Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV)

 - Class of 1966

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Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1966 volume:

farewell to you and the youth I have spent with you i 4 brief were my days among you 2 it was but yesterday we met in a dream ay 9 I knew your joy and your pain . . . A and your dreams were my dreams . 5 ... to my silence came the laughter and longing of your youths . . . 6 and I of your longings have built a tower in the sky . in the stillness . . . I have walked in your streets and you have sung to me I , I mirrored the summits in you . . . and the bending slopes of your thoughts and your desires . . . 10 that are waves from a sealed memory that keeps records of our yesterdays 1 1 . . . for when the colour is forgotten and the vessel is no more . . . the taste of wine is remembered. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ADVISOR PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR assistant LITERARY EDITORS assistant LINDA PASCONE JO BLACKWOOD TED BACHMAN Dave Albert MIKE LANZILOTTA RONA ROTHHOUSE Anne Holloway ART EDITOR assistant COPY EDITOR assistants SUE MELTZER Marsha Libath OLIVIA TEEL Sue deWilde Linda Hadden Bob Holliday Pat Neger BUSINESS EDITOR MARTY DERSHOWITZ Quotations are from THE PROPHET by Kalilil Gibran an undergraduate publication of Morris Harvey College Charleston West Virginia HARVEYAN 1966 15 because . . less than a promise have I given , and yet more generous have you been to me. you have given me my deeper thirsting after life. surely there is no greater gift to a man than that which turns all his aims into parching lips and all life into a fountain. . . . the 1966 Harveyan is Dedicated to Evelyn K. Harris In Memory of James Fink Supt. of Buildings and Grounds 1947—1965 Only when you drink from the river of silence , shall you indeed sing . And when you have reached the mountain top , then shall you begin to climb . And when the earth shall claim your limbs . then shall you truly dance. 18 Board of Trustees Paul R. Anderson A. E. Bennett Fred G. Bannerot Bert Bradford Jr. Marshall Buckalew H. P. Campbell Earl Cottrell Roger S. Creel Mason Crickard William M. Davis Neil C. Elphick Ray M. Evans C. W. Ferguson W. B. Geary Carl K. Gilchrist Henry R. Glass Julian C. Hansbarger Paul Hinkle Charles E. Hodges Fred G. Holloway Bernard H. Jacobson David D. Johnson Franklin Johnston Herbert E. Jones, Sr. J. E. McDavid J. William Martin Fred A. Otto James S. Phillips Hayes Picklesimer John V. Ray Leonard Riggleman Donald C. Shonk Fred M. Staunton A. S. Thoipas, Jr. A. Garnett Thompson Deal H. Tompkins H. B. Wehrle C. C. Wise Bert E. C. Wolfe, Jr. J. B. F. Yoak, Jr. Trustees A. Garnett Thompson, H. P. Campbell, and Henry R. Glass at the May Commencement Dr. Buckalew addresses Fall Trustee Breakfast Dir. of Dev. Frank LePage (center) shows Student Union Plans to Trustees Deal H. Tompkins, Paul Hinkle. H. P. Campbell, and J. William Martin 19 Faculty and Administration 22-45 Seniors 46-75 Academics 76-89 Underclassmen 90-115 Greeks 116-143 Organizations 144-189 Traditions 190-197 Athletics 198-212 Senior Directory 213-215 o i TABLE OF CONTENTS if he is indeed wise he does not bid you enter the house of his wisdom but rather leads you to the threshold of your own mind. 00 FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION JAMES W. ROWLEY Vice President O A HARRY G. STRALEY Dean of the College FRED S. COFFINDAFFER Assistant Dean C. FRANK LePAGE Director of Development Funds BELFORD ROBERTS Treasurer and Business Manager CARL E. WHITE Assistant Treasurer thomas j. McGinnis jr. Registrar and Director of Admissions STELLA COOKSEY Dean of Women and Director of Student Personnel Services EDWARD BIBBEE Assistant Business Manager WINTON R. HOUCK Director of Alumni Affairs 27 RICHARD KENNELL Director of Men’s Residence Halls RICHARD MECKFESSEL Athletic Director JO BLACKWOOD Director of Public Information CLARA MOBLEY Director of Women’s Residence Halls JAMES E. RUCKER Acting Superintendent of Building and Grounds GLADYS HUNDLEY Manager of College Cafeteria HELEN S. JONES Cashier 29 Division of the Humanities ROBERT G. BLAKE Associate Professor, A.B., M.A. GABRIELLE JOYE PREGNALL Instructor, A.B. ALBERT TERRY Assistant Professor B.A., M.A. CONSTANCE G. McLAUGHLIN Assistant Professor, B.A., M.A. ELEANOR G. SNYDER Assistant Professor, A.B., M.A. HAYDN P. SAWYER Assistant Professor, A.B., A.M. English MARY CATHERINE LOWDER Assistant Professor, A.B., M.A. E. VIRGINIA WILLIAMS Professor, A.B., M.A. Modern Languages JOYCE LEE McCLANAHAN Instructor, B.S. ROSELYN L. FREEDMAN Instructor A.B., M.F.A. Speech Religion and Philosophy C. T. MILLER JR., Assistant Professor A.B., B.D. ROBERT H. EMERY Associate Professor B.A., B.D., M.Th., Ph.D. Art JAMES S. GIBSON Assistant Professor B.S., A.B., M.F.A. GRACE MARTIN TAYLOR Associate Professor A.B., M.A. LUCINA KEANE, Associate Professor B.S.Ed, A.M. 33 CHARLES L. COLBERT Assistant Professor B.M.Ed., M.M.Ed. HAROLD W. EWING, Professor B.M., M.Mus. Music JOHN 0. BOLAND, Instructor B.M., M.M. L. JOHN LAMBROS, Assistant Professor B.M., M.Mus. HENRY WOLF, Professor A.B., B.M.. M.A.. Ph.D. 34 FRANK H. CLARK, Professor B.S., M.S., M.A., Ph.D. JUDITH P. COLE Instructor, B.S. Division of the Natural Sciences P. E. Roller, Chairman CARL T. MEADORS, Instructor B.S. ROBERT NUNLEY, Assistant Professor A.B., M.A., Ph.D. MEREWYN MEADORS Instructor, B.S. Biology 35 BRUNO E. K. ALTER, Professor B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Faculty members are among the guests at honorary banquets. NEALE BLACKWOOD JR. Instructor, B.S., M.A. Mathematics WANDA G. HALE, Assistant Professor A.B., M.S. P. E. ROLLER, Professor A.B., M.S., M.A., Ph.D. •VT Division of the Social Sciences ROBERT DAUGHERTY, Instructor R.A., M.A. 38 JOHN A. YOUNG Assistant Professor, A.B. CHARLES L. LIEBLE, Instructor B.A., M.A. EVELYN K. HARRIS Associate Professor B.A., M.A. CLARENCE E. ROTH, Professor A.B., A.M. Political Science 39 ALEX DARBES, Professor B.A., Pli.D. HARRY B. CAMPBELL Instructor A.B., M.A. Sociology NATHAN L. CERRARD Professor A.B., A.M., Pli.D. WILLIAM E. ALBRIGHT JR. Assistant Professor A.B., B.D. 40 ROBERT L. BAYLOUS Professor, A.B., M.S. JERRY W. MOORE Instructor B.S. MARY ETTA GREEN Assistant Professor B.S., M.S. THOMAS M. KINDER Instructor A.B. Health and Physical Education 41 Division of Professional Vocational Education Fred S. Coffindaffer, Chairman JEARL S. KOONTZ Assistant Professor A.B., M.A. B. L. COON, Assistant Professor B.S., C.P.A. J. B. LOGAN JR. Assistant Professor, A.B., M.S. Business Administration and Secretarial Science ARTHUR C. LEONARD, Instructor A.S., M.B.A. AHMAD M. TABBARA Assistant Professor, B.A., M.A. ROBERT G. LANDOLT, Professor B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Economics C. L McLAUGHLIN, Associate Professor BA., M.A. AA NYANA R. ROWLEY Assistant Professor A.B., M.A. Nursing JACQUELINE STEMPLE Instructor, B.S. DOROTHY L. BROOKS Assistant Professor B.S.N.E., M.S.N. EDITH I. YOUNG, Instructor R.N.. B.A. ORA E. CRAWFORD Instructor R.N., R.S.Ed., M.A. yet I cannot tarry longer let today embrace the past with remembrance and the future with longing . Class officers : D. Waterman, pres.; B. Durkin, sec.; G. Alexander, treas.; J. King, vice pre?.; R. Keller, sgt.at-arms. SENIORS 47 WILLIAM M. ABBOT, JR. Business Administration WILLIAM B. ADAMS Business Administration CHARLES A. AKERS, II Chemistry GEORGE W. ALEXANDER Business Administration FRANCES L. ALLENDER Music DONALD R. ANDERSON Business Administration LEONARD W. ARAZA Psychology . J. TEDFORD BACHMAN History A MARION M. BACON History HUGH A. BAILEY Psychology JAMES WILLIAM RALEY Sociology ALICE E. BALL English PETER D. BALZERINI Sociology EMMA L. BARNES Geography ALAN E. BART History STEVE J. BARTHA Business Administration nn EDWARD C. BONOMO Biology FREDERICK R. BOSS History LOIS M. BOYER Psychology LAURA J. BRANDON History JOHN R. BROWN Biology CAROLYN S. BRUA Biology and Social Science RICHARD E. BRUNER Mathematics WILLIAM D. BRYANT Business Administration 51 PETER N. BURR Biology ROLLIE E. BURFORD, JR. Business Administration MATTHEW I. BYOCK Business Administration TENA LURA BYRD English JUDITH A. CAIN English JAMES D. CANADAY Music MURRAY J. CAPLAN Speech DONALD V. CASA V ANT Economics DONALD E. CASSE English ROBERT M. CHAMPION Business Administration FRANCIS J. CLAPPER Psychology DONALD J. CLARE Geography ELIZABETH R. CLARK Speech ALAN COHEN Psychology and Sociology PETE B. CONNOLLY Political Science REBECCA J. CRAWFORD English and Sociology 53 54 THOMAS 0. EMERY Political Science JOHN C. EVJEN Sociology MARY R. FAIRCHILD English JEANETTE E. FLESHIN Sociology HELEN M. DOWNEY English MARY ANN BAMBI DURKIN Mathematics WILLIAM H. DURYEE Business Administration H. MICHAEL DYE Economics 55 DANIEL P. FLINT Business Administration HARRY L. FOLDEN, II Mathematics JUDY C. FOURNIER English SHARON J. FRAITAG GARY RUSSELL FRAKE Biology ETHEL B. FULTZ English DAVID W. GALLAGHER Business Administration EUGENE C. GARNER Sociology 56 JEROME P. GIAIMO History J. CRAWFORD GOLDMAN Business Administration JOYCE M. GORSKI Sociology CAROLYN SUE GRIFFITH English SUE L. HARDMAN Biology GARRETT C. HATCH Physical Education and Speech F. SCOTT HALL Business Administration ETHEL S. HANCOCK Mathematics BUD CHARLES HATFIELD Business Administration KENNETH W. HODGSON Physical Education ROBERT JOYCE HOLLIDAY Physical Education TERRY J. HILKEN Business Administration ERNEST D. HILL, JR. Physical Education WILLIAM M. HOPKINSON Sociology MARILYNN A. HUNTINGTON F rench and English PAUL H. HUSTON Biology ANN M. JACKSON English JANE C. JACKSON Speech WILLIAM E. JOHNSON Business Administration BARBARA R. JONES English and History SHARON E. JUDY English ALEXANDRA W. KEATOR History JOSEPH E. KEEZEL Physical Education ROBERT G. KELLER Sociology MARGARET M. KERN English KENNETH W. KIDD II istory DONALD H. KING Sociology ORA M. KIRK Englis h • L. WILLIAM KLINE Biology WILLIAM S. KLINE, JR. Sociology MARILYN A. KLONOWSKI Sociology ROBERT P. KRAUS Sociology MARTIN S. KRINSKY Biology ALAN J. KRISTAL Political Science 61 KRISTINE B. LAMBERT Sociology MARY E. LANDOLT Music BRENDA J. LEGG English EDWARD B. LEHMAN Business Administration JANICE E. LINT History MARC ALAN LIPSON Sociology SUSAN E. LEONARD History SHARON A. LINNEN English 62 S. JOHN LOSTETTER Business Administration MERIDEL L. LOWE English DONALD F. MALETO History LOUIS M. MARCIANI Physical Education KATHLEEN A. MARINO English JOHN S. MARREN Sociology JOYCE B. MATHENY History and English SANDRA K. MATHENY English 63 PEGGY S. MAYNARD English DAVID G. McCLUNG Physical Education ANDY J. McCLURE Physical Education RONDELL K. McCOMAS F rench PATRICK E. McCONIHAY Business Administration JAMES F. McCULTY Physical Education WILLIAM ELLSWORTH MEDLEY, II Political Science • GEORGE I. MELIS Business Administration 64 MARION G. MENDOLIA English JOHN E. MILCOFF Business Administration GLEN H. MILLER Business Administration MARK T. MILLER Economics THOMAS H. MILLER Economics SALLY A. MOODY English TONI L. MOORE Physical Education and Biology VICTORIA E. MORRIS Psychology PHILLIP L. MORRISON Business Administration RAYMOND E. NICHOLSON Business Administration KAREN R. NIGHTINGALE Physical Education OLIVE H. OW French M. ANTHONY PAGTER History CAROL A. PALMER English DELORIS PATRICIA PARSONS History and English LINDA E. PASCONE Political Science JOHN R. PATRICK Chemistry and Biology DANIEL B. PAULEY Business Administration KAREN PITTMAN Sociology RONALD I. PLUSQUELLEC History CHARLES R. PRINCIPE English and History L 1 ANTHONY N. PROCHILO History LOUIS B. PURCARO History JO-ANN RAYFORD Religion and Philosophy and Physical Education VIRGINIA L. REYNOLDS English DANIEL V. RICHARDS Bus iness Administration REBECCA J. ROLLINS Sociology PETER J. RAIDER Speech SOLVEIG-LYNN RAMBERG History BRADLEY H. RUBEN Biology ANTHONY J. SCHAFER Psychology RICHARD J. SCHALL History JOHN E. SCHLITT Business Administration NEAL C. SCHNEIDER Business Administration CAROL L. SCHOONOVER Mathematics and Psychology RUBY G. SCHULTZ English JOHN BERNARD SCHULZE Psychology JUDITH A. SEYMOUR Mathematics and Biology GRANT ALLAN SHARPE, III Business Administration SUSAN C. SHELLEY Political Science JOHN A. SHOEMAKER, JR. Business Administration CECILIA L. SMITH Sociology and Psychology JOSEPH F. SMITH Business Administration 70 WILLIAM K. SMITH Psychology LARRY L. SNYDER Sociology SAMUEL A. SPADARO Sociology WAYNE T. SPARKS Physical Education DAVID G. SPEER Mathematics 71 STEVEN J. STEIN Business Administration DENNIS E. STEPP Physical Education JOHN T. STOBER Social Science HARRIET A. STONE Sociology BARBARA A. STONER Sociology SHARON LYNN STRICKER English ALFRED N. SWEET Business Administration ■ SAMIR M. TABBARA Economics 72 ANTHONY TETA, JR. Sociology MORTON J. VICTORSON Business Administration DONNA MARIE VIERING Physical Education MARIA I. VLASAK English DONALD J. VOLKERT History 70 DAVID LINN WAGGY Business Administration KENNETH E. WAIGAND Business Administration DALE N. WATERMAN Business Administration JON R. WELKER English WILKES A. WILCOX Biology ROBERT M. WILLOCK Buginess Administration CHARLES T. WELLS Sociology WILLIAM J. WERTHER Biology 74 GAIL S. WINTHROW Physical Education JOHN C. WRIGHT Business Administration JAMES C. YINGLING Business Administration RICHARD M. YOUNG Business Administration GEORGE E. ZIKKOS Mathematics BENJAMIN P. ZUKOSKY Physical Education 7 C let there be no scales to weigh your unknown treasure; seek not the depths of your knowledge with staff or sounding line for self is a sea boundless and measureless. 76 4 4 . ACADEMICS u 77 Morris Harvey College has always taken pride in the quality and wide variety of cul- tural programs offered. These programs range from physical education exhibitions to classical music concerts. This year, after a series of special freshman orientation pro- grams, assemblies were held nearly every week in various fields. Benjamin Franklin IV kept the audience wrapped in amazement and pleasure with his mindreading and other magical abilities, while a lecture by Dr. Arthur G. Coons on academic excellence proved enlightening to both faculty and students. The physical education department presented an informative but humorous show on the perfection of Judo. Also humorous were the Blackfriars’ productions. “The Dear Departed” and “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” were gay and light, with a more serious note being struck during the performance of “The Glass Menagerie.” Under the direction of Mr. Ewing, the Morris Harvey Philharmonic Choir provided a musical change of pace, as did the College Band directed by Mr. Colbert. The an- nual Christmas party in the A. V. Cox Reception Hall was one of the best in recent years. Santa was thinner, but still jovial, and his helpers had treats for everyone. President Buckalew’s Christmas message and the string ensemble’s selections high- lighted the warmth of the season’s spirit. Selections from “My Fair Lady” were performed by the talented players of the Charleston Light Opera Guild. The Charleston Ballet Company, under the leadership of Andre Van Damme, presented a program of imaginative professional dance. In addi- tion, the Humanities Department investigated the various facets of French culture in a series of assemblies, including the literary, musical and philosophical aspects. Everyone enjoyed the student fashion and variety shows. The first fashion show, sponsored by the Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority, and the second, sponsored by GLAMOUR magazine and the COMET, proved to be great successes. The variety shows were high- lighted by folk singing groups, dramatic reading and modern dancing. The Student Government Association sponsored several programs, including progress reports and awards assemblies. Famous author and scientist Dr. Donald W. Cox, in his lecture on “Scientists Rise to Power,” explained the technical knowledge of the space scientist to faculty, students and interested members of the community. Dr. Henry Bugbee, Jr., a Danforth Visiting Lecturer, delved into an interesting discussion on philosophic thought and faith. College Events Offer Keuchiro Saito, a noted Japanese artist, ex- hibited his Shuboku paintings in the A. W. Cox Reception Hall. Sue Higgins flips Joe Fleck in an informative show on the perfection of Judo presented by the Physical Education department. Dave Baber entertained at the Best Dressed Coed assembly by sing- ing a selection of jazz and mood music. Students posed questions to Dr. Henry Bug- bee Jr., Danforth Lecturer, in the Eagloo after his talk on “Meanings of Faith.” Dr. Arthur G. Coons enlight- ened faculty and students in his lecture on academic ex- cellence. Art works by both students and faculty were on exhibition in the A. W. Cox Reception Hall periodically during the year. Also outside exhibitions were brought in featuring one presented by the new American Federation of Art on architecture. A noted Japanese artist, Keuchiro Saito, exhibited his Shuboku paintings and gave a most interesting demonstration to a large audience. Another cultural program at the College was the presentation of varied musical groups by the Charleston Chamber Music Society. Concerts ranged from the world-renowned Vienna Boys Choir to the Marlboro Trio. Michel Block, the celebrated young Belgian pianist, was featured as soloist with the Monto Carlo National Or- chestra. In addition, the College continued with its traditional movie, re- ligious and convocation programs. TO Morris Harvey Expands The language laboratory provides audio facilities in the new wing of Rig- gleman Hall During 1965-66 a $2,500,000 building program was under- taken on the college campus, including the expansion of the women’s residence halls, the building of a new men’s residence hall, the completion of the athletic field and the construction of the long-awaited student union. To honor those dedicated to the academic excellence of Morris Harvey, the Board of Trustees named four campus facilities: the Wehrle B. Geary Student Union, the Ashby C. Blackwell Athletic Field, the A. W. Cox Men’s Residence H all, and the Leonard Riggleman Main Hall. Along with these physical expansions and additions have come improvements in the academic field. Due to the increasing student body, additional faculty members have been recruited in many divisions; a number of members who have taken leaves of absence to continue or complete their graduate work have returned to teach. Informal discussions in faculty homes add to the small college atmosphere here. on Academically, Physically Improvements also occurred in the curriculum. The English de- partment changed the freshman text to give the class of ’70 a better background in literature. New courses such as the one in social work are being introduced; freshman biology students now take a one- hour laboratory in addition to their lecture hours. Improvements in modern languages include a new major in Spanish and a language laboratory in the new wing. Expansion in the business education field has enabled the college’s business majors to enter teaching. Many professors conduct their four hundred courses on the graduate level in order to prepare more students for continuing their higher education. Seminar courses in history and political science are scheduled every year so that more students may partake in these programs. Graduating seniors take comprehensive examinations in order to evaluate their four year studies. Construction began this year on two new residence halls. Morris Harvey s newest department, Nursing, will graduate the first class finishing its two year training program this year. The Charleston community and area hospitals have enthusiastically joined in financial support of the program. With the completion of the new wing in Riggleman Hall, the nursing students have acquired specialized classroom space. Small colleges have as one of their assets closer student-faculty relationships. This year many faculty members opened their homes to students for informal discussions on Campus life, class semi- nars and social events. President and Mrs. Buckalew also enter- tained several groups for buffets at the President’s residence. Morris Harvey is expanding in all directions in order to give more students a chance to obtain a liberal arts college education. Each year an increasing number of graduates continue their studies toward advanced degrees. Sister Mary Joyce Rosano studies in a nursing laboratory. Morris Harvey’s first graduating nursing class — Row 1: L. Dodd, G. Reynolds, P. Traylor, F. Felker, P. Eberbaugh, D. Carte. Row 2: B. Harris, C. Jones, G. Graham, G. Dean, K. Post. Row 3: M. Carper, B. Griffith, P. Lang, C. Wheller, S. Miller, C. Poe. fil Students and Faculty Generation Lost b y Michael Lanzilotta Generation lost, filled with hate, torment and indifference, Where are you going? Are you blinded by what you see? Do not isolate yourself! Seek not the truth in your state of immature mutability, For the very essence of your findings will falter on a pedestal of inconsistence. Emerge from your self-made casket of monotonous protection! Live, accept life as it evolves within your scope of existence. Question that which may stifle your comprehension, Even if it be the Supreme Power of life itself. Keep proper account of the answers you may formulate. When you are wrinkled with age, recall the many answers you sought through question. Linger with them in silence, Cast out the weak! Build the strong. Place these pieces of life together, and now Generation lost, you may have found yourself. 82 Express Cultural Creativity Mr. Gibson and his “little people.” Selections by Chris Strong I’ll fight it with all my strength, I’ll push, I’ll hide, I’ll leave— I’ll be so strong, it won’t happen, For I’ve been through it before, and my sing, I need it not again. No one will make me serious when I want to laugh, No one will make me happy when I want to be sad — I need no challenge, for that’s only worth infatuation. I need nothing from it, For I won’t receive Love, only pain. I’m happy as I am, I’m happy as I will, I’ll stay this way for now, And never turn my head into the wind. I want my green leaves, green — Brown leaves only crumple. I want my leaves so fresh, that I’ll be one steap ahead of the Oak Tree. Why are you overly-familiar, dense companion with me always, the looking glass reflects your face — a face which is hard to see without the brightest light to shine upon it. Sculpture and pottery on display during the faculty art exhibit. HONORARIES Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges Students who are recognized in the Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges are selected from approximately eight hundred colleges and universities. The students who have been nominated and later formally chosen, must have shown during their college career distin- guished scholarship, leadership, citizenship, service and promise for the future. In addition to being the highest award a Morris Harvey student may receive formal recognition provides advantages in placement and acts as a reference service in assisting each student in em- ployment or seeking further education. George Melis Linda Pascone Edward Lehmann Judith Seymour Laura Brandon Jon Welker Betty Bishop Peter Connolly Mary Landolt Aundria Boggess Robert Keller Sherry Yates Alpha Lambda Delta The Morris Harvey College Chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta National Hon- orary Scholastic Organization for Fresh- man Women was established on campus February 25, 1966. Alpha Lambda Delta is the largest freshman honorary society in the na- tion and one of the most highly recog- nized. It is comprised of freshman wo- men from any field who have achieved an overall average of 3.5 or above in the first semester of their freshman year. The purposes of this organization is to promote intelligent living and high standards of learning and to encourage scholastic attainment. Alpha Lambda Delta awards fellowships to its members and sponsors activities throughout the year. Row 1: S. Faber, K. Gladwell, M. Hodges, S. McCoy, C. Warwick. Row 2: E. Dery, J. Seymour, S. Cooksey, J. Inman, J. Miller. Row 3: L. Grahm, K. Blizzard, M. Carper, S. Jacobs, M. Henderson. Row 4: A. Stonestreet, V. Gray, A. Price, J. Thompson, D. Kiser, V. Pullen. Fall initiation dinner of Kappa Delta Pi. Dean Straley ad- dresses January grad- uates. Roselyn Freedman of Pi Kappa Delta pre- sents trophy to winner of intercollegiate forensic tournament. 85 Pi Gamma Mu The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is to improve scholarship in the social studies; to inspire social service to humanity; to engender sympathy toward others with different opinions; and to supplement and to support, but not to supplant, existing social science organizations by promoting sociability and attendance at meetings. The Delta Chapter of Morris Harvey College was installed in April of 1963 and is now under the supervision of Mr. John Young. Highlights of the year include a fall and spring initiation and banquet with an outstanding speaker in the field of history or social science. Row 1: A. Pagter, v. pres.; P. Parsons, pres.; J. Tinney, sec.-treas. Row 2: P. Connolly, L. Brandon, B. Jones, J. Lint. Row 3: J. Young, adv.; E. Gray, H. Straley, T. Mc- Ginnis. Row 4: A. Terry, A. Kristal, W. Albright, F. Barkey. Pi Kappa Delta West Virginia Gamma chapter of Pi Kappa Del- ta, national forensic society, was founded on May 13, 1956. The chapter strives to stimulate progress in and further the interests of intercollegiate speech activities. It also attempts to provide functional leadership training for life, and at the same time encourage a spirit of fellowship, brotherly coopera- tion and incentive for achievement. Last fall the chapter co-sponsored the annual Morris Harvey College Debate Tournament, with several other colleges and universities from many states attending. An annual spring banquet is also held for its members. Row 1: V. Wise, pres.; N. Lovell. Row 2: J. Berkeley, G. Hereford. Row 3: A. Kristal, v. pres.; J. Moore, sec.-treas.; R. Freedman, adv.; J. King, M. Lanzilotta. 86 Row 1: A. Moacham, B. Keesee, pres.; D. Baber, v. pres. Row 2: S. Shapiro, T. Carroll. Row 3: C. Ward, B. Keenan, M. Byock. Row 4: V. Nero, J. Remenyi, treas.; G. Knepler, M. Jones. Kappa Kappa Psi Outstanding bandsmen are eligi- ble for membership in Kappa Kap- pa Psi, national bandsmen’s fra- ternity. The Delta Nu Chapter is composed of 20 male members. Purposes of Kappa Kappa Psi are to foster a close relationship between college bands, to promote a high level of musical attainment, and to cultivate the enjoyment of music. They annually award a plaque to the best bandsman. Tau Beta Sigma Tau Beta Sigma, a national bandswomen’s honorary sorority, was established on the MHC cam- pus in 1962. Purposes of the so- rority are to promote the welfare and existence of the band, to foster a close relationship between college bands, and to promote a high level of musical attainment by the performance of good music. Many social activities are planned throughout the year with Kappa Kappa Psi band fraternity in order to promote a larger ap- preciation for music and respect for its activities and achievements. Also, a Thanksgiving dinner and Christmas Caroling Party are held. ft7 Bottom to top: E. Hancock, J. Cain, C. Alston, S. Thomas, D. Kinser, J. Coursey. Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi is a national honor society in the field of teach- er education. Kappa Epsilon Chap- ter was established at Morris Har- vey in 1964. The purpose of the society is that of encouraging high profes- sional, intellectual, and personal standards among its members. It fosters high ideals in teaching and informs its members on new meth- ods in education. Row 1 : J. Matheny, pres.; S. Strieker, his.; L. Brandon, sec.; R. Schultz, A. Bog- gess, v. pres. Row 2: E. Dery, M. Kern, P. Preville, S. Moody, N. Shafer. Row 3: J. Blackwood, J. Thompson, I. Sawyer, 0. Kirk. Row 4: P. Parsons, J. Rowley, W. Doss, C. Tamplin, B. Jones. Chi Beta Phi The aims of Chi Beta Phi are to foster interest in science and to stimulate proficiency in science courses. Founded in 1916, the Ep- silon chapter was brought to Mor- ris Harvey College in 1923. Pub- lications put out by the fraternity are the Chi Beta Phi Record and the Chi Beta Phi Newsletter which are two annual publications. K . li p_ i ■ w Ql [• 5 - J ■l 1 T j J - J if 7 j Row 1: T. Black, L. Burford, B. Bishop, Dr. Blackwell, T. Claycomb, J. Seymour. Row 2: J. Blackwood, J. Larkin, D. Wood, J. Thompson, S. Kuhn, A. Brua, M. Meadors. Row 3: N. Blackwood, Dr. Thronbury, Dr. Darbes, Dr. Alter, C. Meadors, C. Well. Row 4: Dr. Wolf, Dr. Nunley, C. Miller, C. Shipman, Dr. Clark, R. Hirchak, G. Lazenby. fift Row 1: R. Freedman, adv.; V. Williams, N. Shafer, sec.-treas.; J. Lint, S. Moody, P. Previll. Row 2: 0. Kirk, v. pres.; P. Parsons, V. Reynolds, A. Pafferty, R. Schultz. Row 3: E. Snyder, C. McLaughlin, M, Kem, S. Matheny, S. Strieker, J. Matheny. Row 4: M. Huntington, V. Gray, A. Terry, J. Walker, pres.; R. Blake, B. Jones, J. Thompson. Sigma Tau Delta The Iota Kappa Chapter of Sig- ma Tau Delta, English honorary, was established on the Morris Har- vey campus on Dec. 15, 1965. Objectives of Sigma Tau Delta are to promote the mastery of written expression, to encourage worthwhile reading, and to foster a spirit of fellowship among men and women specializing in English. The fraternity also stimulates a de- sire for members to express life in the terms of truth and beauty and to have a first-hand acquaintance with the chief literary masterpieces of our language. Alpha Psi Omega Alpha Psi Omega is a national honor society for college dramat- ics. Morris Harvey’s branch is the Lambda Delta cast. Membership is limited and is gained through par- ticipation in Blackfriars’ produc- tions and plays. Awards are given annually to the students who are the best ac- tress, actor, and technical worker. Row 1: V. Gray, adv. Row 2: J. Coursey, V. Butera. Row 3: R. Rothhouse, B. Kay, J. Welker, 0. Kirk. Row 4: J. Moyse, B. Royston. Row 5: G. Walsh, M. Bacon, H. Bernard. nA your daily life is your temple and your religion, whenever you enter into it take with you your all. £ i m iEVZt Juniors OFFICERS J. Inman Sergeant-at-Arms P. Tortora Secretary-T reasurer K. Sutton S.G.A. Representative P. Brown Vice President R. Plybon President Kamal Aboulhosn Dave Baber John Barclay Judith Barker Becky Beattie Diana Berry Robert Bianchi Judy Boncic William Borea Martha Bostic Kathy Bowman Mary Helen Bratt Patricia Brown Larry Burford Anna Lee Cadd Wanda- Caldwell Connie Cardwell Eugene Carroll Barbara Catlin Athena Chagaris Amelia Child Barry Chodakewitz Charles Ciccarelli Nancy Cox Sharon Craft Jeffrey Crute John Cunningham John Dasti Allan Davis Muffet Deisher Martin Dershowitz Elizabeth Dery Elsie Estep Warren Faulknier Joseph Fleck Cynthia Freeh Robert Freeman Paul Fuller Keith Gardner Ann Gerwig Nicholas Gettis Martin Gettleman Roftald Gilmore Carol Goodwin William Gouckemour Jeffrey Grantz Duncan Gray Sandra Grow Margaret Guinan Jack Haddad Sally Harlan Sanford Harrison Thomas Hatcher Laura Hayhurst Frank Hellinghausen Michael Hendershot Greta Hereford Roger Hirchak Kathleen Holmes John Holsteap Juniors Victor Hughes Jean Inman Barbara Ireland Jill Iversen Susan Johnson Marcia Jones Donald Karle Lana Jean King Patrice King Michael Lanzilotta Stephen Law Carol Levine Marsha Libath Robert Licks Betty Lilly Susan Lippa Nancy Lovell Marilyn Mahl Barbara Marcus Rodman Martin Judith Maynard Peter McAtee Charles McConnell Carol McLane Robert McMillion Julia Miller Vincent Miller Harry Moy Frank Nigro A1 Parker Michael Pavlick Henry Pearson Bruce Peller Lorraine Pirrotta Jackie Pochtar William Porter Louis Purcaro Susie Ransberger Daniel Reich Ronald Reitz Jeffrey Remenyi Ann Robinson Ed Ruwet James Ryan Ed Sarluca Ronald Schuman Suzy Seltzer Nancy Shafer Brenda Sherman Clifford Shipman Diana Sirlin Douglas Smith Laurence Spanner Gene Starr Robert Stiles Jeff Stolow Martha Stover Joan Subej Kenneth Sutton James Talbot Olivia Teel Roger Tesi Faye Thomas Joan Thompson James Tierney Juniors Patricia Tortora Lance Vaughan Edward Virshup Gerald Walsh Elizabeth Watson Randall Weidman Jane Yeager Laco Young OL Sophomores OFFICERS R. Buckalew, President J. Neuner, Vice President R. Jontos, S.G.A. Representative R. Weidmeier, Secretary -Treasurer P. Amendola, Sergeant-at-Arms Richard Albanese David Albert Carolyn Alston Patrick Amendola Robert Anderson Connie Arbogast William Avery Joseph Baluha David Barrows Donald Bell Lynford Bieling Karen Blizzard Ronald Boardman David Bodner John Bodycombe Peggy Branham William Briggs Carolyn Brown Wanda Brown Cheryl Brua 07 William Brunetti Ronald Buckalew Stephen Buckley Thomas Burger Victor Buttera Kenneth Buxton William Cain Donald Calderwood Robert Cantrell Mildred Carper Sophomores i Dianne Carte Anthony Castellana Dominick Castellano James Catarella Gloria Chaikin Betty Chandler Glenn Christy Gary Cohen Jacob Cohen Marcia Cohen Richard Coleman Carolyn Coles James Coslov Patricia Cotton Ann Cottrell Jacklynn .Coursey Frances Cox Everett Crockett Elaine Crosscup Barbara Cummings Roy Czifra Sal D’Alessandro Gertrude Dean Bonnie DeLucia Dominick DeMaria Robert DiStasi Robert Dixon Linda Lou Dodd William Dorrance Kenneth Doyle Ruth Duffield Thomas Dugan Jonathan Duquid Patricia Eberbaugh William Elkin Donna Elkins James Emberley Raymond Es hman Roger Eulau Arthur Evans Joseph Fargo Cheryl Fecher Fay Felker James Feyko Loraine Flinn Cathy Frame Marilyn Friedman Mary Ann Garrett Henry Garton Kenneth Gerstner no Linda Gibbs Kay Gladwell Eugene Goff Carol Goodman Philip Gordon Gerry Gow Albert Grauer William Greenblum John Greene Beverly Griffith Sophomores Ralph Guttman Lynda Hadden Harry Hale Steven Hanley Jayne Harper Brenda Harris Pamela Harrison William Hartley Maurice Hartnett Edna Haslacker Alex Head Robert Heikaus Alyene Henson Eric Heybroek Susan Higgins Gwen Hill Robert Hoberg Richard Holliday Anne Holloway William Holmes 100 Wayne Holstein Stephen Holton Wendell Hoover Nancy Hosking Elizabeth Hough James Hovanec Daniel Inman John Isaac Diane Jack Michael Janovicz Deborah Jarrell Bill Jenack Lawrence Johnson Carolyn Jones Mike Jones Robert Jontos Sarah Karnes Barbara Kay Richard Keast Lydia Keenan William Kenny Franklin Kern Jan Kessler Gary Knepler Ronald Kogan Barbara Kopple Sheldon Krocker Parris Lacaria Raymond Lacaria Carolyn Landis mi Matilda Lang Robert Lanham Lorraine Laporte Lawrence Liebow Jerome Levin Paul Levine Hobart Mack Thomas Maglieti Gerald Martin Claude Masiko Sophomores Robert Masson Sharon Murad Tony Maurino Barbara McClanahan Sandra McCoy Carl McDaniel Terry Mcllveen Thomas McMellon David McMillion Alan Meacham Vernon Meadows Susan Meltzer Peter Meszaros Mathew Millen Hugh Miller Sue Miller Diane Minka Bruce Mockridge Louise Mondsheim Anna Morris 102 Gerald Moruzzi Frank Mulford Doris Muller Thomas Muncey Gary Naylor John Neuner Connie O’Hare John Osterhoudt David Pantalone Sam Pascal John Paterson Dennis Perbeck Edwin Pereira James Perry Ralph Pesapane Jack Pierce Joseph Pitzer Carole Placek Brenda Pleasant Dennis Plusquellec Clara Poe James Polacheck Elizabeth Polan Joyce Potter Richard Quigley Fred Rapp Arthur Reich William Richards John Rider Michael Rinaldi 103 Joseph Robertson Sister Joyce Rossano James Rowe William Royston Jeff Rudes Cynthia Ruggles Thomas Sabol Richard Salter Sophomores Kamal Samar Nancy Samples Ronald Scherick Cary Schmiedel Stephen Shapiro Elissa Sharpe Martin Siegal Robert Siegel Nora Sleeth Alfred Smith Kyle Spradling Ira Steinberg Judy Stephenson Edward Stryker Lynda Stuber Rodney Stukes Marilyn Tagwiente Phyllis Taylor Yvonne Taylor Patricia Tenney 104 Sharon Tera Gary Thomas Suzanne Thomas Edward Tiffany Thomas To ml j an o vie John Vermeulen Anton Vesley William Vinall Ann Volivitch Elizabeth Walters Charles Ward Charlotte Warwick Harriet Waugh Susan Weaver Jim Weber Mary Ellen Wellman Richard West Joseph Westdyk Carl Wheeler Linda Whitten Robert Wiedmeier Jennifer Wilkerson Betty Winston Bonnie Winston Charles Wood Carol Yasgur Steve Yodoff Robert Young 105 Freshmen OFFICERS F. Ciancio, Sergeant-at-Arms V. Klein, Vice President B.‘ Goldstein, President L. Agger, S.G.A. Representative J. Hogan, Secretary -Treasurer Steve Aaronsoil Lynda Agger Linda Altman Robert Amato Henry Anderson Josephine Ault Susan Bader Bob Bado Richard Banach Rhojean Basham James Baumann Robert Beckett Paul Bedrin Howard Ben-Astter Fred Beminger Steve Bez Diane Boggs Carlton Boiarsky Ruth Ellen Booth Barry Bottinelli 106 Janice Bowles Richard Bradley Nancy Brown Janice Burchett Jane Burdette Carol Burg James Burroughs Charles Cahill Judith Campbell Nancy Campbell Nancy Candee Robert Cannavale William Cantrell Richard Carpenter Dennis Castiglia Patsy Casto Gerald Celente Betty Chamness Andrew Christo Frank Ciancio Roseanne Cirello Patty Clark Billy Cline Barbara Cobb Harry Cohen Nancy Cole Gary Collins Robert Coraleski Robert Craig William Cummings 107 Tim Cunniff Frank Daly Barbara Davis Roy Dean Richard Decker Susan Derohanian Frances Descy William Devore Suzanne de Wilde Freshmen Richard Dinapoli Howard Dobrushin Walter Dodson Darlene Dolan Janice Dolin Paul Donohue John Dorsey William Drewry David Drucker Carol Dumville Jon Dunan Eileen Durkin Brenda Dye Sharon Dye Howard Eaton Benjamin Edwards Roy EdWards Julian Elbling Bill Elliott Michael Elvin Rose Erdely 108 Ronald Falchook Frederick Farber Norman Farkas Larry Feigelman Rick Fetty Linda Fodera Tom Fox Mark Francis Stuart Francis Roger Freedman Karen Fromm Prentis Frye Pat Garvey Susan Gerken Jeff Gibson Judith Giles Harry Giroud Elaine Given Barbara Goff Charles Gold Carol Goldman Bruce Goldstein Janice Good Patricia Green Dorothy Gregory Steven Gregson Carl Gridelli Cheryl Griffith Diana Griffith Marjorie Grose mo Stephanie Gular Mary Gum Barbara Haddad Eddie Hager Beth Hall Kathy Hall Joel Halsband James Hartley Jim Hayes Scott Haywood Freshmen Alan Heller Cynthia Hensel June Herron Mark Hoffeld David Holtz Leonard Horowitz Douglas Hughs Susan Jacobs Anthony Jelich Susan Jester Sharon Jividen Patricia Jones Leslie Katzman Steven Keenan Nancy Kenyon Linda Kidd Frederic Kinch Donna Kiser Gary Klawitter Chester Klein 110 Vicki Klein Brian Koenig William Kosic Bruce Kozma Gayle Krafzig Eugenia Kraus Kenneth Kukene Jewel Kyle William Ladd Peter Lassen Diana Lee Thomas Lehman James Lenox Catherine LeRose Harvey Lesgor Robert Levine Sharyn Levine Janis Lewis Dianna Ley Robert Lipira Clarence Livesay Harold Lloyd Sue Lowe Thomas Lupinacci Brian MacNaughton Angela Marchio Sharon Marcus Ira Markowitz Richard Marks Chlotield Massey Freshmen Jack McCleland Douglas McClelland Richmond McConnel Susan McEwing Martha McGowan Sue McKenzie Paulette McNamee Carol McNeel Susan Meadows Rodney Melton Catherine Meyer Robert Miglietta Harry Miller Brenda Moody Matthew Moore Frederick Morabito Jill Morris Nancy Morris Betty Mullins Paul Neiman 112 Dale Nichols Beverly Olitzky Stephen Palain Judy Parsons Loretta Payne Mary Payne Stephen Pearlstein Joan Peirce Terry Perrine Thea Podell Sue Pyne Stephen Quinn Donna Rabner Charles Rasnar Doug Raymond Debby Rems Peggy Riley Stephen Rinehart Joseph Roberti Barbara Rogow Michael Rood Lewis Rosenberg Kenneth Rosen James Ruh Linda Rust Michael Sardinsky Cecil Sayre Nancy Schnitzius Kerry Schwab William Sebestyer 113 Frederick Seifert Frederic Shaw Robert Shear Rochelle Shepse Robin Slater Johanna Smith Kathleen Smith Eileen Somelofski Warren Stackhouse Linda Stanley Freshmen Nancy Stout Carolyn Summers Alan Tannenbaum Paul Tedesco Luie Tetzlaff Mary Lou Thompson Pete Topez William Treadwell Henry Tweddle Leslie Uhrich Tom Van Nortwick Mary Vickers Frank Wade Burt Wald Rebecca Walker Jack Walters Wayne Weaver Mary Welch Barrett Wellman Karen Wells 114 Steve Westfall Lonnie White Katie Wiechman Ronnie Williams Gail Winsmore Desma Wilson Donald Withrow Thomas Wynn Carole Zervos I I K for what is your friend that you should seek him with hours to kill? seek him always with hours to live, for it is his to fill your need , but not your emptiness, and in the sweetness of friendship let there be laughter , and sharing of pleasures. I 17 GREEKS for what is your friend that you should seek him with hours to kill? seek him always with hours to live, for it is his to fill your need , but not your emptiness, and in the sweetness of friendship let there be laught er , and sharing of pleasures. GREEKS 1 17 D. Volkert, G. Moruzzi, S. Shapiro. The Interfratemity Council of Morris Harvey College fosters a spirit of mutual helpfulness among the Greek let- ter organizations. It promotes friendly relations, leader- ship, scholarship, and loyalty. The I.F.C. also helps to acquaint men with the advantages of entering into fraternal brotherhood. The council sets up rules yearly for the Spring and Fall rush. It sponsors track and field events, hayrides, dances and picnics. The members are also active in the community, helping with various fund drives and doing volunteer work at the Union Mission Children’s Home. G. Alexander, M. Lanzilotta, S. Law. Inter-F raternity Council U J 1 m vustl IW r-i J. Keezel, sec.-trea9.; L. Span- er, v. pres. G. Melis, pres. 118 The Panhellenic Council of Morris Harvey College was established to main- tain friendly fraternity life and interfra- ternity relationships; to cooperate with college authorities ' in their effort to main- tain high social and scholastic standards; and to be a forum for the discussion of questions of interest to the college and the fraternity world. Panhellenic helps acquaint the fresh- man women with the different sororities on campus, pointing out the advantages of joining a Greek letter organization. This year Panhellenic has sponsored a mix, a tea for both the fall and spring rushees, and a council meeting for all rushees. J. Fournier, J. King. G. Reynolds, G. Hill I 19 D. Kinser, J. Cain, K. Lambert Officers: G. Walsh, mars.; R. Holliday, v. pres.; N. Schneider, treas.; L. Marciani, Tomahawk edit.; R. Hirchak, cust.; R. Muller, sec.; D. King, pres.; E. Ruwet, scholar, chair. Alpha Sigma Phi The Gamma Mu chapter came to Morris Harvey’s campus in 1960. It was formerly the Sigma Delta Phi local fraternity. The purposes of the fraternity are to foster educa- tion, maintain charity, to encourage high scholarship, to assist in building character and to promote college loyalty. The brothers live up to these purposes by par- ticipating in all phases of college life. These include scholastic improvement, community services and high moral standards. Community relations are of a vital significance in college existence. Gamma Mu chapter has received national recognition for its social service program. Each year the brothers take pride in offering tutorial service, a Christmas party and personal attention to the orphans at the Union Mission. The brothers also donate the highest percentage of blood to the Red Cross. Scholastic achievement and high moral standards are a prerequisite of all men wishing to join. To stimulate incentive for high scholarship, the chapter offers tro- phies to those individuals who improve the most over the year. The elaborate social program of Alpha Sigma Phi includes the Welcome Back Dance, the traditional Black and White formal, the Christmas Party, at which the Alpha Sigma Phi Sweetheart is anounced, the Spring Smoker, the Peppermint Party and the Sweetheart Weekend in May. Brothers contribute to Goodwill Industries as one of their com- munity services. 120 Once upon a time . . . 007, secret agent. You dropped something. What’s ringing George, — Jef? What do you mean if I stand up I’ll ruin the pic- true? You’ll make Glamour yet, Richie! Full time custodians in the Eagloo. Mr. Clean makes a great new deordorant, pledge. 122 The Boss and his supervisor. Hamon pledges again. The President and First Lady of M.H.C. Roast leg of pledge, Dennis? The Untouchables. i oo Who has the aspirins? Double your pleasure, double your fun . . . Quick, Miss Cooksey’s looking! O fficers: P. Connolly, Scholar, chair.; F. Ni- gro, v. pres.; R. Nichol- son, sec. ; J. Remenyi, sen. ste.; W. Carpenter, treas.; D. Morton, pres.; R. Schuman, Junior Ste. ■■■■ ■ Theta Xi The Kappa Zeta chapter of Theta Xi was founded on Morris Harvey’s campus in April, 1947. Originally it was Kappa Sigma Kappa national fraternity. The Kappa Zeta chapter of Theta Xi has the distinction of being the newest national fraternity on campus and having the longest heri- tage of any other at Morris Harvey. Theta Xi believes in promoting fellowship and guidance leading to wholesome mental, verbal, physical, and spiritu- al growth and understanding. The members promote high scholarship and high moral validity within its brotherhood. Not only are the brothers active in organizations such as S.G.A., Choir, Band, Blackfriars, Alpha Psi Omega, Pi Kappa Delta, Debate Club, Circle K, and the Harveyan and Comet staffs, but also in volunteer work throughout the community including an Easter Egg hunt for the or- phans at the Union Mission and Action for Applachian Youth. The fraternity through united brotherhood, re- ceived the Scholarship Trophy and the May Day Sing Trophy. This year, the scoial program consisted of the Theta Xi A ’Go ’Go Dance, the Christmas Candlelight Dinner Dance, at which the Theta Xi Sweetheart was presented, the Spring Smoker, the Theta Xi Spring Weekend, the tradi- tional 6294 Banquet and other private parties. Elissa Sharpe, Sweet- heart, with Mr. Young, Advisor. 124 Life is just a bowl of cherries. But I brushed by teeth yesterday. What a lovely necklace? KZ Good Guys. You called my date a what? Stop it! I love it! Just another organ! 127 Officers : S. Pavlick, hist.; R. Plybon, sec.; R. Champion, v. pres.; K. Waigand, treas.; F. Nel- linghausen, sgt.-at-arms; G. Hatch, pres.; D. Casse, pledge master. Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon is one of the largest fraternities with 204 active chapters. The first TKE chapter was organized in 1899. Theta Omega Chapter was formerly Phi Sigma Phi. the oldest local fraternity continually in existence since its incep- tion on the Morris Harvey campus in 1929. The purpose of this organization was set down in its Decla- ration of Principles, “We maintain t hat exclusiveness is the direct antithesis of true fraternity . . . The building of character is one of the major goals of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Each TKE is encouraged to participate in some extracurricu- lar activity in order to benefit his college, his fraternity and himself. Pledges are selected . not for wealth, rank or honor, but for personal worth and character.” Tau Kappa Epsilon was one of the first national fraternities not to restrict membership on the grounds of race, religion, or national origin. This year the social calendar consisted of the Playboy Dance, Turkey Hop, Christmas formal, Mountaineer Blast, Bunny Hop. Ship- wreck Ball, Spring Smoker, Formal Spring Weekend and Com- munity projects at the Charleston General Hospital and YMCA. TKES foster good community-re- lations by helping out at Charles- ton General Hospital. EDWARD VANTINE Studio. Homilton N V What’s in this drink, John? Definitely ain’t like Ma Hundley’s. Drat those pigeons! Fall pledges help out at Charleston General Hospital. TKE’s are always on top! Sing along with Zeke! I Kemosabe and Silver. No, Plybon, this is not a basketball game. So tell me already, are you Kosher? Official MHC demolition squad. May the best man win. Git it, a go-go. If Ned could see me now! Jeff and Vicky attend Christ- mas Formal. Modern Dance class 101. 131 Alpha Xi Delta Officers: J. Inman, treas.; A. Gerwig, rush chair.; B. Bishop, v. pres.; J. Cain, pres.; M. Jones, corres. sec.; M. Stover, rec. sec. Alpha Xi Delta sorority was established at Lombard College, Galesburg, 111., in 1863. Delta Phi chapter was established on the Morris Harvey campus in May of 1965 from Sigma Iota Chi, a local sorority. Alpha Xi was one of the first members of the Na- tional Panhellenic Council. Sisters of Alpha Xi Delta are of high personal and moral charac- ter. They foster close sisterhood, friendship and maturity through faith and understanding. Active workers in both academic and social functions, they par- ticipate in W.A.A.. S.G.A., S.E.A., choir, religious groups, the COMET and HARVEYAN staffs, cheerleading and dorm projects. Some of the sisters have been chosen for “Who’s Who” and were attendants to the May Queen in 1965. The Alpha Xi’s also won t he May Day Sing and scholarship trophies in 1965. In addition, two girls were finalists in the Glamour contest and one was chosen “Miss Student Nurse.” This year, the sisters of Alpha Xi Delta sponsored a Christmas Dance, Spring Weekend, and cookie sales. They also support a Korean orphan and assist in national philanthropic organizations. The sisters of Alpha Xi Delta gather to sing Sweetheart song at their annual Christmas Dance. 132 May Day Court Lolita and staff. AxA The real me — oh, poor Joe. You’re a funny looking midwife. Scholarship — built on Dexodrene. I’ll sit this one out. I’d rather fight than switch. Mary, Mary quite contrary . . . how does your garden grow? Welcome to the University Club. Wheaties ... the breakfast of champions. Sisterhood personified? 135 Alpha Omicron Pi Phi Kappa chapter of Alpha Omi- cron Pi sorority was formally in- stalled on Morris Harvey’s campus in April 1961. The ' chapter was formed from the local Phi Kappa Kappa sorority. Phi Kappa chapter of AOII was established as the first National Panhellenic sorority on the campus. The purposes of Alpha Omicron Pi are to foster an enduring bond of friendship, to contribute to the col- lege and community, to emphasize scholarship and high standards, and to further high quality of sisterhood. The sisters of AOII sponsor the Annual Fall Fashion show, the Fall and Christmas Dances, Spring Weekend, the Red Rose Ball, the Hawaiian Luau rush party, Mother-Daughter Banquets and various informal parties, bake sales, and slumber parties. The chapter assists in national philanthropic work as well as local projects. Time is donated to the Union Mission, the Chil- dren’s Home Society, and Christmas gift baskets are prepared for needy families in the area. Members of Phi Kappa chapter participate actively in cam- pus organizations including cheerleading, C.C.U.N., Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Kappa Delta, Alpha Psi Omega, Pi Gamma Mu, Alpha Lambda Delta, S.E.A., S.G.A., Blackfriars, and the COMET staff. Several of the sisters have been honored by being selected for “Who’s Who” and were finalists in the Glamour contest. Last year an AOII was May Queen and several girls were in the homecoming and May Queen courts. Officers: J. Thompson, treas.; K. Lambert, pres.; S. Faber, v. pres.; S. May- nard, rec. sec.; S. Gou ckenour, corr. sec. Kris Lambert, Irene Sawyer, and Sally Harlan celebrate fifth birthday of Phi Kappa chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi. 136 EDWAHC VftNTiNE Studios. h ami ‘on aoit Pledge Sharon, you better not be padded. Batman and the Batlings. Relief is just a swallow away. How dry I am? Not right now, Miss Lam- bert. So what’s on you mind, Joyce? Joan Baez in concert. Would you like me to leave? The bottle’s in my muff — Grab It! Pledge Dede, masticate your food. Where the action is. Well, if you want my opinion Smile at the Bird! Back seat driver. Should a lady offer a man a Tiparello? The Beatle’s Baby. 139 Officers: R. Rothhouse, v. pres, of rush; S. Yates, pres.; S. Judy, sec.; S. Shel- ly, v. pres, of pledging. DELTA ZETA Delta Zeta Meta Tau chapter of Delta Zeta sorority was installed on Morris Harvey’s campus in May, 1962. It was formed out of Alpha Mu and Phi Lambda Tau local sororities. The sisters of Delta Zeta promote scholarship, friendship, loyalty and citizenship through their close relations. The most important principle of DZ is the stress placed on in- dividual freedom and creativity. The sorority also prepares young women for professional careers. Their activity calendar consists of the Christmas Dance, Spring Dance, Spring Rush party, their traditional Spring Weekend, bake sales and slumber parties. Extracurricular campus activities play a significant part in the high stand- ards that Delta Zeta maintains. The sisters are active in numerous organizations which include Pi Kappa Delta, Al- pha Psi Omega, debate club, Blackfriars, Chi Beta Phi, and Political Science Club. Many sisters are honored by being selected to “Who’s Who.” Meeker. I AC ELIZABETH R POLAN MARTHA A. REUSCM BARBARA L KAY CINDY J.R08INS0N JUOY L ESCOTT Leader of the Laundramat. The THING strikes again. Food for thought. BEFORE! M.H.C. DINNER CLUB Give the United way. Afternoon tea at the Fairchilds. Don’t worry there’s another bottle in my purse. Jack and Harriet at- tend DZ Formal. Delta Z’ettes. when you work you are a flute through whose heart the whispering of the hours turns to music. for to be idle is to become a stranger unto the seasons , and to step out of life ' s procession Row 1: G. Hill, sec. Row 2: W. Briggs, sgt.-at-arms; L. Agger, fresh, class rep.; B. Goldstein, fresh, class . pres. Row 3: J. Shoemaker, treas.; R. Buckalew, soph, class pres.; S. Faber, jr. class rep.; R. Jontos, soph, class rep. Row 4: G. Walsh, v. pres.; K. Sutton, jr. class rep. Row 5: B. Hatfield, pres.; B. Plybon, jr. class pres.; D. Waterman, sr. class pres.; B. Keller, sr. class rep The Student Government has four distinct duties: to act as a sounding board for student opinion; to be responsible for campus leadership by sponsoring school projects of a civic, social, intellectual, and spiritual nature; to represent the students officially at the request of the College admin- istration by appointing student representatives to college committees and by recommending students for awards; and to represent the students officially at functions sponsored by or with other colleges and the community. Various activities are sponsored by the S.G.A., such as the Freshman Orientation Program, special freshman awards, the annual tug-of-war between the freshmen and the upper- classmen, the Kangaroo Court, publishing the Student Hand- book and Student Directory, and the Student Liberty Drive. Officers of the S.G.A. are elected each year by the student body. Frank Krebs, Advisor 146 Student Government Association 147 148 Freshman Orientation Freshman Orientation, sponsored by the Student Govern- ment Association, is an important part of the college pro- gram. It acquaints the freshmen with the upperclassmen, traditions and history of Morris Harvey. This year, each freshman was required to wear the col- lege beanie, recite upon request the history of the school and the names of specific administrators, and sing the Alma Mater. Failure to complete the former tasks brought the guilty to ‘‘Kangaroo Kourt,” where penalties of a construc- tive nature were administered. In addition, each freshman was under the direction and guidance of an upperclassman student counselor. Activities for the freshmen consisted of the traditional welcome mixes, unique assembly programs, “Kangaroo Kourt” and the annual freshman picnic. 149 L Keane, adv., A. Evans, v. pres., M. Bratt, sec.-treas., D. Curry, pres. Seated on floor: J. Harper, D. Salus. Row 1: P. Shepman, J. Miller, C. Jarvis, C. Walker, E. Polan, R. Duf field. Row 2: C. McDaniel, J. Thaxton, L. Wyatt, R. Curry, K. Wilson. Art Guild The Art Guild provides an opportunity to do creative work informally as a recreational resource, or as an addition to a more serious interest, and stimulates the discussion of contemporary art. The club also pro- motes interest in art on the campus by helping to sponsor art exhibitions and print sales. Last fall, a well known Japanese artist, Keuchiro Saito, exhibited and demonstrated his Sheboku (ink paint) works at Morris Harvey. Professional Business Club The major purpose of the Professional Business Club is to give students a view of the techniques and obligations a businessman must know in order to succeed in the working world. A newly organized group for the benefit of stu- dents majoring in the field of business administra- tion, economics, and secretarial science, the club gives members an opportunity to meet outstanding business people in the community. Row 1: B. Willock, pres., G. Melis. Row 2: N. Lehmann; M. Byock. Row 3: A. Davis; D. Waterman. Row 4: G. Alexander; J. Johnson; F. Keeling. Row 5: J. Remenvii H. Miller. 150 Row 1: G. Reynolds, P. Taylor, P. Eberbaugh, F. Felker, D. Minka. Row 2: JC McKnight, M. Stover, L. Dodd, G Jones, B. Kern. Row 3: M. Carper, B. Dean, B. Harris, G. Graham, G. Dean. Row 4: C. Meadors, co-sponsor, B. Helfand, B. Werther, M. Jarrett, S. Miller, R. Scherick, R. Guttman, C. Ward, L. Rosenberg. Row 5: R. Hirchak, R. Nunley, co-sponsor, H. Alye, J. Immerman, J. Cooper, R. Buckalew, S. Krocker, A. Tannanbaum. Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental Association Purposes of the Pre-Med and Pre-Dental Association are to help members become familiar with the requirements and technicalities in- volved in entering medical school; to instill within its members the true reasons for entering the medi- cal profession; and to promote programs and plans that will bene- fit all members. Organized on campus in 1959, the club has established a medical college catalog library and has visited local hospitals for first hand observation of practices and techniques. Row 1: D. Berry, R. Weidman, P. Previll, S. Strieker, G. Reynolds , S. Hard- man. Row 2: S. Moody, M. Bevis, A. Boggess, R. Schultz, B. Hayes, B. Jones, M. McKern. Row 3: T. Byrd, P. Parsons, J. Thompson, M. Huntington, K. Dodd, J. Matheny. Literary Club Objectives of the Literary Club are to stimulate a deeper appre- ciation of literature among its members and to provide a meeting ground for students interested in the field of literature. Under the direction of Miss Virginia Williams and Mrs. Barbara Yeager, the club has grown since its organization in the spring of 1964. The L’Aiglon, an annual publication of student art and writ- ing, is supported by the literary Club as well as book reviews in the school newspaper. They also act as hosts to the Poetry Evening in the Creative Arts Festival. Seated: W. Lehman, soc. chair. Standing (top to bottom): V. Williams, adv.; J. Welker, pres.; 0. Kirk, v. pres.; J. Lint, sec.- treas. 151 r 01 rr vr Alston, S. Gerken, L. Kidd, J. Genovese, A. Marchio. Row 2: C. Jenkins, A. Henson, R. De Michele, B. Go ff N Ken y on, J. Carney, M. Friedman, R. Basham. Row 3: C. Frame, J. Alexander, S. Levine, C. Beck, S. Hanson M Vlasak, R Poggioli, B Haddad, K. Gum. Row 4: J. Ault, B. Walters, R. Burns, J. Burchett, F. Cox, C. Warwick, M. Well- m on I kh w HTu A T7 All 1 D r T tv i -m ■ « Philharmonic Choir Morris Harvey’s Philharmonic Choir is open to all students who wish to express themselves through music. Under the direction of Mr. Harold Ewing, the choir works to gain an “appreciation and knowl- edge of outstanding choral litera- ture and to interpret the artistic message of music.” Performing as a concert group, the choir appears at various col- lege functions and presents pro- grams for local schools. Highlights of the year are the presentation of Handel’s Messiah and the annual spring choir tour. 152 The spring concert tour of the College Philharmonic Choir was both educational and recreational. The choir visited Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, and many other places, receiving in each city a warm wel- come and an abundance of sights and experiences. 153 Members of the band are: G. Anderson, C. Alston, J. Ault, J. Bastardo, B. Benton, R. Bruck, J. Byrne, M. Byock, J. Cain, J. Cannady, E. Carroll, B. Chodakewitz, H. Cohen, J. Coursey, S. deWilde, P. Dobrushin, B. Edwards, R. Eulau, M. Grose ' , E. Jancock, S. Jacobs, M. Janovicz, M. Jones, B. Keesee, B. Kenny, D. Kinser, K. Kneupler, B. Kosic, S. Krocker, S. LaRue, M. McGowan, T. McWellon, A. Meacham, R. Morrison, A. Moskowitz, V. Naro, J. Remenyi, S. Shapiro, D. Shaw, W. Shott S. Thomas, B. Treadwell, L. Walker, B. Walters. B. Wells, B. Young. The College Band is a serious and distinctive medium of musical expression. Through exemplary practices in organization training and presentation it attempts to provide effective experiences in music education, music culture, musical recreation, and general citizenship. The band performs at concerts and appropriate functions and ceremonies in the interest of musical culture and entertainment, for the enhancement of institutional spirit and character. The band attempts to bring increased artistry, understanding, dignity, and respect to music as an art and a profession. The college band program consists of a concert band, open to all students who qualify, and a stage band known as the Harveyans which performs at basketball games, dances, and various other types of entertainment. Members of the stage band are chosen by audition from members of the concert band. 154 The Harveyans — Row 1: B. Walters, S. Krocker, C. Colbert, S. Shapiro, D. Kinser, B. Sebastian, B. Kenny. Row 2: G. Knep- ler, R. Young, J. Remenyi, M. Byock, S. Kennan. Row 3: D. Shaw, V. Naro, M. McGowan, D. Moore. 155 Association for Childhood Education International The improvement of educational opportunities for children of nurs- ery, kindergarten, and elementary school age is the prime interest of the Childhood Education Associa- tion. Under the direction of Mrs. Nyana Rowley and Mrs. Jeffers, the club was formed on the MHC campus in the fall of 1961 . Each spring the association sponsors a panel discussion and a membership tea. Seated: M. Fairchild, K. Jeffers, N. Rowley, L. Burnside, B. Legg. Stand- ing: A. Keator, pres. Row 1: R. Freedman, adv.; V. Wise, pres.; A. Kristal, v. pres.; N. Lovell. Row 2: M. Biel, F. Howard, J. Moore, sec.-treas. Debate Club One of the first organizations to appear on the Morris Harvey College campus at Barboursville was the Debating Society. As the campus was moved, the society followed and finally grew into the Debate Club. Creating interest in the art of debating through intercollegiate debates is the pur- pose of the Debate Club. It provides stu- dents with a greater respect and apprecia- tion for the spoken word in order to make the student a more effective and articulate member of society. Besides participation in the annual Mor- ris Harvey Debate Tournament, the club takes trips to various debate tournaments throughout the northeastern and southeast- ern sections of the country. Membership is open to all students interested in forensics. Advising the group is Miss Roselyn Freed- man. 156 Music Educators’ National Conference Collegiate Council for the United Nations The M.E.N.C., recognized as the “voice of music education,” was organized on the Morris Harvey campus in 1952. Under the spon- sorship of Mr. John Boland, the M.E.N.C. strives: to deepen the bonds of friendship and under- standing between those seeking to become professional musicians; to broaden the outlook in the world of music activitiy; to increase in- terest and knowledge in the branches of music education; and to aid in the preparation of pro- fessional musicians. Row 1: M. Jones, A. Henson, J. Pierce. Row 2: M. Lan- dolt, C. Warwick, J. Alexander, M. Grose, M. McGowan. Row 3: J. Keenan, S. Hanson, T. Carroll, G. Knepler. Row 1: B. Jones, J. Thompson. Row 2: P. Gordon, S. Kuhn, J. Matheny. Row 3: A. Kristal, D. Kiser, R. Daugherty. The Collegiate Council for the United Nations is the college affiliate of the United Nations Association of the U. S. It is a national student organization which strives to build informal and intelligent support for the U.N. by stimulating on the campus and in the community greater interest in international affairs. Included among the highlights of this organization’s program are model United Nations meetings, UNICEF Greeting Card sales, campus forums on world affairs, and participation in the FAO’s Freedom from Hunger Campaign. Morris Harvey College has attended a Model United Nations at Duke University and the University of North Carolina for the past three years and has had repre- sentatives at the Student Leadership Insti- tute held every June in New York. 157 I Ft WB a,li ■ i v Row 1 : G. Walsh, R. Rothhouse, H. Bernard, M. Bacon, V. Gray. Row 2: B. Goff, J. Moyse, 0. Kirk, J. Escott, B. Royston, J. Wilkerson, R. Stolzen- berg, J. Coursey, S. Haywood, K. Gerstner, A. Marchio, J. Welker, W. Hoover, D. Hughes, J. Zander, S. Lowe, C. Schmiedel, B. Curkin, V. Butera, B. Kay, T. Mcllveen, M. Jones. Blackfriars A campus dramatic group, Blackfriars, is open to all interested students. Its pri- mary aims and purposes are the direction and production of dramatic works. The Blackfriars provide students an op- portunity to participate in an on-campus activity and at the same time act as a com- munity service by providing entertaining productions. This year, the group presented two major plays, Shakespeare’s “A Mid- summer Night’s Dream” and Tennessee Williams’ “The Glass Menagerie,” under the direction of Mrs. Virginia Gray, fac- ulty advisor. B. Royston, J. Koursey, S. Lowe, G. Walsh, M. Biel, and N. Stalsberg pose for a cast shot of “The Dear Departed.” M. Biel and B. Royston in a scene from “A Midsummer Night’s Dream.” Workshop crew preparing scenery for a forthcoming production. Rehearsal for Blackfriars production of “The Dear Departed. 159 Romance abounds in this scene from the Blackfriars production of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream”. J. Koursey, G. Walsh, and M. Biel rehearse for “The Dear Departed”. Tryouts for “The Glass Managerie.” Members of the Workshop Production Class prepare scenery for a new Blackfriars production. Workshop Production Class at work. B. Goff and W. Hoover discuss their love in “A Midsummer Night’s Dream.” J. Wilkerson and S. Lowe are under a spell in “A Midsummer Night’s Dream”. Workshop members spend many hours building scenery for Blackfriars productions. B. Royston and J. Wilkerson argue during “A Midsummer Night’s F ‘ " ' r rv ' ” Jon Welker tries out for “The Glass Managerie.” 161 Circle K Club Row 1: T. Miller, pari.; I. Coleman, v. pres.; J. Keezel, pres.; G. Alexander, treas.; T. Pagter, corres. sec. Row 2: G. Melis, M. Millen, D. Waterman, R. Scherick, G. Hatch, R. Emery, adv.; J. Yingling. Row 3: J. Talbot, R. Mueller, K. Waigand, W. Carpenter, R. Eulah, W. Borea. Circle K, sponsored by the Charleston Kiwanis Club, received its charter from Circle K International in 1959. Purposes of the club are to emphasize the advan- tages of the American way of life, to pro- vide an opportunity for leadership training in service, and to serve the campus and the community. Among the services performed by the Circle K are ushering at assemblies, work- ing with the Union Mission and Sunrise, and selling yearbook covers. Last fall, the Circle K co-sponsored a “Battle of the Bands” in the MHC gymnasium. 163 International Relations Club The International Relations Club is one of Morris Harvey’s newest clubs. It was estab- lished last fall by a group of concerned stu- dents, under the direction of Mr. Tabbara. Objectives of the club are to establish better relations among foreign and American students; to increase the knowledge of what is going on in the free world and to present the various political and social institutions of other coun- tries. The emblem, designed by Ahmad Shaban of Lebanon, symbolizes these motives. A joining of the East and West is suggested by two hands with an arrow pointing to each ; a broken sword represents an end to the arms race; a white dove carrying the globe and the olive branches typify a contented and tranquil world. Row 1: A. Tabbara, adv.; S. Tabbara; S. Vasdekis; C. Weese. Row 2: B. Haddad, S. Abou-Izzedine, L. Dodd, sec. Row 3: B. Lehman, v. pres., K. Dodd, K. Aboul-hosn, pres., M. Miller, G. Zikkos, treas. Political Science Association To promote a greater interest in government and political affairs is the aim of the Political Science Association. The group sponsors dinners to which they invite speak- ers and at which they discuss po- litical affairs and current politics. Row 1: B. Ireland, pres.; R. Smith, v. pres. Row 2: C. Griffith, S. Faber, E. Harris, adv., S. Westfall, J. Young, adv. Row 3: L. Pascone, A. Kristal, R. Christian. E. Harris, adv.; B. Arthur, pres.; A. Gerwig, sec.-treas.; R. Christian, v. pres. Young Democrats Club The purposes of the Young Democrats Club are to promote the ideals and platforms of the Democratic party and to activate a general interest in politics by the members of the College. In the past the Young Demo- crats have sponsored fine speakers on the College campus. They take an active part in the promotion of the Democratic party throughout Charleston, giving its members practical knowledge of how their party is run. Chi Rho Fellowship The Chi Rho Fellowship is a group composed of students from any Christian denomination who are preparing for full-time Chris- tian service. The Fellowship strives to de- velop and maintain a personal re- lationship among its members in order to provide an opportunity for solving individual problems through discussion. As an organization they learn more about all the Christian re- ligions and share, at the same time, their own religious beliefs with each other. Chi Rho endeavors to work with other organizations on the campus in an effort to foster a more Christian atmosphere. D. Albert; the Rev. W. Albright, adv.; C. Warwick; W. Faulknier. 165 Row 1: J. Miller, pub.; J. Seymour, pres.; R. Bennett, v. pres.; R. Stukes, D. Albert. Row 2: A. Henson, J. Burgess, M. Kern, K. Wells. Row 3: S. Jividen, J. Burchett, C. Albright. Row 4: P. Fryre, W. Faulknier, J. Rowley, W. Houck, adv. The Methodist Student Movement has been organized on this campus since 1964. It conducts worship services, mission proj- ects and social action discussions. The group cooperates in denominational proj- ects and sends representatives to state and national conferences. In addition to pro- moting the weekly campus chapel programs, the M.S.M. sponsors the Christmas candle- light service, and has off-campus retreats. The organization’s national magazine Mo- tive specializes in art, literature and drama. 166 Methodist Student Movement 167 United Christian Fellowship The purpose of the United Christian Fellowship is to provide an effective, unified Christian fel- lowship on the campus by encour- aging high ideals of Christian life and society, by developing pro- grams of service and worship, and by promoting closer co-operation between the churches of the com- munity and the students of Morris Harvey College. Each semester a social get-to- gether is held to allow new mem- bers to become acquainted with the fellowship. Under the sponsor- ship of the Rev. William Albright, the group aids in the organization and programs of denominational clubs on campus. An ecumenical chapel service is held annually with participants from all faiths represented on campus. Row 1: J. Seymour, Methodist v. pres.; C. Warwick, Presbyterian v. pres.; B. Legg, Baptist v. pres.; K. McKnight. Row 2: S. Plain, B. Bottinelli, D. Albert, J. Cain, Rev. W. Albright, J. Pitzer, W. Faulknier, L. Burford, pres. Newman A member of the Federation of Newman Clubs, the Morris Harvey Newman Club for Catholic Stu- dents was founded on the campus in 1948. Christian, social, and intellectual activities are planned to benefit the student body as a whole and to unite the spiritual resources of Catholic students away from home. The primary objective of the club is to stimulate the continuation of religious education by uniting members’ beliefs and striving for a common goal. Row 1: Father Colin Donohue, Chaplain; E. Derry, pres. Row 2: M. Guinan, treas.; C. Weese, P. Riley, C. Plachek. Row 3: D. Minka, sec.; W. Gular; C. Dumville; L. Urhrick, M. Gunther, J. Bonsic. Row 4: P. Meszaros, v. pres.; T. Celente; B. Bado, J. Hogan, J. Patterson. 168 Westminister Fellowship The Westminister Fellowship, a Presbyterian organization, was founded on the Morris Harvey campus to provide opportunities for the Presbyterian students to discuss and gain a more complete understanding of the Presbyterian Church and its theology. Through fellowship and inter- change of ideas, the group en- courages those of the Presbyterian religion by providing a church home on campus and sponsoring Presbyterian functions. Row 1: C. Warwick, pres.; B. Bottinelli. Row 2: J. Cain, S. Plain. Row 3: B. Legg, F. Cox, J. Pitzer. Row 3: L. Burford, F. LePage. Young Hebrew Organization Organized by the Jewish stu- dents at Morris Harvey in April of 1964, the Young Hebrew Or- ganization plans to become a mem- ber of the national Jewish student organization, Hillel. The group was assembled to stimulate interest and fellowship among the Jewish students on campus by sponsoring activities such as dances, dinners, movies, bowling, and festivals in honor of Jewish Holy Days. Row 1: T. Podell, sec. treas.; C. Goldman, L. Berkeley, P. Gordon. Row 2: R. Freedman, adv.; W. Werther, pres.; L. Katzman, I. Steinberg, S. Shap- iro, K. Deustcher. Row 3: S. Chapnick, adv.; J. Remopyi, v. pres.; E. Hey- brock, L. Spanner, B. Marx. 169 The Independent Men’s Associa- tion was founded in the spring semester of the 1965-66 school year, in order to bind together men who are not members of a Greek organization. The I.M.A. is a social and serv- ice organization. It is fast growing and open to all male students who are independent and have com- pleted twelve hours of credit at the College. The activities of this organiza- tion include an annual Christmas party and other semi-formal and informal dances. It also extends to the A.A.Y. the opportunity for children in the community to at- tend functions at the College. Row 1: J. Evjen, R. Kogan, B. Holliday, W. Pliescott. Row 2: B. Araza, D. Spear, F. Keam, M. Folan, J. Baluha. Row 3: J. Tsamisis, J. Giaimo, R. West, K. Gerstner, G. Knepler. Independent Men’s Association Row 1: S. Tera, J. Tezack, A. Chagaris, sec.; C. Alston, L. Pascone, pres. Row 2: B. Pleasant, K. Pittman, v. pres.; P. Neger, G. Winsmour, B. Rainbolt. Row 3: E. Grosscup, A. Painter, L. Uhrik, F. Descy, M. Vlasak, E. Somelofski. Independent Women’s Association The Independent Women’s As- sociation was established on the Morris Harvey campus in the spring of 1965. At first its aim was to be represented in the May Sing, however, this year it has become an active organization on campus. The purposes of the I.W.A. are to unite college women who are not affiliated with a sorority and to foster friendly school and com- munity relations. This year the girls sponsored money raising ac- tivities such as doughnut and hot dog sales, a spring tea, and they also supported the Union Mission. 170 Worthy Residence Hall Officers: F. Morabito, pres.; W. Kosic, vice pres.; S. Aaronson, pari.; J. Halsband, treas.; M. Cooperstock, sec. For the past two years, an increase in enrollment has necessitated the establishment of an off-campus residence hall for men. The Worthy Hotel is now in its last year as a residence for freshmen men, as the completion of Cox Hall will allow 170 more men to live on campus. The boys at the Worthy have organized their own coun- cil and are successfully governing their male student body. 171 Proctors: F. Nigro, D. Volkert, K. Waigand, B. Hatfield, G. Melis, G. Walsh. 172 , I f Benedum Hall, erected in 1962, is the largest residence hall on campus. It houses 160 men and provides them with many recreational and educational facilities. These include laundry facilities, television, game rooms, modern living quarters, and many other services. Each year with the cooperation of Cobb Hall, they sponsor activities either for the improvement of their dormitory or for stimulating good community relationships between the student and the surrounding area. One of the highlights of the year is their annual Christmas party. 173 Row 1: B. Cain, sec.; A. Vesley, review board sec.; W. Carpenter, v. pres.; M. Millen, treas.; B. Murray, pres. Ruwet. Vernon A. Cobb Residence Hall Opened in 1959, Cobb Hall was the first men’s residence hall on the Morris Harvey campus. Facili- ties such as billiard tables, ping pong tables, vending machines, laundry equipment, lounges, and recreation rooms provide comfort and a pleasant atmosphere for the 110 men which the hall accommo- dates. Each year Cobb conducts a Christmas party, during which a tree is trimmed and gifts are ex- changed. Avonelle Evans House Supervisor 174 175 Dickinson Residence Hall Floor Representatives: R. Rothhouse, B. Houck, J. Procino, J. King, J. Boncic. Officers: Row 1: J. Cain, chap.; G. Reynolds, v. pres. Row 2: A. Robinson, sgt.-at-arms; B. Pleasant, sec.; J. Rayford, pres.; B. Legg, treas. Dickinson Hall, the first perma- nent residence hall on Morris Har- vey’s campus, was constructed in 1955. Named in honor of the Dickinson family, the hall houses 112 women. Democratic group living helps the residents gain responsible citi- zenship and makes lasting friend- ships. Each year the residents sponsor social events and various projects. The Christmas party is the annual highlight. Under the di- rection of Miss Clara Mobley, the house is governed by a council elected by the residents. Clarice Meeker House Mother 176 177 Floor Representatives: R. Snyder, L. Keenan, P. tora. Tor- Opened in 1962, Dickinson Hall North is the campus home for 82 college women. A council composed of the residents gov- erns the residence hall under the direction of Miss Clara Mobley, Director of Women’s Residence Halls. Each year the women sponsor various projects and social events. Since a new unit under construction will join Dickinson Hall and Dickinson Hall North in the fall of 1966 to make a complex which will house approximately 270 women, the hall council is meeting jointly with the councils of Grey- stone and Dickinson so as to lay the groundwork for a unified council next year. Officers : Row 1: 0. Ow, sec.; A. Keator, pres.; C. Goodwin, v. pres.; S. Ransberger, sgt.-at-arms ; J. Miller, hist.; M. Stover, treas. 178 179 Kathy Hall, pres.; Thea Podell, chap.; Carol Dumville, chap.; Linda Smith, sgt.-at-arms. Mrs. Oma Boyd and Mrs. Pearl Utterback, House Mothers Greystone Residence Hall, an off-campus residence hall which will be used for two years, houses 80 freshman women. The freshman women of the Greystone are gov- erned by a council which they elect. The residents, following the traditions of the campus residence halls, sponsor parties, a Christmas tree trimming, penny-a-minute nights, and other activities. Floor Representatives: Stephanie Gular, Debbie Rems, Sue Gerkin, Rosemary DeMichele 180 Greystone Residence Hall 181 Jennifer receives a kiss and a bouquet from Richard Christian, COMET editor. Carole Suber, 1st runner-up; Jennifer Wilkerson, “Best Dressed Coed;” Mary Jane Zellers, 2nd runner-up. Semifinalists were (l, to r.) M. Arnett, J. Wilkerson, C. Suber, K. Lam- bert, B. Winston, M. Zellers, C. O’Hare, and L. Pascone. Best Dressed Coed Jennifer Wilkerson was chosen the year’s best dressed Morris Harvey coed in a contest sponsored by the COMET and GLAMOUR magazine. She represented the Student Education Association. Eight semifinalists each modeled a campus out- fit, an off-campus daytime outfit, and a long formal gown from their own wardrobes in a style show assembly. The girls were judged not only on their outfits, but also on poise, posture, use of make-up, hair styling and general neatness. Carole Suber, representing AOII, was named first runner-up; and Mary Jane Zellers, represent- ing TKE, was second runner-up. 182 Physical Education Club Physical Education majors com- prise most of the membership of the Physical Education Club. Members of the club attend an an- nual convention for future teach- ers. This convention is made up of a series of workshops in which the latest equipment for physical activities and the latest techniques on teaching physical education are shown. Row 1: W. Sparks, pres.; G. Withtow, v. pres.; D. Viering, sec.; B. Krenisky, treas.; A. Child, rep.; J. King, soc. chrm. Row 2: B. Morgan, S. Higgins, S. Seltzer, K. Hodgson, S. Harlan. Row 3: L. Smith, S. Yancey, M. Green, adv.; R. Holliday, M. Guinan, M. Barney. Row 4: C. Placek, J. Boncic, D. Holley, B. Cecil, J. Lupardus. Row 5: E. Crosscup, J. Hartley, L. Stuber, S. Johnson. Nursing Club The Capito Association of Nurs- ing Students, better known at Mor- ris Harvey College as the Nursing Club, was named for Auguste G. Capito, who donated both time and money for the development of this program. Membership, while not mandatory, is available to those who wish to join. Regularly sched- uled meetings are held at the school. The main purposes of the Nurs- ing Club are as follows: to inform the college community about the nursing program; to inform others about the nursing program; to stimulate activity in the National Student Nurses Association ; and to support projects of interest to nursing and stimulate interest in extracurricular activities. The faculty advisor for the Nursing Club is Miss Dorothy Brooks. Row 1: S. Morris, G. Reynolds, J. Lebrun, B. Moody, C. Griffith, S. J. Rossano. Row 2: C. Young, C. Ecker, C. Cherny, B. Harris, C. Poe, G. Dean, M. McGinnis. Row 3: R. Booth, P. Laughlin, L. Dodd, M. Grove, S. Estep, D. Bowens, S. Pauley, P. Eberbaugh. Row 4: G. Graham, C. Jones, sec.-treas.; B. Griffith, P. Lang, R. Wriston, C. Wheeler, pres.; L. Price, S. Miller, V. Pullen. 183 Julia Miller College Artist Jo Blackwood Advisor Richard Christian Editor As the weekly student publication of Morris Har- vey College, the Comet strives to fulfill the objec- tives outlined in its constitution. Its purposes are: to provide news of college activities; to provide journalistic training for students; to help in every way the promotion of the entire College programs; and to interpret the College to the community. All full time students receive the Comet free through the Student Activity Fee. It is also circu- lated among the Board of Trustees and members of the Women Builders. This year, the Comet sponsored a contest to name the best dressed coed for Glamour magazine. In addition, the Comet became the focal point for many controversial issues of the day. Cary Schmiedel Columnist Jayne Harper Columnist 184 Richard West Sports Writer Louise Mondshein Sports Writer Becky Rainbolt Proofreader Ted Bachman Photographer Women’s Athletic Association 186 To provide an extracurricular athletic program for college women and to sponsor an intramural program are the purposes of the Women’s Athletic Association. An annual camping trip, and “Meet the Majors” night are all events sponsored by the W.A.A. In addition to these activities, the W.A.A. also sponsors an inter-collegiate basketball team, swimming and bowling parties, and a program where they attend athletic clin- ics at other institutions. Miss Mary Etta Green serves as faculty advisor. Row 1: M. Guinan, pres., J. Boncic, vice pres. A. Child, hist., C. Placek, intramural dir. Row 2: M. Green, adv., B. Krenisky, P. Clark, V. Klein, L. Mondshein, S. Seltzer, J. Lupardus, D. Wilson, K. Gallavan. Row 3: B. Cecil, S. Yancey, S. Tera, F. Descy, C. Hensel, S. Higgins, S. Johnson, L. Smith. Row 4: D. Holly, L. Stuber, B. Cummings, P. Maynard, J. Morris, G. Winthrow, E. Fultz, J. King, S. Harlan. Row 5: J. Kessler, L. Mahl, D. Viering, E. Crosscup, B. Morgan, K. Reifer, A. Har- man, M. Varney. 187 Row 1: M. Guinan, treas.; A. Chagaris, S. Dye, J. Lint, K. Bowman, R. Slater, P. Dillon, C. Nichols, D. Jarrell, M. Tagliente, J. Iversen. Row 2: M. Friedman, J. Flesh in, G. Chakin, B. McClanahan, A. Cadd, C. Cardwell, 0. Kirk, N. Cox, M. Wellman, E. Hancock, C Summers, J. Harper. Row 3: I. Sawyer, adv.; P. Branham, R. Pesapane, B. Bevis, R. Church, N. Sleeth, W. Empson, M. Mendolia, P. Workman, L. Altman, K. Gladwell, C. Goodman. Row 4: K. Holmes, B. Herron, L. Stuber, J. Wilkerson, 0. Teel, E. Somelofski, J. Thompson, pres.; S. Hardman, J. King, J. Fournier, D. Sirlin. Row 5: M. Bacon, J. Fleck, S. Leonard, M. Arnett, E. Estep, E. Cr osscup, G. Melis, P. Riley, M. Huntington, B. Jones, K. Dodd, F. Cox. Student Education Association The Student Education Association is an educa- tional club organized for the purpose of introducing students to the initial responsibilities in the field of education. Activities include monthly programs, a Christmas banquet, a spring picnic, and participation in local, state, and national conventions. Members strive to develop leadership skills, and to grow personally and professionally. Chess Club The Chess Club, established in 1963 under the direction of Dr. Alex Darbes, is one of the newest organizations on campus. Since 1964 members of this club have enjoyed remarkable success. Last year the Golden Eagles sported a final 6 2 and l 1 record in the intercollegiate matches and captured the team championships in the First Annual West Virginia Intercollegiate Chess Tournament. Row 1: A. Darbes, adv.; B. Kern, T. Hicks. Row 2: C. Szasz, pres.; F. Wade, J. Lennox. Row 3: S. Francis, C Falzone, W. Hoover, treas.; J. Neuner. 188 Residence hall lounges are a popular spot for informal get-togethers. 189 for they too are gatherers of fruit and frankincense , and that which they bring ? though fashioned of dreams , is raiment and food for your soul. 191 Duke President Douglas M. Knight and Dr. Buckalew wfm Inauguration of Marshall Buckalew Academic splendor was arrayed in May 1965 when Marshall Buckalew was inaugurated as the Twentieth President of Morris Harvey Col- lege. Seniors, trustees, representatives of learned societies and delegates from colleges and uni- versities formed the colorful procession which led the ceremonial exercises. Duke University President Douglas M. Knight presented the inaugural address. At the luncheon Governor Hulett Smith, Mayor John Shanklin, trustees of the college and President Paul A. Miller of West Virginia University joined in extending their best wishes for a continued career of development by the col- lege. i no My first concern will be for the welfare of the individual student. Our future improvements will be decided on what will best meet the needs of students. The student is in greater danger of losing his in- dividuality through numbers and automation than ever before. It is time for all of us to place the student on our campus in the proper perspective. Marshall Buckalew 193 Christmas wouldn’t be complete without the annual Morris Harvey Christmas Party. Each year the music department presents the program, featuring the Philharmonic Choir and String Ensemble in the A. W. Cox Reception Hall. This year the speakers included Dr. Emery and President Buck- ale w. After the group was led in Christmas Carols, Santa himself made an appearance with his helpers, who had candy canes and chocolate Santas for everyone. Dave Baber closed the program with the traditional singing of “White Christmas.” 194 Christmas Party 195 May Day Celebration Joyce Diana Stephenson, 1965 May Queen, escorted by Ned Lehman. 196 Cherie Cole Flower Girl Marty Bostic accepts the Sing trophy for the Alpha Xi Delta sorority. May Day is an annual celebration at Morris Harvey, highlighted by the crown- ing of the May Queen and her court and the announcement of the winners of the May Day Sing. Each class selects two girls for the court, with the exception of the senior class which chooses four. An all class election determines which senior girl will be queen, which will be maid of honor, and which two will be in the court. Joyce Diana Stephenson was crowned 1965 May Quen by Sue Hill Warner, 1964 Queen. The other important event is the compe- tition for the May Day Sing trophies. Any organization on campus may participate. Last year the three fraternities, the Inde- pendent Men, and the three sororities and the Independent Women competed. Chosen as the winners were Alpha Xi Delta sorori- ty and Theta Xi fraternity. 197 your body knows its rightful need and will not be deceived , your body is the harp of your soul , it is yours to bring forth sweet music from it or confused sounds. 199 “O.K., I ' ll build my fort here and you guys build your fort “And they melt in your mouth, not in your hands ...!” over there!” BASKETBALL: Coach Uses Press for Mike Curry Soph., Center Chesapeake, Ohio 6’4”, 180 lb. Ken Minor Soph., Guard Charleston, W. V. 5’11”, 160 lb. Bob Plybon Jr., Center Chesapeake, Ohio 6’4”, 185 lb. Bill Robinette Jr., Guard Mullens, W. Va. 6 1”, 175 lb. Front Row: M. Curry, B. Robinette, K. Minor, R. Hart, co capt., J. Hayes, R. Null Back Row: R. Meckfessel, coach; J. Moore, asst, coach; B. Plybon, J. McCulty, co-capt.; S. Quinn, G. Martin, C. Ciccarelli, E. Sarluca, asst, manager. 200 Freshman squad, . to r., player- manager E. Sarluca, J. Browder, B. Albright, S. Quinn, J. Skelly, H. Tallman, B. Koenig, Coach Jerry Moore. a Purpose M.H.C. 96.... ..Bluefield , 77 84.... . . Marshall 83 96.... . . Emory and Henry . 63 100.... . . Concord 78 98.... . .Davis and Elkins . 76 99.... ..W. Va. State . 73 75.... ..Fairmont . 82 78.... ..W. Va. Tech . 71 85.... . . Marietta . 88 85.... . . Alderson-Broaddus . 62 94.... ..Glenville 83 79.... . . Marshall 82 97.... ..Fairmont . 90 129.... ..W. Va. State Overtime . . 93 73.... ..W. Va. Tech . 72 109.... ..Davis and Elkins . 80 82.... ..Wesleyan . 84 96.... ..Wheeling . 73 98.... . . Salem . 80 107.... . . Concord . 71 102.... ..Beckley . 63 103.... ..Wesleyan . 69 90.... ..Gl enville 74 — Fort Eustis Christmas Tournament — M.H.C. 61.... . .Virginia State . 59 117.... . . Susquehenna . 68 78.... . .Hampton-Sydney . 71 -W.V.I.A.C. Tournament — M.H.C. 90.... ..Wheeling . 74 104.... . . Shepherd . 86 84.... ..Wesleyan . 86 — N.A.I.A. Playoff Berth For Kansas City — M.H.C. 88. Wesleyan 78 Jim Hayes Fr., Guard Elkview, W. Va. 6’2’ 175 lb. Roger Hart Jr., Guard Chas., W. Va. 5’9”, 160 lb. i . Hr 4 - ' jHBV - ; PSi L 3«l BT«gj5 [i 32 [140W i . t . . ... mEB ■C, " • J,” ' m” Steve Quinn Fr., Forward Rochester, N. Y. 6’5’ 170 lb. Jim McCulty Sr., Center Spencer, W. Va. 6’5”, 195 lb. Ron Null Jr., Forward Nitro, W. Va. 6’4”, 175 lb. Gerald Martin So., Forward Huntington, W. Va. 6’3”, 185 lb. 201 “Hey, you can’t do that!” Golden Eagles Snatch As the team sat around the dressing room pre- ceding their first game of the 1965-66 basketball season, all were thinking of the differences between last year’s team and the one they were now sitting among. One familiar face was gone — Coach Garland “Sonny” Moran traveled to West Virginia Univer- sity to continue the hardcourt game. But this va- cancy was filled by the capable Rich Meckfessel and a new team filled with experience. The squad took the floor against Bluefield to begin one of their most outstanding seasons. The Eagles visited Marshall with an eye on an upset victory — and they did just that. By no means was it an easy victory as the Golden Eagles battled back to a one-point win over the Thundering Herd in a real thriller. Next, MHC glided easily over Emory Henry, Concord, Davis Elkins and West Virginia State to raise their record to six wins and no losses. Then Fairmont, last year’s WVIAC Tournament Champs, had an eye on breaking MHC’s winning streak — and did in a close, hard-fought battle. However, the Eagles bounced back to win the Fort Eustis Christmas Tournament in Virginia by downing Virginia State, Susquehenna, and Hamp- ton-Sydney. Plybon for two. W.V.I.A.C. Title • • • Hayes tries to stop that bucket. Null and Curry reach for tip-in; On January 4 after beating arch-rival W. Va. Tech, the Maroon and Gold let non-conference Marietta squeeze by for a three point upset, leaving them with a ten and two record. Morris Harvey’s hoopsters romped past AldersonBroaddus and Glenville, before Marshall avenged an earlier loss, leaving the Eagles with a three point deficit as time ran out. After a break for semester exams, the Golden Eagles did everything right as they slid past Fairmont. When the dust cleared, the score was 97-90 over-time in favor of the coura g- eous boys of Charleston. It was a 100 per cent team effort all the way, and put the Eagles back on top in the State Con- ference. When the Big Squad invaded W. Va. State, they came out breaking an all-time record of most points scored in one game; the score 129-93. On the road again, MHC showed some fatigue as they fell at the hands of Wesleyan by two points. This heart-breaking match dropped them to second place behind Fairmont in con- ference standings. Gerald Martin proves that stars are born. 203 . . . So on to Kan Depression was the mood of the players as they approached Wheeling, but it certainly didn’t show on the court as the Golden Boys shot down Wheeling, Salem, Concord, and Beckley with ease. Wesleyan descended upon the home court in Charleston with intentions of again knocking the Eagles from contention in the State Conference. How- ever, the Eagles’ eye was focused on the Bobcats and they couldn’t do any- thing wrong as they clobbered Wesleyan 103-69. With a tremendous team effort and the usual balanced scoring of all ten players, the Maroon and Gold stormed over Glenville in the final regular season contest 90-74. Morris Harvey’s triumph, coupled with Shepherd’s 104-100 upset over Fairmont, gave the Golden Eagles the State College Conference Champion- ship in their first season under Coach Rich Meckfessel and his assistant Jerry Moore. Morris Harvey ended with a 17-2 conference record, 22-4 over-all, good for a first place rating of 161.6. Fairmont’s 17-2 conference record netted the Falcons 156.0 points and second place. “That’s a nasty hang nail you’ve got there!” sas City! “It’s a bird, It’s a plane, It’s SUPER BALL.” “Those ballet lessons paid off.” “Wait a minute, my hand’s caught!” in their first tournament game, the Golden Eagles defeated the Wheeling squad by a score of 90-74. Roger Hart, again showing his tournament power, led the MHC scoring, followed by Gerald Martin and Bill Robinette. Next the Eagles turned away upset-minded Shepherd’s bid in a hard fought 104-86 game. Wesleyan apparently didn’t read MHC’s press clip- pings, for they proceeded to stop the Golden Eagles win streak at eight in the Championship game of the WVIAC Tournament. Despite a last minute surge by Morris Harvey, using their famous “full-court game press,” the Bobcats managed to save the game in the closing seconds by a score of 84-86 and a NAIA play- off duel. In Clarksburg, considered a neutral court, the Eagles fought off a desperate attempt by Wesleyan’s Bobcats. They emerged the victors, 88-78, in the NAIA playoff berth for Kansas City and the National Championships. The Eagles held the lead the entire way in a fight- marred contest which was considered one of the most tense and thrilling of the entire campaign. Since Co-Captain Roger Hart and Gerald Martin made the All-Tournament Team, Morris Harvey’s high flying Golden Eagles show a great deal of promise for the 1966-67 season. Statisticians: (l.-r.) P. Meszaros, I. Goldstein, B. Holliday, P. White 205 S. Seltzer and her girls planned pep rally and bonfire for team’s first game. 206 Team Members , Row 1: P. Connolly, B. Smith, B. Holli- day. Row 2: S. Moran, coach; B. Kraus, J. Williams, J. Clancy, (missing, R. Mello.) The spring of 1965 saw the Morris Harvey Netters finish another victorious season with a nine win — two loss record. As W.V.I.A.C. Champions, the team traveled to Kansas City to compete in the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics’ Tournament. Out of 52 colleges represented at the tournament, Morris Harvey placed sixth. The most outstanding performer on the team this year was John Williams. As W.V.I.A.C. Champion, from 1963- 1965 he has attained a ‘remarkable collegiate record of 55 match wins and five losses. In addition, he has won a total of 550 games and lost only 190 and has also been ranked in the “top 15” of United States Amateur Tennis Players. John Williams practices on the new G. Cabot tennis courts. Tennis Morris Harvey Netters hold tro- phy won at the W.V.I.A.C. 207 Baseball Returning Baseball lettermen during winter practice session. Row 1: R. Spinello, C. Ciccarelli, T. Schafer, D. Stepp Row 2: P. Amendola, J. Neuner, G. Osborne, B. Kline, E. Sarluca. G o 1 f Left to right: K. Doyle, J. Moore, E. Virshup 208 Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity — “B” League Basketball Champs; C. Ciccarelli, D. King, B. Holliday, R. Mueller, J. Neuner, B. Jontos, J. Shoemaker, D. Bonano, T. Guzzardo, B. Hatfield. 210 Under the supervision of Coach Tom Kinder, the intramural foot- ball program proved to be very successful this year. Due to renova- tion of the athletic field, games were held off-campus at the Watt Powell annex. The championship game found the Alpha Sigs posted against the defending league champs, the Rinky Boys. A 14-0 score in favor of the Alpha Sigs ended the four year reign of the Rinky Boys as intramural champs. The Alpha Sig team remained unbeaten, un- tied, and unscored upon through- out the season of regular competi- tion. Alpha Sigma Phi Championship Team: Row 1 — R. LaMarriano, R. Kriney, N. Gettis, B. Holliday, C. Ciccarelli, K. Sutton, B. Spanello, T. Burger. Row 2— D. Maleto, P. Amendola, E. Hill, D. Clark, B. Kline, B. Jontos, B. Zukowsky, J. Neuner, L. Puccaro. 211 Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity Volley- ball Champs. Row 1: J. Dasti, F. Hel- linghausen, B. Greenblum; Row 2: P. Lemley, G. Hughes, T. Castellano. V olleyball Hatch crosses the wire at the intramural track meet. Track In a relay, Hart passes the baton to teammate Martin. 212 WILLIAM M. ABOTT, JR. — 112-29th St., S.E., Charleston, W. Va.— Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2. WILLIAM B. ADAMS— Alpoca, W. Va.— Profession- al Business Club 3, 4. CHARLES A. AKERS, II— 1001 Dell Way, So. Charleston, W. Va. GEORGE W. ALEXANDER— 1030 Lancaster Ave., Rosemont, Pa. — Alpha Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; I.F.C. 4; Junior and Senior Class Sergeant-at-Arms ; Circle K Club 3, 4, Treasurer; Young Repub- licans Club 3, 4, Treasurer; Professional Business Club 3, 4; Student Liberty Drive; Freshman Counselor 3, 4; Intramurals. FRANCES L. ALLENDER— 565 Stratton St., Logan, W. Va.— Tau Beta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 2, 3; Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; M. E.N.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2; Choir 2, 3, 4, Vice President 2; M.S.M. 3. DONALD R. ANDERSON— 147 Monitor Ave., Pitts- burgh, Pa. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Intra- murals 2, 3. LEONARD W. ARAZA— 269 Linley Dr., Fairfield Conn. — I.M.A. 3, 4, Treasurer 4. J. TEDFORD BACHMAN— 111 Beech St., Pitts- burgh, Pa. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Sopho- more Class Secretary-Treasurer; College Photog- rapher 2, 3, 4. MARION M. BACON— 418 8tli Ave., St. Albans, W. Va.— Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4, Secretary, President ; Alpha Omicron Pi 3, 4, Publicity Chairman; Blackfriars 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2; S.E.A. 4. HUGH A. BAILEY— 1626 Kanawha Blvd., Charles- ton, W. Va. ALICE E. BALL— 300 Edgewood Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa.— Delta Zeta 3, 4; S.E.A. 2, 3, 4; W.A.A.; Student Liberty Drive 3, 4; A.C.E.I. 3, 4, Vice President 4. JAMES WILLIAM BALY— 15 Signal Hill Rd., Madison, Conn. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. PETER D. BALZERINI— 2020 West St., Union City, N. J. — Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. EMMA L. BARNES— Box 307 Legg Star Rte., Sissonville, W. Va. — Kappa Delta Pi 2; S.E.A. 4. ALAN E. BART — 132 Devonshire Rd., Baldwin, N. Y.— Debate Club 3, 4; Y.H.O. 2, 3, 4; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4. STEVE J. BARTHA— 410 McDermott Rd., Rock- ville Centre, N.Y. — Professional Business Club 1, 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. VIRGINIA M. BAUGH— 11203 Fitzwater Rd., Brecksville, Ohio — S.E.A. 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 3; M. S.M. 2, 3, 4. LAWRENCE J. BELI 128 Lakewood Circle, Man- chester, Conn. — Young Republicans Club 1. DOROTHY J. BENSON— 14 Carol St., Lynbrook, N. Y.— S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1; Residence Hall Council, Vice President 3. JANE R. BERKELEY— 55 Old Field La., Great Neck, N.Y.— Delta Zeta 3, 4, Standards Chairman 4. HARRY F. BERNARD — 45 West Bruceton Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. — Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, Vice- President; Alpha -Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, Prudential Committee; Blackfriars 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Presi- dent; Young Republicans Club 3, 4; Professional Business Club 3, 4. MARY ALICE BE VIS— 812- A Mathews Ave., Charleston, W. Va. — S.E.A. 4. BETTY C. BISHOP— 42 Montclair Ave., Nutley, N.J. — Who’s Who; Chi Beta Phi 3, 4, Secre- tary; Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Recording Sec- retary, Vice President; W.A.A. 1; S.G.A. 3, 4, Secretary. AUNDRIA H. BOGGESS— 1777-A Sugar Creek Dr., Charleston, W. Va.— Who’s Who; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Vice President 4; S.E.A. 3, 4; U.C.F. 2, Vice President 2; Literary Club 2, 3, 4. Senior Directory EDWARD C. BONOMO— 14 Reid Ave., Bloomfield, N.J.— Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Scholarship Chairman; Circle K Club 1, 2, 3; Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3; Golf 2, 3, 4. FREDERICK R. BOSS— 206 Clairmont Ave., Pitts- burgh, Pa.— Alpha Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Freshman Class Vice President; Young Republicans Club 1 ; Intramurals 3. LOIS M. BOYER— R.D. 1— Rte. 69, Lebanon, N.J. —Delta Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Trainer, Activi- ties Chairman; Panhellenic Council 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, Vice President; Young Re- publicans Club 1. LAURA J. BRANDON— 1562 Lee St., Charleston, W. Va.— Who’s Who; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Sec- retary; Alpha Lambda Delta 4; Tau Beta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary; Alpha Omicron Pi 2, 3, 4, Vice President, Rush Chair- man; M.E.N.C. 1; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN R. BROWN— 1073 Devon Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa.— Circle K Club 2, 3, Secretary 3, Correspond- ing Secretary 4; Circle K Man of the Year, 1964 ; Residence Hall Council. CAROLYN S. BRUA— Route 7, Box 326, So., Charleston, W. Va.— Chi Beta Phi 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; S.E.A. 4. RICHARD E. BRUNER— 19 Greenvale PL, Scars- dale, N.Y.— Band 1, 2; Choir 3; Intramurals 1. WILLIAM D. BRYANT— 307 33rd St., Belle, W. Va. — Professional Business Club 3, 4; Fresh- man Counselor 4. ROLLIE E. BURFORD, JR.— Route 4, Box 29, Charleston, W. Va. — Professional Business Club 3, 4. LOU E. BURNSIDE— 8811 Calif Ave., Marmet, W. Va.— S.E.A. 2. PETER N. BURR— 429 Hillside Rd., Farifield, Conn.— Alpha Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Circle K Club 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 2. MATTHEW I. BYOCK— 175 Eagle Rock Way, Montclair, N.J. — Kappa Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, 5, Secretary 4; Theta Xi 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Treasurer 4, President 5; M.E.N.C. 1, 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Professional Business Club 4, 5, Committee Chairman 4, Treasurer 5; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. TENA LURA BYRD— 326 Hunt Ave., Charleston, W. Va.— S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; U.C.F. 2, 3, Vice President 3; Literary Club 2, 3, 4; I.W.A. 3. JUDITH A. CAIN— Box 115, Winfield, W. Va.— Tau Beta Sigma 2, 3, 4, President 3; Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4, President 4; Panhellenic Council 4; Band 1, 2, 3; S.E.A. 3, 4; Residence Hall Council. JAMES D. CAN AD AY— Box 73, Lester, W. Va. MURRAY J. CAPLAN— 1553 Jackson St., Apt. 1, Charleston, W. Va.— Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4, Treas- urer; Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 2, 3, 4; Circle K Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary; Debate Club 3; Band 1, 2; Intramurals 2. DONALD V. CASAVANT— 43 Waterside La., West Hartford, Conn.— Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Circle K Club 4; Young Republicans Club 4; Newman Club 2, 3; Intramurals 2. DONALD E. CASSE— 43 Lawrence Pwy., Tenafly, N.J.— Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Captain, Vice President, Pledge Master; I.F.C. 3; Intramurals 1, 2, 3. ROBERT M. CHAMPION— 37 East Church Ct., Dumont, N.J.— Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4, His- torian 3, Vice President 4; Professional Business Club 3; Newman Club 1; Comet Staff 2; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4. FRANCIS J. CLAPPER— 24 Greens Farms Rd., Westport, Conn. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2. 3, 4. DONALD J. CLARE— 328 Howarth Rd., Media, Pa. — Alpha Sigma Phi 3, 4; Intramurals 3, 4. ELIZABETH R. CLARK— 1705 Virginia St. E., Charleston, W. Va. — Alpha Omicron Pi 2, 3, 4; S.E.A. 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 4. ALAN COHEN— 1618 Denniston Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. — Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Circle K Club 2, 3, Vice President; Young Democrats Club; Intramurals 2, 3, 4. PETE B. CONNOLLY— 2517 Woodland Ave., So. Charleston, W. Va. — Who’s Who; Theta Xi 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1; Debate Club 2; Choir 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4. REBECCA J. CRAWFORD— East Bank, W. Va.— Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary 3; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT E. CUNNINGHAM— 509 Lafayette St., Tom’s River, N.J. — Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Master 3, 4; S.E.A. 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club 2. DONNA L. CURRY— 2703 Forrestal Ave., St. Albans, W. Va. — Art Guild 4; S.E.A. 4. LINDA ANN DELULIO — 5 Beach Rd., Groton Long Point, Conn.— Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4, Scholar- ship Chairman 4; Choir; S.E.A. 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Residence Hall Council 2, 3; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4. GORDON K. DEPEW— Oak Dr., Spencer, W. Va. KAREN S. DODD— Route 1, Box 483, Elkview, W. Va. — S.E.A. 4; Professional Business Club 1; Literary Club. HELEN M. DOWNEY— 3906 Virginia Ave., S.E., Charleston, W. Va.— S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4; M.S.M. 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY ANN BAMBI DURKIN— 1108 McQueen St., Charleston, W. Va.— Alpha Psi Omega 4; Alpha Omicron Pi 3, 4; Freshman and Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer; Blackfriars 3, 4; S.E.A. 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 1, Treasurer 2, President 3; Freshman Counselor 4; Homecoming Attendant 2; Liberty Drive 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM H. DURYEE— 126 Maplewood Ave., Hempstead, N.Y.— Theta Xi 2, 3, 4; I.F.C. 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. H. MICHAEL DYE— 5-D Chilton Manor, Charles- ton, W. Va. THOMAS O. EMERY— 1670 New Haven Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. — Alpha Sigma Phi 3, 4; Newman Club 4; Political Science Club 4. JOHN C. EVJEN — 9 Provost Dr., Suffern, N.Y.— I.M.A. 3, 4. MARY R. FAIRCHILD— 5200 Kanawha Ave. S.E., Charleston, W. Va.— Delta Zeta 3, 4; S.E.A. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 2; A.C.E.I. President 3; Literary Club. JEANETTE E. FLESHIN— 25181 Tungsten Rd., Euclid, Ohio — Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Rush Chairman; Panhellenic Council 1, 2, 3; Black- friars 4; Choir 2; S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3. DANIEL P. FLINT— 207 Witherspoon St., Berkley, W. Va.— Circle K Club 1, 2; Professional Busi- ness Club 4. HARRY L. FOLDEN, II— 1005 Hunt Ave., Charles- ton, W. Va. JUDY C. FOURNIER— 136 Union St., Valley Stream, N.Y.— Alpha Xi Delta 3, 4; Panhellenic Council 4; Blackfriars 4; Pre-Medical and Pre- Dental Association 2; S.E.A. 4. SHARON J. FRAITAG — 13 Tower Hill Dr., Port Chester, N.Y.-S.E.A. 4; Y.H.O. 3; A.C.E.I. 4. GARY RUSSELL FRAKE— 220 Webster Ave., Seaside Heights, N.J.— Chi Beta Pi 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; Circle K Club 2, 3, 4; Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental As- sociation 2, 3; Young Republicans Club 3, 4, Vice-President 3, 4; Intramurals 3; Residence Hall President 4. ETHEL B. FULTZ— 747 Mission Rd., Charleston, W. Va.— S.E.A. 4; W.A.A. 2; Intramurals 1. DAVID W. GALLAGHER— 153 Eastlawn St., Fair- field, Conn.— Tau Kappa Epsilon 4; Blackfriars 3, 4; Professional Business Club 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. 213 EUGENE C. GARNER— 2211 So. Kanawha St., Beckley, W. Va. JEROME P. GIAIMO — 71 Acacia Ave., Hempstead, N.Y. — S.E.A. 3, 4; Newman Club 1; I.M.A. 3, 4, President 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. J. CRAWFORD GOLDMAN— 1221 Colonial Way, Charleston, W. Va. — Professional Business Club 3, 4. JOYCE M. GORSKI— 212 Beall Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. CAROLYN SUE GRIFFITH— 200 Shawnee Circle, Charleston, W. Va. — Alpha Omicron Pi 3, 4; 5. E.A. 2, 3, 4; Young Democrats Club 1, 2, 3, 4. F. SCOTT HALL— 6501 MacCorkle Ave. S.E., Charleston, W. Va. ETHEL S. HANCOCK— 219 Forest Ave., So. Charleston, W. Va. — Tau Beta Sigma, Vice Presi- dent; Delta Zeta, Pledge Trainer, Corresponding Secretary, Recording Secretary, 2, 3, 4; Band, Secretary 4; Intramurals 4. SUE L. HARDMAN— 5 6501 MacCorkle Ave. S.E., Charleston, W. Va. — Chi Beta Phi 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Literary Club 2, 3; C.C.U.N., Treasurer 4. GARRETT C. HATCH— 227 Luzerne St., Johns- town, Pa. — Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Pledgemaster 4, President 5; I.F.C. 4, 5; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Residence Hall Review Board 3, 4; Physical Education Club 3, 4, 5. BUD CHARLES HATFIELD— Box 283, Matewan, W. Va.— Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Circle K Club 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4; Professional Business Club 3, 4; S.G.A. 2, 3, 4, President 4, Vice President 3, Sergeant at- Arms 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD R. HAWKINS— 1515 Fenton Circle, Nitro, W. Va.— Circle K Club 1. ANDREW HEIKAUS— 350 Hill St., Hamden, Conn. — Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. BEATRICE S. HERRON— 13537 Nancy Ave., Chess- peake, W. Va. — S.E.A. 2, 3, 4 TERRY J. HILKEN— 1469 Lakewood Rd. 1, Tom’s River, N.J. — Delta Zeta 3, 4, Social Chairman 3, 4; Choir 1, 2. ERNEST D. HILL, JR.— 264 Madison Ave., Mad- ison, W. Va. — Alpha Sigma Phi 3, 4; S.E.A. 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club. KENNETH W. HODGSON— 2 Alton Dr., Bethel Park, Pa. ROBERT JOYCE HOLLIDAY— 11 Guyer Rd., Westport, Conn. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, Marshal; I.F.C. 2, 3; Junior Class Vice President; Blackfriars 4; Circle K Club 2, 3, 4, Parliamentarian 3; S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 2, 3, 4; U.C.F. 1, 2, 3, 4; S.G.A. 3; Iptramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Harveyan Staff 3, 4; Physical Educa- tion Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Affairs Committee 3; Freshman Counselor 3; Student Liberty Drive 3. WILLIAM M. HOPKINSON— 619 Rose La., Bryn Mawr, Pa. — Young Republicans Club 3, 4; New- man Club 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. MARILYNN A. HUNTINGTON— 501 Ruffner Ave., Charleston, W. Va. — S.E.A. 3, 4; Literary Club 3, 4. PAUL H. HUSTON— 70 Glenbrook Rd., West Hart- ford, Conn. ANN M. JACKSON — 3702 Pennsylvania Ave., Charleston, W. Va. — Alpha Omicron Pi, Treas- urer 3; S.E.A. 3; Young Democrats Club 2; Student Liberty Drive. JANE C. JACKSON— Box. 518, Gauley Bridge, W. Va. — Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4, Secretary; Debate Club 3, 4. WILLIAM E. JOHNSON— 937 Old Ford Rd., Huntington Valley, Pa.— Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. BARBARA R. JONES— 3906 Washington St. S.W., So. Charleston, W. Va. — Alpha Lambda Delta 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 4; Literary Club 2, 3, 4; C.C.U.N. 2, 3, 4. SHARON E. JUDY— Danville, W. Va.— Delta Zeta 3, 4, Treasurer. ALEXANDRA W. KEATOR— 137 Henley Rd., Phil- adelphia, Pa. — S.E.A. 2, 3, 4; Residence Hall Council, Vice-President 3, President 4; A.C.E.I. 3, 4, President 4. JOSEPH E. KEEZEL — 24 Sabine Ave., Narberth, Pa. — Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sergeant-at-Arms 3; 1. F.C. 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Circle K Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; S.E.A. 3, 4. ROBERT G. KELLER— 2060 Pennsylvania Ave. Ext., Warren, Pa. — Who’s Who; Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; S.G.A. Representative 2, 3, 4; Circle K Club 2; Band 1, 2; Student Affairs Committee 2, 3; Liberty Drive 2, 3; Freshman Counselor 2, 3, 4; Residence Hall Treasurer 2, 3; Intramurals 2, 3, 4. MARGARET M. KERN— 1123 Edgewood Dr., Charleston, W. Va. — Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; S.E.A. 3, 4; Literary Club 3, 4. KENNETH W. KIDD— 187 Sickeltown Rd., West Nyack, N.Y. — Residence Hall Review Board 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Rinky Boy Captain; Intra- mural Council 2, 3. DONALD H. KING — 1425 Troutbrook Dr., West Hartford, Conn. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. ORA M. KIRK— Box 280 Scott Depot, W. Va.— Kappa Delta Pi 1; Blackfriars 1, 2, 3; Debate Club 1; S.E.A. 1. L. WILLIAM KLINE — 140 Chalfonte Ave., Pitts- burgh, Pa. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Black- friars 1, 2; Debate Club 2; Pre-Med and Pre- Dental Association 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 2; U.C.F. 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Golf 2. WILLIAM S. KLINE, JR.— 58 W. Meadow Rd., Wilton, Conn. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4; Intramurals 3. MARILYN A. KLONOWSKI— 3335 Altherton Dr., Bethel Park, Pa. — Alpha Omicron Pi 3, 4, Presi- dent 3; Newman Club 1; Physical Education Club; W.A.A. ROBERT P. KRAUS — Soundview La., New Canaan; Conn. — Tennis 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. MARTIN S. KRINSKY— 276-B Ave., Bayonne, N.J. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4. ALAN J. KRISTAL — 17 Marvin Ave., Rockville Centre, N.Y. — Pi Gamma Mu 4; Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4, Parliamentarian; Debate Club 3,-4; Young Democrats Club 2, 3, 4; Y.H.O. 2, 3, 4; Political Science Association 2, 3, 4; I.M.A. 4; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3. KRISTINE B. LAMBERT— 43 Clardale Dr., Roches- ter, N.Y. — Alpha Omicron Pi 3, 4, President 4; Panhellenic Council 3, 4; Young Democrats Club 4; Residence Hall Council; Student Liberty Drive. MARY E. LANDOLT— 2934 Phillips St., Charles ton, W. Va. — Who’s Who; Tau Beta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2; Alpha Omicron Pi 2, 3, 4, Scholarship Chairman 3; M.E.N.C. 1, 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; U.C.F. 2; M.S.M. 3, 4. BRENDA J. LEGG— Indore, W. Va.— Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4; S.E.A. 3, 4. EDWARD B. LEHMAN— 6942 Rosewood St., Pitts- burgh, Pa. — Who’s Who; Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Rush Chairman 4; Sophomore and Junior Class President; May Day Co-Chairman 2, 3; Choir 1; Young Repub licans Club 3, 4, Vice President 4; College Service Corp. 3; S.G.A. 2, 3; Freshman Oounselor 2, 3, 4; Student Lib- erty Drive 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Chairman 2, 3; Inaugural Ball Chairman 3; Student Affairs Com- mittee; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. SUSAN E. LEONARD— 850 Springdale Dr., Charles- ton, W. Va. — Art Guild 4; S.E.A. 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 4. SHARON A. LINNEN— 84 Yacht St., Bridgeport, Conn. — Young Republicans Club 3; Harveyan Staff 3, 4. JANICE E. LINT — 3473 Younger Dr., Charleston, W. Va. — Choir 1; S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Literary Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, 4. MARC ALAN LIPSON— 30 Wright Rd., Rockville Centre, N.Y. — Alpha Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Junior Class Secretary-Treasurer; I.F.C. 3; Professional Business Club 3; Y.H.O. 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Residence Hall Council 3, Vice President 3. S. JOHN LOSTETTER— 406 Patterson Rd., Bethel Park, Pa. — Alpha Sigma Phi 3, 4; Professional Business Club 4; Intramurals 2, 3. MERIDEL L. LOWE— 105 Bebb Ave., Beckley, W. Va. DONALD F. MALETO— 57 Pearl St., Meriden, Conn. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Residence Hall Secretary 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Committee President 4. LOUIS M. MARCIANI — 75 Sunset La., Tenafly, N.J. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; S.E.A. 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Educa- tion Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4. KATHLEEN A. MARINO— 71 W. Toranne Dr., Farmingdale, N.Y.— S.E.A. 2, 3, 4; A.C.E.I. 4. JOHN S. MARREN— 621 W. Avon Rd., Avdn, Conn. — Choir 1 ; I.M.A. 3, 4, Sing Director. JOYCE B. MATHENY— 2294 Fairlawn Ave., Dun- bar, W. Va. — Alpha Lamda Delta 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, President; Literary Club 3, 4; C.C.U.N. 3, 4. SANDRA K. MATHENY— 17 MacCorkle Ave., So. Charleston, W. Va. — S.E.A. 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; A.C.E.I. 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Literary Club 3, 4. PEGGY S. MAYNARD— 2630 Kanawha Blvd., Charleston, W. Va. DAVID G. McCLUNG— Box 82, Rupert, W. Va. ANDY J. McCLURE— Yawkey, W. Va.— Physical Education Club; Baseball 4; Intramurals 3. RONDELL K. McCOMAS— 8610 Maryland Ave., Marmet, W. Va.— Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman; S.E.A. 3, 4; C.C.U.N. 3. PATRICK E. McCONIHAY, JR— Rt. 1, Box 200, St. Albans, W. Va. — Professional Business Club 3, 4. JAMES F. McCULTY— Ripley Rd., Spencer, W. Va.— Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM ELLSWORTH MEDLEY, 11—902 Price St., Charleston, W. Va. — Young Democrats Club; Political Science Association ; Intramurals. GEORGE I. MELIS— 1013 Biltmore Ave., Pitts- burgh, Pa. — Who’s Who; Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; I.F.C. 3, 4, President; Circle K Club 3, 4; S.E.A. 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4; Professional Business Club 3, 4, Secretary; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. MARION G. MENDOLIA— 312 Walmer St., Ham- monton, N.J.— S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2; Young Republicans Club 3, 4; Newman Club 4; I.W.A. 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2. JOHN E. MILCOFF— Bradford Rd., Bradford Woods, Pa. — Professional Business Club 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4. GLEN H. MILLER — 4803 Washington Ave., S.E., Charleston, W. Va. MARK T. MILLER— 48 Kimberly Rd., West Hartford, Conn. — Y.H.O. 3, 4. THOMAS H. MILLER— 135 Gillette Ave., Say- ville, N.Y.— Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Circle K Club 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 2, 3, 4; Professional Business Club 2, 3, 4. SALLY A. MOODY— 739 Terrace Rd., So. Charles- ton, W. Va. — Kappa Delta Pi 2; S.E.A. 2; Literary Club 2. TONI L. MOORE— 318 22nd St. S.E., Charleston, W. Va. — S.E.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. VICTORIA E. MORRIS— Box 107 Harpertown Rd., Elkins, W. Va.— Blackfriars 4; Young Demo- crats Club 4. PHILLIP L. MORRISON— 218 Spring St., Charleston, W. Va.— Alpha Sigma Phi 1; Circle K Club 1. RAYMOND E. NICHOLSON— 121 Dutch La., Pitts- burgh, Pa. — Theta Xi 2, 3, 4. KAREN R. NIGHTINGALE— 140 Legion Dr., Val- halla, N.Y.— Tau Beta Sigma 1; Band 1, 2; 214 W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; I.W.A. 3, 4, Sergeant-at- Arms 4. OLIVE W. OW— 2446 Maryland Dr., Bridgeville, Pa.— W.A.A. 1 ; Young Republicans Club 1, 2, 3, 4; M.S.M. 3, 4; Harveyan Staff 1, 2, 3; Residence Hall Council 2, 3, 4, Secretary- Treasurer 3. M. ANTHONY PAGTER— 858 Edgewood Ave., New Haven, Conn. — Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, Vice President; Theta Xi 3, 4, Chaplain; Circle K Club 3, 4, Secretary; Y.H.O. 2, 3, 4, Chaplain; Intramurals 3, 4. CAROL A. PALMER— 1520 N. Kenilworth St., Arlington, Va. — Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4, Historian, Secretary; Blackfriars 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 4; S.E.A. 2, 3, 4; Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary; Literary Club. DELORIS PATRICIA PARSONS— 5003 Frederick Dr., Charleston, W. Va. — Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Alpha Lambda Delta 4; Literary Club 2, 3, 4; S.E.A. 2, 3, 4. LINDA E. PASCONE— 1520 Bronson Rd., Fairfield, Conn. — Who’s Who; Young Republicans Club 1, 2; Student Liberty Drive 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Harveyan Staff 2, 3, 4, Editor 3, 4; I.W.A. 3, 4, President 4; Residence Hall Council 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3; Political Science Club 3, 4; Student Affairs Committee 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 3; Intramurals. JOHN R. PATRICK— 1216% Quarrier St., Charles- ton, W. Va. DANIEL B. PAULEY— 34 Hillcrest Dr., Charleston, W. Va. — Professional Business Club 4. KAREN PITTMAN — 64-20 251st St., Little Neca, N.Y. — I.W.A. 3, 4, Vice President 4; Harveyan Staff 3; Freshman Counselor 3; Student Liberty Drive 3, 4. RONALD I. PLUSQUELLEC— 708 Ceulah Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 1. CHARLES R. PRINCIPE— 379 Rolling St., Mal- verne, N.Y. — Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4; New- man Club 1; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Residence Hall Review Board 1. ANTHONY N. PROCHILO— 2667 Cheshire Dr., Baldwin, N.Y. — S.E.A.; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. LOUIS B. PURCARO— 163 Franklin St., Verona, N.J.— Alpha Sigma Phi 3, 4; Circle K Club 2, 3; Newman Club 1; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. PETER J. RAIDER— 65 Smith Rd., Thomaston, Conn. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 3; Debate Club 3; S.E.A. 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. SOLVEIG-LYNN RAMBERG— 27 Hedden PL, New Providence, N.J. — Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4, Cor- responding Secretary 2, 3, 4. JO-ANN RAYFORD— R.F.D. 7, Box 217, Pasadena, Md.— W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Director 2, 3, 4; Chi Rho Fellowship 1, 2; U.C.F. 1, 2, Treasurer 1, 2; Residence Hall President 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. VIRGINIA L. REYNOLDS— 901 West Ave., Charles- ton, W. Va— Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4; Panhel- lenic Council 3; S.E.A. 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Residence Hall Council; May Day Attendant. DANIEL V. RICHARDS— 1140 Greentree La., Penn Valley, Pa. — Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4; I.F.C. 3; Professional Business Club 3, 4; Student Liberty Drive; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Freshman Counselor. REBECCA J. ROLLINS— 3815 Washington Ave., S.E., Charleston, W. Va. — Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4, Social Secretary 4. JUDI ROSA— 2480 Driftwood Dr., Bethel Park, Pa. — S.E.A. 3, 4; Harveyan Staff 1, 2, 3; Stu- dent Liberty Drive. RONA B. ROTHHOUSE— 42-55 Colden St., Flush- ing, N.Y.— Alpha Psi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Secretary 2; Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 3, Vice President 4; Black- friars 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Best Actress of 1963, 1964; S.E.A. 4; Y.H.O. 3, 4, President 3; May Day Attendant 1; Freshman Counselor 4; Student Liberty Drive 3, 4; Resi- dence Hall Council 4; Harveyan Staff 4. CATHERINE C. ROTHWELL— 135A Dunbar Ave., Dunbar, W. Va. BRADLEY H. RUBEN— 160 Lake Shore Dr., Charleston, W. Va. — Alpha Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental Association 2; Intramurals 2, 3, 4. MARY LANDIS SAYRE— Kenna, W. Va.— S.E.A. 2, 4; W.A.A. 3, 4; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4; Art Guild 1, 2. ANTHONY J. SCHAFER— 231 Lavina Ave., Pitts- burgh, Pa. — Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4. RICHARD J. SCHALL— 1420 Amend Dr., Merrick, N.Y.— Y.H.O. 3. JOHN E. SCHLITT— 667 Lafayette Ave., Union- dale, N.Y.— Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. NEAL C. SCHNEIDER— 1409B. Virginia St., E., Charleston, W. Va. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4; I.F.C. 2, 3; Professional Business Club 3, 4; Intramurals 1 2. CAROL L. SCHOONOVER— 2418 Wookland Ave., Charleston, W. Va. — Young Republicans Club 4. RUBY G. SCHULTZ— 27 Rhodes, So. Charleston, W. Va— Kappa Delta Pi; Choir 1, 2, 3; S.E.A. JOHN BERNARD SCHULZE— 375 Bala Ave., Bala Cynwyd, Pa. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 1, 2; Canterbury Club 1. JUDITH A. SEYMOUR— Black Rock Rd., Water- town, Conn. — Who’s Who; Chi Beta Phi 3, 4; M.S.M. 3, 4; I.W.A. 3, 4. GRANT ALLAN SHARPE, III— 113 Wilshire Rd., Syracuse, N.Y. — Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 4. SUSAN C. SHELLEY— 59 E. Second St., Moores- town, N.J. — Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4, Pledge Trainer, Corresponding Secretary, Scholarship Chairman. JOHN A. SHOEMAKER JR.- 05 Penwyn Rd., Wynnewood, Pa. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Circle K Club 1, 2; Professional Business Club 4; S.G.A., Treasurer 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. CECILIA L. SMITH— 1554 Summit Dr., Charles- ton, W. Va. JOSEPH F. SMITH— 1. 14th St. S.E., Charles- ton W. Va. — Professional Business Club 3, 4. WILLIAM K. SMITH— 203 Shrewsbury St., Holden, Mass. — Young Republicans Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 3, 4. LARRY L. SNYDER— 503 Poplar St., So. Charles- ton, W. Va. SAMUEL A. SPADARO— 105 Delmar PL, Syra- cuse, N.Y. — Freshman and Sophomore Class Sergeant-at-Arms; Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1. WAYNE T. SPARKS— 425 Lakewood Ave., Ocean Gate, N.J. — Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Chap- lain; Physical Education Club 2. 3, 4, President 3, 4; Intramurals 3, 4. DAVID G. SPEER— 7428 Richland Manor Dr.. Pittsburgh, Pa. — I.M.A. 4. STEVEN J. STEIN— 2943 North 26th St., Arling- ton. Va. — Blackfriars 3, 4; Y.H.O. 3, 4; I.M.A. 3, 4. DENNIS E. STEPP— Justice, W. Va.— Theta Xi 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4. JOHN T. STOBER— 2928 Fitzwater Dr., Charleston, W. Va. — Intramurals 1, 2. HARRIET A. STONE— 4113 Staunton Ave., S.E., Charleston, W. Va. BARBARA A. STONER— 10 Woodside Rd., Pitts- burgh, Pa. — Choir 2; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; I.W.A. 3, 4. SHARON LYNN STRICKER— Route 3, Box 76, Elkview, W. Va. — Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4; S.E.A. 4; Professional Busi- ness Club 4; Comet Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Manager 2. ALFRED N. SWEET— 61 E. Main St., Portland, Conn. — Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1. SAMIR M. TABBARA— 116 Shepherd Ave.. Charles- ton, W. Va. ANTHONY TETA, JR.— 245 Pierpont Rd., Water- bury. Conn. — Intramurals 4; Baseball 1, 2. FREDERICK L. TOTEN— 814 Vine St., St. Albans, W. Va.— Circle K Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President; Young Republicans Club 1; Residence Hall Council 2, Treasurer 2. JOHN C. TSAMISIS— 171 Bengyfield Dr., East Williston, N.Y.— I.M.A. 3, 4. EDITH SUE TUCKER— 3709 Virginia Ave., Charles- ton, W. Va.— S.E.A. 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; U.C.F. 2, 3; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4. DOUGLAS B. VERNET— 88 Oakview Ave., Maple- wood, N.J. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 3; Professional Business Club 4, Chairman National Honorary Investigation Com- mittee 4. MORTON J. VICTORSON— 1531 Summit Dr., Charleston, W. Va. DONNA MARIE VIERING— 35 Atwater Rd., Col- linsville, Conn. — Choir 1; S.E.A. 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3; Intramurals 3, 4; Physical Education Club 3, 4. MARIA J. VLASAK — 28 Sylvan Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa.— Choir 3, 4; I.W.A. DONALD J. VOLKERT, JR.— 151 Bloomfield Ave., Verona, N.J. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Circle K Club 1, 3, 4; Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental Association 1 ; Young Republicans Club 1, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. DAVID LINN WAGGY— 79 W. Main St., Buck- hannon, W. Va. — Young Democrats Club 4; Professional Business Club 4. KENNETH E. WAIGAND— 3230 So. Park Rd., Bethel Park, Pa. — Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Professional Business Club 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4. DALE N. WATERMAN— 17 Garden Ct., Tenafly, N.J. — Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Senior Class President; Circle K Club 4; Professional Busi- ness Club 4; S.G.A. 4; Freshman Counselor 4; I.F.C. 3, 4. JON R. WELKER— 217 W. Fairview Ave., Balti- more, Ohio — Who’s Who; Alpha Psi Omega 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Pi Kappa Delta 4; Alpha Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 1, 2, 3, 4; Circle K Club 3, 4; Debate Club 3, 4; Band 1; Choir 1; S.E.A. 1; Young Republicans Clpb 2; Literary Club, President; Best Actor, State Drama Festival. CHARLES T. WELLS— 64 Winston Dr., Somer- set, N.J. — Senior Class Sergeant-at-Arms; Alpha Sigma Phi 3, 4; Circle K Club 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4: Intramurals 3; Student Liberty Drive. WILLIAM J. WERTHER— 652 Rampa Rd., Tea- neck, N.J.— Y.H.O. 2, 3, 4, President; I.M.A., Secretary. WILKES A. WILCOX— 4415 Noyes Ave., Charles- ton, W. Va. — Kappa Kappa Psi 2, 3; Theta Xi 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Director, Social Chair- man; Band 1, 2, 3; S.E.A. 4; Young Republi- cans Club 4; Political Science Club. ROBERT M. WILLOCK— 5436 Dunmoyle St., Pittsburgh, Pa. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 2, Vice President 3, Pledge Master 4; Young Republicans Club 1, 2; Pro- fessional Business Club 3, 4, Public Relations Chairman 3, President 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2; Residence Hall Vice President 2. GAIL S. WITHROW— Rt. 2, Box 494-A, Charles- ton, W. Va.— S.E.A. 4; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Intra- murals 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club 3, 4. JOHN C. WRIGHT— 812 Beech Ave., Charleston, W. Va. SHERRY H. YATES— 70-15 267th St., Floral Park, N.Y.— ' Who’s Who; Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4, Standards Chairman 2, 3, President 4; S.E.A. 1, 4; Student Liberty Drive 3. JAMES C. YINGLING— Cedar Rd., Bradford Woods, Pa. — Circle K Club 3, 4, Project Chair- man ; Professional Business Club 3, 4, Social Committee Chairman. RICHARD M. YOUNG— 254 White Ave., King of Prussia, Pa. — Choir 1, 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. GEORGE E. ZIKKOS — 4707 Chesterfield Ave., Charleston, W. Va. — S.E.A. 3, 4. BENJAMIN P. ZUKOSKY— 37 Summit Ave., Sea Cliff, N.Y.— Alpha Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; S.E.A. 3, 4; Physical Education Club 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. 215


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.