Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1963 volume:
I Charleston, West Virginia DOROTHY TEMPLETON Editor .10 BLACKWOOD Advisor FOREWORD In order to commemorate the 75th anniversary of Morris Harvey, we, the editors of the HARVEYAN, have tried to show a little of campus life — past, present, and future. This book is also in honor of our graduating seniors who we hope leave with fond memories of their years at Morris Harvey. It is our wish that all the underclassmen will have this book for memories of the past year — its joys and its sorrows. HARVEYAN Staff Dorothy Templeton, Editor r MR. CHARLES C. MANTLE Associate Professor of Economics For fourteen years Professor Charles C. Mantle was a devoted member of the faculty at Morris Harvey College. During these years, he rendered valuable service not only as an effective and inspiring teacher but as a person devoted to his subject and to his students. He encouraged his students to read widely in his field and to continue on into graduate school. He readily volunteered to teach in several extension centers away from the campus, thus serving those who could not attend campus classes and serving them so effectively that he was always making friends and encouraging continued study. For the last few years he was plagued with an illness; an illness which would have caused a man of less determination and of less desire to quit entirely. But teaching was his life and to this task he gave the last full measure of devotion. Twenty-four hours after teaching his last class, he went to the hospital where he remained until death released him from the aches and pains of which the human flesh is heir. Through his last years his courage, his faith, and his devotion endeared him to students and faculty alike. In the Father’s mercy may he find peace and ever- lasting life. L. Riggleman President Morris Harvey College Old administration building at Barboursville, W. Va. FROM THE PAST Kanawha Public Library — one of the buildings in Charleston used as classrooms fox the College. A [orris Harvey administration building known as Main Hall. 7 75th ANNIVERSAF ssss - ■— . ■ft B ? fa i An artist’s overall view of the Morris Harvey College Campus shows the existing facilities and those which will be added as a result of the 75th Anniversary Developement Program. Campus structures will include: front, L to R, Main Hall, the College Center, and the enlarged Gymnasium; rear, women’s residence hall (left), and men’s residence hall. Also effected through the Anniversary Program will be the enlargement of outdoor physical education facilities at the far western end of the campus. Charleston, West Virginia Greife, Daley and Hoblitzell Architects ft BARBOURSVILLE T. S. Wade, the first president of Barbousville College from 1888 to 1890. Morris Harvey after whom the college was named in 1901. 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Mt II | hamm-it 4 fcarinon- ilr fa a nw itiarr II M -lU .4 tWt.arrv ■, : :. a a rrUirr II « l 4r.t 4 HarfrmraviUr V . unr that H | l« .«4. .4 K rt«.ra, JW N . onr «hr r IA A I t. ,4 ManttMlIr M Vi wr tharr V-t thr rs| » far hrrralt.t arahi a »• tv Ah -kvl m - alia art 4 t» lafcr tmu ' wmVf .»« handa Hta» l«fc 4fan 4 fair IAN II ) « w. at a • II M«i » N I K ) V « .naaa totpart art tract ar thr tad a raw M a ah « % 1 far. of Vtwau Certificate of Incorporation May 14, 1888. LEGE Inspiration Ridge where students made important decisions. McDonald Hall Men’s Dormitory 1928-1935 New Rosa Harvey Hall Women’s Dormitory 1928-1935 Gymnasium 1921-1935 St. Marks Methodist Church — most of the assembly programs and commence- ment were held here. Y.W.C.A. Building — where physical ed- ucation classes met. 12 Kanawha Public Library. Registration was held in this building. The College moved to Charleston in 1935 and from then until 1947 classes were held in the Kanawha Cpunty Public Library, Y.M.C.A., Y.W.C.A., St. Mark’s Meth- odist Church, and the Mercer Building. In 1947 the College moved its headquarters from the public library to the south bank of the Kanawha River, opposite the State Capitol. Here the College occupied temporary quarters until the present modem Main Hall was constructed in 1951. The west wing was added in 1958. Four residence halls were constructed from 1955-62 housing 450 students on campus. Comprehensive plans have been developed for the future growth and expansion of the College. They include a College Center, gymnasium expansion, library im- provement, outdoor physical education facilities, and other items of campus beau- tification. Pages 8 and 9 show a full color architectural drawing of the 75th Anniversary Development Program. The campus site before our college was built. Future Gymnasium North Dickinson Hall, one of four new residence halls. 3 « t Old college snackbar and bookstore PAST PRESENT Bridge, anyone! t FUTURE College Center now in the blueprint stage. 16 ADMINISTRATION 18 ORGANIZATIONS 30 GREEKS 72 CLASSES 99 TRADITIONS 148 SPORTS 162 17 ADMINISTRATION 18 LEONARD RIGGLEMAN, President HARRY G. STRALEY. Dean MARSHALL BUCKALEW, Vice Presider T. F. GOLDTHORPE Assistant to the President FRANK J. KREBS Vice President for Student Affairs DOUGLAS C. BUMGARDNER Dean of Men STEM. A M. COOKSEY Dean of Women and Director of Student Sendees WINTON R. HOUCK Director of Alumni Affairs 20 BELFORD ROBERTS Treasurer C. D. TAMPLIN Director of Extension Classes FACULTY OSCAR E. BANKS B.S., M.A. Journalism Director of Public Information FRED A. BARKEY A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of History and Social Sciences HOWARD A. BARNETT A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of English K. JACK BAUER A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History ROBERT T. BAYLOUS A.B., M.S. Professor of Health and Physical Education JACQUELINE BERGER B.A. Instructor in Biology ASHBY C. BLACKWELL A.B.. A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry JO ELLEN BLACKWOOD B.S., M.S. Instructor in Journalism FACULTY JOHN 0. BOLAND B.M., M.M. Instructor in Music MAUD HULL COMMACK A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of English FRANK H. CLARK B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biology FRED S. COFFINDAFFER A.B., M.S., M.Ed. Associate Professor of ' Education CHARLES L. COLBERT B.M.Ed., M.M.Ed. Assistant Professor of Music ROBERT E. COLLINS A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of Business Administration ROBERT H. EMERY A.B., B.D., M.Th., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Religion HAROLD W. EWING B.M., M.Mus. Professor of Music F ACULTY NATHAN L. GERRARD A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Sociology JOSEPH F. GLENCOE, JR. A.B., M.S. Assistant Professor of Biology EDGAR L. GRAY B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of History MARY ETTA GREEN B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education WANDA G. HALE A.B., M.S. Instructor in Mathematics and Physics EVELYN L.K. HARRIS A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of History and Political Science JOHN W. HOLLISTER A. B., D.D. Instructor in Religion and College Chaplain LUCINA KEANE B. S., A.M. Associate Professor of Art 24 FACULTY LLOYD KEETON A.B. Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Administration JEARL KOONTZ A.B. Instructor in Business Administration and Secretarial Science JOHN LAMBROS B.M., M.Mus. Assistant Professor of Music ROBERT G. LANDOLT A.B.. M.A. Professor of Economics and Business Administration G. C. LAZENBY B.S.. M.S. Associate Professor of Chemistry and Physics J. B. LOGAN B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Business Administration and Secretarial Science KENNETH S. McCUTCHAN A.A., A.B., B.S., Ph.D. Professor of Psychology CONSTANCE B. McLAUGHLIN A.B., M.A. Instructor in English 25 FACULTY c. l. McLaughlin A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Business Administration JAMES J. McNALLY A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English ROBERT B. MAXWELL B.S., M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education C. T. MILLER, JR. A.B., B.D. Assistant Professor of Religion G. E. MORAN B.S., M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education JOHN W. OLIVER, JR. A.B., M.A. Instructor in History VIRGINIA M. POMROY A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Speech P. E. ROLLER A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics, Physics, and Chemistry 26 FACULTY JAMES W. ROWLEY A.B.. B.Sc., A.M., Ed.D. Professor of Education NYANA ROWLEY A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of Education HAYDN P. SAWYER A. B., A.M. Assistant Professor of English IRENE S. SAWYER B. S., A.M. Assistant Professor of Education LEO C. SHINN A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Mathematics ELEANOR G. SNYDER A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of English JESSE G. SPENCER B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry VIVIAN E. STEAHLEY B.S., A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of English 27 - 14 FACULTY CHARLES R. STEPHEN B.S., M.A. Instructor in Geography GRACE MARTIN TAYLOR A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of Art VIRGINIA WILLIAMS A. B.. M.A. Professor of English LILLIAN WILSON B. S., M.A. Assistant Professor of English HENRY WOLF A.B., B.M., Ph.D. Professor of Music JOHN A. YOUNG A.B. Assistant Professor of History and Political Science 28 LIBRARY STAFF ELOISE F. NEWLON Assistant Librarian FRANK W. BADGER Librarian JOAN A. BADGER Refrence Librarian STAFF BETTY CALDWELL Financial Aid Officer JAMES J. FINK Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds JOSEPHINE FINK Bookstore Manager GLADYS HUNDLEY Cafeteria Manager I oo ORGANIZATIONS WHO’S WHO Row 1: J. Cottrell, J. Lee, L. Zain, D. Pusateri, N. Young, D. Ogle, E. Warner. Row 2: A. Jividen, J. McClannahan, T. Kinder, T. King. Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges is an annual publication in which the scholastic biographies of those students who have been recog- nized as leaders on the campus, both academically and scholastically, appear. It is the highest honor a student on the campus can achieve. The students recognized in this publication each year are nominated from ap- proximately 700 colleges and universities. Campus nominating committees are in- structed to consider in making their selection: the student’s scholarship; his participa- tion and leadership in academic and extracurricular activities; his citizenship and service to the school; his promise of future usefulness. These nominations are sent to the national organization for acceptance. This honor is awarded during the junior or senior year. Missing from the above picture are Richard Hughes and Thornton Ridinger. I DIANA HOLMES Associate Editor DOTTY TEMPLETON Editor-in-Chief MRS. JO BLACKWOOD Faculty Advisor WAYNE POWELL Art Editor JIM COTTRELL Copy Editor MIKE O’BRIEN Photography Editor ROGER MORRIS Sports Editor COLEMAN WALKER Photographer MARY J. ALLISON Greek Editor JUDI ROSA Copy Assistant -I 1925 HARVEYAN staff at Barboursville College The 1963 HARVEYAN attempts to gain the spirit of the college, its administration, faculty, and students, as it now appears as well as it has manifested itself in the past 75 years. This 75th Anniversary edition has been enlarged by sixteen pages and nearly 250 individual photographs. In this capacity, the HARVEYAN hopes that it has captured all facets of student life. In her sophomore year, Dotty Templeton took over the reins of editor last fall and has worked with her staff and advisor, Mrs. Jo Lambert Blackwood, through the past months of picture-taking and copy-writing to present to the students and the college, this, the 1963 HARVEYAN. The HARVEYAN staff working togeth- er for that final deadline. 77 s i Harvey Cc :ges and Secor rth Central Charleston, Roger Morris Editor No to mance Jim Cottrell Business Manager Oscar Banks Advisor Roger Me f the Ch ek not y Affair: as a st e Gladv isic Soci ution tc us not tudent of a a City der simili. amed. was seeking arleston for th " ,i California ba’ cen- i into pon- inger rium. avoid j the this ir to Hr l w K oxi iir S jover IT Thi fourt] - 4 a. its fi Gail Vaughan nclut Editorial Assistant iry ( --I — jo unc mour» ' stude ii rants oth Febi ■ ladeer O ' ' ns advanced in the Mike 0 Brien society for not join Photographer community was that tney wouia oe out of operation for pos ; ’ ' nths until the group’s const ; he approved. This, the ' ’se the postpon- ation later Baez other ■ ely hearlded W concert, one they would cter as an off- if they were W ds W Dei r.ie pi statec advar dents state able. Oth takinj Johm and Clean " ity; n. Pi can. denie to be llege r use y for .stra- was ould ► off- i not or- Donna Shaver Cartoonist Judy Lampton Feature Editor Gym Carpets a Morris Harvey anager at Guth- a Charleston L company, has A placed at the ' V ■. nces of the elude •rium aold- s, al- y the [e. It that du ted British In Sp Y i and black 6 " wide and arth entrance long at the arpet will help which was re- a cost of approx - rom The college has Saturday nights in showings, which bega. bette Goes to Wa sc pro centi imately Donna Pusateri M Staff W riter de 0 , member of the Alumni Council and is a member of rxes .itorii r Witl Carl( Margaret Lester ( Staff Writer December student David Backus Circulation Pet comei be sh COMET staff at Barboursville College Now in its forty-first year. THE COMET weekly publishes student news, features, and opinions. THE COMET has three major purposes. First is the duty to print all of the news in an unbiased manner. Secondly is the duty to be a guardian of the student welfare. Thirdly is service to the college. The creed is editorial integrity. Roger Morris, a sophomore, is editor-in-chief of THE COMET and Jim Cottrell is assistant editor and business manager, his third year at this position. Oscar Banks is faculty advisor and William Briggs is chairman of THE COMET board. A hard- working corp of writers, cartoonists, and photographers are the newspaper’s backbone. Mr. Banks, Sherry Strieker, and Roger Morris relax after putting out another COMET. 35 A.C.E.I. members: N. Rowley, P. Blevins, B. Moran, S. Hannon. Row 2: J. Rowley, M. Fairchild, J. Madison, J. Tamplin. Row 3: B. Krebs, W. Hastings, C. Haynes, P. Broadwater, J. Stanley. A.C.E.I. Formed on the Morris Harvey campus in 1962, A.C.E. is an authorized branch of the Association for Childhood Education International. The purpose of the A.C.E. is to work for the education and well being of children and to raise the standards of preparation for the student teacher. A.C.E. members discuss a current ed- ucation theory: Susan Hannon, Patty Blevins, Nyana Rowley, Betty Moran, president. 36 S.N.E.A Reorganized in 1949, the George S. Laidly chapter of the Student National Educa- tion Association is open to all students who are receiving basic preparation for their initial teaching responsibilities. The Student NEA attempts to provide opportunities for the development of leader- ship skills; opportunities for personal and professional growth, and opportunities for participation in professional activities at local, state, and national levels. At the Morris Harvey weekly SNEA meetings, the organization strives to keep each member informed of the present trends and opportunities throughout the nation in the field of education. Row 1: G. Cavender, sec.-treas., J. McClanahan, pres., S. Hamon, v. pres. Row 2: J. McNeel, N. Taylor, S. Thomas, V. Jennings, B. Stone. Row 3: Mrs. Sawyer, advisor, N. Denton, S. Yoak, M. Erdley, J. Copley, M. McLain, M. Henry, B. Krebs. Row 4: B. Hughes, D. Pusateri, L. Zain, S. Machesney, E. Butler, N. Alden, S. DeRito, P. Morton, V. Ransberger. Row 5: R. Sweeney, H. Derrick, C. Cunningham, L. Cummings, L. Gladwell, J. Hover, J. Rada. Row 6: J. Drotar, M. Richards, T. King, D. Walters, A. Jividen, L. Smith, C. Hobbs, H. Copley, W. Powell. 37 Row 1: Jerry Klyne, JoAnn Hollinger, Thornton Ridinger, Fred Totten, Paula Campbell. Row 2: Judy Hirsh, Bonnie Peetz, Ron Lively, Tom Gordon, Sandra Hamon. YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLUB The Young Republicans organization was reactivated during the past year. Its purpose is to promote Republican principles and policies and a general interest in politics. During the November election members of the Club distributed campaign literature in the community. For the spring semester the Club planned speakers for meetings and school assemblies, made Republican materials available to students and aided the local Republican Party. Officers for the second semester were chosen in December: Paul Demitrow, president; JoAnn Holinger, vice president; Camelia Zakaib, secretary; Linda Pas- conne, treasurer; Thornton Ridinger, sgt.-at-arms. 38 YOUNG DEMOCRATS CLUB The Young Democrats Club is the spokesman for the Democrat students on the Morris Harvey campus and seeks to make known the platform and ideals of the Democrat party to all students. Each year, the Young Democrats brings speakers to the College and invites all stu- dents to hear their talks and lectures. The Club regularly takes active parts in local campaigns and urges its members to gain experience through practical politics. As an affiliate of the state orgaoization, they meet each summer in a convention to elect state officers and formulate policy. Georgianna McCollum is the Young Democrats’ President this year. Other officers are Bill Feazelle and Gloria Fitzgerald. Last fall, Congressman John Slack, Jr., appeared on campus under the sponsorship of the Young Democrats Club. Row 1: G. McCollam, P. Horton, G. Firzgerald, D. Holmes, S. MacHesney, J. Stevenson. Row 2: B. Marchel, C. Lyons, S. Grady, B. Stamper, P. Ferguson, B. Hall. Row 3: T. Harris, D. Strickland, J. Lyons. 39 Student Council: Jeanne Rada, Jeanie McCoy, Beverly Krebs. Row 2: Paul Ewing, Tom Kinder, Ned Swain. Row 3: Larry Smith, Chuck Tomlin. Row 4: Ed Warner, Carlos Hurst. Row 5: Don Flanagan, Mike Boltz. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Tom Kinder President The Student Government Association, commonly referred to as the S.G.A., is the voice of the student body of Morris Harvey. All students of Morris Harvey are members of the S.G.A. and the Association’s officers are elected from the student body. Serving as the executive organ of the S.G.A. is the Stu- dent Council. It consists of officers of the Association, class presidents and representatives. Officers for 1962-63 are: Tom Kinder, president; Larry Smith, vice president; Don Flanagan, treasurer; Jeanie McCoy, secretary; and Paul Ewing, sergeant-at-arms. Mrs. Evelyn Harris is the faculty advisor. 40 The Student Council’s four permanent com- mittees — activity, publicity, judiciary, awards and achievements — are concerned with the social, civic, and intellectual aspects of student life. Activities of the Student Council include a wide variety of programs and projects: Fresh- man Orientation, All-School Picnic, May Day Festival, student dances and mixes, and other projects as publishing the Student Handbook and the Student Directory. Student Councils have led Morris Harvey students through the years of progress. Tom Kinder, S.G.A. president, presents Student Council pledge of help to John E. Gum, controller of Centennial Commission in charge of distribution of badges. Don Flanagan, Larry Smith, and Carlos Hurst assisted in the sale of badges to Morris Harvey students. 41 All opposed? . . . Motion carries. 42 “I do sol emnly promise to uphold the duties of my office.” President Tom Kinder, Mrs. W. W. Barron, and Patty Morton Ransom at the Diamond Jubilee Homecoming Dance. Members of the Art Guild: Zelma Landis; Darrell Campbell; Nancy Taylor, vice-president; Jack Shaffer, president; Anna Lee Parsons, secretary-treasurer; Wayne Powell. ART GUILD Jack Shaffer President The Art Guild is composed of those students who are not only interested in, but inspired by art. It offers the opportunity of creative work as a source of recreation. A very active organization, the Art Guild sponsors many exhibits of student work and print sales throughout the year in order to help promote interest in art on the cam- pus and to offer stimulation to the discussion of contem- porary art. Many offices and residence hall rooms have been brightened with one of the Art Guild’s prints. Miss Lucina Keane is faculty advisor for the Art Guild. 44 PRE MED CLUB Jim Cottrell President Pre Med officers and advisor talk with a campus visitor. The Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental Association was organized on campus in 1960. It is composed of those students interested in medicine and all of its related fields. The purpose of the organization is threefold: To become familiar with the re- quirements and technicalities involved with entering medical school; to instill within its members the true reasons for entering the medical profession; and to promote programs that will benefit all members. Tours of medical colleges and attendance at lectures given by prominent Charles- ton physicians and surgeons are some of their activities. J. Cottrell, president; B. Bishop, vice president; B. Williams, secretary; J. Berger, assistant advisor. Row 2: J. McCoy, P. Campbell, K. Holcoum, M. Grey. Row 3: D. Pusateri, A. Pristley, S. White, J. Johnson. Row 4: J. Banks, T. Medford, C. Boggs, J. Frascatore. Row 5: M. Krinsky, M. Richards, P. Huston, B. Wright, E. Barnett, L. Felcetti. CHI BETA PHI The Epsilon chapter of Chi Beta Phi, honorary national scientific fraternity, was organized on the Morris Harvey campus in Barboursville in 1923. This organization is composed of students and faculty members who show a high scholastic average and an outstanding interest in the field of science. Chi Beta Phi gives two awards annually, the Science Medal and Scholarship Key. The Medal is presented to the student who has maintained the highest average in the first 24 hours of college science. This average must be 90 per cent or better. The Scholarship Key is an award from the national organization to the outstanding member of each chapter of the fraternity. Chi Beta Phi members: A. Blackwell, advisor; J. Hoover, vice president; J. McCallister, president; D. Pusateri, secretary- treasurer; B. Anderson, historian; W. Hale. Row 2: J. Glencoe, T. Scheall, D. Pusateri, J. Berger, J. Cottrell. Row 3: G. Lazenby, E. Warner, R. Hughes, R. Spencer, J. Merrifield, H. Wolf. 46 United Christian Fellowship: C. Walker, vice president; J. Reyford, treasurer; B. Woolridge, secretary; J. Akers, presi- dent; J. Sevy, vice president; H. Custer, vice president. Row 2: C. Hobb, J. Hover, K. Krise, S. Hamon, N. Adkins, T. Holtsclaw. Row 3: M. Richards, D. Strickland, J. McCrow, R. Moore, Dr. John Hollister, faculty advisor. UNITED CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP The United Christian Fellowship was established at Mor- ris Harvey in 1958 growing from a merger of the West- minister (Presbyterian), Roger Williams (Baptist), Wesley (Methodist) Fellowships. Other denominational groups joined to form one unified Christian force. The purpose of this organization is to provide an effec- tive unified Christian fellowship on campus by encouraging high ideals of Christian life and society. Judy Akers President 47 Chi Rlio Fellowship: Jack McCrow, JoAnne Rayford, Joyce Sevy, Tom Holtsclaw, president. Row 2: Charles Walker, Bob Maddox, Raymond Moore, and Dr. John Hollister, faculty advisor. CHI RHO FELLOWSHIP Chi Rho Fellowship welcomes all students who are interested in Christian service. The Fellowship strives to maintain an intimate relationship among its members in order that individual problems may be solved. This year the members participated in weekly chapel and vesper services and assisted with Religious Emphasis Week activities. 48 NEWMAN CLUB Betty Ann Gallo, president William Briggs, advisor The genesis of the Newman Club was in 1893 at the University of Pennsylvania. A group of medical students organized this club for the purpose of deepening and enrich- ing the spiritual and temporal lives of Catholic students. The Newman Club, a member of the National Newman Club Federation, was or- ganized on the Morris Harvey campus in 1948. The Club has sponsored many activities on campus and stands ready at all times to assist the college and its students wherever possible. The officers of the Newman Club for this year are Betty Ann Gallo. Mary Ann Durkin, and Robert Dillon. Mr. William Briggs is faculty advisor. Row 1: R. Dillon, B. Williams, S. Maddox, P. Neufer, C. Young. Row 2: S. Spadro, L. Felicetti, B. Marchal. Row 3: B. Leask, S. DeRite, L. Zain, A. Rooney. 49 COBB HALL COUNCIL Cobb Hall Council: Row 1: Bruce Keeler, Gary Hatch, Terry Lieberman, Dick Campbell, Jim Mahan, Fred Totten. Row 2: Mitch Jacobs, Chuck Tomlin. 50 Men’s New Hall Council: Mike Deholl, secretary; Tony Renaldi, president; Jim Mahan, vice president; Joe Frascatore, treasurer. Row 2: Kenny Kidd, Jack McClanahan, Arlin Jividen, Don Jordano. MEN’S NEW HALL COUNCIL The largest residence hall on campus. Men’s New Hall has many features. The basement contains laundry facili- ties, a television-game room furnished by Women Builders, and a recreation room with billiard and Ping-pong tables. A lounge is located on the first floor with a powder room for women visitors. One hundred and fifty-two men live in the air-conditioned hall. Tony Renaldi President 51 DICKINSON HALL COUNCIL Activities this year included a Halloween Party, Christmas caroling and party and a Little Sister Day for freshmen. The Council makes and enforces rules for residents of Dickinson Hall. Council members are: Diana Holmes, secretary; Cathy Bacus, president; Betsy Woolridge, vice president. Row 2: JoAnn McNeel, Ann Hinkson, Judy Akers, Connie Lacy, Eva Spradling, Nancy Ratliff. North Dickinson Hall Council: Verdie Ransberger, secretary; Sandra Blizzard, president; Shelly Epstein, vice president. Row 2: Sandra Thomas, treasurer; Irma Vaught, chaplain; Marge Rahn; Alberta Salem; Mary Erdely; Phyllis Morton. NORTH DICKINSON HALL COUNCIL The Council conducted a Little Sister program with incoming freshman residents. They also sponsored a Halloween Party and a Christmas Party with Dickinson Hall. The group makes and en- forces house rules for North Dickinson Hall residents. As the newer women’s hall, North Dickinson houses 82 women. T he hall has divan-type beds, storage areas, and aluminum grilling between the lounge and corridor. In the basement, a modern kitchen lies off the recreation area which was furnished by the Women Builders. The hall also has study rooms, laundry and pressing rooms and is completely air-conditioned. Sandra Blizzard President 53 NORTH DICKINSON DOINGS Showers Anyone? 54 Debate Club: Tom Hill, Roz Freedman, Gloria Fitzgerald, Dotty Templeton, Bob Edgar. Row 2: Dave Smith, John Stacy, Jerry Grant, Miss Virginia Pomroy, advisor. DEBATE CLUB The Morris Harvey Debate Club, under the direction of Miss Virginia Pomroy, is a very active group of students. They hope to promote and create an interest in the skilled art of inter-collegiate debate by participating in various tournaments. They have been invited to debate in the West Point Tournaments and also debate various colleges in the tri-state area. I lie national debate question for 1962-63 is: “Resolved: The Non-Communist Nations of the World Should Establish an Eco- nomic Community.” John Stacy President 55 ALPHA PSI OMEGA Jim Harper President Miss Virginia Pomroy Faculty Advisor Members of Alpha Psi Omega, national drama honorary, are: Glendora Davis, Roz Freedman, Danny Conner. Row 2: Janet Fleming, Marion Fairless, Dotty Temple- ton. Row 3: Dick Elphick, Miss Virginia Pomroy, Jim Harper. The Lambda Delta cast of Alpha Psi Omega, national dramatics honorary, was organized on the Morris Harvey campus to recognize those students who are out- standing in the field of drama. Membership is earned by participation in Black- friars productions. Each spring a formal initiation and dinner are held in honor of the new members. At the annual Awards Assembly, Alpha Psi Omega names the best actress, best actor, and best technical worker of the year. The names are then inscribed on a plaque which is mounted outside the Wehrle B. Geary Auditorium. Last year Glen- dora Davis, John Fairless, and Jim Harper received the awards. Each member of Blackfriars strives to obtain the honored membership of Alpha Psi Omega. 56 BLACKFRIARS Morris Harvey College began with a rule which read: “No drama will be repre- sented from the stage of this college; only oratories, music, recitations, sermons, lec- tures, etc., can be allowed.” But Blackfriars could not be denied, so in 1921 the organization began presenting original dramas and other plays. The group worked hard to remodel the auditorium with new curtains, scenery, lights, and from time to time much other needed equipment. The group found no available support for theatrical arts so they were forced into inac- tivity. Despite this the group grew and flourished through hardship and depression until the permanent building was opened on the banks of the Kanawha River. Students who work in Blackfriars are the active students on campus and come from all fields of interest. These people strive to give to the student body plays of comedy, tragedy, mystery, and love. The Morris Harvey theatrical season for 1962-1963 included the following schedule: October 12, 1962, “Desperate Desmond’s Dastardly Deed”; November 16 and 17. “Sabrina Fair”; March 29 and 30. “Is Your Honeymoon Really Necessary?”; April 26, 1963, Original Drama; May 14, 1963, Historical Drama. The group will also enter the Intercollegiate Drama Festival in May. Row 1: V. Pomroy, D. Templeton, J. Fleming, W. Burdiss, D. Connor. Row 2: R. Freedman, C. Parker, M. Bacon, R. Rothhouse, M. Williams, D. Sherwood. Row 3: P. Ballet, J. Welker, R. Plusquellec, R. Elfick, T. Jeffries. 57 Officers for the year: Seated: D. Templeton, vice pres.; J. Flemming, pres. Standing: V. Pomroy, advisor; W. Burdiss, treas.; D. Conner, secy.; J. Harper, stage manager. Blackfriars take a short rest while work- ing at the workshop. 58 Blackfriars presented “Desperate Desmond’s Dastardly Deed” on October 12, 1962. Set for “Sabrina Fair” presented on November 16-17, 1962. 59 Dotty Templeton and Carole Parker fight over Bob Edgar, the butler, in “Honeymoon.” Kandy Krise is making sure Jim Harper won’t get away in “Is Your Honeymoon Really Necessary ? H presented March 29 and 30, 1963. 60 First Row: Sandra Thomas, Mary Anne Hansford, Maria Pitello, Elaine Buchko. Second: Bob Bradley, Clay Hamilton, Denny Vought, Reed Belasco, Dr. Gray. Third: Earle Cory, Regis Poogibove. Clay Hamilton President Dr. Edgar Gray Advisor PI GAMMA MU HONORARY The West Virginia Delta Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu was established at Morris Harvey. January, 1963. The purpose of the organization is to improve scholarship in the field of Social Studies and to inspire intelligent approach to the solution of social problems. The Pi Gamma Mu is a National Social Science Honorary Society whose member- ship is that of students who have a three point average with a minimum of twenty semester hours in social studies. 61 Members: J. Shumate, J. Lafferty, B. j$i one, Ii Tully, J. Rayford. Row 2: E. Chambers, J. Madi- son, R. Morris, N. Mullins, J. Tamplin. “Row 3: J. King, M. Chapman, S. Hannon, J. Rada, A. Child. WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Women’s Athletic Association is an active organization on campus for all women interested in physical education and sports. This year the group sponsored many activities including a dance, apple and lolli- pop sales, overnight camping trip, and basketball and volleyball tournaments. Mem- bers also distribute programs at basketball games and help decorate for dances. WAA Officers. Jeanne Rada, president; Jane Lafferty, vice president; Jenny Tamplin, secretary-treasurer; Joyce Shumate, intramural director; Jane Madison, historian; Betty Stone, reporter. 62 PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB Members: J. McNeel, J. Lafferty, J. Rada, S. Hadad, B. Stevenson, J. Tamplin, B. Tully, G. Lafferty. Row 2: H. Nuchols, M. Morris, C. Payne, B. Hall, B. Stone, C. Meddings, B. Morris, K. Dawson, M. Barnhart. Row 3: M. Green, advisor, M. Abdollahian, B. Goldberg, P. Brady, J. Hudnall, B. Ross, J. Brenner, R. Baylous, advisor. Row 4: P. Albertson, P. Pet- ruzzi, D. Strickland, W. Harper, B. Sibold, J. Cally, T. Ney, T. Kinder, J. Coyner. The Physical Education Club of Morris Harvey College was reorganized in the spring of 1962 after it was disbanded in 1948. All students of Morris Harvey who are majoring in Physical Education, or who are seeking professional certificates on secondary level in physical education are eligible for membership. The purpose and goal is to stimulate a diversified and intelligent interest in health, physical education, and recreation and to advance the standards of teaching and leadership among the physical education major students of Morris Harvey College. They handle the concession stands at the basketball games. The proceeds are used to send local representatives to national conventions for physical education majors. Speakers in the field of physical education are often on campus. Members are shown films and go into schools to demonstrate sports. The club also sponsors dances on campus. 63 Gordon McPhee, president CIRCLE K CLUB Chartered in November. 1959. by Circle K International, the Circle K Club is a service organization for college men operating on the campus similar to its sponsor, Kiwanis. It provides its members the means for development of initiative and leadership in the community and on the campus. The Club is dedicated to the spirit of service on both the campus and the community and is ready to assist anyone desiring its services. The past year the Circle K Club maintained an information booth and guide service during freshman orientation, handled the parking and ushering at the President’s Open House, and assisted the United Fund in its annual fund raising campaign. In addition, it handled the ushering at school assemblies and weekly movies. Row 1: D. Ingram, F. Totten. Row 2: J. Drotar, B. Dick, D. Elphick, Dr. Emery. Row 3: T. Schell, J. Henderson, E. Barnett, M. Deholl, W. Powell, T. Liberman, G. McPhee, L. Felcetti. Row 4: D. Morton, D. Johnson, T. Kinp. T. McIntosh, D. Flannagan, E. Simson, C. Mays. M. E.N.C. members: C. Winter, president; F. Brown, B. Hughes, D. Reed, J. Bolin, advisor. Row 2: M. Murrey, S. Yoak, N. Nutter, J. Beauvais. Row 3: J. Viers, R. Shultz, F. Allender, J. Mobley, B. Warwick, B. Woolridge, K. Brown, B. Palmer. Row 4: J. Canaday, J. McKown, T. Turner, D. Morton, J. Remenyi, G. Hobbs, M. Byock, M. Chapman, L. Simpson. M.E.N.C. The Morris Harvey chapter of the Music Educators National Conference or M.E.N.C., is a very important organization to all those music majors who are inter- ested in seeing the music education in public schools being better developed. It is also a great aid to those who will some day be professional musicians. This chapter at Morris Harvey was organized in 1952. Since 1963 is the Centennial year for West Virginia, the M.E.N.C. at Morris Harvey has been honored with being the host chapter for the Southern Division of the M.E.N.C. meeting. Philharmonic Choir officers: David Morton, president; Douglas Walters, vice piesiuent; Barbara Warwick, secretary; Joan Wiggins, treasurer. Harold W. Ewing conducts the group. PHILHARMONIC CHOIR This year the Morris Harvey Philharmonic Choir boasts nearly eighty voices. Under the direction of Harold W. Ewing, the Choir has experienced singing some of the world’s finest music. Each year the Philharmonic Choir joins the Charleston Civic Chorus in presenting Handel’s “Messiah.” Also in midyear both the Women’s Chorus and Men’s Chorus wer invited to sing with the Charleston Symphony Orchestra in the concert version of Bizet’s opera “Carmen.” Climaxing the Choir’s activities was a spring tour. 66 WOMEN’S CHORUS MEN’S CHORUS MORRIS HARVEY COLLEGE BAND When Morris Harvey moved to Charleston the band was organized informally under the direction of Mr. Bob Williams to play at football games. In 1947 Mr. John Kline was employed to develop a band program. At this time the Band received formal recog- nition and became affiliated with the College Music Department. Directors of the Band have been: Mr. Alfred K. Miller. Mr. John W. Crawford, Mr. Donald Banschbach. and Mr. Charles Colbert who assumed the position in September, 1960. The Band organization includes a full concert band, stage band, pep band, brass en- semble and woodwind ensemble. This year its members performed at concerts, pep rallies, college social events, and at the Civitan’s Pancake Festival. Members went on a spring tour March 25-28 through several states. Outstanding bandsmen are named to Kappa Kappa Psi honorary, while outstanding bandsivomen receive membership in Tau Beta Sigma. 68 HARVEYANS The Harveyans is the name given to the stage band. Its 16 members and vocalist, Miss Karen Brown, performed at the 75th Anniversary Homecoming Diamond Jubilee Ball, Variety Show, Centennial Beauty Pageant, receptions, anniversary celebrations, Club 75 and Monte Carlo. Under the direction of Mr. Charles Colbert, the Harveyans have been organized since September, 1960. The group is recognized as a valuable asset for Morris Harvey social events. 69 The Delta Nu chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi was established at Morris Harvey in January, 1962. Kappa Kappa Psi, a national honorary band fraternity, strives to promote the college band and to create a respect for its activities and achievements. Students gaining membership in this organization have to be an active member of the Morris Harvey Band. Mr. Charles Colbert and Mr. John Boland are faculty members and advisors. KAPPA KAPPA PSI Members of Delta Nu chapter: T. Turner, secretary; B. Bigley, sgt.-at-arms; J. Martin, president; C. Winters, vice presi- dent; L. Simpson, treasurer. Row 2: C. Colbert, J. Garibrant, J. Viers, B. Adkins, J. Boland. Row 3: T. Marchio, B. Bane, S. Gorby, J. Quick, C. Hobbs, J. Ingram. 70 Tau Beta Sigma: Mrs. Charles Colbert, sponsor; Alberta Salem, vice president; Marilyn Calvert, treasurer; Mary Erdely, president; Shirley Yoak, secretary. Row 2: Nina Nutter, Ethel Stewart, Donna Reed, Barbara Hughes, Judy McKown, Fay Brown. TAU BETA SIGMA The Gamma Delta chapter of Tau Beta Sigma was installed at Morris Harvey on January 7, 1962. Tau Beta Sigma is a national honorary band sorority for women. It has as its purposes the following: To promote the existence and welfare of the college band; to honor outstanding bandsmen through priv- ilege of membership extended . . . for technical achievement and for the best in music; to stimulate campus leadership and . . . respect . . . for gentlemanly conduct, good taste, and unswerving loyalty; to provide a pleasant and helpful social experience for all engaged in college band work. This organization has many social activ- ities throughout the year, including mixes, two semi-formal dances, Club 75 and the Monte Carlo party, and bake sales. Tau Beta Sigma helps the band in many ways and is now raising money for blazers for the Concert Band. One other project is filing music in the band library. Mary Erdely, President 71 72 GREEKS j 1 1 Pi jfn _ Interfraternity Council: Bob Edgar, vice president; James Hudnall, secretary-treasurer; Mike Shock, Bob Bigley, president. Row 2: Gary Flint, James Harper, Terry King, Dr. Frank Krebs, advisor. Row 3: Paul Olson, Chris Murphy, Morris Logan. Mr. Douglas Bumgardner is the group’s director. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The Interfraternity Council was established here in the fall semester of 1962 with the cooperation of the three fraternities — Alpha Sigma Phi, Tau Kappa Epsilon, and Theta Xi — and the assistance of Dr. Frank Krebs. What is now the I.F.C. was the fraternity segment of the Greek Government Association. Purposes of the Council include promoting scholarship, leadership, good will, loyalty toward the Alma Mater, acting as a governing body, keeping moral standards, and acting as a liaison between the college and fraternities. During the year the I.F.C. accomplished many worthwhile projects and activities such as fraternity coat-of-arms placed in the Eagloo, Greek cover- age in The Comet, delegation to the National Interfraternity Conference Convention, I.F.C. spring rush smoker, fraternity day on April 7, I.F.C.- Panhellenic Dance, and awards of scholarship and social service. Bob Bigley President Laura Zain, president PANHELLENIC COUNCIL The Morris Harvey College Panhellenic Council was established on campus in June, 1962. The Panhellenic and Interfraternity Council replaced the Greek Government Association. The main purpose of Panhellenic is to serve as a governing body for the three sororities. Another aim of Panhellenic is to acquaint freshman women with the sororities and to point out to them the purpose and advantages of joining a Greek letter organization. Panhellenic’s first project for the school year was the publishing of an information booklet “Meet the Sororities” which was distributed to freshman girls during registra- tion. This booklet contained information about each sorority and the new rush rules, which were set up by the Council. Panhellenic sponsored a mix in September and a food drive at Christmas time to help needy families. In February the Council spon- sored a tea for all girls interested in spring rushing. In May, the IFC and Pan-Hell together sponsored a spring dance for all Greeks. Row 1: J. McNeel, M. Batman, E. McGuire, Miss Cooksey, LGogley. Row 2: L. Zain, J. Blackwood, J. McCallister, V. Pomroy, B. Woodwine, D. Templeton. 74 M. Boltz P. Brady r- M W. Adkins F. Armada J. Asher J. Baly S. Benblum R. Bigley D. Board C. Branscomb J. Brenner R. Campbell C. Caputo W. Centner F- Clapper C. Compston J. Cottrell Mr. C. Colbert Dr. F. Krebs L. Felicetti J. Harper M. Helioff V E. Hyde A. Ingemi D. Ingram M. Jacobs M. Krinsky T. Liberman M. Logan T. Macintosh J. Miles C. Murphy r -if C. Nitto A. Notto R. O’Brien D. Ogle R. Romery R. Ross R. Ruberton D. Scott R. Slaven H. Smith J. Spahr G. Spadro G. Stephenson W. Talbot R. Walsh E. Warner J. Watt Alpha Sigma Phi Officers: John Watt, custodian; Louie Felicetti, vice president; Chris Murphy, president; Terry Lieberman, corresponding secretary. Row 2: Bill Centener, secretary; Mo rris Logan, scholarship offi- cer; Boh Bigley, treasurer. ALPHA SIGMA PHI The Gamma Mu chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi received its national charter on April 2, 1960. Alpha Sigma Phi was founded at Yale University in 1845. It is a charter member of the National Interfraternity Council and has sixty-one active chapters. “The Tomahawk,” the fraternity magazine, is the oldest fraternity pub- lication. The purposes of Alpha Sigma Phi are to foster education, to maintain charity, and to promote patriotism. Other incidental objectives are to encourage culture and high scholarship, to assist in the building of character, to promote coHege loyalties, to perpetuate friendships, and to cement social ties within the fraternity membership. 76 Sweetheart Marge Rahn receives flowers from newly elected president, Bob Ruberton. One of the 33 Alpha Sig’s who donated blood to the Red Cross is Jim Brennen, who doesn’t mind the pain as long as the nurse is there. 77 Outstanding scholarship was shown by the Alpha Sigs in winning the scholarship trophy. J. Bellino E. Blackshire R. Breedlove B. Connolly B. Dearian M. DeHoll B. Feazelle G. Flint G. Hatch F. Helm J. Hotopp J. Hudnell A. Jividen B. Keasar R. Way Mr. F. Barkey D. Smith L. Smith T. Van Wyck K. Winfree G. Wray Wayne Powell Historian Ed Sheets Sergeant-at-arms Butch Morris Pledge Master Terry King President Renny Way Chaplain Earl Blackshire Treasurer Jim Hudnall Secretary Terry VanWyck Vice President OFFICERS OF TAU KAPPA EPSILON The Theta Omega Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon was established on the Morris Harvey campus on May 5, 1962. Tau Kappa Epsilon is one of the largest national fraternities, establishing chap- ters at 190 outstanding colleges and universities from coast to coast. The first TEKE chapter was founded at Illinois Wesleyan University on January 12, 1899, as a new kind of fraternity in which the men would be chosen “not for wealth, rank, or honor, but for personal worth and character.” TEKEs, as f raters of Tau Kappa Epsilon are commonly called, have as their main objective to unite young men from various localities, to instill a feeling of campus fellowship, to promote the interest of the college and to open doors of social activity that might otherwise be closed. It is the fraternity’s policy that every TEKE engage in some beneficial campus extra-curricular activity so that he may benefit his college, his fraternity, and himself. The Morris Harvey TEKEs sponsor many outstanding activities during the school year, including: the “Playboy Party,” the “Turkey Hop,” Christmas Formal, the “Bunny Hop,” and the Spring Formal. Another service that the fraternity renders the community is giving the Davis Child Shelter a spring house cleaning. The fraternity also presents each year the George King Award to the outstanding baske’t- ball player on the Morris Harvey squad. ftft Turkey Hop A I “Won’t you be my Playmate?” Fred Barkey, Advisor Terry King, President “Twist Time” at the Playmate party ft? — m3£ h L. Bailey E. Barnett R. Belasco L. Brown M. Byock W. Cunningham J. Drotar R. Edgar P. Ewing D. Flannigan D. Goldstein J. Grant J. Merry D. Morton P. Olsen T. Ridinger D. Sherwood M. Shock C. Walker D. Walters W. Wilcox T. Williams Mr. T »Paorp Theta Xi officers: George Reynolds, treasurer; Tom Marchio, vice president; Thornton Ridinger, president; David Mor- ton, secretary; C. Frank LePage, faculty advisor. Row 2: Bill Wilcox, Mike Shock, Walt Cunningham, Lloyd Brown. Row 3: Paul Ewing, Bob Edgar, Paul Olson. THETA XI Theta Xi fraternity was founded at Rennesselaer Poly technical Institute in 1864 as an engineering fraternity. At the turn of the century it was changed into a social organization. The Kappa Zeta chapter of Theta Xi fraternity was founded on the Morris Harvey campus on April 28, 1947, as the Gamma chapter of Kappa Sigma Kappa fraternity. But the fraternity tradition starts back with Morris Harvey’s oldest Greek letter organization — Zeta Kappa. With the combined heritage of four decades of fraternal living and Theta Xi national fraternity, the brothers will continue to uphold the tradition of providing fraternity life for its members in all phases of student and faculty activity. This year the Rogue Scholars of Theta Xi returned to the campus of Morris Harvey seeking the meaning of life. Headlining the group was Thornton (Kak) Ridinger, president, and Tom Marchio, vice president. Student leaders consisted of Tom Kinder, Don Flanagan, Paul Ewing, Dave Morton, Paul Demitrow and others. High honors were given to brothers Ridinger, Kinder, McClanahan, and Hughes when they received membership in “Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges.” Pledges and actives clean the A. W. Cox Re- ception Hall. Jim Martin, song leader, accepts the trophy for winning the May Day Sing. Theta Xi’s attending the National Interfraternity Conference in Pittsburgh. George Reynolds, row 1, left. 85 Theta Xi guys are left holding the bags while help- ing the girls move into North Dickinson Hall. E. Anderson M. Batman C. Barnett N. Bertschy B. Bishop R. Black C. Casdorph D. Clements R. Epstein P. Ferguson S. Grady S. Grubbs B. Hall C. Hill P. Horton J. Hover V. Jennings B. Johnson K. Kendrick B. Krebs C. LaRose J. Layton J. Litton S. Machesney M. MacMillen G. McCollam J. McKnow J. McNeel S. Maddox K. Maynard L. Meador R. Morris P. Morton P. Ranson A. Rooney B. Stomper Mrs. J. Koontz Mrs. I. Sawyer J. Stephenson M. Vig B. Warwick L. Zain 87 Peggy Horton, treasurer; Cay LaRose, vice president; JoAnn McNeel, president; Adrienne Rooney, cor- responding secretary; Diane Clements; recording secretary. ALPHA OMICRON PI Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority was founded at Barnard College of Columbia University in New York on January 2, 1897. The Phi Kappa Chapter at Morris Harvey was in- stalled in April, 1961, and is the first National Panhellenic Council sorority on campus.- The chapter was formed from the local Phi Kappa Kappa sorority. The purposes of A 0 Pi are to sublimate into useful and enduring bond the friend- ship forever an actual principle of life; to encourage membership based on character and like mindedness as well as individualism; and to contribute service to the college body as a whole. One of the most active organizations on campus, Alpha Omicron Pi sponsors an annual style show, Hawaiian Rush Party, Red Rose Ball, a Mother-Daughter Ban- quet, a Christmas party and caroling, plus various other activities. The Phi Kappa Chapter assists the sorority in its national philanthropic work, which is the maintenance and support of the Social Service Department of the Frontier Nursing Service in Kentucky. Locally, the A 0 Pi’s help needy families and the Union Mission Children’s Home. The A 0 Pi’s are also active in many campus organizations, including Student Council, Women’s Athletic Association. S.N.E.A., Choir, Art Guild, Physical Education Club, and others. 88 Having fun at a tea are Rhonda Fink, Patty Ferguson, and Patty Ransom. Shirley Grady helps in Frosh Orientation. Bunny Morton, TKE 1963 Sweetheart. AOII’s Like Women’s New Residence Hall : Karen Ken- drick, Shelly Epstein and Bunny Morton. Mother’s Auxiliary Pres., Mrs. Richard Grady. AOII’s sponsor Annual Style Show: Lynn Meador, Patty Ferguson and Kay Maynard. Pres. JoAnn McNeel, well known in cafeteria. 89 90 M. J. Allison W. Burdiss M. A. Hansford D. Lowe M. Perillo A. Anderson P. Belcher E. Challis D. Conner J. McCallister E. McGuire J. Stanley D. Templeton S. Blizzard K. Dawson L. Gladwell D. Holmes S. Newsome V. Pomroy 91 DELTA ZETA The Zeta Tau Chapter of Delta Zeta national sorority was formed on this campus in May, 1962. Two local sororities combined to form the core group: Alpha Mu So- rority, organized Oct. 14, 1925; and Phi Lambda Tau, founded in 1929. Delta Zeta sorority advances scholarship, friendship, and citizenship. Through sis- terhood life is beautified, enriched, and strengthened. Through Delta Zeta training, young women become better citizens during their college and professional careers — whether life leads to business or home. Delta Zetas are active people participating in Blackfriars, Debate Club, Chi Beta Phi, S.N.E.A., COMET Staff, HARVEYAN, Panhell., Alpha Psi Omega, “Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges,” and Physical Education Club. Row 1: Anna Anderson, rec. secy.; Jeanette McCallister, pres.; Sandra Blizzard, v-pres. Row 2: Dotty Lowe, corres. secy.; Virginia Pomroy, C.C.D.; Dotty Templeton, Panhell, repres.; Edith Challis, treas. 92 Janet in one of Kanawha Players pro- ductions Danny is helping her mother at the Mother-Daughter Luncheon Danny Conner DZ’s candidate for Dia- mond Jubilee Queen Dotty Templeton Editor-in-Chief Harveyan Miss Pomroy, Jeanette, and Nancy Green, national traveling secretary, display the scholarship trophies won by DZs at MH and in the State. Anna and Mary Jane help at the an- nual Founders’ Day Tea May 19, 1962, Zeta Tau Chapter of Delta Zeta was installed. These sisters are the charter mem- bers. Miss Pomroy talks to Lt. Nancy Langhorn, a DZ from the U. of Colorado now in the U. S. Air Force. 94 J. Akers N. Alden 0. Aurady P. Brannon S. Burtt J. Cairo G. Cavender M. Chandler B. Clark P. Dawson N. Denton M. Erdely L. Gogley S. Hamor B. Hughes J. Lee R. Schultz D. Shaver S. Shaver M. Smith C. Sowers D. Spence E. Spence E. Spradling B. Stewart B. Stone S. Thomas E. Vaught J. Wiggins B. Williams E. Woolridge B. Woolwine N. Young C. Zakaib J. Zakaib Mrs. J. Berger 95 Sigma Iota Chi Officers, bottom to top: Bonnie Woolwine, president; Sandra Hamon, vice presi- dent; Diane Pusateri, corresponding secretary; Alberta Salem, recording secretary; Verdie Rans- berger, treasurer; Mrs. Jackie Berger, faculty advisor. SIGMA IOTA CHI The Beta Nu chapter of the Sigma Iota Chi sorority was founded in 1936 . It is a member of the National College Panhellenic Council and is the oldest national sorority on campus. The purpose of this sorority is to help its members develop morally, physically, mentally and socially. A very active organization at Morris Harvey, the Sigmas sponsor the traditional Shipwreck Ball, the Shamrock Dance, a Christmas formal, the Mother-Daughter Banquet, the Sigma Week End, and other various mixes, bake sales, car washes, and slumber parties. During the Christmas season the Sigmas purchased gloves for the Union Mission Children and also undertook the support of a Korean war orphan. Interested in all phases of campus life, Sigmas are active in the following organi- zations: Tau Beta Sigma, Comet , UCF, Chi Beta Phi, Student Council, SNEA, Resi- dence Hall Council, Pre Med Club, MENC, Art Guild, Newman Club, Eastefn Ortho- dox Fellowship, Young Democrats’ Club, - Who’s Who,” Band, Choir. 96 Sigma Golden Eagles Cheerleaders Betsy Stone and Nina Denton Sigmas prepare for their role as hostess of their National Conven- tion held in St. Louis, Mo. They are: Pat Brannon, Bonnie Wool- wine, and Randa Jo Krise. Style conscious Sigmas worked on college fashion boards: Nina Denton, Jenny Tamplin, Carolyn Sowers, Betty Williams. Sigma Homecoming Queen Candidates: Row 1: Joan Wig- gins, Jeanne Rada, Nina Denton. Row 2: Jeanne McCoy, Betty Williams, Jenny Tamplin, Alberta Salem. Sigma officers display their May Day Trophy which they have won for six consecutive years. Pledge Camelia Zakaib working for her sisters during “Hell Week” Sigma Christmas party at the Cloud Room of Kanawha Airport Nancy Young, Joyce Lee, and Diane Pusateri represent Sigmas in Who’s Who Miss Golden Eagle, Jenny Tamplin 9ft CLASSES SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Carlos Hurst — President Phil Naseef — V, President Sandra Hamon — Secretary-T reasurer Beverly Krebs — S.G.A. Representative Earl Cory — Sgt.-at-Arms Carlos Hurst President 100 SENIORS ALLEN, VELMA M. English and Physical Education; Phi Lambda Tau; WAA 1, 2, 3; SNEA 1, 2, 3; P.E. Club 3; U.C.F. 1, 2; Dorm Council 3. ANDERSON, ANNA N. English; Delta Zeta 3, 4; Secretary 3, 4; SNEA 2, 3; Secretary 3; WAA 1, 2, 3; U.C.F. 1, 2; Choir 2; Student Development Committee 3; GGA Secretary 3; Homecoming Candidate 3; Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges 3. ANDERSON, ELAINE F. English; Alpha Omicron Pi; SNEA 3, 4; Young Demo- crats Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BAILEY, ERNEST L. Business Administration; Theta Xi. BALLENGEE, CHRISTINE A. Business Administration. BARTELS, CHARLES E. Political Science; Pre-Law Club. BEALE, CAROLE S. History; Phi Kappa Kappa Sergeant-At-Arms 2; New- man Club Secretary 1, Treasurer 2; Young Democrats Club 1, 2. BEAUVAIS, JOYCE A. Music Educati on; MENC; Choir. SENIORS BELASCO, JOHN R. Biology and History; Theta Xi Secretary 4; Pi Gamma Mu; SNEA 3, 4; Choir 1, 2; Canterbury Club Presi- dent 4. BELCHER, JERRY E. Accounting. BLACKSHIRE, EARL H. Business Management; Tau Kappa Epsilon Treasurer. BLANTON, BILL J. Economics. BLIZZARD, SANDRA F. English; Delta Zeta Vice President 3, 4; Dorm Presi- dent 4; U.C.F. 1, 2; SNEA 1, 2, 4; WAA 1, 2; Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges 3. BONFILI. FRANK R. Business Administration; Baseball 3. BOWMAN, CHARLOTTE S. English; Dorm Council 3; SNEA 1, 2, 3; U.C.F. 1,.2. BRADLEY, ROBERT G. Business Administration, Accounting, and Economics. SENIORS BRANNON, PATRICIA A. Marketing; Sigma Iota Chi Secretary 4. BUTTA, VELDA A. English CALDWELL. HAZEL B. Social Science. CAMPBELL. DARRELL D. Business Administration and Accounting; Art Guild Club 3, 4. CENTNER. WILLIAM S. Psychology Sociology, Economics, and French; Alpha Sigma Phi Secretary 3; Choir 1, 3, 4; Blackfriars 1: GGA 3. COLKER, ALAN J. Marketing and Management; Variety 3; Student Liberty Drive 3; Circle K 3, 4; Young Democrats Club 4; Freshman Counselor 4; Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3. CONDRY, ROBERT S. Psychology; Tennis Team 3, 4; Golf Team 3, 4. CONLEY, RANDALL D. Business Administration; Choir 2. SENIORS CONNOLLY, BRIAN M. English and Social Studies; Tau Kappa Epsilon Assist. Pledgemaster 3, Fraternal Chairman 4; GGA 3; New- man Club 2, 3; SGA 3; Sergeant-At-Arms 1; Liberty Drive 3; Co-President 3. CORY, DAVID E. Economics and Marketing Management; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Freshman Counselor. COYNER, I. JACK Physical Education; P.E. Club; SNEA. CUNNINGHAM, CAROLYN W. Biology; SNEA 3, 4. CUNNINGHAM, DIANE N. Physical Education; WAA 2, 3; P.E. Club 4. DEARIEN, WILLIAM C. History; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Circle K 3; Young Demo- crats 3, 4. DeRITO, SANDRA A. English; Phi Kappa Kappa; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. DETTINGER, BENSON L. Psychology; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball Team 1; Bowling Team 4. SENIORS ENGLERT, JERRY F. Political Science; Freshman Counselor 4; Young Demo crats 2, 3; Football and Baseball Intramurals 2, 3, 4. ERDELY, MARY E. History; Sigma Iota Chi Chaplain 4; Tau Beta Sigma President 4, Treasurer 3; U.C.F. 2, 3, 4; Dorm Council 2, 3, 4; SNEA. FEAZELLE, WILLIAM H. Business Management; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Young Democrats Club 3, 4. FERGUSON, WILLIAM E. Economics and Psychology. FREEDMAN, ROSELYN L. Speech and English; Delta Zeta; Alpha Psi Omega; String Ensemble 2, 4; Blackfriars 2, 4; Debate Club 4. GEORGETSON, ANNA J. History; Pi Gamma Mu; Sigma Iota Chi; Blackfriars; Orthodox Fellowship Secretary; Choir; Young Re- publican Club. GRADY, SHIRLEY C. Medical Technology; Alpha Omicron Pi; Pre-Medical Club 3, 4; Pre-Medical Club Award 3; Young Demo- crats Club 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Queen Candidate 3; May Queen Attendant 3; Student Variety Show 1, 2, 3, 4. GRANT, JERRY W. Speech and English; Theta Xi; Debate Club 4; Pre- Medical Club 2. i hr GRUBBS, SONDRA L. Business Administration; Alpha Omicron Pi; COMET 3. HADDAD, SAM E. Biology and Physical Education; P.E. Club 4; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4. HAMILTON, DALE L. Biology. HAMILTON, WOODROW C. History; Pi Gamma Mu. HAMON, SANDRA K. English; Sigma Iota Chi Treasurer 3, Vice President 4; Senior Class Secretary -Treasurer 4; U.C.F. 3, .4; Young Republican Club 1, 2, Secretary 3; SNEA 1, 2, 3, Secretary 4; L’AIGLON 4. HANSON, EARL T. Business Administration. SENIORS GRIFFITH, JUDITH K. Speech and English; Alpha Psi Omega; Blackfriars 1, 2, 3, 4; Debate Team 2; Newman Club 1, 2; HARVEYAN 1; COMET 2. GRUBBS, ROBERT D. History; Theta Xi; Newman Club 2, 3; COMET 2, 3. 106 SENIORS HENRY, MARY D. English and French; SNEA 1, 2, 4. HOLSTEIN, JACK G. Accounting. HOTOPP, JOHN A. Economics and Political Science; Harveyans 4. HUDNALL, JAMES W. Physical Education and Biology; Tau Kappa Epsilon Secretary 4; Inter-Fraternity Council Secretary-Treas- urer 4; SNEA 4; P.E. Club 3, 4. HURST, CARLOS E. Business Administration; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Chaplain 3; Class President 4; Sergeant-At-Arms 1; Varsity Basketball Team. JENNINGS, VIRGINIA A. English and General Science; Alpha Omicron Pi; SNEA 1, 3, 4. JOHNSON, BRENDA E. Political Science; Alpha Omicron Pi; Homecoming Queen Candidate 3, 4; Miss Playmate Candidate 4. JONES, PATRICIA D. Business Administration; Sigma Iota Chi; SNEA 1. 107 SENIORS KING, CALVIN W. Physical Education; Alpha Sigma Phi; Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges; SGA Vice Presi- dent; Cobb Hall Vice President; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. KREBS, BEVERLY K. English; Alpha Omicron Pi; Secretary 3; Freshman Counselor 2, 3, 4; SGA Representative 3, 4; May Queen Attendant 2; Homecoming Queen Candidate 3; SNEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Democrats Club 3, 4. LAMBERT, JOE W. Management and Marketing. LAYTON, JUDITH I. Sociology; Alpha Omicron Pi President 3; GGA Vice President 2; Homecoming Queen Candidate 2, 3, 4; May Queen Candidate 1, 3. LEESON, ELIZABETH A. History. LOGAN, H. MORRIS Business Administration; Alpha Sigma Phi Secretary 3, Scholarship Chairman 4; Class Vice President 2; Class Co-President 3; Student Affairs Committee; G.G.A. 2, 3; Inter-Fraternity Council; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; COMET Board 3. MARCHAL, ROBERT W. Chemistry; Bowling League 4; Intramural Basketball 1. MARCHENSKY, DOROTHY Biology. 108 SENIORS McCALLISTER, EVELYN JEANETTE Chemistry and Math; Delta Zeta Sorority President 4 Chi Beta Phi Historian 3, President 4; National R gional Secretary 4; PanHellenic Council Vice Pres - dent 4; U.C.F. 1; Chi Rho Fellowship 1; Studen Liberty Drive 1, 3; Freshman Counselor 4. McCALLISTER, H. CURTIS Religion and Philosophy. McCOLLAM, GEORGIANNA M. English; Alpha Omicron Pi Treasurer 3; SNEA 1, 2. 3, 4; Young Democrats Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, 3. President 4. McCONTHAY, JOHN J. Physical Education; SNEA; P.E. Club 3, 4; Basebal 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. McCullough, Howard f. Management; Kappa Sigma; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. McLAIN, MARY W. English; SNEA 3, 4. MERRY, JOSEPH L. Speech; Theta Xi; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 1, President 2, 3; Debate Team 2; Intramurals 1, 2. MODIRZADEH, KAMAL Math. 109 SENIORS MOORE, RAYMOND P. Business Administration; U.C.F. 2, 3, 4; Chi Rho Fellowship 4. MORAN, BETTY M. English; AECI President 4. MURPHY, CHRISTOPHER J. History; Alpha Sigma Phi; Pledgemaster 2, President 3, 4; SGA 1, 2; Sergeant-At-Arms 2; Class Officer 3; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; GGA 2, 3; Inter-Fraternity Council 4; Newman Club 1, 2; Student Affairs Com- mittee 3. NUHFER, PATRICIA A. Psychology; Phi Gamma Mu; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Democrats Club 2. NUTTER, NINA J. Music Education; Sigma Iota Chi; Tau Beta Sigma; Dorm Council; Band; Choir; MENC. OGDEN, ZOLA W. Social Science and English. OGLE, WINFREN D. English; Alpha Sigma Phi; Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges; Class President 1; Student Liberty Drive 1, 2, 3, 4; SNEA 4; SGA Treasurer 2, 3; Student Development Committee Chairman 4. OLSEN, PAUL K. Math and Physics; Theta Xi; Inter-Fraternity Council 1, 4; Intramurals 3, 4. 110 SENIORS O’NEAL, RICHARD L. Physical Education and Biology; Tau Kappa Epsilon: P.E. Club; Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4. PERRY. JACK L. Physical Education; SNEA 4; P.E. Club 4; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4. PLATT, MARGUERITE L. English. PRICE, MARGARET E. Speech; May Queen Attendant 4; COMET 4. PRIDEMORE, PEGGY J. Music Education; Sigma Iota Chi; Tau Beta Sigma; MENC 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3; U.C.F. 1; Dorm Council 2. REPASS, GENEVIEVE M. English; U.C.F. 4; SNEA 1, 3. RI DINGER, THORNTON J. Political Science; Theta Xi President 4; Young Re- publican Club 3, 4, President 3; Who’s Who in Amer- ican Universities and Colleges. ROCKHOLD, DONNA L. English and Speech; L’AIGLON 3; COMET 1; SNEA 4. ROSS, ALBERT H. Physical Education; Tau Kappa Epsilon Vice President 3; Class President 2; Circle K 1, 2, 3; P.E. Club 4; SNEA 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil 4; Dorm Council 3, 4. ROSS, RICHARD T. Management and Marketing; Alpha Sigma Phi; Intra- murals 2, 3, 4. SARGENT, GAIL B. Humanities. SCHREIBER, RAYMOND G. Business Administration; Tau Kappa Epsilon Pledge Class President; Intramurals. SEYMOUR, ROBERT G. Biology; Pi Beta Sigma; Pre-Medical Club. SHAFFER, JACK L. Art; Art Guild President 3, 4. SENIORS ROONEY, ADRIENNE M. Business Administration and Economics; Alpha Omi- cron Pi, Secretary 4; Freshman Counselor 2. ROSE, JOSEPH S. Physics and Math. SENIORS SHARP, NATHAN H. Physical Education. SMITH, CHARLTON B. History; Reading for Honors. SMITH, JAMES L. Social Science; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Tennis Team 3, 4; SNEA 4; SGA Vice President 4. SPENCER, ROY Chemistry; Chi Beta Phi. STANLEY, JEAN V. Social Science; Delta Zeta; Pi Gamma Mu; SNEA 3; ACEI 4. STANLEY, NORRIS E. Business Administration. SWEENEY. RAYMELLE L. English. TAGLIENTE, JOE S. Physical Education; Baseball 3; SNEA 4. 113 SENIORS TEASDALE, ROBERT D. Management. THOMAS, CHARLOTTE S. History; Sigma Iota Chi; GGA Representative 3; Pi Gamma Mu; SNEA; Residence Hall Treasurer 4. THOMPSON, BETTY J. Physical Education; WAA 2, 3, 4. TOMCZYK, ERLAND H. English. VAUGHT, ERMA C. Religion and Philosophy; Sigma Iota Chi; U.C.F. 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3; Dorm Council 3, 4. WATT III, JOHN I. Biology; Alpha Sigma Phi Vice President 3, Brother of the Year 3; Pledgemaster 3; U.C.F. 1, 2, 3; Pre- Medical Club 2; Choir 3, 4. WHITE, JERRY K. Business Administration; Tennis Team. WILLS, CLETIS L. Accounting; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. 114 SENIORS WOLFE, JACK A. Physical Education; Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3. WOOFTER, VIOLA A. Biology; SNEA. WOOLWINE, BONNIE L. Business Administration; Sigma Iota Chi President 4; PanHellenic Council 4; Freshman Counselor 4; SNEA 2 . ZAIN, LAURA E. French, English; Alpha Omicron Pi Secretary 2, Vice President 3; PanHellenic Council President 4; L’AIGLON 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; SNEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Development Committee 4; Freshman Counselor 2. “Should old acquaintances be forgot?” I 15 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Alberta Salem — Secretary-T reasurer Jeanne Rada — S.G.A. Representative Jim Cottrell — Sgt.-at-Arms Jerry Moore — V . President Ed Warner — President Ed Warner President JUNIORS Acord, Bobby Adkins, Bill Adkins, Carolyn Akers, Judy Alfred, Robert Armada, Frank Bank, Steve Barnhart, Marie Barnett, Edward Barnett, Marie Bean, Daniel Bellino, John Bigley, Robert Bishop, Bobbie Bivens, Beth Boggs, Thomas Bowles, William Brady, Paul Breedlove, Roger Brewer, William Brown, Karen Brown, Leslie Campbell, Marcia Campbell, Richard 117 JUNIORS Canaday, James Carb, Alan Chandler, Mary Ann Clark, Brenda Clements, Diane Coleman, Michael Colter, Lila Conner, Danny Cottrell, Jim Davis, Rebecca Davis, Thomas DeBord, Beattie Deutsch, Stanley DeWitt, Ronald Dick, Robert Dillon, Robert Diniaco, Nick Donahoe, Don Drummond, Fred Duchin, Marlene Duty, R6bert Epstein, Shelly Felicetti, Lou Ferguson, Patti 118 JUNIORS Fitzgerald, Gloria Flanagan, Don Flint, William Frascatore, Joseph Giahi, Mohammad Golden, Stephen Hale, Judy Hall, Brenda Haney, John Hannon, Susan Hansford, Mary Harper, Jim Harten, William Hawkins, Carol Helioff. Mike Herring, Phillip Hill, Carolyn Hill, Thomas Holmes, Diana Horton, Peggy Hughes, Richard Hunt, Maxine Hyde, Earl Ingemi, Anthony IQ JUNIORS Ingram, Dave Jividen, Arlin Johnson, Richard Keeler, Bruce Keesee, Freida Kellenberger, Barbara Kichi, Edward Kinder, Tommy King, Dale King, Terry Kirsten, George Kline, William Klyne, Gerald Krise, Kandy Lafferty, Jane Lambert, Evelyn Lanham, David Lee, Joyce Le Rose, Cay Lieberman, Terry Lowe, Dorothy Lyons, John Machesney, Sarah Macintosh, Robert 120 JUNIORS MacPhee, Gordon Maddox, Billie Maddox, Robert Marchal, Bill Marchio, Tom Maynard, Kay Mays, Charles McClanahan, Jack McGuire, Elaine McKenzie, Sandra McMillion, Harold McNeel, JoAnn Meador, Emmett Meador, Lynn Meal, Donald Meddings, Carolyn Milam, William Moore, Jerry Moore, Nelson Morris, Mary Morris, Rebecca Morris, Russell Morton, Patty Morton, Phyllis JUNIORS Myers, Joan Naseef, Richard Nikzad, Asghar Nutter, James Pitello, Maria Pusateri, Diane Pusateri, Donna Rada, Jeanne Rahn, Marjorie Ransberger, Verdie Ranson, David Reich, Tommy Richards, Cary Rinaldi, Tony Ruberton, Bob Salem, Alberta Sampson, Earl Sanders, William Scheall, Ted Schrage, Liv Schultz, ' Rozanne Schwartz, Stephen Scott, Dave Shafer, Philip JUNIORS Sharpe, Andrew Shaver, Donna Sheck, Gene Sheets, Edward Smith, David Smith, Louise Spadardo, George Spence, Dorothy Stacy, John Stamper, Barbara Stephenson, Gerry Stone, Betsy Surbaugh, Charles Van Benthuysen, WiUiam Van Wyck, Terry Vig, Mary Lee Walker, Charles Walker, Dennis Walsh, Dick Warner, Edward Warwick, Barbara Weaver, Nadine Williams, Betty Winfree, Kemp 123 JUNIORS Wooldridge, Betsy Yoak, Shirley Young, Nancy The future of our country lies in these hands? 124 An everyday occurrence. 75th Anniversary Convocation in September. 125 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS John Lester — Sgt.-at-Arms Mike Boltz — President Jackie Zakaib — S.G.A. Representative Nancy Alden — Secretary-Treasurer . Nina Denton — V. President 126 SOPHS Abbott, William Alden, Nancy Allison, Mary Jane Anderson, Dave Asher, Jon Aurady, Alga Backus, David Barnett, Connie Ballard, Don Baly, Jim Batman, Mary Belcher, Peggy Bernblum, Steve Bertschy, Nancy Black, Becky Black, Kitty Blake, Cynthia Bloomfield, Matthew Board, Denver Boltz, Michael Boss, Robert Boweman, Wallace Branscome, Claude Branscome, Ruth 127 SOPHS Brenner, Jim Brown, Fay Brown, Lloyd Burdiss, Wanda Burtt, Sharon Butler, Ethel Byock, Matthew Cairo, Judi Calvert, Marilyn Campbell, Paula Caplan, Barbara Caputo, Carl Casdorph, Carol Castle, James R. Castle, James Cavender, Gail Challis, Edith Chambers, Ernestine Clapper, Frank Compston, Charles Copley, Jewell Crowe, Brendan Cummings, Lela Cunningham, Walter 128 SOPHS Dangerfield, Ada Dawson, Kathryn De Holl, Michael Denton, Nina Lu Edgar, Bob Elphick, Richard Ethridge, William Ewing, Paul Ferguson, Gary Foreman, Lois Gabriel, James Gandee, Olive Garrabrant, John Gladwell, Lynne Gogley, Linda Goldstein, David Gorby, Steve Gorrell, Leonard Gray, Mary Green, Barbara Guest, Robert Harrison, Wilcox Hatch, Gary Helm, Frederick 129 SOPHS Hill, Jonnie Hirsh, Judy Hobbs, Charles Hollinger, Joanne Houser, D. Reah Hover, Judy Hughes, Barbara Jacobs, Mitch Jourdan, Glenn Keesaer, Bob Kendrick, Karen Kessler, Roger Key, Paul Kimpel, Walt Koch, Debra Krinsky, Martin Landis, Zelma Lester, John Lewis, Robert Litton, Janice Lordy, Peter Maddox, Sandra Mahan, James Malone, William 130 SOPHS McCallister, Chuck McClurg, Kay McCoy, Jeanie McKown, Judy McMillan, Mary Ann Merritt, Barbara Meyer, Tom Miles, John Morton, David Morton, Jim Mullins, Linda Munroe, Donald Murrin, Smith Nancallas, Carol Newsome, Susie Nitto, Carl Noto, Tony Jr. O’Brien, Robert Patalano, Joseph Pennington, Constance Perriello, Mary Powell, Wayne Priestley, Anna Raider, David m SOPHS Romary, Ross Ruckman, Sandra Russumanno, Larry Samples, Danny Shaver, Sandy Sherwood, Douglas Shock, Michael Slaven, Charles Simpson, Lowry Smith, Harold Smith, Patricia Smith, Peggy Smith, William Sowers, Carolyn Spadafora, Dennis Spahr, Jack Spence, Betty Spradling, Eva Stephenson, Joyce Stern, Kenneth Stewart; Betty Strickland, David Stork, Sandra L. Talbott, William 132 SOPHS Taylor, Nancy Templeton, Dorothy Totten, Fred Turner, Sara Underwood, Linda Viers, James Walker, Archie Wallace, Kathlyn Walters, Doug Watkins, Patsy Way, Renny Weisberg, Gail A Ktf 1 W % r d ' t Wiggins, Joan Wilcox, Bill Williams, John Wolgast, Robert Wood, Anita Wray, Gary Young, Bill Zakaib, Camelia Zakaib, Jackie Zvargulis, Janis “Now, Sweets, how about that Physical Science test?” “I thought this was a dry state.” I U “Please, Miss, let me be right just once.” ns FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Ned Swain — S.G.A. Representative Pierre Bellet — Sgt.-at-Arms Mary Ann Durkin — Sec.-Treas. Chuck Tomlin — President Woody Pliescott — V. President Chuck Tomlin President 136 FROSH Adkins, Caroline Ahern, Yvonne Akers, Mike Alexander, George Allender, Francie Anderson, Donald Anderson, Gary Araza, William Archambault, James Bachman, Ted Bacon, Marion Ball, Alice Bailey, Hugh Bellet, Pierre Benson, Carol Berkeley, Jane Bernard, Harry Bishop, Betty Boggess, Aundria Boggs, Cynthia Boggs, Kathy Bonomo, Edward Bough, Virginia Bowen, Toy III FROSH Boyer, Lois Bradley, Jack Broemmer, Kelly Burford, Rollie Burns, Thomas Burr, Peter Cain, Judith Caine, Joe Campbell, George Caplan, Murry Caplan, Robert Casavant, Donald Casoni, John Casse, Donald Champion, Robert Child, Amelia Cimildora, Toni Clark, Larry Cobb, Leighton Cohen, Alan Coletto, Frank Connolly, Pete Connors, Leonore Cooper, Auburn 138 FROSH Coyle, Charlene Craft, Sharon Culmone, Carole Cummings, Forrest Cummins, Ronald Daily, Carole Davis, Ralph Delulio, Linda DiBella, Cathy DiRaddo, Josephine Dodd, Karen Durkin, Mary Ann Duryee, William Earl, Linda Eliason, Larry Elliot, Larry Erdely, Benny Evans, Sharon Fallo, Betty Ann Foreman, Steven Fleshin, Jeanette Fournier, Judy Frake, Gary Frank, Nancy 139 FROSH Frankel, Alan Freeman, Gerald French, Cynthia Garratt, Robert Gastner, Judith Gee, Peggie George, Rey Gettleman, Martin Giaimo, Jerome Glaeser, Norma Goldberg, Robert Gorski, Joyce Grauer, Fred Gregg, Karen Hadid, Ghada Halstead, Diana Harris, Tim Hart, David Hatcher, Sandy Hatfield, Buddy Hawley, Samuel Heller, Steven Helm, Stephen Henderson, Sandy 140 FROSH Hilken, Terry Hill, E. D. Hinkson, Ann Hodgson, Kenneth Holcomb, Karen Holliday, Robert Hoover, Lee Hope, Terry Jr. Hopkins, Alice Hopkinson, William Hudnall, Judy Tanklow, Bruce Ingram, Richard Johnson, Jean Jonson, Mette Karanfilean, Robert Kaufman, Isabel Keating, Richard Keator, Alexander Keller, Robert King, Judy Kleimack, Lois Kline, William Klonowski, Marilyn FROSH Krieger, Bruce Kuskis, Maruta Lambert, Kristine Landis, Mary Landolt, Mary Leask, Barbara Lehmann, Edward Letsky, David Leppla, Rick Luedus, Brian Linnen, Sharon Lint, Janice Lipson, Marc Logan, Suzanne Lyons, Cookie Magnus, Sarah Malatesta, Thomas Mallory, Judi Marciani, Lou Marcus, Barbara Marfe ll, ’Nancy Marren, John Matheny, Sandra May, Phyllis 142 FROSH Maynard, Suzanne McCarty, Curtis McChoy, Terry McClure, Andy McGill, Florence McKenna, Mack McLaughlin, Harry Melis, George Mendolia, Marion Micholoson, Raymond Miles, Jerry Miller, Robert Miller, Tom Morris, Vicki Motenko, Michael Mullins, Nancy Murray, Sue Neufeld, Stephen Nightingale, Karen O’Brien, Michael F., O’Connor, Jim Ow, Olive Pagter, Anthony Palmer, Brenda FROSH Palmer, Carol Park, Lucinda Parker, Almira Parsons, Anna Pascone, Linda Pierce, Byron Pittman, Karen Plusquellec, Ronald Powers, Susan Pratt, Carol Priestby, Donald Purcaro, Louis Quarles, Elizabeth Raider, Peter Rassnick, Vicki Rayford, Jo Ann Remenyi, Jeffrey Rhodes, Mary Jane Rollins, Rebecc a Rosa, Judi Rupert, Evelyn Satterfield, Bob Sbrolla, James Schall, Richard FROSH Schneider, Neal Schulze, John Shadell, Diane Shoemaker, John Solverg, Lynn Spadaro, Sam Sparks, Wayne Speer, David Stalker, Jack Stapf, Ann Van Steenburgh, Beverly Stoner, Barbara Strieker, Sherry Strumskas, Joan Swain, Ned Sweet, Alfred Thomas, Mortimer Tomlin, Chuck Toney, Judy Tucci, Richard Tully, Pam Volante, Louise Varney, Modonna Vaughan, Gail FROSH Volkert, Don Waigand, Ken Walker, Coleman Waterman, Dale Watsell, Connie Weinman, Edward Welker, Jon Werther, William White, Sharon Wilbur, La Berta Williams, Tom Willock, Robert Winfield, Sharon Wohlke, Joyce Wolfe, Barbara Wright, B. Hull Wood, Christine Yates, Sherry Yingling, James Young, Constance Young, Richard Zakaib, George I A A FRANTIC FROSH And what if it falls off? TRADITIONS ■M MAY QUEEN AND HER COURT 150 First Stage. 151 “But you don’t understand, that’s Miss Cooksey!” Hopeful Diamond Jubilee Candidates await decision. DIAMOND JUBILEE HOMECOMING QUEEN Patty Morton Ransom November 10, 1962 153 Preparing for the annual CHRISTMAS PARTY The finished product Christmas Belles bring seasonal cheer. 154 ALUMNI ACTIVITIES One of several alumni banquets. 155 ALL SCHOOL PICNIC SADIE HAWKINS DAY Lil Abner Jim Cottrell Daisy Mae Phyllis Roach 156 COMMENCEMENT PRESIDENT S RECEPTION “You are cordially invited to attend the annual President’s Reception on Sept. 23, 1962, from 2:30-4:30 p.m ” PANHELLENIC Judy Hirsh Patty Morton Ranson New Hall Tau Kappa Epsilon MISS HARVEYAN Connie Barnett Cobb Hall Betty Williams Alpha Sigma Phi Joan Wiggins Theta Xi S ?Ct Sur ■ ? ., CJij. February 5, 1963 Mr. Jin Cottrell Copy Editor, Harveyan Morris Harvey College Charleston 1, W. V . l ear Jim Cottrell: Thank you for your letter and the photographs of the lovely young ladles vying for the title of " Mia llarveyan. " The choice has u difficult one to make as all possess individual qualities of attractiveness. However, my final choice was marked 5. My congratulations to all und my very best wishes ror a sueoessrul UAhVETAh issue. Sincerely yours, GLOKGt MAilAK IS CM : hm This year’s HARVEYAN staff has decided to renew the tradition of having a “Miss Harveyan” which was discontinued in the early 1950’s. The three social fraternities and the two men’s residence halls were asked to choose a girl whom they felt had the well-rounded qualities of poise, beauty, and scholarship needed for an outstanding co-ed. Rather than taking the difficult task of selecting one of the five young ladies to hold this title, we sent their photographs to George Maharis, one of Hollywood’s top stars. From the photographs of the candidates, Judith Hirsh, Connie Barnett, Joan Wig- gins, Betty Williams, and Patricia Morton, George Maharis selected Connie Barnett to be Miss Harveyan of 1963. SPORTS 162 BETSY STONE CHEERLEADERS ANN STAPF NANCY MULLINS NINA 0ENTON REBECCA MORRIS 163 COACH OF THE YEAR Coach Sonny Moran, who led last year’s Golden Eagle basketball team to a 27-6 record, makes an acceptance speech at the Victory Awards Dinner at Huntington after being selected West Virginia Col- lege Coach of the Year by the West Virginia Sports Writers Association. MISS GOLDEN EAGLE Tom Brown bestows the title of “Miss Golden Eagle” on Jo Ann McNeel. Each year, the basket- ball team selects a young lady to hold this title. 164 1962-63 GOLDEN EAGLES Row 1: T. Ellis, J. Moore, T. Brown, T. Kinder, R. Albertson. Row 2: J. McClanahan, C. Hurst, J. Williams, D. O’Neal, A. Jividen, M. Boltz. Row 3: J. Miles, M. Pavlovich, B. Robinette, R. Lowe, P. Raider, T. Rinaldi, Manager. Row 4: S. Moran, head coach; T. Sweet, B. Kline, J. McCulty, B. Joos, B. Maxwell, assistant coach. VARSITY RECORD With two starters returning, Morris Harvey’s varsity basketball team started off the season with a big win over Marshall University and went on through elating wins and disappointing defeats to a third place WVIAC finish and a 20-10 record. In a bid to regain their tournament title, the cag- ers were defeated by W. Va. Tech and finished third. Earlier in the year, Morris Harvey, along with Marshall, Miami of Ohio, and Penn State universi- ties, participated in the first Alpine Classic in Charleston. On the season, MHC finished with 17-9 over-all record and a 15-5 conference mark. They finished with a total of 20 won, and 10 lost. 76 Marshall 72 113 Davis-Elkins 79 95 Beckley 72 92 Glenville 86 90 W. Va. State 93 90 Concord 83 56 W. Va. Tech _ 69 120 Beckley 92 53 Miami of Ohio 69 80 Marshall 83 76 Anderson, Ind 85 95 Glenville 86 89 Wheeling 56 97 W. Va. Wesleyan 81 85 Marshall 109 90 Alderson-Broaddus 66 57 Salem 62 97 W. Va. State 89 112 Davis-Elkins 67 107 Bluefield _ _______ 91 109 Alderson-Btoaddus 75 87 Concord 70 109 W. Va. Wesleyan 82 88 Georgetown, Ky 98 74 Marietta 66 93 W. Va. Tech 95 96 Wheeling 53 83 West Liberty 68 71 W. Va. Tech 73 117 W. Va. Wesleyan 94 20 TOTAL 10 165 BASKETBALL Jerry Moore is ready for action. GETTING SET FOR THE FRAY . . . The old rivals meet again! 166 BASKETBALL TIP-OFF AND ACTION STARTS . . . 167 BASKETBALL 168 BASKETBALL . . . AND SUDDENLY IT’S OVER SPRING SPORTS Coach Douglas Bumgardner, Steve Martin, Dave Gillespie, Edsel Blizzard, Ross Romary, Jerry Moore, and Bob Romano. Baseball, tennis, and golf are the three major spring sports at Morris Harvey. Last year, the diamond squad played a full schedule, using the Watt Powell Park annex as its home field. Sonny Moran, MHC athletic director, was team coach. The golf team participated in regular matches with state and out-of-state teams as well as playing in the WVIAC tournament. Under the coaching of Doflglas Bumgard- ner, the linksmen finished the year with a fine record and will have all players back for the current season. The tennis team also turned in an excellent record in both regular and tournament competition. Many of their netters have also distinguished themselves in open tourna- ments both state-wide and nationally. This year’s coach has not yet been named. Preparations are also being made for a bowling team and a wrestling team. The lat- ter team entered the state tournament last year. 170 SPRING SPORTS TENNIS Row 1 : Bob Condry, Bill Smith. Roiv 2: Brad Hague, John Williams, Larry Smith. JERRY WHITE WVIAC No. 2 Championship BASEBALL Row 1 : Hugh Pritt, Tony Rinaldi, Paul Brady, Joe Taglienti. Row 2: Gary Miller, Tom Kinder, Ted Ellis, Dave Gillespie, Jack Me- Clanahan, Bill Malone, John McConihay. 171 INTRAMURALS Football Champions: Row 1: Neil Jacobs, Bob Boss, Kenny Kidd, Bob Romano, A1 Stanton, Ron Marguglio. Roiv 2: Joe Frascatore, Don Jordano, Ed Dodd, Jim Henderson, Doug Smith. Football All-Stars: Row 1: A1 Stanton, Tony Rinaldi, Paul Brady. Row 2: Gary Hatch, Larry Coffindaffer, Don Jordano, Bob Siblod, Glenn Riker. 172 INTRAMURALS Volleyball Champions Persian Cats: Mohammed Giahi, Robert McCoy, Man- oucher Abdollahian, Jack Carter, Larry Eliason. Football Champions American League, First Half, Tau Kappa Epsilon: Row 1: Gary Wray, Tony Rinaldi, Jack Bellino, Bill Feazelle. Row 2: Jerry Moore (Assistant Coach), Gary Scheiber, Larry Smith, Arlin Jividen (Coach). 173 BOWLING CHAMPS: Kneeling: Howard McCullough. Standing: Bob Marchal, Tom Cutlip, and Bob Savilla. A Wesleyan win and a twenty-game season. 174 DICK O’NEAL All-Tournament NINA DENTON WVIAC Queen Candidate Cheering section ! JERRY MOORE All-Tournament COACH MORAN 175 TAYLOR " The World’ PUBLISHING COMPANY ' s Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made”
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