Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) - Class of 1943 Page 1 of 128
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PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF MILLERSVILLE STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
Hands building a nation, hands working to keep that nation strong,—industrious hands, questioning hands, eager hands, comforting hands, helping hands, accomplishing hands,— hands steady and firm, leading and directing, struggling and creating, hands moving over an enrollment sheet, an examination book, a term paper, then hands making lesson plans, correcting endless sheets of yellow paper, molding young lives, finally masculine hands grasping a rifle, gripping the controls of a P-38,—hands in the schoolroom, hands in the home, hands in defense plants, hands behind the guns, hands everywhere, working ceaselessly, hands of America!—these must be our hands!
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MAIN ENTRANCE Lobbying is conventional,LIBRARY Developing the professional.BROOKS HALL
Constructs stronger bodies.WICKERSHAM
Instructs greater minds.SCIENCE BUILDING Promotes useful skills.EXECUTIVE
Dr. Tanger, Mr. Stayer. Mr. McComssy. Mr. Symons
17DR. LANDIS TANGER President
18After having devoted forty-six years of his life to the teaching profession, President Tanger is retiring. Dr. Landis Tanger was graduated from Millersville State Normal School in 1898, and the Class of 1943 is happy to have such an illustrious alumnus ''re-graduating” with them. The Seniors extend to him their best wishes for his happiness. During his presidency, Millersville State Teachers College has made great progress.
In 1929 when President Tanger took charge, the new elementary building was being erected, and in a short time was occupied. The next year this college was chosen to prepare teachers for Industrial Arts; it also became a member of the American Association of Teachers Colleges. The president's residence was built and occupied in the following year. In 1930 the Film Library was started. Among the improvements made within the next few years are the following: the removal of the porches from the front of the main building and the construction of the terraces, the opening up of the reception halls, adding the Day Student and the Library Science Rooms, the installation of smoketowers instead of the old winding stairs on either side of the administration offices, addition of the dining-room foyer, as well as the hallway between the bookroom and the offices. When a water shortage threatened, a well was drilled and an electric pump installed. In 1936 a new heating plant was erected to heat all the new buildings and to provide for expansion of the college. Brooks Hall, the new gymnasium containing a swimming pool and modern equipment, was built. Wickersham Hall was erected and its classrooms and laboratories were later fully furnished. In 1941 the new buildings were occupied, which enabled the college to discontinue the use of Recitation Hall, and to devote the entire Science Build-
ing to Art and Industrial Arts. During these years the athletic field was leveled, the mud was cleaned from the lake, concrete walks were laid from Brooks Hall to Wickersham, a tennis court was built near the president's house, and two wings for a library and a recreation room, were added to the Elementary Building.
The tangible improvements in the form of new buildings are easily measured, but other phases must not be forgotten. Under Dr. Tanger's capable guidance the sphere of influence of the college has been broadened. and Millersville State Teachers College has made great strides toward new and improved educational goals.
When asked what his hope for the future of the College is. Dr. Tanger replied: "I hope that it will be adapted to the needs of war and post-war periods, and that those in charge v ill look forward to the centennial celebration in 1955. Finally, development in thorough mastery in the several fields of learning, a close and happy cooperation between the teachers of college classes and the supervisors of the training school, and a sympathetic relation with the public and its schools, will make Millersville a most outstanding college.”
... Junior High Supervisors
MISS HUGHES MRS. SMITH MISS POWELL MISS GRESS MR. HOVIS MISS FREY MISS CATON MISS HAVERSTICK
. . . Elementary Supervisors
MR. BAILEY MRS. COUNCILMAN MISS ROTHE MISS ADAMS MISS THOMSON MISS SIMERSON MISS HOFFMEIER
. . . Librarians
MRS. SMITH MISS GANSER MISS TERRY
20English and Arts
MR. PORTER MISS SWIFT MISS SNYDER MR. McCOMSEY MISS SPENCER MISS LENHARDT
. . . Education, Psychology, Social Science
DR. HULL DR. DUTCHER MR. HOVIS DR. MYERS DR. STINE MR. BASSLER
. . . Science and Mathematics
DR. GERHART MR. BECKMEYER DR. BOYER
Dr. Lynwood Lingenfelter
go★ Dr. Milton Steinhauer
★ William Mahoney
★ Leon Martz
★ Robert Northdurft
★ William Prince
★ Robert Rill
★ Bruce Romberger
★ Raymond Rowe
★ Stanley Schneck
★ Norman Sharpless
★ Paul Stehman
★ Nathan Suplee
★ Raymond Weaver
MISS McKEE. MRS. STUMP, MISS DAVIS
MR. KAUFFMAN. DR. OSBURN, MR. SHENK
MISS HABECKER. MISS LEMAN. MISS BAUER, MISS COPELAND
MR. PUCILLO, MISS DIEMER
William Mahoney Maurice Hoover Bernice Metzler Louise Lutz Alberta Schmid
Musically talented. Member of Choir, plays a clarinet in band and orchestra, and is one of Mr. Porter's right-hand men. Vice-president of Phi Sigma Pi. Business manager of the weekly "Snapper" and the "Touchstone." Member of Page and an active supporter of both the English and Roddy Scientific Clubs. This former Vice-president of Citamard plans to continue his studies in the ministerial field. Spends most of his spare time with a former graduate of Millersville.
A straight shooter. That mannish stride betrays definite ability. Always ready with a wise-crack. Everyone calls her Lou. Science and math major. Stepped lively as student teacher for two semesters. A "scoc-tooter." Archery is her big field, and Millersville owes its tournament title to Lou's ability. Member of Roddy Scientific Society, Classical Club, Speech Choir. Intramural sports for girls found Lou right in the midst of it all.
Quiet Margie. One can't tell when she's around. Her tiny steps as a Freshman have not changed very much. Loves music, especially the piano. Won’t forget pictures of Pequea. Ardent Ruralite and Roddyite. Faithful "Y" member. Dependable and very serious. Hails from Delta. Is the oldest of five of a kind. Reba’s McGee!
Witty, ambitious, and helpful that is Norma. Always on hand with a good story. An avid reader. Responsible for sending the "Snapper" to the boys in the Army. An active vice-president of the English Club. Mentioned in "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges." Member of the Day Student Welfare, Delta Phi Eta, Speech Choir, and "Touchstone" staff.
Barnes, the serious-minded girl on the third floor. Got herself a preacher. Has a stone on her finger. Belongs to Delta Phi Eta. Helped Citamard, "Snapper,'' and Page. In Primary good experience! Sings in choir and publicizes Council news. Eshlemcm and Barnes, incorporated. "Harry, hurry up."
Fun loving. One of ringleaders in those little parties the Day Student Primary conclave used to have. Likes to study —sometimes. Likes to talk—all times. Swell collection of stories. Keeps part of her brains in storage —doesn't like to work them to their capacity. Made most of the rides to and from Columbia. Four-year-old member of English and Primary Clubs. Contributed to "Touchstone" and "Snapper."
"Termite." A little guy with a big voice. Hails from Canton, but feels at home in Harrisburg with Goldie. A loyal member of Choir. Band, Industrial Arts Society. Mu Kappa Mu, Theatre Club, Iota and Normal. Faced the footlights in the Senior play and Citamard play. A cabinetmaker deluxe. Full of pep and a good worker.
Better known as Terry. Vigorous hiker. Individualistic. Occupies spare time in filling hope chest. Collects recipes. Spends week-ends in Lebanon's "Sunny Cotton." Also sees Crooks between times. Loves food. Sports a symbolical ring on her left hand. Member of Citamard, English, "Snapper," and Primary. Excellent judgment.
Always ready with a quick answer. Experienced in managing dances -Chairman of Junior Prom. Stepped ahead of her degree and did some tutoring on the side. An old reliable in Mr. Beckmyer’s class. Staunch Pageite. Joined English Club, Primary Club, member of Page Directorate, and treasurer of Delta Phi Eta. Chairman of the Publicity Committee.
"Scout" hails from Jenkintown. He is the little man on the Big Five. Student Council, Chairman of Athletic Committee. Varsity Baseball and Phi Sigma Pi are his other interests. Methodical and deep thinking, he says a lot in a very few words. A good student and diligent worker.
One of Doctor Thomas' star geography students who always has an answer for the good Doctor's questions. Mike, a quiet and loyal member of the Day Students, could always be found in the library, studiously studying the sporting pages of the latest editions, so that he would always have the latest dope in the world of sports. Mike is a staunch member of Page and is a member of the Newman Club, and takes an active part in intramural sports.
Slim, changeable, always on the go. Hates opposite sex. Really? Loves poetry. Rode around Washington in a taxi hunting P. S. One of the dorm's pinochle hounds. Porter’s headache in orchestra. Reason— never seems to be able to get there. Active in basketball, Y.W.C.A., "Snapper,'' Choir, English Club. Speech Choir. Goes home at least twice a year.
Tall, capable editor of the "Snapper” for three semesters. He also shares his time with Choir, Phi Sigma Pi, and Student Council. A member of Citamard, he brought other talents to light in several plays. A staunch and loyal supporter of Normal. A good student and faithful worker. Warren is listed in "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges."
Conscientious and steady is Bob of Philadelphia. A loyal supporter of the Y.M.C.A. He proved versatile in his activities. Worked as baseball manager and Theatre Arts electrician. Took part in the Senior play, and also gave his support to Phi Sig, Iota, Mu Kappa Mu, I. A. Society, and Normal. Graduated at semesters and took teaching position at Phoenixville.
Studious guy from the City of Brotherly Love. Came to us in September 1940 from Williamson Trade—took four years in three. Stand by in the Dining Room. Member of Phi Sig who contributed Plexiglass gavel. Skilled in Industrial Arts and math. Sang in Chapel Choir and was attached to Iota. Reported to be engaged. Normalite.
"Dottie" the dramatic—member of Citamard, swell actress, too- - a bit temperamental—loves to memorize (at least she seems to). Active cheer leader Navy woman—Senior's glamour girl—likes to "jitterbug." Helped to take "Touchstone" pictures. Member of English Club and "Snapper" staff.
Friendly and likeable girl from nearby Marietta. Quiet and efficient. Constant companion of Dotty Toston. Always on hand when needed. Supported the Primary and English Clubs for four years. One of Miss Len-hardt's choir members.
Small, industrious, lovable. Disarming smile. Her voice has been heard in English Club. Choir, Primary Club, Welfare and “Snapper.” Charter member of Delta Phi Eta. Excellent student, dependable worker, and conscientious teacher. Manages to stay thin even though she consumes quantities of ginger cake and homemade ice cream topped with buttered almonds.
Dependable, reliable, efficient "Cookie.” One half of McCain-Cooke duo. Model roommate. Liked her student teaching. Tried hard to muffle noise in girls' dormitory. Belongs to Travel Club and English Club. Was treasurer of class and of Library Science Club. Vice-president of W.C.A. Headed Orientation Committee. Became a fire warden and member of Millersville fire company. Varsity Sweetheart.
"Dimples”—Middletown flash—future home town Latin teacher—blue eyed, blond, friendly to all—came into the dorm in senior year—roller skating champ—never fails to tease, but is oblivious to being teased—charming blushes always accompanied by dimples. Serious student teacher well liked by the ninth grade—late comer to Varsity Club—one of the dorm's noisiest pinochle players. This spring, the first in years, this young man's fancy has lightly turned to thoughts of ? .
Tall, slim, neat. Never a hair out of place. In her time served English. Primary, Roddy, and Classical Clubs. Good friend and fellow student. Enjoyed many a giggle with her boon companions, May and Norton. Ready and willing to do anything for you at any time.
Black hair, blue eyes; lively to her friends—sedate to others. One of the future librarians. Helped prepare English Club refreshments. Member of Classical Club, "Snapper" staff. "Soda jerker" at Hill's. Liked her teaching and Dick. Most difficult task—getting up at 8:00 o'clock.
Gerry comes from Lansdale. One of the few with a girl back home. Took great interest in school activities, being president of Y.M.C.A., secretary-treasurer of Iota, president of Roddy, as well as an active member of Phi Sig, Varsity Club, Band, and Normal. Thoughtful, cheerful, and industrious. Slinger of hash in dining room.
"Phil" is best known for his ready laugh and practical jokes. Coming to us from Red Lion, he was able manager of the basketball team. President of Iota and member of Phi Sig. Active member of the Varsity Club, I.A. Society, Roddy, Y.M.C.A., and Normal. Full of life, but a good student and steady worker.
Man about town. Known by intimates as "Sir Roger." Attractive to opposite sex. Vice-president of class as a Sophomore. Pleasing personality. Member of Varsity Club on Merits of basketball and baseball. Normal supporter. Vice-president of Industrial Arts Society. Original fourth floorer.
"Ed," a dynamic student of considerable scientific and mathematical ability. The proud owner of the "Whippet." Member of Phi Sigma Pi fraternity and the Mu Kappa Mu Math Club. Worked with Mr. Bassler as Student Auditor. A Page Director who also served on the Election Committee and as a student representative on the Entertainment Committee. Was vice-president and chairman of the Program Committee of Roddy Scientific Society during his Senior year.
Dashing, dark eyed. Kindergarten's mama. Whitey’s "ketch"! Stone setting—pretty. Freshmen's policewoman. Was class secretary as Frosh. Witty, dark, exciting! Used to "yell" for Varsity. Primary enthusiast and actress for Citamard. Helped Travel Club travel. Frisky as a Frosh. Patriotic to the "nth” degree. Loves to cut capers on second floor.
Susie! A Millersville day student. Would certainly love it in the "dorm." Loved the second grade "kiddies." A pal of Barnes. Ever-faithful Pageite. Helped Citamard, Primary, "Snapper," and "Y." Treasurer of Day group as a Senior. Funny gal. with lots of smiles and puns. Provides refuge for "Barns" during vacation.
"Tony" came to us from Easton and has had woman trouble ever since he came. Although a dorm student he spent a good portion of his time in Lancaster. For a while he pounded the skins for Mr. Porter in the Band, and also spent two years as a basketball manager. Woodcarving enthusiast. Left school at semesters to teach at Lebanon Independent Borough.
Our best regards go to John Filbey from Wrightsville who was not able to graduate with us because of illness contracted early in the term.
A devoted Connecticut lass whose attention has moved west to Chicago. Dorm student who turned traitor to become the delight of day students. Crowned at Mermaid Serenade for outstanding personality. Everyone's friend. Loved her sixth graders. Member of Roddy Scientific, Primary Club, cheer leader, Normal Literary Society critic, and president of Citamard.
A married man on the campus from Minersville. Prexy of the Student Government and the Newman Club. Vice-president of Iota, secretary-treasurer of Theatre Club. Phi Sig, LA. Society, Mu Kappa Mu, and Page made up his other activities. Able "Touchstone" photographer. Came to our class as a Junior alter recuperating from a two-year illness. A good student listed in "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges."
DOROTHY JANE FULMER
Remembered as Mrs. Ingals in the Senior play. Tall, dark, and an attractive smile- are words descriptive of Dotty. A hard worker in the training school. An active member of Citamard throughout college, one of Mr. Porter's singers, a charter member and vice-president of Delta Phi Eta. A supporter of Primary Club, English Club, and Day Student Welfare.
Flute footer from Lebanon Valley. Loves music—especially swing. Radio going all the time. Mail box watcher—letters to and from Tennessee (marked free). Protegee of Miss Adams. One of third front's pinochle players. Has an independent air. Member of Y.W.C.A. Roddyite and Primary Club member, also.
"Reds." Seniors will remember him as the Frosh with a baseball bat instead of a tooth pick. Classy trumpeter —trumpeted in Band and Orchestra. Used to swing it in the La Casa. A Normal man. Came from down Drexel Hill way. His big, big smile has won him many friends of both sexes. I.A. and Science major. Another citizen of Skunk Hollow.
Known to all her friends as "Nickie." Mr. Porter's talented pianist. Plays anything from swing to Schubert. Enjoyed the Student Government Conference at Mansfield. Juggled the Student Council and English Club accounts. Active in Delta Phi Eta, Classical, and Primary Clubs. Served on the Entertainment and Music Committees.
"Pappy'' from the city of the Horseshoe Curve. Went home every week-end for obvious reasons. Held the money bags for Varsity Club. A little tough guy on the gridiron. Studious English major, but escaped Shakespeare. Kept late hours studying and
A conscientious student. Intends to continue his ministerial work after graduation. Vice-president of his class and president of the Rural Club. Can always be found with the Mrs. when not on the campus. Sang tenor in the Choir. A loyal Pageite and a member of the "Snapper" staff.
Always has something worthwhile to say. Miriam is everyone's friend. Willing to lend a hand. Resides in Lititz—decided to help the dorm out her Senior year. Schedules always looked like a full house—had extra time to be president of English Club and Delta Phi Eta. Member of Library Science Club, Classical Club. Associate editor of "Snapper," Citamard performer in two major plays, chairman of Lutheran Students, rated "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges." Possessor of the coveted Wickersham Award.
Prexy of the Page Literary Society—editor of the 1942-43 Student Handbook—chairman of the Election Committee—historian of the Phi Sigma Pi fraternity—president of the Speech Choir. Harold serves. But still finds time to court the affections of his newly-acquired wile. "Scouge" is also a member of the Mu Kappa Mu Math Club and the Reddy Scientific Society.
Blonde, athletic, rosy-cheeked Lebanon Countian. Devoted to studies, sports, harmonica, and teaching. Chief "ref" at basketball games. Miss Diemer's little helper. President of Primary, member of Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. Active in Welfare, Student Council, and Travel Club. Will always remember Mansfield Conference. Why? Noted for super-duper chapel announcements.
"Jinny" and her cherubs, surprised herself. Liked the training school. One of the happy Columbians. Primary, Roddy, English, Classical Clubs -rather versatile, I'd say. Mr. Brenner's helper. Received much mail a secret heartbeat? Always ready for a good time, and had many of them.
"Duff" is from Conshohocken. Majored in Industrial Arts, Math, and Madalyn. Capable head of Intramural Committee. Theatre Club manager. Industrial Arts Society, Mu Kappa Mu. Normal, Band and Iota claimed part of his time. Graduated at semesters and began his profession at Cooperburg.
Tall, snappy Varsity Sweetheart. "Frosh" rule giver. Station wagon driver from Columbia. Goes all out for the Coast Guards—"Hubie" especially. All-around girl. Sews, too. Likes sports—basketball, hockey star. Held money bags for Senior class. Member of Day Student Welfare. Experienced actress—part in Senior Class play.
Dynamic, versatile Bill. Progressive member ol Skunk Hollow Gang. Football man. One of the last of the Chesterites. Government man. Ardent Normalite. Kept archives of lota and Mr. Ritter in the "Torchbear-ers." Recently passed the "rock" to Winnie. And best of all assists Thelma in editing the "Touchstone." Frosh will remember him as the "big guy" of the Orientation Committee.
"Touchstone" editorship seems to run in the family. Brownette with envied complexion. "Timmy" to all. Uses artistic ability in designing own clothes. Proud possessor of a diamond from Kline. Secretary to class. English Club and Page. Helped along Primary Club and Day Student Welfare.
A quiet little girl with a surprising giggle. One of the Day Student live wires. We all remember her as "Doty" in the Senior play. Another traveler from Columbia by the river. In her spare time worked for English, Newman, Primary, Classical Clubs and the "Snapper."
Donna- Bill—answers to either. One of those Altoona boys. A first rate basketball "star." President of Senior Class. Presided at M.C.A. meetings. Smooth. Black haired. Irish. English major. Enjoyed teaching geography. Member of Phi Sigma Pi. Roomed with Harfie as a Frosh.
Dark, liny, but dynamic Jennie! Faithful Newmanite. Library student and English major. Teaches Frosh their manners. Dorm's talented hair dresser. Prefers ''Mustard.’' Another of Travel Club's travelers. Nosey nev s for "Snapper." Taught seventh grade for two semesters. Free soap for your shower. Served on Equity.
"Sharpie" was quite a wolf until he met his match (know what we mean?). Art student of great talent. Won several prizes. Came to us from Dickinson finished M-ville in 3 2 years. Wielded the gavel for Mu Kappa Mu. Graduated at semesters—placed at Yard-ley. Known frequently as "Neon." Really got serious in Junior and Senior years.
Envy of all elementary course followers because of her good marks. Brain storm. "Book worm." Particular dresser. Part time store clerk in Lancaster. Always busy. Never forgets anything. Takes lots of notes. One of the Norton, Noll, Deen gang. Love interest a mystery. Member of English. Roddy, and Primary Clubs, and without a doubt, member of Delta Phi Eta.
NINA MAE MEISENHELDER
Smiling, efficient, curly-headed blonde with "heaps of personality." A neat dresser. Drove "Pony Boy" to school daily. Completed college course in three years. A sorority girl and vice-president of the Women's Commuting Association. Friend of the Freshmen on the Orientation Committee. Enlivened Classical and English Clubs.
This Mount Joy girl is a Javorite everywhere. Pronounce her name Ber-niece. Conscientious worker. Changed from day to dorm student. Played Santa Claus's helper for Sears and Roebuck. Four-year English clubber, vice-president of Library Science Club, secretary of Senior Class and "Snapper." Classical Club, Lutheran Student Association, and "Touchstone." Staunch participant in girls' intramurals.
W.C.A. president in Senior year. Caught on the first "Bounce." Serious? Portrays character roles very well. Made "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges." Delta Phi Eta girl. Trills in Choir. English enthusiast. Important part in Senior play. Likes Philadelphia sparkler on finger. Hooked! Loves basketball and swimming.
Dick, Brownstown's curly-haired gift to Millersville, has spent his time on the campus, when not making trips to a nearby hospital on "business," leading the cheer leaders at all the games. An industrious member of the "shop crew," Dick found time to serve as treasurer of the Day Students and as a member of the Student Council. He is also a member of Page, the Industrial Arts Society, and Mu Kappa Mu Math Club, taking an active part in all intramural activities.
"Dixie," a Training School product. A member of Page and the Varsity Club. One of Miss Haverstick's star geography teachers. Best known for his prowess at the "hot corner" during the baseball season and as a "sharp-shooter" on the basketball team. Was a member of both since his Freshman year. Spends most of his lime off the campus with Sara and David, Jr.
Clever, blonde "Flossie.” Sees a lot of movies. Divides time between Millersville and shoe selling in Lancaster. Another rider in Norton's bus—constant companion of "Nickie.” Wears flowers in her hair and pretty pins on her dresses. Good student—naturally a member of Delta Phi Eta.
"Bus driver” from Lancaster. Gets May, Deen, and Noll to classes on time. Argumentative to the last degree. Always wants to know why. Painfully allergic to chocolate and other things. Takes good care of herself. Will make an efficient, conscientious teacher. Member of English, Roddy, and Primary Clubs.
A staunch member of Page. "Shorty," although a commuting student spends most of his spare time at Millersville, but not on the campus. Owner of a fine voice???, spends his vocal energy, when not "crooning," arguing against the philosophy of Doctor Dutcher or suggestions of the Student Council. "Bob" served as a member of the Finance Committee and the Student Council, took an active part in the work of Mu Kappa Mu and Industrial Arts Clubs, and participated in intramural sports, being a mainstay on the Day Students' basketball team.
Larry. Slick operator. Majored in drawing. Versatile. Supported the Library Science girls. Prexy of class as Junior. Headed Phi Sig. Left us at semesters. Student Council representative. Politician of some repute. Another of the Skunk Hollow Crew. Sign painter. Made "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges."
"Dottie and Warren.-' Perfect housewife in the near future. Wore ring in her Junior year. Giggler, but conscientious, too. Tall, dark, lively fifth grade teacher. Clerk at Garvin's on days away from school. Member of English and Primary Clubs. Roddyite—also Delta Phi Eta member.
Blue eyed and blonde! Chief adviser to the firm of Peifer, Schmidt. Inc. Voice was heard in Choir two years. Supported English and Primary Clubs. Liked clubs especially in bridge or hockey. Advocates more furloughs for Army men. Kept Day Student room from being dull, at least the table next to Room R.
Ruth, a quiet girl with an interesting background. Bom in Belgian Congo and educated in an English school. Has missionary parents in Africa. Hopes to return to Congo. Is a graduate nurse of Mountainside Hospital, Montclair, New Jersey. Working for her degree. Calm, faithful friend. Very much experienced. Likes arching.
Smallest girl in the dormitory, but not quite as tall as Carlton. Sports his diamond. Cute feather cut. Dancing feet. Busy fingers. Loves chocolate ice cream. Delta Phi Eta secretary. "Y" play cast for three years. Member of Library Science. Travel, and English Clubs. Necessary member of Welfare. Another of third front's "pinochlers.”
4 aVIOLETTE POGGY
Reliable, pleasant, candid. Most mispronounced name in Senior class. Knows how to cook. (Hm, interesting!) One oi Lancaster's salesgirls. Likes Millersville. English Club member four years. Travel Club. Typed for "Snapper.'' Assisted the "Touchstone" business staff. Attended Roddy and Primary Clubs.
Day Students' "prexy.'' Important commuter from Mt. Joy. Has a sister on the campus, too. Black hair, bright smile, full of fun—not too fond of work. Talks a lot. Balanced the budget for the Page Literary Society and the English Club, member of Primary Club, and one time a Choir member.
A Day Student. Hails from Wrightsville. A conscientious Industrial Arts student. "Bill" could always be found tagging along with Northdurft, forming the "The Mutt and Jeff" combination of the campus. Divided his time between the shop and ping-pong in the day room. A Pageite, a member of Mu Kappa Mu Math Club and the Industrial Arts Society. Always a loyal supporter of intramural sports.
ROBERT W. RILL
Bob, the Day Students' prexy, is one of our outstanding men, being the only one of this group to be selected to appear on the pages of "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges." “Gif" besides being a top-notch student has found time to be treasurer of the Phi Sigma Phi fraternity, secretary-treasurer of the Roddy Scientific Society, and an active member of Mu Kappa Mu. A zealous sports fan, Bob has been a member of the Athletic Committee, Intramural Committee, and Varsity Club. Not only active in organization, "Gif" has played varsity baseball, basketball, and football. A member of the Executive Defense Council and chairman of the Orientation Committee. M.D.A. Bob has also orientated a nice little Freshman girl.
Mansfield's loss was our gain. Blonde, poised, and serene, but full of fun. Known to all as "Kitty." Faithfully wrote notes in Library classes. Jane's inseparable friend. Journeys to Gettysburg several times each year. Faithful member of English Club and Y.W.C.A. Always gets the longest letters. One of the pinochle foursome.
The guy behind the camera. Photographer for "Touchstone" and "Snapper." Industrial Arts and math man. Of those Rombergers of Elizabethville. Known in Skunk Hollow as Rom-boggie. Likes the quiet life—he and Julia. Builder of model airplanes. Blended his trumpet in Mr. Porter's brass section. An all-around guy.
Active and lively is Schmid. One of Miss Dierner's few Seniors who were active sporters. Beneath that carefree air lies ability. Part of the blonde combination—the oiher part consisting of Peifer. After enrolling at M.S.T.C. became associated with English Club, Primary Club, Orientation Committee, girls' intramurals, and historian of the Senior Class. A popular Varsity Sweetheart.
Queenie! Library Science student and English major. Cushion tops? Alto in Choir. Excellent singer. Useful in Porter's operas. Spahr's sidekick! Friendship!! Disappointed in Training School. "Frank," good na-tured, unpredictable. Telegrams in the night! What's going on? Stamp and lipstick collector. Another untraveled Travel Clubber. Favorite poet, Amy Lowell.
Attractive, dark-haired girl with an assumed Browns-town accent. Just the thing (or Johnny. Peppy, efficient, and industrious. Capable business manager of the "Touchstone." Remembered as vice-president ol the Junior Class and a Citamard player. Secretary of Day Student Welfare, and a participant in English, Classical, and Primary Club activities.
Happy-go-lucky, amiable, good sport. Always willing to help a friend in need. Splendid hostess for weekend guests in Denver. Faithful correspondent to "Reds." Favorite expression. "What do you know?" Enjoyed teaching well enough to try her luck second semester. Member of English Club. Roddy, and Speech Choir.
Jovial, cheerful, dependable "Spare." Easily persuaded by her roommate. Conscientious teacher. Puts her handwriting experience into "Service." Splendid snapshot collection of armed forces. President of the Y.W.C.A. in '42-’43. Active member of Rural, Welfare, Equity and Roddy. Chief giggler and noise maker, especially when people are "napping." How many curves has Prince Street?
Earnest, sincere, faithful friend and student. Member of unofficial conclave of Primary teachers in the Day Student room. Made the maid in Senior play. Helped launch Speech Choir in '40. Supporter of English and Primary Clubs and Citamard. Sells anything from tickets to "A House Like This" to ladies' silk, pardon me. rayon stockings.
JULIA ANN TAYLOR
Another of the class of '’haves” wears a ring for Bruce. Snappy basketball player—hockey, too. Commuter from the country. Wishes she could live here—wonder why? Worthy member of Citamard. Played the love interest in Senior class play. Day Student Welfare member. Member of Rural, Primary, and English Clubs.
Did you say puny? Millersville's mighty man from Altoona. Better known as "Beef." Carries his weight well. Strength galore. One man Uncle Sam found a little too large. Comes from a family of "small” brothers. Math major. Varsitite. Friend to the helpless. Really knew his football—made opponents stare in amazement.
"Doc" was president of the Bachelors’ Club until Robie changed that. Steady, reserved, sincere, mature. Hails from Nanticoke. Has a ready sense of humor. Miss Frey's star teacher. Football manager, Normalite, Theatre Arts man. Belonged to Industrial Arts Society and Mu Kappa Mu. Finished at semesters and began his pedagogical career at Phoenixville.
Dottie! The girl from the South. Has been in Primary Club four years. A very lively day student. Serious-minded Dottie? Helped English Club along. Holds enviable position on F. and M. campus. Very interesting and witty. Swan and Toston make a pair. Kindergarten and second grade teacher.
MARY JANE TRAVIS
Tiny and blonde with flossy curls. Brain trust on English Lit and any branch of science. Disciple of Lingy and Dr. Gerhart. Slight tendency toward isolation, but forgot it in her Senior year. Jolly friend after you get behind the seriousness. English Club and Classical Club member. Of course. Delta Phi Eta.
Favorite expression, "My book and heart shall never part,” types her as a librarian. Small, peppy and energetic. She provides an excellent excuse for Larry's frequent trips up the street. Suffered headaches as social chairman. Library Science Club, Roddy Scientific. English Club all claimed her as a member. In her Junior year she served us as class historian.
Excellent cook, but vigorous in her diet—that is, most of the time. Might be related to Richard. Plays cello in Orchestra. Choir's roll checker. Uses lots and lots of writing paper—-and not to write to Mamma. Y.W.C.A. s vice-president in Senior year. Member of Music Committee, Rural and Roddy.
Library Science president, "Touchstone," "Snapper"— feature editor—Travel Club, student head of dining room. Witty, sparkling personality. Life of the party. Asset to any library. Does a nice job of keeping up Army morale. Leading role in Senior play. "My goodness, Miriam, but your friend eats a loti" Constitutes half of team of Ping and Pong. Made "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges."
Definitely the scintillating type. Gem from Columbia. A terpsichorean that really meets the eye. Followed Intermediate course and found she liked it. Frequently center of day student "bull sessions.” Member of Primary Club throughout her four years, the same with English Club. Was elected to Day Student Welfare Sophomore year.
Large attractive eyes. Native of Roumania. Soft, low voice. Studious and conscientious worker. This is Hermina. Chooses intimate friends carefully. Member of English and Primary Clubs. Enjoys a game of ping-pong or tennis. Never tires of reading good books.
ALONG THE WAY
Time May 25, 1943. Setting—Millersville State Teachers College. Characters—Graduating Class of 1943. Synopsis—Four years have passed since we enrolled at Millersville. These years have been eventful in our lives and in history. We have worked and played at college, had joys and sorrows, successes and failures. Let us look backward and review the outstanding events of our college years.
Remember the attention we received as “Freshies''? How bashful we were then!
Willingly the girls wore green bands around their foreheads, and the boys wore dinks and played “choo-choo.” Patiently we served the upper classmen, and they in turn, as members of a literary society, begged our favor and membership. Then we passed out of the limelight, but not for long. After all, back in '39 Robert Dively, Robert Tompson. Jay Eshbach, and Raymond Bertolet brought fame to the football team and the class of '43. Later in the year, from our ranks emerged the following basketball stars: William Mahoney, Kenneth Herr,ALONG THE WAY
David Neff, and Sidney Bitzer. Under the leadership of the class officers—Robert Dively, William Mahoney, Arlene Eshbach, Mercedes Flynn, and Louise Wall—we sponsored one of the year's outstanding dances. Much of the success in this, our first year at Millersville, was due tc the capable guidance of our class advisers, Miss Esther Lenhardt and Dr. Milton Stein-hauer. As Freshmen we certainly set the pace for our future years.
Whai a n.ght we spent in Dogpatch our Sophomore year! Daisy Mae and Little Abner, better known as Mary Sheaffer and Norman Sharpless, were there in person. And then there was the added attraction the Skunk Hollow Gang. That was some Hcedown! Alan Holliday headed the class that year and was loyally supported by an efficient staff: Roger Eisenhart, Mercedes Flynn. Norman Sharpless, and Winifred Cooke. We again sponsored a successful and outstanding dance. "Melodie Time.”
As Jovial Juniors we chose Larry Olewine to preside and Mary Sheaffer to be his assistant. Tim McCombs recorded the minutes. Leu Lutz balanced the budget, and Eleanor
Vogt made history. “Mermaid Serenade,” with Mert Flynn as queen, initiated the social season, and the Orchid Ball was the climax. Norm Sharpless brought fame to the class as editor of the Snapper, and was the only Junior to be mentioned in “Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities.”
Act IV Scene I
Then came our Senior year—the most eventful of all. This time we selected Bill Mahoney to be president, Maurice Hoover to succeed him. Bernice Metzler to write the minutes, Lou Lutz to hold the purse strings, and Bert Schmid to record the history Bill McCain and Louise Wall played the leading roles in the Senior play, “In a House Like This.”
We now come to the last and final scene in our college career. Our number gradually decreased as many of the boys left tc join the armed forces. Dr. Steinhauer, who is now serving in the Navy, was succeeded by Mr. Bailey as our adviser.
We have now completed our college education; and so with hearts both sad and bright, we, the Class of 1943, leave the portals of M. S. T. C. and go out into the world to do our share in building a bigger and better America of tomorrow.
CLASS OF ’44
CLASS OFFICERSJUNIOR JINGLES
President Thomas Entenmann
Vice-President Betty LeFever
Secretary Margaret Ankrum
Treasurer .... Isabelle Huston
Advisers Miss Diemer, Mr. Hovis
This, the third page in our book of memories, has been one of success, happiness, and growth of intellect. These can be attributed to both our gracious faculty and our friendly classmates.
"Do you remember when we tried with zealous care To find an able president to take the chair?
And all the other officers v ho ruled so fair?
Yes, our faithful class officers piloted our activities and made our class meetings pleasant.
"Do you recall how many games of basketball We watched with glee? The Junior dribblers short and tall,
Each played a game that never failed to please us all."
We can't forget the full share of the thrills we received by contributing champions to all phases in the world of sports. Both boys and girls gave forth their efforts to make the Junior Class one of high standing.
"Can you forget productions of Citamard plays,
The characters the Junior thespians portrayed,
The glorious beginning of their footlight days?”
Indeed not. Clark Gables and Hedy Lamarrs were just as numerous in our class as in Hollywood.
"Remember all the entertainments that have gone.
Successful dances the Junior Class put on—
Some swung and jitterbugged while others walked along?"
The "Snowball” headed our list of social activities. This affair was an inter-class
dance with the Sophomores. Thoughts of not being able to attend the "Snowball" made your blood freeze. Dancing to the hot tunes of Wally Spotts and his orchestra caused you to melt on the spot and left you standing in puddles of memories.
"The talents of the Junior Class just soar, The athletes, thespians, and musicians galore.
The nightingales with voices that we ail adore—remember?"
Of course we recall the members of our class who loaned their voices to Mr. Porter to add to the Choir. Sharp or flat—never. A rustle of music, a tap, tap, tap of the baton, a lifted arm, and the sound of young voices rang through the Chapel.
Of course we have representatives in the Orchestra, too. Always willing to lend their talents, this group has added much to make our programs enjoyable.
Our school publications were blessed with Junior Walter Winchells. After hours of writing stories and columns the big moment arrived when the articles were published only to find the masterpieces guillotined by the editors. Our reporters got stuck in key holes and were stepped on in riots, but nevertheless, they brought back the news.
We lay aside our thoughts of lighter things to cast our attention to something more serious and something that isn't easy to bear. We refer to the many of our Junior boys who were snatched from our midst and given positions which hold uncertain futures. Our boys are represented in all branches of our armed forces, and we are proud of them. Their job is far greater than ours, and they will be as loyal to their country as they were to their school. Let us not forget them, for they are fighting a battle whose end determines whether or not future Junior classes will enjoy the same privileges as we at Mil-lersville.
"So hail and farewell to the Junior Class And may these memories n’er depart: When next year as Seniors at M.S.T.C. We'll keep them always in our hearts."
54CLASS OFFICERSSOPHOMORE SNACKS
The fall of '42 found us marching across the campus of M.S.T.C. with a more confident air, ready to go forward into the strife of studies and tests.
V hile the boys at the front perform their duties to the tune of "Pass the Ammunition," so we on the school front bear in mind the necessity to fulfill the requirements expected of us. Even though many have taken up the call of our country it makes us proud, but sometimes lonesome, for the contributions they offered in the limited time we spent together as a class.
The restrict'd ban on pleasure driving did much to cause our social life to decline. While everybody was dreaming of "White Christmases" and other things, the Junior and Sophomore classes decided that they would dream something white in the way of a dance. The outcome was the "Snow Ball," held in Brooks Hall.
Although our class roll has diminished, we continue to be represented in all social as well as scholastic activities. In the way of humor we collect credit for the first girl to take a dip in the lake through the ice.
Having spent two years in the memorable halls of Millersville, we propose a toast to the continuance of our well-accelerated start under the competent guidance of Mrs. Brene-mann and Mr. Porter.
56CLASS OFFICERSFRESHMAN FANTASY
We started out sixty-eight strong, but Uncle Sam stepped in (or was it Hitler?), and now our number has slightly dwindled. But we still have the spirit and no matter how small in number we become we will carry on and keep up the traditions of good old Millers-ville.
Freshman rulesl What memories those words bring back to us. Although we hate to admit it, they were fond memories, for at what other time could we look the way we did and still have friends? Everybody knew us by our tarns, armbands, and pins. No powder, rouge, or lipstick could glorify the girls' faces, and wearing hair in pigtails wasn't the most flattering hair-do a person could have. The boys had their share, too. Not many days passed without a few of the fellows being seen wearing some sort of sign around their neck making them stand out like a policeman on the Sahara Desert. Although we used to shudder at the sight of an upper classman wearing an orientation hat, we gradually lost our fears, and now we are able to count them as good friends.
It wasn't long until we got into the swing of things, and each of us became familiar with the various college organizations. Our own class became organized under the ad-visorship of Miss Retan and Mr. Shenk. Miss Retan. upon becoming Mrs. Jarecke, left us, and we accepted as our new adviser, Miss Thompson. The big job of conducting the affairs of our class fell into the hands of the class officers whom we elected at our first meeting. George Brenner was elected president; William Rudewick, vice-president; Mary Reisinger. secretary; Jack Crowthers, treasurer; and Lois Hoover, class historian.
Time passed quickly for there always seemed to be something to keep us busy. We worked, but we had our share of play, too. It wasn't long before we started making plans for what we wanted to be the highlight of our freshman year. We all worked hard for this occasion and in all respects it was a grand success. We called it the "Dog-patch Hoedown," and just as the name suggests, it was the real thing in barn dances. Plaid shirts and straw hats dominated the scene, and square dancing was a novel treat for everybody.
Final exams came and went. Although they held a great fear and worry for most of us, we all managed to survive. After they were over, we could breath a little more easily and began to enter into the new semester's activities. It wasn't long before the Army got seven of our boys, namely, Herman Shiplett, Paul Gravel. Herbert Shindler, Charles Landis. William Gibbons, lames Fahs, and Kenneth Haberling. Although they weren't the first to leave from our class, they comprised the largest group to leave at one time, and we shall miss their good sportsmanship tremendously. Hats off to all of our boys in the armed services! We wish them the best of luck. Our class, although it will perhaps be one of the smallest classes ever to graduate from Millersville, expects to do a lot. We may not have quantity, but we have quality—watch us!
President ........ George Brenner
Vice-President William Rudewick
Secretary Mary Reisinger
Treasurer Jack Crowthers
Historian Lois Hoover
Advisers Miss Thomson. Mr. Shenk
............ John Freiler
Marion Ranck Frances Helm Miss Powell and Dr. Myers
Student Council began its work the very first day of school when, under the leadership of "Winnie” Cooke, the orientation committee began the task of familiarizing freshmen with the ways of M. S. T. C. Following that the Council distributed the contents of the treasury to the various campus organizations, set the intramural program into operation, and sponsored free dances. In general, with the help of the faculty advisers, this was the group that looked after the scholastic, financial, and social welfare of the student body.
61THANK YOU ALL”
Editcr-in-Chief Assistant Editor Business Manager
Thelma McCombs William McCain Mary Sheaffer
EDITORIAL STAFF Adviser —Miss Lenhardt
Louise Althouse Norma Aston Alice Barnes Gladys Bartch Jeanne Biemesderf’r Warren Brannon Dorothy Buckwalter Anna Carroll Ethel Cauler Lorna Eshelman John Freiler Dorothy Jane Fulmer Edith Herr Miriam Huber Harold Huhn Reba Keener
Virginia Kitch Louise Lutz Gertrude May Bernice Metzler Marian Moyer David Neff Larry Olewine Jay O’Neil Dorothy Pachelbel Jane Poffenberger Luella Reist Bruce Romb9rger Alma Sechrist Julia Taylor Robert Thompson Louise W'all
BUSINESS STAFF Adviser Mr. Hovis
Warren Brannon Dorothy Buckwalter Virginia Deen Jerry Detweiler John Freiler Clarence Griffiths Jane Hubbell Reba Keener Virginia Kitch
Louise Lutz Doris McManus Jeanette Norton Violette Poggy Jeannette Potter Peggy Saylor Pearl Swan Ruth Wagner Christine Walther
Best wishes to William Allabach and Stanley Schneck, elected business managers, now serving with the United States' armed forces.SNAPPER
The following students, with Miss Marion Spencer as faculty adviser, composed the staff for 1942-43:
Warren Brannon Miriam Huber Marian Ranck John Crowther Helen Courtin Bernice Metzler Louise Wall Eruce Rombergerj James O'Neill j Norma Aston Louise Ludwig ( Leon Martz f
Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Business Manager Boys' Sports Editor Girls' Sports Editor Stall Secretary Club Editor
Laura Lee Sharpless, Ann Wolf, Mary Louise Bowman, Jennie Mandrille, Arlene Eshbach, Harriet Osburn, Peggy Saylor.
Marian Moyer. Isabel Huston, William Rudewick, Peggy Jackson, Jean Keener, Lorna Eshleman, Luella Reist, Ivadene Mearkle, Bertha Wise. Ellen Smith. Jean Nash, Mary Jane Irwin. Mary Eby, Marian Brubaker, Margaret Helm. Patricia Wilson, and Louise Hemphill.
Ivadene Mearkle. Patricia Wilson. Marian Stehman, Virginia Webster. William Engle-hart, Roy Denlinger, Roberta Lawrence, Margaret Rhoads, and Carmeleta Bucher.
Virginia Webster, Roberta Lawrence, Jeanette Deppe, and Norma Post.
Because of the decreased enrollment in college for the year, the "Snapper'' was issued only semi-monthly instead of weekly as had been the previous custom.
However, the actual working of the editorial board was not hampered very much, excepting by the loss of its Sports Editor, Charles Mowery. near the end of the first semester. Jack Crowther and Helen Courtin have, nevertheless, done a very capable job as sports editors.
Besides circulating among the students, faculty, and a few others, the "Snapper" went to each of the boys in the service of the United States. From letters received by the editor it was gathered that these men had just as much joy in getting the publication of their Alma Mater as the staff had in sending it to them.
The "Snapper" staff wishes to dedicate this page to Miss Spencer, v ho has done so much for the paper during one of its most trying years.
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ill 9MEN’S DAY STUDENT COMMITTEE
Did you say, "MEN Day Students?" Well, I believe—if you put on your strongest "specks" and take a trip down into the realm of Pluto (you remember the underworld, don't you?) you just might be able to see a few males occupying the place. Reason -why don't you know?- the greater part of the male portion of our student body is out serving Uncle Sam. However, the few remaining inhabitants of this once happy haunt are still "carrying on" in the same old way—ping pong, lost lunches, noise, and, of course, a great deal of work.
6tlWould you like to meet a busy group of girls? Right this way—to the Day Student Lounge. Oh yes, that's our busy president, Jeanette Potter. What's all the gaiety? Must be another "little moron" joke. That Shakespeare student over in the corner is Margaret Harsh, the vice-president. Aren't our rooms lovely? Just the place for a game of bridge between classes. And here are Mary Sheaffer, secretary, and Sara Eshleman, treasurer.
What do v e do? Well, make yourself cozy, it's quite a story. Let's see— first of all. oh yes. the Freshmen, a little processing to get them accustomed to Millersville living.
" 'Cuse please. Hey, down there, turn that radio down; can't hear a thing I’m saying.”
Then there was the Focd Sale -mm-m—such luscious food—and the table was so pretty, too.
"Is that a candy bar you've got? Nix, not in here. Rrd ants you know."
Ch yes, I can't forget the teas. Such charming hostesses, such lovely decorations, and such good food. And then at Christmas we had a wonderful time at the Annual Christmas Banquet in the dining room.
Talkl 1 should say so. This is the center of all the latest dispatches; just sit around awhile and you'll catch up on the latest campus gossip.
Transportation difficulties, defense jobs, depleted our ranks, but didn't squelch, our spirit.
And then came spring, birds, bees, flov ers and the love-bug. Oh, what a lifel
WOMEN’S COMMUTING ASSOCIATION
Going along the corridor of the men's dorm one evening. I noticed my footsteps echoing behind me instead of the usual clammering steps of many rushing feet. "Say. where's Mahoney?" I asked. "In the army." "Well, how about Olewine?" "He graduated at semesters. Got a good teaching job." "McCain?" "Called last month. Pappy, too."
"Out in the hall, fellows!" BLACKOUT! "Come on, do as they say. These M. C. A. boys mean business when they assist at these drills." All clear!
All clear? It is clear to us that these men are bolstering the morale of our "campus front," continuing in their service to their college, preparing for the service of their country as soldiers and teachers.
We would like you to meet the representatives of our dormitory—a swell group of girls who are both cooperative and congenial.
First there is our President, Marian Moyer, who is the executive in general; next our Vice-President, Winifred Cooke, who tries to keep the noise in the dormitory down to the minimum; then our Sacretary, Ann Wolf, who keeps the | minutes and plans our social functions; and last but not least our Treasurer,
Marguerite Sampsel, who handles the money and also supervises our efforts to swell the treasury. Representatives from each class, our two faculty advisers, and our Dean, complete the organization.
Remember the fun we had preparing for open house? Oh, yes, and we must not forget the tea we had afterwards that was so well attended by the fellows.
Then there was Mother's week-end when the Mothers took over our rooms and we took to other quarters. We all enjoyed having them and believe me the dormitory was spotless.
There is also much to say about our business dealings. The selling of stationery and the swell card and game night both helped to replenish our treasury.
The splendid work of the officers and the grand cooperation of each and every class representative plus the help of both our advisers and our dean have made this year a successful one full of both enjoyment and activity which we will all hold in our memories of Millersville.
Let us turn back the pages oi Millersville history some eighty-eight years to 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 this society and its extra-curricular activities.
Cn May 16. 1855, the Page Literary Society was organized and named after David P. Page, the first principal of a Normal School in New York. Closely identified with the interest of the school, the society early began to afford excellent facilities for students to gain experience in public speaking, reading, debating and'music. Today it sponsors contests in art. music, and athletics, such as the tennis tournaments, which are open to all the students in the college. Occasionally an outside speaker is brought in, but the primary purpose of the society is to give individual members opportunities for self-expression, and to serve its purpose by strictly functioning as a literary society.
During the years, Page has sponsored many noted speakers. Among them are Carl Sandburg, Lloyd Douglas, author of "The Magnificent Obsession." and T. A. Daly, the Philadelphia poet. Other outstanding events were the presentation of the Clare Tree Major Company, the opera Ruddigore, and the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, lolanthe. The most recent of the noted speakers to appear under the auspices of the society was Robert Tristam Coffin, the famous poet from Maine. Mr. Coffin v as our speaker at the anniversary meeting, held May 1942.
This year Page continued its membership campa.gn as usual with the annual reception for the incoming freshmen and new students. In keeping w.th our national patriotic theme of saving for defense, Page gave each freshman and new student a defense stamp album with a defense stamp enclosed. The annual Page meeting featured a varied program of student and faculty talent.
Miss Esther E. Lenhardt and Mr. Sanders P. McComsey are the faculty advisers.
First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester
Harold Huhn President Clyde Cover
Mildred Bomberger Vice-President Richard Warfel
Sara Eshleman Secretary Jean Keener
Alice Barnes Treasurer Alice Barnes
Reba Keener Critic Gwendolyn McCombs
Jeanne Biemesderler Curator Marion Ranck
Edison Engle Curator Luella Reist
Curator Mary Jane Irvin
Thomas Entenmann Walter Morris Isabelle Huston Helen Courtin Advisers
OFFICERS Second Semester
President Walter Greismer
Vice-President Marguerite Sampsel
Secretary Margaret Ankrum
Treasurer John Kammerer
Mrs. Brenemann, Mr. Hovis
Under the able leadership of Tom Entenmann and Walter Greismer the Normal Literary Society has completed another successful year. In spite of the loss of many of our members to the armed forces, the society has carried on in the true "Normal spirit."
Our first big task this year was the campaign for new members. The initial steps to this goal was the writing of letters to all new students and the helpful attitude of the Normalites to these future members. Our efforts were not in vain for Normal has added nearly fifty new members in the past year.
Following this campaign v as the Normal Reception lor the new members held in the old gym. One of the unusual events of this evening was the introduction of the Normal song—"Normal Forever" by the newly organized Normal Quartette.
Our next big event was the Eighty-Sixth Aniversary meeting held on October 23. Mr. Guy Eaby, of the class of 1911, officiated. At this meeting the College Choir, under the direction of Mr. Melzer R. Porter and accompanied by Miss Frances Helm, sang several selections. Mrs. Lawrence Smith also rendered two violin solos, accompanied by Mrs. Marion Perry Torchia, class of 1935. The feature of the evening was a very interesting illustrated lecture by Mr. Allan D. Cruickshank, of the Audubon Society, on "Bird Life."
At the regular meeting on December 4. a varied program of musical and literary talent was presented. At this time some of our new Freshmen members rendered solos. Kay Walizer gave a very impressive reading on the "Murder of Lidice." and John Kammerer reviewed "Geopolites." by Robert Strasz Hupe.
The climax of a successful year was the annual girl-take-boy dance, "Valentine Varieties," held on February 13 in the old gym. Dancing to the strains of Howdy Blankman's orchestra was enjoyed by all who attended. One of the unusual attractions of this gala evening was the selection of • the King of Hearts.
To our faculty advisers, Mrs. Mae Brenemann and Mr. Raymond Hovis, we owe much. Their patience and friendly helpfulness have guided us to the end of another successful year for Normal.
73Y.W. C. A.
President Helen Spahr
Vice-President ... Ruth Wagner
Secretary Reba Keener
Treasurer .. Bertha Wise
Advisers Miss Margaret Swift. Miss Emily Snyder
The Young Women's Christian Association affords wholesome fellowship and simple worship for those who wish to participate and those who are keenly interested.
Usually in the fall, the "Y" is the first organization to extend a welcome to the Freshmen and help them get acquainted through "roasts, treasure hunts, and parties.”
Throughout the year the "Y” provides special events for the benefit of its members. The annual banquet, held in October, was heartily enjoyed by all who attended. At Christmas time the combined "Y's” produced a Christmas play and held their annual Christmas caroling, followed by refreshments in the college dining room in all its gay festival decorations and cheery atmosphere.
In March, “when spring was around the corner.” the ”Y” sponsored a Flower Tea. During Mother's Week-end the Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. produced a play for the visiting mothers. The Y.W.C.A. also served breakfast to the mothers who did not wish to have breakfast earlier in the college dining room. When the violets lifted their lovely heads from the new spring grass, the "Y" girls picked them and took them to patients in Lancaster hospitals. Prior to Easter recess, early morning services were held down by the lake. All who attended gathered much inspiration from the loveliness of the morning and the reverence of the devotions.
The events and happenings, as well as the religious fellowship and instruction, were faithfully guided and aided by the advisers, Miss Snyder and Miss Sv ift.
74Y. M. C. A.
Gerald Detwiler Walter Morris
William Englehart Vance Snyder
The Y.M.C.A. at Millersville offers the students a variety of religious, social, and physical activities. These activities begin early in August when letters of welcome and friendship are sent out to all new students. To help these new students become acquainted the combined ”Y's" hold a doggie roast during the first week of school. This is only the beginning—the social activities for the year consist of parties, game nights, swimming parties, plays and many other similar activities.
The Y.M.C.A. and the Y.W.C.A. combine to hold two weekly meetings. The Sunday meeting is in the form of a vesper service, while the Wednesday meeting may be of a religious or an educational nature. The students call on personal talents or various outside speakers to carry on these meetings.
The Y.M.C.A. provides a well-furnished room where all students are privileged to go to relax, read, or to entertain their parents or friends. This room is provided with the latest magazines and a Sunday newspaper. The Y.M.C.A. offers the facilities of this room to any of the many campus organizations desiring a meeting place.
With this varied program the Y.M.C.A. tries to instill a spirit of friendship, fellowship, and reverence which will long be remembered.
75IOTA LAMBDA SIGMA
Iota Lambda Sigma Fraternity is a National Proiessional Education Fraternity. “Iota'' chapter is one of the thirteen chapters established throughout the country to recognize high scholarship in this field, and the creation and maintaining of a closer fraternal bond between the actual and prospective teachers, supervisors, and directors in this field.
Due to war conditions "lota” suffered the loss of its adviser, Mr. Uhrich, and several outstanding members. At the annual fall initiation and banquet. Mr. Kauffman and Mr. Hovis became! the new advisers for the fraternity. Four new men were also initiated into the fraternity at this time. Several men are eligible to become members at the spring initiation and banquet.
With the help of these capable advisers the fraternity soon began making rapid advances. On November 15 the fraternity presented the school v ith a new American flag for the chapel. Another highlight of the year was Dr. Boyer’s illustrated lecture, showing the relationship between mathematics and art. As one of the outstanding social events of the year "Iota," together with Phi Sigma Pi. and Delta Phi Eta Sorority, sponsored a dinner dance.
These are a few of the activities carried on by Iota Lambda Sigma Fraternity for this school year. We are looking toward the future with confidence that "Iota" will remain as a leading organization on the campus, benefiting both the school and the members of the fraternity.
President OFFICERS Philip Douglas
Vice-President John Freiler
Sec.-Treasurer Gerald Detwiler
Historian William McCain
Advisers Raymond Hovis, Henry Kauffman
PHI SIGMA PI
Assistant Secretary Treasurer
Lav rence Clewine John Freiler (second semester) William Allabach Warren Brannon
Vance Snyder (second semester) Gerald Detwiler Harold Huhn Dr. Justus Hull
Phi Sigma Pi Fraternity is a national educational 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 race, and the fostering of fraternal fellowship within its ranks.
Under the capable leadership of Lawrence Olewine and John Freiler and the sponsorship of Dr. Justus Miles Hull, Sigma Chapter, Phi Sigma Pi. enjoyed a rather successful year, taking into consideration the number of men who left for service in the armed forces. During the year six new members were initiated.
Two banquets were held this term, by the members in Hill's College Tea Room. Aftsr the first of these a very impressive informal initiation was held. The Dining Room Foyer served as the ritual room. Members of the fraternity, both faculty and student, composed the degree team.
At one meeting of the year Mr. Shenk, faculty member, presented his ever popular lecture and demonstration on hypnotism. This entertainment was interrupted, however, by the shrill sound of the blackout siren.
An outstanding project of the year was a Phi Sigma Pi news letter edited by the chapter brothers and sent to the members in the service. Campus gossip, news, and favorite jokes were included in this publication.
78One of the organizations on the campus vital to our war effort. Mu Kappa Mu. presents an opportunity to discuss various phases of mathematical practices and problems.
Although losing many members and officers because of the war. the club has gained in prestige and attendance. Contrary to the usual custom, girls have been admitted this year. Three of our officers left at semesters, Leon Martz. president; Robert Brown, vice-president, and Dalton Landis, treasurer. The first two entered the armed forces and the third was graduated.
In this highly technical war, mathematics plays an all-important part. One of the highlights of the meetings was a talk by Dr. Boyer on the uses and applications of mathematics in the Army and Navy. He illustrated his talk by showing many of the typical problems one meets in gunnery, navigation and the like. Other interesting meetings are typified by presentation of senior membership papers and a talk enumerating and explaining our mathematics library.
Many of our members are either in the Army, Navy, or Air Corps Reserve, and the realization that math will constitute a large part of their training has caused an increased interest in the subject. Those who cannot serve in the armed forces play a vital part in the national program by assuming positions vacated by teachers who joined the services. All this has aided in our purpose of bringing about an intensified consideration of mathematics.
................. Elwood Buck
.................. Robert Barrow
MU KAPPA MUDELTA PHI ETA
Delta Phi Eta honor sorority stands for character, service, scholarship, and leadership. Though still in its infancy, the sorority has managed to establish itself this year as a flourishing organization on the campus.
Only junior and Senior girls who have an average of 2.5 are eligible for membership. After a student has attained the required average, she is judged according to her character, service, and qualities of leadership.
Delta Phi Eta has been doing its part in war work, too, by selling war stamps on chapel days. Another project which was started this year was the arrangement of bulletin boards in some logical order.
At one very inspiring meeting this year, Mrs. Tanger talked to the group about former Millersville graduates who have become outstanding in their fields. We discovered that Millersville can proudly claim famous people from nearly every walk of life. Mrs. Tanger did extensive research on her subject, and showed us letters and photographs from the people about whom she spoke.
In February, Miss June Smith, who helped organize the sorority, entertained the Delta Phi Eta members at a dinner party in her home.
The year of 1942 moved smoothly under the helpful guidance of Miss Powell and the following officers:
President .................................. Miriam Huber
Vice-President............................. Dorothy Jane Fulmer
Secretary ....................... Jane Poffenberger
Treasurer Jeanne Biemesderfer
Historian Nina Meisenhelder
New officers who were elected to take up the work in 1943 are:
President ............................... Isabelle Huston
Vice-President Freda Ressler
Secretary Mary Jane Irvin
Treasurer Anna Carper
The following girls are now members of Delta Phi Eta. Because of midsemester graduation the sorority admitted several new members this semester. Margaret Ankrum, Norma Aston, Alice Barnes, Esther Berger, Jeanne Biemesderfer, Anna Carper. Ethel Cauler, Dorothy Fulmer, Frances Helm, Miriam Huber, Isabelle Huston. Mary Jane Irvin, Gertrude May, Ivadene Mearkle, Nina Meisenhelder, Marian Moyer, Dorothy Neal, Florence Noll, Dorothy Pachelbel, Jane Poffenberger, Freda Resr’er, Mary Jane Travis.
Primary Club has completed another successful year with an exceedingly large membership. There was great interest shown in the nursery school which was the main project of the club. This work was started with the loyal support of the elementary school advisers. The aim of our project was to help the war effort by keeping the pre-school children so the mothers would have more leisure time or could help to take a more active part in this work. Children ranging in age from tiny tots to three and one-half years or four years attended the nursery school, which was open every Thursday afternoon from one o'clock to five-thirty o'clock. While at the school the children played games, had stories read to them, had a rest period, and were served orange juice. However, because of the smallpox epidemic the nursery school was disbanded.
During our monthly meetings the club had the following speakers Miss Davis gave a demonstration and talk on the "Correct Way of Bathing and Dressing a Baby," and Miss Caton's topic was on the "Feeding of Babies."
The club has been an active member of the "Association for Childhood Education." As a member of this association, the club receives literature monthly and this is put in the library for general reading.
Miss Jeanette Retan Miss Jane Rothe
Miss May Adams Miss Daisy Hoffmeier
Miss Ethel Thompson
Reba Keener Sara Eshleman Esther Boyd Mary Bruner
Mercedes Flynn William Allabach
.... Dorothy Jane Fulmer
Citamard began a busy year by discovering fourteen neophytes with an ability for dramatics and a desire to perform. These were informally received into our folds at the annual Citamard Party held November 6, 1942.
The regular trip to Hedgerow Theatre had to be cancelled for reasons we all know.
Our club meetings, which are held on the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month 'round about 4:15, were livened up by several one-act plays. Ther first, an original by our own treasurer, was called "Wait.'' We will long remember the second, "Sit Down to Supper," in which Isabelle Houston so skillfully played the gruff, old game warden. Two of the others were "Let’s Be Cuckoo" and "The Bird on Nellie's Hat."
82INDUSTRIAL ART THEATRE CLUB
Play Night carne on April 9. 1943, when th© two best plays of the year were given in competition. A danc© in the rickety, old gym followed.
Lest we forget February 6. 1943. was the date "The Torchbearers" led us through a riotous evening. It was great fun for cast and audience alike.
Here we might pause to thank Miss Lenhardt for her kind guidance and the Theatre Arts boys for their willing staging of all our productions. We appreciate your support.
With that, the curtain falls to rise again next fall. On what new scenes and with what new actors wo cannot tell, but of one thing we are certain— it will go up againl
S3The governing body of the choir, orchestra and the band is the Music Committee. It consists of representatives from these three organizations. Tom Entemann is the capable chairman, with Ruth Wagner as the efficient Secretary-Treasurer. Other members are Margie Ankrum, Frances Helm, Robert Barrow, and Melzer R. Porter, adviser.
Mary Eby Nancy Erb Joanne Manifold Marjorie Sampsel Mary Louise Eyde Margaret Ankrum Ruth Powell Lydia Ulanitsky Catharine Bassler Mary Elizabeth Fox Dorothy Jane Fulmer Alice Barnes Norma Post
Ruth Wagner Mary Jane Irvin Jane Torbert Ethel Cauler Kathryn Schenck Mary Louise Bowman Frances Keller Sara Weinhold Anna Carper Virginia Shope Marian Moyer Alma Sechrist Mildred Bowman
itith ‘ u COLLEGE CHOIR
Margaret Rhodes Evan Atkins
Alice Robb Robert Barrow
Virginia V ebster Elwood Buck
Roberta Lawrence Harriet Osburn Kathryn Newkirk Donald McGlathery Tom Entemann
Freda Ressler Roy Denlinger
Lois Landis Warren Brannon
Mary Rupert William Englehart
Walter Morris Donald Huber
James Helm William Allabach
Paul Gravell Richard WaTfel
John Kammerer Harry Henly
Under the direction of Melzer R. Porter, assisted by Frances Helm at the piano, the college choir has successfully completed another year's engagements.
At the annual Christmas concert on December 13, a wide variety of traditional and modern selections was presented to an appreciative audience of students and friends.
Again, at the Normal Literary Society's anniversary program, the choir was one of the features of the evening.
On January 28, the Board of School Directors was entertained during its morning and afternoon sessions by several religious and secular numbers sung by this versatile choir.
In addition to these varied activities, the choir has greatly added to the Tuesday chapel programs by leading the singing and presenting familiar anthems.
Of course, in order to fulfill all of these duties, the choir has to practice diligently, and members are to be congratulated upon their faithful attendance at rehearsals and performances.
OFFICERS OF SPEECH CHOIR
President Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Historian
Betty Utz George Caley Marjorie Rambo Kay Walizer Esther E. Lenhardt
'"Mumbo-Jumbo will hoo doo you.”
"Spare-the-rod! spile the child!”
These are the echoes that iloat from room thirteen in Wickersham. The blending of the light, medium, and dark voices lends a new interpretation to poetry, not only for those who participate, but also for the audience.
In previous years, the Speech Choir rendered variety programs, ballads, and a full-length presentation of Hiawatha. These were given at high schools in our surrounding communities and in our college chapel for Mothers" Weekend.
This year, the group gathered material for a pageant of the history of the Speech Choir in Literature. An introduction together with a group of illustrations. was compiled for each period. These, woven together, presented the complete history.
As we are pioneers in this particular field, we hope to help spread this movement to more people. It is our endeavor to stimulate in others a new interest and appreciation for poetry and speech work. Thanks to Miss Lenhardt for her ever faithful guidance!
OFFICERS FOR 1942-43
Sydney Bitzer Roger Eisenhart James O'Neill Clarence Griffith
Operating under the strain of a greatly reduced membership enrollment, due to conditions caused by the war, the society has nevertheless carried on under the able sponsorship of our Industrial Arts faculty advisers. Dr. Csburn, Mr. Kauffman, and Mr. Shenk.
The society's year of activity began with an interesting inter-member discussion of summer jobs that had been recently completed by the club members.
Our second milestone of the year was a clever and entertaining talk given to us by our former Industrial Arts Director, Mr. E. E. Howard, on the relation of Industrial Arts to industry with a few of E. E.'s humorous jokes thrown in for good measure. Again our activity machine moved on to include
a meeting v hich featured Mr. Kauffman with his witty speaking and interesting collection of pewterware. Mr. Kauffman brought with him many of his fine pieces and gave us inside tips on the identification and quality of pewter.
At our next meeting we were privileged to have Mr. Uhrich who offered us a very informative talk closely allied with the war effort, namely, Gearing of the Public School to the War Effort.
Considering the difficulties that our school has had to undergo and the privileges we have relinquished, we may still say that our society has enjoyed an active and interesting year, let's hope that next year will bring an equally successful program.
b=bcYes. the Rural Club gained a great deal of interesting and very valuable information this year even though gas was rationed. Miss June Smith, former Kindergarten Supervisor here, and who now is Supervisor of Special Education in Lancaster County, gave us an insight concerning her observations of people in the teaching profession and the Special Education Program.
Since this club is organized for the primary purpose of aiding prospective teachers in studying and solving practical rural problems, we have striven to execute this purpose by means of various panel discussions at our monthly meetings. Some of these include the most modern methods and procsdures to be used in a rural school. With Mr. Hovis as our able guide, we had been very successful in carrying out our aims for the year. Everyone seemed gratified with the knowledge they had obtained and felt as though they v ill be much better prepared to meet rural problems.
Then, too. Rural Club has also another advantageous and likeable side. Food—good and plenty of it—seems to be a friend to all of us. Among these highlights, there was the food at the Hallowe’en party in October, and above all, the very generous supply at the annual outing.
This club's activities were topped by a hike and an outing in May when everyone had a "super-duper” time.
Bertha Wise Jeanette Wike Helen Spahr Margaret Anderson Mr. Hovis
... .......... Ann Wolf
Kathryn Schenck Esther Boyd Miss Ethel Thomson
“Golly, it's mighty dark!” "Brrr, it's cold.” “Did everyone get up?” "I certainly hope we didn't forget anything." You hear these same comments every time the Travel Club has a breakfast hike, a favorite pastime of the girls belonging to the club. Due to transportation difficulties the club didn't travel much, but they made up for it by giving parties and breakfast hikes.
In February, the girls were given a description of the routine duties of a WAAC by Lieutenant Richardson of the Woman's Army Auxiliary Corps. This meeting was open to all the girls who were interested. Lieutenant Richardson s talk was very educational a d appreciated by all who attended.
In the spring, the club went bowling. This being a favorite sport of quite a few of the girls, they naturally had fun trying to beat the others and laughing at the beginners.
Mrs. Walter Jareche, our Miss Retan, acted as adviser to the club until she left in January. The girls enjoyed having her as their adviser and certainly regretted to see her leave. Miss Thomson, who took over all Miss Retan's work, is now adviser to the club.
Arlene Eshbach Jennie Mandrille Reba Keener Marion Moyer Jane Poffenberger Alma Sechrist Louise Wall
Esther Boyd Mary Brunner Evelyn Calvin Esther Dandois Isabelle Huston Virginia Livingston Helen Courtin
Ann Wolf Kathryn Schenck
Bette Donnalley Mary Rupert Frances Keller
Frost came early to the campus this year. The English Club, true to form, sponsored the appearance of Robert Frost, one of America's most famous poets. Dr. Frost especially endeared himself to his audience with his delightful side remarks—little conversations with himself (thrown in free of charge).
Because of the lack of transportation facilities, the program committee decided to use the talents of some "prophets without honor" on our own campus. During the year the Club presented a variety of programs. Mrs. Tanger read some of her favorite poetry in her charming way; Dr. Gerhart held us enthralled with his lecture on his hobby, stamp collecting. EspeciallyCLUB
interesting was his collection of Japanese stamps. (By the way, that collection is for sale. Anyone bid $1200?)
The Christmas Party found us all blindly groping and puffing to blow out the elusive candles. Next the Club climbed aboard the Magic Carpet -it needed no oil or tires--piloted by Miss Snyder. We visited England and Scotland, paying a special visit to the home of Sir Walter Scott.
Club members contributed to the meelings by attending, by singing, by reading poetry or giving recitations, by playing musical instruments, and by enjoying the refreshments!
The officers responsible for the activities are:
Miriam Huber President
Norma Ashton Vice-President
Thelma McCombs Secretary
Jeannette Potter TreasurerNEWMAN CLUB
LIBRARY SCIENCE CLUB
The Varsity Club is an honorary organization open only to letter winners in the major sports of the college. However, this year the requirements were lowered and the athletes that participated in the intramural program and won letters were admitted.
The officers of the club are:
President Robert Thompson
Vice-President Sidney Bitzer
Secretary-Treas. Donald Hoover
Adviser Mr. Pucillo
1943 Donald McGlathery
Robert Thompson Walter Morris
Sidney Bitzer Walter Greisemer
Donald Hoover George Elison
Elwood Buck Gerald Detwiler Clyde Cover Roger Eisenhart Robert Brown Philip Douglas David Neff William McCain 1945 Richard Reese Vance Snyder Robert V inters Richard Warfel Harry Henly 1946
Thomas Tomasco John Holzinger
1944 lohn Vincent
Gerald Supplee Richard Martin
Robert Wray Richard Fisher
Bruce Rathbun John Crowther
Patrick Reithofer George Brenner
Charles Cri Cletus Albright
William Mahoney Jack Belsinger
Robert Rill William Englehart
Leon Martz Thomas Hornig
1944 Charles Mowery 1946 Herman Shiplett William Gibbons Herbert Shindler
David Hunter Leo McGinnis
Robert Meek Robert HarclerodeINTRAMURAL SPORTS
Intramural sports seems to be the interest of the Millersville lads and lassies, at least for the duration.
In the fall, the lassies played hockey. If one were near a hockey game, he would hear the crack of the hockey stick, and see the gleam of the white ball as it streaked across the field.
While the girls are busy with hockey, the boys try their hand at intramural football. The freshmen team is the strongest and gives
the others a hearty scrap. The seniors are well in the race with the freshmen, but their old age and lack of manpower cause them to fall from first to second place. But didn't you have fun, boys?
Whistles blowing and horns tooting! It's time for basketball. Come on gals let's shoot that old ball into the basket! Watch yourselves Juniors, the Seniors are on your tail, and they nearly plucked your cock feathers in that last game. But all's fair in a basket-BASKETBALL
ball gam©. W© had a very good tim©. Thanks to all th© girls who participated and I hope you get your awards someday.
The boys’ basketball teams surely played a hot tournament until the armed forces stole their manpower and teams. What they played they played hard and had an excellent time.
Hoist that net it's time for volleyball. Boy listen to that noise! It sounds like "wimmin". It’s coming from the gym. What’s going on over there? It’s girls' volleyball! Gee. aren't we the slick jakes? We run five volley ball games on Mondays and Wednesdays and we are finished by 5:15. Our manager surely is doing her job faithfully and we do have
very good referees, timekeepers, and score-keepers. You can’t pull the wool over their eyes. My, some people surely can squeal and make a noise. Listen to ’em, will 'ya?
Along with our volleyball tournament, we are running a ping-pong tournament. There surely is a line-up and the gal who wins is going to have a scrappy old time getting there. More power to you, who ever you are. Let's hear the click of that ball and the whack of that paddle. Come on gals serve that ball.
What about softball? Are we going to have four teams? Oh. come on we must! It’s a favorite sport. All we need is a ball, bat and players. Who will it be—Freshmen, Sophomores. Juniors or Seniors?
Do we have time for badminton and shuf-fleboard? Oh come on let's try. Don't say there is not enough to do. Come on rustle your bones, pack up your kinks and squelch your winks long enough to have a nice old time in intramural sports.
We have a committee which functions, advisers who stand by us and guide us; we have equipment and space, the time after school, and an award for each one who succeeds in the race; we’ll have plenty of fun if you all will come and take part in our intramural program which is going someplace. Yes, we can have more if there is a demand for it. Not only do we need mental work, but physical as well.
So dress up in your shorts and join in our sports; you may not always win. but in four years you earn a pin.
• .mmunc. |
yt } 0 £y
. . . aiming high
... happy reflections. . . rolling on the green
... volleying for victoryShelley
Lancaster, Pennsylvania » «
Your College Photographer
100COMPLIMENTS L. B. Herr Son •46-48 West King Street
WESTENBERGER MALEY AND LANCASTER'S LEADING STATIONERY and BOOK STORE
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For Corsages, Dinner Tables, Convalescent Bouquets ZOOK'S
All Other Occasions
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Phone 2-3814 LANCASTER, PA.
107 COLONIAL THEATRE
‘The Showplace of Lancaster Home Owned and Operated
H. C. FRANTZ
414 West Walnut Street LANCASTER, PENNA.
We all need lots of energy these war-busy days. That's why you'll want to JF serve delicious and nourishing JM Gunzenhauser's Bread. It's rich
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J. A. SCHEFFER
429 College Ave., Lancaster, Pa. THOMAS A. DEEN
New York Life Insurance Co.
About Your 168 N. QUEEN ST.. LANCASTER. PA.
Life Insurance Needs Next Door to the Colonial Theatre
Phone LANCASTER 3-0024
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 tor 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
116 N. Prince St.
T. P. U. Bldg.
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“CHIN UP, KEEP SMILING, ITS A GREAT DAY TO BE ALIVE!" —Mitchell.
City Markets Phone 30120
COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF
HARRY M. BARTCH PIERSOL COMPANY, INC.
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PURE, PASTEURIZED, CREAM TOP MILK
CREAM — BUTTER - - COTTAGE CHEESE
Dial 3481 MILLERSVILLE, PA.
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D. L. HERR STORE Registered Dealers in Seasoned Securities
BUY WAR BONDS FOR VICTORY
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HILL’S Bell phone: 3-5797
C. H. GORDINIER, Manager
TEA ROOM Candidates carefully selected. Early Registration advisable. No charge to school officials.
CONSUMERS PACKING CO.
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Packers of LANCASTER COUNTY DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS •
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112JOHN H. BARR SPALDING REACH SHENK BROTHERS
PLUMBING and HEATING CONTRACTOR Sporting Goods and Toys 30-32 West King Street
342 N. George Street LANCASTER, PENNA.
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DIAMONDS - GIFTS — SILVERWARE
COMPLIMENTS OF JEROME H. RHOADS FIELD’S CLOTHES Always something new and different. All sires and models priced to suit most college men. $21.50 to $35.00. Adam Hats are sold in Lancaster only at Field’s. $3.45. Longs Hats $4.45 and $6.00 Charge it at no extra cost. • 24 N. QUEEN ST., LANCASTER, PA.
SAYRES, SCHEID, 8C SWEETON Experts in DEVELOPING
28-30 East King Street LANCASTER, PENNA. and PRINTING KODAK FILM ENLARGING ... PICTURE FRAMING
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114COMPLIMENTS IJSESICO (gas)
OF Help Schools
The Moore Dairy r A Public Service
To apply its net income solely for the benefit of Public Schools is the exclusive purpose of The SICO Company as required by its charter. You arc doing a public educational service when you use SICO gasoline and fuel oil.
BUILDING NOW for the years ahead Millersville College has aided you in laying the foundation.
Our hope is that you may forge ahead to a useful, complete and happy life, always sharing life's obligations cheerfully and fairly on the way.
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18 E. King Street LANCASTER, PENNA.
Smart Apparel for Misses — Women — Juniors
115COMMERCIAL PRINTING HOUSE FRED S. ESHLEMAN
PRINTERS ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE AND
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CLASS OF 1945
Dial 2'4613 M . S . HOWRY SiAcCntan, red©rose
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lit; FLOWERS FOR EVERYBODY
Two Good Places To Eat and
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• SECR ETA RIA L. ACCOUNT I NO, When Planning Your Next Dance
STENOGRAPHIC COURSES Phone 8976 Lancaster
WHERE QUALITY COUNTS SEAFOOD — FRUIT — VEGETABLES No Evening Is Complete Without a Visit to BARCLAY S BARBECUE
Ciift Fruit Baskets a Specialty “Barbecues in the Southern Manner”
• Same Food — Same Management Just a New Location
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F. METTFETT BRO. Meals Served From 1 I A.M. to 8 P.M.
Northern Market House Open 6 A.M. for Breakfast
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117 incti ue OJear tool
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