Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV)

 - Class of 1959

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Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1959 volume:

min ii mill {SI UUUU 81 llll II . . . looking from the present into the past, seeing ourselves in an everlasting bond, symbolized by our Alma Mater . . . THE HARVEY AN FOR NINETEEN FIFTY -NINE MORRIS HARVEY COLLEGE CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA l 2 In the shadow of the mountain By Kanawha’s River . . . When we gather and hear the first notes of our Alma Mater, our thoughts turn from frolic and laughter to more serious thinking. We begin to think of the different things that make up our school: the students, the teachers, the activities, and the building. The stirring tune and words of the Alma Mater lift our thoughts to something a little higher, a little more dignified, and a little more ma- ture. This is the Chinese symbol for the word " Memories.” Now turn the pages and journey through memories of Morris Harvey College in 1959 3 Our beloved Alma Mater Proudly stands forever . . . Within the walls of Morris Harvey we each found a place to grow, spiritu- ally, mentally and socially. The door of the Chapel always stood open for anyone to enter and seek an inner strength to proceed. And every Wed- nesday, we gathered to listen to a prominent person deliver a few words of wisdom to us. The faculty shall never be forgotten, as teachers and admini- strators, they led us in our search for knowledge. We developed char- acter and individuality under their influence. Sharing with us their experiences, they increased our own and gave us strength in new values and understanding. In our growth we were able to know them and they became our friends. To the hours we spent in gleaning Wisdom, Knowledge Learning . . . 7 As the time passed, we found that a full education consisted of getting along with people as well as knowing the inside of a textbook. We found also, that college included both work and play and we strived to keep the two balanced. turning . . . Our thoughts will ere be Through dances and other varied activities we met new people, fostered new friendships and strengthened old ones. For each of us the years at Morris Harvey have been a period of transition and growth. Through our various experiences on campus, in classes and with friends, we have found a new sense of direction and a vital strength in achieve- ment. 10 Morris Harvey, Morris Harvey True well ever be . . . In athletic competition, our spirits were filled with the fight for the name of our school. Morris Harvey has ranked as one of the first in other competitions, as well as in athletics, since the beginning of its history. Our fellow students carried the name of Morris Harvey to the fields and courts, and to the conventions and tournaments. The victories won by our school are clearly evident in the large number of trophies that are to be found in the halls of Morris Harvey. 0 14 Morris Harvey, Morris Harvey Hail all hail to thee. When we came to Morris Harvey and became a part of it, we individually dedicated our- selves to the school for four of the years of our lives. We pledged to try and make Morris Harvey College a better school in the hope that it, in turn, would make us better individuals. 15 The President Dr. Leonard Riggleman 16 Dedication The members of the Harveyan staff of 1959 wish to take this opportunity to dedicate this edition of the Harveyan to the President of Morris Harvey College, Dr. Leonard Riggleman. Dr. Riggleman, now completing his twenty-ninth year as Presi- dent, has seen the College grow and become a modern institution in a modern society. He and his staff have put forth untiring efforts to build Morris Harvey. By his interpretation and fulfillment of the needs of the Student Body, he acts as counselor, leader, mediator and friend. In dedicating this edition of the Harveyan , we wish to express our appreciation for the years of untiring loyalty and devotion given to Morris Harvey College. 17 ADMINISTRATION and FACULTY Teaching Guidance The members of our Administration, having dedicated themselves to teaching, perform a job greater than just classroom teaching. They act in the capacities of sponsors and skillful guides, along with the task of aiding us in laying a foundation for our chosen fields. Our extra-curricular ac- tivities, having as large an importance in life as education, would be impossible without the aid and able direction of our professors. We look to the Administration with thanks for their patience, friendliness, corrections, and encouragement. 19 The President Dr. Leonard Riggleman 20 Marshall Buckalew Vice President, Treasurer and Business Manager Harry G. Straley Dean of the College T. F. Goldthorpe Assistant to the President 21 Ivan Stafford Assistant Director of Development 22 William J. Briggs, Jr. Admissions Counselor Belford Roberts Comptroller and Assistant Treasurer Clara Changes Veterans Counselor and Director of Placement Josephine N. Fink Eloise Newlon, Acting Librarian; Lois Fleck, Staff; Manager of the College Book Store Ida Bullen, Assistant Librarian Garland E. Moran Director of Athletics and Head Coach James J. Fink Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Administration Winton R. Houck Director of Alumni Affairs John C. Callahan Director of Public Relations 24 P. E. Roller Division Chairman Leo C. Shinn Department of Mathematics Faculty DIVISION OF THE NATURAL SCIENCES C. J. Harris and Frank H. Clark Department of Biology G. C. Lazenby and W. H. Walker Department of Physics and Chemistry 25 Georgette Schuler Department of Languages Vivian Steahley, James McNally, Virginia Williams, Maude Cam- Ralph V. Merry mack and Hayden Sawyer Department of Philosophy Department of English C. T. Miller D epartment of Religion John C. Trever Department of Religion Lois Price, Lois Kaufman, John Lambros, Henry Wolfe, Harold Ewing, and Donald Bansbach Department of Music Lucina Keane Department of Art Grace Taylor Department of Art 27 Frank J. Krebs Division Chairman Frieda K. Merry Department of Psychology DIVISION OF THE SOCIAL SCIENCES 28 Robert J. Schmidt Department of Sociology John A. Young and Donald Sofchalk Department of Political Science Robert L. Baylous and Emma Jean Thomas Department of Physical Education 29 HftfffTnT James W. Rowley Division Chairman Charles C. Mantle Department of Economics Faculty DIVISION OF PROFESSIONAL VOCATIONAL EDUCATION Fred S. Coffindaffer, Irene Sawyer, and George Howard Department of Education Hazel Koontz, Luther V. Koontz, Jett Logan, C. E. McLaughlin, Robert Collins Department of Business Administration 30 They Challenged Our Best 31 CLASSES KNOWLEDGE Friends Red Tape As we pass through the four years of our college education, the term Underclass is ap- plied to us for the first three. Our days spent in the Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior classes will be remembered for the friendship, guidance, and training we have received. With anticipation we wait until we will be Seniors, a year that has been one of much activity. We hold many memories to treasure, for it has been a year of enjoy- ment that has held us in a bonded friendship that will never break, and we are proud to claim as our Alma Mater, Morris Harvey College. 33 Seniors Senior Class Officers: Gray Ferguson, presi- dent; Nancy Trotter, student council representa- tive; Kenny Higginbotham, sergeant-at-arms; and Joan Webber, secretary. 34 Seniors Joe Frank Beavers Physical Education; Phi Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. Lois Jean Beverley Commerce; Phi Lambda Tau 3, 4, Secre- tary 4; Greek Government 4; Homecoming Queen 4. Nancy Ellen Blair Business Administration, Psychology; Tempo Club 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3; Head Majorette 3; Debate Team 3, 4; Phi Sigma Phi Sweetheart 3. Leonard Bostic Management. Charles R. Bourn Accounting and Management; Phi Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, Chaplain 4. Carolyn Lou Bullington Education; Alpha Mu Greek Government Representative 2, President 3, Vice Presi- dent 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Tempo Club 1, 2, 3; SNEA 2, 3. Allan West Burcher, Jr. Economics; Sigma Delta Phi 2, 3, 4. Gloria Jane Burgess Physical Education; ISA 1, 2, 3, 4; Black- friars 1, 2, 3, 4. 35 Seniors Charles Perry Buxton Mathematics; Sigma Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, President 4. Ronald B. Canti.ey Physical Education. William Bentley Carris Science. Haing Ug Choi Chemistry; Kappa Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; Chi Beta Phi 2, 3, 4. Jo Ann Ciccarello English; Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 2, 3; Student Council 3; SNEA 1, 2, Treasurer 3, Sec- retary 4; May Day Attendant 3; Home- coming Attendant 3, 4. Carl L. Clendenin Business Administration. Bobby Gene Compton Physical Education. Sandra De Conklin Speech; Blackfriars 1, 2, 3, 4; Christian Ecllowship 4; Choir 1; Hart cyan Staff 4; Debate Team 2; Dorm Council 4; Speech Clinic 4. 36 Seniors James Elwood Cook Business Management. Jerry Randall Cook Sociology, Religion; ISA Vice President 3, President 4; Student Council 3, Vice Presi- dent 4; Dorm Council 2, Sgt.-at-Arms 3, Secretary 4; Pre-School Conference 3; Christian Fellowship President 4; Chi Rho Fellowship 4; Young Republicans 2; Stu- dent Affairs 2, 4; President Junior Class; Intramural Football 1, 2; Representative to State Student Council Conference 3. David Lee Cyrus Accounting. Merewyn Constance Davis Biology, Music; Alpha Mu Secretary 1, Treasurer 2, Secretary 3, President 4; Greek Government 2, 4; Chi Beta Phi 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Tempo Club 3, 4, Secretary 1, 2; Chess Club Secretary 2; MENC 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Ensemble 4; Student Lab Assistant 2, 3, 4; Student Round Table 2. Richard Edward Davis Music Education; ISA 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 4, Vice President 3; String En- semble 3, 4; Brass Ensemble 2, 3; MENC 1, 2, 4, Vice President 3; Tempo Club 1, 2, 3, 4; State Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Charles Franklin Dean Physical Education; Sigma Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, Vice President 4. Jack D. Eades Physical Education. Charles E. Edelman Management. 37 Seniors Junior Gray Ferguson History; Sigma Delta Phi 1, 4, Treasurer 2, President 3; Who’s Who 3; Student Council 1, 2, 4; Greek Government 3, 4; Blackfriars 1, 2, 3, Vice President 4; Freshman Class President; Senior Class President. Karl Richard Fitch Chemistry; Kappa Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; Chi Beta Phi 3, Vice President 4; Choir 1; Intramurals 1. Anthony Vincent Gallo Natural Science. Edna Mae Gandee Mathematics; Sigma Iota Chi 1, 2, 3, 4. Moody James Goff, Jr. Economics; Kappa Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4. Hullet C. Good Chemistry; Chi Beta Phi 3, 4. Nancy Carol Hall Sociology. Kathleen Hall Art, English. 38 Seniors Marshall R. Hall, Jr. Social Science, English. Charlie T. Hammes Physical Education; Intramurals 3, 4. James Warren Harless Social Science; ISA 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, President 4; Christian Fellowship 4; Intra- murals 1. Keith M. Holmes Business Administration. Norman Arthur Hudkins Humanities; Choir 3, 4. Thomas Eugene Hurley Economics; Sigma Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. James Bruce Kelley Economics; ISA 3, 4; Choir 3, Librarian 4. Marie Layne English; ISA 3, 4; SNEA 1, 2, 3, 4. 39 Seniors Sidney Lisle Linville Physical Education; Baseball 3, 4. Robert L. Logan Business Management. Anthony Dominic Lombardo Political Science; Sigma Delta Phi 1, 2, Secretary 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 4, Vice President 2, President 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Intamurals 1, 2 , 3, 4. Amelia Jane Martin English; Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 1, 2,‘ 3, 4; Christian Fellowship 4; SNEA 1, 2, Vice President 3, 4. Lucille Rose Mazzella English; Phi Lambda Tau 2, 3, 4; New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Walter Russell Mitchell, Jr. Chemistry. Mary Kathryn Montgomery Physical Education; Phi Lambda Tau Treasurer 1, 2, 3, Pledgemaster 4; SNEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 1, 2, 3, 4. Lawrence Ray Moore Accounting. 40 Seniors Ralph V. Moran Physical Education; Football 2; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4. William E. Morris Business Administration, Business Manage- ment. William J. Osborne Accounting; Square and Compass Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4. Mary Ellen Parsons English, Speech; Blackfriars 2, 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4; Debate Club 3, 4; SNEA 2, 3, 4. Ora L. Patton, Jr. Marketing-Management. Okey Lee Pierson Accounting and Management. Larry Edward Powers Business Administration; Sigma Delta Phi 4; Football 1, 2; Baseball I, 2; Student Council 2. Douglas Eric Rabel Social Science, English; ISA 3, 4. 41 Seniors Beatrice N. Riffe English. Darrell Eugene Rogers Art, Mathematics. Ernest W. Sammons Business Administration. Bill E. Sebok Business Administration. Sylvia Sue Simms Accounting, Management; Sigma Iota Chi 1, 2, Vice President 3, President 4; Alpha Psi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Fellowship 1, 2, Secretary 3; Christian Fellowship 4; Sophomore Representative to Student Council; Secretary to Student Council 3; Attendant to May Queen 3; Who’s Who 4. Archie Snedegar Speech, Social Science; Kappa Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Kappa Delta 1, 3, 4, President 2; Who’s Who 3; Choir 1; Band 1, 2; Debate Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 1, 2, 3, 4; Harveyatt Staff 1 ; Greek Government Vice President 2, President 3; Student Affairs Committee 2; Chapel Committee 3; Freshman Repre- sentative to Minnawania; Director of For- ensics 4. Dorothy Honaker Stewart Education, English. Jon Larry Sullivan Accounting, Management, Marketing; Sigma Delta Phi 1, 2, Vice President 3, Chaplain 4; Alpha Psi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; Greek Government Vice President 3, Presi- dent 4; Blackfriars 1, 2, 4; President 3; Wesley Fellowship 1, 2, President 3; Christian Fellowship 4. 42 Seniors George Leon Teel Chemistry; Kappa Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2. Nancy Lee Trotter Education, English; Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 4, • Greek Government Representative 2, Treasurer 3; Alpha Psi Omega 1, 2, Treasurer 3, President 4; Who’s Who 3; Harvey an Editor 3, 4; Student Council Representative Senior Class; Secretary Junior Class; Vice President Sophomore Class; Greek Government Association 3; Blackfriars 1, 2, Vice President 3, Presi- dent 4; SNEA 1, 4, Treasurer 2, President 3; Pre-chool Conference 3, 4; Westminster Fellowship 1, 2, Vice President 3; Christian Fellowship 4; International Relations Club Vice President 3, 4; Student Affairs Com- mittee 4; Chapel Committee 4. Ada Kirk Thomas English. Helen Louise VanNetta Religion, Philosophy; Sigma Iota Chi 1, 4, Greek Government Representative 2, President 3; Alpha Psi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; Who’s Who 3; Blackfriars 1; Chi Rho Fellowship 1, 3, Secretary 4; Wesley Fel- lowship 1, 2, 3; Christian Fellowship 4; Representative to Miniwanca 1, 2; Repre- sentative to Lake Chautauqua 3; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Chapel Committee 3; Student Affairs Committee 4; Pre-School Confer- ence 4. Lawrence Wood Warnock Social Science; Choir 1, 2, 3, Vice Presi- dent 4. Harold Clayton Webb Social Science; Kappa Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4. Joan H. Webber Business Administration; Phi Kappa Kappa 1, 4, Sgt.-at-Arms 2, Vice President 3; Who’s Who 4; SNEA 1, 2, Secretary 3, President 4; Women’s Dorm Council Sgt.- at-Arms 3, President 4; Blackfriars 3; International Relations Club Secretary 3, 4; Secretary Senior Class; Wesley Fellow- ship 1; Christian Fellowship 4; Harvcyan Staff 4. Ray H. Williams Physical Education; Who’s Who 4; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4. 43 Seniors Donald Roscoe Williams Accounting. Nancy Lee Wiseman Biology, Physical Education; Phi Lambda Tau 1, Vice President 2, President 3, Greek Government Representative 4; Who’s Who 4; Westminster Fellowship 1, 2, President 3; Christian Fellowship 4; Chi Beta Phi 4; SNEA 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 2; WAA 4. Carl Stephen Wolfe Business Management, Marketing; Sigma Delta Phi 2, 3, 4; Square and Compass Club 1, 2, President 3, 4. Left: Jon Sullivan and his Gunmoll, Sylvia Simms, are about ready to fly the coop and head for the Gangster Party given by the Sophomore Class. 44 Above: Whatcha doing? Below: They said it couldn’t be done. Juniors Junior Class Officers: Warren McGraw, presi- dent; Judy DeBoard, secretary; Carol Hicks, stu- dent council representative; and Chuck Dunlap, sergeant-at-arms. 46 Juniors Fred Aldridge Lela Anne Aliff Donna Rae Allamon Gene Barer Carolyn M. Ball Joann Mae Bays Tommy M. Bell Charles F. Berlin, Jr. William Alfred Beverly Rita Jeane Blackwell 47 Juniors Joseph A. Blankenship Dallas Carl Bradford Frank E. Brizendine, Jr. William A. Brown Carolyn Marie Casto Janet Lea Cavender Frank Lee Clark Harold L. Clark Joe Clusky Mary Cristine Comer 48 Juniors Nancy Alice Copenhaver Nova R. Cox Sally Crimmins Brian Dahms Bob Taylor Danner Judy DeBoard Woodrow Wilson Derrick Dale Dillon Charles Darrell Dixon Chuck Dunlap Juniors Opal Thomas Edens Roni David Eggleton Peter Paul Fersch Thomas A. Ferry David Edwin Fincham Linda Kay Freeland R. Ray Goode Diane Patricia Gray Mary Susan Griffith Mary Lou Hager 50 Juniors Carolyn J. Harris Carol Mae Hicks Harley Richard Hill Hollie Richard Hodges Charles J. Holmes Harold Alton Holstein John Maynard Hughes Lynn Katherine Hoffman Juniors Marion N. Jones Orland C. Jones Lucille Midriff Jordan Peggy Marie King Young Su Kim Jane Page Kohlbecrer Mary Jane Kuhl Despina Lala Sue Alicia Lang Paul L. Legg 52 Juniors Warren Randolph McGraw Sarita Arlene Matney Gene R. Mullins Gerry Avanelle Mullins Ann Murrey Eva Ann Neal Jack P. Newton Patricia Ann Nutter Charlotte Ann Pauley Helen Carole Petry Juniors ♦ Frederick Duane Ranson John A. Reed Sylvia Jean Rywant Patricia Ann Setser Bobby Jack Sholes Fredrick A. Skaggs Kathleen Marie Springer Donald Lee Stover Jimmie A. Sw aim Billy Lee Terry Juniors Janice Lou Turner Wilbur Richard Turner, Jr. Nina Lois Ulbrich Mona Kay White Benny Allen Williams Susannah S. Williams 55 Ida Arlene Williams Sophomores Sophomore Class Officers: Ann Deskins, sec- retary; Ruth Ann Campbell, vice president; and Clarise DeQuasie, student council representative. Jeannie Elizabeth Angel Danny Louis Ball Charles Robert Ballard Karen Frances Beckett Mary Lou Bedinger Sophs Ernest George Borgel, III Nancy Jo Brinkley Tommy Bunting Ruth Ann Campbell Mabel L. Chapman 57 Bonita Rae Chenoweth Clarise Ann DeQuasie Lillian Irene Church David Keith Clarke Jeanne Victoria Crawford Elizabeth Ann Deskins Patricia Ann Dodson Sally Sue Elliott Mildred Joan Engle Margaret R. Crawford Sophs Esther Barbara Erdely Patricia Ann Faber John David Garten Carol Elizabeth Gilbert Ruth Ann Gillum Jean I. Gunter Dale Ralph Hathaway Richard H. Hess Martin O. Hooker Rachel Ann Hopkins 59 Sophs Alicia Ines Lopez Mary Dianne Louros Deborah June McNeely Theodore Josept Marchal James Bender Marcum Sophs Dennie Edward Price Yvonne Belle Puckett Edward Lawrence Rabel Ruth Ellen Roberts John Lewis Roe Marlin W. Miller Archie O. Morris, II William Dominick Marquart Ralph Matienzo US Elwood C. Penn, III 61 Sophs Lillie Dell Sargent Richard F. Sherlock Betty Fleger Shiltz Ada Carel Sidebottom Richard Leo Smith Patricia Ann Stawney Thomas Ray Storms Anna M. Teague William C. Thompson Aurora Trivette 62 Carolyn Loretta Waggoner John Richard Weaver Charlotte Wells Marion Elizabeth Welsh Randall D. Wilhoit Sophs Denver Elbert Wilson Patty Sue Winfree Walter Richard Wissing Patricia Ann Wood ' an Woodrum 63 mimtun Freshmen Freshman Class Officers: Jo Lambert, secre- tary; Jane Jackson, president; Tony Phipps, vice president; and Bill Alexander, student council rep- resentative. Frosh William Harold Adams Shirlie Anne Adkins Rebecca Lynn Acnew Bill Eugene Alexander Patricia Jo Allen Sophia Hope Arvon Martha Faye Bailes Ishmael C. Banks Sonja Helene Baxter Virginia Louise Beard 65 Frosh Charles David Blackwell Bill J. Blanton Billie Jo Brizendine James Ronald Brooks Margaret Louise Bryant Paul Cameron Burdette Richard Cartton Campbell Mildred Canaday Carter Patricia Ann Chambers Carol Jo Clark Frosh Carolyn Kay Coalter Martha Elizabeth Cochrane Carolyn Sue Cochran Donna Rose Cook Carol Cooksey Janice Evalina Craigo Marjie Carol Crede Ann Lynn Daugherty Ralph Edwin Davis David Edward DeWitt 67 Frosh Raymond Norvell Duncan Carroll Edison Dunn William H. Durkin Shelly Jean Elam Martha Imogene Elmore Jacqueline Ferrell Ronda Ardell Fink Shirley Ann Garland Sharon Elaine Goins Judith Hall Graves 68 Frosh Judith Katherine Griffith Telmage Arlin Griffith Jo Ann Groves Martha Jane Guinn Mary Anne Guinn L - Bechara Jack Haddad Nancy Lee Hale Evelyn Jeanette Hall Polly Ann Harlow Willis Edward Hart 69 Frosh Julia Ann Hitchcock Judith Ann Hoffman Karl Edwin Howard Patricia Ray Hubbard Anita Sherill Hudkins Danny Kirk Hutchinson Jane Lee Jackson Carolyn Sue Jarrett Dave Kandrat Judith Rue Kennedy 70 Frosh Larry Dean Kinder Jo Lambert Inez Leach Elizabeth Ann Leeson Richard Gary Libardi Jean Carolyn Linville Marcella Mae Little William S. Lockfeld Lee Lemley Nancy Jane Lyons Frosh i • Sandra Lee McHugh Margaret Louise Martin Anna Carol Melton Joseph Merry Robert Clett Mount David C. Morris Brenda Kay Mullins Oreda Kathryn Newhouse Sandin L. Orell Judith Elaine Parsons 72 Frosh Linda Lou Pauley Linda Marie Pauley Lorece Anette Perkins Anthony L. Phipps Fay Ann Pliescott Doris Hope Raines Ruth Ann Randolph Virgil Howard Ray Betty Jean Reynolds William Pierce Reynolds 73 Frosh Pearl Mae Rich William Charles Sammons Sonja Marie Shelton Paul Anthony Shiltz Michael Dwight Simms Sandra Jane Sipes Judith Ann Slater Sam Milchin Sparks Mary Jane Speir Madora Joan Stickler 74 Frosh Linda Gay Stowers Johnnie Thornton Summers Barbara Jean Talbott Shirley Tansky Carolyn Lee Temple Raymona Lee Tinsley Janet Louise Thomas Loretta Jean Turner Co nnie Walker Jayne Wilkerson 75 Frosh Myrna Sue Wilkerson Nancy Ann Williams Erma Jean Wilson Malcolm Wilson, Jr. Helena Kay Winfree Robin Wiseman Lois Constance White Ellen Mae Woods Maija Ilzf. Zvargulis 76 Above : Get your hand off of my trick! ACTIVITIES Publications Honoraries School organizations give students the opportunities to develop their interests and talents in various fields. Each club’s pri- mary aim is that of encouraging better living at Morris Harvey and in later life. Extra-curricular activities offer training, supplementary education, and entertain- ment, and provide a medium through which the student may develop a balanced life. 79 Student Council Officers of the Council. Seated : Jean Gunter, secretary; Ray Goode, president. Standing: Gene Baker, treas- urer; Jerry Cook, vice president; Dr. Frank Krebs, faculty advisor and Ralph Matienzo, sergeant-at-arms. Row one: Jean Gunter, Carol Hicks, Gene Baker, Jane Jackson. Row two: Keith Clarke, Ray Goode, Clarise Dc- Quasie, Warren McGraw. Row three: Nancy Trotter, Gray Ferguson, Bill Alexander, Ralph Matienzo and Jerry Cook. 80 The Student Council of the Student Govern- ment Association expanded its activities this year to include a record number of varied programs and projects. The most outstanding accomplish- ment of the Council was the publication of both the student handbook and the student directory, something that has not been done by a council in recent years. Other activities of the 1958-59 Council in- clude: a highly successful orientation program, construction of horse shoe facilities on campus, the all-school picnic, Alumni Day ceremonies, the Christmas Formal, Eagloo improvements, and May Day. In addition to this the council con- ducted several assemblies and student mixes. One of the most successful student mixes of the year was conducted by the Council on the patio ad- joining the reception hall. The interest shown in good student govern- ment by the entire membership of the 195 8-59 Student Council has made it one of the most active and productive organizations in Morris Harvey’s co-curricular history. 81 Dorm Members of the Dickinson Hall Council. Row one : Peggy King, Sarita Matney. Row two: Jane Todd, Linda Stowers, Janet Cavender. Row three: Joan Webber, president; Lynn Hoffman; Sandra Conklin. Row four: Betty Pauley, Carol Hicks, Gloria Burgess, and Clarise DeQuasic. Councils Members of the Riverview Hall Council. Row one: Denny Skiles, Chuck Dunlap, Fred Aldridge. Row two : Kenny Higginbotham, president; Ed Fincham; Jerry Cook; and Bill Alexander. Row one : Peggy King, Ann Teague, Jane Martin, Mary Susan Griffith, Jean Gunter. Row two: Sylvia Rywant, Suzanne Kapp, Bonita Chenoweth, Nancy Copenhaver, Jackie Ferrell, Janet Cavender. Row three : Carolyn Ball, Joan Webber, Lucille Jordan, Nancy Wiseman, Nancy Trotter, Lee Lopez, Ann Dcskins. Student Natl. Education Association The George S. Laidly chapter of the Student National Education Association was reorganized on the Morris Harvey campus in 1949. It is open to membership to any student interested in teaching. The purpose of this organization is to further acquaint future teachers with the duties, obligation, and values of the teaching profession and to keep the education stu- dent informed of the present trends and opportunities offered in this field. 83 Inside Today MH Dorms Named, p-3 The Comet Stay at home in your mind. Don ' t recite other peoples opin- ions. — Emmerson Published by the Students of Morris Harvey College A Member of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools Thirty-seventh Year, No. 11 Charleston, W. Va. December 4, 1958 NY Minister To Address MH Friday Donald Harrington, minister of The Community Church of New York will address Morris Harvey College students on De- cember 5, 1958 in the college auditorium. Mr. Harrington’s topic will be “World Peace Through World Law”. A native of Newton, Mass., Mr. Harrington attended Antioch College in Yellow Springs, Ohio, and later transferred to the University of Chi- cago, where he received the Bache- lor of Arts degree. Two years later he received a Bachelor of Divinity from Mead vi lie Theological School of Chicago. In 1938 he set sail for Europe. He did graduate work for one year at the University of Ley- den, Holland. Mr. Harrington is chairman of the Workers’ Defense League; Chairman of the American Committee on Africa; President of The United World Federalists. He is the author DONALD HARRINGTON of numerous pamphlets, magazine articles and book reviews. In June 1944. Mr. Harrington ac- cepted the call to the Community Church of New York to become the Junior Colleague with John Haynes Holmes in the ministry of the church. On March 28, 1949, Mr. Harrington was elected Minister of The Com- munity Church to succeed Mr. Holmes and has served in tliat capa- city until the present time. ISA Holds Party; Student Mix Set Morris Harvey’s Independent Student’s Association held a party for members and those who were interested on November 20. It was held at the home of Mary Comer on Chesterfield Ave. from 8 to 11. After the Concord-Morris Harvey basketball game on Decem- ber 5, the I.S.A. will hold a student mix in the Eagloo. There will be a 25 cent admission charge. This will mark the first regularly scheduled home game for the Holden and a good attendaj Tom Bell serv the program cor the committee w enson, Jim Kelly and Pat Setser crowd attended t! Hollie Hodges Editor First Semester Music was pr campus group. H ning was a chall free for a hula 1 of the participar mers, John Skagj dan. Miss Weni “the girl most un Sigma D Dance Si Sigma Delta ] sented its annu Dance in the M Daniel Boone Ho Those who atte it lived up to ife one of the bes Exact attendanc known, but it w crowd. Ned Guthrie, J played for the which lasted fror presented a new will become a j the group. Tea ducted the frate pledges in their i Sigma Delta P its Rose Star Ball on December 11. Mr. Koontz ser sor of the group. Mrs. Roney Speaker Mrs. Eleanor Roney head of the Department of Speech, will speak on problems of speech over radio station WCHS at 9:30 pm. on Thurs- The committee expressed pleasure about the community’s response to their first dances especially about the wide age range represented and the balance of stag fellows and girls, dating and married couples. Further information about the dances or about the committee can be obtained by calling Mrs. Kay Hil- , 1 C VTI7 C ACQ 7 Handel ' s " The Messiah " To Be Presented Sunday Morris Harvey College has set the 19th annual performance of Handel’s “The Messiah” for Sunday, December 7, in the college auditorium. The program is scheduled to begin at 3 p. m. Prof. Harold W. Ewing, head of the college music department, will direct the production. Members of the MH Choir, former members of the choir, and members of the Charleston Civic Chorus will combine their talents in the classic Christmas oratorio. According to Ewing, the 22 piece orchestra .will be staffed primarily by members of the Charleston Symphony. As in the past, the production will ♦ be open to the public and no ad- mission will be charged. However, a free will offering, to help defray the expense of the production will be taken during the intermission. Soloists in this year ' s program arc: SariUt Matney, soprano, Mrs. Barbara Pierson Agsten, contralto. Dr. George R. Mayfield. Jr., tenor, and Maynard McConn, bass. A Morris Harvey junior, Miss Matney is studying voice under Prof. Ewing. Miss Matney won the Charleston Symphony Statewide Amateur Contest last spring and has been invited to perform with the Symphony next April. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arlen Matney of Baileysville (W. Va.), Miss Matney has also studied at the Oberlin Music Conservatory. Service Life Topic Of UCF Speaker, Lt. Gen. Harrison Lieutenant Gen. Wm. K. Harrison, Jr. spoke to the United Christian Fellowship in room 201 after Chapel service on November 26. Following his talk there was a brief business meeting. Harrison spoke of his life, his overseas experiences, and the re- Now Is Time To Plan Act “Here Comes the Showboat” will ring out on March 20 in the college auditorium as the stu- dent talent show gets under way for assembly presentation. Now is the time to plan your act for the tryouts to be held ligious life of the servicemen. He said that the boys have no defense against temptation by themselves; they must have God. Harrison also stated that Christian boys make the most dependable soldiers. Reverend Reid Jepson, a Morris Harvey graduate, spoke for a few moments. He advised the United Christian Fellowship to “form a fel- lowship above denominational lines which will influence people.” A short discussion of the constitu- tion followed, but due to the amount of time, the voting on the proposed Mrs. Agsten, appearing for the . second time as contralto soloist in “The Messiah,” is a former student of Prof. Ewing. She was a member of the choir when Morris Harvey first presented “The Messiah” in 1940. Presently a voice student of Mrs. R. S. Cooney, Mrs. Agsten is co-di- rector and a charter member of the Charleston Light Opera Guild. Mrs. Agsten received her bachelor of music degree from the University of Michigan, where she studied voice with Authur Hackett. Dr. Mayfield, a graduate of Van- derbilt University, is an associate pathologist at Memorial and St Francis Hospitals in Charleston. From 1951 to 1958 Dr. Mayfield ap- peared frequently as a tenor soloist with the Cathedral Singers of Nash- ville, (Tenn.) under the direction of Alec Buckingham Simson. A soloist since his college days, Dr. Mayfield has appeared in the last two performances of “The Messiah” given by Peabody College and di- rected by Louis Nicholas. Maynard McConn, bass soloist is the acting minister of music for Charleston’s First Presbyterian Church. A veteran soloist with the Charleston Civic Chorus, McConn has taught at Houghton College (N.Y.), Greenville College (DL), In- diana University and West Virginia Tech. McConn received his bachelor’s degree at Marion College (Ind.) and an M.S. degree in music education ' ” r ’ " and is. Tommy Bunting Editor Second Semester Richard Hill Business Manager ties the a ’re in- an ists nun x a mnt . A it” ave lent it’s •all A I wer ak- ' ate, ay’s According to Veterans Office you should turn in a photostatic copy of your discharge or DD form 214 prior to December 31, 1958. If you turn this in to the records office you will receive eight (8) hours of credit for lower division electives, but if you turn this in later than December 31 you will re- MH Bows, 118-104 The Morris Harvey Golden Eagles went down to a 118-104 defeat at the hands of More- head, Ky., in an overtime con- tact riotnilc and Knv ernro n. ' { TUESDAY— BECKLEY. CHEERLEADERS CHEER MH The Morris Harvey Cheerleaders supported their team on the opening game Monday night at Morehead, Left to right: Sharon Goins, Jo Lambert, Mr. John Callahan, advisor; Richard Hill; Hollie Hodges; Benny Williams. Comet Staff Reporting news of interest is the job of The Comet. The Comet was a bi- monthly newspaper a year ago, and is now a weekly publication. The Comet is made up of thirteen members who voluntarily joined the staff and contribute of their time and effort to the making of the paper. The editor and business manager are picked by The Comet Board of Directors. Both positions carry a full tuition scholarship and last for a period of one year. Filling the position of editor is Hollie Hodges of Princeton, and the business manager is Richard Hill of Julian. The man behind the camera this year was Walter Wissing. 85 The 1959 Harveyan 86 Midnight oil plus three gray hairs, minus everything running smoothly equals one issue of the Harveyan — such was the life of the Harvcyan staff. Patiently assembling material, taking a multitude of pictures, and writing count- less letters, they gradually sifted the gram from the chaff and planned a yearbook. As the final deadline approached, the days and nights seemed shorter to sleepy-eyed editors. With crossed fingers they mailed great bundles to the printer and with ap- prehension they read and reread the proofsheets. With relief they completed the last budget, the remaining letters, the final page. And with pride they unwrapped the latest edition and presented a finished product to the student body, happy in the knowledge of devotion and hard work for a job well done. The Harveyan Staff. Seated : Nancy Trotter, editor. Standing: Lillie Sargent, Tommy Bunting, Sandra Conklin, Diane Gray, Dr. John Kinnaman, faculty advisor; Jack Newton; Joan Webber. 87 Independent Students’ Association Pausing for a moment of relaxation are the members of the Executive Council. The Council discusses social functions, student problems, and plans for future programs. It is composed of the president, vice president, secretary, and treasurer. 88 Row one : Pat Setser, Jayne Wilkerson, Ann Murrey, Carolyn Ball, Kay Waggoner, June Knight. Row two : Mary Bedinger, Carolyn Stephenson, Lucille Jordan, Marie Layne, Judy DeBoard. Row three : Roger Houck, Al Bleiberg, Gene Baker, Fred Skaggs, Ray Goode, Warren McGraw. Row four : Harold Holstein, Ed Rabel, Jerry Cook, Tommy Bell, Paul Kelley, James Cook. Independent Students’ Association The Independent Students Association, as an organization of Morris Harvey College, was formalized in the fall of 19 5 5. It grew out of the idea that students, not associated with other groups, might express themselves in words and actions, their attitude toward certain phases of college life. Some of the projects that were on the agenda included private parties, study of student problems, group activities, and po- litical escapades. One of the main accomplishments of this year’s group was the initiation of a special award, which would be presented to a worthy member of the faculty or ad- ministration. Nancy Hale was elected by the student body as Miss Senior for Homecoming. The Fool’s Fling, the annual dance, was just one of the social events sponsored by the ISA. 89 ISA Snaps Above : “Remember this statement Freshman,” are the stern words of Tony Gallo as a new member is familiarized with the I.S.A. Consti- tution. Jim Cook and Bill Thompson stand by to see that all goes well. Above ' . “Quiet please, artists at work.” Judy Westfall and Carolyn Schrader appear to be very engrossed in the task of making posters for a coming student mix. Left: Caught in the act of comparing notes are Tom Bell and Jim Kelly. The silent saint at the left is Richard Balloon, who seems unbothcred by the conflicting controversy as he seeks deep into the vast sources of knowledge. 90 Right: Anticipating the new year arc Mary Bedingcr and Judy DcBoard as they receive membership cards for the annual campaign for new members. The gentle- man is Denver Wilson, Chairman of the Entertainment Committee. Below : Playing Bridge in Riverview Hall is one of the main consumers of time, as it is portrayed here by " Specs” Gallo, " Deacon” Vermillion, and Bob " Al Capone” Moses. Above: " Love makes the world go around and classes seem longer,” is the impression given by June Ann Knight and Ed Rabcl. June has been kept rather busy this year as she was chairman for the March of Dimes in this area. Ed and his penetrating voice was kept occupied by radio station WHMS. Above: Friendly co-existence seems to be the picture here as Ruth Campbell, vice president of th Greek Government Association, chats with Jerry Cook, I.S.A. president. Although the program for the two organiza- tions differ, there has been a congenial relationship between these groups. 91 Blackfriars With the productions " The Enemy,” " Ring ’Round the Moon,” " My Three Angels,” the spring one act production, and entering a play in the State Intercollegiate Drama Tournament at Jack- son’s Mill, Blackfriars enjoyed its biggest year yet and wrote another chapter in the growth of dra- matics on the Morris Harvey campus. This organization, like most other college theater groups is dedicated to the cultural ad- vancement of the college through the medium of legitimate dramatic art. With diligent work the members have followed each endeavor to a favorable end. Every produc- tion is accompanied by a new and more difficult problem. And on each occasion the initiative and ingenuity of the members, working as one, has led to a practical solution. Row one: Ann Daugherty, Diane Gray, Mona Kay White, Pat Allen, Mary Jane Spier, Sylvia Simms, Nancy Lyons, Mrs. Eleanor Roney, faculty advisor. Row two: Sue Coch- ran, Lela Aliff, Rita Blackwell, Carol Hover, Shirley Garland, Judy Griffith, Pat Setser, Ruth Legg. Row three: Peggy King, Jack Newton, Dale Dillon, Virginia Beard, Jon Sullivan, Elwood Penn, Ed Hart, Barbara Wright. Row four: Tom Bunting, Gray Ferguson, Nancy Trotter, Dick Campbell. 92 Above-. Dody Clark applies make-up to Nancy Trotter before the curtain. Above : Production manager Ruth Legg watches the script for the cue to throw the lights. Although never seen by the audience, the backstage crew is a very important part of any stage production. Many hours are spent in the workshop building and painting flats and before the performance the lights have to be checked, make-up applied and last minute details completed before the curtain rises and the actors take over. Below : Mary Louros and Judy Griffith adjust a light before it is placed. Below: Roni Eggleton is shown as he prepares to drive some nails in the building of the set. 93 95 Christian Fellowship The year 195 8 marks the organizing and establishing of the United Christian Fellow- ship. The Westminster Fellowship (Presbyterian), Roger Williams Fellowship (Baptists), Wesley Fellowship (Methodists), along with several other denominations joined together to become one uni- fied Christian force. It is an interdenominational Fellowship open to any regularly enrolled student who is interested in Christian Fellowship and the furtherance of God’s kingdom. Some of the purposes are: to in- corporate the high ideals of a Christian life and society; to develop programs and services to ex- press the combined concern of Christians; and to Row one: Jo Lambert, Peggy King, Nova Cox, Sylvia Simms, Nancy Hale, Janet Cavender, Nancy Lyons, Charlotte Pauley, Jean Gunter. Row two: Nancy Williams, Dodie Clark, Nancy Copenhaver, Bonita Chenoweth, Ruth Camp- bell, Carol Hicks, Clarise DcQuasie, Billie Brizendine. Row three: James Cook, John Watt, Jeanne Crawford, Kay Free- land, Louise VanNetta, Nancy Wiseman, Ann Deskins, June encourage and promote the spirit of ecumenicity among the students. The founding of this Fellowship has had good response from the students. In its first year of existence it has become the largest single organiza- tion on campus. Their plans for the future will include participation in the weekly Chapel and Vesper Services, assisting in the Religious Emphasis Week, and many other activities. Our name signifies our ultimate goal. We are a group of unified Christians seeking a singular cause. Knight, Jane Martin. Row four: Collett McMillion, Jannctte Hall, Jon Sullivan, Keith Clarke, Jack Newton, Warren McGraw, Tommy Mayne, Joan Webber, Nancy Trotter, Row five : Frank Brizendine, Clifford Clarke, Max Brinkley, Bill Thompson, Ralph Matienzo, Ed Rabel, Jerry Cook, Paul Kelley, Jim Harless. Row one: Jeanne Crawford, Louise VanNetta, Clifford Clark, Ann Dcskins, Clarise DeQuasie, Nancy Hale. Row two: Nova Cox, Jeannette Hall, Kay Freeland, Ruth Campbell, Billie Brizcndine. Row three: Tommy Mayne, Collett McMillion, Keith Clarke, Jerry Cook, Frank Brizendine. Chi Rho Fellowship The Chi Rho Fellowship is an organization for students interested in full-time Christian service regardless of their denomination. Chi Rho (Greek letters written as XP) are the first two letters of the word Christ as written in Greek. The Fellowship presented (in cooperation with the Art Depart- ment) an Art exhibit; a special assembly in connection with Religious Emphasis Week. In the month of January, Dr. and Mrs. John Trever, and Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Miller presented a dinner and program for the group, at which time Dr. Trever shared with the Fellowship some of the experiences of his recent Near East and European travels. 97 Row one : Carol Cooksey, Jane Kohlbecker, Chuck Dunlap, Sam Peters, Sandra McHugh. Row two: Jane Guinn, Ann Guinn, Lee Lopez, Kathy Pettigrew. Row three: Tony Gallo, Joe Merry, Midge Crede, Dick Libardi, Tony Grando. Row four: Jack Newton, Mr. Donald Banschbach, faculty advisor; John Gartens; Tony Treadwell. Newman Club The Newman Club is an organization for Catholic students here at Morris Harvey and on all campuses of non-Catholic schools. It serves as an information center for Catholic students concerning their religion and many other problems that may arise. It is also a social organization, holding several parties, dances and other social events during the year. The primary goal of the Newman Club is not social however, its primary goal is the continuation of religious education, to weld the Catholic students into a common union and to assist the college and its students whenever possible. 98 Row one : Janet Turner, Carol Gilbert, Ruth Ann Campbell, Sandra Sipes, Sonja Baxter. Row two: Gerry Mullins, Sue Cochran, Merewyn Davis, Nancy Williams, Pat Nutter. Row three : Gary Bowman, Bill Wandling, Virginia Martin, Charles Miller, Irving Jacobson. Row four: Dick Davis, Dennis Reese, Justin Kelly, Jim Swaim, Jimmy Ingram. Music Educators National Conference To deepen the bonds of friendship and understanding between those who are seeking to become professional musicians is one of the goals of the Music Educators National Conference. Morris Harvey’s student chapter of this organization was organ- ized in 1952 and is sponsored by Professor Harold Ewing. Other objectives of the MENC are: To broaden the outlook in the world of music activity; To increase interest and knowledge in all areas of music education; and To aid in the preparation as professional musicians, in order that the members may make a worthy contribution to life through the aesthetic medium of music. 99 The Philharmonic Choir 100 The Morris Harvey Philharmonic Choir during the fall semester visited various high schools. The schools fall in order of: Sisson- ville, Clendenin, Elkview, Seth, Madison, Van, Charleston Catholic, Stonewall Jack- son, Washington District, Nitro, Poca and Charleston High School. In December the choir and the Civic Chorus of Charleston merged to give the annual performance of the Messiah. Under the direction of Mr. Harold Ewing, the choir has planned a program to be given at the new Charleston Civic Center at the beginning of the spring semester. An annual tradition of the choir is to visit all the hospitals in the Kanawha Valley to sing Christmas Carols and bring the spirit of Christmas to those who wouldn’t be home for it. The choir always looks forward to the annual spring tour to all parts of the state, presenting programs at high schools and giving church performances in the evening. Sarita Mateny is pictured during a solo when the Choir joined with the Charleston Civic Chorus to give their annual presentation of " The Messiah.” 101 Seated : Pat Wood, Mary Ellen Parsons. Standing : Warren McGraw, and Archie Snedegar. Debate Club It is the purpose of the Morris Harvey Debate Club to promote and create an interest in and participation in the skilled art of inter-collegiate debate. The debate squad had the honor of being invited to the annual tournaments at Harvard University, The United States Military Academy at West Point and the Owen L. Coon Tournament at Northwestern University. Included in the debate schedule for 195 8-59 were Wake Forest College, Marshall College, Ohio Wesleyan, Ohio State University, Marietta College, North-South Tournament at West Virginia University, and the West Virginia Inter-collegiate Debate Tournament at Jackson’s Mill. 102 Art Guild What expression of emotion could be greater than that made by a swish of a brush? Every student who truly is inspired by art and its related fields may further his interest through the Art Guild. The purpose of the Guild is to provide an opportunity to do creative work informally at a recreational resource, a stimulation to the discussion of contemporary art, and the promotion of interest in art on the campus by helping to sponsor art exhibitions. Row one : Judy Hoffman, Miss Lucina Keane, faculty advisor; Janet Thomas; Jeannie Angel. Row wo: Fred Heater, Darrell Rogers, and Dominic Kim. 103 Seated : Miss Stella Cooksey, faculty advisor. Standing: Janet Cavender, Joan Webber, Nancy Trotter, Jack Newton, Ralph Matienzo, Ray Goode. International Relations Club The International Relations Club of Morris Harvey is an organization composed of students who are majoring in political science and other students who have an interest in foreign affairs and international problems. The club was re-activated in 1957 by Mrs. Evelyn Harris, who is the head of the Political Science Department of Morris Harvey. This year the club is being sponsored by Miss Stella Cooksey during Mrs. Harris leave of absence. During the 195 8-59 year, the club was most active in attending conferences and conventions held at various colleges. The first was held at W.V.U, and another im- portant convention was conducted at Georgetown College, Kentucky. Membership is open to all Morris Harveyans who show sufficient interest. 104 Square and Compasses The Square and Compasses Club of Morris Harvey College is composed of Masons who are enrolled in, or employed by the College. The organization combines the purpose of promoting a better understanding of the Masonic tradition with social activities, by having guest speakers at dinner meetings, one meeting a year being set aside as " Ladies Night. ’ Row one : G. C. Lazenby, advisor; George Garges; William Osborne; David Jackson. Row two : G. O. Howard, C. R. Stephen, C. C. Mantle, C. T. Miller, Carl Wolfe, F. J. Krebs. 105 Aboic : Here we go again. Below: Catch me if you can! 106 Row one: Mary Susan Griffith, Janet Cavender, Jon Sullivan, Ruth Ann Campbell, Sylvia Simms. Row two: Ann Dcskins, Sally Crimmins, Louise VanNetta, Nancy Wiseman, Jean Beverly. Row three: Charles Buxton, John Hughes, Gray Ferguson, Tuck Price, Chuck Dunlap, Merewyn Davis. Greek Government Association The purpose of the Greek Government Association is to promote the welfare of the social sororities and social fraternities of Morris Harvey College and to aid them in contributing to the general program of the college. We also foster and demonstrate a spirit of mutual helpfulness among the sororities and fraternities. The Association sponsors two dances each year, one in the fall and one in the spring. The GGA give an award each year to the individual and to the sorority or fraternity that has the highest scholastic average. 107 Merewyn Davis President Carolyn Bullington Vice President Sally Crimmins Secretary Mildred Engle Treasurer 108 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 to develop character within the organization. This year’s activities included the Dorm Wel- come Party for the Freshmen, Fall Tea, Christmas Dinner, An nual Spring Formal, and Birthday Party. Active in all phases of campus life, Alpha Mu is represented in Band, S.N.E.A., Tempo Club, Greek Government, Chi Beta Phi, M.E.N.C., Blackfriars, Newman Club, Christian Fellowship, Chi Rho Fellowship, and Choir. Left to ri%ht: Carol Hover, Diane Gray, Carolyn Bullington, Millie Engle, Sally Crimmins, Merewyn Davis. 109 Above ' . Rush Party — rushees designed their new winter bonnets. Alpha Mu Snaps Left: Sorority Rush Party — " Alice in Sorority Land. ’ Row one : Rabbit, Mildred " Teddy” Engle; Alice, Diane " Deanie” Gray; Cheshire Cat, Carol Maier. Row two: Cards, Merewyn Davis, Carolyn Bullington, Sally Crim- mins, Miss Kesselring. Row three: Lois Eps, Alumnus; Betty Hammer, Alumnus; Mad Hatter, Yvonne Puck- ett. 110 in Mary Susan Griffith Sue Williams President Vice President Lynn Hoffman Secretary Jane Kohlbecker Treasurer Mona Kay White Sergeant-at-Arms The Phi Kappa Kappa Sorority was organized in the fall of 1928 on the Morris Harvey Barbours- ville campus. Its aim is to unite young women of congenial taste into a more intimate fellowship. By means of this fellowship and sisterly under- standing, each member is given the opportunity of broadening and enriching her life socially, in- tellectually, physically, and spiritually. Howdy Day broke the ice after fall registra- tion by making " howdy” the day’s official greet- ing. Many other activities highlighted the Phi Kap year, such as the Sock Hop, bake sales, Twilight Tea, Hawaiian Rush Party, Christmas Party, Mother’s Day Tea, and the Annual White Rose Ball dinner-dance in the spring. An active organization of energetic members, women of Phi Kappa Kappa held offices in Student Council, Freshman Class, Sophomore Class, Senior Class, Haneyati Editor, Blackfriars, Alpha Psi Omega, Christian Fellowship, SNEA, Chi Rho Fellowship, International Relations Club, Newman Club, and were represented in the Choir, Band, Cheerleaders, Greek Government, the Comet , and Who’s Who Among Students in American .Uni- versities and Colleges. 112 Row one : Sue Williams, Lynn Hoffman, Jean Gunter, Ann Teague. Row two: Jackie Ferrell, Jane Kohlbecker, Mary Susan Griffith, Mona Kay White. Row three: Ann Deskins, Nancy Trotter, Joan Webber, Lee Lopez, Jane Martin. Fall Pledge Class. Row one: Dody Clark, Jane Jackson, Judy Slater, Kathy Pettigrew, Rosemary Crawford, Carolyn Harris, Carolyn Casto, Connie White. Row two: Sandra McHugh, Mary Hager, Jo Lambert, Nancy Allen, Sharon Goins, Polly Harlow, Judy Graves, Becky Agnew. Raw three: Jane Guinn, Ronda Fink, Midge Crede, Kathy Lazare, Carolyn Jarrett, Marion Welsh, Carol Cooksey, Mary Ann Guinn. Left : The Driftwood Room was the site of the 195 8 White Rose Ball. Pic- tured above are some of the sorority members and their guests. Above : " Aloha” was the greeting of the evening when the Phi Kaps held their an- nual Hawaiian Rush Party. Above: Pledge Becky Agnew receives instructions from Actives Jackie Ferrell and Jean Gunter as other Pledges await their turn during Hell Night activities. Right: Another spot at the Hawaiian Rush Party picturing part of the Fall Pledge Class. 114 Above : Play together — Nancy Trot- ter and Dody Clark p ause for a moment during a set of tennis. Ri ht: Plan together — Sue Wil- liams, Mary Susan Griffith and Jane Jackson put their heads together and come up with a new idea. Above: Live together — Roommates Jean Gunter and Ann Deskins compare notes with neighbor Lynn Hoffman in their room in the Dorm. Above , left: Work together — Jane Kohlbecker and Lee Lopez lend a hand to clean up after a sorority party. 115 Left : Fall Pledge Class — Elaine Buchko, Anna Carol Milton, Maija Zravgulis, Sonja Baxter. 116 The Phi Lambda Tau Sorority was founded at Morris Harvey College at Barboursville in 1929. Its objective is the improvement of the social, intellectual, and moral life of its members. The activities for the past year included the Freshman Welcome Party, Harvest Ball, Candle- light Teas, Rush Parties, Christmas Party, Scotch Hop, Mother-Daughter Banquet, Spring Formal, and Record Hops at various times during the year. The women are in many activities around the campus. These include the Blackfriars, Art Guild, S.N.E.A, Christian Fellowship, Newman Club, Choir, Band, Tempo Club, Chi Rho Fellowship, M.E.N.C., Harvcyan staff, and Greek Govern- ment. Row one: Lucille Mazella, Ada Sidebottom, Jean Beverley, Janet Cavender. Row two: Mary Kay Mont- gomery, Nancy Wiseman, Ruth Roberts, Sharon Hamilton. 117 Above : " I can taste that southern fried chicken already,” says Ada Carel to Mrs. Sidebottom as they leave for the Mother- Daughter banquet. Below: " Do you think my latest record- ing, ' Ring Round the Bathtub,’ will make the top ten?’ ” asks Mary Kaye. Above : " Qu est-ce que e’est que ca?” Language was our only difficulty at the United Nations rush party. Above: " You know it sounds funny, but last night I had dogmares,” related Ada Carel to Sharon, Nancy and Lou the morning after the slumber party. 118 n Above: “Wake up, Honey, we’re having our picture made,” says Sonja to Dan as they leave for the Scotch Hop. Above: “It couldn’t be. This package is too light for a portable T.V.” Right: “Write an autobiogra- phy?” exclaim Anna Carol and Carol as they study their pledge manual. Below: “Of course I can skate,” said Mary Kaye to Ada Carel, Ruth and Maija while skating at Coonskin. 119 J Sylvia Slmms President Pat Nutter Vice President Secretary Rita Blackwell Treasurer Ruth Ann Campbell Pledge Mistress 120 The Beta Nu Chapter of the Sigma Iota 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 Banquet, and the Spring Formal. Sigmas participate in Band, Philharmonic Choir, Tempo Club, Christian Fellowship, Student Council, Greek Government Association, Black- friars, Alpha Psi Omega, Chi Rho Fellowship, Cheerleaders, Art Guild, S.N.E.A., and M.E.N.C. Row one : Nova Cox, Pat Nutter, Sylvia Simms, Rita Blackwell, Ruth Ann Campbell. Row two: Betty Pauley, Jeanne Crawford, Bonita Chenoweth, Nancy Copenhaver. Row three: Pat Dodson, Clarise DeQuasie, Louise VanNetta, Judy Jarvis. 121 Above: What a wonderful Christmas Party it was. Everyone got exactly what they wanted. Above: It’s Christmas time in the Girls Dorm. Peggy King, Betty Pauley, Pat Dotson, Nancy Copenhaver. Left : A ride in a rocket for Louise VanNetta at a party given by the pledges. Looking on, Jeannie Angel, Rita Blackwell, Harriet Greenwood. Below: And fun was had by all at the actives party given by the pledges. Above : Sigmas sing on the victory with " It’s Cherry Pink and Apple Blossom Time,” and " It ' s the Loveliest Night of the Year.” Right: Sigmas at the Sophomore Class Gangster Party. Seated: Frank and Billie Jo Brizendine, Sylvia Simms, Ruth Ann Campbell. Standing: Louise VanNetta, Clarise DeQuasie, Betty Tate, Jon Sullivan. Below: National Convention at Phi Chapter’s Sorority House at Rider College in Trenton, N. J. 124 Kappa Sigma Kappa national social fraternity was founded in 1867 by four cadets at Virginia Military Institute and the West Virginia Gamma chapter was organized at Morris Harvey on Feb- ruary 14, 1947. Today brothers of Kappa Sigma Kappa are found in forty-nine chapters through- out the country. The purposes of Kappa Sigma Kappa are to bring male students into brotherly relationship, to promote fellowship, to encourage high scholastic standing and to offer every mem- ber the environment which exemplifies the college man. The men of the group are active in all of the school activities. Row one: Richard Smith, Bill Marquart, Sam Peters, John Atkinson. Row two: Tuck Price, Bill handling, Harold Webb, John Hughes, Dillion Jay. Row three: Jack Newton, Bill Thompson, Ray Storms, John Weaver. | 1 4fl ft ft_ fa § •v IH t 1 i 1 w M H mk wm H I Mtk - A t pBi v 125 Don Metheny President Fall Plf.dge Classs Row oiic: Tom Pierce, Warren Me- Phipps, Don Petry, Bill Sammons, Ronnie Myers, Gene Graw, Fd Fincham, Fred Aldridge, Ronnie Brooks, Bob Baker, Sam Sparks, Larry Castle, Steve Dembo, Bob F.rseck, Moskweitz, Dick Pillion, Bob Davies, Jim Murphy, Ralph Bernard McCoy. Shaffer, Don Fowler, Bill Lockfield. Row two: Tony 126 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 arc to unite young men from various localities, to instill a feel- ing of campus fellowship, to promote the interests of the College, and to open doors of social activity that might othrwise be closed. Outstanding events on the Phi Sigma Phi calendar include: The Turkey Hop, Bunny Hop, and formals for its members and their guests during the Christmas and spring seasons. The fraternity gives a George King award each year to the outstanding basketball player on the Morris Harvey squad. Row one : John Rogers, Allen Hamrick, Don Mathcny, Andy Armitagc, Kenny Mullins. Row two: Tom Egbert, Gary Ritchie, Chuck Dunlap, Arlic Roberts, Dr. James Rowley, faculty advisor. Row three : Chuck Carpenter, Rick Bourn, Kenny Higginbotham, Bob Danner, Skip Morris. 127 Charles Dean Vice President Jack Hall Secretary Dick Sherlock Treasurer Dale Dillon Social Chairman The Sigma Delta Phi Fraternity of Morris Harvey College was founded on January 2, 1950. Since then, this, the youngest of the Greek letter organizations has grown into one of the largest and most active fraterni- ties on campus. Many traditional functions are presented annually by the fraternity. The five major ones are: the " Wel- come Dance” in September, the " Plymouth Rock Dance” in November, the " Christmas Formal” in De- cember, " Sweetheart Weekend” in April, and the " Spring Swing” in May. Besides these many minor func- tions 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 appropriately 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 fraternity hold important positions in other campus organizations such as Blackfriars, Student Council and Greek Govern- ment Association. Sally Watters Sweetheart of Sigma Delta Phi Row one: Dale Dillon, Jack Hall, Charles Buxton, Charles Dean, Dick Sherlock. Row two : Blake Wood, Fred Ransom, Ernie Borgel, Jon Sullivan, Jim Marcum. Row three: Tony Lombardo, Paul Legg, Gray Ferguson, Charles Berlin, Walter Perfatcr. 129 CALENDAR OF TRADITIONAL SIGMA DELTA PHI FUNCTIONS " Welcome Dance” September " First Fraternity Smoker” October " Plymouth Rock Dance” November " Star Rose Ball” December " Second Fraternity Smoker” February " Sweetheart Weekend” April " Spring Formal” May The dance floor of the Mirror Ballroom at the Daniel Boone Hotel proved to be a very crowded place during the fraternity’s " Plymouth Rock Dance” in November. The Fall Pledges. Row one : Bill Blanton, J. B. Ferguson, Bill Canterbury, Dave Anson, Guy Cuther, John Watt, Jim Hornbeck. Row two : Wayne Boyd, Tom Treadwell, Ernie Borgel, Bob Patterson, Dave Wood, George King, Jim Powers, Mike Camp, David DcWitt, Clyde White. Aboic : The Plymouth Rock Dance in November. Left : " My Buddy” seems to be the pas sword at this Sigma Delt party. Ri ht: " When good friends get together,” it proves to be a delightful party. Who’s Who among students in American Uni- versities and Colleges is an annual publication in which the scholastic biographies of those students who have been recognized as leaders on the campus, both academically and scholastically, ap- pear. It is the highest honor a student on the campus can achieve. The students recognized in this publication each year are nominated from approximately 700 colleges and universities. Campus nominating committees are instructed to consider, in making their selection, the student’s scholarship; his par- ticipation and leadership in academic and extra- curricular activities; his citizenship and service to the school; his promise of future usefulness. These nominations are sent to the national organi- zation for acceptance. This honor is award ed during the junior or senior year. R. Ray Goode is a junior from Pineville majoring in po- litical science and pre-law. He is president of the Student Council; president of the International Relations Club; a member of the Independent Students Association, Men’s Residence Hall Council and has made the Dean’s list every semester in school. 132 Andy Armitage helps Joan Webber find a book in the card catalogue. Andy is a senior from Charleston, majoring in English. He is a member .of Phi Sigma Phi Fraternity; Blackfriars; and a library assistant. Joan is a senior from Rockland, Massachusetts, majoring in business administration. She is president of the Student National Education Associa- tion; secretary of International Relations Club; president of the Women’s Residence Hall Council; a member of Phi Kappa Kappa sorority and Blackfriars. Sarita Matney and Ray Williams discuss scheduling. Sarita is a junior from Baileysville, majoring in music. She is past president of the Women’s Residence Hall; a member of the choir; string ensemble; and Sigma Iota Chi sorority. Ray is a senior from Ronceverte, majoring in physical education. He has participated in Intramurals for four years; and appeared on the Dean’s list. Nancy Wiseman and Janet Cavender stop to chat on the stairs. Nancy is a senior from Charleston, majoring in biology. She is past president of Phi Lambda Tau sorority; a member of the Greek Government Association; Women’s Athletic Association; Student National Education Associa- tion; Christian Fellowship; and Chi Beta Phi science fra- ternity. Janet is a junior from Elkview, majoring in political science. She is president of Phi Lambda Tau sorority; sec- retary of the Greek Government Association; a member of International Relations Club; and Christian Fellowship. Chuck Dunlap gives Sylvia Simms a phone number to write down. Chuck is a junior from Nemacolin, Pennsyl- vania, majoring in business management. He is president of the Newman Club; past vice president of the Sophomore Class; sergeant-at-arms of the Junior Class; a member of Phi Sigma Phi fraternity; Student Affairs Committee; Men’s Residence Hall Council; and Greek Government Association. Sylvia is a senior from Charleston, majoring in business administration. She is president of the Sigma Iota Chi sorority; past secretary of the Student Council; a member of Christian Fellowship; Greek Government Association; and attendant to the Homecoming Queen in 195 8. The Lambda Delta Cast of Alpha Psi Omega, the national hon- orary society for college dramatics, was established on the Morris Harvey campus to recognize those students who have proven them- selves outstanding in the field of dramatics. Membership is earned through participation in Blackfriars programs and plays. Each spring at the Awards Assembly, Alpha Psi Omega presents a trophy to the best actress, the best actor, and the best technical worker of the year. Left to right : Sylvia Simms, Jon Sullivan, Jane Martin, Nancy Trotter, Carol Hover, Ruth Legg, Mrs. Eleanor Roney, faculty advisor; and Dale Dillon. 134 Members oi Pi Kappa Delta this year: Warren McGraw, and Archie Snedegar, Debate Coach. 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 com- munication 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. 135 1 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 mem- bership by completing their first twenty hours of science with a 3.00 or better average. 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 twenty-four hours of college science, providing the average is ninety percent or better. The second award, the Chi Beta Phi Scholar- ship Key, is awarded by the national organization to the outstanding student member of each chap- ter pf 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. 136 Above : Let’s have a party. Above : Ain’t we got fun? Below: Beautiful scenery. ATHLETICS Women’s Athletics Cheerleaders Participation in athletics, both intercol- legiate and intramural, enables one to trans- form his abilities of physical co-ordination and self-control to the level of competition. In sports at Morris Harvey, many traditions and records have been handed down to be upheld and continued. Though we have not always won the event, we have scored high in sportsmanship. For in true sportsmanship are created the lessons of winning and of losing. Using the Golden Eagle teams as good examples, we have not only fostered good athletes, but good spectators as well. 139 Denny Skiles Bob Danner Bobby Sholes Don Stover Jim Stafford Tommy Bell Ed Fincham Carl Bradford Darrell Salters Gene Allton Woody Derrick Basketball Jim Summers Gene Mill er Bill Alexander Eddie Jof. Kinder John Skaggs Aboic : The tip-off and the game begins. Bi ' lou : The ball gets away and there is a mad scramble. Below : Carl Bradford comes up with the ball. Abovc The clock and scoreboard become important as the last seconds tick away. Below: Coach Moran yells advice when the lead narrows. The Victory Right: Denny Skiles takes a fall during the rugged action. Below: Morris Harvey freezing tactics keeps the crowd spellbound. Ea g! es Have a Fine Season Under the watchful eye of Coach Garland " Sonny” Moran, the Morris Harvey Golden Eagles came out with a winning season. With sixteen members on the team from all parts of West Virginia, and an average height of 6 ' 2 " Coach Moran seemed to have nothing to fear. The Eagles started the season with no apparent problems in the area of the back court. Bobby Skiles and Denny Skiles did a wonderful job as Guards, as did Carl Bradford and Bob Danner at Forward; Gene Allton and " Woody” Derrick held the position of center. The Golden Eagles pulled one of the most surprising upsets of the season when they defeated William and Mary College of Williamsburg, Vir- ginia by a score of 75-68. The most thrilling game of the year was played with West Virginia Tech when after a close game all the way, the Eagles came back in the closing minutes to defeat Tech by a score of 89-83. With only one senior on the team to graduate, we will have a fine team to look forward to for next year. The Morris Harvey Goi.den Eagles. Row one: John Skaggs, Joe Kinder, Jim Stafford, Tom Bell, Bobby Sholes, Denny Skiles, Darrell Salters. Row two: Ed Fincham, Bill (VT Alexander, Carl Bradford, Woody Derrick, Gene Allton, Jim Summers, Don Stover. Spirited action during William and Mary game. 1958-59 Basketball Season We Opponent They 104 Morehead 118 104 Concord 83 69 Ohio U. 118 87 Beckley 67 104 Glenville 87 64 W. Va. Wesleyan 92 77 Muskingum 63 69 Alderson-Broaddus 78 102 Marietta 82 75 William Mary 68 91 Concord 82 78 Villa Madonna 80 106 Beckley 85 89 W. Va. Tech. 83 99 Alderson-Broaddus 64 101 Bald win- Wallace 75 93 W. Va. Wesleyan 91 85 Glenville 76 84 W. Va. Tech 102 93 Wheeling 76 70 West Liberty 67 Left: Don Stover pushes the ball through for two more points. Below : Gene Allton goes up for a lay-up during the Homecoming game. 148 Above ' . The goal is good and Morris Harvey takes the lead. Right: Denny Skiles is sur- rounded but keeps the ball during the Marietta Game. 149 Left: What do I do now? Below: Hold that pose! Women’s Athletic Association 150 The WAA of Morris Harvey is an organiza- tion composed of women who are majoring in physical education. Through the ¥AA, these girls hope to become better acquainted with each other and to provide recreational oportunities not only for themselves but for the other women of the college. Some of the activities of the club this year have been a buffet supper, a Christmas party, personal development nights, and the weekly intra- mural program. Top right: All together now! Right: To hit, or not to hit, that is the question. Below: Looks easy, doesn’t it? 151 Mona Kay White Head Cheerleader Sophia Arvon 152 They Cheer The Eagles Ann Murrey Kathy Backus 153 FEATURES Presentations School work is forgotten during our many gaieties as we extend our friendships beyond the classroom. We look back on the past year, reflecting over the dances and parties, and reliving the excitement and suspense of celebrations, elections, and other activities. We recount the hours we spent on the stage, enjoying the thrill and elation of our moments in the limelight. And always we will salute the classmates whose efforts, talents, and accomplishments have brought honor to themselves and to our School. 155 Left : Queen Gloria Burgess is crowned by Student Council President Kenny Higginbotham as Flora Lee Vaughn, Maid of Honor and Ray Goode, in- coming Council President look on. May Day Right: Blackfriars presented the " Happy Journey” with Walter Wissing, Mary Ellen Parsons and Mary Wood- rum as Court Jester Ethel Mahaffey looks on. Below: The Queen and her court. Above : The Sigma Iota Chi Sorority won the May Day Sing. Above: The Recessional. Above: The Phi Lambda Tau Sorority presented a May Pole Dance for the Queen’s entertainment. Above : Student .Council President Kenny Higgin- botham administers the oath of office to Ray Goode, the incoming Council President. 157 Pre-School Conference In September, just before registration, the College held its annual Pre-School Conference and the faculty joined the student leaders on the campus in a weekend at the FFA-FHA Camp at Ripley. Fun and fellowship prevailed throughout, tempered by serious discussions. Highlighting the weekend was the traditional baseball game between the faculty and the students, and the square dance called by Mrs. Thomas. For all who attended, the event proved to be an en- lightening conference. SFJSmm ifl 158 Frosh Orientation Beanies, special assemblies, Freshman Court and other activities marked the first six weeks of school as the Student Council staged the most successful Orientation program that Morris Harvey has seen. Above : A ticket to court. 159 The President’s Reception Once again this fall as in previous years, Presi- dent 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 enjoyable evening for those in attendance. Homecoming! Above : Queen Jean Beverly is presented with the traditional flowers during the halftime cere- monies by Student Council President Ray Goode. Above : Dr. Riggleman addresses the Alumni at the dinner preced ing the game. Right: And the game begins! When it was over, Morris Harvey had racked up a decisive victory over the Alumni contenders. 161 Homecoming Queen Lois Jean Beverly 162 Miss Senior Nancy Hall 163 164 Mary Comer Junior Attendants Pat Setser 165 Patty Winfree Freshman Attendants vm Below: Oops! I dropped it. Below: You’re sure there’s nothing more to eat? 168 Christmas 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 tra- ditional carols by the students, a Christmas mes- sage by Dr. Riggleman and musical selections by the choir, ending the party with the entrance of Santa Claus and his helpers with gifts of goodies for everyone. 169 Above: Are you sure you can add? Below: You won’t be laughing long. mm W ' liM 170 Right: What bird? Right : Hernando’s Hideaway Right: Where the elite meet to eat. 171 Halloween Party »♦♦♦»♦♦’ ♦♦♦♦♦ rj In. ' ? ♦♦ ( Above : Will Paris like our Can Can? Above : It’s a raid! Below : Newlyweds. itiitti Above : I don’t know, but we want boys! 174 Harveyean Impressions Right: Genius at work? 175 Above: Hi-ho, hi-ho, it’s off to class we go. Above, right: Let’s have a party! Above : I don’t know, but wc want boys! 174 Above : Hi-ho, hi-ho, it’s off to class we go. Above, right: Let’s have a party! Harveyean Impressions Right: Genius at work? 175 Above : Home, sweet home. 176 Above : We forgot the bottle opener! Below : Dead! You might know he’d spoil my one night out. 177 . . . and now to fulfill. With a steady swing and an open brow We have tramped the ways together , But ive’re clasping hands at the crossroads now In the FiemVs own night for weather; You to the left and I to the right , For the ways of men must sever And it well may he for a day and a night And it well may be forever. A Dream for the Future


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

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