Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1958 volume:
I I MEMORIES journey through memories of Morris Harvey College in. 1958 WITHIN THESE WALLS • • • 4 5 PRESIDENT Dr. Leonard Riggleman 6 MARSHALL BUCKALEW Vice President, Treasurer and Business Manager HARRY G. STRALEY Dean of the College STELLA COOKSEY Director of Student Services thomas j. McGinnis, jr. Registrar and Director of Admissions T. F. GOLDTHORPE Assistant to the President ia C. E. ROTH Director of Evening Classes IVAN STAFFORD Assistant Director of Development BELFORD ROBERTS Comptroller and Assistant Treasurer BETTY D. CALDWELL Veterans Counselor and Director of Placement JOSEPHINE N. FINK Manager of College Book Store JAMES J. FINK Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds GARLAND E. MORAN, JR. Director of Athletics and Head Coach WINTON R. HOUCK Director of Alumni Affairs 9 O. J. WILSON RALPH V. MERRY Division Chairman Department of Philosophy C. T. MILLER and JOHN C. TREVER Department of Religion DONALD L. BANSCHBACH, HENRY WOLFE, HAROLD W. EWING and JOHN LAMBROS of the Music Department MAUDE CAMMACK, HAYDEN SAWYER and VIRGINIA WILLIAMS Department of English 11 FRANK H. CLARK and C. J. HARRIS Department of Biology LEO C. SHINN Department of Mathematics G. C. LAZENBY and W. H. WALKER Department of Physics and Chemistry 12 JOHN A. KINNAMAN, MARSHALL K. POWERS History Department EVELYN HARRIS and JOHN A. YOUNG Political Science Department ROBERT L. BAYLOUS Department of Physical Education MARY ETTA GREEN Department of Physical Education CHARLES STEPHEN Department of Geography ROBERT J. SCHMIDT Sociology Department FRIEDA K. MERRY Psychology Department DIVISION OF PROFESSIONAL VOCATIONAL EDUCATION JAMES W. ROWLEY Division Chairman IHM girnmui ill I I George Howard, Irene Sawyer, Fred S. Coffindaffer, Nyana Rowley and James W. Rowley, Education De- partment. CHARLES C. MANTLE LUTHER V. KOONTZ and JETT B. LOGAN Department of Economics Business Administration Department 14 15 WE RELAX 16 SENIORS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Ruth Layne, secretary-treasurer; Ed Hartman, president; Frank Martin, vice president; Vince Tyree, sergeant-at-arms; and Bob Rickard, student govern- ment representative. S E N I O R S Marilyn LaVonne Adkins Music and English; ISA 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; String Ensemble 2, 3, 4; M.E.N.C. 1, 3, Secretary 2, 4; Band 2. Robert Joseph Atkins Accounting, Marketing and Management; Phi Sigma Phi 3, 4. Jane Stuart Armitage Speech; Debate Club 4; Art Guild 4; Black- friars 4; Alumni Scholarship 4; attended University of Georgia. Thomas Keith Bailey Education; Zeta Kappa 1, 3, Vice Presi- dent 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 4. Charles Pete Arvon Social Studies. David L. Bedinger Business Administration; ISA 4, Vice Presi- dent 3; Vice President the Junior Class; Wesley Fellowship 2, 3, 4; Student Com- mittee 3. Manuel Pete Arvon Business Administration. John E. Bennett Accounting; Intramural Sports. 18 E N I O R S S Dortha Mae Boggess Physical Education; ISA 2, 4, Secretary 3. Egbert L. Burton , Accounting. Robert Andrew Brown Music Education; Who ' s Who 4; Tempo Club 1, 2, President 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3; String Ensemble 2 , 3, 4. Virginia Lee Canterbury Business and English; Alpha Mu 2 , 4 , Treasurer 3; F.T.A. 1, 2 , 4 , Secretary 3. Margaret Midkiff Buchko Biology. Gerald Ross Chandler Physical Education; ISA 2 , 3, 4; Basket- ball. Gloria Jane Burgess Physical Education; Phi Kappa Kappa 1; Blackfriars 1. Yang Sook Chun Mathematics; Chi Beta Phi 3, Secretary- Treasurer 4. 19 S E N I O R S Joseph L. Cielensky Physical Education; Newman Club 1, 2, 2 , Vice President 4; Football 1, 2 , 3; Intra- mural Sports 1, 2 , 3. Jimmy Hiram Dolan Physical Education; Phi Sigma Phi 3, 4; Intramural Sports 3. Albert F. Cook Physical Education; ISA 2; Dorm Council President 4; Basketball 1. Joseph Henry Easter Accounting. Carlos Jerome Cook Social Studies; ISA 3, Vice President 4; Dorm Council Vice President 4; Young Re- publican President 3; Intramural Sports 1, 2 , 3; Baseball 1, 2; Athletic Publicity Director 4. Betty Rae Esken Education; Choir 1, 2 , 3 , Librarian 4. Charles Franklin Dean Physical Education; Sigma Delta Phi 2 , 3, Greek Government Representative 4. VI. Joseph Faber Education. 20 u S E N I O R S James P. Ferrell History; Phi Sigma Phi 3, 4. Harriet Ware Greenwood Sociology and Religion; Sigma lota Chi 1, 2, 4 , President 3; Who ' s Who 3; Presi- dent ' s Scholarship 4; Greek Government 2 , 3 , 4; Choir 1, 2 , 3 , 4; Usher ' s Club 3; Wesley Fellowship 1, 2 , 3, 4; Yokefellow- ship 2 , 3, 4. Don Dale Frame Mathematics. Carolyn Hanly Education; Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 4, Social Chairman 2 , 3; Student Government As- sociation 2; Homecoming Queen 4; Treas- urer Freshman Class; Blackfriars 1; F.T.A. 2 , 3. James Starcher Gibson Art and Physical Education; Sigma Delta Phi 1, 2 , 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 4; Alpha Psi Omega 2 , 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; Student Government Association 2; Harveyan Staff 4; Art Guild 1, 2, 3, 4 , President 4; Black- friars 2 , 3 , 4; F.T.A. 2 , 3 , 4. Lewis S. Hanna Mathematics. Catherine Lois Goodall Sociology; Phi Lambda Tau 2 , Pledge Guide, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4; Student Government Association 2; Chi Rho Fel- lowship 4; F.T.A. 3; Blackfriars 4. James Wallace Harpold Religion; Chi Rho Fellowship 1, 2 , 3, 4; Debate Club 4. 21 S E N I O R S William Daniell Harrah Biology; Phi Sigma Phi 1, Pledgemaster 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, President 4; Greek Government 4. Delores Ann Hintz Music Education; Tempo Club 1, 2, 3, 4; M.E.N.C. 1, 2 , 3, 4; Band 1, 2 , 3, 4; Choir 1, 2 , 3, 4; String Ensemble 1, 2 , 3, 4. Edward Alanzo Hartman Physical Education; ISA 3, 4; Senior Class President; Student Affairs Committee 3, 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2 , 3, 4; Football 1, 2 , 3. William Preston Holfinger Social Science and English; Kappa Sigma Kappa 1, 2 , 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 4; Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4; Debate Club 3. Mark Kenneth Hersman, Jr. Management and Business Administration. Robert Granvel Hutton Marketing, Management and Accounting; ISA 2 , 3, 4. C. Frederick Hill ' Accounting. William Howard Johnson Marketing and Management; Kappa Sigma Kappa 1, 3, 4, Pledgemaster 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2 , 3, 4. 22 SENIORS Frances Mae Jones Education; Phi Kappa Kappa 4; Women ' s Dorm Council Sergeant-at-Arms 3; Har- veyan Staff 2, 3; Majorette 1, 2 , 3 , 4; Band 1, 2 , 3, 4; Choir 1, 2 , 3; M.E.N.C. 2 , 3; F.T.A. 2 , 2 , 4; Art Guild 3. Ruth E. Layne Physical Education; ISA 2 , 3, 4; Secretary Senior Class; Miss Senior 4; Queen the Rose Festival 4; W.A.A 1, 2; Library As- sistant 2 , 3, 4. Ray Edwin Jones Marketing and Management; Phi Sigma Phi 4; Football 1, 2 , 3; Baseball 1, 2 , 3. Jerry Barton Lewis Science. Kermit Lee Kinder Physical Education; Phi Sigma Phi 3, 4; Football, Basketball Manager 1, 2 , 3. Ronald Clinton Long Business Administration and Management. James A. King Business Administration; ISA 3, 4; Dorm Council 3. Robert Jay Lovett Sociology; Band 4; Tempo Club 4; Black- friars 4; Choir 4. 23 SENIORS Billy Lee Lucas Business Administration; Phi Gamma Phi 3, 4. Ethel Lee Mahaffey English; Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 3, Sergeant- at-Arms 2, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Dorm Council 2, 4; F.T.A. 2 , 3; Blackfriars 1, 2 , 3, 4; Cheerleader 2. David K. McGraw Business Management; Phi Sigma Phi 4. James Andrew Malloy, Jr. History; Harveyan Staff 4; International Relations Club, Vice President 4; Newman Club 3, 4; attended University of Notre Dame. John Marshall McMillion Music; ISA 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Band Govern- ing Board 4; Tempo Club 1, 2, Vice Presi- dent 3, 4; M.E.N.C 2, 3, President 4. Anne Marie Martin English. Leah V. McMillian Sociology; F.T.A. 2, 3, 4. Ernest Jasper Martin Social Science; Kqppa Sigma Kappa 1, Treasurer 2, President 3, Greek Govern- ment Representative 4; Men ' s Dorm Coun- cil 3; Comet Associate Editor 2, 3, 4; Harveyan Co-Editor 2, 3; Speakers Bureau 3; Pre-School Conference 3, 4; Student Af- fairs Committee 3; Public Relations Helper 3, 4. 24 SENIORS Frank McTyeire Martin Physical Education; ISA 3, 4; Student Gov- ernment Association 3; Junior Class Presi- dent; Senior Class Vice President; Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. George Howard Moose Speech; Sigma Delta Phi 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 1, 2 , 3, President 4; Blackfriars 3, Production Manager 4; attended Clem- son College and Pfeiffer College. Garland Eugene Meador Accounting; Intramural Sports 2 , 3, 4. Mary Ann Moran Education; Attendant to Homecoming Queen 2; Attendant May Queen 3. Robert Lee Melton Music; ISA 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; Band 1, 2 , 2 , 4; Band Council 4; Choir 1, 2, Presi- dent 3, 4; Tempo Club 2 , 3, 4; M.E.N.C. 3 4. Ed Morris English; Kappa Sigma Kappa 1, 2 , Sec- retary 3, President 4; Comet Editor 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 3, 4. Harold Edward Miner Psychology; ISA 3, 4; Methodist Student Movement 1, 2 , 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2 , 3, 4. Ralph Thomas Morris Physical Education; Student Government Association Vice President 4; Square and Compass Club 3, 4; Baseball 2 , 3; Intra- mural Sports 1, 2 , 3, 4. 25 S E N I O R S Dwanna Sue Mullins Physical Education; Phi Kappa Kappa 2, Vice President 3, President 4; Blackfriars 2, Secretary 3; F.T.A. 3, 4; Cheerleader 2, 3; Attendant May Queen 3; Attendant Home- coming Queen 4. Billy Frank Painter Economics. Robert Nesbit Physical Education; Football 2 , 3. Robert Wesley Paskel Mathematics; ISA 2 , 3, President 4; Chi Beta Phi 3, 4; Student Government As- sociation Vice President 3; Who ' s Who 3; Varsity Basketball 1, 2 , 3, 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2 , 3, 4. James Grove O ' Dell Management and Marketing; ISA 2 , 3, Treasurer 4. Roger Peyton Parker Physical Education; ISA 3, 4; Football 3; Baseball 3; attended Potomac State Col- lege. ' John E. Osborne Biological Sciences; ISA 4; Chi Beta Phi 4; Dorm Council President 3; Harveyan Staff 4; Student Affairs Committee 4; Young Democrats 3; attended Ball State Teachers College. Thomas Verne Pauley Business Administration, Management; Zeta Kappa 1, 2, 3, Vice President 4. 26 SENIOR S James Harvey Perks Psychology; Zeta Kappa 2, 3, President 4. Salty Jane Reaser Music; ISA 4; Who ' s Who 3; Band 1, 2, 2, 4; Choir Accompanist 1, 3, 4, Secretary 2; String Ensemble 2, 2, 4; Wesley Fel- lowship 1, 2, 2; M.E.N.C 3, 4, President 2; Tempo Club Secretary-Treasurer 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Representative to Camp Miniwanca. Paul Edward Poe Accounting. Robert Pollock Rickard Political and Social Science; Sigma Delta Phi 1, 4, Historian 2, Social Chairman 3; Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4; Student Gov- ernment Asosciation 4; President Sopho- more Class; Harveyan Staff 4; Business Manager Comet 2, 3; Blackfriars 2, 4, Business Manager 3; International Relations Club 4. Samuel Tony Putinsky Physical Education; Phi Gamma Phi 1, Vice President 2, 3, 4. Richard Dewey Robinette Management and Marketing. Patrick Allen Reams Business Management; Sigma Delta Phi 3, 4. Joseph Edwin Robins III Biology; Chi Beta Phi 4. 27 S E N I O R S Betty Jane Rupert Music; Sigma lota Chi 3, Greek Govern- ment Representative 4; Band 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3 , 4 ; String Ensemble 2 , 3, 4; Tempo Club 4; M.E.N.C. 2 , 3 , 4 ; Black- friars 2 , 3, 4; Wesley Fellowship 2 , 3, 4; Chi Rho Fellowship 4. Nancy M. Snodgrass Speech; Harveyan Staff 4; attended Univer- sity of Florida. Raymond Habib Salamy Management; Phi Sigma Phi 3, 4; Square and Compass Club 3, Secretary 4. Tony Mike Spadafora Mathematics; ISA 4; Baseball 3; Intra- mural Sports 1, 2 , 3 , 4 . Nancy Kaye Shumate Religion; Sigma lota Chi 3, 4; Greek Gov- ernment Secretary 4. George Leon Spaulding Physical Education; Kappa Sigma Kappa 2 , 3, 4; Dorm Council 4; Baseball 1, 2 , 3 , 4 . Louise Carolyn Smith English; Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 2 , 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2 , 3. 4 athrine Joan Stewart English; Alpha Mu 1, Vice President 2 , 4 , Pledge Mistress 3; F.T.A. 3, 4. 28 I O R S SEN Robert Lee Stine Business Management. David Earl Wallace Biology; Phi Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Chi Beta Phi 4. Joseph T. Thomas. Accounting. Mary Margaret Walters Art; Sigma lota Chi 3, 4; Band 3, 4; Choir 3, Secretary 4; Tempo Club 3, 4; M.E.N.C. 3, 4; Art Guild 3, Secretary 4; attended Marshall College. Vincent Edward Tyree Physical Education; ISA 2 , 3, 4; Senior Class Sergeant-at-Arms; Basketball 1, 2 , 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2 , 3, 4; Intramural Sports 2 , 3, 4. Ike Edward Ward Business Administration; Phi Sigma Phi 4; Intramural Sports 2 , 3, 4. Flora Lee Hanger Vaughn Sociology; Sigma lota Chi 1, 4, Treasurer 2 , Secretary 3; Who ' s Who 3; Student Government Secretary-Treasurer 3; Dorm Council President 4; Student Roundtable 2; Student Affairs Committee 3; Harveyan Co-Editor 2 , 3; Comet Staff 2; Typist Stu- dent Directory 1, Advertising Manager Eaglet 2; Blackfriars 2; F.T.A. 2; W.A.A. 2; Ushers Club 3; Wesley Fellowship 2 , 3, Publicity Chairman 4; Yokefellow 2 , 3, 4; Attendant Miss Morris Harvey 4; Young Democrats 3. Carlas Ray Wilburn Education. 29 SENIORS Lowell Crafton Witters Management; Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4. Donald Burton Thompson Biology; Sigma Delta Phi 4, Treasurer 1, 2, President 3. 30 JUNIORS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS— Row one: JoAnn Ciccarello, stu- dent government representative; Nancy Trotter, secretary- treasurer. Row two: Charles Carpenter, vice president; Jerry Cook, president; Roger Houck, sergeant-at-arms. JUNIORS John Russell Atkinson, Jr. Neil Elwyn Bays Joe Frank Beavers Lois Jean Beverly Nancy Ellen Blair Nancy Lea Brooks Carolyn Lou Bullington Allan West Burcher, Jr. Charles Carroll Carpenter Haing Ug Choi 32 JUNIORS JoAnn Ciccarello Jerry Randall Cook Brian H. Dahms Merewyn Constance Davis James Marquis Duffy Gray Ferguson Anthony Vincent Gallo Hullet C. Good Diane Patricia Gray Charlie T. Hammes 33 JUNIORS Emma Jane Hansford James Warren Harless Forrest Anne Harmon Kenneth Ray Higginbotham Roger Dix Houck Carol Wilson Hover Kim Kyu In Anna Lou Jones James B. Kelley Judy Sue McMurrer 34 JUNIORS Frances Anne Meador Mary Kay Montgomery Ralph V. Moran William Robert Morris William Mullins Mary Ellen Parsons Helen Carole Petry Larry Edward Powers Sylvia Sue Simms Archie Ray Snedegar 35 JUNIORS Gladys J. Stanley Carolyn Lee Stephenson Carol Sue Stone Jon Larry Sullivan Nancy Lee Trotter William Edward Wandling Joan H. Webber Clyde B. White Frances Ellen Whited Alice Ann Wilkerson 36 Nancy Lee Wiseman Hugh Ovid Wilson Helen Louise VanNetta SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS— Nancy Casto, secretary- treasurer; Chuck Dunlap, vice president; Rhemus O ' Dell, president; and Fred Ransom, sergeant-at-arms. SOPHS Fred Aldridge Gene Baker Juanita Faye Belcher Charles Franklin Berlin Rita Jeane Blackwell Joseph Andrew Blankenship Dallas Carl Bradford Frank Brizendine Charles Perry Buxton Betty Lee Carr 40 Nancy Alice Copenhaver John D. Cottle Mary Elizabeth Craigo Robert Taylor Danner 41 SOPHS Judy DeBoard Woodrow Wilson Derrick Dale M. Dillon Clarence C. Dunlap Peter Paul Fersch Mary Susan Griffith David Edwin Fincham Edna Mae Gandee R. Ray Goode Walter Jackson Hall 42 Harold Alton Holstein Cathy Honchell John Maynard Hughes Rex Harold Hutchinson SOPHS Pegy Marie King Warren Randolph McGraw Young S. Kim Ellen Gibson Legg Linda Louise Mason Barbara Lynn Matheny Paul L. Legg Sarita Arlene Matney 44 SOPHS Chester Lloyd Morris Gerry Avanelle Mullins Nancy Sue Murphy Ann C. Murrey David William Neff Jack P. Newton Patricia Ann Nutter Charlotte Ann Pauley Walter Warren Perfater Glenna Jean Postlethwait 45 SOPHS Robert Melton Pratt Rayma Kay Ramsey John A. Reed Garry Harlan Ritchie Patricia Ann Setser Fredrick A. Skaggs Barbara Ann Smith Marjorie Ann Smoot Joyce Ann Waybright Mona Kay White 46 SOPHS 47 FRESHMEN FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS-Ruth Ann Campbell, presi- dent; Barbara Erdely, secretary-treasurer; David Keith Clark, vice president; Marlin Miller, sergeant-at-arms; and Jean Gunter, student government representative. F ROSH Jeannie Elizabeth Angel Judith Ellen Basham Jeannette Faye Blackshire John Charles Boesch Ernest George Borgel, III Ruth Ann Campbell David Keith Clarke Phyllane Dianne Collins James A. Cooper Elizabeth Ann Deskins 49 FROSH Patricia Ann Dodson Mildred Joan Engle Esther Barbara Erdely Martha E. Fauber Carol Elizabeth Gilbert Jean I. Gunter Roberta Sue Holdsworth Martin O. Hooker Betty June Fleger FROSH Sharon Lee Hamilton Gary D. Harris Elizabeth Sophia Johnston Faith Ann Jones Susan Ann King June Ann Knight Alicia Lopez Gaye Frances McCoy Carolyn Elizabeth McDermitt James Bender Marcum 51 FROSH William Dominick Marquart Dennie Edward Price Yvonne Belle Puckett Ruth Ellen Roberts Mary Angela Romeo Lillie Dell Sargent Richard F. Sherlock Ada Carel Sidebottom Beckey Zane Simmons Richard Leo Smith 52 FROSH Thomas Ray Storms Sahara Kay Swanson Betty Lou Tate Anna Mae Teague William Chapman Thompson Carolyn Loretta Waggoner John Richard Weaver Denver E. Wilson Patty Sue Winfree Furman Blake Wood 53 54 • • • WE WORSJHIP •-V ' VH Mi h ♦ Mi !»»h ■■■ mM! ::s U i •mi « • Si •; • • M f i •» » ,, «2f ' • »iii W tss 1 ari TJi |w» g y. iti STUDENT COUNCIL STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICERS-Row one: Mrs. Evelyn Harris, Faculty advisor; Ray Goode, treasurer; Sylvia Simms, secretary. Row two: Tom Morris, vice president; Kenneth Higginbotham, president; and Skip Morris, sergeant-at-arms. The 1957-58 Student Council put into ef- fect the new policies of student government set forth in the new constitution which was drawn up and adopted during the 1956-57 term. Under the authority of this document, the student body is now designated the Stu- dent Government Association, and the Student Council is the executive organ of that Associ- ation, consisting of four members elected by the Association-at-large, with the remaining eight being elected by the four classes. Under the leadership of President Kenneth Higginbotham, the Student Council has under- taken a record number of projects. First was the supervision of the Freshman Orientation program. Then in order to provide more on- campus activities, the Council sponsored many student mixes. This year, the Council cooperated with the Speech Department and other organizations to present the First Annual Rose Festival in con- junction with the Forensic Meet. Row one: JoAnn Ciccarello, Jean Gunter, Sylvia Simms, Ruth Ann Campbell, Mrs. Evelyn Harris, Faculty advisor. Row two: Bob Rickard, Tom Morris, Rhemus O ' Dell, Skip Morris. Row three: Kenny Higginbotham, Jerry Cook, Ray Goode and Ed Hartman. A! iftr m d 1 J gm. " - J GREEK GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION The Greek Government Association, until this year operating under the name of Pan- hellenic Council, serves to co-ordinate and regulate the activities of the eight Greek letter organizations on campus.. It is one of the two most important student governing bodies at Morris Harvey. Rules and dates for rushing, bidding and pledging by the Greeks are set up jointly by the GGA and the administration. It also formu- lates lists of those students eligible for mem- bership in any of the Greek organizations. A very successful talent show, Morris Har- vey Presents, was produced by this group in October, 1957. The GGA also worked jointly with the speech department when the latter held its fourth annual invitational forensic meet here in December. Membership of the GGA is comprised of three officers and two representatives from each Greek organization. Officers are elected during the latter part of the Spring semester. GREEK GOVERNMENT OFFICERS-Left to right: Nancy Shu- mate, secretary-treasurer; Archie Snedegar, president; Jon Sullivan, vice president. Row one: Janet Cavender, Betty Rupert, Jon Sullivan, Nancy Shumate, Charles Carpenter, Dan Harrah. Row two: Dwanna Mullins, Carolyn Bullington, Nancy Trotter, Louise VanNetta, Gray Ferguson. Row three: Nancy Wiseman, Dr. John Kinnaman, Faculty adVisor, and George Russell. DORM Members of the Women ' s Dorm Council pause during a meeting for a picture. They are, left to right: Sarita Matney, Flora Lee Vaughn, Joan Webber, Barbara Castle. Standing: Ethel Mahaffey, Louise VanNetta, Nancy Shumate and Gloria Burgess. COUNCILS Members of the Men ' s Dorm Council, left to right: Carlos Cook, Don Stover, Jerry Cook, Bob Shoales, George Spaulding, Warren McGraw, James King and Albert Cook. INDEPENDENT STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION The Independent Students ' Association was established in the spring of 1955. Member- ship is open to all students not affiliated with another social organization. The chief purposes and aims of the ISA are to aid in the full development and ad- justment of the independent students, and to further the development of Morris Harvey College. The two main projects of the group this year were to become members of the national organization (NISA) and to bring to the campus a " name " in the music world. The second project, " Ralph Marterie and His Famous Orchestra " appeared in February for a concert and the Sweetheart Swing. The annual Fool ' s Fling is another social event sponsored by the ISA. Ruth Layne became the first queen of the Rose Ball and later was selected by the stu- dent body as Miss Senior. Marshall McMillan and Bob Melton were selected to appear in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Row one: Bob Paskel, Dortha Boggess, Sally Reaser, Carolyn Stephenson, Nancy Brooks, Pat Setser, Marilyn Adkins, Alice Wilkerson, Ann Murrey. Row two: Jim Kelley, Fred Skaggs, Bob Melton, Judy DeBoard, Clarise DeQuasie, Ruth Layne, June Knight, Francis Whited. Row three: Marshall McMillion, Richard Smith, Jim Harless, ISA OFFICERS— Row one: Jim O ' Dell, treasurer; Alice Wil- kerson, secretary; Jerry Cook, vice president. Row two: Bob Paskel, president. James King, Warren McGraw, Neil Bays, Roger Parker, Frank Martin, Gene Baker, Ray Goode. Row four: Ed Hart- man, Jim O ' Dell, Gary Harris, John Roe, Harold Holstein, Vince Tyree, Jerry Cook, Charles VanNetta and David Fincham. 61 Katherine Stewart Vice President Gladys Stanley Treasurer Merewyn Davis Secretary-Chaplain Carolyn Bullington Greek Government Rep. Anna Lou Jones President Alpha Mu Sorority was organized October 14, 1925, and it is the oldest sorority on campus. Founded on the mythology of the Greek Muses, the goddesses of the arts and sciences, it was called Alpha Mu— " Sisters of the Muses. " The purpose of the sorority is to promote friendly social relations on the campus, and develop character within the organization. Active in all phases of campus life, Alpha Mu is represented in Band, F.T.A., Tempo Club, Panhellenic Council, Chi Beta Phi, M.E.N.C., Blackfriars, Newman Club, Chi Rho Fellowship and Choir. This year ' s activities were the Christmas Dinner, Dorm Welcome Party for the Fresh- men, Fall Tea, Annual Spring Formal and Birthday Party. The sorority is also very active in the summer with projects and parties. New pledges this year were Sally Crim- mins, Mildred Engle, Diane Gray, Roberta Holdsworth, Ann Hopkins, Yvonne Puckett, and Angela Romeo. Row one: Gladys Stanley, Katherine Stewart, Anna Lou Jones, Merewyn Davis, Carolyn Bullington. Row two: Ann Hopkins, Roberta Holdsworth, Angela Romeo, Miss Virginia Williams, Faculty advisor. Row three: Yvonne Puckett, Sally Crimmins, Mildred Engle. Row four: Diane ‘Gray and Mary Craigo. 63 Dwanna Mullins President Joan Webber Vice President Nancy Casto Secretary Nancy Murphy Treasurer Ethel Mahaffey Sergeant-at-Arms 64 The Phi Kappa Kappa sorority was organ- ized in the Fall of 1928 on the Morris Harvey Barboursville campus. Its aim is to unite young 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, physi- cally and spiritually. Howdy Day accompanied by a style show, an annual affair sponsored by the sorority, broke the ice after Fall registration by making " howdy " the day ' s official greeting. Many other activities highlighted the year, such as the Sock Hop, bake sales, Twilight Tea, Ha- waiian Rush Party, pledge initiation and din- ner, Christmas Party, Mother ' s Day Tea and annual White Rose Ball Spring formal dinner- dance. Active also in civic affairs, the women of Phi Kappa Kappa each year at Easter give Row one: Betty Carr, JoAnn Ciccarello, Nancy Casto, Sue Williams, Susie Watring, Sahara Swanson, Jean Gunter. Row two: Mona Kay White, Nancy Murphy, Judy Arbogast, Lynn Hoffman, Carolyn McDermitt, Joyce Waybright, Mary Susan Griffith. Row three: Dwanna Mullins, Delores Cald- a party for the children at Hillcrest Sanitarium. On campus they helped with forensic meets and sold programs at the basketball games. An active organization of energetic mem- bers, women of Phi Kappa Kappa held offices in Blackfriars, Alpha Psi Omega, Newman Club, Wesley Fellowship, F.T.A., International Relations Club and are represented in the Choir, Band, Cheerleaders, Student Council and Greek Government Association. The Phi Kaps were honored this year by having Carolyn Hanly elected Homecoming Queen with six of her eight attendants being members of the sorority. Members held an office in the Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Classes and Nancy Trotter was chosen editor of the Harveyan and selected to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. well, Francis Jones, Cathy Honchell, Barbara Erdely, Lee Lopez, Gaye McCoy. Row four: Nancy Trotter, Joan Webber, Liz Hale, Marjorie Smoot, Mrs. Irene Sawyer, Faculty advisor, Charlotte Wells, Lillie Sargent and Ann Deskins. 65 Back stage at the Phi Kap " Howdy Day " style show, Mona Kay White and other members of the sorority wait for their cue to go on stage. " Watch the birdie, " says Barbara Erdely as she is photo- graphed during the style show. " Aloha " was the greeting when the Phi Kaps held their Hawaiian Rush Party. Shown at the event re Frances Jones, Carolyn McDer- mitt, Cathy Honchell and Joan Webber. 66 Fold, staple and cut, this is the procedure as Phi Kaps Gaye McCoy, Cathy Honchell and Liz Hale finish the programs for the basketball game. " I wonder, I wonder, " think Ann Deskins and Jeanne Gunter as they dig deep into the books to find the answers to their many questions. The alumnae party looks like fun as the photographer sneaks a pic- ture of alums Connie Ciccarello, Carolyn Johnson, Evelyn Ciccarello, Patty Downs, actives Nancy Trotter, Nancy Murphy and Faculty advisor Mrs. Irene Sawyer. 67 Nancy Wiseman President Janet Cavender Vice President Lois Goodall Secretary Mary Kay Montgomery Treasurer The Phi Lambda Tau Sorority was founded at Morris Harvey College at Barboursville, West Virginia in 1929. Its objective is the improvement of the social, intellectual, and moral life of its members. The activities for the year included the Freshman Welcome Party, Harvest Ball, Candle- light Teas, Rush Parties, Christmas Party, Scotch Hop, Mother-Daughter Banquet, Spring Formal, Graduation Babysitting, and Record Hops at various times during the year. The girls are in many activities around the campus. These include the Blackfriars, Art Guild, Future Teachers, Westminster Fellow- ship, Newman Club, Choir, Band, Tempo Club, Chi Rho Fellowship, M.E.N.C., Comet Staff and the Greek Government Association. Off the campus, they are busy with full and part time jobs in town. Row one: Mary Woodrum, Janet Cavender, Lois Goodall, Judy Basham, Juanita Belcher. Row two: Ada Sidebottom, Liz Johnston, Mary Kay Montgomery, Ruth Roberts. Row three: Lucille Mazella, Jean Beverly, Sharon Hamilton, Faith Jones and Nancy Wiseman. 69 Louise VanNetta President Sylvia Simms Vice President Rayma Kay Ramsey Secretary Nancy Copenhaver Treasurer Sarita Matney Pledge Mistress Betty Jane Rupert Greek Government Rep. Pat Nutter Parchment Editor The Beta Nu Chapter of Sigma lota Chi Sorority was founded in 1936. It is the only National Sorority on campus. The purpose of this sorority is to help its members develop morally and socially. On the Sigma ' s annual activity calendar are Rush Parties, a Christmas Party, the Pledges ' Party for the Actives, a Little Sis Party, the Shamrock Dance, a Mother-Daughter Ban- quet and the Spring Formal. Sigmas participate in Band, Philharmonic Choir, Tempo Club, Wesley Fellowship, Student Council, Greek Government Association, Black- friars, Alpha Psi Omega, Chi Rho Fellowship, Cheerleaders, Art Guild, F.T.A. and M.E.N.C. Among the honors received by the women of Sigma lota Chi are: Secretary of Greek Gov- ernment Association, Secretary of Student Council, Two Choir Officers, Ruth Ann Camp- Row one: Betty Tate, Patricia Nutter, Leah VanNetta, Nancy Shumate, Charlotte Pauley, Jeannie Angel, Sylvia Sue Simms, Carrie Campbell. Row two: Mrs. Maud Cammack, Faculty advisor, Betty Pauley, Harriet Greenwood, Phyllane Collins, Barbara Matheny, Sue King, Jeannette Blackshire, Rita Blackwell, Nancy Copenhaver, Louise VanNetta. Row bell and Flora Lee Vaughn were chosen at- tendants to the Homecoming Queen and Louise Van Netta and Thelma Ann Wandling were elected to Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities. Miss Ruth Ann Campbell was elected Freshman Class Presi- dent for this year. Sigmas were awarded the 1957 Scholastic Award and won the May Day Sing, an honor which made their sister, Queen Kellen Bur- dette very happy. Our sisters, Saria Matney and Sylvia Sue Simms were selected as Sweet- hearts of Kappa Sigma Kappa and Sigma Delta Phi fraternities respectively. Rayma Kay Ram- sey was selected to represent Morris Harvey College at the American Youth Foundation Camp Mi niwanca in Michigan and Harriet Greenwood was awarded the President ' s Scholarship for 1957-58. three: Nova Cox, Rayma Kay Ramsey, Mary Margaret Walters, Sarita Matney, Bonita Chenoweth, Edna Gandee, Betty Jane Rupert, Ruth Ann Campbell. Absent when the picture was taken: Flora Lee Vaughn, Ann Kloman and Thelma Ann Wandling. 71 Sigma ' s beam after winning the annual May Day Sing with their novelty rendition of " Tico Tico " and " It ' s Spring Again. " Holding the trophy awarded the group is Virginia Pendleton, Director. Espe- cially pleased with the outcome of the contest was their sister, Kellen Burdette, who was Queen of May. Sigma pledges are happy after another milestone in their journey toward becoming actives. Shown after receiving their first degree are: left to right, Bonita Cheno- weth, Barbara Matheny, Phyllane Collins, Ruth Ann Campbell, Betty Tate, Jeannette Blackshire, Sue King and Betty Pauley. Standing is Sarita Matney, Pledge Mistress. Ab- sent when the picture was taken were Jeannie Angel, Rita Black- well and Ann Kloman. Merry Christmas! seems to fill the air at the annual Sigma lota Chi Christmas party. This year the party was held at the Women ' s Resi- dence Hall. Here the girls seem happy as they gather around the Christmas Tree because old Santa has already come for the Sigmas. Jeannette Blackshire is served re- freshments by Mrs. Young and Mrs. Holden, patroness and alumna-, at the annual rush tea which was held this year at the home of Mrs. A. W. Cox. r ? 72 Who wouldn ' t be dreaming if they had a handsome Jet Pilot like Second Lt. Tommy Clevinger to dream about? Nancy plans to marry Tom in May. She would like to go into elementary teaching for her life ' s work. Sarita, one of our most talented sisters, is a graceful ballet dancer, plays the piano, violin and clarinet and also has a lovely soprano voice. She dreams of using her talents for teaching others to have the love and satisfaction she has found in music. Thelma Ann has two dreams. One, her marriage to Mr. Bill Wandling, which took place on January 25, has come true. Her other dream is to work in the Methodist Church as a Director of Christian Edu- cation and a Director of Music. Harriet ' s dream has already been real- ized, for she was married to Mr. Tom Greenwod on February 14. They are now residing in Baltimore, Maryland, where Tom is employed by the S. S. Kresge Company. Harriet has chosen social work for her vocation. " Duke " and Carrie dream of the day when they will be Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Garton. We ' ve an idea it won ' t be long. Carrie also plans to teach music to high school students. K A P A Ed Morris President John Hughes Secretary Richard Hill Treasurer Bill Holfinger Sergeant-at-Arms 74 This year marks the eleventh anniversary of the founding of the Morris Harvey chapter of Kappa Sigma Kappa Fraternity. Although a comparatively young group, the Kappa Sigs have well-established themselves at the col- lege by the members ' many and varied activi- ties. The president of the current Greek Gov- ernment Association is a member of this fra- ternity. Annually, the group enters teams in all major intramural sports. During the first semester, the Kappa Sigs had the largest pledge class of all the fraternities on campus. Kappa Sigma Kappa Fraternity, Inc., is a national-international organization, founded in 1867 at Virginia Military Institute. It is com- posed of over 50 chapters (five in West Vir- ginia), located throughout the United States and in Canada, Great Britain, Australia, and New Zealand. Row one: Ernie Martin, John Castle, Jim Chirpitch, Richard Given, Bill Wandling, Archie Snedegar. Row two: Dayton O ' Dell, William Johnson, John Weaver, Dominic Kim, Keith McKeny. Row three: Ray Storms, Jack Newton, Dillon Jay, John Hughes, Bill Holfinger. Row four: Ed Morris, Tuck Price, David Neff and Richard Hill. 75 Dan Harrah President Don Metheny Secretary Sam Putinsky Vice President Joe Beavers Sergeant-at-Arms 76 The Phi Sigma Phi Social Fraternity was founded on the campus of Concord State Teachers College, Athens, West Virginia, October 20, 1927. The Beta Chapter was organized at Morris Harvey College on November 14, 1929. The objects of the organization are to unite young men from various localities, to install a feeling of campus fellowship, to promote the in- terests of the College, and to open doors of social activity that might otherwise be closed. Outstanding events on the Phi Sigma Phi Cal- endar include: The Turkey Hop, Bunny Hop, and formals for its members and their guests during the Christmas and Spring seasons. The Phi Sigs selected Miss Nancy Blair as the fraternity sweetheart for this year. The fraternity gives a George King award each year to the outstanding Basketball player on the Morris Harvey squad. Nancy Blair Phi Sig Sweetheart Row one: Dr. James Rowley, Faculty advisor, Joe Beavers, Dan Harrah, Don Metheny, Charles Car- penter, Sam Putinsky. Row two: Raymond Salamy, Jim Ferrell, Kenny Mullins, Dave McGraw, Skip Morris, Chuck Dunlap. Row three: Mike Mooney, Bob Adkins, Rhemus O ' Dell, Arlie Roberts, Gene Chenoweth. Row four: Bill Lucas, Ray Jones, Kenny Higginbotham, Rick Bourn and Jim Dolan. Gray Ferguson President Jon Sullivan Vice President Paul Legg Secretary Dale Dillon Treasurer Allen Jones Social Chairman 78 SYLVIA SIMMS Sweetheart of Sigma Delta Phi The Sigma Delta Phi Fraternity of Morris Harvey College was founded on January 2, 1950. Since then, this, the youngest of the Greek letter organi- zations has grown into one of the largest and most active fraternities on campus. Many traditional functions are presented an- nually by t he fraternity. The five major ones are: the " Welcome Dance " in September, the " Plymouth Rock Dance " in November, the " Christmas Formal " in December, " Sweetheart Weekend " in April, and the " Spring Swing " in May. Besides these many minor functions are also scheduled during the year such as stag parties, private parties, luncheons, and general " bull sessions. " The climax of the social calendar is the three- day function " Sweetheart Weekend " which is ap- propriately named because it is at this time that the new fraternity sweetheart begins her reign. The events of this function differ slightly from year to year, but usually consist basically of dances, parties, and other events. Many members of the Sigma Delta Phi frater- nity hold important positions in other campus or- ganizations such as the Blackfriars and the Student Council. The Sigma Delta Phi fraternity has planned and is planning many additional functions for the on- coming year. The true test of an organization is in the activities it presents. Row one: Dale Dillon, Gray Ferguson, Paul Legg, Jim Gibson, Peter Fersch. Row two: Jon Sullivan, Fred Ransom, Joe Blankenship, Jim Marcum, Mr. Luther Koontz, Faculty advisor. Row three: Bill Morris, Bob Rickard, Pat Reams. Row four: Charles Buxton, Blake Wood, Jack Hall, John Boesch, Walter Perfater, Charles Dean. Row five: Charles Berlin, Jim McCoy, George Moose, Don Thompson and Dick Sherlock. CALENDAR OF TRADITIONAL SIGMA DELTA PHI FUNCTIONS " WELCOME DANCE " September " PLYMOUTH ROCK " November " CHRISTMAS FORMAL " December " SWEETHEART WEEKEND " April " SPRING FORMAL " May " Woe is me " moan the pledges as the actives lower the " Feet first " as pledge Charles Buxton relaxes a moment boom. between initiation activities. " Hail, hail the gang ' s all here " is the song being crooned during a Sigma Delt stag party. An important decision seems to be in the balance at this fraternity meeting. James Perks President Tom Pauley Vice President John Atkinson Secretary Tom Bailey Sergeant-at-Arms 82 Zeta Kappa is founded on principles of scholarship, fellowship, and high moral and social standards. The oldest of Morris Harvey ' s Greek letter organizations, it was begun March 14, 1923, by six students in old Billingsly Hall at the Barboursville campus. First called Kappa Kappa, the name was later changed to Beta Kappa. At a meeting in Huntington No- vember 30, 1928, of active and alumni mem- bers, the name again was changed to Zeta Kappa. A grand Chapter was formed and the organization was declared national. " Create, not imitate " is the motto of the fraternity and their pledge program carries out a high sense of purpose undergirded by ideals of ethics and comradeship. Kneeling: Jim Perks, John Reed, John Atkinson, Sam Peters, Winton Houck, Faculty advisor. Standing: Frank Greenwall, Jim Duffy, Tom Pauley, Don Hable, George Russell and Tom Bailey. 83 COMET THE The Comet staff is snapped as they look over a story which is to ap- pear in the next issue. Seated: Ed Morris, Editor. Standing, left to right: Jim Chirpitch, Bill Holfinger, John Hughes, Richard Hill and John Atkinson. The Comet is a twice-monthly publication and is the official student newspaper of Morris Harvey College. It serves both as a means of communication and as a training ground for journalism students. Several former Comet staffers have gone into full-time newspaper work or other allied professions. Another Comet service is the letters to the editor col- umn which allows any student to comment on pertinent college affairs. The editor and business manager positions are filled annually through selections made by the Comet board. Each position carries with it a full-tuition scholarship. Any student with training in either the editorial or business field is eligible to apply. Outstanding staff mem- bers are given recognition for their work at the yearly awards assembly. THE HARVEYAN " We did it! " 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 1958 Harveyan. The final decision came— needless to say it was a pro— a few weeks before the final deadline for all copy to be in the printer ' s hands. Working madly, success was just about upon us when tragedy struck! Forty pages of pictures had been ruined by the Post Office, but this didn ' t stop us. After working ourselves to distraction and short of a nervous breakdown, our final words are: " We did it! " With the deadline drawing closer, the busy Harveyan staff pauses to have its picture taken. Seated: Nancy Snodgrass. Standing, left to right: Dr. John Kinnaman, Faculty advisor, Jim Malloy, John Osborne, Bob Rickard, Nancy Trotter, Editor, and Jim Gibson. 84 Kneeling: Archie Snedegar, Warren McGraw, Jim Harpold. Seated: Nancy Blair, Betty Tate, Jane Armi- tage, Allen Jones, Bob Sigmon, James Kelley, Don Metheny and Dr. O. J. Wilson, Faculty advisor. DEBATE CLUB The Morris Harvey Debate Club was or- ganized on the campus for the purpose of creating an interest in forensics and intercol- legiate competition. This year in conjunction with the Morris Harvey Forensic Meet and the cooperation of other student organizations, the First Annual Rose Festival was held. The Morris Harvey debaters have done well this year in competition. Of the honors they have received, the first was " Best Speaker " in the Wake Forest Novice Tourna- ment, won by Warren McGraw. Second, they placed fourth in Sweepstakes Points at the Morris Harvey Forensic Meet. Next, they placed third in the Ohio Wesleyan Tourna- ment. Allen Jones was first place winner in Radio Announcing at the Marietta College Tournament. Last, they placed third in the Harvard University Invitational Tournament. During the Spring semester, the club is look- ing forward to many more meets. 85 BLACKFRIARS With the productions " Fog on the Valley ' " Night Must Fall ' " Happy Journey " and " Family Portrait ' Blackfriars enjoyed its big- gest year yet and wrote another chapter in the growth of dramatics on the Morris Harvey campus. This organization, like most other college theater groups, is dedicated to the cultural advancement of the college through the me- dium of legitimate dramatic art. Blackfriars promote and encourage any phase of drama whenever possible. With diligent work the members have fol- lowed each endeavor to a favorable end. Every production is accompanied by a new and more difficult problem. And on each oc- casion the initiative and ingenuity of the mem- bers, working as one, has led to a practical solution. BLACKFRIAR OFFICERS— Left to right: Ruth Legg, co-pro- duction manager; Carol Hover, secretary-treasurer; Jack Newton, president; Marjorie Smoot, vice president; and Glenna Postlethwait, co-production manaaer. Row one: Nancy Murphy, Susie Watring, Mary Wood- rum Row two: Sylvia Simms, Ethel Mahaffey, Ruth Legg, Norma Jarrell. Row three: Jon Sullivan, Lee Lopez, Joan Webber, Mary Ellen Parsons, Mary Kay Montgomery. Row four: Dale Dillon, Archie Snedegar, Charles Buxton, Walter Perfater, Billy Marshall. Row five: Nancy Trotter, Margie Smoot, Carol Hover, Bob Rickard, Bob Lovett, Allen Jones. Row six: Jack Newton, Jim Gibson, George Moose, Gray Ferguson and Bill Morris. The first step of any play is to select actors to fill the roles. This is done by holding tryouts. Next the stage crew for the production goes to work. With hammer, saw and nails at hand, the set begins to take shape. A PLAY IS PRODUCED Wit h the set built, the next step is to paint and assemble it on the stage, place the lights and prop- erties in their designated places. The day of the performance ar- rives and the actors interpret their roles. The time that has elapsed from tryouts to performance has been approximately six to eight weeks. 87 Row one: Sylvia Simms, Gary Ritchie, Betty Rupert. Row two: Ruth Ann Campbell, Pat Nutter, Louise VanNetta, Jon Sullivan, Sarita Matney, Thelma Wandling. Row three: Harriet Greenwood, Keith Clarke, Jane Martin and Carrie Campbell. WESLEY FELLOWSHIP WESLEY OFFICERS— Sylvia Simms, vice president; Jon Sul- livan, president, and Jane Martin, secretary-treasurer. The Wesley Fellowship exists as a part of the student program of the Methodist Church. The organization was established at Morris Harvey in the fall of 1949 with the fol- lowing objectives: to lead students to become true believers, worshippers and followers of Jesus Christ and to help them find a vital, personal relationship with God; to develop a supporting group in which individuals will mutually strengthen one another in Christian ideals and conserving highest human values. This religious organization is associated with the state Methodist Student Movement Association. Our local movement on campus has twenty active members this year. The meetings include a snack supper, devotionals and fellowship. The sponsors are Miss Vir- ginia Williams and Rev. C. T. Miller. 88 ■■i CHI RHO FELLOWSHIP The Chi Rho Fellowship is an organization open to all students who are interested in full- time Christian service regardless of denomina- tion. It is designed to bring together, for fellowship and service, the students who have dedicated their lives to the furtherance of God ' s Kingdom. Up until September, 1955, the organization was known as The Ministerial Association, but at that time it was felt that all of those who were interested in full-time Christian service should be together in one body and that the title, The Ministerial Association, would not be appropriate since the group would include not only Ministerial Students, but also those in- terested in becoming Directors of Religious Education, Med.ical Missionaries, etc. So it was that the name was changed. Since the organization was to be dedicated to Christ and His work, it was felt that this should be indicated in the new name, and so OFFICERS— Sara Wilson, secretary; Frank Brizendine, presi- dent; Keith Clarke, vice president, and Hugh Wilson, treasurer. the present name was chosen. Chi Rho are the first two letters of the word Christ as written in Greek. Row one: Clarise DeQuasi, Mary Craigo, Louise VanNetta, Betty Rupert, Jon Sullivan, Jim Harpold, Keith Clarke, Hugh Wilson. Row two: Ann Teague, Sara Wilson, Frank Brizendine, Sarita Matney, Nancy Shumate, Dr. John Trever, Faculty advisor. Row three: Richard Smith and Bill Hart. 89 NEWMAN CLUB As a club of Catholic culture and Catholic fellowship, the Morris Harvey Newman Club was organized in 1948 in order to deepen the spiritual and enrich the temporal lives of its members through a balanced program of re- ligious, intellectual, and social activities; to weld the Catholic students into a common union; and to asist the college and its students whenever possible. Apart from the spiritual reasons, it is also felt that Catholic students on the Morris Harvey campus should know each other and, where possible, associate with other Catholics. Activities of the Morris Harvey Newman Club this year included corporate communions, lectures and discussions, parties and dances. NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS-Left to right: Marjorie Smoot, secretary-treasurer; Mr. Donald Banschbach, Faculty advisor; Chuck Dunlap, president; and Lee Lopez, vice president. Row one: Angela Romeo, Sally Crimmins, Marjorie Smoot, Lee Lopez. Row two: Dominic Kim, Joe Cielensky, Donald Banschbach, Faculty advisor. Row three: Chuck Dunlap, Jim Malloy and Jack Newton. 90 Row one: Nancy Trotter, Joan Webber, Jo Ann Ciccarello, Jean Gunter, Mary Susan Griffith, Ann Murrey. Row two: Gladys Stanley, Jane Martin, Dwanna Mullins, Elizabeth Davies, Peggy King, Mrs. Nyana Rowley, Education Faculty. Row three: Nancy Wiseman, Jean Beverly, Elizabeth John- ston, Francis Jones, Mrs. Irene Sawyer, Education Faculty. Row four: Maurice Romine, Jim Gibson, G. O. Howard, Faculty advisor, Aaron Heisler, F. S. Coffindaffer, Educa- tion Faculty and Dr. James Rowley, Education Faculty. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA The George S. Laidley chapter of the Future Teachers of America was reorganized on the Morris Harvey campus during the fall of 1949. It is an affiliate of the National Students NEA and is open to membership to any student interested in teaching. The purpose of this organization is to further acquaint future teachers with the duties, obligations and value of the teaching profession and to keep the education student informed of the present trends and oppor- tunities offered in the nation in this field. Its activities this year included attendance at the annual state F.T.A. convention, a tea in honor of the visiting National NEA Presi- dent and the annual Spring Tea for F.T.A. members in the high schools of the county. OFFICERS— Jo Ann Ciccarello, treasurer; Nancy Trotter, president; Joan Webber, secretary, and Jane Martin, vice president. 91 M.E.N.C OFFICERS— Dick Davis, vice president; Marilyn Adkins, secretary-treasurer, and Marshall McMillion, presi- dent. Row one: Pat Nutter, Betty Rupert, Carrie Campbell, Sarita Matney, Mary Margaret Walters, Mr. Harold Ewing, Faculty advisor. Row two: Carol Gilbert, Marilyn Adkins, Judy M. E. N. C. The Music Education National Conference is recognized as the voice of music educa- tion since it deals with all phases of music teaching throughout the public schools. The student chapter of the MENC was or- ganized on the Morris Harvey campus in 1952. It has been under the sponsorship of Profes- sor Harold Ewing. The present membership is twenty-six. The objectives of the organization are: To deepen the bonds of friendship and understanding between those of us who are seeking to become profes- sional musicians; To broaden our outlook in the world of music activity; To increase our interest and knowledge in the branches of music education; and To aid in our preparation as professional musicians, to the end that we may make a worthy contribution to life in our time through music. We therefore feel our responsibility in- cludes evaluation of music education to ascer- tain our present condition, and to identify ihe general course or direction our profession is taking. Basham, Jan Woodrum, Ruth Ann Campbell, Gerry Mullins, Sally Reaser. Row three: Irvin Jacobson, Bob Melton, Bill Wandling, Bob Brown, Marshall McMillion and Larry Woods. TEMPO CLUB The Tempo Club was organized at Morris Harvey College in 1954 and was officially recognized by the college May 18, 1955. It is an honorary band organization for both men and women. Its purposes are to foster better relationships between members of the band, better student-faculty relationships, and to promote better musicianship. Membership in this organization is by in- vitation only. Minimum requirements for membership include two semesters of active participation in the band, the completion of twelve semester hours at Morris Harvey, an overall average of C. The student must be currently enrolled in 12 semester hours of study and have worthy personal traits. Activities of the organization include music programs for various civic functions, record listening sessions, symphony previews of THE CHARLESTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA con- certs, and other projects voted worthwhile by the members. It is the goal of the Tempo Club to estab- lish active chapters of the Kappa Kappa Psi and the Tau Beta Sigma, national honorary band fraternity and sorority on the campus. OFFICERS— Sally Reaser, secretary-treasurer; Marshall Mc- Mlllion, vice president; Bill Wandling, corresponding sec- retary; and Bob Brown, president. Row one: Merewyn Davis, Sally Reaser, Thelma Wandling, Carrie Campbell, Mary Margaret Walters, Betty Rupert, Nancy Blair. Row two: Dick Davis, Bob Melton, Bill Wand- ling, Jim Duffy, Gerry Mullins. Row three: Louis Reinacher, Bob Lovett, Marshall McMillion, Bob Brown and Donald Banschbach, Faculty advisor. THE MORRIS HARVEY PHILHARMONIC CHOIR Director Harold W. Ewing Seated: George B. Tighe, treasurer; Carl S. Wolfe, presi- dent; Phil E. Smith, vice president; Raymond H. Salamy, secretary first semester. Standing: Robert Nesbit, Tom Morris, C. J. Harris, C. C. Mantle, O. J. Wilson, William A. Lay, Charles D. TViomas, G. C. Lazenby, G. O. Howard, David Jackson, secretary second semester, Herbert C. Huff and William J. Osborne. SQUARE AND COMPASS CLUB The Square and Compass Club of Morris Harvey College is composed of Masons who are enrolled in, or are employed by Morris Harvey College. The organization combines the purpose of promoting a better understand- ing of the Masonic tradition with social ac- tivities, by having guest speakers at dinner meetings, one meeting a year being desig- nated as " Ladies ' Night. " The present mem- bership includes representatives from eleven Lodges in four different states. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB The International Club was reorganized on the Morris Harvey campus this year, with the purpose of discussing and bringing about a better understanding of world affairs. It is open to any student with an interest in inter- national affairs. The highlight of the year came when the members and sponsor, Mrs. Harris, of the Morris Harvey Club spent the week end of November 1 in Baltimore, Maryland, as guests of Loyola College, where the 1957 Intercol- legiate Congress on Soviet Affairs was held. Row one: Mrs. Evelyn Harris, Fac- ulty advisor, Nancy Trotter, Joan Webber. Row two: Bob Rickard, Jim Malloy and Ray Goode. 96 Row one: Juanita Belcher, Mary Woodrum. Row two- Miss Lucina Keane, Faculty advisor, Jane Armitage, Mary Margaret Walters, Mrs. Grace Martin, Art faculty. Row three: Dominic Kim, Bob Pratt, and Jim Gibson. ART GUILD OFFICERS— Top to bottom: Jim Gibson, presi- dent; Bob Pratt, vice president; and Mary Margaret Walters, secretary-treasurer. 97 Taking a break between cheers are our yell-leaders for this year. Left to right: Alice Wilkerson, Ann Murrey, Mona Kay White and Nancy Shumate. CHEERLEADERS 98 Pictured above is the 1957 58 Morris Harvey Golden Eagle team. Center: Chuck Dunlap, manager and Coach Moran. Standing: Ray Goode, Frank Martin, Ed Fincham Bob Danner, Bob Paskel, Gene Allton, Ace Cook, Woody Derrick, Howie Miner, Carl Bradford, Don Stover, Bob Shoales and Jim Stafford. 99 P ; | L: r J- ' ■ 1 w « HONOR ARIES A 103 WHO ' S WHO Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges is an annual publication recognizing those stu- dents who have proven themselves to be outstanding in their activities. In this publication appear their scholastic biog- raphies. The students recognized in this pub- lication each year are nominated from approximately 700 colleges and universi- ties. Campus nominating committees are instructed to consider, in making their selections, the student ' s scholarship; his participation and leadership in academic and extracurricular activities; his citizen- ship and service to the school; his prom- ise of future usefulness. These nomina- tions are then sent to the national or- ganization for acceptance. This year Morris Harvey had ten stu- dents honored by being selected. UUUo Wko I AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES Bob Melton waits as Louise VanNetta uses the telephone. Bob is a senior; president of the choir; member of the band; ISA; band council; M.E.N.C., and Tempo Club. Louise is president of Sigma lota Chi sorority; is a member of Wesley Fellowship; Chi Rho Fellowship; Blackfriars; Choir; Women ' s Dorm Council; Greek Government Association; Yoke Fellow- ship and representative to American Youth Foundation Camp Miniwonca. 104 Nancy Trotter and Jim Gibson select pictures to be used in the Harveyan. Nancy is a junior; editor of the Harveyan; president of the F.T.A.; pan-hellenic representative of Phi Kappa Kappa sorority; secretary-treasurer the junior class; past vice president the sophomore class; member of the In- ternational Relations Club; Blackfriars; Alpha Psi Omega, national dramatic honorary; Greek Government Association and Student Development Committee. Jim is a senior; presi- dent of the Art Guild; sergeant-at-arms Sigma Delta Phi fra- ternity; past member of the Student Council; member of the Harveyan staff; Blackfriars; Alpha Psi Omega, national dra- matic honorary; and F.T.A. Bob Brown presents an impromptu concert as Marshall Me- Million listens. Bob is a senior; president of the Tempo Club; member of the band; choir; and string ensemble. Marshall is a senior; president of the M.E.N.C.; vice president of the Tempo Club; member of the ISA; band; band governing board; and choir. Gray Ferguson and Kenny Higginbotham stop to chat in the hall. Gray is a junior; past president the freshman class; past treasurer of Sigma Delta Phi fraternity; president of the fra- ternity this year; past member and sergeant-at-arms of the Student Council; chairman of the Student Developemnt Com- mittee; participated in Intramural sports; member of Black- friars; choir; and Greek Government Association. Kenny is a junior; president of the Student Council; past member of the football team; member of Phi Sigma Phi fraternity. Archie Snedegar and Thelma Ann Wandling pause on the stairs for our photographer. Archie is a junior; president of Pi Kappa Delta, national forensic honorary; president of the Greek Government Association; past vice president of the Greek Government Association; member of Kappa Sigma Kappa fraternity; Blackfriars; Alpha Psi Omega, national dramatic honorary; Debate Club; Student Affairs Committee; choir; and band. Thelma is a junior; chapel organist; past treasurer the sophomore class; past president of the M.E.N.C.; past presi- dent of the Wesley Fellowship; member of the band; choir; Sigma lota Chi Sorority; Wesley Fellowship; Tempo Club; and M.E.N.C. 105 Alpha Psi Omega, the national dramatic honorary fraternity was established on the Morris Harvey campus to recognize those students who have proven themselves to be outstanding in the field of dramatics. The chapter on the Morris Harvey campus is the Lambda Delta cast. At present the organization is com- posed of eleven members with new membership being acquired during the Spring semester. Membership is earned through participation in Blackfriars programs either before the footlights or backstage. Row one: Mary Ellen Parsons, Sylvia Simms, Jane Martin, George Moose. Row two: Nancy Trotter, Jon Sullivan, Archie Snedegar. Row three: Jim Gibson, Bob Rickard, and Allen Jones. 106 p I L T A Members of Pi Kappa Delta this year are, left to right: Allen Jones, and Archie Snedegar pictured here with the Faculty advisor, Dr. O. J. Wilson. The West Virginia Gamma Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta was established at Morris Harvey on May 13, 1956. The purpose of this organization is to stimulate programs in and to further the interests of intercollegiate speech activities and communication in an effort to provide functional leadership training for life and at the same time encourage a spirit of fellowship, brotherly cooperation and incentive for achievement. Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary forensics fraternity for those students who have met its qualifications by participation in forensic competition. 107 ' CHI BETA PHI Dr. Frank Clark, Sponsor Haing Ug Choi Yang S. Chun Bill Jesse Mr. Charles Stephen Mrs. Jeanne Crawford Bill Entley Jude Whelan Merewyn Davis Hullet Good Karl Fitch John Osborne Joseph Robins Al Price Dave Wallace Bob Paskel Epsilon Chapter of the Chi Beta Phi honorary scientific fraternity has been on the local campus since 1923, when it became the sixth organized chapter. The organization is composed of students that have shown a great interest in science and have displayed this through qualifying for membership by complet- ing their first twenty hours of science with a 3.00 or better average. Under the sponsorship of Dr. Frank Clark the membership currently totals 15, with the officers for the year being: Bob Paskel, president; Bill Jesse, vice president; and Yang S. Chun, secretary-treasurer. The greatest projects of the chapter are the two annual awards and the dinner given for the membership with a noted speaker from the science world. The first of these awards is the Chi Beta Phi Science Medal which is awarded annually by the chapter to that student who has attained the highest average on the first 24 hours of college science, providing the average is 90% or better. The second award, the Chi Beta Phi Scholarship Key, is awarded by the national organization to the outstanding student member of each chapter of the fraternity. With its motto of " Scientia Omnia Vincit, " Chi Beta Phi continues to be the goal of the outstanding students of science at Morris Harvey College. 108 The Queen and her Court: Freshman attendants, Ruth Ann Campbell and Gaye McCoy; Sophomore attendants, Cathy Honchell and Mary Susan Griffith; Junior attendant, JoAnn Ciccarello; Senior attendants, Flora Lee Vaughn and Dwanna Mullins; Miss Senior, Ruth Layne, and Homecoming Queen Carolyn Hanly. 109 Homecoming Qu Carolyn Hanly THE QUEEN IS CROWNED. During the intermission of the Homecoming Dance, Carolyn ascended the throne and was crowned by Mr. Starcher. Bob Rickard and Carolyn enjoy the festivities of the Homecoming Dance. During the halftime ceremonies of the Morris Harvey-Concord game, Caro- lyn receives flowers from Mr. Paul Starcher, Alumni President, as her es- cort, Bob Rickard, looks on. Ill PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION Once again this fall as in previous years, President Riggleman received the students, faculty and friends of Morris Harvey at his annual reception. The receiving line included Dr. Riggleman, Mr. A. W. Cox, Administrative and Faculty Officers and their wives. It was well attended and proved to be a very suc- cessful evening for those in attendance. CHRISTMAS PARTY Santa Claus visited the Morris Harvey campus again this year when the school held the annual Christmas Party in the Reception Hall. The program included the singing of the traditional carols by the students, a Christmas message by Dr. Riggleman and musical se- lections by the choir and string ensemble, ending the party with the entrance of Santa Claus and his helpers with gifts of goodies for everyone. 113 WE GRADUATE THUS ANOTHER Many students from time to time have asked just what effort and money are ex- pended in producing the Harveyan. The edi- tor and her staff commenced work in No- vember of 1957 and on February 19, 1958 the last copy was sent to the S. B. Newman Printing Company in Knoxville, Tennessee. There are 277 individual pictures included and at present almost 225 additional activity pictures. These pictures and the necessary copy make up the yearbook. At this moment it is estimated that the Harveyan will cost at least $3200.00 to pro- duce and deliver into the subscribers ' hands. In these brief paragraphs are told four months of hard work by the editor and the staff. They trust you will enjoy your Harveyan. asififi laapiiliia WfiAdmA w0f$t mgsisSm ill immmMk m,mmm i BHH mmm mm ' m ti P8K .••• V . ' .
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