Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) - Class of 1953 Page 1 of 134
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Show Hide text for 1953 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1953 volume: “ ill 0 fcee ta t. £cUto x floht Sullivan, s4 xci zte StUfoi SW Scaoofie, Scu. WfX. We of Morris Harvey College recognize that death has taken from us one of our most loyal friends and co-workers. It is with both sorrow over our loss and appreciation for the fine qualities he possess- ed that we now pause in memory of Henry Bartlett Martz. We remember Mr. Martz as a man pdssessing six outstanding characteristics, namely, a never- ending willingness to work, versatility, patience, friendliness, loyalty and a deep devotion to God and mankind. Our memory of him cannot be expressed, however, by merely listing personal traits, for this man was a very real part of the life of our campus. We scarcely can pass a day without reflecting with sadness upon the fact that a certain office is dark and a familiar smile is absent from the hallways. A friendly greeting or a jovial remark was forthcoming wherever one happened to meet Mr. Martz — at college socials, at basketball games, at concerts in the auditoriums or in any one of the many groups that gathered ,to talk over problems of the day. His loyalty to duty in the service of the Col- lege was manifested in his every action. We remember him as one who undertook every job with the calm assurance that it could be done; who never said “no” when requested to help in any work situation, and who successfully organized small or large groups to work on college or community projects. A man of rare self-control, Mr. Martz was calm and agreeable, even when the pressure of his varied and multiple duties bore heavily upon him. He always had time to give a sympathetic hearing to a student’s problems and to help him arrive at a happy solution. A kind, understanding father and diligent worker in his church, this man personified the traits which go into the making of a great institution. While his presence in our midst is now of the past, there shall ever be before us reminders of the part that Henry Bartlett Martz played in our common striving for a greater, better Morris Harvey College. 2 Again — a school year ends. For a few it has been an un- happy year, but for most it has been an experience which we will never forget. All of u s, however, have shared in the most important part of the life of Morris Har- vey College. During the last two years, Morris Harvey has undergone the turning point of its existence, and for the first time in a good many years, the Seniors, as they pass through its corridors for the last time, are assured there will always be a Morris Harvey College to “come home to.” Within cV short time the dis- appointments in college life will be forgotten, and as we look back — we’ll have to ad- mit it has all been — 3 ecu caitk SetUon eclicatioK To the Seniors — who are attending Morris Harvey College for the last time — who will go out into the world representing their Alma Mater — we dedicate this yearbook. We sincerely hope we have recaptured all the important events of the year within these covers, so that in years to come, you, the Seniors, may glance through these pages with fond remembrances. So long — Good luck — and God’s speed. Arnold Bossie 401U Second Ave., So. Charleston B.S. in Business Administration. Evelyn Tincher Bragg 2731 Furlong Ave., St. Albans B.S. in Education. Roy Brown Marmet Varsity Club B.S. in Education. Paul Browning Sissonville Ministerial Association A.B. in Religion. MH Lorna Dalton Chesapeake MH student assistant B.S. in Education. Eugene Drasnin 1507 Jackson St. FBLA B.S. in Business Administration. Richard East Peggy Elkin 209 Russell St. Phi Lambda Tau B.S. in Education. Earl L. Elmore 1 Morris St. B.S. in Business Administration. 3702 Venable Ave. Phi Sigma Phi B.S. in Business Administration. Prenter, W. Va. B.S. in Business Administration. Mary K. Duling 912 Pine Road MH student assistant President, Zeta Mu Epsilon FBLA Blackfriars Choir B.S. in Business Administration. James Dyer 422 4 Division St., So. Chas. Varsity Club President, Senior Class Kappa Sigma Kappa B.S. in Education. Drema Estep 1606 Park Ave. Choir Delta Omicron, Na- tional Professional Music Fraternity. Ernest Fazio 423 Virginia St. B.S. in Education. Clayton Fontalbert Marmet Phi Sigma Phi B.S. in Business Administration. John Geary Clendenin Ministerial Association A.B. in Religion. Lawr ence Greenwood 939— 6th St. Wesley Foundation Ministerial Association A.B. in Religion. Frank Grinstead 1409 Red Oak St. B.S. in Education. Gene Gurtis Sigma Delta Phi Newman Club B.S. in Physical Edu cation. 8 Arthur C. Fisher 1415 Stuart St. B.S. in Education. Earl Hammack 110 Roane St. B.S. in Chemistry. Betty Hammer 414 B Fayette St. Alpha Mu FBLA WAA B.S. in Business Administration. Teresa Hanley 2737 Forrestal Ave. St. Albans A.B. in Social Science. Betty Harper 5605 Virginia St. phi Lambda Tau WAA. Frances Harry Hillsdale Dr. “Come Back, Little Sheba” Harveyan Staff A.B. in English. James F. Hawley 2908 McCorkle Ave. B.S. in Education. Viney Hedrick 1021 West Virginia Ave.. Dunbar B.S. in Education. Donald Hix 405-53rd St. Kappa Sigma Kappa DeMolay B.M. in Music. 9 Grace Holly Madison B.S. in Education. Dewey Horton 844 Chestnut St. Kappa Sigma Kappa A.B. in Social Science. James C. Humphreys Walton B.S. in Business Administration. Harry Bruce Jeffries 106 Central Ave Tempo Club Chess Club Vice-president, Band B.M. in Education. Caryle Kee Route 6, Box 365, Charleston B.S. in Biology. William Kelly 7 Lovell Dr. Sigma Delta Phi Wesley Foundation B.S. in Business Administration. Norman Kessell 2922 McCorkle Ave. President. FBLA Sigma Delta Phi B.S. in Business Administration. Roger Kiser 113 Britton St. Chi Beta Phi B.S. in Chemistry. Jean Ann Koch 624 Randolph St. Pres. Phi Lambda Tau Chi Beta Phi Academy of Science Wesley Foundation A.B. in Sociology. Ralph Krvzak 51 Ellsworth St., E. Hartford. Ct. Varsity Club Newman Club B.S. in Education. James Lillevig 845 4 Glendale Ave. Pres. Student Council Kappa Sigma Kappa “Who’s Who in Ameri- can Colleges” B.S. in Business Administration. Joann Lovell 601 Delaware Ave. President Alpha Mu Chi Omega B.S. in Education. Jerry Zoe Lovell 2525 Larwood Dr. Sigma Iota Chi A.B. in Sociology. Sidney Lowe 207 4 40th St., St. Albans A.B. in Social Science. li Donald A. Loy 56 Blacker, Ridgeby, W. Va. Varsity Club B.S. in Education. Charles Lucas 300— 19th St., Dunbar Zeta Kappa Vice-President, Pan- Hell. B.S. in Business Administration. Carter Lykins 233 Mayer Dr. IRC Ministerial Association A.B. in Sociology. Harmon Marks Virginia McCallister Betty McCrary Kate McDonald 1584 Lewis St. 5401 McCorkle Ave. Elkview Peach Creek A.B. in Social Science. FBLA FTA B.S. in Education. President, Phi Lambda Tau Choir Cheerleader VVAA Pan-Hell. MH student assistant A.B. in Sociology. B.S. in Education. Thomas Jefferson McGinnis, Jr. Robertsburg, W. Va. FTA B.S. in Education. Robert Metz Elkview Kappa Sigma Kappa Chi Beta Phi B.S. in Biology. Thomas Miller 601 Monroe St. Sigma Delta Phi B.S. in Business Administration. Athlyn Molloh an 3410 Noyes Ave. Phi Kappa Kappa Choir MENC B.M. in Music. Emily Morris Clothier, W. Va. Blackfriars WAA FTA B.S. in Education. Georgia Mullins Chesapeake Ministerial Association B.S. in Education. M H Harry Murry 613 Hall St. A.B. in Sociology. John Norvell 1605 Quarrier St. Phi Sigma Phi President, Chi Beta Phi President Academy of Science Band Harveyan Board Pan-Hell. B.S. in Biology. Herman Oechsle 388 Kenna Dr. FBLA B.S. in Business Administration. Lovell Pauley 32—13 Estill Dr. Kappa Sigma Kappa Band B.M. in Music. Donald Peterson La Grande, Oregon Chi Beta Phi Kappa Sigma Kappa B.S. in Chemistry. Wallace Pierce 903 Miller St. Zeta Kappa FBLA B.S. in Business Administration. George Pfeflfer Louisville, Ky Sigma Delta Phi B.S. in Business Administration. Betty Jo Plybon Marmet Alpha Mu Choir Wesley Foundation B.S. in Education. Catherine Raptis 835 Edgewood Dr. B.S. in Education. Belford Roberts Brookland Ct. FBLA Student Assistant B.S. in Business Administration. Charles Scragg, Jr. Honoky, W. Va. Ministerial Association A.B. in Sociology. Mary Simms Roberts St. Albans B.S. in Educatton. Joann Roush 914 Mathews Ave. Phi Lambda Tau WAA Treasurer, ACE B.S. in Education. Betty Sears 811 Newton Rd. Phi Kappa Kappa Student Council B.S. in Education. Ada Watts Smith 5214 McCorkle Ave. Phi Kappa Kappa B.S. in Education. Joseph Stump East Bank Ministerial Association A.B. in Religion. John L. Sullivan 217 Grosscup Ave., Dunbar Zeta Kappa Associate Editor, Harveyan Band President, Pan-Hell President, Tempo Club Chi Beta Phi W. Va. Academy of Science “Who’s Who in Ameri- can Colleges” American Association of Advancement of Science B.S. in Psychology. Robert Swarbrick 402 Kenna Dr. Zeta Kappa Chi Beta Phi Band B.S. in Chemistry. Robert Swoope 107 Maryland Ave. Tres. Zeta Kappa Tempo Club Band Business Manager, Harveyan ’51-’52, Harveyan Board, ’52-’53 B.S. in Business Administration. Blaine Tanner 410 Maryland Ave. B.S. in Education. Dale Thomas, Jr. Box 1122, Chas. B.S. in Business Administration. Wayne Thompson 3308 Staunton Ave. Sigma Delta Phi B.S. in Business Administration. Paul Hilbert Tr 2411 E. Washingt President, Zeta 1 Comet Harveyan B.S. in Educat Conrad Willia 404 Delaware A Phi Sigma P) A.B. in Busin Administratio Lyle Williams Marmet Zeta Kappa B.S. in Education. Reginald Wills 2905 Chesterfield Ave. FTA FBLA Art Guild Kappa Sigma Kappa B.S. in Education. Roberta Wills Cabin Creek FTA Blackfriars B.S. in Education. Carl Withrow Malden B.S. in Business Administration. Nathan Yerric 414 Ross St. B.S. in Social Sci Glenn Youell Rand Kappa Sigma Ka B.S. in Busine: Administration Carl Young 884 4 Chester R President, Varsity Club Arnold Selbe 213— 28th St. B.S. in Business Administration. Mary Lou Shank Dunbar B.S. in Education. ycut ewt % ycatt vi JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: First row, Barbara Lazenby, Vice- President; Sebert Trail, president; Frances Marassa, secretary. Second row. Sonny Shdeed, Sfft-at-arms; Cliff Maddox, Student Council Representative. 17 lien. Charles R. ;ai!ey. Everett A. laker. Barhard J. lanks. Janies F. loggess, John W. Down. Robert L. Anderson. Alice Ann Hailey, Gus C. Ballard, Harry L„ Jr. Bennet. Ocie Brake, Norman L. Buchanan. David A. Burgy, John P. Caldwell, Patricia A. Carte. William D. Chandler. Robert W. Collins. Lloyd H. Crookshanks. James D. Caldwell. Howard M. Caldwell. Theodore E. Cash. William A. Cline, Janet Coon. Kermit M. Crumb, William R. 18 Culpepper, C. Elaine Dalton, Larna O. DeHainaut, Charles G. Dixon, Nancy Douglas, Robert E. Ellars, James W. Cunningham, Betty Davis, Billie J. DiTosto. Mary Dobbs, Bobby D. Durback, Michael Ellert, George P. Fetty, Bobby L. Gardner, Gillame Glover, Donnie G. Hale. Richard G. Henson, Joseph C. Hoffman. Charles A Fields. France Garrett, Denv Green. Walter Hayes, Herma Henson, Thom Holmes, Harol 19 Huffman. Patricia J. Jarrell, Charles T. Jarvis, John P, Jennings, Rudolph D. Johnson, Eunice L. Johnson, Raye G. Johnson, Ronald R. Johnson, William W. Lewis, Charles R. McCloud, Richard L. McCormick, John L. 20 Mollohan. Joseph L. Moore, Jack O. Morgan, Warn Mullins, Henry A. Nicholas, Willis W. Nichols, Richard O’Dell, Betty E. Oechsle, Herman P. Paige, James G. Palumbo, Mario J. Parks, G. Fr Parnell, Gwen Pauley, Frank W. Pauley. Keith M. Payne, Roy B., Jr. Peck, W. Bruce. Jr. Peters, Avis Petry, D. L. Pope, Join 21 r 1 ▼ ' Ik Price, P. Clay Rollyson. Robert E. Propps, Ronald K, Purdy, Morris E. Samples, Robert A. Scragg, Charles W. Raines, R. Harold Sewell, Norman L. Ramey, Don Shaar, Norman R. RatclifTe, Phyllis C. Shank, Dolores A. Reemelin. Marilyn L. Shank, James O., Jr. Sheets, James R. Slater, Robert L. Smith, Claude E. Smoot, Edward L. Robins, Joseph E. Shdeed, Charles F. Simms, Thomas Slicer, William T. Smith, Glenn W. Stanley, Pauline G, 22 Stine, Robert L. Turner, Gordon W. Whittington, Jerry B. Williams. William G. Wylie, Virginia Lee Ziegler, Patricia Thaxton, Donald K. Vineyard, Grant L. Thomas, Robert L. Ware, Wilbur Tilley, Douglas J. Washburn, Gloria Sue Trail, Sebert L. Watson, Jason C. Turley, C. Robert White, Harriet M. Turley, Fred W. Whitenack, Marvi 23 24 (vita SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Freddie Harrison, president; Betty Gravely, vice-president; Janet Grose, secretary; Jim Thomas, Student Council Representative. 25 Barnes. Ralph L. Barnette, M. Grant Bartlett, Chaterine J. Belcher, Ira L. Berry, Wilbur L. Beulike, Charles E. Boehm, Harold L. Bollinger, Frederick G. Bossle, Betty R. Bradford, Carl P. Brammer, Patricia A. Brown, Benjamin A. Brown. Betty F. Burgess, Floyd Bushkar, Sophia Butler, Barbara Lou Buttrick, George W. Campbell, Dale F. Cavender, Joyce E. DeBord, Joseph W. Dolan, Kenneth M. Dolin, Guy O., Jr. Drake, Paul E. Eplin, Franklin M. F ’ Clccarillo, Constai Depp, Nancy J. Dolin, Owen E. Dougherty, Elinor Ehle, Nicholas G. Evans, John N. Carr, James H. Casto, Bruce C. Cook, Charles E. Casto, Frank O. Cummings, Wyonia L. Casto, Mary Ann Darnell, Ralph J. Dodrlll, Jo Ellen HRfflIVffi 27 28 Jackson, James J. r- li reHl ®:jJK Hlx, Jerry E. Hopkins, Durward G. Idleman, Donald M. Idleman, Gene W. Ingersoll. Paul D. Inghram, Thomas A. LeRoy, Gene B. Lillevlg, Lloyd W. Lively, Jack McMillion, John L. Marion, Carl G. Marra, Joseph H. Martin, Richard C. Maxwell, Robert L. Mendel, Joan M. Mikels, Leroy Miles, James W. Miller, Barbara L. 29 Miller, Mary L. Miller, Thomas Monk, Gene R. Morrison, Albert O. Mullins, Gene R. Mullins, Mark R. Painter, Charles J. Pell, Jimmie R. Pettit, James J. Pitchford, Dana B. Pitchford, Jacqueline Pitsenbarger, Lola N. Poffanbarger, George Polen, Ves N. Price, Eula J. Purdy, David B. Ramsey, William T., Jr. Richardson, Lancelot F., Jr. Roberts, Doris Roberts, G. Todd Robinette, Helena Mae Rose, Franklin W. Rosen. David P. Ryder, Jarrett D. Sammons, Mack R. Schowen, Richard L. Scott, Patricia Ann Sewell, Frank W. Shaver, Robert K. Shaw, Nancy E. Singleton, Billie Singleton, Charles V Turley, Mary Lou Vittone, Fauster J. Waggy, James R. Wallace, Gene M. Watt, Harold E. Wheeler, Roger L. White, Hamilton R. Wiseman, Bette Ann Young, William J, FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: First row, Peggy Coen, secre- tary; Jack Lawhorn, president; Margaret Hope Samms, vice-presi- dent. Second row. Bud Rowsey, Sgt-at-arms; Bob Johnson, Stu- dent Council Representative. 33 Allen, Irving L. Allison, Anna Dean Amiss, Phillip E. Anderson, Roger Anderson, Steve H. Andrews, H. Kenneth Angelo, Donald Edward Ansel, Connie Jean Ashby, Dallas Asseff, Victor Bailey, Donald Clayton Bailey, Loran A. Baker, Donald E. Ballard, Patricia Anne Barnett, Charles E. Batman, Sherman R. Banfield, Charles Beauvais, Walton U. Birthisel, Daniel Blair, Max Boiarsky, Helen Bossie, Burven L. Bott, Guy William Bragg, Billie M. Brown, Bobby L. Buchanan, Charles W. Burch, J. Woodrow Bush, Harry Reynolds Carney, Barbara A. Carson, Janet Carte, Loren R. Carter, Art S. Casto, Larus D. Cataldo, Rosario Roy Cavender, Jerry L. Chaffin, Ronald G. Chandler, Joseph W. Chenoweth, M. Pauline Chester, Edward W. Clay, Norvell S. Cline, Libby J. Coen, Peggy Elizabeth Comer, Charles F. Cook, Luther Cooke, John Paul Copenhaver, Joe Edward Corbett, Serepta L. Corbitt, George B. Cramer, Dorotha J. Crews, James W. Crichard, Eloise J. Crist, William Hance Crouser, Robert Lee Danley, Alton Daskalos, Cris Dearman, Orus Dillon, William D. Dixon, Tommy Dolan, Jean Drennen. Jane Lou Duffield, Durward Dale Duncan, Patricia L. Eary, Paul Allen Entley, Robert A. Estep, Drema J. Ferrari, Wilma M. Fischer, Jodie Fisher, Betty Fitzsimmons, Herbert A. Fleming, Eulah M. Flesher, Dolores A. Foltz, Frederick C. Foster, James E. Frazier, Frank O. Freeman, David R. Fulks, John A. Garrett, Charles Genovese, Joseph J. Gillen, Nancy V. Gillham, Lavonia Gilligan, James T. Godbey, John F. Gordan, Kathleen S. Gregg, Wayne E. Griffis, Raymond C. Gurtis, Robert T. Hager. G. Michael Halstead, Winifred A. Hammer, Jack B. Hammer, Loretta Hamric, John P. Hamric, Richard E. Hanna, William R. Hardy, Paul E. Harrah, Allen L. Harnell, Reva Sue Hash, Joseph C. Haynes, Michael R. Haynes, Murriel W. Hefner, John G. Heldreth, Thomas Henderson, Roy A. Hill, Robert H. Hoffman, Bob M. Hoge, Marvine Hover, Joanne L. Hrusovsky, Sylvester Huffman, Betty Lou Huffman, Jack D. Hyre, Frank F. Jarrett, Boyce Jarvis, Rex E. Johnson, Robert D. Jordan, William O. Kennedy, Vayne S. Kincaid, Andrew B. Kinder, Charles E. Monty, Marias Knight, Earl, Jr. Krantz, James L. Lamb, William R. Law, Robert W. Lawhorn, Jack W. Lewis, Gene S. Liptrap, Marjorie E. Litchfield, Lila Louise Lombardo, Anthony, D. Lowery, Clarence G. Lute, Henrietta A. McCurdy, Doris E, Marion, Howard N. Markievich, Vincent J. Martin, Dennis L. Martin, Frances L. Mathews, Daniel W. Max, Ray Lee Maxwell, Nancy L. Maxwell, Robert B. Meadors, Thomas Meadows, Edgar F. Means, Robert J. Melton, Drema E. Menefee, Geraldean M. Merical, John W. Mick, Connie Lee Moore, Eugene I. Moore, Josiah L. Moore, Robert E. Morris, Robert G. Morton, John L. js - Parsons, Robert C. Patton, Harless Pauley, David Pence, Robert R. Moss, James E. Mounts, Richard D. Mullins, James H. Mullins, John S. Murphy, Thomas L. Naseef, Charles J. Neary, James P. O’Conner, Robert D. Osenton, Owen L. Park, George H. Parkins, Jean Peters, Ronald L. Plott, Robert E. Plumley, J. W. Clyde Pollock, Charles A. Proctor, Paul D. Puckett, William Rabel, Douglas Ratcliff, James E. Reiser, Joseph A. Reynolds, John O. Rhodes, Donald E. Rice, Paul E. Roberts, Frederick T. Roberts, L. L. Roberts, Okey G. Ross, Roy G. Rowsey, Ollum M. Ruddell, Robert B. Rudisill, Gomer C. Rutherford, Anna J. Samms, Margaret Hope Saunders, Constance D. Schumann, Charles M. Sergent, Joe D. Seward, James A. Sexton, Edward D. Shannon, Cecil E., Jr. Shrout, George A. Simon, Freda M. Simpson, Carolyn Sue Smith, Brisben F. Smith, Hansel R. Smith, James C. Smith, Jimmy C. Smith, Kenneth D. Smith, Wesley J. Smoot, Ralph T. Smoot, Robert E. Snodgrass, James D. Songer, Bonetta C. Sovick, John P. Stover, Forest R. Strauss, Phillip Stumbo, Eugene Thabet, Charles J. Thompson, Margaret Toman, Robert O. Totten, Richard S. Sturgill, Lionel G. Summers, Helen Sutherland, Edwin N. Swigger, Charles R. i V t ;• • ; Tate, Donald L. Taylor, James E. Vaughn, Melvin E. Vealey, Drexel M. Waggy, Gene T. Walker, William W. Wall, Oliver H. 41 Warner, Glendell D, Weng, Shu Tuan West, Hugh S. Westfall, Paul M. Westen, Augusta L. Wetzel, Lewis A. Whelan, Jude R. Whitman, Robert D. Wilcox, Margaret F. Williams, Charles L. Williams, Frank D. Williams, Joseph M. Winans, James F. Winston. Harry A. Wisman, Patrick D. Withrow, Russell W. Wright, James W. Wriston, Mary Jane feat cvim, 7 e ? zc6dfy CIRCLE: Dr. Leonard Riggleman, President of Morris Harvey College, and secretary, Mrs. Mary Stout. UPPER LEFT: Vice-Presi- dent and Business Manager Marshall Buckalew and secretary, Mrs. Dudley Johnson. UPPER RIGHT: Dr. Ashby C. Blackwell, Academic Dean, and secretary, Louise Corey. LOWER LEFT: Dr. Elbert W. Ockerman, Assistant Dean and Director of Admis- sions, and secretary, Mrs. Eleanor Lesondak. LOWER RIGHT: T. F. Goldthorpe, Assistant to the President. TOP: Virginia Williams, English; Dr. Robert L. Lasley. head of the English Department; Jean Maloney, English; Dr. Woodrow Wilson, Business Administration. CENTER: Clarence Roth, head of History and Political Science Department; Hazel Koontz, Business Administration; Dr. Ralph Merry, Dr. Freda Merry and Zip. Psychology; Lucina Keane, head of the Art Department; Mrs. Evelyn Harris, History; John Young, History and Political Science. LOWER: Dr. C. J. Harris, head of the Biology De- partment; Dr. W. W. Walker, Chemistry; G. C. Lazenby, Chemistry; Herman Wilhelm, Biology. FIRST ROW: Frank Badger, Librarian; Ralph Brabbon, head of the Education Department; Lester Brune, Director of Records and Credits and History. SECOND ROW: Frank Hall, Education; Eddie Cubbon, Director of Athletics; Eddie King, Head Coach; Mrs. Virginia Duffield, Education. THIRD ROW’: Faye Baker, Bursar; Sparky Adams, Coach; Emma Simpson, Physical Educa- tion; Frank Kovack, Coach; Robert Baylous, head of the Physical Education Department. FOURTH ROW: M. J. McDermott, Veterans Counselor and Natural Science; Clarice Cummins, Music; Charles Mantle, Economics; Everett Hartshorn, Cafeteria and Snak Bar. FIFTH ROW: John Crawford, Music; John Lambros, Music; Harold Ewing, Head of the Music Department; Henry Wolf, Music. TOP: Charles Key, William Morlang, Luther Koontz, Business Administration. CENTER LEFT: Clairmont Miller, Religion and! Speech; W ' alton W. Reynolds, Head of the Business Administration Department and Director of the Evening Session; Oliver Shurtleff, English and Speech: Mrs. Mary Shurtleff, Mathematics. CENTER RIGHT: Frank LePage, Business Administration and Bookstore; Dr. P. E. Roller, Chairman of the Natural Science Division. LOWER: James LaRue, Mathematics; Information Service Staff: Paul Trotter, James H. Herring, Director, Ted Caldwell, and Ben Brown. FIRST ROW from top to bottom: Betty Caldwell, Vet ' s; Renie Matheny, Mail Room; Mrs. Helen Guinn, Athletic Office; Joan Mendel, Vet ' s; Laura Mae Sydenstricker, Records and Credits; Alice Ann Anderson, Records and Credits; Vivian Shank, Re- cords and Credits; Mrs. Dorothy Halstead, Records and Credits; Belford Roberts, Assistant Bursar; Sue Hamilton, Bursar ' s; Mary K. Duling, Bursar’s; Mrs. Anna Milom, Bursar’s. CENTER: Dr. Frank Krebs, Dean of Students, History; William Inghram, Dean of Men, Religion; Mrs. Maud Cammack, Dean of Women, English. THIRD ROW, from top to bottom: James Fink, Supt. of Buildings and Grounds; Thomas Weatherford, Ass’t. Supt, of Buildings and Grounds; Walter S. Mace, Proctor, Men ' s Dorm; S. C. Grose, Chemistry Stockroom; Nancy Shaw, Mail Room; Betty McCrary, Business; Mrs. Cleo Mitchell, Switchboard Oper- ator; Lorna Dalton, Records and Credits; Betty Thompson, Education and Dean’s; Dorothy Twohig, Library; Pat McCullough, Bookstore; Barbara Lazenby, Library. cvit 7 c PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, First row, left to right, Charles Lucas, Joan Mendel, Barbara Lazenby, Nancy Depp, Gail Evnitz, Jerry Zoe Lovell. Second row, Ada Smith, Jean Ann Koch, Betty Ellen O’Dell, Mary K. Duling, Henrietta Lute, Janet Grose. Third row, Dr. Frank Krebs, faculty advisor, Carl Bradford, Glenn Youell, Henry Mullins, Albert Morrison, Bud Ballard, Ralph Brabhon, faculty advisor, Bill Williams. ' P i Kafrfra ' Kafr fra The Phi Kappa Kappa sorority was organized in the Fall of 1928 on the Morris Harvey Barboursville campus. Its aim is to unite women of congenial tastes into a more intimate fellowship. By means of this fellow- ship and sisterly understanding, each member is given the opportunity of broadening and enriching her life socially, intellectually, physically, and spiritually. Wanda Morgan Barbara Lazenby Eunice Johnson Connie Ciccarello Athlyn Mollohan Betty Thompson Pat Huffman President Louise Corey Alma Evans Ada Smith 50 Many activities highlighted the year for the Phi Kaps such as Howdy Day, the Sock Hop, Christmas Party for the children at Hillcrest, Twilight Tea, Hawaiian Rush Party, Wild West Party, tea for Mothers, dinner-dance, party given by pledges for actives and the annual Spring Formal. The sorority was honored by members who were chosen for titles. Nancy Dixon was Daisy Mae, Marilynn Dean was Queen, Eu- nice Johnson was chosen as “Miss Indian Summer”, Louise Corey was “Miss Plymouth Rock”, the Phi Sigma Phi Sweetheart was Jerry Braden and Elaine Culpepper was “Miss Comet”. An active organization of energetic mem- bers, women of Phi Kappa Kappa were re- presented in the Cheerleaders, Philharmonic Choir, Student Council, Panhellenic Council, Sadie Hawkins’ Day, Art Guild, Blackfriars, Women’s Athletic Association, Candidates for Homecoming Queen, Future Business Leaders of America, and Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. ■51 Zeta Kappa Fraternity, oldest greek-letter organization on the MH campus is proud of its history of service to the college and the community. Among the social events annually sponsored by the “Zekes” are: “The Indian Summer Dance,” “The Christmas Dance,” “The Birthday Ball,” and the “Spring Formal.” An added attraction for the ’53 season was a three-band “March of Dimes Victory Dance.” During the past semester the ZK’s have contributed weekly service to the Charleston Memorial Hospital. Zeta Kappa received awards this year including first prize Homecoming float, Panhellenic Council social award, and Panhellenic Council individual social award (Henry Balser). Noted for its publications, the fraternity again sponsored the Student Directory and the Basketball programs. Charles Lucas Wallace Pierce Ted Caldwell James King Richard Carpenter Charles Lewis Lyle Williams John Sullivan 53 uatP ct » ctt Vesi et VicC ' V . ot W te ’ " “S ' . ' , tv o’t eU ’ ® C eas»tet cuj iuvviai President Ja «e ,, The Phi Lambda Tau sorority, which was founded in 1929 on the Morris Harvey campus in Barbours- ville, has as its objective the improvement of the social, intellectual, and moral life of its members. This year’s activities included the sorority’s annual Candlelight Tea, the Sadie Hawkins’ Day dance, a Scotch Hop, bake sales, numerous parties, and a Spring formal. The Phi Lambs are represented in the Philharmonic Choir, cheerleaders, the Comet staff, Association for Childhood Education, Wesley Foundation, Inter- national Relations Club, Women’s Ath- letic Association, Baptist Student Fel- lowship, Art Guild, Panhellenic Coun- cil, Future Teachers of America, Academy of Science, and Chi Beta Phi. Officers of the sorority are Betty McCrary, president, Betty Harper, vice president, Harriet White, secretary, Betty O’Dell, treasurer, Jean Ann Koch, Panhellenic representative, Betty Gravely, Chaplain, and Billie Davis, pledge master. P i cun clce 7 cue Elinor Dougherty Peggy Elkin Jean Ann Koch Left to Right, Top row: Sally Jo Peebles, Bonnie Songer, Dolores Flesher. Front row: Helen Boiarsky, Mary Jane Wriston, Jerry Menefee. ' Kafifra Stytta ' Kafrfia, Robert Turley, Vice-President Robert Sheets, Secretary William Johnson, Treasurer Frank Sewell, Corresponding Sec. Glenn Youell, President Todd Roberts, Chaplain Founded in 1867 at Virginia Military In- stitute, Kappa Sigma Kappa fraternity has grown to be one of the largest social organi- zations of its kind in America. It now en- joys the present dis- tinction of being the only national-interna- tional organization on the Morris Harvey Campus. Its 56 chap- ters cover an area of twenty states with a membership of 7,500. Gamma Chapter cel- ebrated its sixth an- niversary this year, having first appeared at Morris Harvey in February, 1947. Kappa Sigma Kap- pa, an organization of energetic members, was represented in Student Council, Pan- hellenic Council, Comet Staff, College Band, Cheerleading Squad, Philharmpnic Choir, Chi Beta Phi, and “Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities.” The fraternity annually sponsors a Christmas and Spring formal. Among other activities are stag smokers, fishing trips, plus year-around activities. Tom Miller Carl Bradford Panhell Repre. 57 Tftu Many activities were held during the year, including a birthday celebration to which all students and faculty were invited, a Christmas tea given by the alumna, a Christmas dinner dance, the annual Fashion Tea, Rush Party, and Pledge Service. p ed6 c pan hr an Coe This year the Alpha Mu Sorority received the scholastic award for maintaining the highest scholastic average among the Greek organizations. ♦ Hatntn 0 ' at ” «eU TAary Vice -pres ident BetW « r ’ treasure Bat Cal f ’ Secretary This year marked the 27th Anniversary of the Alpha Mu Sorority, the oldest sorority on the Morris Harvey campus, The sorority was organized October 14, 1925, to promote friendly social relations on the campus, as well as to develop character and personality within the sorority. An active organization on campus, members were well represented in the Junior and Senior class, Student Council, Wesley Foundation, I.B.C., the Comet staff, W.A.A., Ameri- can Academy of Science, Chi Beta Chi, and “Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities.” Outstanding on the list of social activities for the sorority were the Spring Formal and the Sweetheart Swing. 58 59 Stytta, Dett i ' P i m William Kelly, Chaplain Sebert Trail, Treasurer Frank Pauley, Pledge Master William Crumb, Secretary Albert Morrison Panhell Repre. George Pfeffer, Sports Director The Sigma Delta Phi fraternity was organized in the Fall of 1949 with Twenty charter members. How- ever, the Sigma Delts have grown to be the largest active Greek letter organization on the campus. The purpose of the group is to seek companionship, unity of purpose and to abide by the six cardinal principles of the chapter. Through the foresightness of high morals, leadership and devotion to their college, this fraternity placed more officers in student organi- zations than any other Greek letter organization for the period of 1950-53. With the colors of Scarlet and Grey in front of them the “brothers” have made great success of their social activities with the Plymouth Rock dance. Thanksgiving; the Spring Swing, March 27, and placed them among the top for the year. In the competition for Intramural sports for 1952 the Sigma Delts were runner-up. In the 1953 competition, victory was seen for them by winning first place in football and basketball. The membership of active members recorded on Feb- ruary 28, 1953, was forty-three active members. The Scarlet and Grey brothers strive to assist the college and the community and have been instru- mental in the success of many college projects. Members who were absent when pictures were taken include: Robert Baker, Joseph Bartges, George Buttrick, Robert Carter, Jr., Robert Fitzwater, Wilev Bruce Peck, Jr., Robert Samples, Robert Spenik, and Robert Thomas. Spring pledges are: John Cooke, Robert Johnson. Victor Asseff, Charles Cook, Roy Cataldo, Donald Angelo. Sherman King, Jr., Ben Brown, Jude Whelan. Jim Gilligan, Anthony Lombardo, and John Boggess. Gene Gurtis Jack Keiffer Jack Lynn Bob Spenik B. J. Baker Jack Moore William Carte Thomas Ramsey 61 SiynuZ Established in 1936 at Kanawha College, Beta Nu Chap- ter of Sigma Iota Chi is the oldest national sorority on the campus. Originally Sigma Iota Chi was established as an honor sorority in Alexandria, Louisiana, in 1903, and later became a social organization. The purpose of Sigma Iota Chi is to aid the social growth and character development of its members. To be eligible for membership it is necessary to meet all national requirements as well as local Panhellenic Council. A tea for all women of the college, rush parties, rituals and a Spring formal are annual affairs. This year’s activities were highlighted by Beta Nu chapter being hostess for the biennial convention held in Charleston. Beta Nu Chapter is sponsored by Mrs. W. H. Walker and the patronesses are: Mrs. C. E. King, Mrs. A. E. Ben- nett, Mrs. E. W. Ockerman, Mrs. W. W. Reynolds and Mrs. C. Frank LePage. Barbara Butler utihy Keeper of Treas. Jo Ellen Dodrill Worthy Scribe ' Joan Mendel Barbara Koontz 62 New Spring pledges are, from front to back, Betty Stone, Freda Simon, Ann Brammer, Margaret Thompson, Jodie Hover, Marlene Smith, Nancy Shaw, Betty Fisher, and Eloise Crickard. f j i Pauline Chenoweth Mary Kay Wilson Janet Grose Alice Anne Anderson Jeanne Harless Drema Estep -pY - - s u - -vjge - . . p ca 0 N etvSl ' © c ' £? %» ' . V % » ■» C S, ? « oi ' fo V % ve °™% r e i c 09 i tfve C ° e V° lee rf es ° A a c V . s ,$- a VvC « s° cY e;dtO» w ' t 0» 0 T 4»ot s c ° se Te ? " ' W • £ » ' % f s e ecl e4 e »d «T s Tls Sterna PtU 6§5 The Mu Chapter of the Zeta Mu Epsilon was formally installed at Morris Harvey April 8, 1948, by Mrs. Rush D. Holt, Grand National President of the sorority. It’s the youngest sorority on the Morris Harvey campus. Zeta Mu’s are active in the Future Business Leaders of America, Future Teachers of America., Newman Club and Blackfriars. The highlight of this year’s social events was the Annual Tea held at the home of the past president, Mrs. Betty Truitt Cunnings. In the Spring, a going away party was given in honor of Mrs. Cunnings, who is leaving for Japan in the near future to join her husband, Captain John Cun- nings, United States Army. Mrs. Maude Cammack, Morris Harvey English instruc- tor, is sponsor of the sorority. Patronesses are Mrs. John Lambros, Mrs. Jo Fink, Mrs. C. J. Harris, Mrs. William Morlang, and Mrs. James G. Vandergrift. %eta Tttu £fr4il yK V 66 tazctemy Science 5 ° ' N ' .o rf V ! V “ .v . j UI 1 A , i , 0 ' V e «V ' 4 lo t.- $£ 04 The Blackfriars began their 1952-53 season on March 24 with a one-act play to raise funds for the Family Service. Approximately one month later the campus troupers went on tour when they presented the “Bachelor and the Flirt,” a one-act play written by Morris Harvey’s own Oliver Shurtleff, the organization’s faculty advisor, at West Virginia Tech and at a Drama Festival at Kent State University, Kent, Ohio. The climax of the season came with the presentation of William Saroyan’s famous one-acter, “Hello, Out There,” during an assembly program in the college audi- torium. The latter play was directed by Wade Williams, director of the Kanawha Players. Blackfriars pictured above are Henrietta Lute, vice- president; Jean Maloney, co-faculty advisor along with Oliver Shurtleff (not pictured) ; Wyonia Cummings, presi- dent; and Tom Murphy, leading actor. -£ 3 L voe e NS 0 e e IgA vO eC V f e J-jKsv XVV 45 t eA » e »wj ' . 0 « c vV»®J t ' e ‘ » " 4 . VS ? v c oA i o a ’■$ ' c H? " 351 o o W ' « e •P, 0 -Ct eet ° v, 0 lxP cO W ' v A vo- ° ’e eX ' 1 ' l s» 0 v s , , - e w • »aSSS ! M H S ) %$ %. ' £ $ $ %i ' VO s 68 George C. Lazenby Faculty Advisor “We did it!” Those are our final words. But as we look back, we wonder how we did it. As most of the student body knows, there was a question as to whether or not we would have a 1953 Harveyan. The final decision came — needless to say it was pro — a few weeks before the final deadline for all copy to be in the printer’s hands. Caught unaware, because after looking at our bank account, we were positive there would not be a Harveyafri published, we went “nuts” trying to get things in shape. “We did it!” Here it is, and we hope you like it. Bill Keenan was the editor who seemingly didn’t worry about meeting our deadline — in fact, he was so calm he took several of his usual vacations in between times, and there is John Sullivan, who should receive a bushel of roses for his photography and work the editor was too lazy to do. Special thanks should go to Bob Swoope. If it were not for Bob, this publication would not have been possible. With the help of his crew, Freda Simons and Jim Krantz, he sold enough advertising to put us over the top and, in doing so, saved the Harveyan. We would also like to thank George G. Lazenby, our faculty ad- visor, who went beyond his official capacity by rolling up his sleeves and going to work along with us. Roses should also go to Richard Carpenter, sports editor, Jerry Shipley, Frances Harry, and many others whose names we cannot include in this small space. “We did it!” 69 (fyi Seta Pb The Epsilon Chapter of Chi Beta Phi consists of men and women. It was installed in Morris Harvey on May 19, 1923, as a chapter for men, but, on April 12, 1946, Epsilon Sigma Chapter which had operated suc- cessfully as a chapter for women since March 31, 1939, merged with the older chapter. The aims of the frater- nity are to foster interest in science and to stimulate proficiency in science courses. To be eligible for member- ship, a student must have completed satisfactorily 20 semester hours in the natural sciences and mathematics and be enrolled in additional courses in these departments, or he must have completed more than 20 semester hours. The Chi Beta Phi Science Medal is presented by the chapter each year. Members pictured above are, first row, 1. to r.: Dr. Ashby C. Blackwell, faculty advisor, Jean Ann Koch, Mary Simms Roberts, Richard Schowen, Mary DiTosto, Pat Caldwell, Elaine Culpepper, George Buttrick. Second row, 1. to r.: Bill Johnson, Ed Beulike, Earle Elmore, Bob Metz, John Vargo, John Norvell, president, Roger Kiser, Don Peterson, William McGaughey. SmChcm eactenA rfnenica First row: Dr. Woodrow Wilson, Nancy Shaw, Bonnie Jones, Norman Kessel, Virginia McCallister, Henry Mullins, and Charles Key. Second row: Luther Koontz, Hazel Koontz, Billie Bragg, Phyllis King, Wanda Morgan, James E. Hoffman, Robert Durbin, and Barnard Baker. Third row: Anne Heagley, Phyllis Miller, Griffith, Eugene Drasnin, Betty Branscome, Hermon Oechsle, James Shank, and Carl Bradford. Fourth row: Belford Roberts, Thomas Miller, Wallace Pierce, John Cooke, Julian Jordan and Bill Carte. Other members, who were absent when picture was taken, are: Anne Allison, Catherine Bartlett, Mary Casto, Charles Cook, Dorotha Cramer, Nancy Depp, William Dillon, Mary K. Duling, Richard East, Reva Harrell, Aaron Heisler, Betty Jordan, Jack Keiffer, Bennie King, Henrietta Lute, John McCormick, Michel Meggio, Rowene Matheny, Jack Moore, Joe Moore, Frank Pauley, Tom Ramsey, Catherine Raptis, Nelson Spencer, Milburn Wilfong, John Williams, Lonnie Gribble, Richard Marks, Loretta Hammer, Betty Fisher, Walton Beauvais, Robert Rollyson, Norman Nelson, and Marshall Wooldridge. pcut cuit i rfc£iuttte STUDENT COUNCIL: Pictured above are leaders of the Student Council, who so greatly managed student affairs during the 1952-53 school year. Included in their activities were several student talent shows, one in which the proceeds went to the Harveyan. Left to right: Jim Lillevig, president; Alice Ann Ander- son, Secretary; Betty Lee Sears, vice-president; and Bob Johnson, sergeant-at-arms. ' Wti i ‘TH ' OVtU THE CANDIDATES: Front row: Pat Scott, Pat McCulloch, Betty Sears, Eunice Johnson, Peggy Elkin, Elaine Culpepper, Drema Estep, and Billie Bragg. Second row: Mary DiTosto, Pauline Anderson, Carolyn Simpson, and Nancy Depp. MISS MORRIS HARVEY, Carolyn Simpson, and her escort, George Pfeffer. 75 78 79 0 ?ct t cvit t ?oodcUi HHHHB ¥ • »• .. TOP — -Coach Eddie King, Coa ky Adams. __ I sp.,. . ' ( 00 t jiiBP _ JSHtk ij JABO DYER " BOB FETTY BERNARD BO! • ■HHII 1 i Jr V- 35f • • » V- " ■jro M M ,||fi |fe||lfc : : HANSEL SMITH ■I’- OYCE JARRETT GENE HAMRIC m w ■ ' M BILL L |VIB BILL ROSS , ■ : | CARL YOUN ■■ tmtim DON LOY k 7 he; . jgftptf ii 82 Ott the ynidOuM BANG! The game was over. The stunned behemoths of Marshall College could hardly believe that those upstarts from Morris Harvey College had turned the tables, 14-13, that memorable evening of October 11, 1952. It was only the fourth win for the Golden Eagles in a rivalry that started almost half a century ago. The troupers of Gene Gurtls, Joe Bartges, Roy Brown, Tom Miller and Co. had presented the greatest stage production of their life, and a delirously-happy student following showed their appreciation at a Victory assembly the following Monday. Gurtis and Brown tallied the touch- downs, and freshman Gene Hamric booted the deciding extra points. This contest was the highlight of the season for Eddie King and his “Thespians of the gridiron”, who had six hits and three flops in theater vernacular. Theater players from the state of Ohio (Wittenberg, Ohio U., Heidelberg) were the only aggregations to outshine the MH contingent on the football field, copping 27-13, 20-6, and 12-0 decisions that could have, with a few breaks, gone into the MH win column. Otherwise, the “football Blackfriars” of MHC beat Davis and Elkins, 7-6, at Elkins; Marshall, 14-13, in Huntington; West Liberty, 39-6, in Charleston; W. Va. Tech, 28-6, at home; Salem in the Capital City, 41-0; and Appalachian in Boone, N. C., 34-13. Individually, Gene Gurtis, senior halfback; James “Jabo” Dyer, Sr. center and linebacker; and Roy Brown, TD-scoring end, made the West Virginia Intercollegiate All-Conference team. Other graduating seniors were Carl “Doc” Young, a tough guard in the Golden Eagle forward wall; Joe Bartges, field general and passer at the quarterback position; and Don Loy, a rugged end in the MH defensive platoon. Over thirty freshmen bolstered MHC throughout the year and gave promise for years to come. Among the newcomers, Bob Maxwell, ball- handling magician who hails from Dunbar; Herb Fitzsimmons, Jack Law- horn, and Boyce Jarrett, products of the powerful Stonewall Jackson high school footballers; and Buz Rowsey and Gene Hamric of Charleston High School were a few local standouts from the freshman corps. Springfield, Ohio was the scene of the season’s opener for the Golden Eagles as Bob Fetty and Ro y Brown raced to paydirt for the West Vir- ginians in the game’s initial and final counters, but the Fighting Lutherans did all their scoring in between in triumphing, 27-13. Gene “Cotton” Gurtis, the Pennsylvania speedster, drove to the first score of the contest with Ohio U., but the Bobcats of Athens had too many guns and won, 20-6. Bobby Marra, the Shinnston halfback of all-state fame, weaved and wheeled through practically the entire Senator eleven at Davis-Elkins. Marra’s fancy footwork and beautiful blocking tallied the only Morris Harvey six-pointer against D-E that won for the Golden Eagles, with the assistance of Gene Hamric’s extra point conversion. Led by Gurtis’ 24 points against W. Liberty’s Hilltoppers, MHC trounced the northern panhandle eleven, 39-6, as Brown and Jim Carr added other TD’s in the October Homecoming game. On the strength of Bob Fetty’s three gallops into the enemy end-zone and Joe Bartges’ 2-yard drive, Morris Harvey downed arch-rival, W. Va. Tech, 28-6, at Laidley Field October 24. Salem’s Tigers were no match for MH in the last game in Charleston as Gurtis (12 points), Miller (12), Brown (6), and Jim Stec (6) paced the “Kingmen” to their fourth WVIC conquest of the season. Although undefeated in the state, the Eagles failed to capture the state champion- ship, playing one less game than the victor, Fairmont State. The “Golden Birds” traveled to North Carolina to bring the curtain down on another successful campaign, rolling over Appalachian, 34-13. Gurtis, 2 TD’s; Fetty, Bartges, and Miller, the starting backfield, all scored in the campaign finals. Thus ended another banner autumnal athletic venture for Morris Harvey College. 84 86 In 20 — Jim Carr 21 — Gene Monk 24 — Brisben ‘Cap’ Smith 25 — Jack Lawhorn 26 — Dave Rosen 27 — Ralph Kryzak 28— Fred Turley 29 — Tom Jarrell 30 — Paul ‘Popeye’ Green 32 — Bob Maxwell 33 — Mario Palumbo 34 — Denver Garrett 0 t t e (?aurt Kansas City and the National Small College Basketball Tournament was the grand climax for Morris Harvey’s cagers after a mid-season series of injuries had sent the Golden Eagles into a losing tailspin, that knocked them from undis- puted first-place in the State Conference to fifth place. Battling uphill, the Eagles fought back to first place when they defeated W. Va. Tech, 75-73, in Montgomery in the last week of the season. Coach Eddie King masterminded this comeback, despite the absence of Ace Ralph Kryzak, by manipulating ten men throughout each contest. Tieing Tech for the state crown with a record of 15-5, the Eagles then won the conference tournament in Buckhannon, and finally won two games in the District 28 playoff to go to the NAIA tourney. Unfortunately, the Eagles lost the first round in Kansas City to Eastern Illinois State, 84-67. MH MH MH MH Sccuoh cc nd Beckley 52 Findlay 82 Glenville 70 Concord 60 Alderson-Broaddus 74 Salem 75 Davis-Elkins 62 West Liberty 101 Bethany 66 Concord 83 Marshall 105 Beckley 85 Tech 90 Wesleyan 74 Glenville 66 Salem 80 A-B 71 D-E 68 Wesleyan 74 Shepherd 74 Potomac 59 Tech 73 Marshall 80 WVIC TOURNAMENT Concord 71 West Liberty 70 Wesleyan 61 A-B 82 82 76 77 97 NAIA PLAYOFF MH 63 A-B 60 MH 82 Tech 73 91 State (zvtatnftitote 93 94 yW (m£k ) «tfoawwiaC Officials: Don Loy, Gene Gurtis, James Dyer; back row, Renny Isaacs, Roy Brown, and Robert Baylous, Intramural director. 0 24Jit t6e ' Tttew . . . Sigma Delta Phi Fraternity walked off with the Touch Foot- ball League race, winning 5 games and losing none. Three teams fin- ished in second place with 3-2 re- cords. They were Men’s Dorm, Troop’s, and Wesley Foundation. Spearheading the Sigma Delts offense was the League’s high scorer, Bob Fitzwater, who tallied 36 points, and Bill Buttrick, who scored 24 points. Other high scorers were “Popeye” Green, 25; Don Glover, 25; and Charlie Williams, 25. Richard Carpenter passed for 32 points during the season. All- conference choices were Fitzwater, Green, Williams, Carpenter, George Pfeffer, Freddie Harrison, Dave Rosen, Wilbur Ware, Sebert Trail, and Dave McMillion. •5,2Ste£ JfG 7 ) o. Touch football runner-ups pictured are the Troop’s Dick McCloud, Bob Pence, David Pauley, John Burgy, and Melvin Vaughn. 96 Zeta Kappa’s basketball quintet (left): Ronald Propps, Wallace Pierce (league’s high scorer), Wilbur Ware, Charlie Lucas, and Richard Car- penter. Phi Sigma Phi’s cagers (center), first row: Tommy Henson, Chubby Harless, Keith Pauley; second row: Clarence Lowery, Cliff Mad- dox, and Charlie Williams. Carter’s team (bot- tom), first row: Bill Johnson, Dick McCloud, Bob Carter; second row: Charles DeHainaut, Bob Swarbrick, and Roy Cataldo. The Sigma Delts, 16-0, ran away with the winter indoor Intramural sport, winning the championship in both halves. Their biggest com- petition came from the Men’s Dorm in the first half, but the second-place second-half teams lost at least two games. Leading the Sigma Delts were Sylvester Hrusovsky, George Pfeffer, Jim Stec, and J. D. Kidd. Leading scorers were Wal- lace Pierce, ZK; Tom Miller, Wesley; Estus Yeager, Dorm; and Clarence Lowery, PSP. 97 Kidd, George Pfeffer, Buddy Kearns; second row: Bill Slicer, Sylvester Hrusovsky, Jim Stec. Men’s Dorm (bottom right), first row: Joe Gen- ovese, Tommy Dixon, Estus Yeager, Okey Rob- erts, Bill Lamb; second row: Coach Jim Carr, Howard Caldwell, John Hefner, Bob Morris, Faul Rice, and Coach Dave Rosen. John Reed’s (top left), first row: Bob McCor- mick, Dave Platt, Cliff McCray. Wesley Founda- tion (top right), first row: Larry Greenwood, Aaron Heisler, Freddie Harrison; second row: Tom Green- wood, Tom Miller, and Bruce Casto. Troop’s (cen- ter): Dick McCloud, Mel- vin Vaughn, Bennie King, and Vince Markiewich. Sigma Delta Phi (bot- tom left), first row: J. D. 98 Volleyball Champs — Men’s dorm, first row: Hoppy Hopkins, Popeye Green, Buddy Kearns; second row: Jim Carr, Denver Garrett, Dave Rosen, and Chubby Harless. Men’s Dorm, breezing: through 10 games without a defeat, copped first place in the Volleyball League. The Freshmen, 7-3, and Sigma Delta Phi, 6-4, trailed in second and third place. The Intramural representatives (center) are Wilbur Ware, Wesley; Sebert Trail, SDP; Cliff Maddox, PSP; Mr. Baylous; Dave Rosen, Dorm; John Hefner, Freshmen; and John Sullivan, ZK. Basketball action (bottom) between the Phi Sigs and another team finds Tom- my Henson of PSP tipping the ball downcourt. At left are Chub Har- less and Clarence Lowery. 99 t e yOMtea In the picture above are members of the Fresh- man Volleyball team, the tournament champions. First row, 1. to r., are Bonnie Songer, Jean Parkins, and Eloise Crichard. Second row: Geraldine Mene- fee, Dolores Flesher, Betty Huffman, and Connie Ansel. In the picture on the right is the third place team in the Volleyball tournament, the Alpha Mu sorority. First row, 1. to r.: Phyllis King and Betty Hammer. Second row: Jodie Fischer, Betty Plybon, and Nancy Depp. 100 Activities of the Women’s Ath- letic Association for the past year have included a “Welcome Social,” bake sales, square dance for the student body, college playday, high school playday, besides various tournaments during regular meetings. The purpose of the W. A. A. is to provide an extra-curricular activity to which every girl can belong and of which she can be an active part. Officers of the W. A. A. are pic- tured below. They are, front row, 1. to r.: Jane Hazelett, vice-presi- dent; Earline Lawrence, awards chairman. Second row: Phyllis Ratcliffe, secretary, and Billie Davis, president. Betty Hammer, intramural manager, was absent ywhen the picture was taken. 102 0 We Salute 0 0 THE CHOIR . . . for their fine representation of Morris Harvey College throughout the state. Under the direction of Harold Ewing, the choir has given numerous concerts in the vicinity of Kanawha Valley, plus a tour through the southern section of the state during the latter part of April. Members of the choir, pictured above, are, first row, 1. to r.: Reva Harrell, Augusta Westen, Jean Parkins, Mr, Ewing, Helen Boiarsky, Jo Ellen Dodrill, Ann Brammer. Second row: Winifred Halstead, Anna Dean Allison, Doris McCuray, Mar- garet Hope Samms, Joanne Hover, Drema J. Estep, Jeanne Harless, Georgia Mullins, Freda Simon. Third row: Pauline Chen- oweth, Dorotha Cramer, Doris Jean Roberts, Alice Anne Anderson, Elinor Dougherty, Athlyn Mollohan, Patricia Scott, Betty McCrary, Serepta Corbett, Elaine Culpepper, Janet Grose, Drema G. Estep. Fourth row: Janet Cline, Lionel Sturgill, Clayton Fontalbert, Freddie Har rison, Robert Carter, Alan Farley, Albert Mingrone, Joe Mollohan, John Jarvis, Patrick Wisman. Thomas Meadors, Barbara Koontz. Fifth row: Charles DeHainaut, Roger Anderson, James Thomas, Tommy Cook, Thomas Heldreth, Robert D. Johnson, Troy D. Sutler, Jr., Mike Hager, Bob Entley, William Johnson, Robert L. Brown. 103 104 105 Student ' Jeacfene 106 ' 7 ?o Cate fo cCawifo Pictured above are the third prize winners of a table decorating contest sponsored by Coffey’s in April. All three of the Morris Harvey students are members of the Interior Decorating class, and they are, 1. to r., Ada Smith, Nancy Maxwell, Betty Harper. MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION: First row, 1. to r., Herman Hayes, Charles Scraggs, Abum Lore, Gor- don Turner. Second row, 1. to r., Jack Lawhom, James Pell, Harry Michaels, Leroy Michaels. Third row, 1. to r., Charles Kinder, Law- rence Greenwood, Sidney Lowe, Thomas Cook. 107 108 nc (tct Whimsical as it may sound, we, the Harveyan Staff, have had a pretty rough time this year; but with a lot of assistance from the student body, we have been able to publish this 1953 Yearbook. We say in all sincerity we appreciate the interest the students and advertisers have shown during the past season. Our advertisers have given wonderful cooperation and are certainly worthy of your support. After all, they — not us, are responsible for the success of this Yearbook. ROBERT L. SWOOPE Business Manager YOUNG FLORAL COMPANY “Quality and Service ” Phone 6-5384 205 Pennsylvania Avenue Compliments ONE (j HOUR mWiUtu inq More than Dry Cleaning 107 CAPITOL STREET COMPLIMENTS SAVE SUPPLY COMPANY 22 SUMMERS STREET WILSON FUNERAL HOME FAYETTE AND DELAWARE PHONE 3-5196 " Where Beauty Softens Grief " ALLITH-PROUTY, INC. Track and Hangers — Overhead Door Hardware DANVILLE, ILLINOIS HOLLYMADE HARDWARE MFG. CO. Locks and Cabinet Hardware LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA AMERICAN DEVICE MFG. CO. Mail Chutes and Letter Box Plates STEELEVILLE, ILLINOIS STREATER INDUSTRIES, INC. Store Fixtures SPRING PARK, MINNESOTA STIMPSON SCALE CO. Hardware Scales LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY REPRESENTED IN WEST VIRGINIA BY JAMES C. FIELDING 1628 McClung Street Charleston, W. Va. Phone 2-1938 Welcome Home, Golden Eagles 110 EXPERT OR BEGINNER . . . YOU can 6e a Setter coot WITH A modern wtotnific GAS RANGE EASY! • A thousand heats • Even oven baking • Smokeless broiling FAST! • Unequalled cooking speed ECONOMICAL 9 • Low-cost modern fuel — GAS See the Gas Range models at your dealer ' s today Young Men ' s Christian Association of Charleston, West Virginia CONGRATULATES THE GRADUATING CLASS OF Morris Harvey College We Offer Physical Education Facilities to All Male Students ROBERT C. BOOTHE, General Secretary Engineering Ingenuity! [Mobilgasl Kanawha Gasoline GUTHRIE-MORRIS-CAMPBELL COMPANY Company Wholesale Distributors DISTRIBUTOR Socony-Vacuum Oil Co. Produc ts • Gasoline • Motor Oil • Lubricants ★ DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS ★ READY-TO-WEAR ★ MEN ' S FURNISHINGS ★ WORK CLOTHING ★ FLOOR COVERINGS ★ VENETIAN BLINDS • Tires • Batteries • Accessories General Office 2-8169 Bulk Plant 2-4187 P. 0. Box 511, Charleston 22, W, Va. 816 VIRGINIA STREET, EAST CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA PHONE 2-5121 111 MacFadden Ignition Company Complete Automotive Service L. B. N. MAYTAG STARTING - LIGHTING IGNITION CARBURETION • 185 Summers St. 106-108 BROAD STREET CHARLESTON, W. VA. MILK for HEALTH Kanawha Valley Milk Dealers Association 112 Bartlett Funeral Home O. D. “Toby” Chandler, Owner 24-Hour Ambulance Service 513 TENNESSEE AVENUE CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA PHONE 2-0181 405 SIXTH AVENUE ST. ALBANS, WEST VIRGINIA PHONE 215 or 1202 The WM. S. BOLDEN CO., INC 814 East Washington Street CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA Phone 3-5644 ★★★ MACHINERY AND TOOLS METAL AND WOODWORKING ★ ★★ Stores also located in PARKERSBURG and WHEELING YOUR STORE HAS Copco SCHOOL SUPPLIES How’s this for a party? 113 Serving many West Virginia Compliments communities with an of abundant supply of pure, sparkling water A FRIEND • • • YOUR WATER COMPANY WEST VIRGINIA WATER COMPANY GLIDDEN PAINT WINCHESTER GUNS DISTRIBUTOR and AMMUNITION BAIRD HARDWARE CO. 331 W. Washington Street PHONE 2-5173 STANLEY TOOLS CRESCENT TOOLS CHARLESTON LAUNDRY " West Virginia ' s Finest " LAUNDERERS AND CLEANERS ★ FOUR TYPES OF FAMILY WASHING SERVICE AVAILABLE ★ LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ARE OPERATED IN SEPARATE FIREPROOF BUILDINGS DIAL 2-8181 DELAWARE AVENUE AT RANDOLPH ST. OUI . . . oui . . . OUI ! ! ! 114 Compliments of WEST VIRGINIA BRICK COMPANY Manufacturers HIGH GRADE FACING BRICK and FACING TILE 422 Virginia Street, East CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA GUNTHER JEWELER • Towle and Gorham Sterling Silver • Hamilton and Elgin Watches W. H. Smith, Owner J. CARL CASDORPH, 6-1715 LEO A. LIPPERT, 3-7958 Casdorph - Lippert Heating Plumbing Co. CONTRACTING — REMODELING — REPAIRING FLOOR COVERING — WALL TILE Phone 2-4288 122 Virginia Street, W. Charleston 2, W. Va. • CHARLESTON ' S ONLY EXCLUSIVE CURTAIN AND DRAPERY HEADQUARTERS SLIP COVERS — Ready Made, Custom Made DRAPERIES — Ready Made, Custom Made Mass Selection Home Decorating Items HEADQUARTERS FOR TOILETRIES COHEN ' S WEST VIRGINIA ' S FINEST DRUG STORES I ain’t a gonna . . . . JONES PRINTING COMPANY Printing and Lithographing 611 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA Yearbooks and Publications 115 UNITED CARBON COMPANY CARBON BLACK NATURAL GAS CRUDE OIL PRINTING INKS United Carbon Building — Charleston, West Virginia Sales Offices: New York — Akron — Chicago FINE SILVERWARE DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY ROBERT E. ESCHAN Jeweler and Silversmith DANIEL BOONE HOTEL BUILDING 407 CAPITOL STREET STREET FLOOR TELEPHONE 2-6761 Galperin ' s . . . Your Musical Headquarters • Conn and Pan American Band Instruments Baldwin, Hamilton, Acrosonic and Wurlitzer Pianos • The Hammond Organ and Solovox • Magnovox Radio Phonographs, Television A Complete Sheet Music Dept. • Records GALPERIN MUSIC CO. Where’s the bull fighter? 17 CAPITOL STREET 116 ANDERSON ' S, INC. 1500 PENNSYLVANIA •AIR PORTS • CRUSHED STONE • DRIVEWAYS • PARKING LOTS • TENNIS COURTS • FREE ESTIMATES H. L. COTTON Charleston - 6-3621 Parkersburg - 20101 IT ' S A GOOD HABIT . . . Clarksburg - 45596 Thurmond - 2608 DISPENSING OPTICIAN Drive In and DRUGGISTS S A VE ! Superior LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING CO. Modern to the Minute ON THE BOULEVARD AT TRUSLOW STREET 227 Capitol Street He’s okey . . . He posed for this picture 117 The McJunkin Corporation Oil and Gas Well Supplies AND Industrial Equipment Charleston, West Virginia Hamlin, West Virginia Allen, Kentucky Marietta, Ohio Pikeville, Kentucky COMPLIMENTS OF Merchants Dispatch, Inc. MAKE THE QUARRIER DINER YOUR " MEETING AND EATING " PLACE Remember . . . OUR DOWNSTAIRS GRILL ROOM FIRST FLOOR RESTAURANT SECOND FLOOR BANQUET HALL I’ve never been to Japan but it looks good to me! 118 OPPOSITE THE OLD m POST OFFICE M i s-AMico nm tViw f ' -APimi ?;t iiiTJfc MEYERS BROTHERS PLUMBING HEATING • 918-22 Kanawha Boulevard. East • Charleston, West Virginia Schoolfield-Harvey Electric Co., Inc. 1016 QUARRIER STREET PHONE 2-3187 This looks like fun JJV ’ ‘ HUGH STEWART MOTORS, INC 1406 Washington St., E. Phone 3-5534 “Breaking the Sound Barrier” . . . Laird Office Equipment Co. Distributors for A B Dick Duplicating Products and a Complete Line of Office Equipment and Supplies ATLAS BUILDING - CHARLESTON PHONE 6-5353 “SHOE SHOP yjf n Vcharhstoh 119 domplments PFAFF and SMITH The Carbon Fuel Company Kanawha Valley Building Charleston, West Virginia SAVE ONE HOUR OF HARD WORK EVERY WASHDAY WITH AN ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYER JUST . . . TOSS ’EM IN SET FOR DAMP or DRY THAT’S ALL!! SEE YOUR DEALER TODAY APPALACHIAN ELECTRIC POWER CO. Typical? 120 No trespassing! When you go on outings or entertain your college friends, ask your grocer for PURITY MAID W. F. SHAWVER SONS, INC. 507 CAPITOL STREET Phone 2-8343 ROOFING CONTRACTOR! 1 Compliments of there is no better bread! MOORE’S is the store for COLLEGE SUPPLIES A FRIEND MICKELS FRUIT MARKET 329 W. WASHINGTON ST. The S. Spencer Moore Company Phone 2-0772 118 Capitol Street • 2-6185 The Lobby Restaurant Opposite State Capitol FOOD What a catch! 121 Place To Buy . . . • BRENTWOOD SPORTS WEAR • BRUCE DOUGLAS • FREEMAN SHOES • MALLORY HATS • ARROW SHIRTS PHOTOSTATS BLUEPRINTS Giant Enlargements Photo-Tracings Let us reproduce Charts — Graphs — Numerical Tables For Term Papers Neat, Time Saving, Efficient, Low Cost DRAFTSMAN ' S AND ENGINEER ' S SUPPLIES KELLY ' S MEN ' S SHOP 1 1 1 Washington Street, W. CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA Most complete shop in West Virginia L. H. HILL CO. 1002 Quarrier St. Charleston, W. Va. Fly High, Golden Eagles, Fly High Charleston School of Commerce Announces SUMMER TERM JUNE 2 FALL TERM SEPT. 8 Day and Evening School throughout entire year in ACCOUNTING, SECRETARIAL and CALCU- LATING MACHINES DEPARTMENTS. ASK FOR FREE BULLETIN SAY IT WITH FLOWERS Phone 3-5116 CHARLESTON CUT FLOWER COMPANY 19 CAPITOL STREET DELIVERY SERVICE A. H. Daingerfield President Don Hoff Registrar Daily except Sunday Quarrier Street Phone 3-0126 Caretaker CHARLESTON CLAY PRODUCTS COMPANY Modern Building Products 124 COFFMAN OPTICAL CO. DISPENSING OPTICIANS AGENCY FOR LEADING BRAND HEARING AIDS ELGIN WATCHES Timed to the Stars DIAMONDS 323 Professional Building Phone 2-7713 ARROWWOOD JEWELRY GREYHOUND TERMINAL For Finest in Foods Open 24 Hours LARGEST EQUIPMENT AND FIXTURE HOUSE IN WEST VIRGINIA Capitol Beverage Restaurant Equipment Co. " Where the Crowds Meet ” 504 CAPITOL ST. CHARLESTON Phones 3-7693 ★ 3-7694 SKIP THE PARKING AND TRAFFIC FUSS GO BY BUS SPENCE PAINT CHEMICAL COMPANY For Schedule Information — 3-7586 Cor. East Washington and Elizabeth Sts. Kappa Sig’s Skating Party 125 SEE THEM NOW West Virginia s Finest Photo Store Parkins Motors 521-27 BROAD STREET 233 HALE STREET - OPPOSITE LIBRARY Phone 3-0141 126 CONGRATULATIONS to The Morris Harvey Class of ' 53 May your Graduation from a Fine Institution be the " Commencement " of a happy, successful future for each one of you. WCAW 1400 The Daniel Boone 465 ROOMS EACH WITH BATH, CIRCULATING ICE WATER AND 5-CHANNEL RADIO LOUDSPEAKER Roger S. Creel - Managing Director Uuuuuh! 127 GODFREY L. CABOT, INC. • NATURAL GAS • CARBON BLACK • PINE PRODUCTS PUMPING JACKS UNION BUILDING CHARLESTON WEST VIRGINIA Compliments of Westvaco Chemical Division of FOOD MACHINERY AND CHEMICAL CORPORATION the wonderful new YvvJi BJtjSv ... without attachments • . • proves so easy to ew on o Do the Miracle Stitch (machine embroidery so lovely it fools the experts) without any at tachments . . . without any adjustments . . on the brand new White Sewmaster. It ' s the modern, easy way to individualize your possessions. see the new 7 ] u C sewmaster free lesson! Come in any time, and we ' ll teach you in a matter of minutes. The amazing Miracle Stitch is so simple a child can do it! The only sewing machine on the market today with perfect, all-speed stitching and three spool pins! 128 i V. ”
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