Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV)

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 136

 

Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1954 Edition, Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1954 Edition, Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1954 Edition, Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1954 Edition, Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1954 volume:

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A . | " ■ • . • ■ i ' ' ' ■ ' I a lit ! : a v . • . • A : • ■; ■ • ' ■ ... ■ ' ‘Diet l ealecf £ctit n (%anle S deed STMoclatc StUto ' P ' lecCa Simon 11 ‘Dedicatuw t 54 Behind the Morris Harvey College Gov¬ erning Body, the Student Council, stands experimental governments that have suc¬ ceeded and failed through the ages. Even a college governing body holds the hopes, goals and aims of the governed with¬ in its grasp. We feel that the student coun¬ cil has done more this year than any other one organization on the campus to project hope, on spiritual, scholastic and social levels. Through the expression of the voters, they were endowed with responsibilities, which even they did not realize at the time when they emerged victorious over their rival party. However, through the 1953-54 school terms, they realized these responsibilities, accepted them and they gave their all—in time, effort and thought—to better coordi¬ nate the students, faculty and administra¬ tion of Morris Harvey College so as to bet¬ ter this institution of higher learning in every respect. Without their foresight, untiring efforts and enthusiasm, this year-book would not have been possible. Therefore with much gratitude in our hearts to the Student Council of 1953-54, the yearbook staff dedicates this book of memories, the 1954 Harveyan, to the Stu¬ dent Council with our best wishes to each and every member of that governing body for success and Godspeed always. M ORRIS HARVEY 4 In the shadow of the mountain, By Kanawha’s River; Our beloved Alma Mater Proudly stands forever: Morris Harvey, Morris Harvey, True we’ll ever be; Morris Harvey, Morris Harvey, Hail, all hail, to thee. 3 Belle Business Management SARA RUTH ANDERSON Boomer Elementary Education JUANITA ANKROM 720-D, 6th St. English BASIL ASSALEY 1550 Jackson St. Business Management NELLIE BEATRICE BEALL 1210 Quarrier St. Art Education F.T.A. 4 EUNICE J. BOEHM No. 6 Delaware Ave. History Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4, V.P. 3 W.A.A. 1. 2 Miss Indian Summer 3 Miss Sophomore Class 2 Attendant to Miss Morris Harvey 2, 3. 4 Attendant to May Queen 2 Cheerleader 2, 3 6 j PATRICIA CALDWELL 848 Mathews Ave. Psychology Alpha Mu 1. 2. 3. 4 Academy of Science 2, 3, 4 Chi Beta Phi 3, 4 JULIA ANN BOULDIN 517 Columbia Ave. Sociology Alpha Mu 1, 2, 3, 4, Trea. 4 Pan Hell 4 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2 J. CLARK CAMPBELL 632 Kanawha Blvd. Business Management Lil Abner 3 NORMAN BRAKE Chelyan Business Management Phi Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4 ROBERT BROWN Chesapeake Music Choir 1, 2, 3. 4 Band 1, 2, 3. 4 JO ELLEN CARTER 1406 Watts St. Music Sigma Iota Chi 1. 2. 3. 4 Choir 1, 2. 3, 4, Pres., 3 Band 3 MENC 1, 2, 3 String Ensemble 3 7 NEUEVA CAVENDER Route 5, Box 310 Secretarial Science CHARLES E. COOK Bancroft Marketing Sigma Delta Phi 3, 4 MARY JO COCHRAN 4 Washington Terrace Sociology Alpha Mu 1, 2, 3, 4 ROBERT CHANDLER Phi Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4 Academy of Science 3, 4, Pres., 4 Chi Beta Phi 4 ELAINE CULPEPPER 216 Wyoming St. Secondary Education Student Council Sect. 4 Choir 3 Who’s Who 4 Phi Kappa Kappa 3, 4 Attendant to Miss Morris Harvey 3, 4 May Queen 3 Chi Beta Phi 3, 4 Miss Comet 3 CHESSIE CHAPMAN Nettie Sociology KERMIT COON Comfort Biology BILLIE DAVIS 143 Costello St. Mathematics Phi Lambda Tau 1. 2, 3, 4 W.A.A. 2, 3, Pres. 3 Comet 2, 3, 4 Harveyan 4 Library Assistant 3, 4 Who’s Who 4 8 CHARLES GEORGE DeHAINAUT 5016 Kentucky Ave. South Charleston Social Science Kappa Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4 Pan Hell President 4 Band 1, 2 Choir 2, 3, 4 Intramural Sports 2, 3 ROBERT E. DOUGLAS Belle Marketing Sigma Delta Phi 2. 3. 4 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4 Baseball 2, 3, 4 FRANKLIN EPLIN 63 McCorkle Ave. South Charleston Business Administration MARY DiTOSTO 408 Maryland Ave. Psychology Academy of Science 2, 3, 4 Chi Beta Phi 3, 4 ALMA EVANS 403 3rd Ave., South Charleston Secretarial Science Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 2. 3 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3 NANCY DIXON 5109 Staunton Ave. Sociology Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4 Pres. 4 Pan Hell 4 Daisy Mae 1, 3 Attendant to Miss Morris Harvey 1 Attendant to May Queen 2 GEORGE ELLERT 207 Bradford St. Music Choir 3, 4 Band 3, 4 BOB FETTY Hun tington Business Management Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3 s WALTER GREEN 206 Joseph St. South Charleston Sociology FREDDIE D. HADDAD 1523 Piedmont Rd. Business Management GOLDIE HODGES 509 Patrick St. Physical Education Sigma Iota Chi 1, 2 W.A.A. 1, 2, 3 SOPHIA MAE GRIFFITH 623 Ohio Ave. Biology Academy of Science 1, 2, 3, 4 F.B.L.A. 2, 3 BILLY HAYNES Station B, Box 95 Religion PATRICIA JEAN HUFFMAN 1042 Grant St. Art Education Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3 Pan Hell 3. 4 Senior Class Secretary 4 Attendant to May Queen 3 Sweetheart of Phi Sigma Phi 4 Harveyan Art Editor 4 CHARLES THOMAS JARREL Marsh Fork Physical Education Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4 RAYE JOHNSON 915 Garden St. Sociology F.T.A. 3, 4 BONNIE JONES 1702 Littlepage Ave. Accounting Zeta Mu Epsilon 3, 4. Treas. 4 F.B.L.A. 3, 4 W.A.A. 3 HAROLD KEARNS Marmet Physical Education Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4 J. D. KIDD Beckley Physical Education Football 1. 2, 3, 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3 ALMODIE ELAINE LEURANT 7 Reeves Place Biology Zeta Mu Epsilon 3, 4, Pres s 4 Band 1, 2. 3, 4 Academy of Science 1, 2, 3, 4 F.T.A. 2, 3. 4 FOREST E. LEWIS 1501 Bedford Rd. Business Adm. and Religion JOHN W. McCORMICK Sod Religion Blackfriars 2, 3 Ministerial Association 2, 3, 4 11 JAMES CLIFTON MADDOX, JR. Nancy St. Business Management Phi Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4 Intramural Sports, 1, 2, 3, 4 Student Council 3 Pan Hell 4 Who’s Who 4 HILDA FREMA MAXWELL Dunbar Social Science MARY INEZ MILLER 234 Shepherd Ave., South Charleston Sociology FRANCES MARASA 1576 Quarrier St. Elementary Education Alpha Mu 1, 2, 3, 4 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Junior Class Secy. 3 JACK O’DELL MOORE 715 Park Ave. Business Management Sigma Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4 V.P. 3 F.B.L.A. 1, 2, 3 RICHARD MARKS Dunbar Accounting HARRY MIKELS Rt. 3 Religion Ministerial Association 3, 4, Pres. 4 International ’ Relations Club 3, 4 WANDA JUNE MORGAN 212 6th Ave., South Charleston Business Management Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4, V. P. 4 Attendant to May Queen 4 F.B.L.A. 2, 3, 4 HENRY ARTHUR MULLINS, JR. 3600 Washington St., W. Business Management Sigma Delta Phi 2, 3, 4. Pres. 2, 3 F.B.L.A. 3, Pres. 3 Senior Class President 4 Comet Business Manager 3 Harveyan 4 Student Council 4 Pan Hell 2, 3 International Relations Club 4 M.H. Student Assistant 3, 4 Who’s Who 3, 4 BETTY ELLEN O’DELL 1623 O’Dell Ave. History Phi Lambda Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4 Pan Hell 3, 4 MARIO JOSEPH PALUMBO New York History Student Council President 4 Sigma Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2 . Pan Hell 2, 3, Pres. 3 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 NAIA Scholarship 3 Who’s Who 3, 4 WILEY BRUCE PECK, II 335 V 2 5th Ave., South Charleston Social Science Sigma Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4, Head 3, 4 All Tournament Cheerleader 3 CHARLES PERRY Smithers Business Administration LORA PAULEY Madison Elementary Education ROY B. PAYNE 16 Delaware Ave. Business Management Football 2 Harveyan 2 Varsity Club 2 AVIS PETERS 2 Glenwood Ave. Elementary Education Zeta Mu Epsilon 3, 4 F.T.A. 2. 3, 4, Pres. 4 Who’s Who 4 13 JOHN J. POPE 411 Glenwood Ave. Business Administration PHYLLIS RATCLIFFE 113 Garrison Ave. Physical Education ■ W DORIS ROBERTS St. Albans Art Phi Lambda Tau 1, 2, 3, 4 Art Guild 2, 3, 4 MORRIS PURDY Star Route. Poca Social Science DON RAMEY 1513 Lee St. Social Science 14 BARBARA LAZENBY RICHARDSON 1121 Hickory Rd. Art Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4 Blackfriars 1, 2 Art Guild 1, 2, 3, Pres. 2, 3 Pan Hell 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4 Sophomore Class Sec’y. 2 Junior Class V. P. 3 Library Assistant 1, 2, 3, 4 Who’s Who 4 ALICE ANNE ROBERTSON 19 Maple Terrace Music Sigma Iota Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2 Student Council Secy.-Treas. a Choir 1, 2, 3, 4 Band 2, 3, 4 Who’s Who 3 ROBERT R. SAMPLES 4502 Noyes Ave. English Sigma Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4 ROBERT WARREN SHAB’ER 37 Ohio Ave. Business Management NANCY ELLEN SHAW 214 Cora St. Business Management Sigma Iota Chi 3, 4 F.B.L.A. 3. 4, Pres. 4 CHARLES FARRIS SHDEED, JR. Belle Business Management Sigma Delta Phi 3, 4 Harveyan 4, Editor 4 Comet 2. 4 F.B.L.A. 3 Senior Class Officer 4 M. H. Student Assistant 3, 4 YOLANDA J. SPATAFORE 2429 Woodland Ave. Zeta Mu Epsilon 2, 3, 4 SEBERT LEE TRAIL 537 Elizabeth St. History Sigma Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4 Junior Class President, 3 Student Council 3, 4 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4 Pan Hell 2, 4 Who’s Who 4 MICHEL TRIMBOLI 1091 Kanawha Ave., S. E. Business Management CHARLES ROBERT TURLEY 229 Staunton Ave., South Charleston English Kappa Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Comet 2, 3, 4 Blackfriars 4 WVIPC 4 Senior Class V. P. 4 Pan Hell 4 FRED TURLEY 102 “F” St., South Charleston Business Management Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 15 WILBUR KEITH WARE Mannington Social Science Zeta Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4 President 4 Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4 President 4 Pan Hell 3, 4 HARRIET WHITE 717 Beech Ave. Secondary Education Phi Lambda Tau 1, 2, 3, 4 Pan Hell 3, 4 Secy.-Treas. 4 GLORIA WASHBURN Racine Biology MARY KATHRINE WILSON 142 Vz 5th Ave., South Charleston English Sigma Iota Chi 3, 4 Newman Club 3, 4 Choir 2, 3 16 ycctt£wi Left to right: Janet Grose, President; Jeanne Harless, Vice-President; Pauline Anderson, Secretary. 17 Walter Abbott Pauline Anderson Harold Boehm Betty Bossie Ben Brown Barbara Butler Richard Carpenter Bruce Casto Roy Cataldo Joan Collins John Cooke Nellie Crow 18 Wyonia Cummings Nancy Depp Charles Farley Dean Fraizer John Franklin Janet Grose Jeanne Harless Norma Jean Hartley Jerry Hix Jack Keiffer Barbara Koontz Henreitta Lute 19 Joan Mfendel Woodrow Pennington Dana Pitchford Dave Purdy Lance Richardson bran Left to right. Bob Johnson, Student Council Representative; Cecil Shannon, President; Jean Parkins, Secretary. 21 Don Angelo Connie Ansel Victor Asseff Charles Barnett Walton Beauvais Helene Boiarsky Edward Chester Libbie Cline Serepta Corbett Dortha Cramer Eloise Crickard Jodie Fischer Dolores Fletcher 22 Dave Freeman James Gilligan Charles Guthrie Loretta Hammer Joanne Hover Betty Huffman Rex Jarvis Reba Kessel Torlr T.awhnrn Jerry Menefee Connie Mick James Moss 23 Flem O’Dell Norma Jean Parkins Robert Plott J. W. Plumley Julia Propps Robert Ruddell Cecil Shannon Freda Simon Brisben Smith Jimmy Smith Bonnie Songer Drex Vealey Jude Whelan 24 fieAnmett Freshman Class officers are, front row, left to right: Patty Holt, Secy.; John GrandstafT, President. Second row: Lloyd Gray¬ son, Student Council Representative; Ted Boehm, Sgt. at Arms; Wesley Lawrence, Vice President. 25 Elaine Beery Carol Bourne Mike Burch Nancy Clark Carlos Clifton Edward Coffman Donald Dillion Helen Dixon Janice Eberly George Estep Ronald Evans Jerry Ferrel Betty Fisher Duane Foote 26 Julia Fuller John Grandstaff Lloyd Grayson William Gunter Bill Hanshaw Dave Hoffman Robert Jackson Gene Keeling Patricia Kelly Earl Knight Joe Lechiara Carole Marcum Linda Markham Charlene Maynard Drema McClung Jack McClung Maurine Mendel Flem O’Dell Robert Pauley Joan Ritchie Anne Spencer Carolyn Stewart Chilton Townsend Sandra Waggy Carl Warner Emmette Waugh Mary Jo Wood Patricia Worley 28 Dr. Leonard Riggleman President Mrs. Mary Stout Secretary Dean of Students Anna Rutherford Secretary Dr. Frank Krebs Mrs. Dudley Johnson Marshall Buckalew Secretary Vice-president T. F. Goldthorpe Louise Corey Secretary Dr. Ashby C. Blackwell Academic Dean Mrs. Eleanor Lesondak Secretary Dr. Elbert Ockerman Dean of Admissions DCvi C M, ' r ctotfuUUe i s4nt Miss Lucina Keane Miss Virginia Williams Dr. Robert L. Lasley Oliver Shurtlelf Mrs. Maud Cammack Miss Jean Maloney ' THutic TZeicycoH Harold W. Ewing John Crawford Henry Wolfe John Lambros C. T. Miller William D. Inghram Dr. John Trever W. R. Houck 31 ‘Dcvioitut o£ Social Sciences John Young Mrs. Evelyn Harris Sdcccatiatt Eddie Cubbon R. L. Baylous Verlin X. Adams Frank Kovach mu TDivi iaK ' Jfatuial Sciences Dr. P. E. Roller Dr. W. H. Walker G. C. Lazenby CaCayy “TfCatfotKattcA ' Dr. C. 3 . Harris Herman Wilhelm J. A. LaRue Ralph J. Brabban Mrs. Mary Shurtleff ' l acattattat Frank Hall Arnold Craddock rfctnUni foatien Scanomice SecnetcvUal Science Dr. Woodrow Wilson Mrs. June Hamilton William Morlang Luther V. Koontz Mrs. Hazel Koontz Walton W. Reynolds Charles C. Mantle Librarian Assistant Librarian Bookstore Mrs. Joan Badger Mrs. Jo Fink 34 Frank Badger Frank LePage Rowena Matheny Mail Room Laura Sydenstricker Records Mrs. Helen Guinn Athletic Office S. C. Grose Stockroom Records Office Cafeteria Manager Bursar Bursar’s Office Eleanor Scott Belford Roberts Mrs. Faye Baker Mrs. Nichols Eloise Crickard Mrs. Jones Gay Nelson Mrs. Milom Jodie Hover Mrs. Norcross Betty Caldwell Secretary M. J. McDermott Vets’ Counselor Switchboard Switchboard Bldg. Supt. Secretary Mrs. Cleo Mitchell Mackie Mazella J. J. Fink Billie Green 35 Barbara Richardson, Pres¬ ident First Semester. Charles DeHainaut, Pres ident Second Semester. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL. First row, left to right: Ralph J. Brabban, sponsor, Pat Huffman, Mackie Mazella, Henrietta Lute, Barbara Butler, Janet Grose, Julia Bouldin. Second row, left to right: Frank J. Krebs, sponsor, Doph Cramer, Carl Bradford, Betty O’Dell, Harriet White, Wilbur Ware, Ted Caldwell, Drexel Vealey. Third row, left to right: Charles DeHainaut, Nancy Dixon, Nancy Depp, Harold Boehm, Sebert Trail, Cliff Maddox. 36 I Nancy Shaw Alice Robertson Sigma, )ota 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. Freda Simon Janet Grose Betty Fisher Eloise Crickard Slumber Party at Nancy’s. 38 Planning Shamrock. Mary K. Wilson Maurine Mendel Joanne Hover Jo Ellen Carter June Hamilton Sponsor Phi Kappa Kappa Sorority was organized in the fall of 1928 on Morris Harvey Barboursville campus. Its aim is to unite women of congenial tastes into a more intimate fellowship. By means of this fellowship and sisterly understanding, each member is given the opportunity of broadening and enriching her life so¬ cially, intellectually, physically, and spiritually. Many activities highlighted the year for the Phi Kaps—such as Howdy Day, the Sock Hop, the Christ¬ mas party for the children at Hillcrest sanitarium, the Twilight Tea, the Hawaiian Rush Party, Wild West Party, tea for the mothers of the members, a party given by the pledges for the actives and the annual White Rose Ball. The sorority has been honored by members who were chosen for various titles, Patricia Kelly was Daisy Mae, Libbie Cline was “Miss Plymouth Rock”, Pat Huffman was Phi Sigma Phi Sweetheart, Doph Cramer was Kappa Sigma Kappa Sweetheart, and Elaine Culpepper was May Queen. Louise Corey was Sweetheart of Sigma Delta Phi, Eunice and Harold Boehm were chosen “Sweetheart Couple” and “King and Queen of Hearts.” Barbara Richardson served as president of, the Panhellenic Council. An active organization of energetic members, Women of Phi Kappa Kappa were represented in the Cheerleaders, Choir, Student Council, Comet, Pan¬ hellenic Council, Art Guild, Harveyan, Blackfriars, Future Business Leaders of America, Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, and have ha.d candidates for Homecoming Queen. Carol Bourne Betty Bossie Eunice Boehm Helen Dixon Janice Eberly Alma Evans Libbie Cline Joan Collins Elaine Culpepper 40 Billie Griffith Jerry Ferrell Nancy Gillen Patricia Huffman Nancy Maxwell Betty Huffman Virginia Martin Loretta Hammer Patricia Kelly .flf ' , J W - V k wm ip 1 ML WfS i- m r " W )i 1 ? Wanda Morgan Barbara Morris Oralee Nisbet Jean Parkins Joanne White Serepta Corbett Barbara Richardson pat Scott Carolyn Stewart Sandra Waggy 41 Helene Boiarsky Jean Doha Betty Gravely Mary Lon Legs Billie Davis Linda Markham Drema Melton Jerry Menefee Doris Roberts Sylvia Monty Joan Ritchie Harriet White Jane Walker Mrs. Faye Baker Advisor 42 PAi miita, ?€Ui Jean Roush Formal Initiation Sfiattaar Belty Harper Phi Lambda Tau sorority, which was founded in 1929 on the Morris Harvey cam¬ pus in Barboursville, has as its objective the improvement of the social, intellectual, and the moral life of its members. Activities during the year have included the sorority’s annual Candlelight Tea, Sadie Hawkins’ Day “Dog Patch Drag”, bake sales, the 25th birthday Spring Formal, and the annual “Arabian Nights” rush party. The Phi Lambs are represented in the Philharmonic Choir, Cheerleaders, Wesley Foundation, Student Relations Committee, Women’s Athletic Association, Art Guild, Panhellenic Council, Baptist Student Fel¬ lowship, Future Teachers of America, Ac¬ ademy of Science and Assembly Program Committee. Honors which have come to members of the sorority include the title of “Miss Mor¬ ris Harvey” won by Connie Ansel; Dolores Flesher was “Miss Indian Summer” and president of the Women’s Athletic Associ¬ ation; Billie Davis was chosen for “Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universi¬ ties”; Harriet White was elected secretary of the Panhellenic Council. Officers of the sorority were Betty O’Dell, president; Betty Gravely, vice-president; Helene Boiarsky, secretary; Gerry Mene- fee, treasurer; Sally Peebles, chaplain; and Billie Davis, pledge guide. Billie Davis Helene Boiarsky Rush Party ii 43 eta Tftu Sfr iCott Almodie Leurant President Zeta Mu Epsilon is proud of this year’s achievements — the Korean Clothing Drive and climatic dance following a basketball game in con¬ nection with the clothing drive. Other activities were a Homecom¬ ing luncheon for actives and alumnae, Annual Tea, Annual Western Rush Party, National Birthday Party, Zeta Mu Carnival, Visits to Morris Memo¬ rial Hospital and the Annual decorat¬ ing of the goal posts for the Tech, Marshall and Sadie Hawkins’ Day ga mes. The Mu Chapter of the sorority is the only chapter that is now interna¬ tionally linked. They have sisters in the countries of Japan, Korea, Africa, and England. Also, in the same vein, they took in this year as an honorary member of the sorority, Mrs. Cleo Mitchell, the switchboard (PBX) op¬ erator of Morris Harvey College. The Zeta Mu’s are active in Black- friars, Future Teachers of America, Future Business Leaders of America, Philharmonic Choir, Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, Newman Club, Panhellenic Council, The Harveyan, and The Comet. Sponsor of Zeta Mu Epsilon this year is Miss Emma Jean Simpson and the patronesses are Mrs. Maude Cam- mack, Mrs. William Morlang, Mrs. John Lambros, Mrs. C. J. Harris, Mrs. James Fink, and Mrs. J. Vandergrift. Officers were: President, Miss Almo¬ die Leurant; Vice-President and Pan¬ hellenic Representative, Miss Henri¬ etta Lute; Secretary, Miss Lois Shirey; Treasurer, Miss Bonnie Jones; Ser- geant-at-Arms, Miss Wyonia Cum¬ mings. Yolanda Spatafore Bonnie Jones Nancy Carrico Jane Lou Sizemore Mackie Mazzella Dorothy Nickell Lois Shirey Henreitta Lute Nancy Clark Wyonia Cummings Dean Fraizer Nancy Depp, President Alpha Mu Sorority was organized at Morris Harvey College, October 14, 1925, to promote friendly social relations on the campus and to develop character and personality within the sorority. 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 alumnae, a Christmas dinner dance, the Annual Fashion Tea, Rush Party, and pledge service. Outstanding on the list of social activities for the sorority were the Spring Formal and the Sweetheart Swing, at which the “Sweetheart Couple”, Eunice and Harold Boehm, were presented. The Alpha Mu officers are: Nancy Depp, president; Pat Hammond, vice-president and secretary; Mary Jo Cochran, treasurer; Julie Bouldin, Panhellenic repre¬ sentative; Jodie Fischer, Social Chairman; and Frances Marasa, chaplain. Miss Virginia Williams is the soror¬ ity sponsor. Jodie Fischer Julia Bouldin Mary Jo Cochran Josie FltzRandolph Frances Marasa Anne Spencer 46 Harold and Eunice Boehm chosen as the Sweet¬ heart Couple at the Sweetheart Swing: 1954. Alpha Mu Float Second Place in the Homecoming Parade 1953. Alpha Mu’s making plans for their annual Christmas Dinner Dance, held in the Hideaway Room of the Kanawha Hotel on December 12, 1953. Camera shy: Pat Ham¬ mond, Pat Caldwell. II 47 Ted Caldwell I Zeta Kappa activities were carried on admirably by the 1953-54 chapter in the tradition of the fraternity, the oldest social fra¬ ternity at Morris Harvey College. Socialwise, Zeta Kappa sponsored the annual Indian Summer Dance, Birthday Ball, and Spring Formal. In addition a banquet for Homecoming Alumni and a Christmas Formal were held. Reigning queens were Miss Indian Summer, Miss Dolores Flesher, a member of Phi Lambda Tau sorority; the candidate for Queen of Hearts, Miss Sandra Waggv, a mem¬ ber of Phi Kappa Kappa sorority; and continuing its ideal of service to the school and community, the ZK’s published the Student Directory and won the Panhellenic Council Social Award. The Individual Award went to ZK Richard Carpenter. Members of the Zeta Kappa were active in Blackfriars, The Comet, The Harveyan, Wesley Foundation, Minis¬ terial Association, Chi Beta Phi, Choir, and Intramurals. Dave Freeman was selected Student of the Issue by the Student Newspaper, The Comet. Officers for this year are Wilbur Ware, president; Ted Caldwell, vice- president; Dave Freeman, treasurer; Richard Carpenter, secretary and Pan¬ hellenic Council representative. Members absent when pictures were taken were Harry Cogan, Ed Beaver, Jack Maddox, T. D. Sutler, Burven Bossie. Jim Moss, and Jim Parks. Miss Indian Summer Miss Dolores Flesher Charles Lewis James Foster George Park Walter Abbott Dr. Ashby C. Blackwell Sponsor Carl Bradford President Todd Roberts Chaplin Robert Turley Vice-president Robert Sheets Treasurer Charles DeHainut Pan Hell Rep. Walton Beauvais Secretary Glendell Warner Sgt. at arms Founded in 1867 at Virginia Military Institute, Kappa Sigma Kappa Fraternity came to Morris Harvey Cam¬ pus in the spring of 1947. It now enjoys the present distinction of being the only national-international Greek letter organization at Morris Harvey College. The Gamma Chapter celebrated its seventh year on the campus this spring. Kappa Sigma Kappa is represented in the Student Council, Panhellenic Council, Comet Staff, College Band, Cheerleading Squad, Philharmonic Choir, Black- friars, Chi Beta Phi, and “Who’s Who in American Col¬ leges and Universities.” At the present time, members of Kappa Sigma Kappa hold offices in Student Council and the Panhellenic Council. This year’s officers are: President, Carl Bradford; Vice-President, Robert Turley; Secretary, Walton Beau¬ vais; Treasurer, Robert Sheets; Corresponding Secre¬ tary, Roy Henderson; Chaplain, Todd Roberts; Panhel¬ lenic Representative, Charles DeHainaut; Pledge Mas¬ ter, Robert Entley. For the 1952-53 season, Miss Pauline Anderson was the Sweetheart of the fraternity. Recently Miss Doph Cramer was elected Sweetheart for the 1953-54 season. This year Kappa Sigma Kappa had the honor of win¬ ning the award offered as first prize in the Comet’s International Booth Festival for their booth concerning the country of India. Kappa Sigma Kappa annually sponsors the Snowball Formal and the Silhouette Ball. Among other activities during the year are stag smokers, fishing trips, the Skat¬ ers’ Ball and numerous year-around activities. Also this year, Robert Turley, Comet Associate Editor and Vice-President of the fraternity, was the official delegate to the National Associate Press Conference in Chicago. wtm ■■ Doph Cramer 51 Roy Cataldo Sgt. at Arms Harold Boehm Pan-Hell Libbie Cline Miss Plymouth Rocli Stytta, TDelta Pfa Louise Corey Sweetheart ♦« - Victor Asseff Vice-President Jude Whelan Secretary Bob Johnson Treasurer i 52 Possessing the largest membership of any Greek organization on the ' Morris Harvey campus, the Sigma Delts have progressed since they were organized in January, 1950, With the colors of Scarlet and Stone in front of them, the brothers have made great progress in their social activities. In¬ cluded ambng the numerous ' activities sponsored by the Sigma Delts are a Welcome Dance, Plymouth Rock Dance, Christmas Formal, Spring Swing Dance, Social Calendar, Johnboat Regatta, and topping the list a three-day Sweetheart Weekend, the first weekend of this sort on the campus. Through the foresightedness of high morals, leadership and devotion to their college, this fraternity placed more officers in student organizations than any other Greek organization during the period of 1953-54. We are proud at this time to honor the “Brothers of Scarlet and Stone,” who made outstanding leaders in other campus groups. They are Mario Palumbo, President of the Student Council; Henry Mullins, President of the Senior Class; Sebert Trail, Chair¬ man of Freshman Orientation; Robert Msxwell, Sergeant-at-Arms in Student Council; Charles Shdeed, Editor of The Harveyan; John Cooke, Business Manager of the Comet; Bruce Peck, Head Cheer¬ leader; Henry Mullins, Director of College News Publicity; Ben Brown, MH Director of Sports Publicity; Bob Spenik and Fauster Vittone, All-Conference Football Team; and S igma Delts who were represented on the student council were Ted Boehm, Bob Johnson, Bob Maxwell, Henry Mullins, and Mario Palumbo. Those who made Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni¬ versities were Henry Mullins, Mario Palumbo and Sebert Trail. Libbie Cline was crowned “Miss Plymouth Rock,” at the an¬ nual dance and Louise Corey was chosen as the fraternity’s first sweetheart. Members absent when the pictures were taken include Jack Moore, Bob Samples, Sherman King, Jim Gilligan, Buddy Hall, B. J. Baker and Ezra Boehm. Fall pledges were Ted Boehm, Bill Chandler, Louis Reinacher, Dallas Ashby, Wesley Lawrence, and Jim Gantz. Charles Cook John Cooke Sam Crist Wayne Fleshman Harold Mathers Henry Mullins Gary Keener Don Angelo Ben Brown John Boggess Bill Buttrick Bob Douglas Jack Keiffer Bruce Peck Jack Lawhorn Mario Palumbo John Farley Tom Ramsey Lance Richardson The Sigma Delts ‘Miss Plymouth Rock’ candidates. Diana Nancy Shaw, Libbie Cline, Sandra Waggy, and Nancy Depp. Norman Sewell Charles Shdeed Robert Spenik Bill Young I Fauster Vlttone 54 Sterna ' PtU Cliff Maddox, President J. W. Plumley Vice President Dr. Woodrow Wilson, Sponsor Phi Sigma Phi, one of the leading organizations on the campus, contin¬ ues to live up to its standards of the past. During the past year the Phi Sigs captured first place honors in the Homecoming parade in addition to the Sadie Hawkins’ Day parade. For their Spring Formal, the fra¬ ternity had Pee Wee Hunt and at this dance the popular bandleader intro¬ duced a new song “OH”, which later became nationally known and popular. Of the individual Phi Sigs, Pres¬ ident Cliff Maddox was listed in “Who’s Who in American Universi¬ ties and Colleges, and Chaplain Cecil Shannon was elected president of the Sophomore Class. After school resumed in the Fall, Phi Sigma Phi staged its “Freshman Hop” in honor of all incoming stu¬ dents to Morris Harvey, later came the Turkey Hop; this dance probably broke all previous attendance records for a dance at Morris Harvey. Over seven hundred turned out for this big event. At the Christmas Formal, the Phi Sigs and their guests danced to the smooth rhythms of Tex Beneke and his orchestra. Phi Sigma Phi was organized on October 20, 1927, at Concord State Teachers College and the local chap¬ ter was formed November 14, 1929, at Barboursville. Uniting men students, instilling a spirit of campus fellowship, and pro¬ moting the interests of the college are Phi Sigma Phi goals. Charles Barnett Norman Brake Bill Briscoe Robert Chandler. Ollie Wall Bob Jackson Howard Marion Jack Joplin Rex Keener Mel Lindsay Paul Zakaib m Joe Moore Gay Plumley • , Bill Puckett Miss Pat Huffman—Sweetheart of Phi Sigma Phi. 57 Marshall Buckalew College Business Manager Drex Vealey Photographer Sonny Shdeed Editor Luther Koontz Chairman Evelyn Harris Faculty Representative from Student Relations Committee. Mario Palumbo President of Student Council Robert Baylous Faculty Representative Henry Mullins President of Senior Class G. C. Lazenby 1 Faculty Advisor Pat Huffman Pan Hell Representative 58 Shown above are Libbie Cline, Mr, G. C. Lazenby, Sonny Shdeed, and Richard Carpenter, discussing pictures which have been taken by Drex Vealey, Photographer. Henry Mullins Advertising Salesman Barbara Koontz Class Editor Richard Carpenter Faculty Editor Billie Davis Women Editor Ben Brown Sports Editor Libbie Cline Feature Editor 59 I W. H. Walker Faculty Representative Henry Mullins President of Senior Class Cecil Shannon President of Evelyn Harris Chairman John Cooke Business Manager Libbie Cline Editor Marshall Buckalew College Business Manager Janet Grose President of Junior Class Mario Palumbo President of Student Council Sophomore Class John Grandstaff President of Freshman Class Robert L. Lasley Head of English Department 60 THE COMET, for thirty-two years has been the students’ newspaper at Morris Harvey College. During the 1953-54 school term, The Comet has endeavored to bring the student body complete, impartial campus coverage and an editorial policy, which has attempted to raise the thoughts and ambi¬ tions of college students above the conventional. One of the main achievements of The Comet this year was the first s em¬ ester promotion, The International Booth Festival. Libbie Cline John Cooke Editor-in-chief Business Manager With only minutes ' before deadline time, Drex Vealey, Comet photographer, shows a sports pic¬ ture to Sports Editor Ben Brown, who is making last minute corrections on his page “dummy.” (Ben is at extreme right.) Billie Davis (second row, left), picks out headline and Richard Car¬ penter rewrites a news lead. Billie Davis served as managing editor of The Comet the second sem¬ ester and Carpenter, news editor. Energy personified is the business staff of The Comet. Without their untiring efforts, this newspaper would not have been published. John Cooke (center) types up some statements and dictates to Exchange Editor Nancy Shaw. Don Hark (extreme right), contacts some new advertisers for next week’s edition. Hours of effort and fun plus hundreds of pages of filled copy paper added together equals the weekly Comet. Art Editor Mimi Mandel tries vainly to make her deadline with a sketch for a linoleum block to illustrate a feature story. Rex Keener, staff writer, copy reads his story, while Bill Hanshaw (second row, left), pauses in the middle of a story to listen to Ginny Martin’s com¬ ments on last week’s Comet. Barbara Koontz (extreme right), looks up some fashion data for her popular weeklv column. “For one reason or another there has gathered about the newspaperman’s job an atmosphere of mystery or romance, a sort of glamour that has an unfailing appeal for youth on the quest for a vocation.” 61 Women sextet: First row, left to right, Jo Ellen Carter, Janet Grose, Barbara Koontz. Second row. left to right, Patricia Kelly, Betty Fisher, Louise Pruett, and Alice Anne Robertson. 62 1 • . r if •’ i l } T ■ ■ i 1 j f 1 jm Wtt (Si tii ' 0 4% jp ■ L • ' 1 i ML Jlfi Jm r : y ’ f v4 Hk j f yaffil ap sr . K9P F k jNB ;{ .IXj| H „... ■■ S b jiMSk 1 w t r I v % . w£ M t WHPa l£ v il S- -- 1 V aBBk f »wi v JkL k Morris Harvey Choir, left to right, Freda Simon, Jeanne Harless, Jo Ellen Carter, Arlene Williamson, Julia Propps, Barbara Koontz, and Maurine Mendel. Second row, left to right, Anna Rutherford, Julia Fuller, Janet Grose, Loretta Hammer, Lois Shirey, Delores Duling, Virginia Martin. Third row, left to right, Patricia Kelly, Betty Fisher, Louise Pruett, Jane Ann Fiber, Marion McDonald, Alice Anne Robertson, Geraldine Ferrell, Harold W. Ewing. Fourth row, left to right. Robert Pauley, Pat Wisman, Charles DeHainaut, Luther Cook, Jack Cook, James Thomas, Tom Meador, George Ellert. Fifth row, left to right, Sam Crist, Lloyd Grayson, Walter Abbott, Harry Croy, Walton Beuvais, Eugene Stumbo, and Robert Brown. The Philharmonic Choir presents fine programs throughout the state each year, by presenting several as¬ semblies to local junior and senior high schools, and also for organizations. On December 13 of this year the choir with members of the Charleston Civic Chorus gave its 13th annual presentation of Handel’s “Messiah” at the Municipal Auditorium. They also participated in the annual Christmas Assembly held in Memorial Hall. Each year during the second semester, they tour a section of West Virginia for a week, giving many concerts. This year the tour began April 4 and included the southern part of the state. 63 First row, left to right, Mary DiTosto, Dr. W. W. Walker, Elaine Culpepper, Bill Buttrick, Pat Caldwell. Second row, Mr. James LaRue, Harry Bowen, Brisben Smith, Gene Waggy, Robert Chandler, Dr. Ashby C. Blackwell, sponsor, Mr. G. C. Lazenby. Absent from picture are, Bruce Casto, Bill Johnson, and Mr. Herman Wilhelm. The Epsilon Chapter of Chi Beta Phi consists of men and women who wish to foster interest in sci¬ ence and to stimulate proficiency in science courses. It was installed in Morris Harvey College on May 19, 1923, as a chapter for men, but, on April 12, 1946, Epsilon Sigma Chapter, which had operated success¬ fully as a chapter for women since March 31, 1939, merged with the older chapter. To be eligible for membership, a student must have completed satis¬ factorily 20 semester hours in the natural sciences and mathematics and be enrolled in additional cour¬ ses in these departments, or must have completed more than 20 semester hours. Meetings are held monthly, and recent advancements in science are dis¬ cussed by chapter members or by visiting scientists. The Chi Beta Phi Science Medal is awarded annu¬ ally by the chapter to that student of the College who attains the highest average on the first 24 hours of college science, provided that the average is 90 per cent or above. The medal was awarded last year to Richard L. Schowen. The Chi Beta Phi Scholarship Key is presented annually to the outstanding student member of each chapter of the Fraternity by the national organiza¬ tion. The key was awarded last year to John E. Nor- vell, III, then president of Epsilon Chapter. 64 Future Teachers of America: First row, left to right, Jeanne Oliver, Charlene Maynard, Helene Boiarsky, Lois Shirey, Suekarol Anderson, Norma Jean Hartley. Second row, left to right, Nellie Beall, Juanita Ankron, Cecilia Tormey, Doris McCurdy, Joan Collins, Readith Doss. Third row, left to right, Raye Johnson, Reba Kessel, Jane Sizemore, Pauline Anderson, Marlyn Reemelin, Fourth row, left to right, Ralph Brabban, Frank Hall, sponsor, Paul Eary, Gaye Brown, Jane Fiber. People missing from picture are, Kermit Coon, Ira Eplin, Elizabeth Fletcher, Drema Melton, Avis Peters, Morris Purdy, Yolanda Spatafore, Harold Watt, Don Ramey. rfcademy Science First row, Mary Lou Turley, Sophia Griffith, Almodee Leurant, Mary Hager. Second row, Robert Sheets, Kermit Coon, Bruce Casto, Carl Warner. Third row, Robert Ruddell, Robert Chandler, Tom Meador, and Mr. Herman Wilhelm. 65 Student (fautctl Members of the Morris Harvey governing body take a few minutes from their official duties to pose for a group picture. They are (front row, left to right), Janet Grose and Elaine Culpepper; (second row, left to right), Jim Thomas. Henry Mullins, and Bob Maxwell; (third row, left to right), Ted Boehm, Lloyd Grayson and Bob Johnson; (fourth row, left to right), Sebert Trail and Mario Palumbo. Mario Palumbo served as president of the council, with Jim Thomas assisting as vice president. Elaine Cul¬ pepper was secretary-treasurer and Bob Maxwell, sergeant-at-arms. Class presidents were Jim Grandstaff, freshman (absent from picture), Cecil Shannon, sophomore (absent from picture), Janet Grose, junior, and Henry Mullins, senior. Other members of the council include class representatives and Ralph Brabban, faculty advisor of the student council. 66 § In the two pictures are shown the nine seniors who made Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universi¬ ties. They are (first picture), left to right, Henry Mullins, Eddie Beulike, Cliff Maddox, and Avis Peters. Sec¬ ond picture, left to right, Elaine Culpepper, Billie Davis, Mario Palumbo, Sebert Trail, and Barbara Richardson. I Kanawha Valley Hospital Nurses: first row, left to right, Joyce McLaughlin, Carolyn Vannoy, Wanda O’Dell, Gladys James. Second row, left to right, June Cowles, Doris Richards, Peggy Webb, Mary Janney. Third row, left to right, Natividad Araujo, Shirley Grubbs, D. June Lester, Erma Callicoat, Marilee Davidson, Loretta Sargent. Charleston General Hospital Nurses: First row, left to right, Helen Garten, Nancy Copeland, Juanita Ullock, Ruth Harmon, Velma Roberts, Susan Hilliard, Betty Taylor, Kay Harrison, Charolette King, Louella Mann, Betty Robertson. Second row, left to right, Nancy Minor, Mary McMillion, Dorothy Foster, Edith Whitehead, Alice Gillispie, Alma Stanley, Donna Woolwine, Janice Gravely, Claudia Ashley, Marilyn Ryan. Third row, left to right, Alice Plumley, Dorothy Wyrick, Freda Burns, Rosalie Baker, Patricia Grooms, Margie Hanna, Betty Mick, Patricia Wolfe, Evelyn Laham. Fourth row, left to right, Eileen Bleakley, Virginia Sawyer, Lois Williams, Mary Keaton, Ruth Uldrich, Thelma Hill, Phyllis Purdy, Lamoine Greathouse. 68 A McMillan Hospital Nurses: First row, left to right, Mary Perez, Jo Ann Barker, Nancy Vickers, Mary Lou Lehman, Connie Nelson, Juanita Ware, Cassandra Mitchell. Second row, left to right, Jane Semesco, Rebecca Flowers, Delorice Brunk, Janene Harless, Phyllis Keeney, Doris Leifheit. Third row, left to right, Sandra Turley, Lynda Brown, Aletha Bowles, Patsy Grulla, Sada Ann Buckner, Mary Ann Chappell, Joan Baughman. St. Francis Hospital Nurses: First row, left to right, Janet Ray Mullins, Harriett Vaught, Betty Jean Winn, Gaile Grimmett, Lyda Spencer, Joyce Boggs. Second row, left to right, Barbara Jones, Audrey Hull, Joyce WTiitener, Lou Ellen McMann. Third row, left to right, Betty Deaver, Vergie Epling, Lois Alexander, Jayne Ann Cunningham, Shirley Rider, Ramona Wells. 69 Winners of the In¬ ternational Booth Festival are pic¬ tured here. Kappa Sigma Kappa fra¬ ternity took first place among the Greeks, while the Senior Class (right) placed first with their portrayal of Syria. Sponsored by the Comet, the first annual International Booth Festival was held during United Nations week. Each campus group sponsored a booth representing a member nation of the United Nations. Judges for the affair were Mrs. Anne Price Manglesdorf of the Charleston Gazette , Mrs. Diddy Mathews Palmer of the Charleston Daily Mail and Mr. Harry Brawlev of WCHS. Mrs. Palmer’s column, “Very Small Talk,” is below to further explain the festival. " in an atmosphere of friendliness and being united, the International Booth Festival was a huge success when held in the college recep¬ tion hall. It was sponsored by “The Comet” and directed by its editor Libbie Cline. Seven campus organizations and the four classes were busily displaying booths of dif¬ ferent foreign countries while “French” art¬ ists roamed around the room sampling Scan¬ dinavian pastries and English toffee, and bearded “Russians” wolf-whistled at pretty little “Japanese” girls in gay kimonos. After much deliberation by the judges, the best-in-show grand winner trophy went to India’s booth entered by the Kappa Sigma Kappa fraternity. This one was mannered by Carl Bradford and Bob Turley. The booth from the Sigma Delta Phi fra¬ ternity was of Italy. In this highly seasoned booth were Sebert Trail, Jude Whelan, Don Angelo and Roy Cataldo. The Phi Sigma Phi fraternity had as their theme: “Don’t Let the Iron Curtain Block Your Thinking. Be Informed About the United Nations.” Russia was the nation. The French booth was neatly decorated and staffed by Freda Simon, Barbara Butler, and Barbara Koontz, the artist. This booth was sponsored by the Sigma Iota Chi sorority. The Phi Kappa Kappa sorority represented Japan with Wanda Morgan, Pat Huffman, Betty Bossie, and Connie Ciccarello dressed in kimonos with flowers tucked in their hair. The Mexican booth was sponsored by the FBLA and was serviced by Linda Markham and John Cooke. The Syria-Lebanon display sponsored by the seniors walked off with first place in the classes featuring Kay Ellis, from Charleston high school, as a solo dancer. The junior class was second with its Scandinavian booth; the freshmen third with an Australian booth and the sophomore class fourth with Germany. ” Serepta Corbett tries to look orien¬ tal as she sits on the low pillows in front of the Phi Kappa Kappa sorority booth representing Japan. All the booths in the festival served food typical of the country they represented. Entry of the Junior Class (above) and Sigma Delta Phi fraternity (below). The Junior Class took second place in the class compe¬ tition with their booth on Scanda- navian Countries. Stressing international harmony are John Cooke, (left), Barbara Koontz, (center) and Carl Bradford. Cooke is dressed in typical Mexican attire while Barbara Koontz represents France. Mexico was the entry of the FBLA and the French booth was worked out by Sigma Iota Chi sorority. Carl Bradford is president of the prize¬ winning fraternity, whose booth on India took the trophy. Viva vivaria France! Viva la Mexico! Viva la Maharaja WttlTVlN gpn mw i ? ' k Sandra Waggy Barbara Butler Jodie Fischer Connie Ansel was chosen Miss Morris Harvey by popular vote of the student body for the Home¬ coming game with Marshall College. Her attend¬ ants were Eunice Boehm, Elaine Culpepper, Paul¬ ine Anderson, Barbara Butler, Jodie Fischer, Jan¬ ice Eberly, Sandra Waggy. Pauline Anderson 73 Pictured above are May Queen, Joan Collins (center) and her attendants arc: (left to right), Marlene Smith, Janice Eberly, Wanda Morgan, Barbara Butler, Connie Ansel, Maid of Honor, Joanne White, and Patty Holt. Joan Collins, Senior, was elected May Queen by popular vote of the student body. Joan is a member of Phi Kappa Kappa sorority. THaty DcL(f 74 King- and Queen of hearts candidates are from left to right, first row: Carl Bradford, John Cooke, Nancy Depp. Second row: Jim Gilligan, Harold Boehm, Eunice Boehm. From top to bottom: Tommy Dixon, Sandra Waggy, Doph Cramer. Hiss Indian Summer candidates, from left to right: Dolores Letcher, Mary Anna Knapp, Pat Scott. Second row: Sandra Waggy, Janice Eberly, Eloise Cricard. Miss Morris Harvey Candidates, from top to bottom: Connie Ansel, Janice Eberly, Jodie Fischer, Barbara Butler, Sandra Waggy, Eunice Boehm. 75 - 1— Phi Kappa Kappa Float, Serepta Corbett, Betty Huff¬ man and Jean Parkins. 2— Sigma Delt’s Float, Bruce Peck and Jude Whelan with the Cheerleaders. 3— Zeta Kappa Float, Richard Carpenter. 4— Sigma Iota Chi Float, Marlene Smith dragging them in. 5— Zeta Mu’s Float, with unidentified characters. 6— Kappa Sig’s Float, with Bob Entley. 7— Barbara Butler and Eunice Boehm with their escorts, Sonny Shdeed and Sebert Trail. Henry Mullins driving the car. 1— Pat Kelly (Daisy Mae) and Jack Lawhorn (Lil Abner). 2— Reba Kessel and Roy Cataldo. 3— Nancy Shaw, John Cooke and Janet Grose. 4— Morris Harvey College Band. 5— Sigma Delt’s Float. 6— Scragg Brothers, left to right, front row: Sebert Trail, Sonny Shdeed. Second row, left to right: Cliff Maddox and Drex Vealey. John Cooke, Nancy Shaw and Barbara Koontz getting ready Big Indian Chief Johnny Cooke, for the Sadie Hawkins’ day parade. Phi Sig’s growing beards for Sadie Hawkins’ day are, first row: Charles Guthrie, Tom Henson, Cliff Maddox. Second row: J. W. Plumbley, Drex Vealey, Norman Brake. 79 Pat Hamilton, Morris Harvey College Athletic Star 19?? 80 SW ' e etume S3 ' poot ad Seaton Morris Harvey, a perennial state college football power, added more glory to its football tradition in 1953 with another bowl victory and also a West Virginia Conference championship. The Golden Eagles, under the masterful coach¬ ing of Eddie King, beat East Carolina 12-0 in the first Elks Bowl game at Greenville, North Carolina, on January 2, 1954. This capped one of the most spirited comebacks in the school’s history. The Eagles had been established as an underdog all the way for the game with the big East Carolina eleven. However, playing like all-Americans Mor¬ ris Harvey came through with another much need¬ ed victory. But to get back to the football season Morris Harvey, heavily beset by losses from the previous season, opened in a not too impressive fashion with a 20-0 win over Salem in a West Virginia Confer¬ ence game. The tilt was played at Spencer and Okey Roberts scored once and Bob Fettv twice, all three coming from three yards out to give the Eagles their win. However, the next week it was a different story. Playing on the old turf at Laidley Field the Eagles gained revenge for a defeat in ’52 and handed Wittenberg a surprising 47-12 setback. This time “Pug” Lowery, Bob Maxwell, Okey Roberts and Jim Carr, the latter two with two each, handled MH’s scoring. Morris Harvey met the 1952 WVIC champion, Fairmont, the next week-end, again at Laidley Field. This time the Eagles handed the Falcons their first loss in two seasons, 14-6. This time Jim Carr and Bob Fetty tallied the touchdowns and neither score came on a long run. Berea, Ohio, proved to be MH’s Waterloo—and Baldwin-Wallace handed MH its first loss, on Octo¬ ber 3, 38-14. Only touchdowns by Carr and Tommy Dixon brightened the Eagles’ showing. Dixon, showing his heels, went 75 yards for a touchdown that was called back and scampered 40 yards for the good TD. But, everything was happy on October 10 for Marshall had been tied 14-14. For the second straight year the Huntington rivals had not been able to upend Eddie King’s team. Coming from behind twice, Morris Harvey unleased Jim Carr again and Bob Brown’s two extra points proved the verdict. Fetty tallied one TD, his first against the Huntington school and the town Rapid Robert called home. Moving to Moundsville next the Eagles upended West Liberty, 20-13. This time Maxwell returned a punt 65 yards to help ice the decision. Carr and End Bob Spenik added touchdowns for the Gee Eagles. West Virginia Tech lost again to the Eagles, on October 24, 33-0. With comparative ease King turned loose his auto, named Carr, for 75 and 95 yard runs, and let Dixon, Fetty and Marra add more points to the decisive win over Tech. The game also assured MH of another WVIC football title. Power-laden Heidelberg handed MH a 28-12 loss on October 31 in Tiffin, Ohio. This game saw Carr and Roberts count for the Eagles. Moving into Ohio again the Eagles journeyed to Athens on November 7 and fell under Ohio Uni¬ versity’s power, 38-7. Maxwell tallied the MH touchdown and the Eagles trailed the powerful Bobcats by 13-7 at the half. Appalachian handed MH an upset loss in the final game, at Laidley Field, 26-6. Lowery scored on a three-yard pass from Paul Rice for MH’s only score. However, the Eagles got a bid to play in the Elks Bowl game on January 2. After voting to accept, most people thought they would be slaugh¬ tered. But not MH, they won 12-0. Jim Carr was the game’s most valuable plaver. Other awards included four all-conference selec¬ tions: Bob Fetty, J. D. Kidd, Fauster Vittone and Bob Spenik. Carr was on the second team and Roberts got honorable mention. The final team record was 6-4-1, not bad, and the Marshall tie and bowl win helped to make it a truly successful season. Coach Adams Head Coach King Coach Kovach m A ■ fry u,« = C ,p J v(S © CL aacc a - M| Q tfl iM flj §00 c s: £ u © 4{ S3=5 c .£ £ u r i . ••« w © S u ss ’O 5 _ u .5 . sa C o oSs S M .. c .-© .5 u e« C ) © £ t 5 N • •■ s d » b « . ,fi ■ " C t« . 4 : a £ £ ®« c n E 0 J. 3 o J © C 3 © rt u b (4 aT T3 « 3 be c c4 a 5 0 9l‘t 5 . g-o .fetfW 3 JS sjS ©| - C ftj 5 « . O ' © - I J5S S»)®c .5“ • u U 5 5 0) Im ► o or§ be i g oH « .Sf H S S u _ c © © 75 tj a = is £ © a; - b t; , CO Ift ©5 ' 3 £ • “ © e. 3 u 2 «H£ o r r jJ 3 C s © s f « 2 © t- S t © •gS I g J©S 3 S ccaa s 82 IT GOT AWAY Johnny Jazwa, Morris Harvey freshman end, looks at the one that got away. He is being chased by a Wittenberg defender. However, the Golden Eagles romped over the team from Springfield, Ohio, in this game. Jazwa, from Nemacolin, Pa., became a regular at mid-year and should have a great career ahead. GUMMY” SHOWS STYLE Jim (Gummy) Carr, Morris Harvey’s junior halfback, shows a Marshall defender the hips in the Golden Eagles’ 14-14 tie with the rivals from Huntington. Carr’s long run set up the final Morris Harvey touchdown. Back again next year, Carr is certain to become an all- time Morris Harvey great. GRAB THAT BALL That’s what Tommy Dixon (right) says to ‘Pug’ Lowery in the Wittenberg game. Both boys are diving for the coveted pigskin as rival defenders close in, however, the Golden Eagles won the race for the ball and the game as well. 84 . 85 1 ' s4dd t e ' SquaI y sgfxtfS wgm wi®a §M$I WW r 0 M 4? ; u SfasH •iwx k |£ ’ • ' LzLlddtiuiA Morris Harvey’s two seniors, J. D. Kidd (right), and Bob Fetty, display the Elks Bowl trophy the Golden Eagles won following a 12-0 win over East Carolina in somewhat of an upset at Greenville, N. C., on January 2. It was Morris Harvey’s third bowl win in four football campaigns. 86 Jim ‘Gummy’ Carr shows his heels to Marshall college football performers as he rips off yardage in the 12-12 tie with the rivals from Huntington. Carr was the team’s leading ground gainer. Bobby Maxwell, Morris Harvey quarter¬ back, appears to be all arms in the West Virginia Tech game. It looks like he is going to eat the ball. I Wittenberg Man Brought Down. MORRIS HARVEY BASKETBALL RECORD Opponent MH Op. Beckley_ 95 75 Glenville_ 110 87 Concord_ 69 83 Alderson-Broaddus_,_ 87 93 Salem_ 70 77 Rio Grande_ 63 86 Marshall_ 80 86 Bethany_ 74 60 West Liberty_ 82 69 Beckley...__ 84 82 West Virginia Tech_ 79 80 Rio Grande_____ 62 74 West Virginia Wesleyan_ 91 102 Glenville_ 62 80 Potomac State_ 93 51 Salem____ 90 81 Alderson-Broaddus_ 91 60 Davis and Elkins_ 59 71 West Virginia Wesleyan_ 99 90 Concord_ 79 73 Davis and Elkins__ 85 73 West Virginia Tech_ 88 79 Marshall..__ 92 101 West Virginia Conference Tourney Fairmont_ 92 85 Concord_ 65 60 Alderson-Broaddus_ 66 82 NATA Playoff West Virginia Tech... 84 72 Alderson-Broaddus_ 84 82 NAIA Tourney in Kansas City Western Illinois_ 68 84 FRED TURLEY MARIO PALUMBO BOB JARVIS BOB MAXWELL COACH EDDIE KING JACK LAWHORN TOM JARREL BOB TWEEDY NORB SCHIFKO DAVE ROSEN PETE CULICERTO JIM CARR DAVE HOFFMAN CAP SMITH HAM r ® 1 mam. tMsm The Co-Captains and Coach display the trophy presented to them for being the District 28 champions and sending them to Kansas City to play in the NAIA. They are, left to right, Tom Jarrell, Mario Palumbo and Coach Eddie King. 91 Dave Rosen is shown receiving his Helm’s Foundation Second Team All American Award. Show r n left to right are. President Leonard Riggleman, Edward Cubbon, doing the presenting. Rosen, and Coach Eddie King. 92 fm. ; y i b , ' • |fer if - 93 I Rain put the damper on most of the 1953 baseball season at Morris Harvey. Coach “Sparky” Adams’ charges played 12 games, but five of those came on their annual trip into Virginia for a spring training grind. The baseball section is published for ’53 because of time limitations. Dave McMillion, a towering righthander, was the standout of the ’53 baseball campaign. A senior, Dave wasn’t around for the ’54 year. He hurled a great game in shutting out Marietta at Watt Powell Park, 1-0, with Billy Southworth, a former major league manager, looking on. J. D. Kidd, who will graduate in ’54, was the bul¬ wark of the catching department. A hustler all the way, Kidd may have a future in professional base¬ ball. First base was handled by Roy Brown, another graduate. Brown played professional baseball last summer and is noted for his long ball hitting. He is one of the very few college players to clear the wall at Watt Powell Park in a college game. Bob Douglas handled the keystone very capably. The DuPont junior came back to star again on the ’54 edition of Coach Adams’ team. Jim Carr, the football hero, handled the shortstop duties. He took over from Bill Pass, one of the great¬ est MH baseball players, who will be with Waterloo in a class B league this summer. Another ’54 graduate will be at third base, Buddy Kearns. From Marmet, he developed into a standout and also has some pro offers waiting should he decide to cast his lot with baseball. Gone is Don Glover, the left fielder, and George Pfeffer, the centerfielder. Both were very depend¬ able and Pfeffer played with Pass on a Louisville, Ky., high school baseball team. Tom Dixon, the only frosh in the starting lineup, handled rightfield duties with excellence and should be a future star. Otherwise the reserve strength was built around freshmen who could handle the starting berth on the 1954 baseball combination. 1953 BASEBALL RESULTS Training Trip in Virginia Opponent MH Op. Little Creek Amphibs_ 1 10 DesLant Destroyers_ 1 7 Norfolk Naval Base_ 2 7 Little Creek Amphibs_ 1 18 Naval Air Station_ 4 2 Regular College Season Marietta__ 3 3 (Called after nine innings—rain) West Virginia Tech_ 17 5 Concord_ 9 10 Ohio University_ 0 9 Marietta_ 1 0 Concord_ (rain) West Virginia Tech___._ 5 9 Marshall_ 3 5 Totals W L All Games_ 3 9 College Games___ 2 4 ' ■“Conference Games_ 1 2 95 Left to right: Doph Cramer, Pat Scott, Bruce Peck (Head Cheerleader), Alma Evans, and Jodie Fischer. (Z eenCeadenA Morris Harvey’s five regular and one alternate cheerleaders are the true supporters of the spirit of the school. They have worked hard and spent many hours practicing during the past year to make their team and their school proud of them. Not only have they been right up front in all the home ball games, dur¬ ing both football and basketball seasons, but they have also often made the long trips to be the only supporters present at those games away from home. Head cheerleader is Bruce Peck, with Doph Cramer, Alma Evans, Jodie Fischer, and Pat Scott completing the corps. Alternate is Dolores Flesher. 96 1?Ce i4- )ttfoatHUiaC .eayue ALL-INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL TEAM First row, left to right: Tom Jarrell, Wilbur Ware, Melvin Vaughn, Bobby Jarvis. Second row: Sebert Trail, Gene Monk and Cliff Maddo ' x. PHI SIGMA PHI VOLLEYBALL TEAM First row, left to right: Bill Parson, Cliff Maddox, Charlie Guthrie. Second row: Bill Gunther, Buddy Rudisill. Pete Sheets and Mike Burch. SIGMA DELTA PHI INTRA MURAL FOOTBALL First row, left to right: Johnny Boggess, Roy Cataldo, Vic Asseflf, Bruce Peck. Second row: Darrell Buttrick. Bob Samples and Sebert Trail. ZETA KAPPA INTRA MURAL FOOTBALL First row. Bob Ruddell, Wilbur Ware, Tom Greenwood, Bruce Casto, Buddy Rudisell. Second row, Richard Car¬ penter, James King, Sam Elliot, Mike Burch. 97 Kenneth Dolan J. D. Kidd Buddy Kearns SIGMA DELTA PHI 98 Ben Brown Roy Ross Sylvester Hrusovsky Bob Maxwell Mario Palumbo Bill Chandler Front row, left to right: Dolores Flesher, Gerry Menefee, Joan Ritchie, and Connie Ansel. Back row, left to right: Bonnie Songer, Virginia Martin, Jane Walker, Mary Lou Legg, Mary Lou Turley, Miss Emma Jean Simpson, and Billie Davis. Purpose of the Women’s Athletic Association of Morris Harvey College is to provide an extra-curric¬ ular activity to which every girl can belong and of which she can be an active part. During the past year, activities have included tour¬ naments in volleyball and basketball, and a high school playday, in addition to regular activities. Bad¬ minton and tumbling are also popular with members of W.A.A. Officers of the W.A.A. are Dolores Flesher, pres¬ ident; Gerry Menefee, vice-president; Bonnie Songer, secretary; and Billie Davis, intramural manager. Members of the W.A.A. can earn medals by par¬ ticipating on winning teams in the various tourna¬ ments and letters can be won by students who earn 200 or more points. Points are earned by attending meetings, by winnir 0, tmirnampnts V v nartinirmfiner in extra activities. Officers of the W.A.A. Front row, left to right: Dolores Flesher, president: Gerry Menefee, vice-presi¬ dent; and Bonnie Songer, secretary. Back row, left to right: Billie Davis, intramural manager; Miss Emma Jean Simpson, sponsor; and Connie Ansel, publicity manager. 99 Top, Coach King getting a hearty reception from the cheerleaders and fans. Right, Bruce Peck and Mr. Cubbon discussing the ticket campaign. Lower left, Mr. Walker, master of ceremonies at the Elk’s Bowl victory assembly. Lower right, Tom Jarrel and Mario Palumbo accepts the NAIA playoff trophy from Coach King. Nancy Depp President Alpha Mu Comet “Student of the Issue” “Doph” Cramer President Phi Kappa Kappa Cheerleader Carolyn Simpson Miss Morris Harvey 1952 Head Majorette Bob Chandler President Academy of Science Honor Student Barbara Richardson President PanHellenic Council Jim Thomas Vice-president Student Counci c iAiiie uuipepper Secretary Student Council Mario Palumbo President Student Council Sinclair Weeks Secretary of Commerce Nancy Shaw Delegate NLAC Bob Turley Vice-president Kappa Sigma Kappa Pat Huffman Past President Phi Kappa Kappa 103 104 w Mil ■ ■■■ Crystal gazing. Work, work, work, learn, learn, learn. Oh, happy day. 107 3 Eail and farewell to the graduating class of 54. Qdeparting from us, you leave many fond memories never to be forgotten by those who are left behind. Gfgain it ' s goodbye! 108 As usual and often repeated, we the Harveyan Staff, have had a pretty rough time this year as in the years gone by; but with a great amount of assistance from the student body and council, we have struggled to publish this 1954 Yearbook. We say in all sincerity we appreciate the interest the students and ad¬ vertisers have shown during the past season. Our advertisers have given wonderful cooperation and are certainly worthy of your support in their business. After all, they have given finan¬ cial aid to us and are responsible for the success of this Yearbook. Freda Simon and Henry Mullins Advertising Editors Spence Paint Chemical Co. Cor. East Washington and Elizabeth Streets Compliments MERCHANTS DISPATCH YOU ' RE INVITED Every Morris Harvey Student and Member of the Faculty is invited to drive the car of tomorrow todav. Largest Equipment and Fixture House In West Virginia Capitol Beverage Restaurant Equipment Co. 504 CAPITOL STREET CHARLESTON, W. VA. Phones 3-7693 3-7694 Avail yourself of this thrill. See one of our salesmen; just say Morris Har¬ vey, and you are on your way to the most thrilling ride of your life. Hugh Stewart Motors, Inc. 1406 WASHINGTON STREET, EAST Phone 3-5534 110 Place To Buy . . . • BRENTWOOD SPORTS WEAR • BRUCE DOUGLAS • FREEMAN SHOES • MALLORY HATS • ARROW SHIRTS KELLY ' S MEN ' S SHOP 1 1 1 Washington Street, W. CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA Compliments of WEST VIRGINIA BRICK COMPANY Manufacturers HIGH GRADE FACING BRICK and FACING TILE PFAFF and SMITH 422 Virginia Street, East CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA Watt Insurance Agency 226i 2 CAPITOL ST. CHARLESTON, TEL. CAPITOL 28-041 w. n. GUNTHER JEWELER Towle and Gorham Sterling Silver Hamilton and Elgin Watches W. H. Smith, Owner DRUGGISTS 227 Capitol Street —— f jtrvw The Lobby Restaurant Opposite State Capitol FOOD in now in ' 54 YEARS OF QUALITY PROGRESS AND SERVICE the year to watch Coyles for bigger VALUES! THE FINEST IN FOODS 706 Lee — Open 24 Hours “Where the Crowds Meet” Congratulations to Seniors B. PREISER COMPANY, INC. 416 West Washington Street Charleston, West Virginia COKES EVERYWHERE your oca THIS ANNUAL WAS LITHOGRAPHED BY MATHEWS PRINTING Cr LITHOGRAPHING COMPANY 600-602 CAPITOL STREET CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA 113 The Daniel Boone 465 ROOMS EACH WITH BATH, CIRCULATING ICE WATER AND 5-CHANNEL RADIO LOUDSPEAKER Roger S. Creel, Managing Director PERSINGERS Incorporated Mine, Mill, Industrial Supplies and Equipment 520 Elizabeth Street Charleston 27, West Virginia GUTHRI E-MORRIS-CAMP BELL COMPANY Wholesale Distributors ★ DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS ★ READY-TO-WEAR ★ MEN ' S FURNISHINGS ★ WORK CLOTHES ★ FLOOR COVERINGS ★ VENETIAN BLINDS 816 VIRGINIA STREET, EAST CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA PHONE 2-5121 i. MOORE’S is the store for COLLEGE SUPPLIES The S. Spencer Moore Company 118 Capitol Street • 2-6185 Serving many West Virginia communities with an abundant supply of pure, sparkling water • • • MAKE THE QUARRIER DINER YOUR " MEETING AND EATING " PLACE Remember . . . OUR DOWNSTAIRS GRILL ROOM FIRST FLOOR RESTAURANT SECOND FLOOR BANQUET HALL YOUR WATER COMPANY WEST VIRGINIA WATER COMPANY H . L. COTTON DISPENSING OPTICIAN SKIP THE PARKING AND TRAFFIC FUSS GO BY BUS For Schedule Information — 3-7586 115 - ‘To begin with, class. • - - fftei Now before you go, class. . . 117 AN PERSON ' S, INC. 1500 PENNSYLVANIA •AIR PORTS • CRUSHED STONE • DRIVEWAYS • PARKING LOTS • TENNIS COURTS • FREE ESTIMATES Charleston - 6-3621 Parkersburg - 20101 Clarksburg - 45596 Thurmond - 2608 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. GLIDDEN PAINT WINCHESTER GUNS DISTRIBUTOR and AMMUNITION BAIRD HARDWARE CO. 331 W. Washington Street PHONE 2-5173 STANLEY TOOLS CRESCENT TOOLS ELGIN WATCHES Timed to the Stats DIAMONDS ARROWWOOD JEWELRY GREYHOUND TERMINAL 118 UNITED CARBON COMPANY CARBON BLACK NATURAL GAS CRUDE OIL PRINTING INKS United Carbon Building — Charleston, West Virginia Sales Offices: New York - Akron - Chicago Ladies 7 Wear Men ' s Wear McCLUNG MORGAN SOUTH CHARLESTON COMPLIMENTS OF Furniture Appliances SAY IT WITH FLOWERS Phone 3-5116 CHARLESTON CUT FLOWER COMPANY 19 CAPITOL STREET DELIVERY SERVICE CHARLESTON LUMBER CO. Daily except Sunday YOUR STORE HAS Copco SCHOOL SUPPLIES COOK DRUG COMPANY ON QUARRIER I The Carbon Fuel Company Kanawha Valley Building Charleston, West Virginia The McJunkin Corporation Oil and Gas Well Supplies AND Industrial Equipment Charleston, West Virginia Hamlin, West Virginia Marietta, Ohio Allen, Kentucky Pikeville, Kentucky 121 0 %e 122 Nancy opened the door. elo ie . . . the came, it’s a different story. the game, Doph looks like this. Now, it’s Clark’s turn. 123 COFFMAN OPTICAL CO. DISPENSING OPTICIANS AGENCY FOR LEADING BRAND HEARING AIDS 323 Professional Building Phone 2-7713 Kanawha Gasoline Company DISTRIBUTOR FINE SILVERWARE DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY Socony-Vacuum Oil Co. Products • Gasoline • Motor Oil ROBERT E. ESCHAN Jeweler and Silversmith DANIEL BOONE HOTEL BUILDING 407 CAPITOL STREET STREET FLOOR TELEPHONE 2-6761 • Lubricants • Tires • Batteries • Accessories General Office 2-8169 Bulk Plant 2-4187 P. O. Box 511, Charleston 22, W. Va. MERRILL PHOTO SUPPLY West Virginia s Finest Photo Store 233 HALE STREET - OPPOSITE LIBRARY Phone 3-0141 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 i 124 GODFREY L. CABOT, INC. • NATURAL GAS • CARBON BLACK • PINE PRODUCTS • PUMPING JACKS UNION BUILDING CHARLESTON WEST VIRGINIA MacFADDEN I GNITION COMPANY The New 1954 STUDEBAKER Complete Automotive Service STARTING - LIGHTING IGNITION CARBURETION 106-108 BROAD STREET CHARLESTON, W. VA. SEE THEM NOW at Parkins Motors 521-27 Broad Street 125 Page Andersons, Inc- 118 Appalachian Electric Power Company_ 118 Arrowood Jewelers_118 Baird Hardware_ 118 Coyle Richardson_ 112 Cotton, H. L_ 115 Charleston Transit__ 115 Carbon Fuel Company_ 121 Coffman Optical_ 124 Copco Paper_ 120 Charleston Cut Flower_ 120 Charleston Lumber Company_ 120 Coca Cola_ 112 Godfrey Cabot, Inc_ 125 Cook Drug Company_120 Daniel Boone_114 Eschan Jewelers_124 Page Guthrie-Morris-Campbell_ 114 King’s Restaurant_ 112 Kanawha Gasoline Company_124 Laird Office Equipment_•___... 124 Merrill Photo Supply_ 124 Mathews Printing Lithographing Company 113 Moore’s Book Store_ 115 McFadden Ignition Company_ 125 McClung Morgan_ 120 McJunkin Corporation_121 Parkins Motors_125 Persinger’s, Inc___ 114 Prieser Chemical__,__ 112 Quarrier Diner_ 115 United Carbon Company_ 119 West Virginia Water Service_115 126 ■J ' I f f ' if ' . ,h I X 7 .V ’1. ■’% ' i i.j • . 7 7 r .■ W. %L - , ? : ' ■; i .. ; u . 4 fit V fj 4f, k " ■ - i) - S- ■ ■- ■ ' ' ' : pj U ' ■ r » . f £ ■ • ■ X ' -. $ ■: ■ ■ V 5 ' . t ■ • ■-■ i ' - - ■ ' ■ ■: ■ , ' £y ■ . S ' ■ ' v • V-. X ' ! ■ ■ . i , . 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Suggestions in the Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) collection:

Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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