Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1947

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Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1947 volume:

- JlavG (HoU THE SENIOR CLASS OF INVITES YOU TO LOOK OVER YOUR HAPPIEST SHOWN IN THE PAGES 19 4 7 BACK DAYS OF...JACK WIUSON IOOSC. 47 EDITOR IN CHlEE BARBARA J. ANGIE 6 ASSOCIATE EDITOR DORIS A. HEISEY •« ASSOCIATE EDITOR GERALDINE J. IZER. 47 BUSINESS MANAGER MART HELEN MORRIS 47 ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER COVER DESIGN 8Y JEAN WARD 47 LETTERING BY ROY BITZER 47PRINTING CAMPUS PUBLISHING SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHY MERIN STUDIOS PHILADELPHIA. PENNA. PHILADELPHIA. PENNA. COVERS KINGSKRAFT PHOTOGRAPHY GEORGE ANDERSON KINGSPORT. TENN OIEWINE AND DORN SAMUEL GEISSENHAINER• • Our college life began with the uncertainties and misgivings of a totolly no environment. We doubted, we wondered: and we wished for aid in helping us to find the wholesome college life. We found our counselors in the Deans of Men and Women. It is to Miss Ethel Jane Powell and Dr. C. M. Myers that we gratefully express our thanks, for taking us in hand during those dork hours is more than a devotion to duty: it is on expression of preeminence in guidance. Truly, they deserve the honor of being remembered forever os molders of tomorrow's educators and leaders. With us we will take a bit of Miss Powell and Dr. Myers, not only as a fond memory, but os a nucleus of our own tasks of counseling awaiting us. As a token of appreciation, therefore, the Class of 1947 dedicates this Touchstone to Miss Ethel Jane Powell and Dr. C. M. Myers.9 ftv}£ itrmfvvnfyrfr) jpj)£ vyaovgrIN SEARCH OF KNOWLEDGE CbitA SwMLng•cnoolrooea of Aoarica In a r ar whan tha obligation abicn rantFOR THE TIMES AHEAD THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES J. F. Aierjfock, Allan P. Brighfbill, Somuel S. Wenger. Mrj. Anna L. ATlee, John L. Bowman. Ejq.. H. C. Borgard, Ada Forry. George S. Mann, Harry N. Niisly IJh Jaxjjdhj. PHYSICAL EDUCATION John Pucillo, Chairman Katherine Griffith. John Pitcher, Richard Bishop, Thoodoro Rupp JJi J'aculh]. 13J tie J’jcuculhj.Jhe Jaailhj. s SCIENCE Arthur Gorhart. Chairman William Coulweil G. Roderick Bockmyor Wilbur Allison Harry Batslor Mae H. Brenomon George Loffingwoll (not pictured) ART AND MUSIC Metier R. Portor Margaret Swift Dorothy Hughos Josof Krotloy Daisy Hoffmoier Anna Boyer Elborta Councilman Charlotte Good Doris Strenske Joseph Torchia Jane K. Rotho Efhoi Thompson Miriam Wilt 15Often unseen, but indispensable, are the technicians. secretaries, and the maintenance staff. The faithful performance of their duties has mode our college life pleasant and comfortable. Mathilda B. Davit, collego nurto Mrs. Mabel Kadol, housokoopor Mrt. M. Ida Gray, dormitory hottest The bursar and maintenance foreman deserve our most sincere praise for their execution of tasks vital to the college plant and its operation. Harry C. Symont, bursar 3 a Jima "Whot do profottort' wives do while their hut-bonds tooch?" (See poge 8.) Much ol their time it spent in the pursuit of knowledge, in reviewing books, and in planning social program:. The Faculty wives' association, the Campus Club, holds its meetings each month, and often plans events for the benefit of college social life. Christmas concerts ore always climaxed by a reception and tea held by the club. 17TrmtmtJhQ S njiih Jks Of$kstiiA SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Donald McGlothery.......................... Robert Meek ........ Margaret Wise ............................. Earl Eshlemon.............................. Alice Ankrum .......................... . . President Vice-President . ...Secretary ... .Treasurer .... Historian 20 J' dh (Os Wlahch Jjo (Shiny Jhss Jams -September, 1943! 46 studious, ombitious freshmen entered M.S.T.C. . . . our closs wos the smallest to enter in many years. It didn't talce long for the orientation committee to start working and for the freshmen to wonder what would happen next. However, we all survived and became better adapted to our environment as time went along. As we began our new life President Biemesderfer moved into the little "white house" across the lake and took over his new responsibilities. Our class advisers, Miss Hughes and Mr. Beckmyer. called us together and we elected officers; John Hess—president. Anno Mae Weaver—vice-president. Geraldine Izer—secretary, Esther Gannes—treasurer, and Jean Ward—historian. Towards the close of the year we held a party at Mr. Beckmyer’s home and there cemented the friendships which have lasted during our stay at M.S.T.C. and which we hope will lost for years to come. Our Sophomore year Russell Schreiber guided us with the able assistance of Pauline Rineer. Evelyn Fletcher was elected secretary; Margaret Wise, treasurer, and Alice Ankrum. historian. Our class became even smoller. os some took the accelerated course, a few transferred to other schools and others joined the armed services. In the early spring we got together with the Freshmen and came out with an informal party enjoyed by the entire school. It was during this yeor also that we planted our tree not far from the corner of the boys' dorm and buried gifts and letters nearby. What a time we will hove in 1952 coming back to dig up the "treasures." We entered our Junior yeor feeling wiser (?) and better able to assume our responsibilities. With Jean Ward. Olga Link. Mary Helen Morrin, and Geraldine Izer elected as officers of the flock, plans were launched for a food sole—an act that met with hearty approval on the port of both producer and consumer. During basketball season the closs took charge of a candy stand, replenishing the energy of exhausted fans. This year the Old Gym was redecorated and our class devoted much of its time and talent to that. The second semester some of the beys returned from the armed services and we had high hopes that many more would be with us the next yeor. One of the closs meetings was a get-acquainted party in the Old Gym, where we devoured hot dogs and cokes" and learned to know these new members of our closs. Behold the Seniors! This yeor our college has 730 students—quite a difference from the college of 180 that we entered as Freshmen. Of those 730 many are returned servicemen, two-thirds of whom are now seniors. Even though these men were formerly of other classes, we are glad and proud to have them graduate with us. In a very short while, we. too. will be passing out those gates as have others before us. The time has passed quickly, with practice teaching and school activities keeping us busy. With Don McGlothery. president; Bob Meek, vice-president; Margaret Wise, secretory, and Earl Eshlemon. treasurer, we set forward at our new responsi- bilities as the "dignified Seniors." Having chosen Jack Loose for our Touchstone Editor and Geraldine Izer os Business Monaaer, we feel sure that our yearbook will be a good one. Our first big event of the year was the Senior play. "Out of the Frying Pan." Will anyone ever forget it! On a cold November day Russell Schreiber. the first member of our closs to sign his teaching contract, also got the traditional ducking in the lake. Our lost semester wos our busiest one. with parties, teas and all the activities that go with graduation. At last the Senior Boll—and then the big day—Commencement—which we thought four years ago so far away. Amid the rejoicing we regret that we must leave M.S.T.C. But with us we take many happy memories into the future with the hope that we may help to build o better and happier world.ALICE ANKRUM Mathematics and English For moth problems, go see Alice: for Alice, go to lobby. One of Quarryville’s delightful gifts to MSTC. Always cheerful and exuberant. Anlcrum odds plenty of life to the dormitory. Besides being a math wiz she was always instrumental in bringing victory to MSTC’s athletic program on the basketball floor and the hockey field. WALTER J. BECHTEL Industrial Arts and Social Studies Walt is that suave young man found in Hill’s taking a daily sampling of the coffee. Come back to MSTC last year with discharge button and Mrs. Bechtel. Quite good-natured and adept at telling tall tales. Always wears well-known poker face. Can’t decide upon teaching or becoming an undertaker. RAYMOND J. BERTOLET Geography and Industrial Arts Ray is prexy of the Rod and Gun Club. Wants to be president of Montgomery County Chamber of Commerce. Quite a politician around MSTC. His descriptions of Montgomery County provide stiff competition for Californio. Makes striking appearance with Hollywood mustache. Serious-minded, dogmatic, but very friendly. ROY T. BITZER Industrial Arts and Mathematics Student Council representative. MCA secretary, and member of Industrial Arts Theatre Club. Phi Sigma Pi, and lota Lambda Sigma. Roy is a man of few words, but when he speaks it is remembered. Interested in art and drama. Originator of the "five-year plan." Methodical, critical, and quick-witted. Authority on graphic arts. Devised new extra-curricular point system. Enjoys teaching. 22CHARLES RICHARD BOMBERGER Social Studies and Geography Pogeite. Moestro Bomberger is the Toscanini of the training school. This lover of Beethoven wonts to sleep in Ludwig's bed while he is doing graduate work at the University of Heidelberg. Owns majority of Wickersham lockers. Good-natured and always ready with o story about the home town. Like Loose, Charlie is on Pravda's block list. Devout disciple of Dr. Dutcher. JANE BOWMAN Library Science Formerly o Wove, Jone come back to school while hubby tends to the baby. Vivacious and red-haired Jone adds a lively touch to the library. Always ready with the right answer. Likes to study and read. Her favorite hobby is getting on the Millersville bus. BETTY C. BRENNER Elementary Betty went through the training school twice. Petite, brunette, and soft-spoken, she can't seem to escape tho Dean's List. Not only does Brenner shine in the class room, but she could aptly be colled Miss Extra-Curricular Activity. Holds offices in Delta Phi Eta, W.D.S.A., Citamard. Page. Snapper, is a member of choir, orchestra. Girls' Varsity teams, os well as being associated with the Brenner. Waters, Eshleman, and Stiglemon Social Club. WILLIAM RUDOLPH BRICKER Elementary Industrial Arts Thot good-looking couple seen about the campus is Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Bricker. Rudy heips Bob Meek with the youngsters in the elementary shop. Always on the go, Bncker usually comes to the rescue of the Senior Closs with a good idea to raise dough. Rudy and Company like to donee, and can be seen frequently cutting a fancy coper on the floor. Wants to be Secretory of the Treosury. 23 .RUTH BROWN Elementary Blonde Ruthie con always be seen with a broad smile on her face. Inseparable companion of Ann Eshbach. Has worn out the stairs between dorm and lobby. Ruth goes through her lessons in a flash and has plenty of time left over to enjoy herself. Always full of fun. GEORGE DEPEW DEITRICH Industrial Arts Pete divides his time between the shop and Hill's. Has lent an able hand to the Theatre Arts Club. Likes to sing for Mr. Porter and the Men's Dormitory. Member of Page, Rod and Gun Club, and the YMCA. Will eventually become professor of handicrafts at Columbia (Penna.) U. Likes to imitate British sailors. Very friendly and somewhat playful. JOHN DEMARTINO John has set up house-keeping in a room?? in Music Hall. Likes the quietness there. Romeo of the training school. Very serious and ambitious. Likes to argue. John would moke a good politician. Good-looking and dork, John makes feminine hearts flutter. ROY DENLINGER Industrial Arts and Science Roy's chief delight is in solving chemistry problems for Mr. Allison. Fiddles and sings for Mr. Porter. Our hero from Bareville brings to us many colorful stories of local origin. His horse and buggy broke down, so Roy came to live at MSTC the lost year. Ask Roy's horse what happened to his toil. Wants to be professor of chemistry at M.l.T. 24JOHN DERKAC Industrial Arts John is the guiding hand in the Men's Community Association. Member of Phi Sigmo Pi and the Industrial Arts Theatre Club, and octive in all affairs concerning industrial arts. Derky is known for his clear concepts of the industrial arts program, and his brilliant execution of this work. Tall, sandy-haired John is everyone s friend, and a friend to all. EDWARD DONOHUE Industrial Arts Behold the Mon! Here is MSTC's man among men! Ed can always be depended upon for the leadership needed in a tight spot. Page's prexy lost year. Student Council, Phi Sigmo Pi. Industrial Arts Theatre Club, and other clubs too numerous to mention. Cordial, but frank. Ed has served his class well. Wonts to be Secretory of State. Has wonderful sense of humor. GEORGE ELISON Industrial Arts George is quiet, efficient, ond a capable teacher. Member of Phi Sigma Pi, and president of lota Lambda Sigma reactivating committee. Manager of football team. Took an involuntary cold dip in this capacity. Got wet, too! Like all good fellows. George has a good-natured side other than his serious nature. He is the class's silent giant. THOMAS E. ENTENMANN Industrial Art and Mathematics Tom is the proudest papa on the campus with his "double-trouble." Burns the midnight oil trying to devise plans for a double capacity diaper washing machine. Active member of the Band and Choir. One of the greybeards in Iota Lambda Sigma. One of the "twosome" who always close the breakfast chow line. Ex-member of the class of 44. 25 .ANNA F. ESHBACH Elementary Ann came to Millersville as the belle of York Junior College. Her pin-up qualities have carried her through to a well-deserved place as a Varsity Sweetheart. Much of Ann's popularity can be attributed to her friendliness. Many of MSTC's basketball victories can be chalked up to Esh." os she pursued her interests right up the floor and into the basket. Bright-eyed, brunette, and charming, she will add much to some elementary school. EARL K. ESHLEMAN Industrial Arts and Mathematics Eorl is one of the favorite sons of Washington Borough who come to Millersville. Spent his lost year treasuring the exchequer of the Senior Closs—no mean job! Still has enough time to play basketball, tinker in the metal shop, and listen to classical music. Member of Industrial Arts Society. Eorl possesses a great cultural appreciation which will make him o credit to the profession. GLADYS ESHLEMAN Elementary Our little first-grade teacher who always seems to have more than she can carry. One of the girls having a sparkler on her hand ond two in her eyes. She will be remembered for her interpretation 0f the corpse in the Senior Ploy. But for from deod has she been in the Girls' Day Room! Alwoys happy, ond usually laughing. FAYE TYSON ETTER Social Studies and English Mrs. Etter's great dexterity in handling her closs room may arise from experience she gained in rearing her three wondeiful sons. Tim. Jesse, ond Fri z. Faye's soft-spoken words are the unwritten low of the troining school. Member of the English Club. She is very fond of antiques, with which she has furnished her home. 26EVELYN B. FLETCHER English and Social Studies In spite of everything, Evelyn is an ardent Normalite whose service to the college and her training school classes is well-known. Serious "Fletch" could usually be seen hitting the books or fulfilling her duties os vice-president of the dormitory. If you need encouragement. see Evelyn for advice. "Fletch’’ provided the orchestra with the touch of sweet harmony from her saxophone. CHARLES E. FLOWERS Social Studies and Industrial Arts Charlie is one of those rare individuals who combine the science of politics with the mechanics of electricity and produce o splendid knowledge of both. Ought to be Secretory of Labor or at least, a successful electrical engineer. Had his voltage raised by a certain dark-haired girl. Always jovial, and agreeable unless the argument turns to politics, where he has the lost word. FLORENCE M. FORD Elementary Attractive, quiet, and witty, Florence chases the blues from her friends—and who isn't a friend of Ford! Her artistic talents ore much in demand. Florence is the class optimist whose well-rounded philosophy and pleasant smile has mode her a contributing member of the English Club and Page Literary Society. Her hobbies ore dancing and playing the piano. Z. VIRGINIA GEHMAN Elementary President. Primary Club: business manager. Snapper; and member of Girls' Sextette, choir. Touchstone staff, Student Council. English Club, and Welfare. WDSA. When Ginny isn't doing extracurricular work, she teaches in the kindergarten; if there is any time left over she eats, sleeps, and completes the elementary school "foursome." Pageite. Sings in college choir and church choir. Even conducts meetings in bus. 27 •SAMUEL GEISSENHAINER Industrial Arts and Mathematics Everyone hos heard of the whistling baker." And when he isn’t whistling, he is Maestro Porter's basso profundo. Never gets to Friday morning art structure classes on time. Drives down from Middletown every day with his eyes closed. Phi Sigma Pi man. Favorite pastime: toting camera around. REGINALD WAYNE GREASER Industrial Arts and Mathematics Reggie is one of the fortunate few to live in the Recitation Hall. Proved revenge is sweet to some men during Phi Sigmo Pi initiation. Teaches all day at T.S., teaches all night at YWCA. Jolly, pleasingly plump Reggie still rocks about in his Gl clodhoppers. Member. Phi Sigma Pi ond Iota Lambda Sigma. Ex-member of class of 46. WALTER GREISEMER Industrial Arts and Mathematics Walt’s motto is "Just as long os things get done—why hurry?’ Active member of Industrial Arts Theatre Club; but come before the business side of the stage for his role as cop in senior ploy. Stole the show, too! Spends spare time at rat-races. Vice-president of Men's Community Association. Ex-member, class of 44. JOHN HANEBURY Industrial Arts and Social Studies Just can't seem to stay out of the sock when not in class. One of FFF's workers. The gang always hang their coats in John's room. Never goes anywhere without Tuck. Toll, dignified Hanebury makes young hearts flutter in the Training School. 28HARRY HENLY Industrial Arts and Mathematics Dapper Harry is quite a ladies’ man. His new-mown appearance mokes him most irresistible. Kept an eagle eye on Student Council's treasury. Future Teachers of America Prexy. Brother Ira wos commissioned to keep Horry stroight, for Horry was prone to enliven the dullness of dorm life. The Flying Dutchman from Cloy has left his good humor to MSTC's future teachers. BARTON HERR Geography and Industrial Arts Now stand back, girls! Barton must breathe, you know! Bart is famous for his million-dollor smile. This gorgeous hunk of manhood is quiet, modest, and studious. Charter member of Men s Day Student Association. Has worn a bulge in his favorite choir down in the dungeon. Mrs. Breneman's office boy and chair duster. J. KENNETH HERR Industrial Arts Page. Landmark in Varsity sports. Ken served in Varsity Ciub. ployed on Varsity bosketboll and football teams. Coaches training school basketball team. Wants to be big coach. Likes to read. Morauder Herr has our wishes for great success in the sports world. JOSEPH L. HOGENTOGLER Industrial Arts and Mathematics Treasurer, Industrial Arts Theatre Club: member of Page. Industrial Arts Society, and Varsity Football Team. Also avid baseball fan. Joe's man-size body does not prevent him from boating in his canoe down on the Susquehanna. Joe and his wife live in the old Recitation Hall. Conscientious student. Rather quiet. His mild, friendly manner has made him many friends around college. 29DONALD K. HUBER Industrial Arts and Mathematics Pogeite. Don kept the dust off the basketball floor, and raised it on the football field and baseball diamond. Took part in every sport on the program, and did a fine job. His French horn and vocal cords were a decided asset to the music department. Many underclassmen remember him os a member of the O.C. But Don is on all-around good guy. DAVID L. HUNTER Industrial Arts and Science Prexy of Citamord: member of Varsity Club, YMCA, Industrial Arts Society, and the pre-war Roddy Scientific Society. Dave proved himself "star of stage, track, and shop' in the Senior Play, in which he was the efficient gendarme. Everyone wonders when Dove will start using shorter words. Ardent Pogeite. Millersville's gift to the Shakespearean stage. ROBERT B. ILLIG Industrial Arts Bob is our quiet, but exceedingly efficient craftsman from up there in the Dutch country. Always pleasant, he has mode himself a valued and well-liked member of the senior class. Bob’s devotion to his profession is quite noteworthy. GERALDINE J. IZER English and Social Studies Introducing Gerry—star rascal of the Senior Class and monitor of the dormitory (in name only!). Well known to oil because she is a veteran of neorly every office on campus, but better, because she did a good job in the bargain, Gerry is on the receiving end of our best wishes to go far in every undertaking. Treasurer of the Junior Class: Secretory of Student Council: Business Manager of Touchstone Who’s Who: Lutheran Students: YWCA: Dormitory Executive Committee.ELLEN KEENER Elementary and Secondary Ellen, o college transfer from Virginia, brings us some of that southern hospitality in her own woy. She believes in double or nothing, so she took both the elementary and secondary courses. Ellen is interested in philosophy, literature, noture, and service to Christianity. Another of her unusual interests which will delight the boys is cooking. Member of Normol, English and Primary Clubs, and choir. RICHARD K. LEIPHART Industrial Arts and Mathematics Dick graduated in January, and is working for his Master’s Degree ot U. of P. He will be remembered for his joking manner and’ hearty lough by oil. After dinner Dick could be seen giving the girls a twirl at the rat-races. Dick’s methods of charming troin:ng school students were most effective. JOHN J. LAPINSKY Industrial Arts and Mathematics Jock wos the harbinger of MSTC’s post-war basketball success. Toll and slender, but very sociable ond cordial. Transfer from Duquesne. Member of Varsity Club. Jock's skill on the basketball floor is met only by his careful craftsmanship in the shop. Hangs out in the grophic arts department. Lives above the chapel with his wife. OLGA E. LINK Social Studies and Library Science Olga the Silent occasionally breaks her silence to utter a witty comment equal to whatever the occasion demonds. Perhaps her avoidance of idle chatter ond her peace of mind are the secrets of her success. But never let it be said that Olga is lacking in fun. She often con be seen bubbling over with mirth. Another multioffice-holder. Olga is the key to every social situation. JACK WILLSON LOOSE Science ond Social Studies Editor-in-chief of Touchstone, controller of Publicity Committee, historian of Phi Sigma Pi. Pageite. Scientist, historian, artist, engineer—Jack will tackle anything except girls. Arden Republican. Won t even sit on left side of chapel. Formerly respected bachelors. Likes to argue politics, listen to Wagnerion opera, and study early machinery. Authority on Penna. history. Wants to be university professor. NORMA BYERLY MARKS English and Social Studies Norma come os Byerly, and leaves as Marks. Besides preparing her husband’s sermons, Norma finds time to argue with Dr. Dutcher and draw pictures. Spends evenings ot newspaper office taking want-ads. Loves to ploy pranks. Dogmatic, determined, and in-domitoble. GILBERT L. LUGAR Industrial Arts and Mathematics Printer, publisher, and jeep driver. Where did Gil get that bus driver's cop? Sold jeep becasue he couldn't drive it and wear cap at some time. Bought himself a Packard and now he looks like Lady Astor's chauffeur. Member of the quartet that printed Penna. German designs for Folk Art Press. Never a dull moment when Gil is around. Mr. Bishop's first assistant. NANCY E. MANIFOLD Elementary Nancy fiddles in the orchestra in addition to ploying librarian. Very demure and girlish, blonde Nancy is cheerful and decidedly an asset to the profession. Her intimate friends say that she is becoming on absent-minded professor. Always leaves a trail of lost books, shoes, notes, etc. Checks with Miss Davis eoch Friday to retrieve lost property. Moved her bed into library to obtain proper atmosphere. Nancy is full of fun. but still maintains top scholastic points. 32 RICHARD R. MARTIN Industrial Arts and Mathematics Who can explain that name Rudolph? Leaves the Industrial Arts building only long enough to eat. Dick was man of the hour at Bloomsburg. Member of both honorary fraterities. Ex-member, class of 46. ROBERT GATES MECK Industrial Arts and Elementary Industrial Arts Spends spare time at 40 Cottage Ave. "Little Chief" of Senior Class. Member of Varsity Club. Bob’s motto: Why hurry? Tomorrow is another day! Likes to teach cobinetmaking to the fifth grade. Hates alarm clocks. Ex-member of class of 44. ROBERT H. MARTIN Industrial Arts Come from Penn State to join us in his senior year. Member of Iota Lambda Sigma. Very industrious. Devoted to his profession. Quite a whiz in the shops. LEWIS T. MICHENER Industrial Arts and Mathematics One of the permanent feotures of the Industrial Arts building. Quiet Lew is on ex-member of the class of 42 who returned for his senior year. An old-timer in Phi Sig and lota. Very precise and business-like, enjoys thinking. 33NANCY ERB MORRIS English and Social Studies Nan presides over the keyboard of the Chopel piano with greatest agility. Noted for her rendition of Clair de Lune. Outspoken and frank. Nan is often found in circles of current discussion. Always takes a ring-side seat in Dr. Dutcher's classes. Will be remembered for her charm and sincerity. WALTER MORRIS Industrial Arts and Mathematics "Can’t teach todoy—hove to go fly.’’ Well, it is a good excuse, isn’t it? Has a lot of trouble with Suzy O lately—could probably use a heater. Walt! See Curly" for good recipes. A Phi Sig old-timer, and ex-member of cioss of 45. Quiet, but full of fun ond always ready with something up his sleeve. DONALD McGLATHERY Industrial Arts Tall, handsome heart-breaking prexy of the Senior Class. Don always has a pleosont word for everyone. Lives among the studious (???) hermits of Music Hall. Politician and orator, he is. Don doesn't expect to run for the Senote. Media's favorite son causes feminine sighs wherever he walks—and hears none! Very conscientious. but manages to take life easy. Famous for his smile. MARY HELEN MORRIN English and Social Studies Coy Mary Helen is one of the indomitable pillars of the WDSA. Charter member of the Word. Barber, and Rineer Association. Artist and ofter-lunch-ot-Hill's speaker. Takes an unusual interest in photography. Con always be counted on for o sudden spurt of wisdom at the wrong moment. Assistant business monoger of Touchstone, president of English Club, ond ardent Normolite. 34CHARLES W. MOWERY Mothematics and Social Studies Mop has o great capacity for holding down extra-curricular offices. One of the Varsity Club champions, Mop is always ready to give out with a sports commentary. Manager of the baseball team. Sports editor of Snapper (1942), and Touchstone. Member of Student Council. His chief interest waits for him at York each evening. After supper. Mop and his wife usually spend o quiet evening ot the theatre or reading at home. PATRICIA L. MUNN Elementary While Potty is knee high to a grasshopper, she is over waist high in elementory work. Supervisors complain that they can't tell her apart from her pupils. Normalite. and member of English Club and YWCA. Four-year member of Primory Club, and its progrom chairman lost yeor; Patty has certainly token on active part in her profession. Likes to dance and swim. Often found ot rot-races. Has no aversion for Model A Fords. CHARLES J. ORI Industrial Arts Tall, dork ond hondsome. Known to all os Chuck. He was very active on the basketball team before the war. Now a happy and settled man with a MSTC grad for his wife. One of the big four" at Hill’s during the noon hour. Possesses a winning smile for all. EARL E. REIFINGER Industrial Arts Earl is another of our happily morried members of the closs. Interested in the theatre os an actor ond a prop man. Usually plays the "tough man" parts. Earf retoins his military bearing well. Kept on advisory eye over the problems of his brethren-out-of-arms before a veterons' counselor wos available.PAULINE E. RINEER Science and Social Studies Mainstay of the athletic teams and every feature staff on campus. ’’Peony'' spent the remaining free and incidental hours in the laboratories breaking test-tubes. Leadership in athletics had nothing to do with election to a Varsity Sweetheart berth junior and senior year, os her picture will testify. Member of Touchstone, Snapper, and Handbook Editor. "Peony wins our vote as the "Gym teacher for whom we d like most to do calesthenics." MARY ELIZABETH BARBER RORABAUGH Geography and Social Studies Falling in line next and naturally so comes the gayest (and loudest) fourth of the secondary senior troupe. Famous for expressive exclamations to summarize her feelings. Day Student President who helped keep the red onts from carrying off our furniture, by passing strict lunch room rules. Athletic and quite a rowdy, who instigated many gym class escapades. SAMUEL A. RIEGEL Elementary Being an intermediate student teacher. Sam could usually be found in the fourth grade of the training school. Sam is interested in the Varsity Club. Page and YMCA. He was secretory of the "Y." and vice-president of Rurol Club during his college career. Sam’s favorite pastime is buying and refinishing solid walnut furniture. Interested in hunting, ooseboll. tennis and basketball. PATRICK REITHOFFER Industrial Arts and Science Pot is the man hardest to locate on the campus. Alwoys at home: needless to say. Pat is happily married. Pot could probably teach the faculty some new techniques in the process of education. Good-natured and jolly. Always hos a better woy to do things, and. his friends must admit, his methods are easier on the nerves. Pat mode the girls look with his brand new post-war automobile. Too bod! Pot's wife is the exclusive passenger. 36RAYMOND H. ROWE Industrial Arts and Mathematics Industrial Arts Society. Rod and Gun Club, Mu Kappa Mu, and YMCA. Before his entrance into service during the war. he was editor of the handbook, and photographer for the Touchstone. Interested in sports and reading. Dork, good-looking, and a pleasant conversationalist. Does his creating in the wood and metal shops. RUSSELL P. SCHREIBER. Industrial Arts and Mathematics President of Student Council; president of Men's Community Association; choirman of Athletic Committee: assistant secretary of Phi Sigma Pi; senior manager of basketball team; and member of Iota Lambda Sigma, and Touchstone staff. Russell not only is the campus leader, but is olso a gentleman and a teacher of the first order. Very considerate, sincere, and practical. Russ will go a JOHN ALLEN SCHWARTZ Mathematics and Industrial Arts Touchstone staff. Rod and Gun Club. English Club, and Speech Choir. Why John is in the English Club is not too problematical; ask his devoted wife! Besides woodworking. Johnny likes outomobiles. Pageite. Blond, good-natured John is never, no. never, seen without his wife. At present John and Dottie Lou are trying to find enough money to print this Touchstone. Good luck! NORMAN RAYMOND SHARPLESS Social Studies and English Took over the job of publicizing the greatest enrollment in MSTC's history, and did an excellent job. Also president of Phi Sigma Pi Fraternity, ond chairman of summer social committee. Member of Touchstone staff. Citomord. and at one time editor of Snapper, vice-president of Student Council, and president of Normal. Very active in most campus clubs. He is Usually behind every worthwhile project. Lots of fun. and a ready wit. long way in his life work. 37 SHIRLEY SHAUB Elementary Shirley’s quiet personality will be on asset in any kindergarten. This little Pageite has quite a lot of musical talent. She ploys the piano ond fiddles. Her favorite pastime is attending movies. She was a member of the Publicity Committee, Primary Club, and English Club. JANE SHISSLER ' Intermediate Treasurer of English Club. Member of Equity. WD$A; Primary Club: Lutheran Student Association: ond active in intromural sports. Normalite. Best customer of the Coffee Shop. Sings to keep Mr. Porter happy. Jane always has an oversized greeting for her many friends. Jane is lord and master of her class room in the training school. It is said she can pack quite a wallop if necessary. ROBERT SHUPP, JR. Elementary One proud papa senior who is learning the training of children from the ground up. Bob's ways with the kiddies will moke up for any maternal affection lacking in a man teacher. Jokes are his specialty. Bob is active in many campus clubs, and is always available for an orgument. VANCE B. SNYDER Industrial Arts and Mathematics Vance is partner in the decorating firm of Snyder Engard. purveyors of trappings to college social affairs, etc. Vance is an academician ond a firm advocate of scholastic supremacy. Member of Phi Sigma Pi ond lota Lambda Sigma honor fraternities. Normalite. Low and order characterizes his class room. Has playful moments, however. An important cog in the operation of student activities.MILDRED STIGELMAN Elementary Come easy, go easy! That's Milly! Even opplies that carefree philosophy to the training school. Treasurer of Intramural Council. Member of choir, Student Council, and the basketball team. Milly is a good sport and a willing worker. Played on excellent port in the Senior Ploy. Usually seen in the company of Brenner. Eshlemen, Waters, and Gehmon. NATHAN SUPLEE Industrial Arts Nathan is so quiet that the Touchstone editor was compelled to assign an investigating crew to find out whether Nathan did anything other than study and make himself on unassuming sort of teacher. To his credit, the crew reported he wos a very modest person, but for from being unknown. Our hero hails from West Chester, has been a decided asset in the shops, and gives a willing hand whenever needed. Not has that quality of being able to soy something only when practical and odvisable. MARGARET E. THOMAS Mathematics and English Pageite. President of YWCA: member of choir, music committee. English Club, entertainment committee, girls sextette, and Welfare. WCA. Had excellent role in Senior Play. One of Mr. Porter's chief sopranos. Practices frequently in music room beside main lobby. Often finds things very amusing for no apparent reason. Good-natured and quite agreeable. GLORIA HELEN VASSIL Social Studies and English This modern Helen of Troy brings Broodwoy right on the stage of MSTC. Pageite. Her role in the Citamord tragedy. The Lake, will be remembered for her dramatic interpretation. After holding offices in each class respectively. Gloria filled out her busy schedule with the vice-presidency of English Club and Citamord. and become active in the choir. Welfare Committee of WD$A, Touchstone and Snapper staffs, and was invited to membership in the honor sorority, Delta Phi Eta.JEAN L. WARD English and Social Studies Efficiency plus expert, the gentlewoman of the fourth estate who edited Snapper two years and had time to dobble in art as well os disrupt daily routine with her witticisms and pranlcs. Who's Who student who weothered Dr. Lingenfelter's courses—full speed ahead. Interested in everything and everybody. First-rate campus leader—most likely to succeed. Orchestra: Editor-in-chief. Snapper; Art Editor, Touchstone: English Club: Prexy of the Junior Closs. DOROTHY L. WATERS Elementary Associate Editor of Snapper, and later its chief editor. Dorothy took over the reins when Jeon began to teach. Member of Page. Citomard. English Club. Who's Who. and choir. Dot supposedly lives in Columbia, although everyone agrees she spends twenty-three hours each day at MSTC. Her success os a teacher was shown through her excellent handling of her sixth-grade closs the first semester. Dorothy is pleasant, sociable, and a capable representative to Student Council. ANNA MAE WEAVER Library Science and English President, Library Science Club: and member of Citamord. English Club, YWCA, and Equity Committee of WCA. Held offices consistently throughout her college career. Our sweet little girl on campus who always hos a nice smile and a cheery greeting for everyone. Anna Moe's smile and personality will carry her far in her profession, os it hos endeared her to the training school pupils. Dork-haired, attractive, and demure Anna Mae was once prexy of Page, and remains an active member. RAYMOND N. WEAVER, JR. Industrial Arts One of the dormitory men to whom the college students look for on example of excellence and industriousness. Roy is equally competent in wood shop, metal shop, and mechanical drawing. Normalite. Member of Industrial Arts Society. Industrial Arts Theatre Club, and Rod and Gun Club. Interested in football, basketball. ond ice hockey. Generous and willing. 40CAROLINE E. WEINHOLD English and Latin "Amo-omas-omat.” A peep inside the class room reveols Caroline patiently struggling to teach her class the elements of Latin. Earned the name Mrs. Caudal from a freshman skit. Prexy of Delta Phi Eta, and active in clubs too numerous to mention. Pageite. Caroline has established herself in a permanent place crowning the Dean’s List. Winner of Wickersham award. Ploys big sister to shy freshman girls. Happy, laughing, and good-natured Caroline helps all who need oid. MARGARET WISE Library Science and English Secretory of Senior Class: Treasurer of Normal; and Vice-President of Library Science Club. Active member of Citomard, English Club, and the YWCA. Margy is the companion of Gerry most of the time, except occasionally on the campus, and usually in the lobby. Cordial, considerate, charming, and helpful—Margy is all of these. Her gentle wit is admired by her classmates. ROBERT A. WRAY Industrial Arts and Science Treasurer of Men’s Community Association, and member of .Varsity Club and Industrial Arts Society. Bob likes to relax with a bosketboll before settling down to an evening of study. Normolite. Bob is known for his brood grin, ond matter-of-fact outlook on things in general. Can be seen in training school with his arms full of test popers. test tubes, flasks, ond apples. JOHN W. ZIELASKO Industrial Arts Always turns up for class meeting. John is quiet ond contented. He and Mrs. Zielosko occupy on opartment in old Recitation Hall. Lucky boy! Being prompt, present, ond patient are the things thot moke us think of John. His ability must bring welcome relief to his shop instructors. Important contribution to the teaching profession. 41 CHARLOTTE ZINN Elementary Charlie comes at the end of the closs roster, but she is not down there when the alphabetical arrangement is forgotten. Charlie is a little dynamo of activity hailing from York County. She spent her first semester teaching in the first grade. Like Potty Munn, she. too. is not much taller than her pupils. But she makes up for her size in energy and ambition. Normalite. Member of Lutheran Students Association, and is manager of the basketball team. Also in Primary Club and Citamard. JOHN L. KILBOURNE Industrial Arts and Mathematics Member of Intramural Committee. Varsity Club. Normal; and was football manager for three years. A former naval officer. John is now in the inactive reserves. Both he and Mrs. Kilbourne keep the home fires burning at their home in Recitation Hall. By an unfortunate quirk of fate, an automobile accident prevented him from assuming the presidency of the Senior Class. John is a "right, solid fellow.’1 and a good student, too. HONORS AND AWARDS Awards presented to Juniors at 1946 Commencement Wickersham Scholarship .Caroline Weinhold Baker Memorial Scholarship . Evelyn Fletcher Cass of 1898 Award............ Betty Brenner Class of 1910 Award........Coroline Weinhold Wright-Wentzel Memorial Award..Jack Loose Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges, and Universities Alice Ankrum Roy Bitzer Betty Brenner Evelyn Fletcher Harry Henly Geraldine Izer Olga Link Jack Loose Pauline Rineer Russell Schreiber Norman Shorpless Jeon Ward Dorothy WatersQivdain Jum In "Out of the Frying Pan," the Senior Ploy, the situation is this: Three young men, Don McGlothery, Roy Bitzer, and Harry Henly, and three young women, Margaret Thomas. Alice Anlcrum, and Ruth Brown, shared a four-room apartment above the lodgings of a big Broadway producer, John De Martino. The actors trapped him and demonstrated their talent. It was tough going, though, with the meddling of a visiting girl friend. Gladys Eshlemon, the strict father of one of the girls, Earl Reifinger, and the landlady. Mildred Stigelman, calling the police, Dave Hunter and Walt Griesmer, by mistake: but with the aid of "Stanislovsky," they secured the promise of a road tour. The Senior Production was uproariously funny ond played before an appreciative capacity audience. POtfCQHANCt GOING7 9 8 CLASS OFFICERS WolUr Roese, Jr............................ John Holzingor ............................ Gloria Vattil ............................. Anne Botslor ............................. Proiidont Vice-preiident ....Secretary .....Treasurer Poised on the brink of the senior year, the juniors philosophically view the year's proceedings with a feeling of extraordinary success, and optimistically peer into the future. Still tingling with the excitement of underclassman activities, but already charged with the responsibility of their profession, the juniors can look to a future rich os has been the past year. Early in the fall, the Junior Closs rolled up its sleeves and planned a dance. Using an Autumn atmosphere the dance, The Leaf Shuffle, served both as a closs function and as a "get-together" for all the students. Needless to say. the Shuffle was a decided success. During the second semester the class was faced with the duties that befall the near-seniors. One of these duties consists of electing an editor-in-chief and business monager for the next Touchstone. The class elected Barbora J. Angle, associate editor of 1947 Touchstone, to the editorship of the 1948 Touchstone. The final and greatest event of the Junior Class was the Junior Prom. The juniors showed that the post-war Prom has nothing lacking in regard to splendor, pleasure, and sociability. 4647CLASS OFFICERS Ralph Kroff ....................................... President Donold Jones ................................ Vice-president Pat Haggerty ...................................... Secretary William Keoys .................................. .Treasurer With the beginning of school in the fall the Sophomore Class assembled with great excitement to plan the first event of the year. The officers and members went into a huddle and came out with o top-rote idea. Their plan was to start the year off with a bang. With fireworks? No. with a dance! Every member hustled around moking posters, selling tickets, publicizing the gala event, and decorating. Before it was realized, the big day had arrived, and on that memorable evening of November 16th. couples were seen crossing the dance-starved campus to the Old Gym. Naturally they were going to the Pigskin Whirl! It was a howling success—dancing to Bob Lighter's orchestra—watching the wolves turn out in full force! After the excitement of the dance, the holidoys separated the class: but after the beginning of the second semester, the sophomores again began planning their spring event. Again the Sophomore Class scored a point! 48Seco dory |ndu «'ia' Ar»‘ EU»" 0,ory Librory Scieoe® nd1 9 5 0 Laird Rob«rfton Wilbur Sovage Pauline Shepherd Charles Benshetler CLASS OFFICERS . . President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer THE MIGHTY FOUR HUNDRED Buttons! Just one word brings to mind those four grueling weeks of never-to-be-forgotten torture which the mighty four hundred endured before they were accepted into campus society at M$TC. Orientation days were rugged ones, but the freshmen ore glad for having gone through them, and they can hordly wait to try their skill at next year s orientation! After heavy campaigning, class officers were elected. Strongly supported by the four hundred, the new officers set about to plan for a dance. The result wos the well-remembered Harvest Hop. a dance conceived and executed by the versatile minds of the Frosh, and decorated in o rustic theme, with music by Bob Lighter. It was o wonderful night, and the class is groteful to all who helped moke it such a success. There was one sad note in our year's medley of activities. The trogic accidental death of John Mayer was deeply felt by his class and the entire college. All in all. this was a happy year. Millersville and Penn State freshmen joined together in one united group ond moved forward happily, both scholastically and sociolly. We are thankful for the year that is post, and our fervent hope is that we may do even better in the one to come. 50Elcmentory ond LJbrory Sc««nca v »“Jojudt Jtom Associate editors Doris Hoisoy and Barbara Angle discuss the work of the Touchstone with Jack Loose, editor-in-chief. Harassed by material shortages and under the burden of the highest enrollment in MSTC's history, the editorial assistants took the situation by the horns and completed the Touchstone that now greets you. Members of the staff: Caroline Weinhold, Virginia Gehman, Dorothy Waters. Gloria Vassil, Mary Goldbach, George Coley. Noreen Weaver. Romoine Boyer. Merle Brightbill. David Hunter, and Peggy Howe. We wish to thank Miss Swift and Dr. Dutcher for their suggestions and advice, Mr. Anderson for his photography, and all those faculty members and students who cooperated so splendidly with us. Business Manager Geraldine Ixor goes over ♦he finances with her assistant, Mary Helen Mor-rin. Inflation has been a terrible headache to Gerry and her capable staff.Th® "finonciol wixords" tok® tim® out for o picture. Margaret Wise, Runoll Schroibsr. Jane Shissler, Doris Creswell, Nancy Rill, Doris Hoffnor, John Schwartz, Dotti® Lou Schwartz, Paggy Whitcroft. Marilyn Reese, Marijane S®rvai . and Mary Ann Hostotter. Th® editorial staff gets it orders (???) from th® "Big Three" who are conspicuously engaged in pressing matters. The staff's honest-to-gosh working men wotch the birdie. Photographers Olewine ond Dorn; sports editor Charles Mowery. and his writers, Richard Good, Elliot Krone, Louis Capaldi, ond Don Wisotikey.56 up p er Published Bi-weekly by end for the Students of the MnXERSVnJLE STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE EXECUTIVE BOARD Jean Ward (’47) Editor-in-Chlef Dorothy Waters ('47) Associate Ed. Virginia Gehman (’47) Business Manager STAFF Kenneth Williams (‘ 7) Sports Editor Mary Helen Motrin (’47) News Pauline Rineer ('47) Feature Editor Ann Lester (’49) Circulating Manager Walter Reese (’48) Assistant Norma B. Marks ('47) Art Editor Richard Dutchcr (’50) Advertising Manager NEWS REPORTERS Alt Acheson, Barbara Angle, Betty Barber. Betty Brenner, Romaine Boyer, Lewis Capaldi, George Caley, Gordon Eby, Ann Foster, Elaine Katr. Margaret Howe. Geraldine laer, Herbert Jones. Carl Keener. Kenneth King. George Sneath. Noreen Weaver. Daniel Witsotskey. Geraldine Wolfe, Shirley Jane Young. FEATURE REPORTERS Gloria Bitner, Merle Brightbill. Rose Mac DeVertcr. Florence Hagerty. Edna Horner, Marian Judy, John R. Kennel, Robert Kuhlman, Rover Leeper, Pauline Mages. Eleanor McVey, Wilma Jane Mink. William Preston. Dorothy Ritle, Eiaine Rotr. Helen Shubik, Rene Thatford. Ruth Thiden. Lucille Waite. Mary K. Waldron, Josephine | Weaver. TYPISTS Arlene Henning. Doris Leary, Parsia Palumbo. Marilyn Reese PHOTOGRAPHER ... Ray Olewine ISnafLpsJi of securing dotes by o snap of the fingers when talk between the boys and girls was forbidden, the Snapper, nevertheless, is a modern newspaper. Under the capoble editorship of Jeon Ward, the college paper contains all the latest news. and. occasionally, news that is not too late. In addition to news, the Snapper presents interesting book reviews, editorials, sport events, and, noturolly, the ever-present gossip column. During the post year the size and number of columns were increased, and a new mosthead was designed. MSTC has every reason to be proud of its Snopper. 57cn ooFIGHT FOR TRUTH AND RIGHT True to trodition, Normol and its rival literary society got off to a fine start by presenting programs designed to secure the approval of the new students. Normal’s party for the freshmen took the form of a barn party, complete with hoy and hicks. There were no dull moments with Norm Sharpless as master of ceremonies. After the literary society election, many of the new members participated in the monthly meetings, bringing to Normal an influx of new talent. The Normol Literary Society held its Ninetieth Anniversary Program in October, and at that time presented the Glee Club of Cheyney State Teachers College. The year of 1946 was brought to o close by a discussion concerning the social life at Millersville. Because of the greatly increased enrollment, problems of getting acquainted and into "the swim of things" provided much material for debate, and furnished the student body with new ideas for improvement of their college life. The main Spring event was the Normal Sweetheart Dance, where cus-tomory procedure is reversed, the girls bringing the fellows. As Normol Literary Society draws to a successful close for this term, its members agree that this was a most enjoyable year. To Mrs. Breneman and Mr. Hovis go the thanks of all Normolites for their helpful advice. 61RICH I HI TRUTH After losing our president, Robert Hornish, to radio, our vice-president. Barbara Angle, took over the official reins. Page's first big event of the year was the reception for its new members. who numbered approximately one hundred and seventy-five. The reception. which was held September thirteen, was made up of a program in the chapel by severol of the Page members. A few songs ond a brief history of Page Literary Society were featured. A social hour of dancing and refreshments followed in the Old Gym. The second meeting was held at the regular chapel program for Friday. October fourth. A solo, a story, an hilarious impersonation, a Dr. I. Q. Quiz Progrom with real prizes for winning contests and a duet advertising the merits of Page made an enjoyable hour. "Around the World with Page" was the theme of another society meeting when Page veterans spoke about the foreign countries with which they hod come into contact. India, the Hawaiian Islands, and the Holy Lands were all discussed in a question and answer session. A Christmas meeting composed entirely of Freshman talent was held December twelfth. This year Page sponsored a one-act playwriting contest which was open to all college students—Page or Normal. Substantial cash awards were given to the winners. The ploys depicted life on the campus ot M.S.T.C.(paq JjJtsOvnAi} Sacisdy PAGE LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Extensive plons are being mode to give Page members a bigger and better Anniversary Program this spring in celebration of their ninety-second yeor os an active literary society. The Ninety-First Anniversary meeting, held lost May. wos presented by the Hamilton Watch Factory Employees' Chorus. A very delightful evening wos spent by all those present listening to the beautiful music of Rogers and Hommerstein, Schubert, Friml. Kern. Lehar and Herbert. In conclusion. Page has spent a profitable and enjoyable year. First Semester Officers President .................. . Robert Harnish Vice-President ................ Barbara Angle Secretary...................... Ella Mae Zink Treasurer ........ . . Forrest Guth Curators . Mobel Short, Glenn Heckman Critic .........................Pauline Rineer Second Semester Officers President . . .................Glenn Heckmon Vice-President ... ............William Keayes Secretory ...........Ruth Harnish Treasurer .... ........... Forrest Guth Curators ..Robert Musselman. Kenneth King Cr' 'c ................ ....... Carl KeenerSiud ni found! OFFICERS Ruitcll Schrcib«r Olgo Link Geraldine lier Harry Henly President Vice-president Secretory Treasurer Representatives: Alice Ankrum, Pauline Rinoer, Jean Ward. Chorlos Mowery. Dorothy Waters The supreme expression in self-government by the student body of Stote Teachers College. Millersville. Pa.. constitutes the Student Council. This august body represents the students and their organizations on the campus. By working in conjunction with the college administration, the student government hos endeavored to create a feeling of friendliness and cordiality among the students, and between students and the faculty. In addition to representing student opinion in the life and experiences of college men and women, the council provides valuable training for those future teachers who will be called upon to serve os advisers to student groups. The post year saw the Student Council busy at work oscertoining the importance of our many clubs to the student members. Inflation presented another problem to the council in the form of insufficient financial allocations to vorious student activities. Russell Schreiber capably presided at the meetings, assisted by Olga Link; Ger-oldine Izer was secretary: and Horry Henly wos treasurer. Deans Clyde Stine and Ruby Boggs served in the capacity of advisers. ► 64OFFICERS Olga Link Evelyn Fletcher Joan Spangler Ella Mae Zink President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer (jJdmma fomMunihj. (L ADciaiion y It Is to the Women’s Community Association that we owe our thanks for the efficient planning and managing of the various events carried on during the year by the boarding students, all of which proved to be huge successes. The W.C.A. began their work this year when the Junior Commissioners helped the new Millersville freshmen ond our visiting Penn State Students to become acquainted with the various personalities and rules of the college and to adapt themselves to their new environment. The Community Association is mode up of three groups—Welfare. Equity ond Directorate, all of which see thot the rules and regulations set up by the students themselves ore put into effect. The W.C.A. sponsored many activities, such os the open house' and the room contest. Of course, we cannot forget the big and most important preparations that were mode for Mother's Week-end. Along with all this, many teas were given for different occasions throughout the year. To Miss Boggs ond Mrs. Gray, we wish to extend our hearty thanks for their guidonce and judgment in helping in solving our problems ond for all other suggestions they so willingly contributed. 65(jJomswa (Daij Shjudsuni ClbJkOidaiwn •ft OFFICERS Botty Barber Rorobaugh PreiideM Gloria Vaiiil Vice-pr« idenf June Anderson Secretary Mary T. Goldbach ..... .. Treasurer At seven-thirty in the morning the rooms beneath the terrace probably hove a stillness and serenity equal to that of on old mill hoving been abandoned for ten yeors. But woe be unto you who step over the doorsill nearer the hour of eight; that is, all you who aren't members of the Women s Day Student Association. These ore the "gals" seen scurrying in the walk every morning to their haven, "the green rooms." beneath an armful of books. For from that time on until four in the afternoon not much dust collects on the window sills because of lock of activity. Few dull moments are spent in the day student lounge (except during the week before final examinations). If at any time the atmosphere should approach a lull, strains of music from the famous Room R would surely revive any logging spirit. Then if, while one of the fair Millersville losses would be studiously engaged, hunger should strike unrelentlessly. a auick retreat to the candy counter would prove satisfactory. Betty Barber Rorabaugh, the prexy of the W.D.S.A., engineered all the major operations such os decorating the lounge for Christmas, the bazaar which was held during Easter week in conjunction with the Men’s Doy Student Association, and the numerous teas. And so with all these happenings and occasions in the post, another chopter has been added to the ever-growing volume of proceedings produced by the Women’s Doy Student Association of Millersville State Teachers College. 66lYlsuu (bay Shukrit diAodjcdum Students laughed when they saw the fellows coming out of the Scout Room. What they didn't know was that the Day Student Men hod repossessed their old haunts commonly and affectionately known os "THE DUNGEON "! Because of the man-power shortage from 43 until 46. the organization was defunct. Now that the men hove returned, the old gong has started to reorganize. "THE DUNGEON" was abandoned for newer headquarters under the Recreation Hall. With this transfer, and the larger enrollment of day men, the organization is looking forward to bigger and better smokers! OFFICERS George Woerner . President Walter Reese, Jr. .. Vice-president Robert Winter ... Secretary John Holzinger Treasurer Charles Mowery Representative VyiojtA Community CIaadojoIum This organization includes all men living in the dormitory. In addition to serving the interests and welfare of those dormitory men. it olso provides a canteen and recreotional facilities for them. Composed of well over two hundred members, the MCA aids in making a college man's life well-rounded and fraternal. OFFICERS John Dorkac . ........... . President Walter Griesemer Vico-presidont Donald Jones Secretary Robert Wray . .. Treasurer 67 Tlejuman QluJb Nomed in honor of John Henry Cordi-nol Newman, distinguished writer and edu cotor of the 19th century, this club functions as a link between the Catholic student on the compus and the Church. Meetings rich in spiritual value hove brought outstanding outside speakers to the college during the year. The Club is offilioted with the Notional Federation of Newman Clubs functioning on campuses throughout the country. Rev. Anthony F. Kane, Lancaster, is the religious adviser. OFFICERS Frank Jacobelli ............ Francis Trettel ............. Mary T. Goldbach ............ ..........President .....Vice-president Secretary-treasurer £juth Ajan Studsini Cj Aodaiwn The Lutheran Student Association is open to both Lutheran students and those of other denominations. Its purpose is to keep the students interested in attending religious services and maintaining their individual spiritual lives. The Club brings speakers to the compus and holds sociol programs. During the Elizabethtown Area Conference Ann Jamison was elected vice-president of the Get-tysburg Area, and Carl Nelson was op-pointed to the Lutheran Council. Miss Lenhordt and Reverend Lebo ore the od-visers. OFFICERS Ann Jamison ............... Mary Helen Morrin ......... Kathleen Colestock ........ Betty Horman ........... .. . .. President Vice-president ... .Secretary .....Treasurer ywca The YWCA hos os its objectives the mointenonce of spiritual expression, friendship, service, and planning for programs of wholesome interest to all college students. A cabinet form of government is used wherein the members of the cabinet undertake to bbth represent all affiliated 'members and prepare special phases of the programs. The "Y" is successor to the Student Christian Association, and is discharging the duties of the defunct organization os well os assuming new obligations to the spiritual life of the students. In the Spring many "Y" programs were held, among them the Easter services and Spiritual Enrichment Week. The "Y" is not alwoys presenting the same type of event for the students, however, for it also brings to the meetings well-informed speakers and other interesting persons of note. THE CABINET OFFICERS(phi Siqma (pi Norman Sharpless Richord Martin Walter Reeso. Jr. OFFICERS ... President Russell Schreiber ..................... Asst. Secretary Vice-president Earl Rice ........ ..................... Treasurer ...Secretory Jock Loose ................................Historian J s II Sigma Chopter is the local affiliate of the Phi Sigma Pi Froternity. national honor professional fraternity. One of the most exclusive organizations on the campus, it invites its members to its ranks only after they have met the most exacting standards of scholarship and leadership. Following a series of rigorous tests, the neophytes undergo the initiation. Phi Sigma Pi Hoodwinked Inquisition brings to the compus many useful services, such os the collection of catalogs from graduote schools and colleges, speakers, and colorful froternity programs. It also provides aides for the chopelmaster during assembly programs. Dean Sanders McComsey and Mr. Shenk ore faculty advisers to the fraternity. Paddled(DsriJta (phi £ia OFFICERS Batty Brannar ............................ , Praiident Nancy Monifold Vice-preiident Carolina Wainhold ............. Sacratary-treaiurar Bock in the year 1941, o petition circulated about the major objective of forming on honorary organization for girls only. Out of much deliberation, discussion, and debate sprung what is now known as Delta Phi Eta. The qualifications which its three Greek letters imply and which were set up for membership include a high degree of scholarship, service, and character. In addition to being o strong incentive for o successful college career, Delta Phi Eta performs a round of social functions in the form of banquets. teas, and various entertainments. With the guidance of Miss Boggs, adviser, and Miss Powell, faculty member, the year 1946-1947 has been one of Delta Phi Eto's most outstanding ones. PUdg i »weep porch at port of initiationOFFICERS Vonce Snyder ....................... Roy Bitzer ........ Elmer J. Hemberger................ President Vice-president Secretory-treasurer r A Z Sola Jjambda Supna Iota Lombdo Sigma is the notional honor professional industrial orts fraternity. Outstanding industrial arts students are eligible for membership in the fraternity, lota has returned to the compus with the end of the war. and has planned on active program for the coming year. JjJbJvaAjy ci£ tjc£ flub The Library Science Club was host on March 7 and 8 to the Second Annual Eastern Pennsylvania School Library Conference, which was attended by school librarians and interesting per- sonalities in the librory field. Noted authors and illustrators were guest speakers. The club sponsors interesting book reviews given by faculty members and students. OFFICERS Anno Mae Weover................ ... Margaret Wise Dorothy M. Hillegass . . . . .... Cleo Sheetz ....... ... ... . Preiident Vice-president . Secretary ....TreasurerJuhVut JsmdwhA a CbniUika The Future Teachers of America organization started at the end of last year. There ore 30 members this year. This group corresponds to the Pennsylvania State Educational Association for teachers in service. Members of FTA receive the Educational Bulletin, Pennsylvania State Educational Association magazine, and the National Education Association magazine. This organization keeps future teachers well-informed on current trends in the teaching field. OFFICERS Harry Henly ... ...... Evelyn Fletcher Olga Link Russoll Schreiber President Vice-President Secretary .. .. Treasurer (Rod and $un QLub The Rod and Gun Club has renewed its activities, since it had been placed on the inactive list during the war. The purpose of the club is to acquaint the nimrods with the game laws of the stote and promote good sportsmanship and fellowship. Feeding the grey squirrels, participating in trap shoots, enjoying hunting and fishing. and then relishing their gome dinners have mode the club a campus favorite. 73QiiamjcVid The dromotic club, colled the Cltomord Ployers (dromotic spelled bockwards). has been re-vltolized under new officers and is back in full action—pre-wor style! The Ployers number 75 members, of which 45 ore new members accepted after try-outs. High School Drama Nights were sponsored by Citamard on November I and 2. ot which times actors from 7 high schools in this service area presented one-oct ploys or scenes from longer productions. Afterwords a staff of critics discussed the plays with their costs. On November 15. Citamard's Freshman Initiation Party was held in the recreation building, at which time new members were officially initiated. Games, dancing, and refreshments climaxed the gala event. Bent upon making Citamard meetings educational os well as entertaining. President David Hunter instituted a series of short lectures on various phases of dramatic productions and the skills of the stage. • The big play of the year presented by Citamard was Night of January 16th, an unusual play involving audience participation, and centered about a murder trial in a court room. The jury wos picked from the audience, and, following a recess, announced it had reached a difficult verdict. Always equal to the occasion, the judge surprised the audience with his strong censure of the jury's verdict. Citamard made several field trips to theatres, improved its property, and purchased a valence for the stage. A welcome addition to Citamord hos been Dr. Mary Brightbill. who is assisting Miss Esther Lenhordt. our adviser. 74QndujJjiial ChdA JhsucdtM (flub Behind every Citomard production is o smoothly-operating group of stage carpenters. electricians, prop men. sound effects men. and other stage technicians. Working in conjunction with the dramotic club, the Industrial Arts Theatre Club builds scenery and flats, and erects the props between acts. From the lighting control booth to the curtain boy the entire organization functions quietly and efficiently, unnoticed by the audience, but vastly appreciated by the actors and those who know the show depends upon the 'back-stage boys.’ Their projects this year consisted of building a properties room, remodeling the dressing room, and repairing flots, in addition to their regular duties of building the sets for Citomard plays. Miss Esther Lenhardt is the adviser of the Club. 75 ! OFFICERS Mory Helen Motrin ................................... . ... Pre id n» Gloria Voisil ........................................ Vie»-pr«»ld nl Romoine Boyer........................................... . .Secretory Jane Shinier ................................................Treoiurer The English Club started with a bong this year, when they held a doggie roost on the training school grounds, with the new members os guests of honor. The day was beautiful and. with plenty to eat. what more could anyone ask? Our first meeting featured the "new member" talent and at the conclusion we were proud to have singers, readers, and players in our group. Among the all school English programs plans were made to have two Spanish dancers at the Chapel on March 10. 1947. The Club all worked together and. at the end of the program, they went home with the satisfaction of a job well-done. As a contrast to our talents in the musical field, we had serious talks, too. Miss Powell gave us a review on the Puritans and Pilgrims in the book. Saints and Strangers, which proved very interesting and brought out the contrast of the Pilgrims and Puritans. For our Christmas program, which was the great surprise of the year, we had Christmas solos, an excellent talk on the Holy Land by Gordon Eby, who has spent some time there. As a final conclusion, we were visited by Old St. Nick himself, who gave us favors. We could go "on and on" on the English Club, but as a last statement it is appropriate to add that all our members (50 of them) contributed to the success, along with efficient and able officers. As a final remark the person who led us through our difficulties with a guiding hand and who did more than enough for our Club s benefit was the Club’s adviser, Dean McComsey. 76OcUiAihj (flub The Vorsity Club is on honorary organization open to those men who successfully won a vorsity letter in one of the five vorsity sports. This club was disbonded in 1943 for the duration of the war. With the return of the Marauders the club wos rejuvenated. Its purpose is to promote sportsmanship, leadership, and service in athletic contests. Eo h year our organization gives to the graduating seniors a gold varsity key. and a miniature ball of gold pertaining to the sport in which he participated. In addition to this award the club gives to any athlete who has won two varsity letters in the same sport a heavy black and gold woolen sweater. Each year the club holds two dances, the first of which is''the famous Varsity Drag, which is held Homecoming Day and is the social event of the year. The second dance is held in the Spring: at this time the Varsity Sweethearts are presented to the foculty and students. The Vorsity Sweethearts ore chosen for their leadership, scholarship, and. of course, it helps if HE is a member of Vorsity Club. The Sweethearts for this year were Pauline Rineer, Ann Eschbach. Betty Geisler. Ann Foster. Marianne Weicksel, and Doris Heisey. 77 __________________________________________________(publkihj. fommiibisi OFFICERS Norroon R. Shorpleu Doris A. Hoisey Jock W. W. Loose Lewis J. Copoldi Lynwood S. Lingenfelter The Publicity Committee, o standing committee of the Student Council, has os its function the gathering and dissemination of all news releases of college organizations, deportments, and personnel to the press. This work aims at keeping before the public the activities of the college, faculty, and students. The resultant publicity odds to the fame of the institution and its personnel and affords faculty and students additional prestige. In addition, parents, friends, and possible employers are kept aware of a student's outstanding activities. Moreover, actual practice in gathering and writing news releases and publicity moterial under faculty guidance gives participating students a wealth of experience helpful in advising school publications and teaching journalism. This year, for the first time, the work of the committee has been performed in conjunction with the college journalism course. Thus, the committee members receive academic credit for their contribution to the college. Chairmon Treasurer Controller Sports Writer Faculty Adviser 78 I(phimWiij. £hib Virginio Gehmon Ruth Morkey Lurene Froit ... Proiidont Secretary Treasurer When school opened lost foil, Primary Club was faced with the problem of changing its meeting time. The club hod always met at 4:00 P. M., but now classes were running until 5:00. It was finally agreed upon to meet at 7:00 in the evening, and. to everyone’s surprise. the attendance was greater than ever before. The club opened a successful year with a fashion show for the entire student body. Miss Patricia Fay. Penn State Home Economics Extension representative. gave an interesting lecture in connection with the fashion show. The Christmas meeting was strictly a social event with games, carols, ancf refreshments enjoyed by all. At the first meeting of the new year Dr. Robert Kemble, well-known child psychiatrist. spoke on problems of child guidance and provided the members of the club with much helpful advice. In the spring other lectures were heard on subjects related to education for children. The club climaxed a successful year by a joint meeting with the West Chester State Teachers College Primary Club. At this time the problems of both groups were discussed. 79(?JwiA MEMBERS OF CHOIR June Anderson, Alice Ankrum, Robert Arntz, Anne Bossier, Romoine Boyer, Merl Brightbill. Wade Brightbill, Ruth Bury, George Coley, Kathleen Colestock, Lois Jeon Condra. Wiiliom Cushman, Roy Denlinger, Phyllis Dick. Richard Dieterle. Edward Donohue, Gordon Eby. Richord Engord, Thomas Entenmonn. Paul Everhart, Evelyn Fletcher, Lurene Frost, Virginia Gehman, Samuel Geissenhainer. Betty Geisler, Honnah Gettz, Louis Goss, Paul Grovell. Glenn Heckman, James Helm, Harry Henly, James Hess. Dorothy Hillegoss, Doris Hoke, Donald Huber, Ellen Keener, Audrey Kauffman, Dionne Kaltreider. Glenn Landvater, Doris Leory, Samuel Lightwood, Mary Elizabeth Little, Mary Lockord, Ruth Lopes. Pauline Mages. Nancy Manifold. Florence Morkley. Lois Ann McConnell, Donald McGlothery. Amelia Miller, Noncy Miller, Richord Miller, Samuel Miller, Nancy Morris, Robert Neuhard. Jane North, Earl Oiewine. Jo Ann Poisal, LeRoy Pomroning, Hugh Porter, Marilyn Reese, Walter Reese, Jr., Joseph Seitz. Floyd Shawda, Mabel Short. Joan Smith. Mildred Stigelman, Ruth Thiele, Margaret Thomas, Veda Tritch. Harriet Trout, Jean Trump, William Van Wienen, Glorio Vassil. Charles Walter. Dorothy Woters. Marianne Weicksel. Paul Windmuller, Mary Workman, Saroh Jane Worth, Groce Wright, Ralph Zorger. 4 I ; NANCY ERB MORRIS Accomponist "To thosa folontod fingari the choir and studants joy thanks for thoir brilliant sarviea" September sow the organization of o choir comparable to those of pre-war years. For the first time since the war there were enough men to balonce the women's voices. This yeor there are about 80 members in the choir, mony of whom ore returned veterans. The choir opened a successful season with the presentation of Handel s Messiah, which was traditional for many yeors. With the decline of students it was dropped for several years. Aside from preparing for weekly chapel programs, the choir spent all its time from September on the Messiah. This famous oratorio was performed on Sunday. December 15. before on audience which overflowed into the lobby. It included people from all ports of the state. After Christmos the choir began preparation for "Spiritual Enrichment Week' and "Mothers' Week-end." The next outstanding event was the May Day program for which the choir sang. It closed its season as usual with the baccalaureate and commencement progroms. Although comparatively inactive during the first semester the Girls Sextette mode a number of successful oppearances in the latter port of the year. This group, composed of Marianne Weicicsel. Betty Geisler, Margaret Thomas. June Anderson. Anne Bossier, and Virginia Gehrnon. sang not only at school affairs but also at various programs throughout Lancaster County. Credit for the success of these musical organizations is largely due to the able leadership of the director, Mr. Porter. Sacrificing many personal engagements. Mr. Porter has untiringly worked to bring results which met his high standards of musical excellence. MELZER R. PORTER Conductor 83OAch AJUva Each Wednesday afternoon from four to five o'clock, strains of music can be heard coming from Room R. This harmony is produced by the College Symphony Orchestra, under the labor of Mr. Porter during its weekly rehearsal period. The fine rendition of orchestral selections at the various dramatic productions is evidence of the many tedious hours of preparation spent in enlarging its repertoire and developing its skill. Among these true musicians of the campus are some who have appeared os soloists or with small groups on many campus programs. Many helped augment the professional orchestra that ployed for the annuol Messiah presentation. Several were active in La Core, the campus dance bond. To Mr. Porter we extend the sincerest thanks for his contribution in moking this organization a successful one. 84RICHARD ENGARD Drum Mojor Personnel rotter of tho bond includes: M. W. Brightbill, H. Hohn, J. Jones, R. Nowharf, W. Savage, B. Strossbaugh, R. Reed on the trumpots; M. Garner, I. Henly, T. Kunsmon, H. Porter, R. Porter, and R. Rumborger on the trombones: D. Egner, R. Egner, H. Illingsworth, D. Huber, E. Krone, and J. Hollinger ploy the baritone, tubo, and horns; C. Good, E. Hemberger, J. Jackson, D. Kolt-z reider, J. North, and J. Seitz ore in the percussion section; J, Unstead, E. Aston, H. Borell, N. Gorver, L. Goss. J. Kennedy. C. Tressler, H. Trout. E. Davies ploy the clarinets; R. Dorn, P. Graved, E. Fletcher, and H. Zerflng ploy the saxes; and D. Hoke, G. Parkes, and G. Gerlach ore in the flute section. The Touchstone applauds MSTC's first post-war band. Local newspapers, reporting the Marauders’ 1946 football schedule, were unanimous in commending the band’s execution of involved drill between the halves of home gomes. The director, Mr. George R. Anderson, filmed the band from the sidelines during its halftime performances and used these colored motion pictures for instructional purposes at subsequent band rehearsals. A novel arrangement coming from the student cheering section was the popular yell-with-bond, in which both band and student body participate. In addition to inspiring the Marauders, the band has appeared on chapel programs and participated in "pep" rallies. A swing arrangement of Swing Low. Sweet Chariot," proved to be popular in the chapel appearances of tke band. As the Touchstone goes to press, preparations are being made for a spring concert season. This splendid organization is the result of capable leadership and the devotion of its members. 85 o COCh Lhiny BEAT KUTZTOWN! CRUSH LOCK HAVEN! Mow ’em down, Boys! Energetic, vigorous antics of our cheerleaders surely give the Marauders an extra shove when the goal post looms near. Pretty and full of pep. the girls prod the team onward to victory, and, occasionally, stimulate the slow ones in the bleachers. Long will the echoes of their cheers ond yells remai i in the memory of the students, and when they return os alumni on Homecoming Doy, again the familiar yells will greet the Marauders of the future.» Afternoon games Night game ♦To be played at Gladfelter Stadium. Columbia. Pa 3 SAu fou COaches John F;ich0r Ed W Sontonimllo G org. W0.,„ f MJLLERSVILLE MARAUDERS Oct. 5 Mansfield Away Oct. 12 Lock Haven Away ♦Oct. 19 Bloomsburg Home Oct. 26 Open Nov. 2 Shippensburg Home Nov. 9 Kutztown Home Coming Day Home Nov. 16 West Chester Home co-captains Rober Di'vcly H«b;« Pot9riJamei Breitegan Guard Harry Coisel Back Dick Smokor Tackle Dick Dutcher Manager Robert Meek Manager John Dougherty Back George Vengrin tackle Dick Rooto Back John Fischer completed o highly successful season os head mentor of the Marouder gridders. It was the first post-war squad: competition among the teachers colleges was keen: and anything could happen. The Marauders emerged victorious on three occasions and were on the losing end of three contests for a .500 average. Opponents bowing to Millersville were Lock Hoven (13-12) in o closely contested game: Bloomsburg (13-0): and Shippens-burg (27-13). In the loss department Mansfield toppled the Marauders (14-7): Kutztown (6-0) cleaned up MSTC; and West Chester (12-0) rallied to win the game. Mike Kushick Guard Jim DeMoio Canter Tut Dively Guard Hank Freeman Tackle John Kilbourm Monoger George Eliton ManogerKon Bronnor Back Bill Kooys Tacklo Nick Noel. Jr. Guard Mika Wonglojx Back Bill Horclorode Center Hubert Potori Back Coach Fischer introduced the "T" formation to the Marauders this season, and most of the grid-ders will be around next year to operate the powerful new offensive. Graduation losses include Cocaptain Dively and end John Derkac. both veteran performers of pre-war gridiron squads. Assisting Head Coach Fischer were Line Coach Bernie Son-taniello, Assistant Backfield Coach Ed Weist, and Assistant Line Coach George Woerner. Co-cap-tains Peters and Dively have received the support and gratitude of the student body for their leadership. John Musselman Manager Bob McCooch Guard Jack LeVan End Hink Krushiniki Back Don Jonoi End John Derkac End0. MUQCQAAtful flinuJtCAPTAINS Pauline Rineer Elmira Eckert SCHEDULE Lock Haven .... 5 Millersville 7 Lock Haven .... 2 Millersville 1 Shippensburg .... 0 Millersville 5 Lebonon Valley .... 2 Millersville 6 Lebanon Valley .... 1 Millersville 1 Gettysburg .... 2 Millersville 6varsity team (BoijJkl (BaAksdball The 1946-47 Morouder coge squad under Coaches John Pucillo ond Richard "Max' Bishop drew the curtain for the year’s court season by ploying host to a classy Westminster College quintet. With three lettermen. Joe Podlesny, Jack La-pinsky. and Bob Wray, plus several outstanding newcomers. Mike Pecuich. Ken Depoe. Whitey Kor-kuck. and Roy Dunlap, and the Wenglasz brothers, the untried Millersville teom held the fast-stepping Titans in check and led 9-8 at the quarter mark. Following this the Westminster five hopped on the band wagon, and held their position, winning 64-41. The next night was Millersville’s. as it trounced West Chester 55-43. The team had bettered the traditionally strong rival, and was headed to a season of success. 94 Varsity Basketball 1946 - 1947 Dec. 12 Westminster Home 13 West Chester Jftn. 11 Kutztown Home 17 Bloomsburg Away 21 La Salle 25 Lock Haven Away 29 Shippensburg Home Feb. 6 Bloomsburg 8 West Chester Away 12 Kutztown 14 Mansfield Home 21 Shippensburg Away 28 Lock Haven Mar. 8 Mansfield Junior Varsity games — 7:00 p. m. Varsity games — 8:15 p. m. Coach: JOHN PUCILLO Ass't Coach: RICHARD BISHOP Manager: JOHN CROWTHERS JUNIOR VARSITY TEAMPauline Rineer CAPTAINS Alice Ankrum jVi1a! (BcuJvdbcdl Women’s Varsity Basketball 1946 - 1947 Jan. 11 Elizabethtown 30 Lane. Co. Coaches Feb. 12 Elizabethtown 22 Lebanon Valley Home 26 Lebanon Valley ... Mar. 1 Gettysburg 7 Albright Away Coach : CATHERINE E. GRIFFITH Manager: CHARLOTTE ZINN I WhSLtdthnqr the intricocies of the holf nelson and bar holds every evening in Brooks Hall. Coach Rupp issued the call to the mats in late September and long hours of practice were undertaken before the fruits of the mentor’s labors could be realized. Practice meets with F. and M.t McCaskey High and the Harrisburg "Y” rounded off the rough edges in preparation for the Millersville matmen's first college tilt. In addition to the scholastic champ, other men who participated in bouts are: Harry Smith. Dick Dieterle. Bob McCoach. Frank Groff. Bill Loeliger. Emido Massa, Dick Hall. Chuck Benshetler, and Charlie Skeen. The first MSTC wrestling team in 92 years started its season with banners flying by downing their first two intercollegiate foes. After dropping a warm-up meet to the Harrisburg "Y." the mat Marauders pinned West Chester by a close 18-16 count and then completely annihilated the East Stroudsburg Worriors. 28-6. Although the squad is in its infancy, five former schoolboy champs are in its ranks. Laird Robertson, 145-pound P.I.A.A. state champion from Haverford H. S., heads the list, with Lyman Weaver. Glenn Springer. Leroy Duke, and Fred Starr boasting district titles. A former F. and M. star and on A.A.U. title-holder, Ted Rupp, conducts the team through Jan. 18 Harrisburg Y.M.C.A......... Away 25 West Chester ............... Home Feb. 1 East Stroudsburg............Home 8 West Chester ............... Away 12 Lafayette .................. Away 15 Harrisburg Y.M.C.A...........Home 22 Indiana .................... Away Mar. 8 Bucknell .................. Home Matches begin at 8:15 P. M. Coach: THEODORE H. RUPP Manager: HAROLD SELTZERIWMCMin I hra murals The Intramurol program is operated under the control of the Student Council Intromurol Committee. Its co-chairmen ore Emma Lou Nist and Merrill Heigel. Its main function is to provide an outlet for physical and athletic talents of the students not in varsity sports. Intromurol sports consist of archery, quoits, badminton, basketball, hockey, table-tennis, shuffleboard, softball, swimming, volleyball, and football. The program is divided into three divisions: Team sports, individual or group sports, and individual sports. Points are awarded for participation and victories. (BcdthJi up With the war over and boys returning to the campus. Millers-ville was once again able to field a baseboll team into intercollegiate competition. While not up to the best representation for the college, the team at least gave Coach Puciilo a chance to loot over his material and plan for the years to come. Tho schedule, made rather late and hurriedly, was only one of eight games, all with State Teachers Colleges. Even with competition in the same class os our coilege. the team did not do so we I. since they only won one game out of six. Two of the games were cancelled because of wet grounds. Coach Puciilo made his first coll for candidates for the team in the last week of March, and had to hurry the boys into shope because the first game was scheduled for the 12th of April against Bloomsburg. The first cell brought forth the botterymen. who are os follows: Pitchers: James Phy. Clavin Stott. Dick Peters. Joe Pod-lesney, and Ken Willioms: Catchers: Doncld Jones, who was captain: Forrest Guth, and Paul Crowley. About a week later the rest of vhe squad reported for practice. Those reporting for infield and outfield positions were: Malcolm MocFarlan, Horry Henly, Roland Williams. Micha.'l Kushick. Joseph Postolok. Joe Rodriquez. John Holtzinger. Lee Brubaker. Roy Bov er, Albert Reese. Hubie Peters. Carl Bean-heardt. Tut Dively, and Bill Keays. April 12 April 27 May 6 May 6 May 10 May II May 13 May — Millersville 6 Millcrsvillo I Miilerwillo Millersville 3 Millersville 10 Millersville 0 Millersville 11 Millorsville SCHEDULE AND SCORES Bloomsburg 13—Home Kutztown 16—Away Lock Haven—Cancelled. Wei Grounds West Chester 10—Home Kuizlown 17—Homo Lock Haven 4—Away Bloomsburg 10—Awoy Wost Chostor—Cancelled. Wet Ground;102Social Mil Onihs Woll, if still runs, doesn't it7 rot-roces' 104Watermelon Feast at tho Bush! Costing His Precious Vote - 105 Timbori!! on the Front Campus Periodic Check-upUcUibdhj Swsudk jaJdA BoMy Geiiler, Ann Foitor, Paulino Rinoor, Marianno Woickiol. and Dorii Heisoy.iL Jh (DamjcIa Behold the Ancient ond Token-For-Granted Order of Tree Planters as they attempt to restore the arboreal beauty of our campus. This mystical following under Master Spadesman Beckmyer's direction plants trees and bulbs hither ond thither on the campus. Moreover. Professor Beckmyer's exclusive group buries mementoes of ihis age in milk bottles beneath the roots of the trees. Seriously, however. Mr. Beckmyer transcends the materialism of pure science to display more than on active appreciation of the Good and Living. He is a lovable institution olways to oe remembered by his students for his good nature and thoughtful consideration of others. 107Lite the woters thot run beneath the old iron bridge on the campus, so time passes on. And with it go the seniors . . . some to teach, others to further study. We are ready to leave our beloved Alma Mater; but in a larger sense, we can never deport from her. With us goes the spirit of Millersville. the friendliness, the fleeting moments of happiness, the hours of stud ... all these will never be forgotten. We greet thee. World! No conjurer. Save the mind. Will bring us here again As we once were, . . . You and me. We depart. Leaving our paths For others to tread. Still the great clock Ticks the hours away . . . solemnly Until the day We meet again In reunion! GEORGE L. CALEYOUR ADVERTISERS BRIMMERS ELECTRICAL SHOP ....................................Millersville. Penno. CAMPUS PUBLISHING CO........................................ Philadelphia. Penna. CITY SHOE REPAIRING CO..........................................Lancaster, Penna. COLLEGE COFFEE SHOP............. ........................... Millersville, Penna. CONESTOGA PUBLISHING CO.........................................Lancaster. Penna. DARMSTAETTER'S .............................................. Lancaster, Penna. FIELDS CLOTHES .................................................Lancaster. Penna. FRANK F. FILLING................ .... .................... Millersville, Penna. W. E. GOCKLEY. GROCER................................................Millersville, Penna. WILLIAM K. GRAUER’S SONS, INC. .... ............................Lancaster, Penna. GUNZENHAUSER S BAKERY...................................................Lancaster. Penno. HEISEY S DAIRY ...... .................................... Millersville, Penna. J. H. HERR, GROCER.......................................... Millersville, Penna. HILLS TEA ROOM.............................................. Millersville. Penna. J. LLOYD HOLLINGER.......................................... Lancaster, Penna. HOTEL BRUNSWICK.........................................................Lancaster, Penna. HUPPER CONFECTIONERY....................................................Lancaster. Penna. KIRK JOHNSON CO............................................. Lancaster, Penna. E. J. JONES, CONTRACTOR.................................................Lancaster, Penna. LANCASTER BUSINESS COLLEGE ................................... Lancaster, Penna. LANCASTER PAINT AND GLASS CO............................................Lancaster, Penna. EZRA W. MARTIN CO.......................................................Lancaster. Penna. MERIN STUDIOS............................................... Philadelphia, Penna. J. A. MILLER CO., INC......................................... Lancaster, Penna. THE MOORE DAIRY ............................................ Lancaster, Penna. RICHARDS PHOTO SHOP ...........................................Lancaster, Penna. FRED RUOF SONS. FLORISTS...............................................Lancaster, Penna. SHENK BROTHERS................................................ Lancaster, Penna. EDWARD H. SNYDER. POTATO CHIPS...........................................Hanover. Penna. C. A. SPOTTS..........................................;........Millersville, Penna. STEVENS HOUSE..........................................................Lancaster, Penna. TEACHERS PROTECTIVE UNION..............................................Lancaster, Penna. J. H. TROUP MUSIC HOUSE .......................................Lancaster, Penno. WIELAND HOBBY SHOP.....................................................Lancaster, Penna. YOUNG THINGS, INC......................................................Lancaster, Penna.OUR PATRONS Mr. Dennis Asper . York. Penno. Dr. and Mrs. D. Luke Biemesderfer Mr. and Mrs. William H. Flaherty Miss Cora L. Frey Miss Myra L. Frey Miss Wilhemina Hofer Dr. and Mrs. Aldus Kegerreis Miss Mary Fetter Lewis Miss Verna Peck Mrs. Anna M. Thompson «duioqAaphA MASTERTONE CAMPUS PUBLISHING 1420 WALNUT ST.. PHILA. 

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