Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 124


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1940 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1940 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1940 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1940 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1940 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1940 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1940 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1940 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1940 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1940 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1940 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1940 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1940 volume:

MILLERSVILLE STATE { I TEACHERS COLLEGEEETING GLIMPSE YEAR STORY » 4741C A T I D N In dedicating this book to you. Dr. Gerhart, we. the members of the Class of 1940. wish to express our sincerest gratitude to you, not only as our teacher but os our friend whose interest and sympathetic understanding have been shared with us. D E D★ ★ ★ s - vr iy i sTT T KYAT S. O sX COS1 Vi nnvs U VKse vakknuo nw TV » O AFUYAG SKUOS O Axw0tactivities1939 BASEBALL RESULTS Millersville. . 4 Kutztown . . . Millersville Rain Bloomsbura Millersville . 2 Trenton Millersville Rain Shippensburg Millersville. . . 8 Kutztown .... Millersville . 12 West Chester Millersville 4 Shippensburg 5 7 2 6 8 1939 TENNIS RESULTS .. . . . Rain Bloomsburg ....... ..... Rain Shippensburg ........... ... . . .. I West Chester ............ 8 .... 6 Shippensburg ....... .. 3 12 17 Millersville. ... IJ F JJL39 AUTUMNBLACK AND GOLD, FIGHT! FIGHT! BLACK AND GOLD. FIGHT! FIGHT! BLACK AND GOLD! BLACK AND GOLD! FIGHT TEAM FIGHT!—AS DOWNWARD STREAMS THE SAND.T THE FACULTY . . . I Mr. Symons Dr. Tonger Mr. DU worth Mr. Stoyor Mr. Uhrich Mr. Howard Miss Swift Mr. Shook Mr. Ncvo Dr. Osburn Mr. 8ossler Miss Gross Dr. Gorhart Miss Coton Mr Bockmyor Miss Mulcoster Miss Powell Miss Hoffmeier Miss Rotho Miss Snyder Miss Adams Miss Loo Miss Smith Mr. Portor iI Mi»t Simerjon Mr. Bailey Mrs. Councilman Dr. Boyer . . THE FACULTY Miss Howord Miss Gonser MiSS Terry Dr. Sioinhauor Mr. Thomas Mr. Hoover Mr. Pucillo Miss Diomor Miss Hoverstick Mr. Hovis Miss Frey Miss Hughes Dr. Dutcher Dr. Hull Dr. Stine Miss Davis Mr. McComsey Miss Lenhara'i Miss Spencer Mr 1 inoonfoltorFRESHMAN CLASS Mitt lonhardt Robort Dively Mercedes Flynn President Vice-President .. Treosurer........ Secretory ........ Historion ....... Faculty Advisers OFFICERS , .............................. Robert Divoly ....................... William Mahonoy ................. ... ..Arlene V. Esnboch ....................... . Morcedes Flynn .................................. Louise Wall Miss Esther lenhordt. Or. Milton H. Steinhouer NEWS FLASHES OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS Flash!!! Freshman class has arrived!!! The upper classmen again hove the joy of supervising the Freshman rules, green bands for the girls and dinks for the boys. Try os they did they could not weaken our spirits. Flash!!! Athletics in new class!!! During football season some freshman players were discovered—Dively. Eshboch, and Bertolet. Basketball season brought from our midst Mahoney. Herr. Neff and Bitzer. Among the freshman girls who ore showing s 20Dr. Stoinhouer Arlono Ethbach William Mahoney FRESHMAN CLASS outstanding ability in basketball are Mattie Hoverstick. Rebo Keener. Bert Schmidt. Marian Moyer and Eleanor Walton. Flash!!! Freshmen hold annual party!!! Everything was shipshape. Our cruise started with an entertainment. It was during this time the talented freshmen members had a chance to display their abilities. Games in which the faculty also participated helped to make our party a success. Flash!!! Second Semester!!! All freshmen were invited to the home of Dr. ond Mrs. Tanger for a tea, which was thoroughly enjoyed and appreciated by all. Flash!!! Our April dance was the biggest undertaking. Preparations had to be made. Orchestra, invitations, decorations ana tickets were arranged. With our last affair a success, we look forward to our next year at Millersville at this time. We wish to carry on our interest which has been aroused in our Freshman year. Flash!!! Flash!!! This is for our advisers, Miss Lenhardt and Dr. Steinhauer. All of our accomplishments this year can only be accredited to the unselfish and untiring counsel of these two people. Our closs is deeply grateful to you, Miss Lenhardt and Dr. Steinhauer. 21 tLETTERMEN John Adorhold Roymond Bo tolot R ob« rt 0 vefy Vinconf Hanley Chorlos Meolo Don M iller Doan M Silo r John Pincovago Bernard Reese Ellwood Srr»»tK J a met Smith Donald Shinglor Prank T homo i Front Torok James Vermychuck Walter Woetjen Edward Worst Jock Youtzy Merle Jonty William Martin Elwood Banks Woy c Fornwolt. Senior Manager M illersville’s football team was again guided by head coach John Pucillo. Directing the play on the field was head coach Ivan Poss” Stehmon. who was ably assisted by Edward ' Eddie'’ Haller. Wayne Porn wait was the senior manager. The season began with the brightest outlook in many years for M illersville. Reporting to the veteran coaching staff were no less rhan twenty-five veterans along with a host of new material from the freshman class. In the pre-season drills the Block and Gold looked like a world beater with a big. heavy, rangy, veteran squad. But as chance would hove it Lady Luck forgot to smile on Millers-vilfe with the exception of two times because at the end of the season the victory column read two and the defeat column read five far M illersville. The outstanding reason for the bad season was the fact that half of the Millersville squad was on the injured list the entire season. The record shows that the scores were close and it was a bad break that spelled defeat for the Black and Gold. More interest and spirit was displayed this year than has been seen an the campus in many years. Millersville sported a fine cheering squad that kept the fans cheering continually, and much credit must go to this fine organization. The largest crowd that has turnedout ot Millersville in the post four years witnessed the homecoming gome. In the initial gome of the season, Millersville clashed with Bloomsburg and after a slow start in the first half opened up and won the game by a 19-7 score. Millersville kicked off to Bloomsburg and after an exchange of punts, a pass put the ball on Millersville's 12-yard line. On the next ploy Hucknecht ran 12 yards around end to score. The extra point was good and Bloomsburg led. 7-0. The second and third periods were featured by the punting duel staged by Pincovage and Lehman. Millersville set three touchdowns up with aerials in the fourth quarter. Torok carried the boll on the first two 6 pointers and Wiest tallied the last one. Reese kicked an extra point to moke the score 19-7 in favor of Millersville. In the second gome the Block ond Gold traveled to Slippery Rock, where they spent the entire first half in being slowly battered up. With the key men of the line out with injuries in the second half, the Rockets taking advantage of the breaks and Millersville's patched up forward wall, ran up a 38-0 score. In this game Millersville out-rushed Slippery Rock 15 first downs to II. Taking to the road the following week, the Black and Gold invaded Montclair. New Jer- sey. With Eddie Weist carrying the pigskin, Millersville ron roughshod over the Indions in the first period. In the second period the break of the game occurred. Weist broke a collar bone and from this point on everything was Montclair. The Indians scored a touchdown in every period from this point on. In the closing moments of the game the Black and Gold passing attack began to work and Reese's pass to Smith gave Millersville her 6 points, which fell short of Montclair's 18. The Stehmanmen ptayed their best game of the year against the Mountaineers of Mansfield, who held the State championship. Mansfield kicked off to Millersville and the Black and Gold 23put on o 55-yard sustained drive that ended with Bernie Reese tossing a pass to Martin in the end zone. In the second period a bad kick set up the first Mansfield score. The remainder of the second period and most of the third period were featured by beautiful kicking by Pin-covage and Mansfield's Locke. A freak break late in the third period spelled defeat for Mil-lersville. A fumbled Millersville ball was caught by Mansfield's right guard. Taylor, who raced 50 yards to score the winning touchdown. Mansfield 12. Millersville 6. Playing in the mountains of W. Virginia. Millersville won its second game in a 6-0 victory over Shepherd. The game, played on a very muddy field, was featured by punting, neither team's backs could get started on the slippery gridiron. Late in the fourth period. Reese passing to Eshback carried the ball to Shepherd's two, where a pass into the end zone was caught by Pincovage to give Millersville a 6-point margin. Ploying before the largest crowd of the year, made up of many old grads home for Homecoming. Millersville put on a show of great strength in the first half to lead Shippensburg and then do an about face and collapse in the second half and drop a 20-19 score game. With eleven seniors playing their last game for Millersville. the badly battered Black and Gold team dropped the final game to Kutztown by a 21-0 score, at Kutztown. In the game Millersville outplayed Kutztown 18 first downs to I I for the Golden Avalanche. SCHEDULE Millersville. 19 Bloomsburq 7 Millersville 0 Slippery Rock .... . 38 Millersville ..... 6 Montcloir (N. J.).. . . 18 Millersville- 0 Mansfield . 12 Millersville 6 Shephords (W. Va.) . 0 Millersville 19 Shippensburg (Homecoming) 20 Millersville 0 Kjtrtown 21 24WINTER O F 4 (1‘ SOPHOMORES . . . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretory Treosurer Advisers, ........... Mcrlo Jones . lymon Rcifsnydor .... ..Jono Wueschinski .........Williom Martin Miss Coton. Dr. Boyer Dear Mo. If you will read my letter from a year boclc. you will notice that your dear child has advanced one more step in the direction of his goal. It certainly was swell haunting the froshes" at the beginning of the year. Of course, no one could appreciate their initiation os much as we folks who have so recently advanced from those ranks. One feels so important standing along the sidelines watching the poor kids without having to take part in the demonstration. To be sure. I felt a little depressed when some familiar faces didn't turn up. but the new ones will hove to take their places. It mokes me feel happy to tell you of certain outstanding students in the line of 26. . . SOPHOMORES extro-curriculor activities. Among the low-makers of Millersville. we find Edith Crockett. Meriel Beochom, William Martin, and Victor Mankin. Valuable players of the gridiron, almost half the boys. Mo. are James Smith. Dean Miller. Vincent Hanley. Donald Shingler, George Klemmer, Walter Waetjen, Louis Michener, Jack Youtzy. William Martin and Edwin Weist. Lyman Reifsnyder and Dean Miller hove taken their share of honors on the basketball court. But, of course, the girls have not been idle, either. Arlene Reath and Dot Kreider did double duty by way of the hockey field and basketball court. From Minnie Gruber's portrayal of Ruby O’Toole in "The Night of January 16th." we wonder if she has missed her calling. And, Ma. have you read Hilda Adams’ new article on "Our World" in the "Snapper"? Not to mention the poetry by Millicent Jones and the gossip column by Helen Saylor. The Sophs ore really making the headlines not only in the "Snapper," but in assembling material for the "Touchstone." Tell Pop that his money was well spent when he financed the O. P. O. Dance on the first of December. Everyone agreed that it was the success of the year. Uh, Ma. enclosed you will find my latest report card (a straight I), and tell Pop that all donations are gratefully accepted. 27 YOUR DEVOTED OFFSPRING.IN MEMORY OF MR. GAIGE WHEREAS, It hos pleased Divine Providence to remove from our midst our friend and co-worker, Frederick H. Goige, ond WHEREAS, twenty-one years of Mr. Goige's faithful devotion to his profession were served at Millersville, ond WHEREAS, in our opinion, and to the best of our knowledge, Mr. Goige maintained o for-flung allegiance to the cause of public education, without losing sight of his immediote loyalty to Millersville, ond WHEREAS, By virtue of his large capacity for human contacts, his popular appeal. his obundont energy, his unbounded enthusiasm, his generosity with means ond sentiment, his delight in hard work, his inspiration to students, Mr. Goige was unique Be it resolved, Thot we, the Faculty and the Students of Millersville State Teachers College, express our sense of loss and profound grief at his passing; THAT, Millersville has lost an esteemed and honored teacher, experienced guide ond counsellor, and valued friend; THAT we shall miss his liberal sacrifices for us, his dynamic presence, and his genial personality; THAT, his death has removed from the community of Millersville and Lancaster a worthy servant and civic leader, from Tioga county a devoted son, from Pennsylvania a persuosive champion, ond from America a staunch defender of the Constitution; THAT we extend to Mr. Goige's wife and family our sincerest sympathy and the hope that our appreciation of his extensive service may, in some measure, lighten the burden of their bereavement. RUTH RUTHERFORD. CHARLES MEOLE. PAUL RESSEL, JOHN ADERHOLD. HOMER DILWORTH, Ch. ETHEL J. POWELL. ARTHUR GERHART, SANDERS P. McCOMSEY. Committee. 28STUDENT COUNCIL i MEMBERS Seniors Chorles Meolo Carl Furniss Bofty Brock Carolyn Hall Juniors Fern Everhart Francis Spicklor Verna Moody Dale Murphy Sophomores Dale Trump Louis Michener Edith Crockett Dale Boird Presidents of 4 Governments Henry Counsman Wilma Board Poul Restel Ruthe Rutherford The main objective of the Student Council is to promote cooperation and friendliness among the student body. To achieve this goal, the Council sponsors the annual Christmas Dance and the weekly Thursday noon dances. They also support many activities and events that occur upon the College Campus. One of the highlights of the Council’s activities has been the sending of representatives to the second annual meeting of the Cooperative Association of Pennsylvania State Teachers Colleges. The delegates were: Fern Everhart, Vice-President of the Student Council; Betty Brock. Edith M. Crockett, and Dale E. Murphy, newly elected Vice-President of the Association succeeding Chorles N. Meole. This year Chuck represented Millersville at the establishment of a permanent association of Student Governments of Colleges and Universities of Pennsylvania, which was held at Penn State. At this conference he was a member of the committee to draw up a constitution for this newly formed association. Later the Council sent a delegation to the New York Conference of the Eastern States Association of Teachers Training Institutions, at which time Dale Murphy was a member of one of the discussion panels. 29THE STAFF OF » Editor-in-Chiof ......................Donold H. Esbonshodo 8usiness Monogor .................. ... .Goorgo H. Rishell Faculty Advisor...................... . . Lesfor R. Uhrich Editorial Board: Cothryn Connor, Arlene Pohowic, Al-vcrta Rohrer, June Bally. Stella Mario Haofnar. Nancy Shreve Ruth Ruthorford. Carl Furniss. Williom Hetrick, John Scholl, Horry Brunton. Carlton Hoyt, Paul Ressel, Josoph Bishop. Ellwood Smith, Charles Moolo. Francis Spicltlor. Millicont Jones, Both Stauffer. Thoimo Monge, Morcedos Flynn, Advertising Board: Henry Buckwalter, Frank J. Myers, David Booth, Mary George, Artists: Roth Warfel. Jomos Fickos. Leon Mart . Photographers: Richard Bormon, Thomos Greeno, War ron Borthwick. Typists: Betty Brock, Marcella Nissoly, Morgaret Kil-cullen. Sports: Harry Lines. 30THE NINETEEN FORTY TOUCHSTONE More than a year ago an election was held by the Junior class, which was the official "ground-breaking for the 1940 Touchstone. You are now in a position to view the finished product. If what you see and read in these pages is satisfying and brings bock pleasant memories, the staff will feel that it has indeed erected a fitting monument to the Millersville year of 1939-40. Little more con be done at this time than to express a word of gratitude to all those who gave of their time and effort in this work. It is not the designer, the builder, but the other fellow who was given a job to do and did it promptly and to the best of his ability, to whom we owe any success that we may have achieved. To Mr. Uhrich we would express our sincerest appreciation for his valuable and most interested services, as our adviser. And with the same feeling we extend our "Thanks" to the entire faculty and student body, whose cooperation is proof of a whole-hearted support.WOMEN'S COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Pfoiidont ..... ..................................................... ........Wilma Beard Vico-P'ojident .... . ............. • . ......................................Mary George Secretory ................ .. ............ ............. ....................Fern Everhart Treo wrer . .. . . ... Verna Moudy W. C. A.! Yes, initials are always a bit confusing, but W. C. A. stands for the Women’s Community Association, an organization of which the dormitory girls are justly proud. It is to this body of girls that we owe thanks for the efficient planning and managing of the various successful events carried on by the boarding girls. The W. C. A. began the year’s work when you saw the Junior Commissioners helping the freshmen adapt themselves to their new environment and aiding them to become acquainted with the various personalities and rules of the college. Next came "open house ' and the room contest, an event which everyone enjoyed. Then a rummage sale wos sponsored. It proved not only work, but fun for those who took part. With the help of the money gathered from the rummage sole the organization gave teas and purchased electric vac-kits for the girls to clean their rooms. The biggest and most important activity of the W. C. A. come with the preparation for Mother’s Week-End. Special entertainment programs were planned for the benefit of the visiting mothers. That week-end proved a huge success with few dull moments. The lost and most exciting function of this body was move-up doy. when members of each class were moved up to the next class and received the honor of having the privileges of the higher class just reached. To Miss Lee. Miss Simerson. and Miss Terry, the faculty advisers of W. C. A., we wish to extend our hearty thanks for their guidance and judgment in helping us solve our problems and for all other suggestions they willingly contributed. 32Myriad coiorea pa|amas and oatnrooes converged in a room full of smoke; chairs scraping against the concrete floor; epitaphs floating fhrough the air; a general bustle of activity—all this was a part of a normal M. C. A. meeting. As sounds of. I've a bone to pick,” and 'shut up. ' are heard. Robert's Rules of Procedure are soon forgotten and are sent bock to the book shelf. However, out of this bedlam many improvements have arisen, such as the new lights over the mirrors and the light at the mail boxes. The star boarders of the left wing also sponsored a basketball league, but seem unable to find adequate means of disposing of their money. How can we spend it?” Let's have a field day.” "Let's have a smoker.” The meetings hove been marked with the thoughts of spending money and of replaying lost fall's football games. Look at the Kutztown game.” "Well, take the Mansfield game,” "How about the blocking”—and so on into the night. With the new rules that the meetings shall be compulsory and held in the chapel, the affairs hove taken on o new dignity os normal attire is substituted for the "evening dress" worn formerly. In the future the events will be held the third Wednesday of the month at seven o'clock instead of ten os was the former custom. No motter what the rules, it is certain that for hours and even days afterward, the meetings will be relived and the axes ground in numerous bull-sessions throughout the dorm. MEN'S COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION President , Vice-Prosidont Secretory Trcaiuror Henry Counsmon Dwight Hoiland • • • . Howard Dottor Arthur Honby 33 ■1 WOMEN'S COMMUTING ASSOCIATION It’s the bright, cheerful, homelike otmosphere that greets the commuting girl as she enters the Traveling Girls' Headquarters. New choirs and lounges the latest publications, attractive decorations and a radio, all a girl could wish for to make her comfortable between classes. In the seclusion of their rooms these girls relax from the grind, discuss dotes and make plans. In these leisure hours plans for such affairs os a Fashion Show. Barn Dance. Teas and Receptions are made. This organization each year sponsors a reception for graduates of Lancaster City and County High Schools. However, their work does not stop there. In the fall after many of them enter Millersville it is the Commuting Association that provides for their comfort and welfare. Prosidont . . ............ . . ............Ruth Ruthorford Vico-Prosidont ................................................................. Jeon Eydo Secretory ...... .... . .. ......... ... . . ..................... Florence Millor Treasurer.................................................. . ........ ........Ann Buckwolter Senior Welfare Committoo: B tty Brock. Nancy Shrevo, Glonna May. Mary Emma teochoy. Junior Wetfaro Committoo: Annotto Evons. Ellen Horr. Sophomore Welfare Committee: Gladys Horst Moricl Bcachom. Froshmon Welfare Committoo: Botty McComsoy. Equity: Margaret Stokes Mary Ellen Groff June Bally 34MEN'S COMMUTING ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Protidont .. Vico-P'Oiidont Secretory ... Treasurer . .., Advitert ........Paul Rciiol .Donald Eibonshodo .Raymond Buckwalter ......... Earl WoIIof Mr. Snonl, Cboirmon Dr. Hull. Mr. Thomoi. Mr. Hoovor The inhabitants of the Underworld. contrary to their usual style, spent a reasonably quiet year. Under the able commanding of Dave Booth and Bernie Reese, the incoming freshmen were properly dominated and subdued without the least signs of revolt. Fortunately all the frosh survived and were eventually absorbed into day student society. Some, however. rather slow in acquiring new habits, were not able to unconsciously litter the floor with paper bags and cigarette butts until at least two or three months after the opening of school. Others acquired the knack quickly and were soon as efficient as upperclassmen. As usual, football, boseboll and basketball schedules were heartily supported. The details were ably handled by the sports committee headed by Ralph Diller. Played in the old day-student style, the basketball games in particular were hard fought with the victory usually going to the more durable team. With an official table finally being made available, table tennis also come in for a major shore of attention. During the second semester, the Day Men entered a team in the Class B, City and County Table Tennis League. On the whole, the team made a good showing for itself and finished high in the final standings. Their only jinx seemed to be two young boys and the boys' mother. As customary, a smoker was held the first semester with plenty of smokes and chocolate milk for all—who came early. The annual Barn Dance, sponsored in conjunction with the Women's Commuting Association, provided a chance to have a good time in old clothes. Even with less noise and less dirt, the Hole is still not a place conducive to efficient study and the boys are looking forward to that distant time when they will be granted new quarters. 35 PAGE LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Fir t Somoiter Socond Semester President .... . John Lonhord'.. Vice-Prosidont Carlton Shindlor Secretory . .Anne Buckwalter Treasurer ... . Ruth Worfel Critic.................................... Phyllis Snyder , I Quentin Koath. . Curator ................ . . . . . . •! Mory Delong I Ruth Roger . . .Carlton Shindlor .. Quentin Kcath .....Phyllis Snyder .....Ruth Warfel ...Ruth Rogor? Goldie Haldomon . . .Donald Jackson Edith Crockett Of the outstanding Literary societies at Millersville. PAGE has had a most successful year. The competent officers have given many of us happy memories to bo remembered and talked over. As a standing tradition, the society influenced many of our Freshmen to become loyal Pagites. by rushing them off their feet with the dance and reception in the gym. Another of the activities sponsored by the group was the Art Contest, the prizes going to John Fisher, first place; Alva Eshlemon, second place: Leon Mortz, third place. To help the Metropolitan Opera Company in its gool for a million dollars, the Page Society sponsored a drive that included every organization of the school. Each group contributed two dollars. Alfred Thorpe won the tennis tournament, taking the title from "Dutch" Reifsnyder. One of the most outstanding events of the year was the operetta, "lolanthe"— a Gilbert and Sullivan production: given on the night of the Page anniversary by members of the choir under the direction of Mr. Porter. To put the end to a glorious and prosperous season, the Society bought the R. C. A. Victor machine to be used by the College. 36NORMAL LITERARY SOCIETY The Norma! Literary Society i$ an active organization on the campus and otters much opportunity to those of its members who are ambitious and interested in activity. "Be Normal Join Normal" is the slogon ail loyal Normalites sling at the Freshmen the beginning of each new college term, for the annual feud betwen the Normal and Page societies is one of the greatest moments of the college year in which we see keen competition ond good sportsmanship among all the students. Rush season adds that certain zest to the atmosphere that is ever present in any normal college of vivacious youth. Here are a few of the dates on the Normal calendar of the post semester that make all those freshmen who joined Normal, proud that they became Normalites: Sept. 16—Reception for freshmen. Normal presented the "Campus Minstrels." Oct. 20—Eighty-third Anniversary meeting. Dr. Michael Dorizas spoke on "The Importance of the Balkans in the Present Crisis." Nov. 10—Normal Program started the homecoming week-end with zip and pep. Informal musical entertainment was arranged featuring "The Feats of Magic." Feb. 10—The ever-populor "Girl Takes Boy Dance." this year called The Leap Year Dance." stole the show. The Del Novo Band from Philadelphia supplied the musical strains for the affair. Mar. —Movies shown for the entertainment of the whole college. OFFICERS Firit Semester Second Semester Prosidont Chorloi Moolo Edgar Clark VI Ico-President Edgar Clark William Mara Socrotary Both Stauffer Margaret Difchoy Treasurer John Shorb John Shorb Critic Lucy Snydor Mary Nyce Adviser Mr. Lostor R. Uhrich Mr. Leitor R. Uhrich 37THE Y.W.C.A. OFFICERS PfOiident ..... .................. ..................................... Eleanor lippiatt Vice-Proiidont . . . ............................ ................ Ruth Corwin Socretory .. .................................................. ., . Cathryn Connor Treoiurer .................. ................................ ..........Corrlo Bollo Jocobi The "Y" offers on opportunity for all students to find friendship in o progressive. Christian atmosphere. To welcome the Freshmen, the "Y" sponsored a Get-Together Party, a marshmallow toast and sing. A fellowship banquet was held in October for all members. During the Christmas season, a play. "Mistletoe." was presented. Following the annual custom, members went caroling, after which refreshments were served by the dining room fireside. The Tulip Tea. presented in March, was a huge success, marked by its attractive floral arrangement and excellent musical numbers. Participating in Mothers' Week-End. the play. "Daddy Long Legs," was given. Cabinet members were also busily engaged in serving the Mothers' breokfosts in bed on Sunday morning. During Holy Week, special early morning services were held. And everyone who helped pick violets for patients in Lancaster hospitals were well rewarded by the pleasure these flowers gave. The closing service of the year, help by the lake, was quite impressive. At the weekly Wednesday evening meetings and Sunday Vespers, problems interesting Christian students were ably discussed by faculty members, student leaders and guest speakers. At these times movies and displays pertaining to other countries of the world were shown. Special "Y" tea rooms closed the leading ploy nights of the year. Cabinet members took active port in Student Christian Conferences at Eagles Mere. Buckhill Falls, and the area Conference at Gettysburg. Cabinet: Mary Ellen Frymire, Program Chairman: Estelle Keeports. Candy Chairman: Ruth Nestleroth. World Fellowship Choirmon; Margaret Kilcullen, Campus Publicity: Laura McElwain, Program Publicity: Alma Smith, Social Chairman; Goldie Haldeman, Music Chairman; Irene Troutman. Dormitory Service. Advisers: Miss Emly Snyder. Miss Ethel Jane Powell. 38THE Y.M.C.A. Prejident . . .. . ..... ... . ...... . Froncii SpicHor Vicc-Proiident . . .... ..Richard Borman Secretory ........... ........................................................... Dolo Trump Treasurer . , ...Edgar Paligrovo Vespers by the Lake.' on announcement often heard in the dining room on Sundoy evening, reminds us of many an inspiring session on the campus, bringing us down to a more thoughtful pace in our rushed college existence. Welcoming and helping every newcomer to get settled in college life so as to give him confidence in his new surroundings, is one of the distinctive ond pleasant duties of the "Y" members. In the past few years the combined efforts of the "Y. M." and "Y. W." hove produced favorable results in such activities os the Vespers, ond the regular Wednes-day evening meetings, which vary from a pleasant social affair to on informal type of worship service. Other activities include caroling at Christmas, Freshman Reception Dance in the fall ond the ploy. Daddy Long Legs," presented mainly for the entertainment of the Mothers on their annual college visit. The pre-Easter dawn service is a form of worship most profitable to all who attend in those early morning hours. In the way of training for leadership a delegation was sent to the Student Christian Movement Conference held at Buck Hill Falls in the Poconos. Devotional services, discussion groups, and sociol activities are the keynote of such conferences to which many of the colleges of eastern Pennsylvania send representatives. The candy man" about the Science Building and the "dorm’ has become on institution of the school, providing needed nourishment for all. The proceeds provide furnishings for the "Y" reception room use of parents and friends of the students. The addition of the musical chimes to the dining room was a present from our organization. Cabinet Members: William Buckel. William Brenner. Walter Spory, John Hayes. Allen Oakum. 39SIGMA PI OFFICERS President ............................................................ Carl Furniss Vico-Prosidont ....... Don Miller Secretary .............................................. Joseph H. Treasurer .Raymond Buckwolter Assistant Secretory ..... - . . ...Russel Seabcr Historion ......................................................... Worren Good Adviser ........................... ... . Or. Dean Dutchor With the capable leadership of Carl Furniss and the sponsorship of Dr. Dean Dutcher, Sigma Chapter of Phi Sigma Pi enjoyed a prosperous year of activities. In the course of the year a total of twenty-one new members were initiated at two meetings set for that specific purpose. A large amount of time and effort were expended in making these initiations duly impressive. Of interesting meetings, we think first of the November meeting at which time the brethren were guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stayer. At this time Mr. McComsey gave us a brief history of our organization. In December we had the pleosure of listening to Dr. Hull present a talk on Parliamentary Practice. Resulting from this talk was the formation of a group, under the leadership of Dr. Hull, for the study of this subject. The Fraternity continued the practice of supervising the Tuesday chapel programs. In addition to the services rendered in the chapel the organization seriously considered the possibilities of a chapter of The Future Teachers of America for our Millersville students. Last, but not by any means least, the Sigma Chapter was highly honored by having one of its faculty members. Mr. McComsey. selected as a Grand Chapter officer. National Counsellor. MEMBERS Faculty: Dr. Landis Tanger, Dr. Dean Dutchor. Dr. Marl Stoin, Dr. Milton Steinhauor. Dr. Justus Hull. Prof. Sanders P. McComsey, Prof. Samuel Stayer. Honorary: Prof. Homor Dilworth. Students: Donold H. Esbenshade. Joseph H. Bishop. Carl Furniss. Raymond Buckwolter, Norvin Witmor . Earl Waller. Ellwood Smith. William Hetrick, Chorlos Mooio. Luther Sutton. Richord Borman, Don Miller, Russel Scobor, Dwight Hoiland. Korn Ponebokor. Henry Shisslor Alva Esholman Francis Spickler, Raymond Shirk. John Hayes. Allen Oakum. Konn©th Stehmon. Lewis Michner. Williom Ma:a Frederick Kring. Robert Beshore. Robort Kunklo. Robert Nickols. Active Alumni: Prof. John Shenk. Laben Hoisey Francis Scxinger, Bonjomin Funk. Russel Cossol. Williom Duncan. 0IOTA LAMBDA SIGMA OFFICERS Firs Somester Second Somester President ................................ Willard Myers . ..Charles Meolo Vice-President ... Charlos Meolo............... . ..Harvoy Stouftor i Secreforv-Troos’jrer.......................Ellwood Smith ....... ...................Ellwood Smith Historion James Sellers.... .......... .. John Aderhold Iota Lambda Sigma is the honor fraternity created for the outstanding men in the Industrial Arts Field. The Fraternity's three major objectives ore recognition of professional training, scholarship and the creation and maintenance of a closer fraternal bond between actual and prospective teachers. Iota Chapter has shown her activeness by sending representatives to the national conference at Grand Rapids, Mich., in November, 1939. The organization also joined with Phi Sigma Pi to hold the Inter-Fraternity Boll on April 20. Under the capable guidance of Mr. E. E. Howard and Mr. L. R. Uhrich. faculty edvisers, this brotherly group is making huge strides toward recognition in fraternal circles, lota Chapter was organized and established on this campus in 1935. Activo Mombors: Willord Myort, Charlos Meole, Ellwood Smith. Jomes Sellers. Carlton Hoyt tact Scholl. Henry Buclwalter, Front Myers, Donald Esbonshade. Norvin Whitmore. Georgo Risholl. John Aderhold, William Polaski, Richard Borman, Francis Spictlor. Harvoy Stouffor, Paul Monkairis. Robert Kunklo Miron Hlywaik John Child. Gorth Burns. George Bollingor. John Shorb. Edwin Summers. Georgo Ehomon Carl Furniss. Robert Nichols. Dan Mille . Wolfor Spory William Brenner, William Moza, Norman Pendorod Dwight Heilond, Raymond Buckwolter. k •♦ITHE SNAPPER Editor-in-Chiof Business Monogor . Assistant Editors. Sports Editors ... Moke-Up Editor.... Art Editors Circulation Manager Adviser .............. STAFF ......................... .... Dolo E. Murphy ................................ Botty Brock Alva Eshlemon Hilda Adams. William Bronner ................ Horry Lines. Annette Evans ......... . .. Arlono Pehowic ..................... Wolter Rau, Loon Marti .. ............................ Botty Forney ....................... Miss Marion Sponcer Footure Writers: Hildo Adams. Dorothy Gilbert, Wolf or Gibblo, Millicent Jones, Dorothea Kreider. Borboro Kienzy. Both StouHor. Quentin Kcath. Helen Saylor, Mory Goorgo. Nows Reporters: Dorothy Buckwoltor. Barbara Byers. Carl Beckor. Elwood Banks. Richard Borman. Loon Billows, Betty Cameron. Jonet Covorno. Mary DeLong. Albert Dettinger, Jamos Ebborf Robert Fagan. Walter Gibblo, Dorothy Gilbert. Thomos Groono. Missouri Heilman, Christian Ho maker. Charlos Hash, Somuol High, Paulino Holler. Millicent Jones Quentin Kcath, Robert Kunkel. Dorothy Lutz. John Lonhardt. Tholma Menge. Kathryn Mooro. Ireno Myers, Marcello Nissloy. Ada Poos, Helon Saylor, Ruth Shaltor, Ray Schwalm. Honry Shisslor, Froncis Spicklor. Helen Tate. Foyo Tyson. Frank Watson. Circulation: Jeon Eyde, Mory Leachoy, Anno Mary Walker. Robert Nichols. Edgar Polsgrove. Business: Nancy Houck. Quentin Kcath. Typists: Louise Althouse. Dorothy Brubaker. Dorothy Buckwalter, Barbara Follonboum, Marcello Nissloy. Helen Tate. Vera Haines. • 2THE SNAPPER Who hos a "Snap" for the "SNAPPER”? This hos been o common expression the post year, os there have been several new columns, in these various categories: "Jest Confusion.” "On the Pan," "Campus Stroller." "Your Rambling Reporter, and the "Campus Kibitzer." What makes these articles unique is the fact that this is the first year that the feature columns have had most heads. Also, this is the first time in the history of the paper that there appeared two different and artistic sports heads. Special notice should be given to the poetic minded and the foreign interested. especially to Hilda Adams praise is merited for her intellectual write-ups on Our World.” As yet there is no state convention for the student publications of the State Teachers Colleges. Perhaps in the near future we will be sending a delegate or two to one of these proposed conventions. Editor Murphy attended the Eastern States Association Conference at New York this spring. He was on the college publications panel discussion. Because of the tremendous worth the series of faculty articles hos been to the students, the idea was continued this year. The editoriols this past year have been such as to make us more mindful of our supporting college activities whole-heartedly. This has been an asset to both faculty ond students. Through the cooperative spirit of the staff, the paper has improved journalistically ond scholastically. May next year's edition show even greoter progress. Here's to the splendid work achieved by the staff of '40. 43.OFFICERS P,ol,dont ................................. Juno Bally Vico-Prttidont..........................Jomoi Ebb jrt crefary................ ............... Dorothy LittU Tf®°syr®f ........................... Quentin Koath votes upon the two best plays presented during the year. These two plays are again presented on Ploy Night." and from these two the best one is chosen, and members of the cast and the director are given a prize. Spell the word dramatic" backwards, and you hove the name of the dramatic organization on the campus. Anyone who wishes to become a member of Citamord must hove "try-outs"—which take place the beginning of each school year. If the members of the committee think the "try-out" was successful, the person becomes a member. Citamard holds two meetings a month. One meeting is given to the presentation of one-act ploys, produced and acted by members of the club. Before the end of the year, the club The club, each year, presents a three-oct ploy, open to the public. In this play, os many members as possible of the club are given part. In addition to presenting plays, the club studies make-up. lighting, scenery, and other phases necessary to the production of plays. Each yeor, "Citamardites" take a trip to Hedgerow Theatre to see a play. This year they saw. Beloved Leader."THE COLLEGE CHOIR The Chopel Choir of Millersville, directed by Melzer R. Porter, does mony interesting things eoch season. Miss Goldie Holdeman is the accompanist. This group is governed by a student music committee, which is made up of members of all musical organizations. This committee has charge of all affairs. The officers are: President, Roy Dungan; Secretary and Treasurer, James Ebbert. and committee members. Allen Oakum, Edgar Palsgrove, Frank Peoples and James Shade. The choir, its members and director, practice diligently in order to carry out all of its programs. The first program upon the preparation of which much time and effort was spent, was rendered upon the occasion of homecoming day, when all members wore their formal attire and sang to on appreciative audience. When school directors and principals met at Millersville. the choir sang as part of the program. At Christmas time the ever more popular Oratorio. "The Messiah." by Handel, was sung for the tenth consecutive year with an orchestral accompaniment. There was a capacity house, os always. All through the year trips are made to surrounding churches or social gatherings to sing concerts. The members of the choir enjoy these trips, as well as the outsiders. This year an opera, "lolonthe," by Gilbert and Sullivan, was sung and acted by the members of the choir on Moy tenth and was received by a large and appreciative audience. Finally we reach the end of another school year and again the choir is carrying on its work to moke the Seniors' final college days ring with song. For the baccalaureate service and on the final commencement day they again fill our chapel’s four walls with echoes of our Alma Mater. Then, as the Seniors are bidding a fond farewell, the under-classmen are thinking of all the new things awaiting them in the coming season. 46THE COLLEGE BAND Our opplouse to the fine work of the college bond is reechoed by the favorable receptions accorded it. when playing for football games on other college fields, os well as on our own. The credit for our band's commendable performances goes to none other than its able director. Melzer Porter. Besides upholding the grandstand morale at football games, the band has served in chapel programs and participated in an Armistice Day parade in Lancaster City. During this time preparations were being made for the climaxing Annua1 Spring Concert, which is an essential in welcoming Alumni. The splendid results of the bond's efforts are due to the fine cooperation on the part of its drum major. Quentin Keath, who has introduced many snappy new drills, and to the loyalty and devotion of its members, a list of whom, with the section to which they belong, follows: Saxcphonos: Honriotto How, Richard Dennis. Louise Althouse. Trombones: John Hayos. Tom Greene. Betty Cameron, Floronce Klingor, Edgar Clorlt, John Shorb. Evelyn Keoner. Drums: Arthur Honby Robort Morrison, Robert lllig, Leon Billow. Tony Frodorico. Cornets: Edgar Palsgrovo, Dalton Landis. Roy Dungan, Dwight Heilond. Robert 8eshore. Robert Borrow, Bruce Bomberger. Clorenco Griffith, Ella Moo Weovor. Mode Brightbill. Baritonos: Marian Thomas. Don Peiffor. French Horns: Thomas Harris. James Shade. Frank Peoplos Sousaphono: Jomos Ebbort. Clarinets: Dick Bronner. Marjorie Young, Glen Werner, Gorold Dctwilor, Bill Allobach, John Byer. James Tule. Piccolo: Kennoth Groenfiold. Cymbals: Dorothy Little. 47THE CONCERT ORCHESTRA One more year the orchestra has done its part in contributing to campus activities by providing entertainment between acts of the plays given in our chapel. Every Wednesday evening finds its members busy in Room R. extending their repertoire and developing their skill. Organized os a part of the general music organization, the orchestra has Frank Peoples and James Shade as its representatives. Roy Dungan, who is chairman of the Music Committee, is also a member of the orchestra. Being untouched by loss of members through graduation and having received fine material from the Freshman class, the orchestra has enjoyed a gain in strength this year. In the violin section. Ruth Schwarz and Marion Thomas have proven their worth; while the important violoncello section has found Ruth Wagner on able performer and has appreciated the aid of Dr. Osburn. One must not forget the old members of the orchestra, whose faithfulness to the organization has mode its successful operation possible. To Mr. Porter must be extended the sincerest thanks for contributing his knowledge, skill and active participation. Members: Violin —Frank Peoples. Marion Thomas, Roth Schwarz, Mildred Bowman Francis Spickisr; Violoncello—Ruth Shickly. Roth Wagner; Bas-. Viol—James Ebbert; Piccolo—Konnpth Groon-field; Clarinet—Glon Werner, Marjorio Young, William Alloboch; Trumpet—Roy Dungan, Edgar Palsgrove; Trombon©—John Shorb: French Horn—Jomos Shade; Saxophone—Louise Alfhouso; Pianist —Goldie Holdemon; Director—Mol or R. Porter. 48LIBRARY SCIENCE CLUB Preiidenf Vice-President Secretory . .. Trooiurer Advisor ....... OFFICERS .... Cothryn Connor .....Phyllis Snyder .. Margaret Difchoy Mary Emma Leachey Mi« Holon Ganter Every month the Junior and Senior women majoring in the Library Science field meet to exchange ideas on problems both literary and professional. Some of our meetings were devoted to current library news, book reviews, readings, and interviews. Several times each year the club had the opportunity to hove as guest speakers librarians already in the field. The Sunday night book reviews, sponsored by the club, have become on established custom at Millersville. These events ore eagerly looked forward to by many students. In March, a movie entitled. Found in a Book.' was presented in the College Chapel. Its purpose was to show the time-saving value of the library to a college student. Library Club functions out-of-doors, too. In the fall and spring "doggie" roasts were held at Heisey's Meadow. The club activity which benefits the whole college is the placing of flowers in the Library. A fund for their purchase is provided by means of the annuol food sale patronized by all students. Senior : Betty Beehlor. Cothryn Connor. Jean Eydo. Mary Georgo. Mary Ellon Groff, Carolyn Hall. Morgorot Kilcullon. Mory Emma Leachey, Eleanor Lippiatt. Arlono Pehowic, Roth Ruthorford Phyllii Snyder. Junior : Marian Donni . Margaret Ditchey, Henrietta Hess. Mabel Lynch, Mory Anne McKolvoy. Ko’hryn Martin. Ruth Myers. Ruth Roger . Ruth Nestleroth. Ruth Warfcl. 49MU KAPPA MU OFFICERS President ....................... . ...........................................Williom Hetricl Vice-President 7. .7...........................................................Williom Brenner Secretory ....................................... ................ Edwin Sommers Treosorer................. ......... .. ............. ....... ..........Miron Hlywiok Adviser . . ... ............... Or. Leo E. Boyer Hoving mastered the difficulties of organization. Mu Kappa Mu elevated itself to even greater heights than those already enjoyed in its short life of three years. The club, under the able guidance of its president, William Hetrick, and its energetic adviser. Dr. Boyer, has discussed many interesting topics pertaining to mathematics and to the teaching of mathematics. Many outstanding goals were set for the club this year. Though it was impossible to attain all the objectives, enough were reached to warrant another successful school year. One of the outstanding issues which has been discussed is whether or not Mu Kappa Mu should become affiliated with The Notional Council of Teachers of Mathematics. Should the club moke this affiliation it will be the first of its kind to belong to such an organization. In connection with the affiliation the club wos honored by hoving as a guest speaker. Dr. Atherton, State Representative for The Notional Council of Teachers of Mathematics, who very interestingly presented some highlights on the teaching of mathematics. Mr. Biemesderfer. Principal of Manor Township High School, enlightened the mathematicians at a later meeting in an informal discussion on important views pertaining to what the field of mathematics expects from the individual member when he becomes a teacher. In a still later meeting Mr. Ranck, who teaches mathematics at the Manor High School, added his personality to a short talk and open discussion on some of his experiences os a teacher which might help the members to prove to some little fellows that r is a Greek letter that equals 3.14. not something good to eat. Thus was concluded another successful year. Plans were well laid so that next year will find the club still progressing to greater attainments. It is not that Mu Kappa Mu has the distinction of being the only club on the campus to serve refreshments at each meeting that mokes it progressive, but the fact that every member is willing to do his share. 50► OFFICERS NEWMAN CLUB President ................................................................. ... Henry Counsmon Vico-Prosidont . . . . - John Pincovage Socrotary-Troosurer Margaret Kilcullon Adviser ............................................................... . Rovorond Anthony Kane The Newman Club is o comparatively young organization, having just passed its second birthday in October. The Club is made up of all the Catholic students in the college. It is a notional organization on college campuses formed for the purpose of keeping a closer contact between students and Church. Under the able guidance of our President, Henry Counsman, and our adviser. Father Kane, we have had pleasant and profitable meetings and activities. With the exception of a few outside speakers, the meetings have been devoted to informal discussions and reports by the members. The Club took charge of a Friday Chapel program by presenting the Reverend Father Schott who spoke on “The Catholic Viewpoint on the European Situation." The Club members attended the lectures that were held in the Educational Forum in Harrisburg during the winter. It is the ambition of the Club to become an indispensable part of the college activities. Freshman: Agnes Berger Anne Segro. Jennie Mandrills, Doris McManus, Tony Frodorico. William Mahoney. Frances Watson Leo Cmkovich. Michael Borsollino, Sophomore: Hilda Adam. Jomoi Noonon. Doan Millo'. Robert Fogon. James McGuckin. Junior: 80th Stouffer. Margaret Ditchey, Mory Anne McKelvey Paul Monkaitis, Joseph McCavitt Senior: Cathryn Connor, Margaret Kilcullon. Arlene Pehowic. Stella Mario Haofmjr, Henry Counsman. John Pincovago. Charles Mode. Elwood Banks. SIENGLISH CLUB ( OFFICERS P»o»idont Vico-P»«»ident Socrotory Treoiuror Ruth Ruthorford Moiy Emmo Lcachy Ann Buckwolt®r ...... Ruth Warf.l The English Club—ond it's the largest club on our campus—has one hundred and eighty-five membors. It also has the most varied of memberships for the club is open to everyone, ond poople in all fields can take in and enjoy its programs. Its slogan is "English for Everyone." So large an organization as this naturally requires on able adviser. To the club’s delight Professor Sanders P. McComsey has proven an inspiring ond interested loader. To oncouroge creative work, a prize of one dollar is offered at each monthly meeting, for the best literary production by a member. The subject, style ond 52ENGLISH CLUB composition ore left entirely to tho writer. There is also o five dollar prize offerod by this club to the person in the senior doss, who has done outstanding English work in his four college years. At each meeting there are a business session, a literary program, and refresh ments (which all enjoy). The programs are arronged and introduced by the Program Chairman of the club. Phyllis Snyder has been Chairman this yoar. Those programs include a discussion of English, its value and its correlation with teaching, many interesting and cleverly organized book roviews. the reading of poetry, vocal and instrumental music, etc. One very excellent program givon this year featured a play written and producod by club members. Anothor introduced Mr. Lynwood Lingenfelter, who read and intorproted the poetry of Lindsay and Sandburg. In addition to such programs as these the club has attempted to bring to our campus, for the benefit of both students and outsiders, celebrated authors, such os Robert Frost. Whore the English Club is. there is interest. A hearty welcome olways awaits members as well as guests. 53INDUSTRIAL ARTS SOCIETY OFFICERS Prejidont . ... .................. .................. .. ... .Corl Forniss Vice-Proii'dont ........................................................... Joseph McCovitt Secretory ... ... Edwin Summors Tfroturor ... . ... .John Shorb Hiitorion ........... .. .... .. Fronds Spicklor Adviser . . Edwin E. Howard The Industrial Arts Society has been organized for the benefit of students taking the Industrial Arts course. It fosters activities pertaining to industrial arts and encourages members to improvo their knowledge of the subject. In obtaining this goal the society has been particularly active under theINDUSTRIAL ARTS SOCIETY leadership of Carl Furniss. Dr. Paul Cressman, a member of the State Depanmenr of Education, was brought to a meeting as guest speaker. The Director of Engineering at Swarthmore College, George A. Bourdelais. who is an active worker in the industrial arts field gave on address in his usual style. At several meetings motion pictures were shown, presenting subjects of particular interest. Perhaps the most active individual occasion of the year wos the trip token by Carl Furniss under the sponsorship of the society to Suffern, New York. Ho had on interesting time at The School of Living, a social experiment that may prove to be f great interest to industrial arts teachers. All the activities of the Society ore not limited to the benefit of is members clone. During the Christmas season o committee is formed within its membership fo decorate the main entrance to the college. At other times the skill of its members hns been used to make small additions of a similar nature to the college grounds.PRIMARY CLUB OFFICERS Protiden Bofty Brock Vico-Projidont ... .. Almo Smith Secretory ... ........... ., ............................... . ... Morgoret Malone Treasurer .. . . . Vorna Moody ADVISERS Miss Juno Smith. Miss May Adams. Miss Jano Rotho. Miss Daisy Hoffmeier Primary Club is of great importance to all Primary Students. They have found it to be a source of invaluable help. The active members regret that more Secondary Students do not attend their meetings, because they are o help to all who attend them. During the year the Club sponsors speakers who are prominent in various phases in the field of Education. This year Dr. Psyche Cottell. who is a practicing psychologist in America, conducted an achievement test upon a child of superior intelligence in the Kindergarten. Dr. Edwin B. Twitmyer. who is prominent in the field of speech, conducted a speech test on a child with defective speech for the benefit of the Club. The Club tries to select speakers who touch oil phases of Primary work. Mr. Paul Eshelman, Supervisor of Music at Manor Township, spoke on Music in the Grades." Another speaker whom Primary Club was fortunate in securing was Miss Helen Witmyer. who is an Assistant Director of Elementary Physical Education. Miss Witmyer gave us some very helpful suggestions on Physical Education in the first Three Grodes. At the close of each year. Primary Club has a banquet. At this banquet the club always tries to have a speaker who is prominent in the field of Education. This year's banquet speaker was Dr. Cecelia B. Stuart, who is Director of Elementary Education in Pennsylvania. Primary Club has many members but not nearly so many os it should have. Why don't some of you students come around and see how interesting it really is? 56RURAL CLUB OFFICERS Fir t Somejter PfOiidont ............................... John Mussor Vice-President ............ . .. .George Myers Secrotory ...................................... Evelyn Richordson Assistant Secretory ... » Either Rohrbough Trooiurof ........................... .Chorle Hosh Faculty Adviser ..................... Raymond S. Hovis Second Semester .. . .Dale Murphy Goorgo Myers .Corrio Belle Jocobs . . .Evolyn Richardson ..... .Charles Hash Raymond S. Hovis The Rural Club, under the advisership of Mr. Raymond S. Hovis, has, in the past year, become one of the largest campus organizations. It has planned and executed numerous projects during the past year. Three delegates were sent to the National Conference of the American Country Life Association held at Pennsylvania State College in August. In addition, the club also sponsored the seventeenth annual Rural Conference, at which Dr. Ralph Borsodi, Suffern, New York, and Dr. O. R. Bontrager. California Stote Teachers College. Pennsylvania, were guest speakers. Dr. Borsodi is founder of the School of Living. Suffern. New York. The School of Living is noted for its many research bulletins on construction of houses and home economics. Dr. 8orsodi, the author of many publications, discussed at the conference the topic. "Agriculture and the Coming Crisis.' Dr. Bontrager is o member of the faculty of the California State Teachers College and assistant director of teacher training. As a reading specialist he has done considerable clinical work in the field of reading. A Tag Day was held on March 15. the receipts of which were used to defray sundry expenses of the Rural Conference. In the Elementary Building, however, all the money received was used to buy new library books for the Rural School. The fall outing and the annual spring outing were a few of the many affairs on the calendar of the club. This club aims to promote interest and understanding of rural problems among the students, to bring them into closer fellowship and to develop leadership and service to society. It aims to supplement the Rural Course and to assist rural teachers. The Rural Club has its regular monthly meetings in the Demonstration Room of the Elementary Building on the third Thursday of the month. Outside speakers ore often present and much practical experience and knowledge can be obtained from every meeting. 57INDUSTRIAL ARTS THEATRE CLUB OFFICERS .... Chorles Meolo ...Edwin Summers Norman Pondered . . Glenn Woikel .Charles Rottow Believing in the old saying that "the show must go on." the Industrial Arts Theatre Club works long and hard to produce the scenery for all the college stage offerings. Moreover, the club contributes to the success of college entertainments by taking care of the backstage work and lighting effects for programs of the Entertainment Committee. Rising to the occasion, these "men-behind-the-curtain" inconspicuously go about their work, and in so doing prove themselves to be one of the most active organizations on the campus. Managor Assistant Managor _____ Chief Eloctricion . . . . Assistant Electrician .. Troosuror.............. Members: Seniors—Charles Meole. Norman Pondered. Donald Esbonshodo. Henry Buclwaltor. David Booth. William Brenner James Vormoychuk. Georgo Bcllingor. Juniors—Edwin Summorj, Charles Rottow, Glonn Woikel, John Child James Ebbert. William Maxo. Josopb McCavitt, Paul Monkoitis. Sophomores—Dale Trump. Joseph W.nogrodski. Thomas Green. Robert Michenor. 58CLASSICAL CLUB OFFICERS President ............ .......................................... . , .Morgorot Stoles Vico-Prosidont.................................................. Moriol Boachom Secretory-Trcoiuror .... ..... . ..... .............. Ruth Rutherford Progrom Chairmen .................................................... Jone Mowrer Adviser................. .............................................Miss Emily Snyder Yes. we may be small in numbers, but in spirit we compete with the larger campus organizations. Our membership is composed largely of those students interested in French and Latin and it is around these two subjects that the theme of our programs center. Various Roman customs, holidays, marriage and funeral ceremonies and of course Roman mythology with all its intricate intermingling of fact and fancy, all these offer material for the most fascinating research, to say nothing of the vast treasure stores of both Latin and French literature. Although our programs are usually rendered by the club members, an outside speaker is occasionally presented. These speakers hove proved to be both instructive ond entertaining, for not only is the practical side of our field emphasized, but we also profit by the observations of persons of training and experience. Some of our annual activities, in addition to regular monthly meetings, ore the food soles, our Christmas party, and the annual doggie roost for which, inspired as were the Romons by the coll of the great outdoors, we betake ourselves to some nearby beauty spot. Mombers: looito Althouso. Agnes Berger. Betty Cameron. Alva Ethloman, Robert Gelhort Susanna Hoboclor. Vera Hainos. Miriam Huber. Ruth Loeb. Bornico Motilor. Jane Nioi. Joannotto Potter. Anna Segro. Virqinio Shortr. Rebecca Seigle. Mory Stoudler, Earlono Stoossel, Holen Tote. Esthor Wenger. Mary Emma loochy, Dorothy Burkhart. Nina May Meisonholdor, Helen Saylor, Jeannette Deppe. Clydo Cover. Arelie Rice. Louiso lut» Ann Buclwalter, Mory Jane Travis. 59 RODDY SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY PfOiidont ............. Vico-Protidont Socrotory-Trooiuror Hiitorion ............. Newi Reporter ......... OFFICERS Joseph H. Bishop .....Carl Furniss Dorothy Brubaker . Wayne Fornwolt ...Carlton Hoyt Roddy Scientific Society has for a number of years been recognized as one of the outstanding organizations on the campus. This year it has not only held that distinctive honor, but has achieved greater heights through its activities. At the annual initiation meeting in September the science majors were in charge of demonstrations in five fields of science: Astronomy, biology, chemistry, nature study and physics. Following these presentations a test was given and prizes were awarded to the three people having the highest scores. These people were: Ruth Dusman, Florence Klinger and Carl Youtzy. It was the goal of the program committee, headed by Kenneth Stehman. to bring to the College scientific programs of more value and interest. The first was pre- 60RODDY SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY sented through the co-operation of the Lancaster Tuberculosis Society and the College's Health Department. It consisted of three reels of motion pictures on this disease. Another program featured Dr. H. Justin Roddy at which time he spoke on the subject. "Vagaries of a Hobbyist." The committee's climaxing presentation was a show in the College Chopel on April 19th by the Bliss Electrical School of Washington, D. C. In addition to these special items the committee was given, through the courtesy of Dr. Steinhauer. the services of the film library. The second project which Roddy sponsors annually is that of planting flowering bulbs. This year Page Literary Society contributed through the purchose of many new varieties. Under the leadership of Bill Brenner the committee planted more than one thousand new bulbs. The Society's third project was that of naming the trees and large shrubs on our campus. Chairman Bob Beshore was in charge of the group checking on these names. After this check was completed, both the common and botanical names of each specimen were stamped on tags. Members of Roddy believe that through conspicuous placement of these tags the rare trees and shrubs will be something other than just a name to our students. In the line of Society business, the big project of the year was revision of the constitution. Under the industrious leadership of Richard Borman the committee changed the membership rules os well as other points. The result was a more modern constitution by which Roddy Scientific Society will be THE campus organization. 61TRAVEL CLUB OFFICERS President............ . . . . .. Arlono Pohowic VicoPresiden! Morgorot Kilcullon Socrelary....... ....................................... •• .......... Phyllis Snyder Treosurer ... Ruth Nnstloroth Progrom Chairman .......................................... ■ Sora Stonson Advisor . Miss Diomor With the aid of outside speakers, slides, movies, ond informal discussions, the members of the Travel Club have attempted to satisfy their desire for and interest in traveling. The activities of the travelers opened In the fall with a breakfast hike that proved a complete success. In December, Mrs. John Pucillo entertained the club at her home in the form of the annual Christmos Party. Although the Valentine blizzard caused us to cancel all our arrangements to attend the Ice Follies at Hershey. we came through with a skating party at the Olympia. The fun we had there, and its success exceeded our wildest expectations. As a finale to a delightful year, the club planned an all day trip which was taken in the spring. Among the places visited were: Valley Forge. duPont, Gettysburg and Philadelphia. And we don't want to forget our week-end at Kepler Lodge. This affair is always the biggest event in the year for Travel Club, os it meets the demands of the girls who want to go places. The Travel Club has endeavored during this past year to uphold its position as one of the wide-awake campus clubs, and to odd its worth to the affairs of the College. Honorary Mombors: Mr . Pucillo. Mr Stoyer. Mist Davis. Members: Freshmen—Winifred Coolo. Mary Lou Longenecler. Doris McMonus. Jennie Mon- drillo, Violott© Poggy. Arlono Eshbacl. Botty Knisely. Sophomores—Hilda Adorn Morio Cargos Foy Finly, Mary Ellen Frymire. Morguerito Green. Minnie Grubor. Millicont Jones, Irono Myors. Eliraboth Shonbergcr, Jono WuoschinslI. Juniors—Henrietto Hess, Ruth Nestleeoth. Esthor Rohrbough, Alma Smith. Seniors—Wilma Board, Edith Burly. Cothryn Connor. Genevieve Boyer. Lucille Follor. Mary Georgo. Mory Ellen Groff, Carolyn Hall, Margaret Kilcullon. Eloanor Lippiatt, Morgorot Malono, Arlone Pohowic. Evolyn Richardson. Phyllis Snyder. Sara Stonson. 62OFFICERS VARSITY CLUB President ......................................................................... Eilwood Smith Vice-President ... ............................................................... George Ehemonn Secretary-Treosuror .......................................... .. Dan Miller "He ployed like o bum" . . . "He played like o million bucks." These two phrases ore heord by every athlete during his lifetime, but nevertheless, win or lose, the Varsity Club boys ore always in there, giving all they hove and trying to do their best. So oil you "Mondoy-morning-quorterbocks." let's forget that first phrase ond give the boys a hond ond maybe we can Improve this old M. S. T. C. spirit. The Varsity Club is composed of all the athletes who have earned a varsity "M" in one of the major sports. After a member has won his letter for two years he receives a sweater. Awards are also given to the senior members. The club ir. self supporting in that the fellows raise all the money to buy their awards. The club is olso strongly recognized in the entertainment field. As a feature of Homecoming Day. it sponsors the Varsity Drag, one of the outstanding dances of the year. It also presented The Varsity Club Review, which proved to be very entertaining. Assisting in the club activities ore the Varsity Club Sweethearts: Caroline Hall, Cathryn Conner. Mary Jennings. Mary Emma Leachy. Members: Seniors—Ellwood Smith, George Ehemonn. Henry Canusman, John Pincovoge. Ber nord Reese Donald Shock Frank Torok, James Vermeychuk. Norvin Whitmore. Eugene Rutherford, Raymond Buckwalfer, John Aderhold, Albert Oeftinger, Howard Dotter Wayne Fornwolt. Richard Brenner. Walter Spory. Frank Thomos. Carlton Shindler. Henry Buckwolter. Nevin Behrens Al Thorpe. Chorlos Moole. Elwood Bonks. Harry Lines. Juniors—Jacob Shirk. Dan Miller. Sort Sherker. Merlo Jones. Sophomoros—Edwin Wiest. James Smith, Dean Miller. Vincont Hanloy. Goorgo Klommor, Carl Youtiky. Lyman Reifsnydcr. Walter Waetjen, William Martin. Donold Shingler. Freshmen—Roymond Bortolet. Robert Dively. William Mohoney. 63LETTERMEN Goorgo Ehomonn Lymonn Reifsnyder Gene Rutherford Howord Dotter Albert Dottinger Jocob Shirk Williom Mahoney Ellwood Smith Horry Line! Richord Brenner, Mgr. THE 1940 BASKETBALL SEASON Millersville's crock coge team gained recognition as Mythical Teachers Champions of Pennsylvania for the fourth straight year during 1939-40. Under the clever guidance of Coach Pucillo and the leadership of Captain George Ehemann. the Black and Gold chalked up fourteen victories while dropping four contests. The Puccillomen went through their Teacher College games undefeated, chalking up eleven straight wins and their fourth straight championship. Playing outside the Teachers ranks. Millersville met some of the country's outstanding teams. In this deportment the Black and Gold won three and dropped four. The complete record shows that Millersville had one of the best seasons in its history, winning fourteen gomes against four defeats and piling up a total of 946 points while they held their opponents to 768. Much of the credit must be placed on Coach John Pucillo’s shoulders, because he has coached Millersville to five championships, four of them consecutive in the years 1936-40. Credit is also due Captain Honk Ehe-mon who scored 304 points; he was closely followed by Dutch Reifsnyder with 235 points. Other men deserving due credit ore Gene Rutherford. Howard Dotter. Al Dettinger. Bill Mahoney ond Joke Shirk. Richard "Dick' Brenner looked after the squad os Senior Manager. In the initial gome of the year the Black and Gold bowed to a big La Salle College team in Philadelphia 35-17. Unable to hit their stride in the first half, the Pucillomen put up a terrific bottle before bowing. Trailing by 14 points at half. Captain Ehemann and his mates went right into action and outscored their rivals. 18 to 12 in the second half. The first half margin proved too great on obstacle to overcome. The Black and Gold won their first game of ♦he season at the expense of the Philadelphia College of Phormacy. 57 to 25. The Philadelphia school didn't have much to offer, and Millersville had a field day in scoring which was led by Dutch Reifsnyder with 22 points. Stepping into fast company by playing the University of Scranton in a spacious armory in Scranton the Block and Gold suffered their second setback. In the first half of the gome. Millersville completely outplayed the Tom Cats and walked off the floor of half time with a 25-17 lead. In the second half Millersville completely collapsed, and Scranton, led by Dickman and Thomas, overcame Millersville’s lead and went out to win 53-44. St. Francis of Lorretto handed Millersville her third defeat by a score of 39-36. In this game Millersville was iust unable to get going. As fhe score indicates, there was not much scoring. St. Francis hod a slight edge on Millersville 64 Ithroughout the gome in being in o little better $hope. Gene Rutherford was outstanding for Millersville. topping the scoring with I I points. Shippensburg was the first Teachers College to fall by the wayside in Millersville's Mythical campaign. The Black and Gold got off to a good start and held a II-6 lead at the first period. The second period was a replica of the first, and Millersville was out in front 23-12 at half-time. After running up a big score in the third period. Coach Pucillo used a freshman team who carried the Black and Gold to victory. 59 to 35. Three men went on scoring sprees. "Dutch" Reifsnyder with 20. Ehemonn with 13 and Shirk with 10 points. In one of the most thrilling gomes of the year, the Black and Gold edged out a 52-49 victory over West Chester in Lancaster. Millersville had one of those nights off and in the first three periods played a poor brand of boll. It was only the sensational shooting and passing of Howard Dotter that kept the Pucillomen in the game. In the fourth period Ehemonn and Rutherford dunked several fouls that put Millersville in front. The scrappy West Chester team came within two points of tying the score with only seconds to play when Ehemonn got two twin pointers to pull the game out of the fire. Traveling to Bloomsburg, the Black ond Gold ran into another of those thrillers. Throughout the game Bloomsburg was never more than five points behind Millersville. Late in the fourth period, with only half a minute to play and Millersville leading by only a 53-55 score with Bloomsburg putting on the pressure, Al Det-tinger dribbled twice to give Millersville a 59-53 win. Millersville reached another rung in the championship ladder in an easy win over Mansfield's Mountaineers. Joke Shirk. Millersville's stellar guard, ployed his lost game for the Black and Gold against the Mountaineers. Paced by Ehemonn. Rutherford and Reifsnyder. Millersville triumphed 59-48. Entertaining the soldiers from P. M. C.. Millersville found the going rorher rough in the first period and trailed 25-18 at half. Coach Pucillo unleashed his bag of tricks at half time because his Pucillomen came bock in on heroic second half rally and defected P. M. C. 50-37. Playing Bloomsburg at home was a diffe-ent story than at Bloomsburg. The Block and Gold went on a scoring spree, lead by "Honk" Ehemonn with 22 points and Reifsnyder with 20 points and swamaed the upstoters by a 61-43 score. Opening relotions for the first time with East Stroudsburg, the Black and Gold got the jump on the new opponents and stretched their string of conference victories to six by defeating Stroudsburg 49-42. West Chester at West Chester proved the hardest gome of the year. Playing at breakneck speed, with a fine brand of basketball.the gome wos a nip and tuck affair from start to finish. Millersville held a 10-7 lead at the first quarter. The gome got rough in the second period and only the end of the half saved the game from a possible riot. Millersville held a 19-18 lead. The Block and Gold maintained their lead until late in the last period when West Chester went ahead on Connely's one handed shot. With the score tied at 35 all Big Gene Rutherford made a dribble-in shot to put Millersville in front. Ehemonn's goal gave the Pucillo-men their 39-35 victory. Stepping into the Arts college ranks. Millersville meet a fost Westminster team and suffered a 54-49 setback. The westerners were a bit too fast and accurate shooters for the Black and Gold. Traveling to Philadelphia, the Pucillomen had an easy time piling up the highest score of the year when they defeated the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy 72-43. Ehemonn and Reif-snyder amassed 24 points apiece to pace Millersville. Piling up another high score against Shippens-burg in Lancaster. Millersville. led by Captain Ehemonn and Reifsnyder, won their eighth conference game. Entertaining two western schools, Indiana and Californio, the Black and Gold added two more victories to their long list. The first to fall was Indiana by a score 45-39 and California by a 64-42 score. A freshman star cropped up in the California game in William Mahoney. Ploying the lost game of the year at Eost Stroudsburg, the Black and Gold made it a perfect conference record of eleven wins against no defeats with a 64-42 win over the school of that place. Coach Pucillo will lose most of the men who have carried the brunt of the burden in the post four campaigns. These boys hove brought four straight championships to Millersville and it will be a long time before they are forgotten. The Seniors include Captain Ehemonn. Rutherford. Deftinger. Dotter and Smith. Millersville's stellar Captain George Hank Ehemonn was picked All-State Center, and received the third highest number of votes in the Press writers vote for the best players in the State. SCHEDULE M.S.T.C 27 La Solle Col'oge 3S M.S.T.C. ... 57 Philo. Col. Pharmacy. 25 M.S.T.C. 4 U. of Scranton 53 M.S.T.C. . . 36 St. Froncit. Loretto 39 M.S.T.C 59 Shipponsburg 35 M.S.T.C. . ... 52 West Chovtor .. .. 4? M.S.T.C. . 59 Bioormbu'g 53 M.S.T.C. .... 59 Mansfield 48 M.S.T.C. . ... 50 Pa. Military College 37 M.S.T.C. . .... 61 Bloomsborg 43 M.S.T.C. 49 E. Stroudsburg .. 42 M S.T.C. 39 West Cheitor 35 M.S.T.C. 49 Westminster . .. 54 M.S.T.C . 72 Philo Col. Pharmacy 43 M.S.T.C ... . 61 Shippensb.irg 52 M.S.T.C 45 Indiana 39 M.S.T.C 64 California 42 M.S.T.C ... 63 E. Stroudsburg .. .. 44 i l 66 VV j : IIF 1941) ALMA PICTURES 167THE JUNIORS OFFICERS Proiidonf ...................... ............ ............. ......................John Shofb Vico-Proiidenr . ..................... .............. .........................Hotel Fox Secretory ... ................................................................ Roth Worfel Trcoiorer......... ........ .. Edwin Sommer Clot Adviter ......... .... .... .. . Mis Hoffmoior. Or. Gerho't Juniors! Juniors! That we ore. And every junior has one outstanding completed accomplishment to boost of for this year. Namely: That he has withstood the grind of one full semester of playground supervision without becoming a nervous wreck. Yes, it was quite an experience playing leap frog, baseball, Chinese checkers and jumping rope with the younger generation. Since ployground was a part of our work, we will skip the toilsome side of college life and show you how we spent some of our leisure hours. In October, we felt the first spark of ambition to arrange a social get-together, so we gave you the Junior Diary Dance. The theme of diaries proved quite interesting for the decorations and the well-known La Casa Orchestra furnished the music. 68Dr. Gofhof Johr Shorb Edwin Summon Ruth Worfel Morel Fo« MiuHoHm«i«r THE JUNIORS Then ogoin in Moy with the find round-up of college activities for the year, we donned our best bib and tucker to make the Junior Prom something special os is the tradition for all Junior Proms. Our men in sports of outstanding accomplishment hove been Dan Miller—football: and Ray Schwalm. Bert Sherker ond Ed Wiest—baseball. In dramatics. Ann Buckwalter made medals in “The Night of January 16th.' Student Council has os its Junior representatives Fern Everhart and Dole Murphey. On the Snapper'' Staff, we are represented in the persons of Dale Murphey. Editor-in-Chief. ond Beth Stauffer, assistant editor. On the Touchstone Staff we ore represented by Beth Stauffer. Roy Dungan, John Shorb and Dorothy Little help Mr. Porter in his band. On the whole, our classmates are found in every activity carried on about the college. The highlight of the year was the election of the 1941 Touchstone heads. After much consideration. Harvey Stauffer was elected Editor-in-Chief. and John Shorb was elected Business Manager. Congratulations fellows! We knew you'll produce another fine book for the college to be proud of. The next time we see you folks we'll be Sophisticated Seniors, and then before we know it we ll be pedagogues. In concluding, moy we express our appreciation to both Miss Hoffmeier and Dr. Gerhart for their guidance and help during the entire year. 69WOMEN’S SPORTS Foil ! The closh of hockey sticks owokens memories of the post year's populor sports. Hockey to start with but King Winter ployed o prank on the 1939 ployers by covering the hockey field with a blanket of snow before the play-off between Juniors and Freshmen could be ployed. Millersville was hostess to Kutztown, Shippensburg and West Chester at the annual Hockey Ploy Day. As a referee and guest speaker, an All-American Hockey Player was engaged. Each team was represented by some players from each school, so that the girls were ploying with and not ogoinst each other. Our Freshmen girls surprised us to the extent that four of them to one Sophomore made up the winning teom. Members of our Board of Trustees were ardent rooters. The busy doy was climaxed by a tea. at which the usual Millersville hospitality prevailed. Turning our attention from hockey to basketball, we find some unique names tor the teams that were made up of members from each class. A Junior teom. the No Namers. was the champion. The two most valuable players from each teom were chosen by the members and class played ogoinst class. Here ogam the Freshmen surprised us by coming out on top. Not only were the girls enthused over these two sports, but many came out for volley-ball, archery and badminton. Next year the Women s Athletic Association will be established. Separate maintenance and the fact that it is not under the present Athletic Association will make the new W. A. A. a form of club. A greater enthusiasm is expected, os there will be a definite goal toward which the girls will be workirtg. As the Juniors were the most enthusiastic sportsters this year, we are looking forward to greater things from those 1941 Seniors. I 70Mr. Bowler Hen»v 8ucl»olfef Corlton Hovt Arlene Pehowie Cathryn Connor Mrt. Counciimon THE SENIORS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ...... Vice-President Secretory . Treosurer Faculty Advisers Henry Buckwalter Carlton Hoyt Arlene Pehowie Cothryn Connor | Mr. Bossier I Mrs. Counciimon 71JOHN ADERHOLD Porky” to his most intimote "enemies.” Spends most time eating Hetrick’s and Meole's "relief orders.” Romantic but nice. Voluble in subject of Canton's gifts to Hollywood (and Millersville). Active as historian of lota. Member of Roddy and Industrial Arts Society. Important cog of the football machine. Bonnie Baker’s dream man—"Oh Johnny!” NOBLE AIERSTOCK Came to us from our neighbor, the Blue and White. He and his duffle bog are a familiar sight on the M. S. T. C. campus. Mode use of contents occasionally. Formulated his own opinions. Ask Dr. Dutcher. Does alright in any argument. A diamond fan even to the extent of being a pill tosser. HELEN JUNE BAILY Peppy. Full of fun. Interested in everything on the campus. A Millersville dynamo. Able Thespian. First Lady of Cito-mard. Faithful supporter of Melzer's choir. Took o "Holiday” lost December. Striking brown-eyed blonde. Hos lent her talents to the Primary Department. Took part in at least one ploy a year. ELWOOD BANKS "Woody." Christened Elwood Augustine Banks, Junior. Transferred from Juniata when he discovered a college at Millersville and Margie in the Girl’s Dorm. No. 3 man of that famous pinochle four: Shock. Eisenhort, Bonks and any other "shark." Industrial Arts man. Likeable gangster in "Night of January 16th." WILMA BEARD Stately, sedate, serene. Queen of Girls' Dorm. Worried too much about sweepers, hectographs, second grade, and Billy. One of the "much heard" Senior gals that met in lobby after dinner each evening. Infectious giggle. Learned a lot about clothes (?) from the Dorm's Rummage Sole. Fine friend to all. especially the lonely Frosh. 72NEVIN BEHRENS We now know why Nevin selected the teaching profession. Family influence. Fugitive from the southern hills. Likes to explore scientific facts. Handled a racket well enough to make the tennis team. Gave Industrial Arts a try and liked it. Went in for lip decorations. Gove our editor a run for his money (or razor). ELIZABETH BEEHLER "Betty''. Slim, attractive, lover of the outdoors. Hiker and swimmer. Divides her time between Millersville and a part of F. and M. An unusual blonde who likes red. Main interest in the library. One of Miss Frey's artists. A little bit independent. Sweet and lovely. GEORGE BOLLINGER George and his accent came to us from York County. Second year established himself as a fixture of the girls' lobby. One of those quiet studious fellows. As a reward received a bid to lota Lambda Sigma. Was one of the old faithfuls for the boarding mens' intro-mural basketball. Member of the Y. M. C. A. Turned in coupons for Roddy and Industrial Arts Societies. DAVID L. BOOTH Davy, campus clown. Able orchestra go-getter. Ono of the Sunshine Boys. Room 175's prize orphan. Scholl's partner in crime and other things. Kept in shirts and ties by W. T. Grant. Shomokin. Spent most of time trying to keep Myers and McComsey straight. Took part of Ned in Holiday almost too well. 73 JOSEPH BISHOP Diligent, industrious. Kept notes for Phi Sig. Vocalized with choir's tenors. Able prexv of Roddy for a semester. Charter member of Mu Kappa Mu. Constant companion of a brief case and a bus pass. Actually enjoyed teaching music. Even bucked snow drifts to get to cherubs. Secret accomplishment—playing piano.EDNA BOWERS Ambitious, studious, tollco-five. Alwoys in a rush—but where? Spends nickels and spore time making telephone colls to Lancaster—but why? Loves to teach music — but how? Sings in choir for Melzer, but would rather sing for Dick. Staunch member of Primary and English Clubs. RICHARD H. BORMAN Active ‘'man about campus.'' Versatility includes photography, handicraft. Boy Scouts, and about I 25th of the Freshman Class. Favorite color—"buff." Favorite pastime—being "slugged." Interior decorator beyond compare—ask anyone who attended the "Sophisticated Swing.' Definitely miscast as bachelor in Citamord production, Why I am a Bachelor." WARREN BORTHWICK Casanova. Come quite a distance to find out what Pa. girls were like. He did. Changes girls at some tempo he changes records on his amplifying machine. Rat Racer's Pied Piper. Made souvenirs at Farm Show, but not for himself. "If you wont it fixed, or wont a new one see Borthwick." That’s the shop influence. V RICHARD BRENEISEN A potential doctor joined the black and gold when Dick said good-bye to F. and M. Jolly Smile. His "Hi, Doc," to all mode many friends here and across the way. Industrial Arts and Science major, but not too enthusiastic about the scientific end of it. A regular visitor at Manheim. WILLIAM BRENNER Willie. Versatility personified. Go-getting cheerleader. Started political career in formulating Mu Kappa Mu. Literary talents came forth in form of columnist and associate editor of Snapper." No second-rate thespian. Stage hand. Rated brotherhood in lota Lambda Sigma. Keeper of minutes for Y. M. C. A. during junior year. 74BETTY BROCK Liked second grade — and second grade loved her! Wielded gavel at Primary Club meetings. Special feature on many programs with her marimba. Took up marionettes as a hobby. Cute Touchstone typist. Business Manager of the 'Snapper." Prefers blond escorts. A follower of family tradition — they’re all school teachers. HARRY R. BRUNTON "Hoary." Sollies forth to Mr. Nave's closs with a bee in his bonnet, but always returns smiling. Operated an orphanage for homeless day students in 175. Sunshine Boy. Radical on Dance Committees. A Philadelphia contribution. Seldom seen on campus— spent too much time traveling back and forth to Media. HENRY BUCKWALTER Bucky. Senior Class prexy. Returned with pretty Rockette on string after a summer in Atlantic City. Capable. calm, efficient. Excells in tennis, especially good at love games. Important figure in Day Student Sports. Took Mr. Bossier seriously. Willing, worthy member of Iota Lambda. Industrial Arts and Theater Club. RAYMOND BUCKWALTER "Gable" from the metropolis of Paradise. Mobbed by the Training School girls. This gentleman sports two stars on his sweater. Why? Claimed as a brother by both "frats." Best note-taker Day-Men ever had. Baseball dependable—never hit. Looks like a future commander of U. S. Aviation Corps. But—gets dizzy on a harmless park swing. WILLIAM BUCKEL Another one of our Altoona boys. Not athletically inclined. Swapped a rural program for industrial arts, but in the meantime became infatuated with a ruralite. Transacts big business for the Y. M. C. A. on paper and in nickles. Also very active in the organization’s functions. Answers to roll call in Industrial Arts Society and Roddy Scientific Society. V f 75HENRY COUNSMAN H. J. Energetic, erratic, talkative, "curl y." captain, president. Spent a lot of time as guest in the girls' lobby. Found time to preside over the dorm men in his senior year. Captain of gridiron in his junior year. Preferred Millers as roommates. Representative to Athletic Council. Industrial Arts. Mu Kappa Mu. EDITH C. BURKEY Snappy, smiling, sincere. A faithful Lebanon Coun-tion. Continually "shocked" us with her super-duper renditions in Pennsylvania Dutch. Left us at mid-year for 43 better students in a school of her own. Loyal to choir, W. C. A.. Travel Club, and Citamard. Tops these accomplishments with the added distinction of completing a four-year course in three and a half years. Spends summer "dishing it out" at Hershey. CATHRYN CONNOR Blue eyes, blonde hair, and a twinkling grin give us our pretty Irish colleen. Vociferous Hazleton rooter at the Senior scram table. Head librarian of Library Science Club. Newmanite. Travel Clubber. Wrote checks for Seniors. Outstanding as feminine lead in "Daddy Long-Legs" and "The Trail of the Lonesome Pine." Member of governing body of Community Women and the Y. W. C. A. Contributed much to the success of this publication. Varsity Sweetheart (and the sweetheart of a varsity). ALBERT DETTINGER Curly. Took teaching seriously enough to let his hair grow —even his best friends didn’t know him. Great utility man of our champion basketballers. Smallest man on team, but big enough to wallop Bloom. Easygoing. Day Student leaguer in football and baseball. Hit of Varsity District Schoolhouse. Sports a "pre-depression" Packard. Pride of Marietta and Marietta's ferns. HOWARD DOTTER Slim, likeable, unruffled, noticeable, talkative, gift to the fairer sex. Hails from Northampfon. Plays a hard game of basketball. Comes up grinning. Smooth dancer. Connoisseur of Esquire. Men’s dorm note-keeper in his Senior year. Bad case of dishpan hands— does K. P. duty in the kitchen. Industrial Arts. Successfully eluded all persistent co eds for four years.CATHERINE DOWLING Kitty, kute. klever, kuddly koalkrocker. Easy on the eye— osk F. and M. Took her three years to find out what course she was taking. Telephone calls. Alice's problem child. Mouse sauealer. Modernized version of Du Barry. A dancing daughter. Weak-ended on George Street. Quick change artist as for as boy friends ore concerned. Teaching got her down—to work. GEORGE EHEMANN Senior class proudly presents the center of the All-$tote Basketball Team. Smiling, inspiring cage captain. The big reason for Pucillomen being on the bosketboll map. Six feet four. 306 points. "Doc” to his intimates. Student enough to moke Iota Lambda. Often seen waiting at the door for Mary. Lean, lanky. Hank. DONALD H. ESBENSHADE May Day s Robin Hood. Our Editor-in-Chief. Member of both brain trusts—lota Lambda and Phi Sig. Did fine job at Harrisburg's Form Show. Quiet forceful personality. Doer of great deeds. Best-worn moustache in Senior Class. Captoined a schooner daily between Millersville and Bird-in-Hand. JEAN EYDE Vivacious librarian. Drives "Eppie," her inseparable companion. Dance promoter. Remember Harry James? Frantic crush on 'big name" bonds. Assistant gavel-wielder for the Day Students. Member of English and Library Science Clubs. Popular student-teacher. One of Culbertson's followers. No outdoor fan, although a certain "Cliff" does interest her. ELIZABETH ESBENSHADE "Betty" to the gang. Actually enjoyed teaching, especially art. One of the few quiet, un-obstrusive members of otherwise noisy Closs of '40. Comes out of her shell and becomes over-enthusiastic when any mention is made of a certain young storekeeper "down Goodville way. Fun-loving, but reserved. 77ELIZABETH FORNEY Betty, o dignified Senior. Didn't let her dignity enterfere with o good time. Interested in various and sundry "undertakings.’ Efficient Circulation Manager of the "Weekly." Had little time and a lot of kindergarteners on her hands this year. One of the Day Student step-sitters. MORRIS FERREE Ambitious, dashing, energetic. Visits the Lancaster General Hospital to delivor papers or somethin'. Tenor in the choir. Ping-pong fan. Wrestler. Active in intra-mural sports. Comes from one of Lancaster's “first" families. Helped clutter up the Men's Day Student Room. Had a lot of buddies. Even Mr. Porter couldn't get him to 8 o'clock classes on time. LUCILLE FOLLER Lukey. lithe, lovely. Indiana was her first choice: quickly adapted to M-ville. Fell hard (and often) for pigskin pushers. Footloose and fancy free now. Traveler from Travel Club. Primary supporter. Third floor Senior. Had to "hunt" for a new roommate this year. Found a part-time one. At home in York. WAYNE FORNWALT Our versatile "blond bomber." Asserted himself os football manager. Class Casanova. Better crooner than boxer. Bing. Has fairer sex well under control. (He hails from Altoona). Biggest handicap — too many 8 o'clock classes. Most popular "damsel" at Hallowe en Party—even his best friends didn't know him. Reigns as "King of the Feather Merchants' in the dorm. CARL FURNISS Pretty Boy." One of the best bushers in tho professional league. Second to none. Has weakness for dark-haired sirens not over five feet. Loves to go for a ride. Ultra-active in extra-curricular affairs on campus. Prexy of Phi Sig. Representative on Activities Committee. Treasurer of Student Council. Member of lota. President of Industrial Arts Society. 78MARY DARLINGTON GEORGE "Georgie." Chief "shusher" in Girls' Dorm. Took work os Vice-President seriously. Belonged to Trovel Club. Elementary Librarian. Senior Boll Committee Member. Lost— when she lost her frot pin. Notorious heart-breaker. General typist. Broke rules os a • rosh, mode them as a Senior. WARREN GOOD Goody. Miss Lenhardt's problem child as o frosh. One of the underworld’s busy In-telligentia. Had time for the day men's sports, but not their bull sessions. A mathematical scientist of the Phi Sigma Pi type. Hails from Reomstown and so—the definite Dutch accent. Interested in a potential Good in Goodville. GENEVIEVE BOYER Shin. ' Purtiest" girl in the Dorm. Auditor-General —she and Mr. Hover. Salomey Club's “pome" writer. Traveled with Trovel Club. Enjoyed being Bridesmaid too much to suit her Poppy. Minister’s son approved of the enthusiasm. Petunia. Geneva. The girl behind the Venetian blind. Campus cut-up. Got thru classes easily, yet produced excellent results. STELLA MARIE HAEFNER Blonde, blithe, beautiful. Lots of fun and stuff. Varsity Sweetheart last year. Wears a fraternity pin—when she doesn't forget it. Horseback rider. Newmanite. Wears clothes well. Spent a year ot Immaculate. Worked hard at Christmas. Enjoyed teaching—especially art? Fair slayer of the opposite sex. Always in a hurry somewhere. MARY ELLEN GROFF Laughing, bubbling, effervescent personality. Pint size. Fun. Dimples. Excellent fudge-maker, but dotes on Hershey's kisses. Miss Simerson's faithful shadow. Best ham and egg fryer on Trovel Club breokfast hike. Elementary librarian. A village belle. Enlarged the alto section of the choir. Has a mind and a will of her own. Outdoor girl. 79NANCY HOUCK Leoding femme in "Holiday." Linda's the name. Throaty member of M. R.'s choir. Recently "donned" a diamond. Envied. Likes to go horseback riding—just ask her how far it is from the back of a horse to the ground! Staunch member of Primary Club for four years. Alluring, appealing, attractive, mannekin. CAROLYN HALL Dark-haired, smiling-eyed Varsity Sweetheart. Interests: Student government, sports, dramatics, and "furnaces." Reigned os Queen of Class Dance os a Soph. "Salomey" 1st. Vice-Pres. by popular vote. May Day attendant. Librarian. Seems unduly anxious for graduation day—any reason, "Gimpy"? WILLIAM HETRICK Becker s chief heckler. Beak. Bill. Resides in one of suburbs of Altoona—Six Mile Run. Real mountaineer. E. E.'s faithful shadow for four years. Shepherd of "Muers" this year. Member of Phi Sig. Represents the crowd on Enfertoinment Committee. Presides at other end of Senior Breakfast Table. "Dark Horse" in ping-pong and wrestling. CARLTON HOYT Little Caesar to his friends. Known far and wide for his brain storms. (Snow Shuffle). May turn into a first class inventor if he finds the inspiration. Frequently colled Jumpin' Joe Hoyt, the Mighty Atom. Poet. Busher. Tumbler. Bucky's stand-in. Hard-working Chairman of Senior Ball, loto Lambda Sigma. Necessary addition to all dance committees. GERTRUDE HURSHMAN Brain trust of Millersville. Hides it under an unassuming exterior. Really a grand person. Lost this year without Mory Siegel. Sacrificed Day Student's bridge tables for Training School's sand tables. Gertie. Slim, shy. superior. Never remembers to put her hair up. Too busy with important things. 80MARY JENNINGS Tho "gol” who Has been wearing a diamond for—years. The lucky man is none other than Hanlc. our basketball cap tain. Knits, too. Supervised many clubs in Training School where little ones were taught how. A good cook—which is fortunote. Varsity Sweetheort. who's not too worried about a teaching position. Bosketboller in her own right. MARGARET KILCULLEN Practical Peg. Everyone’s confidante. Newman's secretary. Travel's vice-president. Represented girl's dorm on Student Activity Committee. Majored in Library Science and "English." One of the "Salomeys." Never fully recovered from the tragedy of Itsky. Overseer of 'pink slips." Could sling a tray with the best of them after a summer in Atlantic City. KENNETH KINNEY Kenny. Slow, quiet, easygoing. One of Millersville loud est expounders of aviation. Representative to inter-collegiate government conference. Soda jorker. Eighth grade’s bad boys proved too much for this mild-mannered gentleman. Secondary man. Mr. Thomas's apple-polisher. Experiences of his freshman yeor have taught him not to borrow from his neighbor. MARY KOFROTH Diminutive, active, peppy. Myrt. Two things tie her down—teaching and that engagement ring. Close association with Jane keeps her quiet on Monday mornings. Lover of sports—basketball, volleyball, hockey, tennis and archery. First, lost, and always an elementary teocher. Has a monopoly on one of the D. S. couches. ELEANOR LIPPIATT Conscientious librarian. Lovely May Day Attendant. Valuable Y. W. President for two years. Chie; "dasher' in the dorm. Always busy. Spent a lot of "Her" time hiking. And canoeing. Permanent? Hobby seems to be Home Economics. Occupied the room with the view. Snowbound in Lancaster on account of "The Old Maid." Capable student. 81MARGARET MALONE Magee, Maloney, toll, slim, "bill" collector. Ron open house for the Senior dorm girls (especially Boyer). Interested in all Rural Club activities. Member of Travel Club and Primary Club. Spunky" is Bill's only close rival for Margies affections. Intended to leave us at the close of our sophomore and Junior years. Couldn't give us up. MARY EMMA LEACHEY "Do you wanna buy a ticket?" Be it dance, varsity club revue, or booster tags. "Emmy" sells them with persistence. Price of being a Varsity Sweetheart. Classical Clubber. Vice-President of English Club. Treasurer of Library Science. Active in all campus activities. Directed one of Citamard's one-act plays—a howling success. ' Laechey" her misnomer. Librarian by choice. HARRY LINES Curly blond sports writer. Snapper. Touchstone. Worked his way through the Training School. Knew what to expect when he tought. Wasn’t disappointed. The man who comes around. Painted Ocean City red last summer. Argumentative: slim; earnest; smoker; voluble: dapper. Self-appointed protector of the "Vacant brick pile." Trip taker with teams. GLENNA JANE MAY Tall, dork, sophisticated. Nonchalantly reserved. Poker face. Not thinking seriously of teaching—intends to do graduate work in math. Ambitious. Better get rid of the "love bug.” Victim of circumstances (or the jury) in the Citamord Play. Knows the score in music. May Day Attendant. Has a flare for clothes. CHARLES MEOLE Chuck’s major has been extra-curricular activities. Prexy of lota Lambda and Student Council. Phi Sig. Has more female admirers than Carter has liver pills. Still believes variety is the spice of life. Took wrestling seriously for awhile. Hit at all government conferences. Note that winning smile. Captained "suicide squad" for three years. 82THEODORE McCOMSEY Toll, thin, Ted. Proved to be no omoteur in "Holiday s’ love scenes. A convincing Johnny Cose. Important cog in Day Student athletic teams. Kept busy os grease monkey in the evenings. Ambition personified. Matinee idol of Junior High girls. Co-eds can't blame them. I. A. man and worthy member of that society. helen McCullough Girl about college. Amiable. At your service. Likeable. Fun. Developed sudden interest in Girls' Dorm this year. Family reason. Studies some. Enough to get by, at any rote. Knows all the news that's fit to print (and the rest of it). Strict adherent to the motto. "A friend in need is a friend indeed. Candid camera fiend. FLORENCE MILLER Flossie with the lovely blue eyes and dimpled smile comes from Lancaster every day. Hardest user of the college picture collection. Turned in a grand performance in Citamard's "320 College Avenue." Her little fraternity pin has a bow in its place. Kindergarten and primary stu-teacher. "Pork pie" popularizer. JOHN MUSSER Hard working son of a squire. Representative to Intercollegiate Government Committee for two years. Packard pusher. Dodge dodger. Practices what he preaches—never posses the Buck. Intra-mural sportster. President of Rural Club. Fires a boiler in his spare time. Received personal benefits from West Chester conferences. FRANKLIN MILLER Quiet but effective. Mon about town. Cassy. Changes girls every season. Annihilator of many a lonely heart. Well-mannered. Particular rot racer. Sox-tooter with Peeps' La Casa. Never worries about trifles—until the lost minute. Spent summers at Ocean City. Extra-curricular activities plus his thumb usually took him out of Millersville. 83 MARTHA JANE NIES Mondoys child is full of woo. Ask Jone. she should know. Tokos a snooze between hor classes. O. K.. if she onlv passes. Blonde, blase, indif-foront. Hor fovorilo expression is "Oh. For tho Lovo of Poto." And it usually is. Takes hor time going to and coming from tho Training School. Took up timo in J. B.'s class. FRANK MYERS Buttled in tho Sonior Play. First rate window washer. Particularly proud of his tails. Farm Showman. Married, but happy. lota Lambda Sigma. Popular Lancaster trolloy driver. Worked long and hard in Industrial Arts. Contributed much os a member of Touchstono's advertising stoff. WILLARD MYERS Daddy of the class. A daddy at home. too. His jokes ond good humor provided tho boys with many interesting sessions. Did a good job in short order. Key man in all Industrial Art-, Activities. Proxy of loto until ho loft us in December. Moved the family to Palmyra where he is o member of the faculty. ARLENE PEHOWIC Peanuts. Winner of coveted Wickershom scholarship. Prexy of Travel Club. Represented Girls' Dorm on Athletic Com mittoe. Active in sports herself. Shoe-polish and southern accent transformed her into a Mammy" for Citomard play. Secretary of Senior Closs. New-manito. Troubadour in a showor. Devoted her talents to Touch-stono" and "Snapper." NORMAN C. PENDERED One of tho few auiot mom bers of tho class. Unquestionable scholastic ability. Never turned down a follow classman in timo of need. Hold "illumi noting" position as Chief Eloc ♦ rician of the Theatre Arts Club. Shickshinny’s contribution to the field of Industrial Arts. One of Iota's Loyal Brothers. 84JOHN PINCAVAGE "This here” boy comes from Plymouth. (He and Govornor James). "Pinky ' Pinkcabbage to the students across the street. One of best footballers to punt for M. S. T. C. Knows the coal business from the bottom up. Hard nose. Catcher for M-V nine. Expects to give major leaguers real competition. WILLIAM POLASKI Staunch "Irishman." Drives a dilapidated Rolls Royce His philosophy of lifo: A big heorty laugh is not worthwhile. Jitterbug. Ace newspaperman. Owns blond interest in Novin's Cut Rate in Lancaster. Active in Industrial Arts and lota Lambda. Eosod out to a nice job at semesters. Always willing to give advice freely. BERNARD REESE Short, blond, blushing, rugged specimen of a piece of sawed-off dynamite. Plontv fast in a football uniform even with the handicap of short logs. Makes time by running on all fours. Suppressor of yearlings as a Senior. Prominent bosoballor. Ardent Izaak Walton fan. Usually comes back empty-handed. Loves sauorkrout. Haunts people. Drives "Esmoralda" to school every day. Student teaching right down his alley—had no trouble getting down to the kids level. PAUL RESSELL Guiot, industrious, conscientious. All around student. Politician enough to becomo "Lord of the Underworld" (Mon's Day Student Room). Member of select Phi Sigs and representative on Student Council. Intra-collogioto sport-stor. Thinks tooching a step toward a more profitable "undertaking." 8S WALTER RAU Another cool cracker . . . and a big one. Come to M. S. T. C. from Pratt Institute. Finished tho Industrial Arts course in throo years. On the art staff of tho Snappor. Brought snow sculptoring to the campus. Enjoys teoching scionco and olomentary industrial arts.EVELYN RICHARDSON Josie Pye, Effie Mae, Sadie Kate (or is it Kadie Sate?}. Unforgettoble port of Y's plays. Travel and Primary. Cricket to those who rote. Wears her carrot-top well. Giggles. Talks. Eats. Esther’s staunch defender. Keeps Magee and Boyer straight. Ruralite who hopes to teach in that field. The object of her affections is a Pensupreme man. for obvious reasons. MARION REIGERT Marion joined os a special student. Her workshop was the Day Student Girl's room. Gave all indications of being a good student. Joined great army of the regularly em-oloyed at semesters. GEORGE RISHELL Hard riding Science major? Head salesman in our College Bookroom. Often seen marking time in shop. Solved Touchstone’s financial problems. Class prexy as a junior. Collects popular swing recordings. Second floor's excellent air-raid general. Bachelor by choice—here, anyway. Come to us from F. M. Academy. Member of lota Lambda Sigma. RUTHE RUTHERFORD All around Prexy. Watched over Day Student Girls and ruled English Club. Leader in all organizations. Sport enthusiast — attends all games. Shining platinum locks distinguish her from the crowd. Footloose and fancy free. Good student. Mojored in Library, Science and Latin. Bookish, but fun. ALVERTA ROHRER Dark and sophisticated, with the ability to wear clothes well. Attends Monday and Wednesday sessions in chapel with Mr. Porter. Ardent Citamar-dian. English club booster. Frequent rat racer.’’ Primary Club. Grandfather’s housekeeper. Acquired sudden passion for swing when Bonnie Baker popularized "Oh. Johnny." Strung along with Tom Wolf on a "Holiday." UEUGENE RUTHERFORD Eudy. One of the big reo-sons for those chompionship basketball teams. "Shtar" for three years. Ploys baseball, too. Curley math major. Hails from Altoona, but lives in Lancaster. Met many of his classes in the Girls' Lobby. "Cut" to please. Dining room flash. Ask him about that Scranton trip. JOHN L. SCHALL One of the skyscrapers of the class. Combination boarding and day student. Member of lota Lambda and Mu Kappa Mu. Pledges allegiance to the Sunshine Boys' Club of America. Inc. Every fall, added a gray hair to the head of the football coach. Keen interest in "weaving." Enjoyed life in Holiday." LOUIS SACHWALD "Louie" to everyone. Never did take Freshman rules. Head orator and opinion-declarer for Day Students. Argued continually (?) on any topic—for either side. Chief heckler in Dutcher's class. As dinner-time athlete was ever-ready, willing, but not able. Thought he could play ping-pong. Wrong agoin. Left us at mid-year with his pinochle pal. Thomas. RAY SCHWALM Better known as "Dizzy Dean of Wolley Wiew." because of his good right arm. Outstanding in moth, electricity. and printing. Would rather argue than be president. Keen intellect reworded by a bid to Phi Sig. He had a preview of teaching both in the field and as one of Mr. Ash's boys at the Farm Show. ROBERT SCHREIBER Plow jockey,' medium-sized, dark, amiable, son of a politician. God's gift from the metropolis of Kirkwood. Star boarder of 375. Often forgot to pay the rent. Decided two could live as cheaply as one— and so he got married. Supervises active and efficient T. S. traffic patrol. One time holder of Mu Kappa's purse strings. A shop man. 87JAMES SHADE The small, quiet type. An accomplished musician and active in the band and orchestra. An able substitute conductor. Would like to have his own band. Jim has been counting the days until he con get out and get started to work. His chief problem this year is people. JAMES SELLERS Comes from the hills, so we coll him "Jungle Jim."' An authority on ducks and duck hunting. Found time between seasons to turn in a good job for Industrial Arts, lota Lambda Sigma. Swell guy. Another of our beaming papas. Left us at semesters for a job in Coatesville. Lucky guy! CARLTON SHINDLER Don Juan of the Esquire variety. His specialty runs in neckties. Once favored the Foreign Legion, but now prefers literary things. Evidenced by his regular visits to the library this year. Made tennis team. Received yellow M. for his efforts. Has a mean ping-pong arm and a good eye for the arts, crofts, and designs. HELEN SHENK Epitome of pep and action on the basketball floor. Chief point-getter for Seniors. Makes up in quality what she locks in size. Quiet manner. Efficient worker. Destination every day at 4:1 S—Quorryville. Petite dork, and glasses. Made many friends here, but won't be too sorry about leaving us for her school. DONALD SHOCK Mon of numerous aliases. Roundy. The Great Mahoney. Poppy. When Don left at semesters he took with him the ability of a most valuable fourth. One of Dr. Dutcher’s hard workers?? Grand old man of football—ended career in brilliant game at Kutztown. Big business man in "Holiday." Has prospects of becoming a great lover—his moon is getting brighter as years go by. 88NANCY SHREVE Tall, outstanding, athletic, brainy, talented Nance. Modeled in D. S. fashion shows. Basketeer. Contributed ideas to all of our dances ond parties. Fourth grade's blonde bomber. Attractive May Day Attendant. Faithful Pageite. We don't know how her prospects ore as a teacher, but we do know she'll get "poden" short order. ELLWOOD SMITH Snuffy. Spindle. Mighty Mite of Millersville. Distinguished himself by winning Varsity Letter in three major sports. Chief gold-digger of Varsity Club. Member of Phi Sig ond Iota Lambda. Hod nerve to teach with that hair style. Just ask Snuffy. "Who beat the Rebels?" Fifty per cent of that dusky comedy team. Smith ond Vermeychuck. MERVIN G. SNEATH Dynamic, energetic, popular. Also a truck driver. M-ville's best swinger of big deals. Class of 40's first president. Serious student teacher. Press agent for three years. One time "Big Apple" enthusiast. Popularized the Butcher's Broadcast. Villain in "320 College Avenue." Major in English a stepping-stone to a journalistic career. Practiced on Lingy. PHYLLIS SNYDER Big sister to second-floor fresh. Bookseller, music lover, cake eater. Shining example of what every Library and English student ought to be. Avid reader. Has quite a library of her own. Travel Club's note-taker. Valued member of Page Directorate. Accomplished in three years what most of us had a hard time doing in four. Diets with great vigor—occasionally, not often. Shocked and dismayed at portrait of Elizabeth Barrett Browning. WALTER SPORY Cookie pusher number one. Cheerful, amiable, jovial, pleasant, blusher. Chauffeur of the highest type (except for four bruised fenders and a battered tail-end). An independent cuss. Spent four years free-lancing with the weaker sex. Acted in "Trail of the Lonesome Pine" and "Daddy Long Legs." Member of I. A. Society, lota Lambda, and Roddy. Managed Pucky's nine. 89SARA STENSON Sally Solomey. Hails from the "Smoky City." Sollies forth to gym" daily—and she's not athletic! Used her woman’s privilege: changed from Library to Primary. Efficient and hard-working program chairman for Travel Club. Always had charge of Senior girls' refreshments—a born bargain hunter. Almost developed heart trouble at Elizabethtown. Survived. MARGARET STOKES Witty, intelligent—in fact, brilliant. But don't hold it against her. Life of the Day Student Room. Where there's laughter there's Margaret. Mokes ideal fourth in bridge. Outstanding Pres, of Classical Club. Warbled in Choir. Assisted in governing Day Women. Accomplished linguist. One of Miss Snyder's girls. Sec. of Seniors when Juniors. LUTHER SUTTON Master mind of science and wizard of higher moth. "Swing" devotee. Refuses to let anything interfere with his dotes with Morpheus unless it would be those super-special brown paper lunches. Cake baker par excellent. Had ambition and ability enough to moke the grade in Phi Sig. FRANK TOROK Baby war tank in the moleskins. Six feet plus. One hundred and ninety pounds of Bethlehem scrap iron. Kept intra-mural basketball games from becoming a second Civil War. One of Miss Mulcaster's "hosh-slingers." Chief "bull" in the bull sessions. Varsity football player for four years. 4 EARL WAGNER Shop man of no mean ability. A yen for the scientific. Tall, blond and attractive. Traveler. Middletown to M-ville every day. Quiet, but don't let that fool you. Always ready for a good argument. Right there ot the right time with the right answer. "Sonny." Broke all records by getting a position even before he graduated. Maytown. 90HENRY WAGNER Curly-haired "shop Shopper." Found out what the score was at Stevens Trade. Inhabitant of the Day Student Den. Usually seen in a corner expounding! Good carpenter and craftsman. Mathematical minded. Columbia's gift to Millersville. Complexion was envy of all the co-eds. Vt ANNA MARY WALKER 50% of A. M. and Nancy— a well-known campus twosome. Good sport. Full of fun. Always giggling when her mind isn't on the "Angels with dirty faces" in third grade. Representative on Day Student Government. Primary clubber. Favorite movie actor is Robert Montgomery. We all know why. Carefree, blonde, petite, attractive, A. M. CHARLES SELCHER Selch. Industrious, good-natured, steady, responsible, talented, conscientious. Promising politician. Packed Packard driver from Middletown. Wants to get a job "suzy” can settle down. Has that mysterious something that makes for popularity. Keen in J. B.’s classes. Summer barrel roller (not root beer). Happy the second semester— he taught the first. JAMES D. VERMEYCHUCK Con lick any guy in the dorm?? Good-natured Chester boy. Stone wall on football squad for four years. Industrial Arts. Has always been a confirmed bachelor here. Other half of the Smith-Vermeychuck comedy team. "Eye trouble" interfered with his teaching. Russian "wolf." Dorm’s bod boy. 91 EARL WALLER "Hi-ya!" Earl’s snappy greeting. Connoisseur of pipes and tobacco. Poetic, philosophical type of fellow. Shows evidence of diplomatic ability. Ardent sports fan. "Thumbed" his way to many a game. Amateur sport in his own right. Almost a fixture at Hill's. Phi Sig type of scholastic ability. NORVIN WHITMORE Wrestle!! Bill spent much of his time in the gym perfecting his grappling tactics. M.S.T.C. never presented any obstacles. Eventually "floored'' by one of York’s fairer sex. Quiet, reserved, deliberate. Bill hod two pet words— "sisistics" and "electrizity." Prominent in Industrial Arts: member of varsity football team: Shylock of the Men s Dorm in his Junior year. Darby has claimed him as an Industrial Arts Teacher since January. JEAN WITMER Blonde transfer from West Chester. Now a real Mil-lersville fan. Took an active interest in all sports. Helped Senior Girls' Bosketball Team on the offensive. Considers Strasburg the garden spot of America." Serious student teacher. Bundle of smiling personality. Favorite diversion —a snooze in Day Student Room. THOMAS WOLF Wolf with the departed hair. West Vine Street’s gift to M.S.T.C. Possessor of a sarcastic chuckle. Appreciates his own gags exclusively. As a Frosh did chorus girl kick. Been tired ever since. Can hold his own in any bull session. Sole recreation—occasional pinochle. Was one of the Seniors who took a "Holiday." 9?THE SANDS HAVE SIFTED Diplomas in hand, our forward steps take us slowly through the silent portal of the stotely chapel that has heard our lost farewell. What now? That is yet to be seen—! ! As the winds, our many paths differ, some to lead toward the goal of fame and success, while others find temporary posts along the way. Only we. the beorers of the torch, can do our years of preparation justice. But—never let it be said that our doings won't be recorded as history. On the able shoulders of Henry Buckwalter. this senior year, we have placed our problems that in some way showed through to a "silver lining." In the proper senior style, the Sophisticated Swing opened our social season with the falling of leaves. Odd, but in its place. "Holiday" drew mid-winter cheers credited to the dramatic efforts of ambitious senjor thespians. As a fitting climax, the "Miracle of the Ages" will be witnessed at the Senior Ball. To our deans. Mrs. Councilman and Mr. Bossier, the entire class offers thanks and grateful appreciation for their guiding hand and genial understanding. 93 TO OUR ADVERTISERS The story of our college activities has been told in word and picture but that is not the whole of our campus life. In the following pages are the expressions of good will and best wishes of those people and business houses from our local and neighboring communities who have contributed in a large measure towards our school program. The staff of the 1940 Touchstone realizes the nature of your cooperation in the production of this annual. To you. our advertisers, we express our appreciation and sincere wishes for continued prosperity. 94CENTRAL TEACHERS’ AGENCY Member National Association of Teachers Agencies C. H. GORDINIER, Manager 202 Walnut Street, Harrisburg, Pa. Candidates carefully selected. Early registration advisable. Vo charge to school officials. Bril Plium?: 2-1256 VISIT DLWith AT THE MDDRE DAIRY HARRISBl RG PIKE, LANCASTER, PA.WHEATLAND BAKERS, INC. BY 7own Jalk BAKERS 8 p p I c b v s Haberdashers - Hatters Custom Clothiers 20 EAST KING STREET LANCASTER. PENNA. HERMAN’S HOLIDAY STORE oise makers Caper Hats and Decorations WEST KING AM) VTER STREETS LANCASTER, PA. LANCASTER M SINESS COLLEGE 48 NORTH Ql EEN STREET LANCASTER, PENNA. FOUNDED 1853 Secretarial, I ccounting, Stenograpli ic Con rses Compliments of ANDERSON PRETZELSSIGNIFICANT FACT, too obvious to require much elaboration, is the growth of the Campus Publishing Company. From seven to seventy yearbooks in three years, to make us the largest exclusive yearbook publishers in the east. One way to explain it is to say that Campus in not an engraver, a printer, or any other type of processor, but a service organization well acquainted with the "ins and outs" of yearbooks; co-ordinating all the phases of yearbook planning and processing. Not being a processor, we can cover the field more completely. There is no budget too small or too large in which we are not interested, nor any reproductive process that we cannot supply — letterpress printing, engraving, offset printing, or gravure. Using these processes to the best advantage, we now make available five different means to a good book. In letterpress printing, “MASTER-PRINT” and “ENGRAV-PRINT." In offset printing, “MASTERTONE" and “VELVETONE"-and in gravure, “REGENTVURE." All five, from start to finish, are handled alike, receiving the same “Perceptiplan" servicing; specialized handling of your yearbook from the “infant idea” to delivery of a fine finished edition. All five are Campus books through and through. These five — differing in price only as they differ in desired effect and budget limitations — possess in full those superiorities in appearance, economy, and general effect that have, in three years, made Campus the leading service organization that it is. PUBLISHING COMPANY. INC. ISO! SPRUCE ST. PHILADELPHIA. PA. This is a Campus “Master-print" yearbook.Compliments of D. F. STAUFFER BISCUIT CD. YORK, PENNSYIA WIA S H E E r z Martha Washington Candy 121 NORTH QUEEN STREET LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANI % Compliments of WESTEIYBERGER. JACOBS SHIRT SHOP MALEY and MYERS Styles fttr Young Men PENN SQUARE I. VNCASTER, PENNSYLY N1 Furniture and Rugs I. B. MESSER Wholesaler in Fruits and f egetaldes LAN STER, PENNSYIA WIA 125 HAST KINO STREET’ LANCASTER, PENNSYLA AM AR E AM’S Spalding Reach “The ? » Store r » ? Little Front" “THE SIIENK BROS. BOOK AM) STATIONERY STORE Sporting (,oods and Toys OF TOMORROW” • 30-32 WEST KING STREET TOD A V LANCASTER. PENNA. Distributor; for I. C. SMITH TV PEW R ITERS ❖ All Makes of Portables 54 NORTH QUEEN STREET Parlser Pans and Pencils LANCASTER. PENN A. Dial 5271 Kodaks Compliments of COLONIAL THEATRE HOSTETTERS’ Home Owned and Operated Play Horn " The Showplace t f Lancaster" BIRD-IN-HANO PENN A. 1 RED E. I'ORRY. Manager FIELDS CLOTHES IItears Stuartliing ISew and Different SPORT, BUSINESS AM) DRESS CLOTHES Priced al $15 00 to $33.50 TRY OUR TEN-PAY PLAN TEN YEEKS TO PAY NO EXTRA CHARGE We Sell the Famous Adam Hat—$2.95 24 NORTH Ql EEN STREET LANCASTER, PA.Congra tit la tions » » tin preparation you have made to fit yourself for your life's work teaching. It lias meant many sacrifices and privations on your part. We extend our host " ishes for success in your profession. lien you secure a teaching position, tin full realization of the tangible value of your education will he felt. You will realize that your education represents knowledge, ability to transmit, control of pupils and self, and under-% standing of ability. conditions and possibilities. Mas tin- teacher and the pupil continue to increase in wisdom and mental stature. It will be a pleasure to acquaint you with the Protective Plan offered by the Teachers Protective Union. plan whereby, in ease of disability from ANY sickness or ANY accident, you will receive under the “Peerless" Certificate from $25.00 to $37.50 per week. This represents "Protection at cost." Complete information will be sent upon request. TEACHERS PROTECTIVE UNION T. P. I . Building, 1 16 N. Prince Street, Lancaster. Pa.Distributor of RICHFIELD PRODUCTS 521 Fremont Street Lincoln Highway W est South Prince Street Manlieim and Fruitville Pikes GASOLINE. OILS. KEROSENE, FUEL OIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED DIAL 3-3806 KELLY SPRINGFIELD TIRES ARCHERY Ideal Sport for Health Here’s a thrilling sport ideal for all ages. For the adult, archery brings just the right amount of stretching and walking without being too vigorous. And for the youth, archery builds deep chests and broad shoulders. rite today for a catalogue or stop in to see our complete line of archer) tackle, by Hen Pearson. Inc., then thrill at the twang of a taut bow string: breathe deeply of the fra-grant fresh air! Get a new kick out of living. SEE Ot R COMPLETE LINE OF RCHERY EQUIPMENT SHENKS ARCHERY SERVICE 47 S. DIKE STREET. LANCASTER, PA. H E STRAYS' ARCHERY TARGETS MADE —of the best materials to meet tournament requirements for all purposes, schools, clubs ami and individuals Faces. Tripods and Target Covers ❖ ESBENSHADE BROS. BIRD-IN-HAND. PEW A.SAYLORS BAKERY Bakers of Quality Products Since l )()7 615 S. PLUM ST., LANCASTER, PENN A. Phone 8131 Compliments of J . M . B R E N IV E R C O 1VI P A N Y Contractors BUILDING AND CRUSHED STONE 1005 MARIETTA AYE. LANCASTER, PENNA. “Best Wishes to the (Graduating (.lass" HILL’S College Tea RoomWhere Quality Counts Seafood • Fruit - Vegetables Prepared Seafood: Fried Fish. Grab Cakes, Clam Balls. Codfish Cakes, Clam Chowder. Turtle Soup, Steamed and Fried Shrimp, Stewed and Fried Oysters and Clams to eat in our restaurant or to lake along. SPECIALISTS V FILLING CU T FRUIT BASKETS • F. METTFETT BRO. Northern Market House LANCASTER, PENN A. Open 7 . M. Jo Midnight IKY LAND (FLAKES (Sweet Cream t BUTT ER A Certificate nf Quality in Every Package Approved by the American Medical Association SOLD BY RED ROSE FOOD STORES and Ollier I iidependent Grocers Compliments of A. K. MANN and SONJ A H N JAHM OLLIER AGAIIV This crest of service and quality is the hallmark of America's largest Yearbook designing and photoengraving organization. OLLIER ENCRAVINC CO. Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Color Artists and Photographers 817 W. WASHINGTON BLYD. CHICAGO. ILL.I.. B. HFRR SON Men's Wear 46-to ost Kin ; St root Lancaster's I,eatl ini; Stationery and Hook Stine • PRINTING SCHOOL SI 1 1 1.IKS SAYRES, SCHEII) SWEETQN 28-30 EAST KING .STREET I.ANCASTKIt, I’ENNA. (;OOD BREAD . . . Is your most healthful final. C;OOD BREAD . . . Is your most economical final. liUIVZEJVHAUSEH’S BHEAD . . . Has been GOOD for more than half a centuryC. H. ESHKACH ♦ , Chrysler FRED F. GROFF, INC. Plymouth MILLKRSYILLE, HENNA. Euneral Service EST ORANGE ST. AT 234 FRED KRALLINGER LANCASTER, PA. Guaranteed Shoe Rebuilding t ❖ 203 W. CHESTNUT ST. 1. NC ASTKIl. I’KNNSYl.N WIN Compliments of Compliments of T II E A. II. WISSLER, Florist VILLAGE LAN :ASTER. PENNSY 1A AN1A % Compliments of JEROME II. RHOADS We t elegraph Orders IMi.hh- 2-6926 greenhouse JEROME . RHOADS %3 K. orange streetCompliments of WINNING FAVOR BY QUALITY FLAVOR BOOHAR and W INK FI.M ANN Men's Martin's New Tender Wonder Ham is Definitely Different Furnishings dore Flavorful Quickly Prepared Our Luncheon Meats Arc ❖ Equally as Delicious A TASTE CONVINCES 10 W. Kl (; ST. Manufactured Ity EZRA W . MARTIN COMPANY 1. NC ASTER, PENNSYLY NIA LANCASTER, R. I). 5. PA. Sold by All Leading Food Stores ROSFRY FLOWER SHOP 137 N. 1)1 KE STREET LANCASTER. PENN A. Compliments of MRS. MOURE, I’rop. Phone—20414 RITTER BROS. II. C. FRANTZ Lancaster. Pennsylvania II hole sale Confectioner 414 WEST WAI.MJT STREET ❖ LANCASTER. PENNSVI.N NIA 

Suggestions in the Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) collection:

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.