Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1942 volume:
M 1 L L 1 E R S V I 1. 1. E STATE
31 ILL1 E R SV1LLE The
FEATURING YOU h YOI II C OLLEGE
PltESEM EII IIY THE GIIA Hi; ATI AG CLASS OF AIAETEEA III MlltEII AMI FORTY - TWO
C O E E E ii E
P E IV X S Y EVA X I Aoa c zd
Von and Your College both arc truly great institutions, and the interaction between the two can produce even greater institutions. Some persons have been here four years, others. les-: hut whatever the length of stay, there ha- heen a constant interplay between the individual and hi- surroundings. Many have been so affected l their environment that they have made many valuable contributions and thus have grown in stature, others have heen willing to sit back and absorb without contributing; these also have grown but not in
terms of ser icc. Still others have been eontent t » remain ven much as they were. In all eases the individual and the school have had contacts which have resulted in a complex being which can only he termed "You and Your College.' In the measure in which you have contributed you have received, no more and no less. Thus, we hope that this book will be able to reflect for you some of the many things which make up—You and Your College.DEDICATION
MU. HOMER 1)11.W OllTI I
To Mr. Homer Dilworth. whose thirty years of untiring efforts as teacher, adviser. and Dean of Instruction liave not gone unnoticed by those thousands of students he has influenced, we most humbly dedicate this I ouehslone. Mr. Dilworths example of splendid service is a goal worthy of adoption by all of us. Thoughts and inspirations derived from him and his work will long remain.AS
WILL ItK.MKMUHIt IT
jusin Huiujod jof jjji o
ahviiiiii :iiijlriii:sii K T‘s iKBim: n:
I cam pus spot quite often gar.Tin: mtiiM'i:
Here you have walked ....
of things I hat are, that were, and are to beThe Fae
KXKCl Tl E CROl'P
Dr. Tanger Mr. McComsey
Mr. Stayer Mr. Simons
KNGLISH AND ARTS I-ACII H
VIr. Porter, Miss Spencer. Miss Lee. Miss Lenliardt. Mr. McConisey. Miss Swift, Miss Snyder. (Absent from picture. Dr. Lingenfeller.)
10Education, Psychology. and .Social Science? Dr. Hull, Dr. Myers Mr. Hauler. Dr. Dutelier, Dr. Thomas.
Industrial Art-Mi. Nave. Mr. Slunk. Mr. I Itricli. and Dr. Oshurn.
Elementary School Supervisors
Mis- dams. Mr. Bailey. Mis? Simcrson. Miss Retail. Mr-, Councilman, Mi— Ruth.
Training School Supervisors
Miss Frey, Mis- Colon. Mis- Haverstick. Mr. Ilovis. Miss Hughes, Mis- Powell, Miss Cress.The Deans Miss Lee. Dr. Myers.
Science and Mathematics Mr. Reckmycr, Dr. Hover
The Librarians Miss ('.ray. Nlis GansCr. Miss Terry.
Physical Education Miss Dieiner, Mr. Pucillo.
Sciences and Psychology I)r. Stine, Dr. Steinbauer. Dr. Gerhart.
Technicians Mis McKee, Mrs. Slump, Mis- Davis.
Miss liahccker, Mrs. Killmurne, Mis. Leman, Miss Bauer.
19HOYS l THE SEHVM'E
lii then’ times of momentous change many persons are called to the service ol their country. Here at Millersville we have felt the effects of these changes in many ways. Our best wishes arc with those men whose names appear on this page for thev are doing their hit that democracy and freedom may still he the light of all men. Some of the following group are in service because of choice, others because they were chosen. In all cases they deserve our heartiest congratulations.
Frederick S. Kring Leslie Garth Burns Warren Swartz Glen Weikel Miron lllvwiak Robert kunkle Jay Kshbach Robert Vlorrison illiam Maza
John R. Fisher James McGuckin Lewis Michner Donald Boyer Melvin Luborsky Robert Beshore Paul Bronson Joseph Winogrodski
☆ ☆ ☆ ☆CLASS IIISTOItY
“II A I VS” Tin- Model Student casts hi- sc rutinizing eye over school events of the past four years.
SPECTACLES I PON MV NOSE, bow tic at proper angle, a “ducky dink upon my head. I enter my first class at M.S.T.C. to the melody “Slave days are here again." 1 don't see why the boys can't have a big and little sister affair like the girls. Why. besides getting all the dope about school, they gel punch and cookies! I must explain to the dean that this would show some freshman hoys that M.S.T.C. isn't another puzzle to be solved but a swell place that's going to he their home for four years.
“The igilantes" tried to squelch another hunch of Freshics, hut we got what we wanted or liked what we got! FOR INSTANCE —it took three rides down the clothes chute to convince VIC MANKI.N that it wasn't a special elevator. How well CARMEN (MAGNOLIA i MICNONI looked tarred and feathered. That IH.’CK FAC A enjoyed his teeth more than football. The decision— whether to he Normal or just as happy as a Pageitc!
IU VIOR HAS IT—rumor, from the blonde, that we are having a Dixie-cup-Prctzel Party. ONE. TWO. THREE! new faculty members added to the staff who are a- green as we are. None other than Miss Diemer. Mr. Nave and Dr. Steinhauer.
Rand Playing Banners Flying—Crowds Cheering lie-arts Thrilling and there were half the Frosh men lined up for the kickoff. Swing it. and we did ‘member the Rainbow Effect of the gvm? Present Campus Question: W ho will he May Queen? Never forget the girls and their costume making.
CROW NS. GOW NS. GROUNDS, SOI NDS, MOUNDS, XOl NDS! Where am I? Queens, kings, jacks, aces. I pass, lags, hags passes, tickets, all trains leaving for Millersville. Why? MAV DA E, May sixth. OH. ES. dances, prances, glances, romances, chances, now the day i- ending. Pretty, don't you think? BOOKWORMS WERE CRAWLING when the final exams sallied forth. HOPE to he a soph next year!
CLASH, CRASH. BANG! The alarm clock CLANGED! I CRASHED out of bed. and Banged to the Registration desk, for this was September 1939. Calling all SOPHOMORES! first class meeting. Decided O.P.O. Dance.- Some STUFF at the Hallowe'en Party and Bill Reed's inevitable question. “What are you wearing?"
01 R THANKSCIV INC RECESS was overshadowed by the passing of our good friend and teacher, Mr. Frederick Hughes Gaige.
FI N? NO. AGONY! The final tests didn't help me much because all exams are NIGHTMARES to me! Personally I'd rather have a week's vacation.
BACK TO THE OLD GRIND juniors Idling out registration blanks. Routine Stuff! OFF TO SOCIALS WE Ml ST GO. meaning of course. CLl B 12. We had one grand time! And so they were married! “Buthv ami Big Smitty" giving us the answer to
(Continued on I’ugc 48)HILDA ADAM
Quite charming with golden braid . Dependable in every thing she docs. Outstanding in the dramatic field. Contributed much to Citamard Club. A charter member of Delta Phi Eta: critic and Secretary for Page. Devoted her talents to the Snapper and Touchstone. Participated in Student Council, English. Classical and Newman Clubs. Made Who's Who in imerican Colleges ami I niver shies.
DALE M. BAIRD
One of Millersvillc's quiet, happy, peace-loving, and hard-working married men. Busy even hour of the day preparing those long assignments for the industrial arts profs. 'Ibis lota Lambda Sigma man is also a Pageite, Roddyile. Intramural Basketball Player, and interested in Pool ball. A member of the V. VI. 0. .. Industrial Vrts Society. Rural Club, and Student Council.
JOSEPH R. BOSNVORTH
By all means handsome and jovial—by no means quiet and peaceful. This Normalite finally completed Industrial Arts work after recovery of a health condition in his sophomore year. Has shown talent in dramatics and has upheld part of the tenor section in the college choir. Other activities include: Intramural Basketball. Kootball. Mu Kappa Mu. and the Industrial Arts Society.
Brovsn-eyed. brunette, and brilliant Betty. Capable President of Classical (Hub. Shows interest in Latin and French majors. Active in band and sports. Page. Snapper, and Training School occupied most of her time. Scholastic ability entitled her to Delta Phi Eta.
24com DON F. CROOKS
Crooks, the quiet Mu Kappa Mu man from Doylestown way. Very active in the Industrial Arts course and contributed considerably to the Industrial Arts Society programs during his stay here. His good ideas have helped to develop newer fields in Industrial Arts. A brawn) track athlete and a Normal it e.
K ATI I in DA M BACH
Demure and blushes easily. Sports a diamond. Did her share in extra-curricular activities—Treasurer of Delta Phi lit a; English, Classical and Primary Clubs: loyal Normalite. Active in sports. Penned notes for Senior Class meetings. Helped to make class dances a success.
RICHARD C. DENNIS
The quiet, confidential “Casev" hails from the great corn-croppers section of York County. Together with secondary curriculum work. Dennis sometimes inclines towards the political angle as a dormitory senator and representative to intercollegiate government conferences. As a Normal man he plays in the band, orchestra, and sings in the college choir. Other activities are: Roddy Scientific Society. Snapper. and Rod and Cun Club.
Faithful commuter from Eititz. Quiet and diligent worker. An English Club booster and also active in Roddy and Classical Clubs. Her favorite among sports is Volley Ball. Enjoyed work with the children in the Training School.
25LLOVI) M. DOl GLAS
The original “gluc-Pot." Small l ul mighty. Majors are Science and Math. As a senior, Lloyd holds the positions of President of Mu Kappa Mu, and Treasurer of Phi Sigma Pi. Student Auditor in both junior and senior years. Mustn't forget his bright and shining face as Basketball Manager. Other interests of this Normal man are: Varsity Club, Intramural basketball, and Y. VI. C. A. Not a woman hater, but he just couldn't gel along with them.
BI I'll K. DUSMAN
Vice Pres, of Travel Club, member of English and Roddy, Pagcite and "Rodentite." Jr. Commissioner. Cheerleader Mania—a signal from Joe 'laps on the pipes. Glossy tresses and shiny nails. Loves to make noise. Favorite color green. “Dusty." Designer of male "hairdos" 1938 Ford Coupe—likes sweets.
Quiet manner. Efficient worker. In her spare time can always he found in the Day Student Room knitting. A member of Primary, Rural, and English Clubs. Frequents Normal and Roddy Scientific Society. Destination every day at 1:15 Ephrala.
ROBERT ESI 11 .EM A N
"Esh.” Quiet and sincere Day Student. Cuts a good figure in Intrumurals on diamond, gridiron, court, and swings a mean ping-pong paddle. A Rural and Roddy Club member. Pageite. Frosh Orientor. and social chairman for the Day hoys. Wear- clothes that attract, but main interest i-not on the campus, but home with wifey.
goROBERT F. FAGAN
Chief “beefer.” Liked to lead all the bull sessions with his words of wisdom l?). From following appears to have been a busy man. Football manager deluxe. Handled Intramural basketball for three years. Flayed J. . Basketball. Varsity Club, another sideline. Freshman, Junior and Senior Vice President of the class. "Slick I ekes" for the Snapper. Finance committee. Publicity Director. Citamard. Senior Play, Roddy, Newman (dub. and Rod and Cun Club.
Tall, blond, "Barb." keen sense of humor -always ready for fun! Loves archery and swimming. A typist for Snapper. Member of Rural, Primary, and Classical clubs. Much to her amazement, enjoyed teaching. k "Barb" wh ?he likes to spend her summers at the shore.
Vetivc class member. Sec. of Junior class and Normal Literary Society. Representative to Athletic Comm. Citamard., English. Primary, Travel. Roddy. Enjoys sports basketball, swimming, and tennis. Well acquainted with Emily Post Adviser to Freshman customs and manners class. Heroine in "For Her Child's Sake." Definite!) feminine and sweet. Gracious. Procrastinator. Helps keep Hills i i business.
Abundant personality. Always in a huff and a "DufT" that Madalyn. One of Mr. Porter's warblers. The “Grub-getter" for English club. Staunch Normalite and ardent dance committee member. An outstanding actress of Citamard. A live-wire in teaching.
27HARItt FRICK ER
Interest lie? in the Junioi High Basketball team and "a certain future.” Won recognition in both honorary fraternities: Iota Lambda Sigma and Phi Sigma Pi. Nice President of Mu Kappa Mu. Member of Industrial Arts Society and Page. Pulls a mean bow string and active in Intramural?. Drive? a l ord to and from school each day.
MARY ELLEN FRY Ml RE
President of the N . W . C. A. in 10 'II. and reigned over Librarv Science Club in 12. 'I'ravel. English. Roddy. Welfare. Equity, Delta Phi Eta. and Citamard. Active in “A plays. Attractive May Queen Attendant. Conscientious librarian and English student.
JAMES C. FULTON
nolher N ork County lad who came to Millersville. Majored in Geography and Social studies. Normal man ami one of the very few quiet fellows in the dorm. Outstanding dresser—well liked by the training school pupils. Tripped to Harrisburg frequently. Participated in intramural sports and was a member of Roddy.
GERXRl DE GABLE
strong ‘‘right arm " for Miss Hoflfmeicr's third grade. Studies hard but finds time to he present at the meeting of Primary, English, and Newman Clubs. ?taunch Pageitc and commuter from Columbia.
Isabel, who entered college in the middle of her Freshman year, has certainly made up for lost time. Ask the Sixth Graders! Besides being a member of the English and Primary Clubs, played an active part in choir work—not counting practice attendance.
Dottie was responsible for many good programs in Classical Club. Member of English. Primary. Roddy, and great Volley Ball player in spare time. Slender. Wears red frequently, but blue is her favorite color. Artistically inclined- -sketches. Gets into mischief sometimes- Mow to get out of it? One of the Free-lancing Quints, but—What do initials II. B. stand for? Blue eyes and sweet temper. Transferred to dormitory in Senior year.
Ruth, known to us as “Tillie." enjoyed lattci part of Senior year as a “dormite." Holder of Wickersham Award. Melzer's delightful “warbler." Busy with Gitamard. Primary. English. Delta Phi Eta, and Women's Commuting Assoc. The "gal in red" of "Campus Seven." Loves Swimmers. Made Who's Who in American Colleges ami I nicer si ties.
MARGUERITE ELLEN GREEN
Gal from below the Mason-Dixon Line. The original "Margie." and her recording machine. Belonged to Roddy, Normal, "Y." Travel, Gitamard. Welfare (Sec.), Primary and Equity, Chairman of Student Council Social Comm. Excellent cook from cans! Horseback riding Vacations in Atlantic City "slinging hash" Pot expression, “hi va. Slug!" Responsible for many successful teas.
29THOMAS H. GKEENE
A shocking young gentleman who loves to work in. with, or through electricity. Industrial Arts and Science are main fields of interest. Other fields are Choir. Band; Electrician for Theater Arts Club, V. M. G. .. Industrial Arts Society, Snapper, and Intramural Sports. At times Normal, hut there are main times when seen dashing to and from the lobby. As a position of honor. Secretary-Treasurer of Iota Lambda Sigma during senior year.
SAHA ELLI N GROSS
Our Sally is Normal. Participated in Archery and Badminton. Secretary of ’t. W. A. Cabinet. Member of Speech and Acapclla Choirs, Primary, Rural, and English Clubs, Hobbies reading and music, especially piano and organ. Up to date on current events. Competent teacher. Does her part for Uncle Sum—writing letters. Rig hearted. Friends inexhaustible, “un-huh.” Neat. Real ambition is to he a Foreign Diplomat. Cooperative and dependable.
MIRIAM JEAN GRl HER
V. . C. A. President, Citamard. English. Primary, Roddy, W elfare, and Equity. Life of am party. Witty and a good sport. Recognized in Who's W ho in m. Colleges and Universities. Relieves in fair play. Commands respect. ii “A" teacher. Jean is a conscientious, worker. Designed that red and black bubuska. Mr. Symons’ able aide. Dramatizes characterizations with ease. Scholastic. Our Jean is liked bv everyone. Made Who's Who in American Colleges mu! L niversilies.
MINNIE FAYE GRUBER
Held 2 offices in W. C. A. (Treasurer and Vice Pres,). Active in sports and Citamard. Secretary of Primary Club, and ice Pres, of Travel. Equity, Roddy, Y. W . C. A., and Normal. Defense Council and Orientation Comm. A natural actress. Noisy frosh. settled senior. “Mickey" from “good ole" Highspire. Versatile in hockey (goalie), basketball. tennis, and swimming. Varsity Sweetheart. Appears in Who's Who in American Colleges and I niversilies.
30SI ZANNE II BECKER
Congratulations to starry-eyed Susie who was the only girl brave enough to major in Math and Science. Found time from studies to further interest in music and to participate in choir, English, and Classical Clubs; takes care of social events for W. C. . Ambition—to become a Metropolitan Opera Star.
KUNE 11 ABLE
Our industrious Editor-in-Chief. Forceful personality. Far from the quiet type. Honored bv Phi Sigma Pi Fraternity. Active in Citamard. Varsity, and English Clubs. Ardent member of Student Council. Hero from the cheese factory in For Her C-H-E-ild‘s Sake. Attended loo many fraternity and government conferences to mention here. Quite a net man in varsity tennis and day ping pong. Active President and Critic of Page for a semester. Travelled with “Campus Seven" and Radio 'Troupe. Appears in Klio's IF ho in American Colleges ami Universities.
A favorite of everyone—especially the Junior High youngsters. sparkling personality describes Vera to a “T." A faithful member of English and Classical Clubs. Had great interest in all sports Basketball follower of no mean ability.
Prexy of Primary Club. Delta Phi Eta. Welfare. A. V. cabinet. What would Mclzer have done without Goldie at the piano? Sparkling eyes. Interested in uniforms until Bob came along. One of Mr. Bailey s favorites. Reserved, individualistic in ideas. Laughs heartily. Scholastically minded and well-informed on domestic matters. Neat. A willing worker who always did her best to cooperate.
ARTHl K S. HA NBA
Man about town. Known generally as “Bud." Well liked, especially by the opposite sex. Tall, thin, but what a man with a knife and fork. President of the class during his Junior year. M. C. A. Treasurer while a sophomore. Plenty of rhythm with his feet and the. drums in the band. Science major Roddy Scientific Society. Industrial Arts major Industrial Arts Society, hist a Hash in Intramural Basketball. Normal. Rod and Gun (Hub.
INCH.NT HAN LEA
One of our steady football men for the last four years. Typically enough hails from Altoona. Also stars on the Intramural Basketball court ami has been on such notable teams as the “Barrel Rollers" and " The Big Five." Anyone ever hear a little song in the dining room? Maybe. “ incent Hanley Is a Swoop"? A secondary student majoring in History and Geography.
Rl Til HARRISON
Conscientious. Good natured. Full of fun. When not chalking the boards in the Training School, found in the Day Student room catching forty winks, or “gabbing." Willing to work. Did her part for Primary and F.nglish Clubs.
Sedate, quiet, and conscientious. Staunch member of Page. Was trusted with the money for Library Science Club. A member of English Club and Day Student W elfare. Gave much of her talent as Co-business Manager of this book. We ll remember her fine performance in "For Her Che-ild’s Sake."
IVtiu and vivacious brunette. Very active English Club President and Secretary; did her part as Nice President in W. C. A. Loyal to choir. Scribbler for Citamard and contributed to tlie Snapper, Page. Primary Club, and Delta Phi Eta. Can she tell stories? Just ask the Kindergarteners and “Ric.”
VII LUCENT P. JONES
English. Classical. Touchstone. Travel. Citamard. Student Handbook, Pageilc. Cirls' sport columnist for the Snapper. A good sport interested in all sports hockey, basketball, volley ball, ping-pong tournament. Hits the bull’s eye. ice Prexy of Archery Club. “It's immaterial.” “You know." Enjoys “fressin." One of the three graces—“where there is one there are three." n individualist Gave us many worthwhile thoughts, as well as numerous chuckles, by her clever verse- and don't forget her paintings!
THEDA ROM VINE KALTREIDER
A lute-comer to dorm life! Belonged to English Club, Rural, Roddy, Classical Club. Speech Choir i Historian I. Remember her in “Hiawatha"? Very active in Intramural sports Basketball. Hockey, and Volleyball. A member of Normal, and the “Three Graces.” “Ted" is easy to get along with and easily pleased. Cooperative worker. A sincere blonde with pleasant smile for everybody. Good kid!
Ql ENT IN KEATII
Senior class Prexy. Baton twirler of band. Tenor lead in lolanthe. Princes- Ida. Trial by Jury, and Messiah. il-lain in senior play, “For Her C-H-E-ild's Sake." Assistant editor of Snapper in Junior year. Member of lota Lambda Sigma. Mu Kappa Mu, and Industrial Arts Society. ice President of Citamard and gavel wielder for Page. Played with “Campus Seven" and Radio Troupe. Versatility very noticeable.
FLORENCE E. KLINGER
"Flossie” dorm Prexy. Student Council Sec. Member of Travel, English, Roddy, Equity. Primary, Delta Phi Eta, Rund. and Choir. Radio “Chatterbox.” On Defense Council and Orientation Comm. “Hi ya, hum." favorite expression. Helped make Senior Play a success as well as vocalizing in many operas. Top hunk mate in dorm. Jovial. Made Who's Who in American Colleges ami I niversities.
“Dotty." well liked and easy going. Unassuming and known for sense of humor. Has a well-rounded interest in sports, ddcd much to the Snapper and contributed to Touchstone. Her presence will he missed at Roddy, English, Classical, and Page meetings.
Epitome of pep and action in all sports. Quiet and efficient worker. Petite, dark, and first-rate teacher. One of Delta Phi Eta’s first members. Contributed much to Roddy, Page, and English Clubs.
Jack. A mid-termer, hut still visits school quite regularly. Capable leader of Phi Sigma Pi. Member of Choir, Cita-mard. Student Council, and “Campus Seven.” Active in Men’s Day Student Association and Page Literary Society, serving a term as "Proxy" of each. Headed the election committee. Defending lawyer in "Night of January 16th.” English gentleman in “Pride and Prejudice.” Never turned down any competition in ping pong. Made Who’s Who in American Colleges anil Universities.
“Emmy,” our golden-haired lass from (Quarryville. Note-taker for Classical CIul). Active in all sports. Pursued an English major and made a success of teaching. Page will miss her. A member of Rural. English, and Classical Clubs.
JOSEPH II. LLEW ELLY N
Another Industrial Arts man with a science major. Our Cheerleader Captain, who helped the school by doing some fine work at the games. A steady performer for Citamard, and helped in making sets with the Theater Arts Club. Hails from Taylor, in Lackawanna County.
A peppy librarian that’s "Eulhie.'' Always “Frank" and full of fun. Helped to wear out the Library steps. Dependable ice President of Library Science Club. Ardent member of English, Classical, and Travel Clubs, and a Pageite. Liked sports. Contributed much to the Touchstone. Aided in making many of the class dances a sue-cess. Her cheerful smile will be missed in the l)a Student room.
MELVIN LI BORSKA
Having left us at seimrsters, Mel is now with the armed forces of I nclc Sam. Majored in Industrial Arts and Sciences and belonged to both Phi Sigma Pi and Iota Lambda Sigma fraternities. Worked hard for Industrial Arts Society, 'Theater Arts Club, Roddy. Mu Kappa Mu. Citamard, and the Choir.
35VIRGINIA MAGI IRE
“Ginnie" Gay. slim, attractive librarian. Has a flair for clothes, and a perfect model for our fashion shows. Top-notch actress on the campus. Accomplished a great deal as President of Citamard. Active in Library. Science, and English Clubs. Speech Choir and Page supporter. Revealed talent as member of Radio Troupe. Hard worker for Y. C. A. Helped to make our Touchstone and class dances a success.
Studious and consistent John. Member of Phi Sigma Pi and Mu Kappa Mu. Secretary of Day Student Association in Junior year. Spends extra lime in the library. Intramurals a part of him. Talks and plays a good game of ping pong. Likes student teaching. Travels to and from school on a bus pass. Spends Saturdays by saying, “May I help you. please?"
splendid student with a sweet disposition. A loyal soprano in Mr. Porter's choir. A charter member of Delta Phi Eta, and a faithful member of Rural. Primary, and English Clubs. A sincere and earnest teacher to whom we wish much luck.
WILLIAM B. MARTIN
■‘Bill’ has been a busy man in these last four years. Take a gander at this list: M. C. A. Pres.. Class Treas.. Roddy Scientific, Varsity Club. Student Council, Football. Basketball. Intramural Committee, Phi Sigma Pi. Has done a good job in them all. From Altoona and is a Geography and History major. Made Who's Who in American Colleges ami Universitiesi
Practical Thelma—amiable arid attractive. First ice President of Della Phi Eta. Devoted time to the Snapper and Touchstone. In last semester found the Secondary held more inviting than the Intermediate. Able Curator and Critic of Page. Active English Club member. Her love for reading fills her leisure time.
Robert, from mighty Bridgeport, has completed four years of Industrial Arts and has a creditable list of activities to show: Mu Kappa Mu, Roddy Scientific, V. M. C. A., Snapper Staff, and Theater Club. Has unit shop credits in wood and metal. Also majored in Mathematics. "Dopey." "Mich." or "Bob.” he will answer to all.
The girl with a smile and pleasant word for everyone. Was active in Rural Club, English Club, Roddy Scientific Society, Primary Club, Orchestra and a member of Page Literary Society. We will all remember her beautiful black hair.
DEAN G. MILLER
One of the Altoona boys, much quieter than the average. Secures inspiration directly from the little borough of Mil lersville. Member of newly formed Senate. A supporter of Newman Club and Page. A wearer of the varsity “M" in freshman year as a football player. Also played well on the basketball court.
"Ed." Smooth and conscientious -or is he? Will never pass up an argument. A serious Industrial Arts backer and a loyal Pageile. Interested in big time bauds and other such things. A ping pong student being tutored b "Bob Eshle.man. Thought practice teaching was a lot of fun. Bummed his transportation to school for four years believe it or not.
Blonde, active "Kitty' thinks seriously of her teaching, studies, and W arren. Helped to spread Millersville news far and wide. As Secretary of the Entertainment Committee helped bring many fine programs to M. S. T. C. Member of Page, and Primary Clubs. Commuting Association, and keeper of the coins for English Club. Served as representative to the Student Council and contributed to the Snapper.
Tiny, practical, and pleasant. Enjoys her "cherubs" in the Training School. Capable "Proxy" of Primary Club and jolted down minutes for the Day Student Organization. Did her bit tor the Student Handbook and Student Council. Favorite pastime is baking, and she has it down "Pal. Measured up as ace cashier at Hill’s.
Flashing a smile as her fingers lly over the typewriter keys, we find “Marsie" getting material out for the Snapper and Touchstone. English and Primary Clubs enjoyed her presence. An ardent worker in the Day Student Organization and Page Literary Society.
Came to Millersville as a sophomore direct from Mansfield. Hails from Mahnnov City, iti the heart of tin; coal regions. Majoring in Science and Geography making a hit in the Training School. Took complete charge of Jr. Hi Safety Patrol. College activities included Intramural sports, Roddy, and Archery Clubs. “Jimmie" also wrote for the Snapper and presided over Newman Club in his Senior year. A real Normalilc.
ALLEN OAK I'M
"Oakie." the little hoy from Aristcs. Most industrious of all the boys. A member of the choir and also served as Secretary-Treasurer of the Student Music Committee. Secretary of more organizations at the same time than an other person. Secretary of V. M. C. A. Cabinet. M. 1). A. Library Science Club, and Phi Sigma Pi. "Oakie" also a member of English Club. Honored by membership in Phi Sig.. and winner of the Class of 1910 award. Resides interest in Library Science. English, and Roddy; the Touchstone and Normal held great interest for om lirst door Senator.
Known to his friends as "Larry." A four-letter man for Porter. Band Choir, Orchestra, and Music Committee. Chairman of Entertainment Committee as a Junior, and as a Senior presided over Student Council. Interested in both science and math, Larry joined both Mu Kappa Mu and Roddy. Member of Normal Literary Society, and a real upholder of the ideals of the “Skunk Hollow Roys."
Quiet and conscientious. Frequents the shop and library more often than the usual student. Rooks- of course. One of coach's baseball twirlcrs. Roddvite and member of Page. Participant in intra-mural sports. Learned much about automobiles and their repairs from his Ford. Spent his summers as a carpenter in a ship yard. Liked student teaching.
The other one of the Heath-Linton partnership who commuted from Quarryvillc. Little but lively. Active in sports An elementary Student who won herself a name by attaining membership in Millersville's first sorority. Member of Page, Rural, Primary, and Classical Clubs.
■‘Smilin’ Bill" has been an active member throughout his four years on our campus. His duties have not alone, but his activities have been a credit to the Industrial Arts Society. Mu Kappa Mu. and Intramural Basketball. Ability with “figures" has placed him as a member of the Finance Committee. “Bill" is a ‘‘Normal" man and a fine lad. Came to Millersville from Schuylkill Haven.
‘‘Dutch." “a basketball coach’s dream-eome-truc." Tall, blond, and what not has made our school proud of this W estern Pennsylvanian. During his time outs from basketball “Dutch" has found time to excel in tennis, and lead the Sophomore Class as ice President. Active Pageite and Varsity Club member. Millersville will never forget Cap’t. “Dutch.” Knows his three majors—Basketball, Geography, and History.
Adept, studious, full of fun. Betsy will hi' a conscientious librarian. Enjoys swimming to the utmost. English Club and Page are fortunate in having her as a member. Very active in Library Science Club. We wish her the best of luck in her library field.
Wo offer Homer us our most versatile man. Fine sense of humor, a cheery word for everyone, hearty laugh. Bring on the biggest bar-bells. A fine tennis player. When looking for Homer, look first where the work is hardest or the going the roughest. Varsity Club, Intramural Basketball, Roddy, Industrial Arts Society. Rod and Gun Club, Orchestra, and Normal Literary Society claim his attention.
Tall. dark, ambitious. First choice of Varsity Club and John! Quite original in her gossip column for the Snapper. Penned for the Touchstone and Go-Editor of Student Handbook. Also active in Roddy, English, Classical Clubs, and sports.
Small, dark, and quiet. Has a cheery smile for everyone. Alluring in beautiful Spanish costume. Could always be seen at the meetings of English, Classical, Rural, and Newman Clubs. Liked the life of the Training School. Helped to make Mr. Porter’s choir a success.
RUTH K. SHALTER
“Pudie" belonged to Choir. Normal Literary Society, English Club, and also a reporter on the “Snapper” staff. Did her part in the sports line by participating in basketball, volleyball, hockey, and the ping-pong tournament. Character portrayal in “Pride and Prejudice.” Baby talk, her mania. Plenteous wardrobe! She and T. U. kepi the phone wires buzzing. Displays a ring on the “Third Finger, Left Hand.”
Quiet, sedate, and sincere. Not noisy, but dangerous to any luckless halfback who might penetrate the bulwark of the M-ville line. “Don" helped our fine teams for four years. An active member of Varsity Club and Roddy Scientific Society. A Pageite and Queen City man who. it is said, furnishes “Esquire" with the latest in men’s attire.
Studious and business-like. Honored by Iota Lambda Sigma and Phi Sigma Pi. One of the few male English Club members. Business Manager of Snapper, and Assistant to the Touchstone his Junior year. Played in four Citamard productions. Member of Normal. Mu Kappa Mu. Industrial Arts Society, and Radio Troupe. Has worn out three cars by bouncing a load of Day Students to school.
Candid “Becky”—a willing worker. Vice President of Primary Club. Did her part for English and Classical Clubs, and attended Page meetings. Champion ticket seller to M. S. T. C. students for the Community Concerts.
“Big Jim" has all tin necessary virtues including “tonnage" 265 of a great man! In all endeavors “Jim” has been outstanding. Aided by a line voice, helped the choir through many fine performances. His brawn has made many "backs" sorry who tried to round the end position. An Industrial Arts man. and active in Roddy, Intramural ports, and Normal Literary Society. “Jim" is so big he has two homes Altoona and York.
MARY ALICE SMITH
A serious-minded student whose heart is in her teaching. Good natured and well-liked, displaying a pleasant disposition. Hardly ever missed club meetings—Rural, English, Classical, and Primary. Member of Page. We wish her lots of luck in her choice of profession.
Citamard and Acapclla Choir. Tall and dark. Wears black well. Conscientious and intelligent. Considerate lends helping hand. Lover of poetry. Delights in swimming and hiking. Eldest of "quints," and only free lancer. Returned to get degree after three years of teaching. Fun loving. Dabbles on piano. Sings alto. Reads people like a hook. Mysterious personality and very philosophical.
Blonde and lively, Helen. I sually the peak of activity. Active member of English and Classical Clubs and the Page Literary Society. Also an ardent sports fan. Her light voice was an asset to the Speech Choir. To teach her problem children Latin is her chief ambition.
A very talented musician played in band and orchestra, soloist in choir. Displayed talents in dramatics. cry active in Citamard. English. Roddy, and Primary Clubs. Often seen "eonllabbing” with "Bill.'
DALE L. TRL MP
Calm, clever, and clear-thinking Dale. Conies from Brod-bcek. Dove headlong into campus activities as a Freshman and has continued his hue work throughout Ins four years here. ice Pres, of Industrial rls Society during Junior year. Snapper Staff, Student Council, Secretary of Y. M. C. A. as Soph., and its Pres, as a Junior, Choir. Theater Club, Historian of Iota Lambda Sigma. Roddy Scientific, Normal Literary Society, and Senate contributor.
WALTER B. WAETJEN
A line athlete, good voice, built like a gladiator. A good guy! During stay here ‘’Punch' has excelled in football and track. Choir. Roddy, Industrial Arts. Normal, and Intramural boxing claimed the rest of his time.
W ILLI M W ALKER
Nobody like him—red hair, ready to laugh land how lie can), likes to work, quantities of “pep. " and a fine fellow. Frosh will remember “Bounce1’ as a member of the Orientation Committee. Intramural Committee couldn’t do without him. A member of Mu Kappa Mu. Industrial Arts Society. W e are glad to tell Philadelphia how much we enjoyed the company of this “red-head.’’
ELLA MAY WEAVER
■'Effie is one of Mr. Porter's dark-haired “bandettes.” Deserted dorm life the first year to join the Day Student gang. “Johnny on the spot" for supervisors as well as for friends. As an English major, finds time to attend Roddy, English, and Classical Club meetings. A lover of sports.
44EMMA G. WEAVER
Good natured. conscientious, quiet, and reserved. Gave forth many contagious chuckles. Always willing to help. Has shown interest in English, Primary, and Classical Clubs. A loyal Pagcite.
J. GLEN WERNER
Energetic and hard working. Kept busy by membership in both Phi Sigma Pi and lota Lambda Sigma fraternities. Being musically inclined, Mr. Porter s band and orchestra claim him as a member. With printing as chief interest, majoring in Industrial Arts and Science. Normal man. Has joined the Industrial Arts Society arid Roddy. We wish him the best of luck in the future.
Majoring in History and English. Supported Choir. English Club, and Citamard. Senior Play supporter. Free-est of free-lancing "Quints" fat beginning of year). Now K. C. B. Jolly dignity and a bit of deviltry. Mary enjoys out-of-doors—hunting and hockey. Frequently fed the “Quints" with mother’s cooking. Soprano and plays the piano. Well liked as a teacher. Knits professionally— for Britain!
EMMA JANE WHIRT
Tall, slender, and vivacious is the President of the Day Student Girls’ Organization. “Emmy” loved the Kindergarten. and it certainly loved her. Divided her time between M. S. T. C. and “Harry." Talented actress and check-writer for Citamard. Active in Page, English, Primary Clubs, and Speech Choir. Made a lovely model for the fashion shows. Contributed some time to the pages of Touchstone.
Coming from Shamokin, “Eddie" lias proved to he a coal-cracker whirlwind in football logs. The harder the bumps the more he smiled. During his Junior and Senior years “Ed" was Captain of the baseball team, Co-Captain of the football team, ice Pres, of the Varsity Club, and active in Intramural sports. “Eddie" is a Pagcite who has chosen the Intermediate held for future work.
Very active in spoils, especially basketball and hockey. member of Primary. Rural, and Archery clubs and songstress in the College Choir. Her heart shares two things Knowledge ami the Navy.
JANE Yl ESCHINSKI
“Janie" was a loyal worker in Citamard. Well known for her “Brussels Carpet." An active member of English Club, Travel Club. Y.W.C.A., and the Roddy Scientific Society. Served as announcer for the “Campus Review." Played basketball (Angels With Dirty Faces). Helped initiate new members into Citamard. Member of Orientation Committee and Chairman of Mother's Weekend Program. Camp enthusiast and Councilor. V ursity Sweetheart.
“Extra curriculurly so." Blonde and curly clarinet player of hand and orchestra. Member of Choir, Roddy, Y. .. Equity, and English organizations. Interested in uniforms-just one. Receiver! a sparkler for Christmas. “Margie" likes any color as long as it is red. Never in a hurry. Has that certain drawl. Good interpreter of classical music on the piano. Generous to the nth degree—even when it comes to knitting a scarf.
CARL R. YOLT A
Another of Altoona's athletes. “Jack" played varsity football for four years and was Co-Captain of the team during his senior year. Intramural sports. Rod and Cun Club, arsity Club, and Roddy, add to this Normal Industrial Arts and Science Major's activities. Youtzy is one of Melzer's outstanding basses. Dramatics is another sideline. Interested in government? 't es. Jack was M. C. A. representative to Student Council. Mis winning ways with the opposite sex sill surely he of value to him in the future.
An accomplished pianist. A contributor to Primary. Rural, and Roddy dubs. Also member of Normal Literary Society and Y. V. C. A. Steadfast choir member. Served well on Entertainment Comm. Has Irish blue eyes. A strict!) Palmer penman. A neat, precise girl who is not afraid to say what she thinks. One who was well worth knowing.
Ethel left us after spending three years as a regular student. Finishing her course in summer school she has been able to appear with the class. Now hard at work with her cherubs in the field. One and one make Re-tew. Caught while playing dodge games with automobiles in Lancaster. Rural club member. Ambitious, hard worker, especially in music. Good contributor to those “gab" sessions.
47SENIOR CLASS DEANS The class of 1912 wishes to express its most hearty thanks to our class deans, Miss Edna Caton ami Dr. Lee Boyer, for their splendid cooperation, guidance, and advice throughout our four years as an organized class. Their timely comments have aided in the planning of much of our activity, and we extend our sincere appreciation for all their services to us. May you continue to be of service to the students of Millersville.
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY (continued) the problem that love is just two things after each other. 'Twasn’t -now to me. hut cheer at the CHRISTMAS PARTY. What trouble one little jug of wine can cause?
BAM. 01 MY EXISTENCE. ‘ MOTHERS WEEKEND.
Ma came down and inarched me up to the Dean again. He still thinks I II never make a teacher. I hope Ma soon agrees with him.
PENS PI SHED FRANTICALLY as students penned epistle-home asking for money to squire their best gals to the JR. Prom. EARILY WE TOILED, up and down the aisles of the Chapel, in an effort to he on the top rung for next fall. t. A secret—final exams.)
DIGNIFIED l?l SENIORS Rl SHED (or should I sa i dashed over to the Training School. Confidentially I don’t know why. because they had no pupils for the next two weeks. Any-hoo. the supervisors tried to get them in shape for the most important day when the cherubs came rushing in. Tl R.N ABOl T IS FAIR PLAY was the Motto of the DRAFF DANCE. The Army’s drafting our men: so the remaining men have a DRAFT DANCE.
GHOSTS HAUNTED THE TUNNELS HALLOWE EN NIGHT. HOKUS. POKES DOMINOKl S. We ended up in Brook-Hall.
NEWNESS, NEW NESS EVERYWHERE.
The scent of newness fills the air.
New schedules, new courses, a new suit loo—
Gollv Gee Whiz! What’s a SENIOR to do!
BLONDIE AND I MADE OCR DEBIT! But. shucks, there were no flowers for us when the house lights went on after the play. For Her C-H I L-D-S Sake. W e didn't mind, though, for it isn’t everyone who can he in the Senior Play.—Watch the birdie was the password around school during January. APRIL FOOLS DAY!! Blondie had me about crazy playing jokes on me!
WHAT TO DO! WHAT TO DO! was the question I asked my class deans. Miss Caton and Dr. Boyer. They decided I’d make a teacher! I rushed home to tell Ma! MR. CHAIRMAN! A dinner-dance, the social event that was the biggest success of the year. SENIORS ON PARADE! Senior Day! "I was hard to realize that we were seniors and that our underclassmen were bidding us farewell.
SENIORS, SERIOUS FOR ONCE, walked w ith a new ly acquired dignity into the Chapel to attend the religious services. Twas just something for us seniors to remember always. I propose new air-conditioned robes for next year’s seniors.
COMMENCEMENT—BEAUTIFULLY SOLEMN. Our goal attained at last! Blondie and I agreed that it took FOl R YEARS, BUT WE DID IT!
With two years behind them, this sturdy group had worn off their freshman greenness, tossed aside that sophomore seriousness, pushed up theii sleeves, rolled down their pant’- cuffs, and tarted to plow forward, leaving more impressions upon Millersville and its activity.
The Mermaid Serenade. Quite a sea-faring dance was that. Andy Kerner's orchestra really sounded fine under water, or at least surrounded by red-headed mermaids, octopi. sharks, and swordfish. Tiny shells decorated the programs and adorned our feminine faculty. We “shell'' never forget this dance.
W ith this success tucked under our belts, we looked forward to an even greater Junior Prom. The genial good spirit of our class was motivated by our active and very capable president. Laurence Olowine. That Brownstown brunette, Mary Sheaffer, was our genial vice-president. Thelma McCombs recorded the accounts of discussions, suggestions, motions and promotions: and Louise Lutz, the Queen in the counting house, handled all the money. The mite ami mighty Eleanor ogt was not only our historian hut also the moral support of the president.
Working cooperatively with its were our ever patient and friendly advisers. Miss Lenhardt and l)r. Steinhauer. It has been our pleasure to share our plans and hopes with them. In the remaining year before them the class of 13 hopes to continue to contribute its powers for future progress of Millersville.
50N I O R S
President ..............................Robert llamixli
Vice-President ...............Tom. Entcmann
Secretary .........................Anne Wolf
Treasurer ...............................Rruce Katlibun
JUST MEMORIES Time: A balmy afternoon—May, 1942.
Scene: Hill's tea room. Tin- room is filled with sophomores who have ducked out
for a snack between “finals.” Let’s listen. . .
Mary Louise Bowman: Gosh, wasn't it nifty last fall, when school opened late and we had that extra month’s vacation?
Charles " )loo'' Mouery: And how ! Gave me a chance to make more spending money. I figure it meant an extra hundred chocolate milks or so.
Ann Wolf: Do you remember our sophomore classmates on the football squad and how good they were?
John Kanwterer: You're darned tootin’, and they weren't exactly anything to overlook in basketball and baseball either.
Dick Engard (sipping a cokct: And say. how about that skating party we held? I gues we showed the other classes a thing or two, when we turned over the proceeds to the American Red Cross War Relief Fund.
Kay Walizer: Yeh, that was sure a swell gesture on our part, and remember how it inspired us to work doubly hard on our spring dance arrangements?
Johnny .Martino: Do I? Shucks, I worked three eight-hour shifts a day on that thing and. . .
Boh Harnish: (I ,S.Y Rut. John, my boy. your labors will never be forgotten, for that dance was undoubtedly the finest this institution ever has held or ever will hold.
Boh Nestle: Look, guys and gals, I hate to interrupt the country club atmosphere, but you better grab your little blue books, and come a-runnin', for they’re waiting for you in the chapel. AND SO ON TO Jl MORS----------
INDUSTRIAL ARTSTHE FRE
N ice President ............... Vance Snyder
Trea.-uror .................. Harriet Osburn
Secretary .............. Gwendolyn McCombs
President ............................ Robert Bienisderfcr
Although Jack Frost had already drained the leaves of their green pigment, the sap still flowed green in the conifer' and in the freal)men. They were not conscious of their color, hut strutted about the campus in careless good humor. No trembling, timid souls were these; no cares or woes hore they until . . . Freshmen Regulations. I nder the subjugation of the Orientation Committee, their pride suffered enormously. The girls tucked their pretty curls under black tarns, left their rosy cheeks and arched lips on their bureaus, and took to wearing black felt arm bauds and identification pins. And bow they sang—the boys were especially adept at this. Leap frog, chain gangs, proposals, duck waddles, and shoe bunts added to the atmosphere of activity. By the time Thanksgiving had rolled placidly around, the caps and the arm hands were sufficiently worn and tattered to he willingly cast aside.
In the meantime, an interest had been planted in various activities. Faces belonging to the class of 15 began to he seen in the various organizations, and in some executive positions of these organizations. Under the guidance of Mr. Porter and Mrs. Brcnneman the first freshmen class meeting was held which resulted in the election of the following to conduct the classes affairs.
President .... Vice President
Hubert Biemsdcrfer .... Vance Snyder .. Gwen McCombs .. Harriet Osburn
And so the year rolled on. Work and play, dreaming and groaning, growth and learning was the unhappy lot of these folk, in order to prove their social adaptability and the wearing away of that certain greenness, the Shamrock Shuffle became the major social event of the class. Inward and upward this class i- forging ahead, hut this is only the beginning. Watch us three years from now.
I NOT STRI l RTSCALENDAR
Frosh. frosh, and more frosh!!! Black and Gold dinks and armbands . . . alarm clocks placed around necks of unsuspecting Creenies . . . inspection of the new buildings—at long last! . . . Dr. and Mrs. Tanger’s reception for Freshmen my goodness, we didn't know them without their paraphernalia. . . Our opening football game with Montclair, and we lost by one point. We would. . . Ted Malone visited us again this time he didn't get lost. . . Homecoming Alumni mixing with Frosh. . . The Senior Dance—a grand success. . . Hallowe’en with its spook' and goblins and underground torture chambers. . . Varsity Drag football men in tlieii glory. . . The Fisk Jubilee Singers a most inspiring performance. . . The Day Student Tea—the English in us coming to the surface. . . The first basketball game —with the ARMY I’.S. We WON. . . The Senior Class Play—our amateur the -pians treading the boards. . . The Room Contest and Tea—our boarding student gals outdid themselves land their rooms I. . . Citamard Party actors without greasepaint. . . LaSalle and Loekhaven basketball games too bad. boys. . . The Christmas Concert- with the choir starting the holiday spirit with a fine flourish. . . I lie Xmas Dinner and Dance then our carolers -allying forth to make the night aii ring. . . Ah!!! V ACATION all those lovely presents, those delightfully lazy mornings, afternoons spent with friends, and evenings of entertainment. . . Lo. and behold, it’s New Year's. The cunnin' little tyke ventured forth and so do we School again! The Mermaid Serenade our Juniors far surpassed their previous splendid attempts. . . Basketball East Stroudsburg. Bloomsburg. Mansfield, and West Chester we lost some and won some. . . First semester finals headaches and heart palpitations, cramming ami cribbing. A - and F s. . . .
Second semester starts—haven't caught up in our breathing or our sleep. . . Aquacado -modern mermen and maids gracefully plying the artificial waves. . . The Madrigalist a round table of singers. . . The Sophomore Skating Parly a "blistering" success. . . The Citamard Play Mum-m-m. heads just will float around in the most peculiar places. . . Normal Sweetheart Dance- ladies night—for a change. . . T. R. Ybarra -comments upon Latin America worth listening to. . . Dr. A. C. James’ Technicolor Travelougue—simply gorgeous. . . The Day Student Tea —at it again, girls? . . Basketball California and Shippensburg we broke even. . . The Classic Guild’s "Tale of Two Cities" of the three main characters most attention was paid to a certain blonde. . . The Freshmen Shamrock Dance—nice going—you deserve a great deal of credit. . . I he A Flower Fea—rspring certainly affects the lads, they all turned out for this tea. . . Mothers' Weekend breakfast in bed (for mothers only), the A Play, the reception given by Dr. and Mrs. Tanger. . . Easter bunnies are wonderful people, now we can catch some long-needed rest. . . Whoops, back again that was short and sweet! . . . The Student Dance—they all turned out for that one. . . Sophomore Dance while not as "welt-raising" as their last event it certainly was grand. . . Spring Concert—in the Spring
a young man's fancy------. . . Citamard Play Night—the members of Citamard
help eat the prize. . . The Junior Prom an off-campus affair. . . The Senior
Dinner-Dance—they said their good-byes...........I he Baccalaureate Sermon—
impressive.......And then—Commencement................God Speed, Seniors. . .
We'll see you next year as Alumni. . . .
YOI It YEA It BOOK I.Y THE MAKIX.
Your 1012 Touchstone greets you. At last all (hose scattered thoughts and ideas of a year ago are in sonic tangible form for your inspection and enjoyment. This hook is the result of the combined thinking and efforts of a great number of people, ami no one person can receive credit for it. We hope you like it.
These are troubled times, and the troubles of the world reach into the most out-of-the-way and insignificant of places and things. So it has been with this yearbook. Many plans were
EDITOR Kline liable
Bl Sift ESS tklWQERS
Hilda Adam Yancy Hershev
i In ,U elpti eMteld in the spring of 1941 Robert Jlcsfu re nas elected business manager, but du to the present uar conditions he teas unable to finish the school term.)
made which had to be abandoned because of the complexities of war. but this book is the result of what could be done at a particular time under a particular set of conditions.
We wish to thank all those persons who have given of their time and effort to produce this book. Special thanks is offered to our adviser. Dr. Dutcher. for his many timely comments and suggestions. Again we say. “Xour 1942 Touchstone greets you."
TOUCH ST V
I!nth Loch Marian Moyer Mildred Bowman iolette Boggy Dorothae Kreider Kathrvn Moore
Kmma Jane Whirl Barbara Fellcnbaum Helen Saylor Louise Wall Barbara I audvatcr Virginia Maguire
ART A D MAKEUP
T homas Harris Thelma McCombs
Laurence Olewine Leon Mart
Florence Klinger Corodon Crooks Millicent Jones Dorothy Buckwalter
Allen Oakum irginia Maguire Kuth Loeb Minnie Gruber
PHOTOGRAPHERS Jay O’Neil Bruce Komberger59THE S.VAPI'EH
The Snapper has been the official weekly student publication for a great number of years at Millersville. This paper has its ups and its downs. One week there is an overflow of material to be published; the next week there is scarcely enough to fill one page. Sometimes it is well received by students and faculty: other times it causes intense discussion of its faults.
This year was unusual in that the editorship changed hands at semesters. A word of explanation may clarify this statement. Editor Sharplcss expected to be called into service in the I nited States army, so Warren Brannon was appointed to fill his place. After a time this new management became permanent even though Norman remained in college.
The following students compose the staff:
Norman Sharpless (First Semester I Warren Brannon (Second Semester)
Business Manager Sports Editor Stall Secretary Assistant Editor Adviser
William Allabach Jack Mussclman Dorothy Burk waiter Hilda Adam Miss Marion Spencer Robert Eagan. Laura Lee Sharpless
Editorial Staff Lawrence Olewine and Leon Mart . Art: Bruce Kombergor and James 0 Neil. Photography: Millicent Jones,
Girls Sports Editor
Feature W riters Helen Saylor, Helen Courtin, Frank Peoples, Norman .Sharpless. Anne Graham Wolf, and Mary Louise Bowman
Business Staff Marion Thomas, Richard Dennis, Raymond W'eaver, Maurice Hoover. Tom Entenmaun. Alice Barnes, Sara L-h lemon. Jeanette Potter. Gladys Bartch, Marian Slchman, Geraldine Flinchbaugh. Rudolph Bricker and Dorothy Gilbert
Reporters Norma Aston. Mildred Bowman, Esther Berger. Jennie Mandrille. Harold Huhn, Jane Poffenberger, Miriam Huhe, Isabelle Houston, Louise Hemphill, Charles Mowery. Lorna Eshleman, Marian Brubaker. Vella Wei.-s. Luella Reist, Jean Keener. Patricia W ilson. Marian Ranek. Nellie Spalding. Leah Coldber. Marian Moyer, Louise Wall. Ethel Cauler, Roy Keller. Evan tkins. and Bernice Met ler
60mi:vs iiav stiiieat ro.M iiTTi:i:
The day men entered into the present millenium with the proud realization that they possessed the only natural air raid '■heller on the campus. Wc immediately went to work and named the following officers: “Boh" Bill. President; “Poss" Stehman. Vice-President; “Dick" lurr. Treasurer; and Mile- Jones, Secretary.
With this hand picked administration in charge, tin Freshmen were cordially I?) drawn into the folds with a few serious injuries. These activities were climaxed by a super smoker (the most orderly and host conducted in day student history.) The efforts of the Freshmen in this event made it the success it was.
While the pros monopolized tin work bench (ping pong table), the amateurs handled the lunch situation, often eating a very light lunch; sometime!', no lunch. Hotly contested sports events in football, basketball, and baseball were also a part of the general uproar. Replaying the games was as important as playing the games.
Having spent four years in earning a Bachelor’s degree in ping pong, dodging the well known “hot-foot,” seeking lost lunches, forgetting most homework, and eluding tin faculty in general, the Seniors look forward to seeing daylight once again. In the meantime the remaining classes will continue in the pattern set lor them by their predecessor-.WOMKYS COM Ml TING ASSOCIATION
Confucius say. "No eating in here” tin- Day Student Lounge we mean. Nifty, isn't it? New flowered curtains, new sofa cushions—walls painted a delicate green!!
Don’t put your feel on the furniture! a new bulletin hoard just lull of attractive posters. “Any hooks to buy or rent?" Mass Meeting at 12:30 "I gh. there goes an ant across the floor -“Turn that radio down”—Freshmen use tin- side door!
“How about a game of bridge?" Then there was the lea for the football team.
“W hat can we do for the hoys in camp?” Gifts—for Christmas, of course. Off went a huge box for the Millersville hoys at Camp l.ee, irginia "Put that chair hack furniture is to sit on. not to push around the room!
Jane! Jane! Boh wants you out front. Spring is here and has brought the love-hug along Violet Tea such pretty little flowers. “W hat about those fines? two cents for leaving paper on the floor.” —“Any broken pretzels in the can?"
"I like them salty, how about you?"
Tears! Yes. indeed, he joined the Navy. no furloughs over Christina- -“llemeni-her Pearl Harbor”- Yes, and we remember those dates we used to have. “Oh. lie looks divine in his new uniform only lies si far away."
Knitting!! Hear those needles clicking.'' Some lucky fellow will soon he warm!
Oh. there goes a stitch!
New defense materials in the fashion show —W elfare banquet Lawn Parly for High School Graduates Another season closes.
WOMEVK CO,M llTII G
ssori no COMMUNITY
President ........................ William Martin
icc President ...............Joseph inogrodski
Secretary .......................... Allan Oakum
Treasurer ........................ Bruce Ruthlnim
House Senate: Dean Miller. Dale Trump, Wellard Dennis. incent Hanley. Pete Weaver.
William McCain, Thomas Tomasco, Nat Jasper.
House Committee: James Title. Robert Eagan, Joseph Llewellyn. Jack Youtzy. Don Hoover, James Lutz. Roger Kiscnharl, George Supplee.
Finance Committee: William Reed. Tom Harris, El wood Buck.
Feeling a necessity for a reformation of the student government, so as to foster fellowship, to improve our environment, to offer better representation to our members, and to induce self-discipline by individual responsibility, the M. C. A., under the guidance of Dean of Men, Dr. Myers, has set up a new form of government.
Our new government consists of a President, ice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer, who make up an dvisory Board. The men of the dormitory arc represented through the House Senate. House Committee, Finance Committee and the Student Court.
W ith a new form of government, the entire group meets in the college chapel every third Wednesday of the month to discuss general dormitory problems. These meetings have taken on a new dignity as normal attire is substituted for the “evening dress" formerly worn, and Robert's Rules of Order are strictly followed.
In order to develop a closer relationship Inf-tween the freshmen and the upper classmen, a “Smoker" was held at the beginning of the year.
The M. C. A. is cooperating with the local Defense Council in carrying out lire thills and air raid drills so that the men will be prepared lor whatever may happen in the future.
Let Democracy reign.ASSOCIATIONS
.............. Minnie Grilber
... . ............Marian Moyer
Have you met the girls who run our dormitory? Here they are —all of them for you to sec. There's the president. Florence Klinger, who is general “boss'5; Minnie Gruber, iee President, who tries to keep the dorm quiet; Marian Moyer, secretary, keeps the records and plans the social get-togethers: Winifred Cooke, the treasurer, handles the money as befits a treasurer ami sells stationery, jewelry or anything else that may help to swell the treasury. Then meet the other girls, representatives from each class, who more than do their part in helping to handle the problems that are bound to crop up in a girls' dormitory. To faculty advisers and our dean lend their advice when the problems are particularly tough.
Remember Open House this year? When all the fellows came to see how the other half lives and came to the tea afterwards without coaxing. That was a memorable day!
Then there was Mothers eckend. That's when the girls look a back seat and the mothers received all the attention. That's one weekend when the dormitory is spotless!
We mustn't forget the teas, rummage sales, chapel programs and all the other activities that keep our dormitory humming.iMfii: MTKiniiY
PACE LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester
President Kline Hable President Robert Harnish
ice-Presidcnt Robert Harnish Vice-President Harold Huhn
Secretary Reba Keener Secretary Thelma McCombs
Treasurer Jeanette Potter Treasurer Jeannette Potter
Critic Thelma Menge Critic Kline liable
Curators Thelma McCombs. Harold Huhn Curators Jeanne Bicmsderfer. Mildred
and Robert Nestle Bomberger and Dean Miller
Let us turn bark the pages of Millcrsville history some eighty-seven years i«» May 16, 1855. The Normal School was just one year old at this time, and as yet had no campus organizations to serve the interests and needs of its young people. Those were stern days in the history of this country, and education reflected this sternness even in the character of it- extra-curricular activities the Page Literary Society.
On May 16. 1855. the Page Literary Society was organized and named after the first Principal of the fir.-t Normal School of New ork, David P. Page. Closely identified with the interests of the school, the Society early began to afford excellent facilities for students to gain experience in public speaking, reading, debating, and music. Occasionally an outside speaker was brought in. but the primary purpose of the society was to give the individual members opportunities for self expression.
1 nder the blue-and-gold banner of Page, with its motto, ‘"Rich in Truth.’ have marched many men and women of great prominence. Among these persons are Dr. Landis Tanger. President of the College; B. B. Herr, Principal of Lancaster High School: former Senator V. Y. Griest; Joseph Taylor, father of Deems Taylor; I). L. Biemsdcrfer, Supervising Principal of the Manor Township Schools; Carey E. Meyers, formerly of Hull House; Dr. Paul Byerly, and S. B. Stayer. Supervisor of the Training School.
During the years Page has sponsored many celebrities as speakers. Among them are Carl Sandburg, an honorary member of Page: T. A. Daly, the Philadelphia poet; Lloyd Douglas, author of The Magnificent Obsession; Honorable John Stevens McGwarty, former poet-laureate of the United States. Other outstanding events were the presentation of the Clare Tree Major Co., the opera Ruddigore. the How aril S. Lee Ballet Singers and the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, lolanthc. The most recent of the noted speakers to appear under the auspices of the society was Dr. Francis Harvey Green, head-master of the Pennington School for Boys, who presented a talk on his personal experiences with outstanding American Literary characters.
This year Page had its annual reception for the incoming freshmen and new -tudents. Following a theme, a most entertaining evening of sense and nonsense was had by all. The annual Page meeting featured a varied program of student and faculty talent. Page continues to serve the school even now, as it has for many years.
Mr. Sanders McComsey and Miss Lenhardt are the faculty advisers.
67 OIOI. L UTCIIAIIV MM IDTV
First Semester Officers Second Semester Officers
Normal Sharpless President William McCain
Carl Youtzy ... ice President Walter Griesemer
Winifred Cooke Secretary Isabelle Huston
Joseph Winogrodski Treasurer Joseph Winogrodski
Jane Poffenberger Critic Marguerite Brenner
68STORY OK '12
Writing letters of welcome to tin Freshmen was the first activity sponsored hv Normal for the 1911-12 year. In the fall, the Freshman Reception and the annual anniversary meeting were combined. Mr. Herbert Thompson Strong, of the New York Museum of Science and Industry, gave an illustrated lecture on color. Following the lecture there was dancing in the old gym.
Cupid Capers, the Girl-Take-Boy Dance, turned out to be one of the most unusual dances of the year.
At the regular meeting on March 13, a “Gay Nineties" program was presented. The meeting was patterned after those held by Normal years ago. In order to create a lilting atmosphere, all participants were dressed in appropriate costumes. Songs which were popular in the “gay nineties" were sung by a group of boys. As was customary at that time, several musical selections were rendered. Readings, another feature always included in the programs of the past, were given by several girls. The audience also participated in the program by singing a number of old-time songs.
Near the end of the year. Normal presented a group of singers in the college chapel.
On Alumni Day in May. red carnations were given to all past Normal members.
Mr. Talbot Hoover, beloved member of the Faculty who retired this year, became an honorary life member of Normal.President .................................................................. Miriam Jean Gruber
Vice President ..................................................................... Rcba Keener
Secretary .................................................................. Sarah Ellen Gross
Treasurer .......................................................................... Helen Spalir
Advisers .... ......................................... M » Ethel Jane Powell, l -s Emily Snyder
The Christian Organizations on the campus afford tin- student body opportunity to demonstrate actively their interest in wholesome fellowship anti religious precepts.
One of the first opportunities presented to the Freshman in the fall to become acquainted with her new "home” is the annual marshmallow roast conducted by the Christian Associations. Then, the welcome i- made even heartier by the “Get-Together-Parly” which thi- year very successfully look the form of a “College Course Complete in One Kvening."
In October the fellowship dinner was well attended and purposive in its function. The final activities of the year 1911 were the annual Christmas dramatic production and tin Christinas caroling followed by warming refreshments served beside the
fireplace in the dining-room.
Tin delightful Flower Tea, held in late March, is always a source of keen joy to all because of it- colorful and evident manifestations of Spring’s arrival.
Of course, no Mother’s Week-end would he complete without the “V play. Quito appropriately, this year the production was entitled, "Why Worry! On the Sunday morning of this big week-end the “V" Cabinet Members prepared and served a late breakfast to the mothers in the faculty hall on the main floor of the dormitory.
The culminating event of tile year is the annual Violet-picking experience. All the members are cordially invited to join the group, pick the flowers, and join Nurse 1)avis and Dean Lee in distributing cheer among the patients of Lancaster hospitals. A The spiritual side of the Christian Associations on our campus is given expres-
sion during the vear by the regular Wednesday evening meetings and Sunday Vespers. Then. too. the services held daily by the lake during the week immediately prior to the Faster recess are a great source of inspiration to all in attendance.
70The Y.M.C.A. at Millersvillc endeavors to present to the student u well balanced program of social, physical, and religious activities in accord with the principles of the intercollegiate oung Men’s Christian Association.
The social side of this organization has a very great value to dormitory students especially. It provides a well furnished room, including newspapers and magazines, on the front campus of the hoys dormitory. Parties, swimming meets, and the like, are also part of the social program.
As to the religious end of the association. Weekly Vespei Services and Mid-Weekly Meetings are conducted with the . . C.A.
This year the ” has been attempting to instill in itself a new -pirit by providing a well rounded program for its members. Persons in its membership will feel the effect of the spirit of cooperation received in the organization the rest of their lives.
President ................................Warren Uranium
Vice-President .............................Dale Trump
Secretary .................................Allen Oakum
Treasurer ..................................Alec Erdosy
:ilola is a chapter of tin national honor fraternity of Iota Lambda Sigma.
Outstanding men in the Industrial Arts field at Millersville are eligible for recognition in this professional Industrial Fraternity.
The officers and members of Iota Chapter enjoyed a most successful and active year during 191 M2. On October 9. 1911. the first meeting of the college year was called by the newly elected president, Robert Boshore. Unfortunately. the vice-president. James McGuckin, and the historian. Lewis Michener. were unable to resume their offices because of the selective service. Glen Werner and Dale Trump were elected to fill these vacancies respectively. In January. 1912, the office of president was automatically assumed by Glen Werner when Robert Beshore was called to civil service duty in the Navy Air Corps.
An outstanding event of the year was the election of Mr. Elroy Bollinger into the fraternity as an honorary member. Mr. Bollinger is Supervisor of Industrial Education in New York City. His address on this occasion was “Problems of Industrial Vrts Teachers.' In addition five other members were formally initiated into the chapter.
During the semi-annual initiation of November. 1941. the brotherhood recognized nine more new members. At this formal ceremony Mr. Irwin Roundtree, from the Department of Public Instruction delivered an address. Mr. Round-tree is chief of Industrial Education in Pennsylvania.
Iota chapter was represented by three members at the 1911 National Chaptei meeting held in Boston. Massachusetts. This meeting was held in conjunction with the meetings of the American Vocational Association.OFFICERS
President, ......................... Glen Vt’erncr
Secretary-Treasurer ........................Thomas Greeiic
...................... Dale Trump
Members: Glen Werner, Thomas Greene, Quentin Keatli, Marry Fricker, Dale Baird. Melvin Luborsky, Dale Trump. David Roberts, Joseph Winogrodski, Victor Foreman. William Tedesco, John Freiler, Robert Brown. Gerald Detwciler, Philip Douglas, Laurence Ole wine. Stanley Schncck, Robert Beahore, James Me-Guckin. Lewis Michener.
Phi Sigma Pi is a national professioncl cdu-cation fraternity for men in teacher-training institutions. The fraternity's major objectives are the acquisition and dissemination of knowledge, the application of professional skill in promoting the welfare of the race, and the fostering of fraternal fellowship within it ranks.
Under the capable leadership of John I-en-hardt and the sponsorship of Dr. Justus Hull. Sigma Chapter of Phi Sigma Pi has added a very profitable year to its history. During the year thirteen new members were initiated.
Outstanding meetings of the yeai included an address by Professor Monroe Slayer, from Me-Caskey High School, on the “Teacher’s Part in Defense," a hypnotism demonstration by Mr. Shenk. a faculty member of the fraternity, a
combined meeting with the Delta Phi Eta Sorority. ami the two formal initiations. degree team in tuxedos, who had mastered the ritual, and a number of new accessories made the initiation ceremonies duly impressive. Other activities,of the fraternity brothers included a collection of catalogs on graduate work, which was given to the Library, a radio program, charge of Tuesday Chapel programs, a trip to Indiana State Teachers College to visit Eta chapter. Founders’ Day Banquet and installation ceremony. the purchase of pledge pins for neophytes, and last, but not least, a fraternity room. Officers: President. John Lenhardt; . President. Laurence Olewine; Treasurer, Lloyd Douglas: Secretary, Allen Oakum; Assistant Secretary, Warren Brannon: Historian. Robert
Brown: Sponsor. Dr. Justus Hull.
President .......................... I.loyd Douglas
Vice President ..................... Marry Pricker
Secretary .. ....................... Robert Proven
Treasurer .......................... Larry Olcwine
Historian ........................ Robert Micbencr
Adviser .......................... Mr. Lee E. Royer
Although one of the youngsters of the campus organizations. Mu Kappa Mu has made the very important first impressions. Yes, front its meager beginning the organization has rightfully claimed its position as a leading campus club.
rite club, under the leadership of the executive committee composed of the officers and the adviser, has done many things this year. Although the club is relatively young in point
of years it realized that a precise record of it» aetivities to date might be greatly desired several years hence; therefore, one of the first acts of the club this year was the election of a club historian.
Some of the meetings had to deal with discussion lead by senior members (an active member of at least three semesters i. One of the more interesting was an illustrated discussion of short cuts in mathematics. The following meeting was devoted to proving the reliability or generality of the short-cut rule.
At the time of the call for total national defense the organization responded by sponsoring a special class in spherical trigonometry. This course was open to anyone who was interested in attending for two hours one night each week for six weeks. The class was instructed by Dr. Boyer, and was well attended. Keep your eyes on this group. It is going places.
75About a year ago a movement was begun that lias resulted in the Delta Phi Eta sorority. Last May, the 2« girls who had a 2.5 quality point average were invited to a lea by Miss Lee. Here it was that the idea »f a girls honor sororitv. OS conceived by Miss Smith and Mis- Lee, was presented to the girls, and met with instant approval. Little could be accomplished before the close of the year, but officer- were elected. These ollicers were:
President ........................... Edith Crockett
Nice President ..................... Thelma Menge
Secretary ........................... Miriam Huber
Treasurer ....................... Kathryn Dambnch
Faced this year with the problem of choosing a name, electing new officers and adopting a constitution, the new sorority was kept busy with its organization. The name Delta Phi Eta was chosen because in it are embodied the principles for which the sorority stand : high scholarship, leadership, service and character. New officers for the coming year are:
President ............................ Miriam Huber
N ice President ................. Dorothy Jane Fulmer
Secretary .......................... Jane Poffenberger
Treasurer ........................ Jeanne Biemesderfer
Historian .......................... Nina M.-ismlicldcr
KODDY SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY
'I'liclub includes the moie-serious-mindcd science students of our campus. It was named in honor of the well-known naturalist. I)r. II. Justin Roddy, who was formerly a science professor at Millersville and who now has charge of the museum at Franklin and Marshall College.
Meetings are held once a month and consist of scientific experiments, quiz programs, speaker.-. and interesting scientific discussions. All these are most beneficial in disclosing scientific facts.
The climax of the club's acti it occurred when the society held its tenth anniversary banquet and program. The banquet was enjoyed
by all Roddy members and guests. The program featured Dr. J. (). Perrine and his "Pedro the o ler.” tin electrical voice.
Each year Koddv contributes to the beautification of the campus by planting flower bulbs in selected places. Much of the success of Roddy can be attributed to the part played by our adviser, Mr. Reckmyer. whose interest i- greatlv appreciated by all Roddyites. The officers of the club are:
President ................................... Phillip A. D,,u,.|a»
'ice President ............................ Edison Engle
Srcretary-Trea-urer ................... Dorothy Snyder
llitforian ................................ Robert lllig
Publicity ......................... Stanley F. Schneck4ITY l ltl»
To be 01 nol to was: that is the ask!! Oh. lear! Even Shakespeare is slightly confused in these muddled days of final examinations and final good-byes. Yes, Citamard is feeling quite a loss with so many gallant Seniors step ping out into the world. However, the members remaining will have to carry on until some stranges (who probably now don't even su -pecl that they will be some of next year's Krosh I arrive to fill the seats left vacant by our teachers of tomorrow.
While speaking to one of the Seniors concerning the Citamard plays that have been presented this suggestion was made: print a list of plays that have been given this year. Now this is quite a large order and can hardly be fulfilled in such a limited space, as Citamard really “made hay while the sun shone." Nevertheless. the many one-act plays directed by student- deserve much mention and more than a little praise.
One drama that will not soon be forgotten was The Thirteenth Choir. The ghost I i ness of
floating bodvless heads and flying dagger-brought forth many exclamations of horror and sui prise from a very appreciative audience.
Citamard Night, with the presentation of the two best one-ad plays of the year, was a smashing success.
The Theater Arts Club worked smoothly behind the scenes ably assisting the actors. Whenever a play is presented the members of the cast receive much praise, but the director and the many people behind the scenes often are neglected. Therefore, may 1 extend, from Citamard and the many member- of the various play audiences, hearty congratulations and sincere thanks to our illustrious directress. Miss Len-hardt. and to the many members of the Theater Arts Club.
And. by the way. did you know? The Citamard Club entered a play in the Cultural Olympics held at the University of Pennsvlvania. The play that was presented was The Valiant. The cast certainly outdid themselves for good old M. S. T. C.
And now the curtain falls until another year.
IMM STIUAL AIKTS
IIII ATICi: CLUB
Keeping in mind that ‘‘the show must go on, ’ and go on realistically, the Industrial Arts Theater Club works laboriously in designing and constructing scenery and in arranging elaborate lighting effects for various shows given throughout the year. While rendering this service, members acquire much experience in hack-stage work.
Since all work done is of this nature. Cilamard considers all Theater Arts men as being honorary members. Also, they furnish all material used in the construction of stage sets and settings. As a token of their appreciation, Citamard presents a key to all seniors who have been a Theater Arts member for three years.
The membership is limited to twenty-two men who have been chosen by vote of the club from the industrial arts students of the three upper classes. However, when a member’s interest and work proves to be unsatisfactory, he mav be expelled, by vote, from the club.
This year the “Theater Clubbers" have exhibited their ability as “stagehands" by the elaborate scenery produced in the Citamard play, the Senior play, and the V play. Moreover, the dub contributes to the success of college entertainments by taking care of the hack-stage work and lighting effects for programs of the Entertainment Committee.
As the college year draws to an end the club makes a trip, as a reward for its services, to some playhouse to see how other actors and “backstage men” play their part in a stage production. Finally, to make the year complete, the members treat themselves to a banquet.
Manager ........................... Joseph Winogrodsld
Assistant Manager .................. Raymond Weaver
Secretary-Treasurer .................... John Frieler
Electrician ........................... Thomas Greene
Assistant Electrician .................. Robert BrownThe College Choir, under the dim lion of Melur R. Porter, w ith Goldie Haldc-man as the accompanist, is the largest musical organization on the campus. The choir, ib members, and director practice diligently about four hours a week in order to ram' out all of its engagements. The first program us the annual homecoming day concert, which was received hv an appreciative audience, Handel's Oraloria, "TheMessiah,M washlilifull} sung, with orchestral accompaniment, before a large crou d Tor the (Minins program,
Illicit the school, directors, and principals met at lilleis ille the choir .sang
as purl of the program, On Fein nan third the choir gave an oiilslanding concert a! the Cm Evangelical Church at Uncaster. The Spring Concert ua given on April M in the College Chapel. The first part of the program included secular ;iiul sacred numbers, with male chorus and girls' glee club timbers. The second ml of the nnicer I tub the presentation of the dramatic cantata, “Trial l Jury ’
r Gilbert andSullivan, Thin m given in costume, with an t
inollicrm route lo o clow mid the choir Wes its work liy singing for milumlr ami mummettl strvrn
SOI HOI It
Mary Wettoi Margaret Ankrum Marian Reeves Evan Atkins
Gladys Horst Marjorie Sampsel Sara Jane Weinhold Walter Morris
Marian Thomas Mary Lou Eyde Frances Keller l orn Green
Ruth Givler Mary Eby Madalyon Witmeyer Tom Entennman
Ethel Caulcr Norma Post Anna Carper William Allabach
Frances Helm Mary Jane Irvin Helen Peiffcr Dale Trump
Knth Wagner Esther Ann Sleigh Roberta Lawrence Donald Huber
Jane Torkcrt Mary Louise Bowman Mildred Bowman Warren Brannon
Marjorie 'I oung Marian Moyer John Kamrnerer Carl Yoiitzy
Dorothy Fulmer Florence Klinger Allen Oakum Richard Dennis
Barbara Landvater Harriet Oshurn Elwood Buck Richard Fugard
nn iinmerinan Alma Seehrisl Quentin Keath Waller Reese
Geraldine Meisler Label Cannes Robert Barrow Rudolph Bricker
Mary Hcisey Kathryn Schenck Joseph Bosworth James Smith
Alice Barnes Kathryn Newkirk James Helm Roy Denlinger
XaniieUe Reddig Frankie Slrickler Frank Weaver W illiam Englchart
81VUcr drums roll, the cymbals crash, music is heard, and our well-dressed Black and Gold Hand marches into sight.
Besides playing at the football games, the band has served in chapel programs and participated in an Armistice Day parade in Lancaster City. The band also represented the college at the kut town football game. Preparation is now being made for tire annual spring concert to be be held on lumni Day.
The splendid results of the hand's efforts are due to the director. Melzer U. Porter, to the hue cooperation on the part of its drum major. Quentin Keath, who has introduced many snappy new drills, and i«» the loyalty and devotion of ii members. This year, the two color-bearers and tire two glockenspiel players Wave added much to the appearance of the band.
MEMBERS OK THE BAND:
Director—Melzer R. Porter.
Drum Major Quentin R. Keath
Color-Bearers Warren Brannon, and Paul Holland.
Glockenspiel Harriet Odium and Walter Morris.
Trombones Thomas Greene, Betty Cameron, Marguerite Cameron. Florence Klinger, and W illiam Engleliart.
Trumpets Hubert Barrow, Clarence Griffith. Tom Entenman. Ella Mae Weaver.
Dalton Landis, and Walter Bechtel.
Clarinets William Allabach. Alvin Gerbc rich. Gerald Dctvreiler, Marjorie Young, James Tule, Mary Jane Torbet, and Evan Atkin .
Flute Sara Cayman.
Saxophone Louise Vllhouse, Mian Wood, and Richard Dennis.
Alto Thomas Harris. George Harrow. Frank People , and Bruce Komhcrger.
Baritone- Donald lluber and Marian Thomas.
Cymbal —Virginia Shope.
Drum —Aldeana Beane, John Frcilcr.
Has Horn W illiam Fritsch.ORCHESTRA MEMBERS:
( larinri—William Allabaeh, Alvin Gerbc-rich. ami Marjorie Young.
Trumpet—Clarence Griffith ami Robert Harrow.
Flute- -Sara Cayman.
Ba $ Horn William Fritsch.
Horn Bruce Romhcrger.
Trombone- Florence Klinger and William Engleharl.
Violins— Frank People , Marian Thomas. Mildred Bowman, and Homer Ruth.
Violincello— Harriet O.-huin and Ruth Wagner.
Bell —Walter Morris.
Director—Meher R. Porter.
ML SIC DEPARTMENT
The Music Department is governed by a student music committee, which is made up of representatives from all the musical organizations. I his committee lias charge of all affairs. The officers are: Frank Peoples. President; Allen Oakum. Secretary-Treasurer; Melzer R. Porter. Adviser; and committee members, Goldie Haldeman. Ruth Wagner. Thomas Entenman, and George Harrow.
After a number of tuning-up discords are heard, Mr. Porter is on the podium, the lights go low. and the l eautiful strains of classical music are heard by the audience. Again the orchestra is playing the overture and incidental music before and after the college plays.
The orchestra also played at a number of the Friday chapel programs.
Many of the members helped augment the professional orchestra that played for the “Messiah" and “Trial hv Jury."YAIKSITY riJ ll
The Varsity Club is an honorary athletic organization open to all men who have won the college letter. It was formed in 1890, and revived recently by men who thought that a greater interest should be taken in athletics.
The club has a strict ruling that no student shall wear a letter that has been awarded in high school.
The Varsity Club aims to promote clean and wholesome activities in athletics and to create a greater interest in this form of college life.
During the year the Varsity Club sponsors the annual "Varsity Drag." which is held the evening of Homecoming Day, and is one of the major social events of the year.
Vice President ... Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Advisor ..
CLt R MEMBERS
1942 Carl Vmit y Edwin Wiest lames Smith Dean Miller Vincent Hanley Donald Shinglcr Walter Waetjcn Robert Fagan Kline liable
l.ymun Rcifsnyder llonicr Ruth Joe Winogrodski l.lovd Douglas 1943 Robert Divcly Robert Thompson William Mahonev Donald Hoover Raymond Bertolet
Elmer Blevins l.eon Mart Roger Ei enltorl Kenneth lieu Robert Lewis Sidney Bitzer David Neff Phillip Douglas Robert Brown William McCain
.. Ed Wiert
Don Hoover Mr. Pucillo
Elwood Buck John Fizzano
Robert W ray Michael W englas Hubert Peters Crorge Woerner John Derkac
stIMMSTItlVI A UTS SOTIKTY
This has been a year of change. Mankin, President No. I, returns, preside.-, leaves. Society wishes him success. James Smith elected president. The rusleller. the society's publication, turned over to capable hands of L. ■‘Gutenberg” 01cwine. Mr. F.. K. Howard resigns as director of Industrial Arts Department. Our loss; industries' gain. Buffet supper, overnight hag. and best wishes to K. K. E. K. reciprocates hv telling his four best jokes. Entertainment by society members unusually good. Harrow's gerhart, and Beshore's bassler tear down the house. Refreshments.
Dr. Burl V Oshurn becomes new department head, and inherits job of adviser. Science Building undergoing revamping. Forest C. Crooks and Milo M. Clark speak at our meetings. No spring conference on campus this year. But next year.......?
President .... ice President Secretary .... Treasurer .... Historian ....
................................... Janie- Smith
............................... Laurence Olewinc
............................... Thomas Tomasco
................................... Robert Brown
................................... Nathan Suplec
85i iu i.vitv ant
Again the Primary Club has completed a year full of interesting and varied programs using Arts and Crafts as its theme. The opening meeting, a get-acquainted party for Freshmen, began a most unusual term. •'
Meetings were given over to such speakers as: Mr. Brandon of Lancaster whose motion pictures and handicraft display proved most fascinating; Dr. Osburn whose topic was “Hobbies for Teachers"; and Miss Gertrude Deihler. instructor in the Special Education School in Lancaster, who talked on “Handicrafts in the Special Education Program." Work on hobbies and handicrafts that had been previously discussed took place at the regular meetings and was enjoyed very much. The closing event of the year was the annual banquet with a distinguished guest speaker.
THE OFFICERS OF THE CLl B
Presidents ice-Presidents Secretary
Advisers Miss Ketan. Miss
Rachel Moore. Goldie Haldeman Goldie Haldeman. Rebecca Seigle Arlene . Eshbach Marian Reeves Adams. Miss Both. Miss Hoffmeier
S6iimiai. M «
“Wasn't Mr. Kern s talk interesting?'' “ e lie gave us some very helpful suggestions for teaching." These were some remarks from students who attended the Rural Club meeting at which Mr. Willis Kerns spoke to the cluh on handicrafts in the rural school. Mr. Biemsderfer discussed the problem of discipline at the November meeting.
On February 13. Mr. Ho is, with six delegates from the club, attended the Rural Kducation discussion at tin- Annual educational Conference at W est Chester. They were fortunate to hear l)r. Alexander Stoddard, Supt. of Schools in Philadelphia. speak on “The Place of Kducation in a Warring W orld."
The Annual Rural Conference was also under the direction of the Rural Club. Many teaching suggestions were received from the interesting speakers.
Of course, no one will forget the Rural Club food sales and the delicious food which they offered.
Hiking, a super-deluxe wiener roast, and a hilarious bus ride made up the annual rural outing which the club members looked forward to as the climax of the year's activities.
This club is organized to aid prospective teachers in studying rural problems and to give suggestions in solving them.
W ith Mr. Hovis as an adviser, tin meetings were informative as well as educational.
President ............................................................................ Helen Spahr
Nice President ....................................................................... Bertha Wise
Secretary ..................................................................................... Amy llalin
Treasurer ................................................................. Geraldine h limhluunh
President Betty Cameron
Vice-President ... Helen Tate
Secretary-Treasurer hmily Linton
Program Chairmen Arlene Reath. Vera Maine-
Adviser Miss Kmily Snyder
In reviewing tl.e happenings of the past year let us look over the activities of some of the intelligentsia of the campus. outguessed it. those lively, likeable, menders of the Classical Club! The cooperative work of all the members makes the club successful.
Programs are presented at the regular meetings by the various members of the club. These take tin- form of discussions of mythology, Roman architecture, modern emblems, Roman holidays, and many other interesting and informative topics.
The year's activities are brought to a close with a famous weiner roost which is attended by all members.
88sri ini mom
One of the newest clubs to be organized on the campus as a college activity i the Speech Choir. The Choir began four years ago, hut was formally organized ami adopted its constitution in the spring of 1911. The idea originated in the 1938 summer speech class of Miss Lenhardt.
The purpose of this organization is to gain appreciation of poetry in an enjoyable manner through concerted participation. In 1939 Speech Choir’s biggest event was a program of hnglish and Scotch ballads for mothers during Mother's Weekend. In 1940 the Choir visited l.ititz and Mavtown High Schools giving another program of ballads. In 1911 the Choir again entertained for Mother’s Weekend. Their presentation of "Hiawatha " proved very successful.
This year the Choir gave a variety program for the Lancaster Mother's Club, and an evening program in our chapel.
Secret a ry-T reas uror Recording Secretary Historian .........
.... Sara Kt-liclman Marguerite Cameron
....... Helen Tate
.. Theda Kahrieder
THE XKWMAX (1111
THE Aid'll Ell V i El IILIIKKAKV SCIKXCE 'UJB
Sunshine, for a change, greeted the Junior and Senior members of the Library Science Club when we had our initial meeting (a doggie roast) in the fall of the year. But please don’t misunderstand u- we are not entirely outdoor minded, for literary and professional problems also take a part of our time.
This year we really had a pleasant surprise in store for us i in fact the whole school did) with the opening of the new Training School Library. Our "Open House ’ affair proved very successful.
The V ictory Book Campaign sponsored on our campus by the club went over the top, too. W e are indeed proud of that. The annual food sale must not he overlooked. for through that we keep flowers in the college library. Our club still makes its contributions to campus life through Sunday night hook reviews. Guest speakers present to the college programs of outstanding cultural value.
President .... Vice President Secretary .... Treasurer ....
............................ Mary Ellen Frymire
................................... Ruth Loeb
................................. Allen Oakum
................................. Nancy Hcrshey
Senior- Virginia Maguire, Ruth Loeb, Nancy Hershey, Mary Ellen Frymire, Betsy Ross, Allen Oakum.
junior- Winifred Cooke. Louise Wall. Jennie Mandrille. Jane Poffenhcrgor, Catherine Ross. Mildred Bowman. Bernice Metzler. Miriam Huber. Mildred Bomhergcr, Alma Sechrist, Eleanor Vogt. Jeanette Deppe.
Faculty Miss Canser. Mi— Terry. Mis- Howard.
itli this familiar greeting Ted Malone, radio’s esteemed scrapbook poet, again eame before his Millersville public. His unique presentation of poetry for every age. from nursery rhyme to the engraved epitaph, was enjoyed by an appreciative audience. The English Club had again sponsored a program to be counted among our favorite recollections.
Throughout the year the English Club presented a large cast of varied and exciting personalities. Miss Spenser’s amusing reminiscences of American literature opened our season’s meetings with a thought and a smile. At other gatherings we had Mr. Richard Snyder, of the editorial staff of the Lancaster New Era: Miss Phyllis Snyder, whose glimpses at Western literature proved to be a real thrill; Kev. Mr. Roland, a recent Princeton Graduate, who told us how to make our best-liked
writers our life-long friends: Mrs. Kell, of the Personnel Department of Hager's store; and Mrs. Betterly, who familiarized us with modern children's literature, in a chapel program.
The cluli afforded to each of its members an opportunity lor creative self expression. Our eluh aims to open the way to a life enriched by aesthetic experiences by developing in its members a sense of selection and expression. This year’s numerous interesting programs took us ever nearer this goal.
The officers who directed the dub’s activities for this year are:
Gladys Horst .... Miriam Huber ... Thelina McCombs Fruncis Helm ... Mr. McCnmscy ..
93sti iiE.vr or ii
First Semester OFFICKRS Second Semester
Norman Sharpies ...
Faculty Advisers, Miss Lee ami Hr. Myers
11 i”liIi rlil of ihe activity calendar of the Student Council was the Convention of the Student Cooperative Governments of the Teachers Colleges of Pennsylvania. As host school Millers-ville pul on one of tin best conferences this organization has witnessed. Lively discussions, interesting displays, and informal information
were much in evidence. Kline liable elected vice president of group.
Intramurals functioned for the first time due to the revised budget setup, more free dances held than ever before, Fred Waring petitioned for a fight song, and many behind-the-scenes activities were a part of the year's events.
The members of the council were:
Warren Brannon Kline liable Robert llarnish Rachel Moore Norman Sharpless Clarence Olewine
Katherine Moore Second Semester Sidney Bilzer John Kreilcr Rebn Keener Kline liable Robert llarnish
Francis Helm William McCain Laurence Olewine Nat Ja |HT Walter Waetjen Warren Brannon
tiii: milmicnviijj; maicaiimics
Another successful season of Millcrsvillc foot-l»all has gone l»y. Judged from the standards of an undefeated season last year, this year's record of four wins and two losses may not seem imposing, hut there are several factors which may temper our judgments. Because of the delayed starting of school. Coaches Stehman and Snataniello had to send a “green" squad against the Montclair teachers eleven. Losing by one point in this night game can hardly he counted against the team. This was shown by
Carl Youtzy Edwin Wie-i
their coming into form in the Mansfield game the following w«t k and earning an impressive 16-0 victory.
With an open date, the coaches had time enough to get the boys into the fighting machine they desired, and the Shepherd teachers victory to the tune of 26 6, showed their good work.
Homecoming Day! Shippensburg. a strong contender for the mythical crown, the opponent. Well, the homecoming crowd was not disappointed. for it saw the best home game of the season. That l-o-n-g pass from Mike Wenglasz to Ed iest on the goal line was the sole scoring play of the day. Beef Thompson’s extra point made the score 7-0 in our favor, and that is how the game ended.
Kutztown. with its 19-man squad, was taken in stride to the tune of 31-0. Stepping out of their league, but not out of their class, the team and many ardent supporters journeyed to Reading to witness the Albright game. Our 26-13 defeat is now history.
Because of their line play, the team again won the mythical teachers college championship. West Chester, with its three victories and no defeats, shared the crown with Millersville.9?
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John 1 Jcrkne l.itnr. Smith
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John l i.'jano Rol»rti niomp'ori
Danalii Hoover (tout W riemer
Vincent Manley I’.dtvtn W ir«t
W illiam McCain Walter Wuetirn
Dean .Millet Michael Wcuelavz
ilulier! lYtetr Car! You i ttyDunklc, Herr. Dcrkac. Mahoney. Rtifsnytlcr, Wray. Neff. Coach Prnillo. L. Douglas, Wenglasz, Ori. Peters, Rathhun. Bitzer, P. Douglas.
The season's record of len victories and eight defeats does not seem very impressive to the casual observer. However, we of Millersville know that ibis season is not to be discussed in the usual terms of winning and losing, but in the terms of the team and the captain. Those who witnessed the games played by Millersville know that they saw in action one of the finest basketball players to be found anywhere in the State, and the record of that one man is the story of Millersvilie's ID 12 basketball. Lyman “Dutch” Keifsnyder. Captain of the team, and the second highest individual scorer in the State, was the one big drawing card of the season. W bile we were all interested in team victories, we all wanted to see “Dutch score. Even a loss in which “Dutch " scored 20 or more points we counted as a moral victory. At season’s end "Dutch” had scored 118 points which, added to his total of the three previous years, brought his collegiate scoring record to a new record of 1027 points. This is an impressive record, but we must not forget those other players who were there helping him: Bill Mahoney. Kenny Ib-rr. Bob Wray. Mike Wenglnsz, Dave Neff, Sid Bitzer. and Huhie Peters. In the teachers college records, we finished in third place with nine victories and five losses.
"Dutch” “Bill” “Kenny”
Dec. 3 1031 Infantry Dec. 5 I . i f Scranton
Dec. 12—LaSalle .......
Drc. 19 lock Haven .. Jan. 11 K. Stroudsburg Jan. 16 Hlomnsburg ..
Jail. 17 Mansfield ----
Jan. 22 West Chester
Jan. 21 Rider .........
Jan. 31 — Rloonisburg .. Feb. 10—Westminster .. Feb. 12 Lock Haven .. Feb. 18 West Chester . Feb. 21 Shipprnsburg . Feb. 21 E. Stroudsburg Feb. 27 California .... Mar. 2 -Shippensbtirg . Mar. 6 Indiana .........
55 431During the past few years, more and more athletic opportunities have been offered to the students, until at present, practically everybody mu find some recognized sport which appeals to him. In all of these sports, the students have accepted the challenge of the school to make use of their opportunities and have entered into them wholeheartedly. ith the introduction of the Intramural sports program this year, the students have experienced the actual organization of such a program and the participation in the same set-up.
In the early autumn, the girls’ sport program began with the most closely-contested tournament on the hockey field. In the final elimination the Sophomore team conquered the Juniors in a thrilling fray.
Girls’ inter-class basketball came to an exciting climax this year when the lists had been narrowed to one Sophomore and one Junior team. The play-off went in favor of the Sophs. The Junior team showed a line spirit and put up a plucky fight for the coveted trophy.
With many bulls’-cycs, archery has returned
as a club to M. S. T. C.’s calendar of sports. Under the tutelage of Miss Diemer and Louise Althouse. student expert of the bow ami arrow, a goodly number of the members were seen on the campus aiming for the center ring. This club, which for a few years was missing from our activities, has again attracted many of the students.
A goodly number of teams, all with eyes set on the championship, entered the lists for the volleyball tournament. After an exciting series of rivalries, tin? girls were certain of a wholesome well-played game.
The Basement Recreation rooms are well equipped for ping-pong, shufllc-board, quoits, and darts for girls who enjoy a less strenuous activ ilv.
This year swimming has become a part of the regular activity program. Hours were scheduled that would suit the majority of the girls. Next year we hope to have a swimming team, although we lose a few swimmers through graduation. our younger swimmers have fine ability.
on the preparation you have made to fit yourself for your life's work,—Teaching. It has meant many sacrifices and privations on your part. We extend our best wishes for success in your profession.
When you secure a teaching position, the full realization of the tangible value of your education will be felt. You will realize that your education represents knowledge, ability to transmit, control of pupils and self, and understanding of ability, conditions and possibilities. May the teacher and the pupil continue to increase in wisdom and mental stature.
It will be a pleasure to acquaint you with the Protection Plan offered by the Teachers Protective Union. A plan whereby, in case of disability from ANY sickness or ANY accident, you will receive under the “Peerless" Certificate or “Peerless'Hospital" Certificate from $25.00 to $37.50 per week in the event of loss of time and salary through disability. This represents “Protection at Cost.”
Complete information will be sent upon request.
TEACHERS PROTECTIVE UNION
T. P. U. BLDG. 116 N. PRINCE ST. LANCASTER, PA.
A. K. MANN SON
For Corsages. Dinner Tables, Convalescent Bouquets — All Other Occasions ★
Fred Ruol Sons
601 South Queen Street LANCASTER, PENNA.
J. Lloyd Hollinger
BEEF, VEAL and LAMB ★
MEAT PRODUCTS WHOLESALE ONLY
814 Sixth Street
Free Delivery to Millersville
LANCASTER. PENNA.WHERE QUALITY COUNTS
SEAFOOD — FRUIT — VEGETABLES
Prepared Sea Food: Fried Fish, Crab 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 Take Along.
Gift Fruit Baskets a Specialty ★
F. Mettfett Bro.
Northern Market House LANCASTER, PENNA.
WE CONGRATULATE YOU
on your Ideals, your Hopes and your Progress —
May we suggest that we specialize in
SMART APPAREL for
MISSES - WOMEN — JUNIORS GREAT VARIETY — FAIR PRICES
James H. Ross
L. B. Herr Son
46-48 West King Street
PRINTING SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Samuel S. Sheaffer
LUNCHEON MEATS and CHEESES
SWIFTS PREMIUM HAMS KUNZLERS SO TENDER HAMS
18 East King LANCASTER, PENNA.
Phone 30120Graduation Portraits
And Year Book Photographs Are Our Specialty . . .
LET US BID ON NEXT YEAR'S ANNUAL !
109If u Thicd
THE BREAD WITH
FLOWERS FOR EVERYBODY and
For All Occasions
137 North Duke Street Lancaster, Pa.
WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS
JEROME H. RHOADS
O1 LAKES IBS BUTTER
Certificate of Quality in Every Pound
Sold At All
“Red Rose Food Stores”
Fred D. Groff, Inc. Central Teachers Agency
FUNERAL SERVICE “Member National Association of Teachers’ Agencies” C. H. GORDINIER, Mgr.
★ 202 Walnut Street HARRISBURG, PA.
West Orange St. at 234 CANDIDATES CAREFULLY SELECTED Early Registration Advisable
LANCASTER. PENNA. No Charge to School Officials Bell Phone: 3-5797
SPALDING REACH Rebman’s
Shenk Brothers HOLIDAY STORE
SPORTING GOODS and TOYS ★
30-32 West King Street PAPER HATS DECORATIONS
LANCASI ER, PENNA.
PARKER PENS and PENCILS West King and Water Streets
KODAKS LANCASTER, PENNA.
1]]Lancaster Business College
48 NORTH QUEEN STREET LANCASTER, PENNA.
Founded 1 S 5 ★
SECRETARIAL, ACCOUNTING, STENOGRAPHIC COURSES
BEST WISHES AND COMPLIMENTS OF
“BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATING CLASS'
COLLEGE TEA ROOM
COMMERCIAL PRINTING HOUSE
DIAL 3-3808 112
MARKET GRANT STREETS
LANCASTER, PA.“J’m gonna be a Senior at the Millersville State Teachers' College, too
NO TRANSACTION IN OUR STUDIO IS CONSIDERED COMPLETE UNLESS THE CUSTOMER IS COMPLETELY SATISFIED.
“ ... AND AS A MEMBER OF THE CLASS OF 1962 I, too, will want a good photograph for the yearbook.
I’ll go to
• OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE 1942 TOUCHSTONE
2nd FloorCOLONIAL THEATRE
H. C. FRANTZ
“The Showplace of Lancaster” Home Owned and Operated
No Evening Is Complete Without a Visit to
“Barbecues in the Southern Manner” DANCING
CURB SERVICE FOUNTAIN SERVICE
No Intoxicating Beverages Served Visit Our New Sea-Food Bar
2 Miles West of Lancaster
Always something new and different. All sizes and models priced to suit most college men. £19.50 to £55.00
Adam Hats are sold in Lancaster only at Field’s. £3.45
Charge it at no extra cost.
24 N. QUEEN STREET. LANCASTER
414 West Walnut Street LANCASTER. PENNA.
C. H. ESHBACH
MISS T. FISCHER
19 East King Street
LADIES READY TO WEAR
WHEN YOU THINK OF ANYTHING MUSICAL VISIT THIS OLD RELIABLE STORE
The Very Latest In
PIANOS - ORGATRONS RADIOS PHONOGRAPH COMBINATIONS MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS SHEET MUSIC RECORDS
16 W. King St.
Backed by nearly a century of service, the Red Rose line of feeds is complete, and includes balanced rations for poultry, dairy cattle, calves, steers, dogs, and all livestock each feed sold quality guaranteed. Ask your distributor for details about Red Rose Feeds.
John W. Eshelman Sons
I. B. MUSSER
WHOLESALER IN FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
HARRISBURG PIKE LANCASTER. PENNSYLVANIA
STUDENT MEDICAL REIMBURSEMENT PLAN
$500.00 for expense of doctors, hospital, x-ray, nurses, specialists, etc. because of an accident. Rates —
$10.00 for men and $5.00 for women.
INDEMNITY INSURANCE COMPANY OF NORTH AMERICA
C. H. CROWE COMPANY, INC.
EAST STROUDSBURG, PENNA.
J. A. MILLER 8C CO.
56 North Queen Street LANCASTER, PENNA.
Tel. 5133 AIR CONDITIONED
MORE FOR LESS SERVICE PLUS! ★
NEWS AGENCY PAPERS EXCLUSIVELY ★
FOR SERVICE PHONE 2-21 IK Daily and Sunday Delivery Throughout City
Delivery Hours: 8:30 10:30 A. M. — 3:00 P. M-
Dial 2 4613
M. S. HOWRy
661 Manor Street LANCASTER, PENNA.
HI-GRADE MEATS AND GROCERIES
CENTRAL MARKET 29-30
FINE MEATS . . . CHOICEST SEASONINGS
Square • shaped, corwcniont for sandwiches and toast.
A homo-type loaf rich in nourishment and flavor.
BENJAMIN MOORE PAINT QUALITY WALL PAPER AND WALL TEX
WM. K. GRAUER’S SONS, INC.
i.S South Queen Street
DIAMONDS — WATCHES
GOLDSMITHS — SILVERSMITHS
Fifty North Queen Street LANCASTER, PA.
A FRIEND THE BEST IN
See Lew Dunklee, ’44
LESTER STAUFFER “Cranes Equipment for Years Millcrsville Agent
of Service” for
32 West Philadelphia Ave. BOYERTOWN, PA. J. F. APPLE CO., INC.
B. P. O. E. SAYRES, SCHEID, SWEETON
28-30 East King Street
134 LANCASTER, PA.
ELKS CLUB HOUSE MEN'S WEAR
Best Wishes to the Seniors of 1942
118CAM PUS PUBLISHING} CO.
1316 ARCH STREET
PRODUCERS OF 1942 TOUCHSTONE
■ ' . •
C h-: ': ‘ V
% •» Vy - - ‘
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