Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) - Class of 1949 Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7 Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9 Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Show Hide text for 1949 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1949 volume: “ w E’VE STRUCK GOLD IN . . .MILLERSVILLE,
Published by the Senior ClassForeword
To a kindly guidance and a life that knows fullness of heart, to a deep and broad understanding of human nature, to a spirit of love and friendship that is incessantly strengthened by habitual exercise, and to a something next to wisdom that is too big for words, we, of the 1949 Touchstone staff, humbly dedicate this volume to our own Dr. Gerhart.WE’VE STAKEDFUTURE CLAIMS HEREft "imrfnii mim
We veaacmnSEASONED MASTERS
TO THE CLASS OF 1949:
The faculty and the administration of the college join in extending to all of you sincere congratulations upon your giaduation. Meeting the academic requirements for a college diploma is an achievement of no mean proportions and to be granted a certificate to teach in the public schools is a recognition of additional personal and moral qualifications which you possess. It is our hope that you will merit the crowning distinction of being found worthy of the confidence and complete trust of those whom you teach and lead.
D. L. Biemesderfer, President.THE SPIRIT OF OUR SCHOOL
MR. SANDERS P. McCOMSEY Dean of Instruction
MR. SAMUEL B. STAYER Director oi Student Teaching and in Charge ol Teacher Placement
:k rThey search for the
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Scaled: Miss Esther E. Lonhardt, Mr. Sanders P. McComsey. Dr. Mary Bright-bill, and Miss Robokah Shealier. Standing: Miss Emily Snyder and Miss Marion Spencer.
LIBRARIANS Left to right: Mrs. Jennie Nichols. Miss Holon A. Ganscr. Mrs. Jane Gray Smith and Miss Coral E. Melson.
SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT Left to right: Dr. C. Maxwell Myors. Dr. Dean Dutcher and Mr. V. A. Champa.ORE WITHIN US
PSYCHOLOGY AND EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Loll to right: Mr. Joseph Torchia. Dr. Eugono Robb. Dr. Wilmer C. Berg, and Mr. William Duncan.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT Lelt to right: Mr. Norman C. Pondered, Dr. Burl N. Osburn. Mr. Clifford L. Yard. Mr. Urban L. Monical. Standing: Mr. Paul W. Esholman. and Mr. Henry J. Kauffman.
ART AND MUSIC DEPARTMENT Left to right: Mrs. Joseph Torchia. Miss Dorothy Hughes. Mr. Meltzor R. Porter, and Miss Margaret Swift.
To INCREASE OUR
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Left to right: Mr. John A. Puciilo. Miss Mary E. Dixon. Miss Katherine E. Griffith and Mr. John A. Fischer.
MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Left to right: Dr. Lee E. Boyer. Mr. John A. Fischer and Mr. George R. Anderson.
SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Loft to right: Mr. Goorgo Loffingwell, Dr. Arthur Gerhart. Mr. G. Frederick Beckmyor and Miss Sarah Walker. Standing: Mr. James E. Koken. Mr. William Caulwell, Mr. Harry Bassler and Mr. Elvin McCann.VALUE TO THE WORLD
MISS ESTHER E. LENHARDT Class Advisor
(Standing, left to right) Miss lane K. Rothe. Miss Elberta Councilman. Miss Anna E. Beyer. Miss Elizabeth M. Jenkins. Seated, left to right) Miss Mabel L. Moberg, Miss Betty R. Jennings. Miss Charlolto M. Good. Miss Lillian V. Mastrotlo.
(Left to right) Mrs. Mabel K. Moser. Miss Edna N. Kline. Miss Mathilda B. Davis. Mrs. M. Ida Gray.TO KEEPUS STOCKED FOR LIFEThey record the
PROGRESS OF OUR SEARCH
ROBERT A. ACKER Industrial Arts Allentown
Wood, plastics, photography are favorites ... old marriod man . . . Dean s list May 1948; Pht Sigma Pi, Iota Lambda Sigma . . . Itshing hobby brought the treasurer's post of Rod Gun Club . . . three years Army At: Force.
ALICE ANDERSON Elementary High Rock
Happy, littlo gal who came to us in her sophomore yoar . . . became mainstay ol class . . . swings a mean hockey stick . . . Varsity Club momber . . . Normalito . . . isn’t called "poo-wee" for nothing . . . always in the middlo of everything.
EDWARD B. ASTON. JR. Industrial Arts Columbia
Proud papa of "Suzio” . . . vocalizing and great "sax" work with local bands, record collecting form hobbies . . . wood, drawing, math student . . . tonn'.s lettorman. Varsity Club secretary . . . Coast Guard three and a half years, nine battle stars ... to attend Univorsity of Pennsylvania.
ANITA BADUA Secondary Hawaii
Alive, alert and capable . . . Anita shall be remembered by her many friends hero In the U. S. . . . she rated "Who's Who" . . . momber of Doha Phi Eta sorority . . . frequently on Dean's list . . . Roddy Scientific Society secretary . . . Business manager of Touchstone . . . Page secretary.
NED BAMFORD Industrial Arts Shamokin
Ned—comes from Coal Township H. S. . . . minor in geography and activo in Basslor Geographic So dety . . . amateur weathor forecaster . . . Hetter's advisor . . . member of Page Literary Society and Industrial Arts Socioty . . . Army votoran . . . interested in hunting.
CHARLES J. BENSHETLER. JR. Industrial Arts Upper Darby
As "Senator McKinley” in senior play, "Chuck” and "Bon” to others . . . metal worker, with a science minor . . . lots of time devoted to wrestling, track, red heads, and collecting polka records . . . don’t forget the orientation committee . . . member F.T.A., S.C.A., I.A. Socioty and
Normal.RICHARD O. BERTZ Industrial Arts Royersford
Dick says, "aviation, handicrafts, gunning. roading and making my wife happy," hobbies . . . member Page and Industrial Arts Society . . . Iota Lamba Sigma honor . . . woodworking, drawing and all sports are interests . . . graduate work at University of Pennsylvania.
JAMES F. BORN Industrial Arts Roading
Jim's answer to all questions, "Savo your rnonoy" ... a member of Clta-mard. Nowman Club, Bossier Geographic Society and Page . . . sports as a hobby, but especially golf and tennis . . . veteran on the "Bill" because cf U. S. Navy time.
FRED K. BRACKBILL Industrial Arts Lancastor
"Frod" . . . congenial but quiot . . . divides his time among the motal shop, photography, hunting, and swimming . . . Fred is the Industrious type . . . besides being a vet of the AAF, ho has worked in grocory stores, machlno shops and as a paper carrier.
JAMES V. BREITEGAN Industrial Arts Columbia
Jug says, "Holy Mackerel" after winning Silver Star motal with the U. S. Marinos. Pacific Ocean area . . . a groat nimrod and collector of records . . . Lois . . . football lettorman, guard . . . Lois, too . . . Varsity Club go-gotter. Page, Industrial Arts Socioty. and Ann Street Bettermont Socioty.
KENNETH A. BRENNER Industrial Arts Millersvilte
Battle of Miami. Navy "vot" of throo yoars . . . Kon can bo found in the motal shop . , . known as "fat-boy" to the football squad—back field letter-man . . . actlvo in Varsity Club, Normal and Day Student Association . . . singlo at time of editing.
WILLIAM C. BRICKER Industrial Arts Chamborsburg
"Bill"—compotont sports oditor for Snapper and 1949 Touchstone . . . throo years with hold artillery in Army . . . plays violin as a hobby . . . Nor-malite . . . will generously volunteer his time and services . . . majored in wood . . . active in I.A. Thoatro Club.
WADE J. BRIGHTBILL Secondary Jonestown
You will find him acting, that's a hobby . . , tennis? of course, letter-man, member of the Varsity Club . . . a geography major, vice-president of Basslor Geographic Socloty and a '■gonorar In the sonlor play, also a counselor of the students ... 33 months' Navy, Asiatic duty.
E. JERRY BROOKS Secondary Lancaster
Happily married man with the Mrs. and a little Brooks, named Linda . . . as hobbios, Jerry lists Linda, too . . . and places under ''honors,” president of Men's Day Student Association, Dean's list, and Phi Sigma Pi . . . interests in all sports. Pago, Basslor Geographic Society and Snappor.
LEE H. BRUBAKER Secondary Holtwood
Aways soon at the U.S.O. (Room 266) . . . one of the married set. “Brew" majors in social studies with a science partner . . . three years on the ball diamond, letterman—Varsity Club . . . Havo you over hoard. "Things are tough all ovor?" . . . five years with Uncle Sam.
JOSEPH C. BURKE Industrial Arts Mahonoy Plano
"Joe"—Hails from the coal regions . . . momber of Phi Sigma Pi and Iota Lambda Sigma Fratornltlos . . . former pilot with Navy Air Corps . . . active in all intra-mural sports . . . married . . . hobby—photography . . . graduated in January.
RICHARD M. CARNS Industrial Arts Carlislo
"Dick”—member of Iota Lambda Sigma. I.A. Socioty, Thoator Arts Club . . . active Normallto . . . played J.V. basketball . . . can't be beaten in ping pong . . . interested in cralts . . . "Rommies" roommate . . . industrious with pep to burn . . . mlnored in elementary industrial crts.
CHARLES M. CARROLL Industrial Arts Mariotta
Quiet, mathematics brain who chose electricity as a major . . . plays a fast trumpet in the band . . . momber of Iota Lambda Sigma Fraternity ... Industrial Arts Society . . . Page Literary Socioty . . . likes photography . . . war vet.
tANNA R. CHARLES Elemontary Lancaster
Anna Ruth may bo found in the middlo of any quiet, intelligent conversation . . . happy, jovial . . . she eamo to us her junior year from Eastern Mennonite College ... is a mombor of Future Teachers of Amorica and Page Litoraiy Society.
STEPHEN CHAWAGA Industrial Arts Chester
Infantry "vet” of two yoars—European theater plus the Chester Campaign . . . hats off to the great art job for Touchstone , . . "This is livin'." Steve has spoken . . . Pago, I,A. Society with tho honors, Phi Sigma Pi and Iota Lambda Sigma form the extracurricular activities.
GEORGE W. CLAPPER Industrial Arts Aitch
Activo in Theater Arts . . . Rod and Gun Club . . . played in band . . . hunting, fishing, and craftwork os hobbles . . . Normal . . . track enthusiast . . . left campus in September, 1948 . . . good friend of Kipp . . . majored in wood
JOHN G. CLEMENTS Industrial Arts Lemoyne
’Clem"—conscientious student with a friendly smile . . . member of Normal Litorary, I.A. Socloly, Phi Sigma Pi and lota Lambda Sigma Fraternities . . . basso profundo in College Choir . . . adopt auto mechanic . . . minorod in elementary industrial arts.
R. KATHLEEN COLESTOCK Elementary Hanover
"Katty"—is vice-president of "dorm" . . . sings in tho College Choir . . . finds time for S.C.A., Primary Club. Luthoran Student Association, and F.T.A . . . hobbios—collecting miniature horses, knitting . . . sponds much of her time at "Johnnies" . . . dopond-ablo and likeable
PATRICIA CONNOR Elomontary Hazleton
"Pat” . . . small but mighty, as the saying goes ... an enthusiastic hockey manager . . . member of Varsity Club, Primary Club. Newman Club, and Normal Literary Society . . . when not at the training school, look for her at the Coffeo Shop.DORIS CRESWELL Elementary Lancaster
Doris is a carefree sort of girl who gets things dono . . . ratod "Who's Who" . . . Wright-Wotzel Memorial Award . . . member of Delta Phi Eta, also served as trees . . . v.p. of junior class . . . pres, of W.D.S.A. . . . Primary Club and Pago . . . also ratos A s.
JOHN DeCUSATIS Industrial Arts Hazleton
Whoro would the "training table" bo without "Deek?" . . . tho coal miner's hunting abihtios brought membership in Rod and Gun Club ... the metal-smithy is a charter member of the new Alpha Phi Omoga . . . quo to. It's all in a lifetime, unquote.
JOHN M. DEGLER Industrial Arts Spring City
"Honest John"—Last of the "Spring City Gang" . . . Rocky Spring's Fleet Admiral . . . always in a hurry . . • mombor of Iota Lambda Sigma, I.A. Thoator Arts . . . I.A. Society . . . Fleetfooted . . . good golfor . . . served with Navy, both Europo and Pacific Theators.
PATRICK H. DEVLIN Elementary Lancaster
Former Navy man. three years' paddling the Soujh Pacific ... all out for dramatics and an enthusiastic writer . . . prexy of local M. Harriet Walker Players ... big part in Newman Club . . . Citamard . . . and Pago . . . Pat states "Let's go now."
ROBERT E. DIETZ Secondary Newport
"Bob” tall and affable . . . can be deponded upon to get things done . . . was the brain behind this edition of Touchstone . . . president of F.T.A. . . . Phi Sigma Pi mombor ... Mu Kappa Mu vice-prosidont . . . Pagoite . . . Lock Haven transfer . . . Army vet . . . associate editor of Aberdeen weekly.
PHYLLIS E. DICK Industrial Arts Carlisle
"Phil"—can't boil wator, but is at homo with saw and hammer . . . likes to sing, paint, dance, and is an ardent rat race fan . . . Pagoite. Industrial Arts Society . . . always has time for fun . . . has hair color and stylo for any occasion.PEGGY L. DIFFENDERFER Elemontary Chamborsburg
Pint-siz xl "Peggy" . . . gay . . . loads of fun and always surrounded by hor frlonds . . . was a choorloador. Primary Club mombor and loador in Studont Christian Association . . . was choson quoon of the Normal LJtorary Swoolheart Ball her Junior year.
ALBERT DRACHBAR Secondary Lancaster
"Al" . . . quiot. ronorvod but friendly as thoy como . . . was graduated in January . . . married ono of his classmates . . . was a social studios major . . . mombor of Pago Literary Society . . . could bo found at tho Coffeo Shop anyttmo with "tho crowd" . . . war vot.
GEORGE H. DITLOW Industrial Arts MillersvlUo
George—is proud father and conscientious studont . . . interested in radio and oloctricity ... a mathematics whiz . . . was a membor of Pago Lltorary Society and tho Industrial Arts Socioty . . . always roady to help anybody that was in a Jam.
CARL V. DREISBACH. JR. Industrial Arts York
An amiable fellow with a frlondly porsonality . . . well plantod in teaching position at York ... ice hockoy and model railroading takos timo and lot's not forgot tho "Mrs." . . . Iota Lambda Sigma brothor . . . "Dutch" drank "G.I." coffeo threo yoars.
FORREST W. DOEBLER Secondary Lewlslown
Forrest—a quiot, dopondablo follow with plenty of wit . . . has played an activo rolo in tho affairs of tho Basslor Goographic Socioty, Luthoran Club. Normal Litorary Socioty. and tho Future Toachors of Amorica . . . will go places.
PATRICIA M. DRUCKER Elementary Philadelphia
"Pat"—is full of fun and pop . . . graduatod from Gratz High School . . . has shown much lntorost In activities of tho Primary Club and Pago Litorary Socioty . . . had sistor at MSTC who transiorrod t,o Ponn State.RAYMOND L. DUNLAP Socondary Lancaster
An olo marriod man—Anno, an MSTC grad ... a "nwabblo" threo years—time spent on tho Pacific . . . groat ball handler—baso and basket . . . lotterman, Varsity Club . . . social science and geography, "Dunnie's" major subjects . . . keeper of the gold —junior class.
HENRY L. FERICH. JR.
Industrial Arts Lancastor
Lover is a transfer studont from F. M. to MSTC or was it tho othor way around? ... a crackerjack athlete . . . Hank's interests aro women, photography, and aeronautics (pilot's llconso) . . . foot-soldier five yoars.
DONALD M. EGNER Industrial Arts Quakortown
"Don”—marriod . . . qutot and dependable . . . could be soon with tho Colloqo Band . . . intorestod in all sports . . . music and handicrafts (or hobbios . . . one of the fow who could swing a “coast to coast" tour last summer . . . member of Iota Lambda Sigma and Normal.
JOHN J. FEDERICO Industrial Arts Easton
“Yaco"—always a smile and oasy-golng . . . likes to call people "Junior" . . . actlvo in Mu Kappa Mu, Varsity Club. I.A. Socioly. Nowman Club . . . Boys' Club Advisor . . . likos to hocklo pooplo . . . motal as a major . . . good bowler and huntor.
PAUL H. EVERHART Industrial Arts Lancaster
''Evorsharp"—proud father of Larry . . . found timo for Phi Sigma Pi. Iota Lambda Sigma, I.A. Society, choir, and Roddv Scientific Society . . . plays a good game of pinochlo . . . likes to hunt and fish . . . majorod in graphic arts and wood.
HENRY J. FLORYSHAK Industrial Arts Glon Lyon
"Hank "—graduated in January . . . teaching noar homo . . . somo dancor . . . member of Iota Lambda Sigma . . . hobbios — leathorcraft and classical music . . . spent three years with Signal Corps In Moditorranoan Ihoater . . . spent most of his timo in "old gym" . . . Normalito.THOMAS B. FOLTZ Industrial Arts Lebanon
"Tom"—hails from the Lebanon Dutch Country . . . efficient president of I.A. Society . . . collects pipes . . . activo in S.C.A. and M.C.A. . . . takes intramural sports seriously . . . graphic arts whiz . . . left in January to teach in home town . . . Navy veteran.
HOWARD FREEMAN Industrial Arts Phlladelphlha
"Hank"—married Mitzl . . . vice-president of Junior Class . . . handled the money for Page . . . member of Varsity Club. Phi Sigma Pi . . . Army "vet" . . . good football playor. wrostlor . . . knows his history . . . umpirod softball . . . hobby—cartoons.
GEORGE FRENETT Industrial Arts Nanticoke
A broad smiling coal-cracker . . . another married man . . . summer-lime graduato ... a motal worker . . . hobbies center around the camera, ice skates and a fish pole.
LURENE FROST Elementary Shonandoah
Does good goods always come in small packagos? Ask "Fritz" . . . Lurene is friend of the people if thero ovor was one ... is prosidont of Primary Club . . . pianist for tho Girl's Sextette . . . member of F.T.A. and Normalito.
SHIRLEY J. FRYMYER Library Science Ephrata
Jovial gal who has a knack for seeing tho bright side of things . . . her hair is the envy of all . . . president of Women's Community Association . . . member of the English Club. Library Science Club, and Normal Literary Society.
HAROLD E. GAMBER Secondary Brownstown
"Red" will stand up for dear old "Brahstahn" against any odds . . . don't over be fooled by his apparont quietness . . . loves old recordings and knows a lot about them ... is a Pagoito and will probably toss in a few imita • lions of Profs, for the asking.JEAN H. GARDNER MELVIN H. GARNER ROBERT GERMER
Library Sdenco Hanover
"Joanio"—Ih© quiot typo but a friend forever once known . . . hold down the financial post of the Library Science Club . . . Normalite . . . mombor cl English Club ... a regular customor cf "Johnnies" . . . almost always soon with Jo Weaver . . .
Industrial Arts Columbia
Mabel not-so-short makes the bettor half . . . Mel has majors in the sawdust and sparks dopartmonts . . . fino musician, both vocal and trombone . . . student director of band . . . Corps of Engineers veteran three years.
Industrial Arts Mount Joy
"Bob"—a conscientious student as well as father ... is very much interested in handicrafts and takos great pride in his homo workshop . . . has turned out some nice jobs . . . veteran . . . could be counted on to do his part.
CLAY E. GIVLER Industrial Arts Lancaster
"Gene"—Historian for Iota Lambda Sigma . . . marriod rocontly . . . Pagoito . . . majored in wood . . . Army parachutist for two years . . . hobby—model airplane builder . . . worker at Hills . . . quiet and reserved . . . active in Day Student Room.
WILLIAM M. GLUCH Industrial Arts Philadelphia
"Bill"—formor Air Corps veteran . . . brain in mathematics and contributed much to Mu Kappa Mu . . . member of tho Industrial Arts Socloty, Pago Literary Society . . . frequont visitor at the local coffee shop . . . enjoyed "ball" sessions in tho dorm.
EMIL M. GOIMARAC Secondary Monesson. Pa.
Tho "Luzon Liberator" maintains, "his friends are poor, but honest" . . . a hot wrestler, but hotter in tho back-fiold . . . football letterman. Varsity Club . . . "Gumps" has social studies major . . . sign on tho door, "wako Dave and Emil at 7 A. M."
HARRY GORTON Secondary Utils
"Harry" a happy and kind-hearted fellow who is always ready with a word of choor ... a main-stay of tho Men's Day Room . . . constant companion of "Jerry" and tho gang . . . made many a friond among his pupils, too.
GORDON E. GROOME Secondary Columbia
"Pop" is the quiot. dependable typo with as good a sense of responsibility as wit ... an ardent Phi Sigma Pi member . . . Normalite . . . majorod in English—social studios . . . spent almost three years in tho infantry . . . father of Gordon, Jr.
PAUL T. HAAS Secondary MilleririUe
"Red"—local fellow who has soon much of MSTC . . . married to former Penn Stater . . . conscientious worker . . . member of F.T.A., Bassler Geo- ' graphic Society, and Roddy Sdontiilc Society . . . plays a nice game of soft-ball . . . knows tho meaning of fun.
RICHARD B. HACKER Industrial Arts Spring City
"Dick"- pulled "Snapper" out of a hole . . . hobbies—photography, model building . . . momber oi lota Lambda Sigma . . . activo in intra mural sports . . . graphic arts as a major . . . Navy Radioman . . . courteous, friendly . . . frequent visitor at Coffoo Shop.
FLORENCE L. HAGERTY Library Science Lancaster
"Pat" now. and for ovorrnoro ... a busy and effervescent gal who never sooms to wind down . . . whatever she does, she does with a vengeance . . . momber of English Club, Library Science Club, Citamard. and Page . . . had tho lead in tho senior play.
ELIZABETH L. HAMMOND Library Science New York
"Betty" is our favorite accont spreader . . . sho camo from Boston before Now York . . . really knows her books ... is an English minor . . . secretary of F.T.A. . . . member of Entertainment Committee, English Club, Library Science Club . . . Pageito . . . was an Army Nurse.KENNETH HEBERLING Secondary Lebanon
"Ken"— 31 tended MSTC boforo the war . . . served with the Army . . . studied mathematics and science . . . good ping pong player and interested in all sports . . . quiot and conscientious . . . graduated in January.
WILLIAM E. HENDRIAN
c Industrial Arts Mochanicsburg
t "Bill"—conscientious workor . . . took
, student teaching seriously . . . proud r father of Linda . . . mombor of lota Lambda Sigma . . . minorod in science . . . interested in sports, archery, craft work . . . former Captain with Air Corps . . . makes fino costumo jowolry.
GLENN E. HECKMAN Industrial Arts Reading
"Hock"—married . . . activo in Phi Sigma Pi, Iota Lambda Sigma, Varsity Club . . . plays a good sot of tonnis . . . four years in Air Force . . . Pageito . . . interested in hunting, fishing, leather working, music . . . minored in scionco.
LEON B. HENDRICKSON. JR. Industrial Arts Norristown
"Loo" as who ever calls him Loon . . . a busy brute with merry eyes and dimples and always a glad word . . . member of Iota Lambda Sigma, Theater Arts. Industrial Arts Society, M.C.A.. F.T.A. program chairman and Enter-tainnmont Committee . . . lormorly a fly-boy—USAAF.
MERRILL J. HEIGEL Industrial Arts Spring City
"Mitch" — commissioner of intramural softball . . . served as vice-president of Pago . . . participated in all intra-mural sports . . . likes to swim, fish, bowl . . . member of I.A. Society . . . always smiling, joking . . . majored in wood.
ARTHUR HENDRIX Industrial Arts Mount Joy
"Art” . . . Mount Joy's Senator Clag-horn . . . spends Sunday night with his oar glued to the radio so he can regale his buddios with tho choicest jokes on Monday . . . spent some timo in India . . . member of tho Industrial Arts Society.CAROLYN I. HEVEL Elementary Middletown
"C.J."—is gay. happy, and full of fun . . . whoro Lou Is. thore’s Carolyn . . . roommato of Ruthie . . . likes to knit argyles. play pinochle, piano . . . member of Welfare, Primary Club, and F.T.A. . . . sporting a diamond.
RAYMOND F. HILLYARD Industrial Arts Williamsport
"Ray"—married . . . member of Iota Lambda Sigma, F.T.A., Mu Kappa Mu. I.A. Society . . . Water Safety Instructor . . . tumbler, cheerleader . . . participated in intra-mural basketball . . . hobby woodworking . . . takes things soriously but in good humor ... always smiling.
RICHARD J. HESS Industrial Arts Millorsvillo
A fighter pilot ... the lesser half of tho "Pinky-Rich" corporation . . . thoy got marriod . . . proud papa of Richard, Jr. . . . Phi Sigma Pi, Iota Lambda Sigma, F.T.A., and LA. Society . . . "Rich" continues his flight training in his blue Dodge.
EDNA R. HORNER Secondary Lancaster
Rare combination of collegiate humor and a frank dignity . . . fine performance in "John Loves Mary" . . . able writer for Snapper and Touchstone . . . always the fashion plate on campus. Edna wins and keeps friends . . . they aro her most prized possessions.
RUSSELL K. HILLEGASS Secondary Leacock
"Rus3" or "Lifo-ofthe-party” — it doesn't matter which . . . good-naturod and with a line of Jolly patter a mile long . . . was one of our scientists . . . graduated in January . . . was executive on board a small craft during the dark days.
HERBERT H. HURST Industrial Arts Philadelphia
"Herb"—married . . . did a good job as M.C.A. canteen managor . . . member of Phi Sigma Pi. Alpha Phi Omega, Theater Arts, LA. Society . . . staff sergeant in Army three years . . . hobbies - woodworking, stamp collecting . . . majors in graphic arts, metal.
JAY V. IRWIN Industrial Arts Du Bois
“Danny"—married to nurse . . . Normally . . . active in Iota Lambda Sigma. Mu Kappa Mu . . . former Navy Medical Corpsman . . . Interested in football, wrostling . . . good wood carver . . . majorod in wood . . . quiet and dependable . . . graduated in January.
WILLIAM L. KEAYS Industrial Arts Lancaster
A wood butcher and printer ... his moments wore “Tonso" even as varsity tackle . . . doublod lottor winner in baseball . . . treasurer of Varsity Club . . . "Will" was three years in Navy . . . mombor of Industrial Arts Society . . . minored in social studies.
MARY R. JACOBS Library Science East Berlin
Merv's sister . . . down in lower forty . . member of Library Science Club. S.C.A., Lutheran Club . . . likes to roa3 . . . Uko and Mary . . . has a smilo for everyone . . . minored in social studies . . . can be found at Johnnies . . . member of Touchstone staff.
BARBARA L KEENER Elementary Refton
Barbara . . . quiet and precise . . . came to us in her junior year as a transfer from Eastern Mennonito Collogo . . . mombor of Studont Christian Association, Futuro Toachors of America, Choir, English Club, and Page Lltorary Society.
MERVIN D. JACOBS, JR. Industrial Arts East Berlin
“Jake"—married rocently . . . now living in Toxas . . . Normalite . . . good tennis playor . . . member of I.A. Society, Theater Arts, Rod and Gun Club . . . three years with Army Air Corps . . . shrewd business man . . . minored in science . . . likos to joko.
CARL H. KEENER Secondary Schaefierstown
Carl likes basketball, tennis, swimming, skating . . . ex-Army man . . . German major . . . S.C.A., F.T.A. president, Citamard, Pago. Snapper, M.C.A., Phi Sigma Pi. appeared in "Who's Who" . . . won Wickersham Scholarship . . . studied in spare time . . . doing graduate work at Penn.WILLIAM E. KEIM Industrial Arts Spring City
Bill is an Isaac Walton . . . also likos softball and baskotball . . . membor of Mu Kappa Mu . . . Future Teachers of America, Industrial Arts Socioty ... a Normalito . . . regular customer of Lohr's "Lemon Blondo Haven" . . . favorite suqgosllon, “Let's go to tho Cofleo Shop."
LOIS I. KIENZY Secondary Lancaster
"Loie" tho grand gal with tho knack of looking well in everything she wears . . . an English and social studios major . . . Normal Litorary Society . . . English Club and former Snapper staff rr.omber . . . friond to all
KENNETH E. KING Secondary Harrisburg
"Ken" wont to tho E.T.O. with tho 99th Infantry . . . majored in Science and Mathematics . . . likes swimming and tennis . . . Student Council proxy . . . Mu Kappa Mu, Roddy Scientific. S.C.A., Citamard. Pago. F.T.A., Phi Sigma Pi . . . "Who's Who" . . . graduated in January.
RAY KIPP Industrial Arts Elizabethtown
"Kippy" likes swimming, ice skating . . . mombor of Rod and Gun Club, vice-president of Mon's Community Association. Theater Arts Club, Future Teachers of Amorica. Basslor Geographic Socioty, S.C.A.. lota Lambda Sigma . . . still singlo but "Bettor days aro coming."
MICHAEL KOMAR Industrial Arts Chester
“Miko" a choorful guy with morry eyos and a love for pipes . . . will b© graduated during the summer . . . motal major . . . enjoys photography, baskotball and track . . . member of Industrial Arts Socioty. M.C.A., and Normal Literary Society ... in Navy during war.
HERMAN KORDALSKI Industrial Arts Hazleton
Loyal member of tho "Wacker Club" . . . Poly has a strange hobby lor a college man. he collects old books . . . is a member of Newman Club and tho M.C.A. . . . spont three years in tho Air Force. . . . also a lifeguard . . . minored in Science . . . hangs out at Coffoo Shop."EMMA LOU NIST KRAFT Elemontary Turtle Creek
“Lou," compliant girls' baskotball managor . . . varsity sweetheart . . . rosidos with Copper in Delaware . . . member of Primary Club, Citamard, Varsity Club, treasurer of Normal . . . likes all sports . . . over hoar of Turllo Crook?
ROBERT E. KUHLMAN Secondary Lancaster
Fabulous maker of jost . . . Lehr's M.C. . . . Cerf-Bonchley onthusiast . . . won his Toxas spouse with witidsms . . . Snapper and Touchstone . . . Bob is member of Phi Sigma Pi, Page, English Club . . . Sodoty for Preservation and Encouragomont of the Joko . . . "Kuhlman-Snoath, Inc."
RALPH V. KRAFT Industrial Arts Columbia
“Coppor" and "Lou" wero the first married grads for a long ttme ... his athletic training and conditioning will not bo forgotten . . . possesses many honors—Iota Lambda Sigma, "Who's Who," and also hold many class and club offices.
C. DORIS LEARY Elomentary Lancaster
“Leary" can even smile through a rainy day in the training school . . . here is a cheerful kid . . . strutted her stuff in front of the band . . . member of Newman Club, Citamard . . . was in the senior play . . . Pageite.
LOUIS KUKODA Industrial Arts Hellertown
Hardworking carpenter . . . membor of Future Teachers of America. Mu Kappa Mu. Industrial Arts Sodety, and Iota Lambda Sigma ... if someone should grool you with "What's new," that's Lou.
ANN E. LESTER Secondary Myerttown
Studious, energetic, and always ready to lond a holping hand . . . Ann doos a bang-up job on anything sho trios . . . member of Touchstono staff, English Club, Citamard. Snapper. F.T.A., Normal . . . Scout leader . . . Delta Phi Eta Sorority.SAMUEL F. N. LIGHTWOOD Elementary Philadelphia
"Sam" is a serious, artistic sort of person who loves to draw his class-mates . . . plays good piano ... Is a mombor of the choir . . . F.T.A. . .
S.C.A. . . . Lancaster lnteradal Council . . . one of the few men who have elected the elementary Hold.
NAOMI B. MADLEM Secondary Lltlts
Brimming over with "pep" and spirit. Naomi may be found in all the campus fun . . . senior class treasurer . . . co-captain of the hockey team ... Intra-mural sports' enthusiast . . . Girls' Varsity Club president her junior year . . . Normallte . . . able baskoteer, too.
WILLIAM LOELIGER Industrial Arts Lansdowne
Bill’s one of tho more familiar campus characters ... a delux joiner . . . member of Phi Sigma Pi Fratornity. Iota Lamda Sigma. Rod and Gun Club, Men’s Community Association, Varsity Club, Industrial Arts Society and Touchstone staff . . . vet—spent 20 months In Europo.
BETTY MARTIN Elementary Lancaster
Day student, fond of riding buses . . . mombor of F.T.A.. Citaxnard, Choir, and S.C.A. . . . has a hobby of collecting coins . . . Botty also works at tho Western Union, likes table tennis, and volleyball.
MALCOLM MacFARLAND Industrial Arts Lansdale
Pilot of the big Nash . . . joined teaching profession at half-timo . . . dark-horse wrostler. unboaton in collogo competition . . . Spanky is a well-known wood butcher . . . member of S.C.A., Iota Lambda Sigma . . . rated “Who's Who."
PATRICIA A. McCREIGHT Elementary Phhiladolphia
Ardent kindergarton teacher . . . llvos in the sugar bowl . . . quiet??? . . . third fingor, loft hand . . . member of Primary Club and a Normallte . . . Pat is usually seen with her roommate, June, or the Newman sisters.WALTER E. McDOWELL Industrial Arts Lansdalo
"Wall" . . . tho man about campus, “look toaching position in September . . . played active rolo in Rod and Gun Club. Theater Arts. S.C.A., Mu Kappa Mu. and Normal ... a good electrician . . . formor Navy man . . . served as baskotball manager.
THOMAS D. McVEY Secondary Lancaster
Tho only emporium keeper, with a college dogroe in tho county . . . ' Nature Boy" is all out for hunting and fishing . . . Mac was a mid-somoslor grad . . . darts and Basslor Goographlc Society toko caro of extra curricular activities.
JOHN S. MEEK1NS Secondary Lancaster
"Johnnie" has tried everything in tho line of jobs, if it pays . . . has taken nine courses under Dr. Dutchor and re-grots that ho cannot take nino more . . . loft campus in January . . . was a member of Bassler Geographic Society . . . Pageite . . . war vet.
AMELIA C. MILLER Elementary Brodbecks
Presidont of Student Christian Socioty . . . mombor of tho Choir . . . Primary Club. Varsity Club, Normal Literary Society and Welfare Committee of W.C.A. . . . ratod "Who's Who" . . . will always do hor share . . . proud of Brodbecks.
NANCY E. MILLER Elomontary Willow Street
Quiot but capable . . . Nancy is an enthusiastic student . . . always has a cheering word for you when you're low . . . member of W.D.S.A. Wolfaro and Equity Committoo . . . wrote for Snapper . . . Normalite . . . sang in the choir.
ROBERT J. MILLER Secondary Lancaster
Another of the married around the campus . . . fine products. Johnny and Sue . . . “Pop" the all-round athlete served as assistant baseball coach . . . naturally a Varsity Clubber and Day Student Association member.WARREN MILLER Industrial Arts Mlllorsburg
Tho strong, quiet outdoor typo whoso first loves aro hunting and fishing. . . momber of Theater Arts Club, Phi Sigma Pi, lota Lambda Sigma, and Rod and Gun Club . . . hobbles—photography and ornithology.
DANIEL W. MOYER. JR.
Industrial Arts Lancaster
This busy lad spent tho war in tho amphibious service ... a baskoloor. his hobbies aro hunting, earthwork, antiquos . . . "Dan" is vico-prosident of Phi Sigma Pi and Iota Lambda Sigma . . . Rod and Gun Club, I.A. Society, Basslor Geographic Socioty.
ROBERT M. MUSSELMAN Industrial Arts Fairfield
"Bob" an oarnost sort of fellow who has a good reason for it ... a wifo and two boys . . . still has timo for Industrial Arts Society. Thoator Arts Club, Pago, and color guard for tho band . . . science minor.
CARL W. NELSON Secondary Dillsburg
A January grad, Carl majorod in goography and social Studies ’. . . bobbies—photography, politics . . . mastor of pun . . . Phi Sigma Pi, Citamard, L.S.A., Pago. S.C.A., F.T.A., Snapper, Student Council . . . assistant editor of 1948 Touchstone . . . "Who's Who" . . . opens remarks with "Yes. but . . .
EULALIA M. NEUHARD Library Science Hopbumvillo
Sooms quiet, but quite the girl whon bettor known . . . receivod a diamond from Bill . . . member of Library Sci-once Club, S.C.A. Cabinet . . . worked as waitress during tho summers . . . fond of reading and anything connoctod with fun.
CATHERINE R. NEWMAN Elemontary Manasquan, N. J.
Cathy, conscientious klndorgarton teachor . . . usually with Pat at tho Sugar Bowl . . . membor of Pago, Newman Club. F.T.A., Primary Club . . . out of stator . . . fond of swimming, sowing, skiing, ping-pong, and road-ing.JOSEPHINE J. NEWMAN Elementary Manasquan. N. J.
Likes to play bridge, knit, bowl and dance . . . momber of Newman Club. Primary Club, Future Toachora of Amorica, and Pago Lltorary Society . . . sister Cathy . . . seems quiet . . . spends her summors at the shore.
RICHARD E. PETERS Industrial Arts Lancaster
A good metal worker, ''Pete" is a rabid sports fan . . . his hobby, craft-work . . membor of Phi Sigma Pi, Iota
Lambda Sigma. M.C.A.. I.A. Society . . . "Porky," and it's all truo . . . wanted: doorkoopor at Brooks Hall,
JOSEPH A. PASTELAK
Industrial Arts Pottstown
"Joo"—degree in metal and social studios . . . working on masters at Penn ... a Snapper scribe ... assisted "Copper" in training duties . . . Varsity Club, Newman Club, Page. LA. Society . . . two and a half years with the Army Air Corps.
JOHN PICKETT Industrial Arts Lambertvlllo. N. J.
Graduated in January . . . passed out cigars boforo leaving us . . . proud of his Marine Corps service . . . worked at Johnnies . . . good studont and craftsman . . . interested in intra-mural sports . . . member of I.A. Socloty.
MICHAEL PECUICH Industrial Arts Chostor
The hottest guard this side of . . . mayor of the socond floor . . . charter member of Wacker A. C-. basketball lettorman. Varsity Club . . . "Chuck" is an Army vet . . . can be identified by his cigar smoking . . . Chawaga's roommate.
RALPH D. PORTER Industrial Arts Bothlohom
Ralph in his industry, has left no stono3 unturned ... ho majored in wood, drawing, and electricity . . . married and the proud father of Gail Ann . . . has a hobby of woodworking . . . Iota Lambda Sigma mombor . . . plays in the band . . . l.A. Society . . . Navy vet.JAMES H. QUACKENBUSH lndu»trial Arts Now Cumberland
"Jim" Is the bright eyed lad who is always behind tho romark. "Thai's a good question ' . . . capablo motal major . . , appoarod In "Who's Who ' . . . lota Lambda Sigma mombor . . . rotlrlng president of Normal Literary Socioty . . . junior class president . . . an Army Engineer.
HOWARD E. RANDLER Secondary Christiana
"Jerry" was so impressed with "Big Ed's" Good Conduct Modal—sho married him . . . math major with a sharp wit ... Dr. Dutchor’s “1 do not know" man . . . avid sports fan ... Mu Kappa Mu, Normal, Basslor Geographic . . . summer grad.
ARTHUR L. RE1S1 Industrial Arts Lancastor
"Art” is ono of tho busior follows on campus but always has time to lond a helping hand . . . mombor of LA. Socioty. Rod and Gun Club. .English Club, Citamard, presidont of Pago Literary Socioty . . . senior play cast . . . collects campaign buttons, too.
LEON F. RICHWINE Secondary Now Holland
"Loo" is publicly quiot, but has boon known to bo tho Ufa ol the party . . . whon ho and litllogas3 get togolhor— watch out . . . transforrod from tho University of Wisconsin . . . mombor of Pago Litorary Socioty ... a family rnan . . . voioran.
PAUL M. RICKER. JR Socondary Lancastor
Paul married rocontly . . . servos as Pago with Houso of Roprosontalivos at Harrisburg . . . eifidont presidont of Mu Kappa Mu, vice-prosident of M.D.S.A. . . . Pagoito . . . major in mathematics and minor In social studios . . . oxporloncod pinochle playor.
JAMES L. RIDDAGH Industrial Arts Lancastor
"Jim"—anothor ol tho part-timo student-husband combinations . . . on-joyod membership ol Industrial Ails Sodety and Page Litorary Socioty . . . ox-sorvico man . . . graduatod from William Penn in Harrisburg . . . has a good word for ovorybody.Elementary Lancaster
"Mabel" . . . was oloctod to "Who's Who" . . . vice-president ol W.D.S.A. . . . Chairman ol Election Commiltoo . . . class historian . . . Primary Club devotee and Paqeito . . . witty, blondo and protty . . . she is always shouting. "I'm lirod of thin rushing around."
Industrial Arts Millorsburg
"Rommio" . . . likoo the song, "Gloria” . . . played trornbono In band . . . momber of Normal. Industrial Arts Sodety . . . wood major intra-mural basketball, softball . . . could bo soon In all bull sosslons . . . car added to his popularity . . . lived in Grand Central Station?
Industrial Arts Denver
"Jake's" a clovor. creative soul . . . makes a hobby of doing things othor peoplo don't do . , . member of Iota Lambda Sigma Fraternity . . . basketball managor . . . Normalite . . . square and compass club . . , can carry on a conversation with "Don't boliovo it” and "Prove it” . . . Army vot.
ARMAND SANTANIELLO Industrial Arts Lancaster
Horman, tho ico hockoy fan . . . on-joying teaching in York, ospocially tho trips with a coffoo stop . . . Bornlo's brothor was officer material with tho Army Air Force throe yoars . . . now bolongs to Pago, Nowtnan Club and Industrial Arts Society.
WILBUR C. SAVAGE Industrial Arts Grill
"Doc" la our student band director his interest In intramural sports has not depleted his Air Corps hobblos? . . . hunting and fishing . . . band. Industrial Arts Society, Rod and Gun, and Pago Literary Society.
HERBERT M. SHINDLER Industrial Arts Lancaster
A footballer way back in '42 . . . member of Varsity Club. Pago Literary Society, and Industrial Arts Society . . . Herb is planning on returning to Australia with tho "Mrs."WILLIAM R. SCHMALE Industrial Arts Douglassvillo
Future cabinetmakor . . . "Red" koops his convertible busy on airport, soft-ball. and bowling escapades ... a bomber pilot . . . Phi Sigma Pi. lota Lambda Sigma, J.A. Society, Pago Lltor-ary . . . seldom talks without saying, "Is it roally?"
WILLIAM J. SCHMIDT Industrial Arts Progress
"Schmitty"—the quiet, friendly type livod In music hall . . . able hand at the training table . . . former serviceman . . . mombor of Newman Club. Normal Literary Society, Industrial Arts Society . . . dopondablo and likos a good time.
DONALD E. SCHMICK Industrial Arts Harrisburg
"Don"—half to the Holon-Schmick combination . . . always ready for a laugh . . . enjoyed momborship of Lutheran Club, Iota Lambda Sigma, Pago, Basslor Geographic, I.A. Society . . . onjoys train trips from Harrisburg to Lancaster . . . ox-marine.
FREDERICK C. SCHNABEL Industrial Arts Philadelphia
"Freddie," graduato school bound, was in the AAF for throo years . . . proud father of two sons . . . likes flying. fishing . . . major in metal, drawing .. . member of Phi Sigma Pi, Iota Lambda Sigma, LA. and Pago Literary Sociotios.
EVELYN SEAMAN Elomentary Milanvillo
"Ev” or Mrs. Lester Seaman spends a great deal of hor timo concentrating on music and art . . . camo to us after three years at Bloomsburg—as did her husband . . . hero, sho is a Normaltto and member of Student Christian Association.
LESTER L SEAMAN Industrial Arts Honesdale
"Les,” busy follow with many interests . . . likos music . . . stamp and coin collecting, skiing . . . mombor of S.C.A., Theater Arts, Industrial Arts Socioty, and troasuror of Mu Kappa Mu . . . Bloomsburg transfer . . . pilot in AAF for three and a half yoars.HAROLD R. SELTZER Industrial Arts Harrisburg
Aclivo intra-mural sportsman . . . on© of tho old married mon . . . Hank is chief of all grapplor managers . . . occupies a notch in Theater Arts Club . . . takes studios seriously . . . minorod in mathematics . . . livod in Music Hall.
MILDRED BONHAM SHARPLESS Elementary Millorsyllle
"Millie" is a quiet, little gal— definatoly on tho considerate side . . . likes hiking and knitting but. best of all, keeping houso in Harrisburg for husband, "Norm" . . . Primary Club mombor . . . finished collego in loss than throe years.
WARREN G. SMELTZER Industrial Arls Oberlin
"Smoltz." a Navy man. spends timo making paper, doing silk-scToon work, and reading novols . . . sonsitive about weight . . . plays baskotball, baseball, and soccer . . . marriod . . . bolongs to Iota Lambda Sigma, LA. Society, I.A. Theater Cub . . . Normal man.
RICHARD B. SMOKER Industrial Arts Columbia
Wood and scrap motal dealer . . . tho "kid" gathered in numorous letters for grappling and football abilities . . . "you'd bottor beliovo it" . . . "Smoke's" abilities are vast—prosidont, Sonior Class, co-captain football squad, char tor member Wacker A. C. . . . dostroyor man, South Pacific lor 31 months.
GEORGE N. SNEATH. ]R. Secondary Lancastor
Permanent resident of Lehr's Coffoo Shop . . . oxceodingly sharp wit . . . new |oko ovory day . . . appreciates Benchloy. Thurber . . . scattor-arm at darts . . . wooed and wod Nebraska red head . . . member Touchstono and Snapper staffs, English Club. Page. Phi Sigma Pi . . . other hall Kuhlman-Sneath Syndicate
THOMAS H. STETLER Industrial Arts Snow Shoe
"Snow shoos" or ''Tom'' is a jovial follow who usually asks “How can you toll?” . . . member of Theater Arts, Industrial Arts Society. Square and Compass Club . . . Normalito . . . Alpha Phi Omoga secretary . . . member of a P.B.M. squadron lor four yoars.CALVIN T. STOTT Industrial Arts Spring City
Anothor Spring City man . . . Paqolto , . . mombor of I.A. Society . . . former □orial gunner . . . sportsman—baseball, softball, tonnis, hunting, fishing . . . hobbies—handicrafts, likes to mako Sonia happy, radio . . . artistic . . . hopes to mako television a sideline . . . wood major.
RICHARD W. STRICKLER Elomontary York
"Dick" or "Strict” says "novor say dio until you try" . . . equally adept in amusing his friends or his tropical fish . . . Phi Sigma Pi Fraternity . . . novor missos a bull session or political discussion . . . Normallto . . . F.T.A. . . . war vet . . half of tho congonial Stricklor couplo.
RICHARD L SWEITZER Industrial Arts Shrowsburg
"Dick" is ono of the married day students . . . fraternity brothor from way back—Phi Sigma Pi. Iota Lambda Sigma . . . then the societies, Industrial Arts and Normal Literary ... a good studont as well as a good friend.
M. RUTH THIELE Elementary Harrisburg
"Ruthio” is the concert pianist of tho crowd . . . quiet and apparently sori-ous minded . . . troasuror of W.C.A. . . . mombor of Entortalnment Committee, Primary Club. Lutheran Club, the choir and Normal Literary Society . . . is scheduled to bo graduated in August.
CHARLES J. THUM. JR. Industrial Arts Spring City
"Joo"—majored in motal . . . very activo in Intra-mural baskotball. baso-ball . . . passed out cigars upon birth of son . . . likos to put up a good argument . . . can be found in most bull sossions . . . intorostod in hunting, fishing.
KATHLEEN GRAYBILL TITTLE Library Science Lancaster
"Kay” is tho sort of girl who can do two things well at tho samo time . . . sho keeps houso for her husband and is a member of English Club. Library Science Club, F.T.A. and Page Literary Society.LOUISE J. TROUTMAN Elomontary Nowmanstown
Loves her third graders . . . mombor of Primary Club, a Normulito, Welfare, S.C.A. . . . hobby—collecting China dogs . . . onjoys a good gamo of plnochlo . . . waits lor Jack to come . . . graduated in January.
ROBERT J. TUCKEY Industrial Arts Birdsboro
"Tuck"—keeps the books for Phi Sigma Pi. Iota Lambda Sigma . . . mombor of I.A. Socioty. Rod and Gun Club . . . collaborates with Bambord In forecasting weather . . . math minor . . . likes to hunt, fish . . . often has car trouble on road to Reading.
MIRIAM R. WALKER Elomontary York
"Mim," clever kid . . . extra-curricular activities includo Froddie . . . rated in "Who's Who." member of Varsity Club. Citamard, S.C.A.. F.T.A., Primary Club likes all sports including hockey, baskot-ball, softball, also dancing, and painting.
JOSEPH M. WARFEL Secondary Millorsvlllo
"Joe"—nativo Mtllorsvill© man has seen much of tho training school . . . coach of Jr. H. S. basketball team . . . member of athlolic association. F.T.A. . . . social studios and geography . . . can bo seen in action with tho Millers-vlllo Merchants.
JOHN WEAVER Industrial Arts Shamokin
"Jack” tho "this is living" man . . . doublos for Dick Haymos . . . likes hunting (gamo) . . . intra mural devotoo with a yon for all sports . . . member of Iota Lambda Sigma and Phi Sigma Pi Fraternities . . . Normalito ... Industrial Arts Society . . . Navy Air Corps radar man.
JOSEPHINE WEAVER Library Sclonco McShorrystown
Pal to ovoryono . . . promotor of summer sessions ... tho brains of tho outfit ... Jo is a member of Delta Phi Eta. Citamard. Pago. Snapper staff, president of Newman Club . . . knits argylos and usually soon at Grace and Johnnies.NOREEN B. WEAVER Elomontary Columbia
Noreon, another "Who's Who'or" . . . Is littlo. quiot and efficient . . . Doha Phi Eta Sorority secretary . . . recipient of tho Class of 1898 Award ... is Primary Club member and Pageil© . . . ranked second at tho end of hor junior year.
HERBERT C. WERNER Industrial Arts Lancaster
Herb's visitation, new dart board, and records are well known to men's dorm . . . also known for importing tho fair sex on big events . . . honors are—Iota Lambda Sigma, Phi Kappa Sigma, and 1 Buma Cig . . . formor Navy man.
MARIANNE WEICKSEL Secondary Lancaster
Tho "voico" and comely, too . . . Marianne has energy to burn and spends a lot of it singing hero in tho choir and at Trinity Luthoran Church in Lancaster . . . membor of English Club and Pago Literary Society . . . likes to dance.
MARGARET R. WHITCRAFT Library Science Lititz
"Peg'' is ready, willing, and ablo— no more, no less . . . she is president of Doha Phi Eta, vico-prosident of Girls' Varsity Club, representative to Student Council and member of Library Science Club, S.C.A., Varsity basketball squad . . . Pageito.
JOHN I. WENGLASZ Industrial Arts Northampton
"Johnnie" . . . quiet, industrious blonde . . . always busy . . . sponds his timo In the woodshop. tho gym or on tho diamond . . . Varsity Club president . . . Industrial Arts Society . . . Normallto . . . holds loiters for basketball, baseball . . . former Air Force man.
JUNE L. WILLIAMS Elementary Tamaqua
Competition for Powers Models . . . beautiful wardrobe . . . member of Mu Kappa Mu . . . Normalite . . . transferred from Drexel in her junior year . . . likes to plant "seeds" in scienco class . . - could always bo seen with Pat . . . ofton visits Porry County.KENNETH G. WILLIAMS Industrial Arts Philadelphia
"Kon"—will appear In “Who's Who” . . . quiet but active . . . balanced the books for S.C.A., M.C.A. . . . member of Studont Council, F.T.A., Phi Siqma Pi, Iota Lambda Sigma, Roddy Scientific, Theater Arts, I.A. Socioty . . . interested in boating, forestry.
ROLAND W. WILLIAMS Industrial Arts Scranton
'This is it” ... a “bop” fan. collects records and music as a hobby . . . senior football managor, Varsity Club . . . "Willie'' now places honors. Alpha Phi Omega, Smoko's roommato. and Touchstone staff . . . wood and graphic arts major, but only Pfc. in tho Army.
HERBERT WILSON Industrial Arts Lancaster
“Sid,” local off-campus man with lots of fuzz . . . minored in mathematics . . . a very good metal craftsman . . . turnod out some nice work . . . momber of Iota Lambda Sigma, Industrial Arts Society.
DONALD L WIKER Industrial Arts Lancaster
“Don” is always happy as a lark . . . could it bo his wife and son. Ronald, his homo workshop, or his math major? ... an ardent member of Industrial Arts Society . . . Pagelte, F.T.A., spent two and a half years with tho Air Force in Italy.
KENNETH G. WINTERS Secondary Rawlinsville
Proprietor of the USO (Rm. 266) . . . listening to good jazz and tampering with any atom splitter is down George’s alloy . . . ox Ira-curricular activities— softball . . . states, “be scientific" . . . spent throe years in tho Army.
HOWARD WORK Secondary Lancaster
The lad with tho wavy blondo hair . . . .English major . . . collocts cigarette lighters when ho has the money yet ho doesn't smoko ... a Pagoito. momber of English Club. Phi Sigma Pi Fraternity . . . likes swimming, hiking, and table tennis.JOHN R. YEAGER Industrial Arts Pottstown
John Is ono of the marriod men . . . mombor of Page Litorary Society and the Industrial Arts Society . . . good student and craftsman . . . mlnorod in mathematics . . . will bo romemborod for his friendliness.
ROBERT H. ZELLERS Industrial Arts Lebanon
"Bob." friond of the people, kopt tho third floor alive . . . thoso cheery Dutch grootings of his havo been missed on campus since January . . . marriod . . . Iota Lambda Sigma president . . . majored in wood and social studios . . . was a Navy carpenter’s mate.
JAY S. YOUNG Industrial Arts Lancaster
Jay. though married, dovotos much time to extra-curricular activities . . . found tlmo to participate in activities of Phi Sigma Pi. Iota Lambda Sigma. I.A. Society and Normal . . . served as president of Rod and Gun Club . . . ex-Air Corps man.
JOHN W. ZIEGLER Industrial Arts Lewistown
Ono of tho married sot . . . and keeps boos, think of it . . . "Zig” is a good student and should make a good toacher . . . minorod in geography . . . mombor of Iota Lambda Sigma. Phi Sigma Pi and Basslor Geographic Society.
JOHN W. ZARNOSKY Industrial Arts Blakely
"Jabo" has the big smilo you see around tho Coffee Shop everyday at meal tlmo . . . member of Iota Lambda Sigma and Phi Sigma Pi Fratornltios . . . an intra-mural sports onthusiast . . . LA. Society and Newman Club . . . overseas with Eighth Air Forco from '42 to '45.
RALPH E. ZORGER Industrial Arts Lancaster
A scoutor . . . marriod man ... bo-longs to tho Army Resorvos . . . mombor of Futuro Toachors of America. Choir, Industrial Arts Society, Page . . . "Red” is handy around a servico station.JANE C. NORTH Elementary Nowmanitown
Janie is quiet but a capable mombor of her class . . . membor of Choir. S.C.A., L.S.A., F.T.A., a Pageite, and has played in tho band fox two years . . . fourth grade teachor . . . likoa loading and plays a boll lyra.
EARL STONER Industrial Arts Manheira
Earl was graduated in January . . . kopl himself busy in tho wood shop, but always had a kind word for ovory-one . . . never forgot hunting and fishing for a momont . . . one of the married men.
PAUL JACOBELLI Industrial Arts Lancaster
Mombor of tho Industrial Arls Society, Day Student Association and Page Literary Socioty ... is fond of all sports, swimming and baskotball having preference . . . firm believer in the virtuo of thrift as he entreats all and sundry to "Save your money."(Sealed) Pal Hagerty. Edna Horner. Doris Loary. Pat Devlin. (Standing) Carl Nelson. Christian Yunginger. Kenneth King. Charles Benshotler. Arthur Roist. Wade Brightbili.
"JOHN LOVES MARY"
The play, written by Norman Krasna, has a timely plot, that of a soldier's return to "normal life." John Lawrence, an overseas vet of three years, is welcomed home by the charming Mary McKinley. These two are and have been equally in love with each other. John's life had been saved while he was overseas by his buddy, Fred Taylor. Fred returned home a year before John, and John brought him what should be a happy surprise—the news that he has married Lily, an English girl with wfiom Fred had been desperately in love. However, she could not hope to get to America for years unless as the wife of a G. I. John.
He (John), of course, intends to get a quick divorce so that he can marry Mary and Fred—Lily. Little does he suppose that life has gone on for Fred to the point that he is about to become a father nor that senators and mothers and generals and Pentagon buildings can cause so much confusion. Bedlam reigns for an hour and some odd minutes, the curtain closes, a grateful cast attends a lovely reception, and everyone returns to "normal life," tired but happy.DRAMATIS PERSONAE
Mary McKinley . . Pat Hagerty
Oscar Dugan ................. Carl Nelson
Fred Taylor................... Pat Devlin
John Lav rence ........... Chris Yunginger
Senator McKinley.....................Chuck Benshetler
Mrs. Phyllis McKinley Edna Horner
Lt. Victor O'Leary............ Ken King
George Beechwood .......... .... Art Reist
Lily Herbish ................ Doris Leary
General Biddle ...... Wade Brightbill
Coach (we'll never forget her)
Miss Rebekah S. ShealferWELL-WORN TRAILSJuniors
Now that they have completed three years ot college life, the juniors pause to look back upon the many happy activities in which they participated and to glance into the magic ball and see what the future holds. Remember when Millersville became Lower Slobovia? That was the day the Juniors sponsored a Sadie Hawkins Dance and decided which male student had grown the best beard. Brooks Hall was decorated Dogpatch style. The highlight of the year was the Junior Prom, planned by the social committee headed by Dave Davis. With graduation only one year away, the juniors have begun to realize the responsibilities of their chosen profession and are looking forward to studentteaching.
The class this year was headed by James Quackenbush, president, assisted by Howard Freeman. Elizabeth Annesley, and Raymond Dunlap. Miss Katherine Griffith and Mr. John Shenk served as class advisors.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS AND SECONDARYry.
With the beginning of school in the fall the sophomores were faced with the task of electing officers to guide them through the year. Ray Roden was made president; Frank Schrack, vice-president; Ruth Bassler, secretary; Frank Petras, treasurer; and Bill Ketterman, historian.
Having Miss Mary Elizabeth Dixon and Mr. George Anderson as class advisors, the sophs held a semi-formal, "The Harvest Whirl," the first big dance of the school year. Couples danced to the music of Don Peebles Orchestra in a gym gaily decorated v ith autumn leaves. The sophs also sponsored a talent show in which persons with special abilities participated for prizes.
Having completed half of their college life, the sophs are looking forward to their next two years and to their graduation in '51.SECONDARYLIBRARY SCIENCE AND ELEMENTARY
After the great and dreaded mysteries oi orientation were completed, the freshmen, better known as frosh, realized they formed a vital part of college life. To aid the bewildered frosh in organizing themselves. Dr. Mary Brightbill and Mr. James Koken had been appointed faculty advisors. With their help, the frosh vested the title of president on Richard Freeman, with John Fenster-macher as vice-president, Alice Cogley as secretary, and Dolores Nobile as treasurer. In the sponsoring of an informal get-together, the frosh showed they possess the ingenuity, ambition, and skill which will enable them to have many successful activities during their college days.INDUSTRIAL ARTS AND SECONDARY
PENN STATE FRESHMENWE ARE
UNITED IN PLAY
Editor ....... ................Robert E. Dietz
Features ............................. Ann Lester
Sports ................... William Brickor
Junior ..................... David Davis
Sophomore ..... Dorothy Morgan
Art Stall (Lowor)
Phyllis Dick. Stephen Chawaga, Walter Ullrich.
Business Staff (Upper)
Manager........................ Anita Badua
Subscriptions ................ Richard Nyo
Advertising .................. Edna Horner
The Staff (Lower)
(Standing) Ann Loster. Pat Hagorty. Edna Homor. Richard Nyo. William Bricker. Marion Wolfe. (Seatod) David Davis, Robort Dietz.
Anita Badua. Phyllis Dick.SNAPPEREXECUTIVE BOARD
Richard B. Hacker ('49) Editor-in-Chief William C. Petru C51) Associate Editor Richard Dutcher ( S0) Bus’ness Manager STAFF
William Bnckc-r (’49) Sports Editor Marilyn Young (’51) News Editor William Kottorman (’51) Feature Editor Donald Roberts C50) "Art Editor Elizabeth Falkenstine (’52) Make-up Editor John Plymyer ('52) Exchange Editor REPORTERS
Carl Huber, Norman Charles, Suo Nruhausot, Belly Jo Hill, Julia Ibbotson, Alice Cherrie, Carol Thompson, Barbara Witmyer. Einilie Shearer. Judy Luchek, Gloria Smith. Edna Homer. Ruth Joanne Diehl. Miriam Harwich, Ruth Bragg, Moylan Mills. Gene Mattorncss. Jerry Rol-nick. Etholanno Bodon. Nancy Patterson, John Boyd, Holen Witmer and Lois Cully.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER Charles Austin
The bi-weekly, newspaper, the SNAPPER, endeavored to publish a more interesting and a more mature paper in this year of the '49ers. A more professional and outstanding publication was the editor's policy. A more uniform system of headlines, better features, more pictures, and up-to-date news articles aided in maintaining this policy. In order to give more space for complete coverage of campus activities, advertisements were discontinued. An attractive and official looking head replaced the previous one. To bring more news of other colleges, the SNAPPER carried on a vast exchange service and joined the Inter-Collegiate Press.
Beginning the year with an undermanned staff, the SNAPPER later pulled from its shell with the aid of new writers. As no credits are given for the time spent in writing for the student publication, members of the staff who had served at least three semesters received award keys.
With a thought for the future, the staff completed and had bound the back issues of the SNAPPER. Mr. Louis G. Jennings, advisor, aided the staff cooperatively and efficiently.Page Literary Society
Merrill Heigel. Miss Esthor Lcnhardt, Arthur Reist, Anita Badua, Howard Freeman. William Seal.
The Page Literary Society is the oldest chartered organization on campus. It was founded May 16. 1885, upon the proposal cf James Pyle Wickersham; it was named Page in honor of the great educator, David Page, first president of Albany State Teachers College, New York. Page began its activity as a debating society and it has continued to futther the interest of students in platform behavior through speech and music.
In the past, Page has sponsored many contests in art, play writing, music, spelling bees, and tennis for the purpose of both cultural
and physical growth. In recent years, it has promoted two student operas, Ruddigor and Iolanthe; it has purchased the football trophy presented to the untied, unbeaten football team, has furnished the music and speech departments with a recorder and loud speaker system, has contributed regularly to the Metropolitan Opera Company, and has helped to beautify the campus by furnishing bulbs to the Science Department. Page has supported the needs of each department in some material way, as well as regularly purchasing books for the library.J
The officers chosen for 1948-49 were Arthur Reist, president; Merrill Heigel, vice-president; Anita Badua, secretary; and Howard Freeman, treasurer. The governing board decided to uphold the custom of monthly meetings, having programs of historic and literary significance as well as entertainment.
In fulfilling the purpose of Page—to give the individual a chance to present himself before an audience and to help him gain the poise and self confidence necessary to him as a future teacher—the program this year centered about vocal and instrumental renditions, book reviews, and one-act plays. In October, the society presented a new Bible to the college for use in the chapel. Preceding the vacation, a Christmas program, in which Nelson Freidly, Catherine Shenk, Genevieve Warfel, Joan Graybill, Walter Ullrich, and Gloria Smith participated was rendered in assembly. An art contest open to all students was conducted during the second semester of the year, while the climax
of activity was reached with the production of Pinafore, rendered by the music department, as the feature for Page's 94th Anniversary meeting on May sixth. The Page Literary Society has served the college well in the past, and it will endeavor to better that service in the future.
New Pagoite rocoiving certificate of membership from President Arthur Roist.Normal Literary Society
Left to right: Charles Bonshelter. Mrs. Roy Breneman, James Quackonbush, Mrs. Ralph Kraft. Mr. William Duncan and Ruth Thiolo.
Queen of the Sweetheart Dance. Jeanette Huber, being crowned by last year's Quoon, Peggy Diffondorfor.Although Normal Literary Society was organized in 1856, nearly a century age, its purpose remains the same—to plan programs of a nature conducive to the development in each person of abilities in public speaking, dramatics, reading, music, and the social graces.
In the fall, Normal tested its ingenuity by trying to sway the Frosh to join it rather than its. rival Page. Normal presented each freshman with an information sheet containing a layout of the college campus and the telephone numbers of both the men’s and women's dormitories. No more time wasted trying to find someone or some place on campusl The large desk blotters distributed by Normal also came in handy. The final campaigning step for Normal was the reception. The Old Gym was the setting for the informal get-together.
in October, Normal celebrated its ninety-second anniversary by having the noted author and lecturer, John S. Becker, as its guest speaker. Mr. Becker, who is known for his lectures on literature and economics, presented an address entitled, "The Name and Nature of Poetry." Musical selections were rendered by the choir and a flute soloist.
Although leap year comes only once every four years. Normal's Sweetheart Dance comes around every year. This is a turnabout dance; that is, the girls ask the fellows. This year, the dance was held on. February 12. Brooks Hall was delightfully decorated for this occasion.
The Queen being presented with a gift by Mrs. D. L. Biemesderler in the presence oi the court; left to right: Elizabeth Annesley, Eleanor Oelschlager. and Shirley Frymyer.
Newly elected president, William Hartman, hoads the receiving line ol Normal s annual dance. To his right are: Miss Ruby Boggs. Dr. and Mrs. D. L. Biomosderler, Mr. and Mrs. William Duncan. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brenc
man.Women’s Community Association
Oh, to live the life of a dormitory girl! Study hours, signing in and out, mass meetings. hall meetings, night line-ups, and those always welcome fire drills are all part of living in the dormitory. In addition, housecleaning for Open House, teas. Parents' Day and a "Kid's" Party are some of this year's activities sponsored by the dorm girls. And don't forget that display for Homecoming Day! Many hours of hard labor were put into it. During the Christmas season, the
girls were enthusiastic in decorating the lobby and the tree with greens, bells, ribbons, and lights.
The governing body of the dorm is composed of two groups: Welfare sets up the rules and Directorate enforces them. This year's officers were: Shirley Frymyer, president; Kathleen Colestock, vice-president; Ruth Lopes, secretary; and Ruth Thiele, treasurer.Men’s Community Association
The purchase of a television set for the canteen ranked highest among the achievements of the Men's Community Association this year. It was in the canteen that most of the men students spent their leisure time; it was there they could relax with coke and pretzels, play cards or table tennis, listen to the radio or watch television.
Money for canteen equipment was secured through the sale of candy, peanuts, ice
cream, pretzels, and soft drinks, and through the sale of displaced garments by Dick Eshelman, the college auctioneer.
Dr. Clyde S. Stine, Dean of Men, joined the students in an occasional game of chess or pinochle. Ralph Kraft served as president of the association, Ray Kipp, as vice-president, Charles Korkuch as secretary, and Kenneth Williams as treasurer.
Seated. left to right: Etholanno Bodon, secretary: Kenneth King. • president; Marilyn
Young. Thomas King. Standing. left to right: Miss Ruby Boggs, advisor; Kenneth Williams. Margaret Whitcraft Wado Brightbill. David Davis. Carl Nelson and Dr. Clyde Stine, advisor.
Student Council's big project of the year was the renovation of the Old Gym. The new snack bar. coke and cigarette machines proved popular additions.
After the first hesitant, rather shy meeting of this year's Student Council representatives in the Faculty Lounge, many hot, argumentative sessions took place, but accomplishments were made.
The first big obstacle facing the Student Council was the problem of allocating the funds collected by the Student Activity Fee. Sponsoring football games, publishing the Handbook, attending conferences, and sponsoring the Christmas Dance, as well as maintaining a stable student government, were projects of the Council this past year.
Kenneth King served as president, Dale Miller as vice-president, Ethelanne Boden as secretary, and Christian Yunginger as treasurer. Faculty advisors were Dean Clyde Stine and Dean Ruby Boggs.OFFICERS
Presidont . Vice Presidont Secretary Treasurer
Doris Croswell . . Nancy Rill Patricia Kelly Glenna Eshleman
Day Student Association
The day student room with its fresh green paint, new furniture, drapes, lamps, and shades, and its supply of plants and freshly cut flowers, and even a watering can, assumed the "hew look" this year. At the Christmas Party (above) the girls enjoyed decorating the tree, singing carols, listening to the talent program, exchanging gifts, and
eating tasty refreshments. Cooperation and hard work were rewarded by a successful Cider Pour, Valentine Tea, and Spring Punch. At the final get-together, a picnic, the departing seniors laid upon the underclassmen the responsibilities for keeping the day student room a cheerful place in which to study, play cards, and make friends.
It moans more to us than a lamp or a chair,
Moro than tho voicos wo always hoar,
Moro than tho mirrors for combing hair,
And moro than lock©:3, appoaranco, fair.
It's a placo for fun.
with a heap of living:
It’s a placo whoro you get and aro also giving:
First placo in tho morning— last at night,
This roomful of frionds Is a welcome sight.
—Barbara Koonor.Lutheran Club
Loft to right, first row: Sylvia Pious . Eleanor Oelschlager. Kathleen Coiostock. Joseph Seitr. Frank Auxor. Mary Krout. Second row; Carolyn Byrod. Grace Wright, Ruth Spahr. Third Row: Earl Benevit. Lee Almoney. Carl Nelson.
The Lutheran Student Association this year moved forward in fulfilling its purpose. It afforded a means whereby, the Lutheran students on campus could consider and act upon their common problems in the service of lesus Christ, in conformity with the faith of the Lutheran Church of America. The L.S.A. encouraged Bible study, prayer, church attendance, the development of a healthy social life, and the forming of strong Christian friendships. In addition, it aimed to develop a conscious need of Christ in facing modern life and contemporary problems and to build up a national and an international fellowship of Lutheran students.
The club was served by Joseph Seitz, president; Kathleen Colestock, vice-president; Sylvia Plouse, secretary, and Franklin Auxer, treasurer. Miss Esther E. Lenhardt was faculty advisor, and Reverend Lebo of Trinity Lutheran Church, Millersville, was spiritual advisor.
Left to right, first row: Joseph Pastelak. Josephine Weaver. Louis Santone, Joseph Zigovitx. John Flatley. Second row: Elisabeth Falkenstine. Doris Leary. Patrick Dovlin. Frank Potras. Third row: Thomas King. Eugono Moran.
The Newman Club, an organization of Catholic students on campus, has been affiliated with the National Federation of Newman Clubs since 1941. It has as its purpose the maintenance of a close contact between the Catholic college student and his Church.
The bi-weekly meetings, held on Wednesdays in the Girls' Day Student Room, consisted of informal discussions, student reports, and addresses by outside speakers. Informal meetings, as the Christmas Party, were enjoyed. This year, for the first time, the club held a Spiritual Retreat.
Reverend Anthony Kane, Lancaster, was the spiritual advisor. Josephine Weaver served as president, Louis Santone as vice-president, and Josephine Newman as secretary-treasurer.Student Christian Association
The Wednesday evening meetings of the Student Christian Association offered inspiration, fellowship, strength, and fun to members of the organization. The spirit of the first discussion of friendship influenced the succeeding programs, whether the activity was Bible study, treasure hunting, or Christmas carolling.
The S.C.A. distributed Christmas gifts to children in the Mennonite Home in Millersville. The veterans in the Coatesville Hospital received cigarettes and candy from the group. Again this year, the S.C.A. participated in the Spiritual Enrichment Week activities and sponsored the World Student Service Fund project on the campus. In the dormitory, girl S.C.A. members sold candy and Christmas cards.
Whether singing around a bonfire, engaging in earnest discussion, enjoying a book report or speaker, seeing instructional films, praying in a sunrise service, or singing favorite hymns, the members of the Student Christian Association had a real need supplied.
Scatod: Alice Wagner. Esther Clay Virginia Dubson. William Lingg Sarah Ann Send. Amolia Miller Sarah lane Worth. Konnolh Wil liams. Sylvia Plouso. Samuel Light wood. Standing: Daniel Bicmes derfor. Ruth Lopez.Men’s Day Student Association
The Men's Day Student Association, the organization on campus for those men that travel to and from school daily, found its rooms in the basement of the Old Gym used more this year than ever before. The recreation consisted of that old standby, pinochle. Also could be heard the 15-2, 15-4, and a pair is six cry of the rabid cribbage player. The rooms contained coke, candy, and cigarette machines for the convenience of those lads v ho would starve or die of thirst rather than walk to the Coffee Shop or to Hill's for refreshments. The radio blared incessantly from eight in the morning until five in the afternoon with the emphasis placed ujx n the lilting hillbilly rhythms of the North Carolina Ridge Runners. Of course, space was provided for those lads who had to complete an assignment before class or who just desired to study. Authorities responsible for the success of the M.D.S.A. are Jerry Brooks and his associates.Delta Phi Eta
In the fall five girls v ere seen on campus wearing pelite bows of red and white ribbons. These girls were pledges of Delta Phi Eta, the honorary sorority on campus. Membership is limited to those girls who rate high in scholarship, leadership, character, and service qualities. The pledges were made members of the group in a candlelight induction ceremony following a banquet held at the Spanish Tavern in Quarryville.
The cry of "Doughnuts, buy your doughnuts,” became a familiar part of dormitory life this year. Delta Phi Eta girls found the business of selling doughnuts an excellent money-raising enterprise. With the funds obtained through the project, the girls took a trip to Rhodes' Spanish Tavern and carried on other educational activities.
Delta Phi Eta held a homecoming of former sorority members on the evening of the Citamard play. The group had dinner in the college dining room and then went to see the play.
Meetings were held monthly, concluding with an outdoor picnic. Miss Ruby Boggs, Dean of Women, and Miss Ethel Jane Powell, faculty member, served as advisors to the sorority. Margaret Whitcraft was president; Ann Lester, vice-president; Noreen. Weaver, secretary; Doris Creswell, treasurer, and Glenna Eshelman, historian.lota Lambda
Iota Lambda Sigma, a national professional industrial education fraternity, has been on campus since 1935. It exists to give recognition for scholastic attainment in the industrial arts curriculum and to furnish students in the field an opportunity to grow professionally through the bonds of fraternalism.
This year the fraternity initiated the largest group of neophytes in its history when it accepted thirty-two men into its ranks. The informal initiation requirements were changed. Each candidate, instead of making a cube to show his skill, now makes a wood carving of the fraternity key, which is in turn given to a graduating brother.
Iota played a prominent role in making Homecoming Day inviting to alumni. It made a large sign to "welcome home" former graduates and presented a prize of money to the club making the best display for the occasion.
Officers of the fraternity were Robert Zellers, president; Daniel Moyer, vice president; Robert Tuckey, secretary-treasurer; and Clay Givler, historian.
(Top) President Daniel W. Moyor, Jr., inspecting the keys made by Iota candidates prior to their Initiation.
(Above) Robert Tuckoy. secretary-treasurer: John Ziegler, vice-president; Daniel W. Moyer. Jr., president: Clay E. Givler, historian.
Phi Sigma Pi
"Assume the angle" was heard again on campus this year as Sigma Chapter, Phi Sigma Pi, initiated another group of neophites into the fraternity. Phi Sig's members were admitted only by invitation. Those men selected for membership were chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and character. There were two initiations; the first consisted of hoodwinking and paddling; the second was formal.
In December, Sigma Pi presented to college students and villagers the religious 'motion picture, "King of Kings." Plans were made to secure a club room so that the fellowship associated with fraternities could be enjoyed.
Sigma Chapter of Phi Sigma Pi is a national professional fraternity. It was organized at Millersville, May 14, 1934. Officers for '49 were: Henry Huber, president; Daniel Moyer, vice-president; Robert Tucky, secretary; William Loeliger, treasurer; Dean McComsey and Mr. John Shenk, advisors.
Upper right: Neophytes stand at altentlon as they face the Board oi Inquisition.Varsity Club
The Varsity Club, organized in 1890, has witnessed a gradual membership growth. This year, the club has fifty members. To become a member, an athlete must earn a letter in any one of the major sports. When admitted to the club, he receives a Varsity Key. After he has earned a second letter in the same sport, he is given a varsity sweater. When he leaves the club as a graduating senior, he receives an emblem designating the sport in which he has participated.
In the fall, the Varsity Club members waged a campaign to sell booster bullions. The buttons were gold with black lettering reading, "I am a Marauder Booster." The buttons v ere found to be superior to the booster tags of last year.
Varsity men interested in social as well as athletic activities, sponsored the Varsity Drag as the climax of Homecoming Day. In semi-formal attire, alumni and students danced to the tunes of Don Peebles' Orchestra. In the spring, the club sponsored the Club Varsity dance.
Coach John Pucillo, athletic director, served as faculty advisor to Varsity Club. Assisting him were Coach Fisher (football), Coach Rupp (wrestling), and Coach Bishop (basketball and baseball). John Wenglasz served as president, Raymond Dunlap as vice-president, Edward Aston as secretary, and William Keays as treasurer.
(FinI Row) Rot . Sanlono. Alton. Heckman. Pattelak. William . Breltigan. (Second row) McCoach. Starr. Morgan. Connor. Hunter. Wearer. Loeliger. Huber. Brightbill. (Third Row) Coach Pucillo. Dougherty. Miller. Vengrin. Keays. Cushman. Korkuch. Goimarac. Freeman. Kraft. Rerono, Brace. Irwin. Seltzer. Coach Rupp.(First Row) Hill. I. Miller. Benevlt, Hurat. Smolder. Seaman. Bricker. (Second Row) Prescott. Brown. Hafiner. Yudiskas. Koehler. Davis, Seltzer. W. Millor. Hendrickson.
Industrial Arts Theater Club
The Industrial Arts Theatre Club, comprised of men enrolled in the Industrial Arts curriculum, is the counterpart of Citamard and is, therefore, responsible for the design and construction of the stage settings and properties used in the college productions.
The club has completed seventeen years of service to the school and to Citamard. This year, it designed and built settings for "John Loves Mary," the production by the senior class, and for Citamard's "Death Takes a Holiday." For high school drama
night and for monthly Citamard plays, the Theatre Club was in action. It met the challenges of unusual settings with skilled ability.
To improve the stage, the club built and erected a new overhead lighting board. By putting up new benches and lights, the club improved the make-up facilities.
Warren Miller served as stage manager, Harold Seltzer as treasurer, William Bricker as secretary, and Miss Esther E. Lenhardt as advisor.Citamard
Spell “Dramatic'' backwards, and you have Citamard, an organization of young thespians interested in drama—in acting and in directing. This club boasts a membership of seventy persons, ten of whom were admitted after try-outs in the fall. At the initiation in December these ten actors and actresses used their dramatic talents to entertain other Citamard players. After the initiation, the program of dancing and refreshments was opened to the student body.
Meetings were held in the chapel the last Tuesday evening of each month. At the meetings one act plays were presented, and business was transacted. Officers were Walter Ullrich, president; William Seal, vice-president; Ruth Lopez, secretary; and Ethelanne Boden, treasurer. They, with the excellent guidance of the advisers, Miss Esther Lenhardt and Miss Rebekah Shaeffer, concluded another act .of the pageant of Citamard.Death Takes a Holiday, given by the Citamard Players on February 15 and 16, was expertly coached by Miss Rebekah Shaeffer. Walt Ullrich played the role of Death. Other members of the cast were (left to right):
Gloria Smith .....
Joseph Seitz .....
Walter Ullrich Lois Culley . .
Pat Devlin Barbara Klopp Ethelanne Boden . . Nelson Friedly Marilyn Young Charles Benshetler
.... Baron Cesarea
Dutchess de Catolica Major Whitred
(Loft to right) Jane Hollingor, Florence Lehman, Alice Wagner, Genevieve Warfol.
When Dr. L. S. Lingenfelter assumed the role of advisor to the English Club this year, he stated, "The club must function as a living organization, or we will give it a glorious funeral.'' The club moved into action, providing basic programs designed to satisfy all students interested in the appreciation of the English language.
A get-together party with hot dogs and all the trimmings opened the year. The club held its traditional Christmas program, including carol singing, reading of Christmas stories, refreshments, and a visit from Santa Claus. A movie depicting the life of Thomas Grey was shown. Mr. L. G. Jennings gave club members an insight into the problems which English teachers must face in school situations.
Officers of the club who, aided by committees, prepared the educational and social programs of the year were Florence Lehman, president; Alice Wagner, vice-president; Genevieve Warfel, secretary; and Jane Hollinger, treasurer.Primary Club
The Primary Club, the organization for those students interested in Kindergarten-Primary work, acquaints the students who are teaching or will be teaching with the problems they will encounter in the profession.
At one of the early meetings of the year, a new constitution was drawn up. With cooperation and faithful attendance, the club enjoyed a variety of programs—a lecture by Miss Jenkins on the subject of progressive education, a panel discussion on the problems of student teachers, story-telling, movies, a fashion show, and a banquet. The Christmas program, an entirely social gathering, consisted of a piano recital and the reading of "The Littlest Angel."
Lurene Frost served as president, Eleanor Oelschlager as vice-president, Emma Lou Nist as secretary, and Shirley Weaver as treasurer. Miss Charlotte Good was advisor.Members oi the Library Club spent many hours working in the college library. As evidenced by the picture, other students also made use of the library facilities.
Library Science Club
A party held in the Library Science room to welcome back old members and to greet those freshmen interested in the library opened the year's activities. In monthly meetings through discussions of library work, problems, and news, club members sought to develop a greater understanding of the relationship between the library, the public school and the community.
In October, the club sponsored the Second Annual High School Library Club Conference. An increasing interest in this conference was shown by the attendance of more schools this year than last year. The club was host to the Fourth Annual Eastern Pennsylvania School Library Conference in
April. It was attended by school librarians and interesting personalities in the library field. As in previous years, the club sponsored a series of Sunday evening book reviews.
............ . Mary Jacobs
................ Geraldine Wolfe
Shirley Jane Young ................. Jean Gardner
First Row: Glonna Eshol-man, Jano Hollinger. Shir-loy Frymyer, Jane Man-bock, Geraldino Wolfe, Mary Ellon Kauffman. Second Row: Jano Worth. Betty Hammond, Alico Wagnor, Virginia Dub-son, Shirley Young. Third Row: Mary Jacoos, Margaret Whitcraft, Dorothy Morgan, Sarah Senft.
JMembers oi the Executive Council were (left to right): Ruth Thiele. Mr. William Duncan. adviser; William Keim. treasurer; Ray HJllyard; Betty Hammond, secretary; Carl Keener. president; Robert Dietz, vice-president; Alico Wagner. Leon Hendrickson. Mr. Josoph Torchia. adviser, and John Flatley.
Future Teachers Of America
With leadership training as their objective, the James Pyle Wickersham Chapter of the Future Teachers of America actively promoted this year a program designed for student participation in this phase of their professional training.
Their biggest undertaking was the sponsorship of a state conference of FTA chapters for the purpose of organization on a statewide basis. This meeting led to the organization of the Pennsylvania Future Teachers of America. Mr. Joseph Torchia and Mr. William Duncan, sponsors, were instrumental in the planning of this conference, and were largely responsible for its success. Members worked untiringly on the various, phases of the program and as a result gained valu-
able experience. Approximately two hundred delegates from colleges, universities, and high schools throughout the state participated in panel discussions, elected state officers, adopted a constitution, and made plans for the next convention to be held at Shippensburg STC. Miss Alice Wagner, member of our chapter, was elected the first state secretary. Mrs. Wilda Freebern Faust, National Secretary of the FTA, served as the principal speaker and as a consultant throughout the affair.
Local programs included the writing and adoption of a constitution, lectures, interviews, discussions and the sponsorship of the annual high school senior day.First Row: Wade Brightbill. Mr. Harry Bossier. Nelson Adams. Ray Kipp. Betty Condor. Second Row: William Cushman. Richard Nyo. Mrs. Roy Brenoman. Helen Witmer, Frank Auxer. Third Row: losoph Smith. Forrest Doebler, George Burkholder, John Ziegler. Marvin Lantz. Fourth Row: John Dougherty. James Born. Edward Randlor. Thomas King.
To become a member of the Girls' Varsity-Club, a girl must earn a letter in either hockey or basketball, the two varsity sports in which girls participate. Graduating members of the club who have met specified standards receive a black blazer which bears the insignia of the club. Social contacts, good sportsmanship, and group loyalty are found among the club members.
As previously, the girls' club joined the Men's Varsity Club in operating the concession stands at football games. The girls also helped to sell programs and to usher.
When each organization prepared a display to welcome back the alumni on Homecoming Day, the Girls' Varsity Club placed a reproduction of its insignia on the fence facing the tennis court. It also invited former club members to attend a dinner given in their honor. During the second semester the club took over the check room at dances.
Bassler Geographic Society
Sealed: Mias Katherine Griffith. Patricia Connor. Alice Andorson. Miriam Walkor, Marion Wolfe. Margarot Whit-craft. Eloanor Oolschlagor. Mary Alice Warner. Miss Mary Dixon. Standing: Naomi Madlem. Shirloy Myors. Barbara McCloud. Mrs. Ralph Kraft, Amelia Millor, Ruth Bragg. Shirloy Young.
Girls’ Varsity Club
The Bassler Geographic Society, organized last year, encouraged the study and appreciation of geography. By acting as a clearing house for the exchange of ideas and experiences between students and authorities of geography, it functioned as an additional source of information and education for students majoring and minoring in the field of geography. This program was accomplished by lectures, discussions, and movies.
Mr. H. M. Bassler, in whose honor the Society was named, acted as advisor to the group. Nelson Adams served as president, Wade Brightbill as vice-president, Franklin Auxer as secretary, and James Bom as treasurer.Realizing the need for some professional organization among the Industrial Arts students, the members of the Industrial Arts Department in 1932 organized the Industrial Arts Society.
The aim of the society is to establish professional contact with men in the field and good fellowship among the students. It is through the Service, Program, and Social Committees that the society has been able to function. This year many interesting and educational projects such as movies, lectures, panels, and discussions were presented for the benefit of the college in general.
Industrial Arts Society
Standing: Dr. Burl N. Osburn. adviser; Fred Starr, John. Cloments. Seated: Honry Huber. Thomas Foltx. and Ralph Nichols.
Roddy Scientific Club
The Dr. Roddy Scientific Society has been reorganized this year. Dr. Roddy was on the Millersville campus many years before his retirement. He made collections of fossils, birds, shells, etc. In the past few yeais there has been an increased interest in the field of science majors and miners. Although most of the year was consumed in reorganization, some films of a scientific nature were shown. Next year the club plans to invite speakers to the meetings. The club is also planning to take a trip to some place of interest and to secure new scientific films for the film library.
Officers wore (loll lo right): Harold Welrlch, Anita Badua. Georgo Wilson and William Seal.Mu Kappa Mu
The Mathematics Club began the year's activities by sponsoring a Mathematics Conference at which Dr. Betz, of Rochester, New York, and Dr. Hershey, of Washington, D. C., were guest speakers. A trip was taken by club members to Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland, where a directed tour enabled them to see the I.B.M. and the ENIAC computing machines in action, the wind tunnels, and the museum displaying captured armaments of World War II. Monthly meetings consisted of lectures, discussions, reports, films, and puzzles dealing with mathematics.
With Paul Ricker as president, Robert Dietz as vice presidem, Florence Lehman as secretary, and Lester Seaman as treasurer, Mu Kappa Mu worked toward the acquiring of a greater understanding of and appreciation for mathematics. Dr. Lee Boyer is faculty advisor.Members ol the Governing Board.
Women’s Athletic Association
All college women are members of the Women s Athletic Association upon payment of their Activities Fee. The purpose of the organization is the promotion and sponsoring of all Women's Intramural Sports Activities.
This year the Women's Athletic Association sponsored a volley ball tournament inviting the neighboring colleges to participate. The association also promoted several other sports events with rival colleges in addition to the regularly scheduled women's sports program.
Their motto is "A sport for every woman and every woman in a sport." The officers of the governing board were: Miriam Harwick, president; Ruth Bragg, vice-president, and Phyllis Mengel, secretary. Miss Griffith and Miss Dixon served as advisers.Alpha Phi Omega
Alpha Phi Omega is a National Service Fraternity. The true measure of this chapter is the service rendered to the campus, community, and nation. This fraternity has a definite program of activities in which the pledges and members direct their energies. The interest polls, clothing drives, and the chariot race will be remembered as some of the first projects.
The organization is composed of active and former Boy Scouts and Scouters. The first officers were C. R. Eshelman, president; Rudolph Miller, vice-president; Tom Stetler, secretary; Frank Prescott, treasurer; Joseph Koehler, historian.
Wacker A. C.
Little is known of the Wacker A. C. other than their sponsorship of an intra-mural basketball and softball team, complete with cheer leaders, coaches, song writers, and first-aid men. Charter members are, seated: Frank Mallozzi, George HaTabin, Steve Chawaga; standing, Herman Kordalski, George Vengrin, Marvin Lantz, and Lyman Weaver.
A peppy and enthusiastic group of band members returned to school in the fall prepared for a hard football season. The smartstepping, streamlined Marching Band added attraction and spirit to the games. With harmonious and peppy rhythms as a background, the band performed difficult and colorful drills with precision.
Two concerts were given by the Band in January, one to upperclassmen and one to freshmen. At the time the TOUCHSTONE goes to press, the Band is preparing for its Spring Concert.
Behind the scenes of successful performances were many hours of hard practice by the band members, the able direction of Bandmaster, George Anderson, the student direction of Wilbur Savage, and the secretarial work of Dorothy Morgan.Done no r
Bard, Belly Weicksel, Marianno Keneagy, Henry
Bassler, Ruth Wolfe. Marion Lightwood, Samuel
Boden, Etholanr.o Workman, Mary Mayor, Robert
Clay, Esthor Wright, Grace Meredith. Lee
Colestock, Kathleen Young, Marilyn Porter. Hugh
Frost, Lurene Boyd, Ann Seitz, Joseph
Gamble, Grace Buchen, Betty Tritch, Vincent
Genbauffe. Ireno Dernier, Louise Zorgor, Ralph
Getz, Hannah Diehl, Ruth Bersingor, Don
Graybill, Joan Gluntz, Larue Brown Harmon
Kauffman, Audrey Graeff, Kathryn .Craine, Bryson
Kauffman, Mary Ellon Groff, Marjorie Eberle, Ralph
Keener, Barbara Hill, Betty Emory, Charles
Kurtz, Janet Holz, Erika Friodloy, Nelson
Leffingwoll. Clalro Metz, Julia Frios, Jay
Lingg, Jeanne Miller, Virginia Hartzell, Elmor
Lopes, Ruth Ritchey, Jane Huber, Carl
Miller, Amelia Rudy, Sara Kuhn, Larry
Miller. Ellen Smith, Janet McClure. Carl
North, Jane Urban, Elaine Price, Franklin
Plouso, Sylvia Clay, Allen Schoemaker, Daniel
Prico, Lois Clements, John Wtlling, Frod
Schoffstall, Evolyn Davis, Carl Workinger, Paul
Smith, Gloria Garner, Melvin Wurst, John
Thiele, Ruth Hallman, Charles Frontz, Howard
Valter, Jano Warfel, Genevieve Jones, Edward Strausbaugh, BurnellOrchestra
Not all was fun in an orchestra! Many tiring hours were spent in rehearsals where endless repetitions led to skilled harmony and perfection. Under the capable direction of Mr. Melzer Porter, the orchestra members worked tirelessly and faithfully in adding charm and color to campus activities. For the presentation of the Messiah by the college choir, the orchestra acted as accompanist. It rendered the overtures and between-the-acts music for the senior and Citamard plays. Students in the orchestra enjoyed the friendliness of the group and the means of giving expression to their musical talents.WE’VE TAKEN MANYSPORTING CHANCES
HHItWe went through
The first call for candidates was issued August 30 and fifty-five reported for the early training. Gone were such stalwarts as Hubie Peters, Dick Reese, and Mike Wenglasz, but to fill their shoes were some fast-stepping boys from the surrounding counties. Among the fifty-five that reported were thirty from last year's squad, eighteen of them lettermen. The squad was under the tutelage of Coach John Fischer and his capable assistant, "Bemie" Santaniello.
Pre season injuries cropped up during practices and, as a result, some of the boys were placed on the less active status. "Copper" Kraft, trainer, was charged with the correction of such injuries.
The 1948 edition of the Marauder grid team opened under the lights at Columbia with a good representation of students and fans. The team struck a lightning-like thrust in the third play of the contest for a quick lead over East Stroudsburg. However, Stroudsburg scored in the second and third periods and the game ended 137.
The next game saw the Red Raiders of Ship-pensburg, who were favored to top the Marauders, proceed to out-man and out-play the hapless Black and Gold. Again the chapel bell did not toll and the Marauders were still rarin' for their first victory.
Journeying to Lock Haven for a night tilt the Marauders again returned with the short end of the stick.
The Marauders then missed in their attempt to subdue the favored Bloomsburg Huskies in their meeting in Gladfelter Stadium.
Playing before a good-sized homecoming crowd, Millersville earned a hard-fought 14-6 decision from the visiting Kutztown eleven as "Gabe" Geiger made two long runs of 90 and 70 yards each. The Fischer-men were slow in the fiist half and didn't show much spirit. It was in the closing minutes of the second period that the Kutztown Avalanche scored their only tally after they unleashed a splendid aerial attack. With improved form and vigor the Marauders scored twice in the third.
Rider College, West Chester, and California all took the measure of the Black and Gold with scores of 13-6, 33-13, and 31-13, respectively.
(Firs! row) Workingor, Wagner. Farka . Schmidt. Heckard. Werner, Barnum. Goimarac. (Second row) Breitogan, Starr. Noel. Freeman. Chrysl, Harclerode. Smoker. Connor, Vengrin. McCoach, Keays. Brenner, Miller. (Third row) Palkovic. Garrett. Randall. Adams. Dougherty, Irwin, Morgan. Brace. Petras. Kroider. Welk. Manuol, Geiger. (Fourth row) Stone. Kniloy. Schmidt. Pinkowicz. Letrinko. Wenglasz, Weaver. King. King. Van Winkle. Shadle. Desmond, Schneider. Kaulfman. (Filth row) Coach Fischer. Managers Pastelak. Flinchbaugh. and Honley, Trainers Kralt and Williams. Manager Dutcher. Zigovitz, Asst. Coaches Namit and Santaniello.
We met tough
The Marauder courtmen finfshed a difficult though successful season while playing one of the toughest schedules in their history. The finale, a 65-64 overtime victory in which our arch rivel, West Chester, was squeezed out in Brooks Hall, will long be remembered.
From a twenty game schedule the Bishop men turned in eleven wins, garnering 1058 points. Whitey Korkuch, with a total of 254 points in 20 games, was high scorer, averaging 12.7 points per game, with Depoe, 186, and Pecuich, 177, following.
The Marauder schedule on the road which opened with Geneva, Westminster and LaSalle Colleges proved too tough for the boys, though all games were hard fought.
The Explorers of LaSalle College, one of the nation's leading ball clubs, found unexpected trouble with Bishop's zone defense which enabled the boys to lead LaSalle most of the first period, falling behind 25-23 at the half. Reserve strength and speed stopped the Marauders 65-52 even though they out-scored the varsity and held 6' 9" Larry Foust to six points. Whitey Korkuch took honors with 21.
The team hit its stride and every man was a standout in the 66-46 conquest of E-Town. The Marauders held Keath, one of the leading scorers in the country, to ten points.The squad will miss stellar Captain Mike Pecuich, twice selected as all-state teachers college guard, whose adroit ball handling and ability to set up plays was the key to the team's success. Also finishing his last season will be Johnny Wenglasz, steady, reliable forward.
(Back row. loft to right) Todd. Bernhardt, Depoe, Capt. Pecuich. lor-kuch. Weaver. Coach Bishop. (Front row. left to right) Manager Rupp. Kroidor, Ross. Drabick. Hershey. Manager Davis.. . . AND DIAMOND
(First row) Moran. Irwin, Michalcewiz. Charles, Eckort. (Second row) Coach Bishop, Wenglasx. Cushman, Brenner, Todd. Dunlap, Latterly. (Third row) Managers Hunter and Orstein. Womer, W. Kreider. Weirich, Miller, Weik. Managor Federico.
5 Rider College ... . . Home
8 , ... . California S. T. C. . ...... Home
12 Elisabethtown Away
13 Shepherd College Away
22 Shippensburg S. T. C Home
25 . . .. West Chester S. T. C. .... Away
27 Kutztown S. T. C Away
29 West Chester S. T. C Home
30 Bloomsburg S. T. C Away
3 Shippensburg S. T. C. ... Away
7 Xutstown S. T. C. Home
12 Shepherd College
Baseball, the king of them all, reared its head on Millersville's campus as the local nine prepped to meet some tough competition. Returning to the diamond for the Marauders were seven varsity holdovers from the 1948 season. Comprising this group are: William Cushman, Kenneth Dombach, Raymond Dunlap, James Todd, George Vengrin, Harold Weirich, and John Wenglasz.
Coach Max Bishop contends that the outlook is fair for the 1949 season. "What v e lack in long ball hitting," says the diamond mentor, "we will have to make up in consistent hitting." Again this year he hopes to rely on the pitching arm of "Hal" Weirich and the consistent hitting of Jim Todd to put the needed punch in the local’s attack.WE HAD AN IMPRESSIVE RECORD
Since the inception of intercollegiate wrestling at M.S.T.C. two years ago, the teams of Coach Ted Rupp had compiled the record of thirteen consecutive victories. Twenty-five candidates, eager to keep this rather phenomenal win streak intact, reported to Coach Rupp for the forty-nine season.
Heading the list of returning lettermen was Captain Lymon "Beans" Weaver, 136-pound member of the original 1946-47 team. Other lettermen included Bob King, 175 pounds, an undefeated sophomore, and Bob Miller, a junior, at 121 pounds.
Among the freshmen aspirants who proved their weight in gold were Jerry Shervcmik, Bob Herbert, Don Bissinger, Eddie Barnes, Pete Yasenchak, and Jerry Barger.
The 1949 mat edition opened the current wrestling season as they downed Gallaudet College matmen by a 29-3 score. For their fifteenth and sixteenth consecutive wins they overwhelmed their less experienced opponents Shippensbu g and East Stroudsburg Teachers. The Marauders went on to make a clean sweep of Wilkes College and Kings College for their 17th and 18th wins.
At 18 straight an experienced, unbeaten Lock Haven wrestling team snapped the victory string by a convincing but hard-earned 19 to 9 count. By virtue of three decisions the Marauders remained within striking distance of the Bald Eagles until the concluding bout, in which Dick Smoker fell prey to the brute strength of his 230-lb. adversary, John Mullins.
Victories 19, 20, and 21 saw M-ville down Clarion, Indiana, and West Chester S.T.C.'s by nominal margins.
To climax a highly successful season the Marauders captured the seventh annual State Teachers College Wrestling Tournament at Brooks Hall as they took four first places in the finals to dethrone Lock Haven, the 1948 champions.
This year's win by the Marauders was particularly impressive as it marked the end of a six-year domination by Lock Haven and that this was the third year of collegiate wrestling at Millersville. As the time for the finals approached, Millersville had six out of its eight entries still in the running.
Final team scoring for the tournament was as follows: Millersville 37, Lock Haven 35, East Stroudsburg 12, Indiana 12, Edinboro 11, West Chester 11 and Clarion 6.
Above: Coach Ted Rupp and placo winners In Pennsylvania Stale Toachers College Tournament—Herbert. 1st in 165: King. 1st in 175; Barnes. 1st in 136: Barger. 1st in 155; Yasenchak. 3rd in 145; Moys. 2nd in 128; Miller. 2nd in 121.
Below: The Champions—Barger. Bamos. King, Herbert.
Right: Shervanick. 115 pound champion. 1949 Middle Atlantic A.A.U. Tournament; runner-up Junior National A.A.U.(Back, left to right) Manager lingg, Markle, King. Coach Rupp. Schmidt, Grandor. Shervanlck. (Front, loft to right) Miller. Barnes. Yasenchak, Herbert, Bargor, Meys, Willing.TENNIS
JOHN PUCILIO Coach
With the return of varsity lettermen Wade Brightbill, Henry Huber, Paul Revene and Ed Moyer, Coach John Pucillo's hopes for a good season are well grounded. The "Racketeers" hampered by bad weather had little time to practice, but they made use of every available opportunity to loosen their arms.
Rounding out the squad are the following men: Carl Bernhardt, Richard Cams, Robert Gerhart, David Gould, "Chuck" Emery, Marvin Levin, and Robert Rankin.
At this writing the Marauders have scored their initial victory over Lincoln University, 5-2. Wins were scored by Captain Huber, Brightbill, Moyer and Gould in singles while Emery and Gould combined to take the first of the doubles. Fortunately, for Lincoln U. the second was called because of rain.
April 5 Lincoln University Away
April 22 Shippensburq S. T. C. Homo
April 27 Kutztown S. T. C. Away
May 3 Shippensburq S. T. C Away
May 7 Xutxtown S. T. C Home
May 10 Lincoln University Hon.»
May 14 West Chester S. T. C Away♦ V
SKILL AND SPEED
Save many a shin .
From the initial response to the call lor candidates Miss Griffith selected a squad numbering thirty players including such veterans as Alice Anderson, Naomi Madlem, Amelia Miller. Barbara McLeod, Shirley Myers, Eleanor Oeschlager, Miriam Walker and Mary Workman.
"Namar," a turtle, was adopted by the team as mascot. "Namar" is a derivation from the names of co-captains Naomi Madlem and Mary Workman.
During the 1948 season the M.S.T.C. team enjoyed the fruits of victory two times and tasted the sting of defeat once. In four contests the team had to be contented with draws. Moravian College for Women and Gettysburg were decisively defeated, 8-1 and 6-2, respectively. Meeting West Chester on the hockey field for the first time, Millersville lost its first and only game during the past two seasons, 5-1. Two games with Lock Haven and a game with Lebanon Valley College were deadlocked, 2-2, while in a free scoring game, the Lancaster County Field Hockey Association was held to a 4-4 tie.
Millersville was represented by a junior varsity team for the first time this season. Although the team could win only one game and lost five, it is anxiously looking forward to next year.
(Kneeling) Goldsmith. Huber. Harwick. Hampton. Patterson. Ulsh. Oelschlager, Vogel. (Sitting) Manager Nenzel. Anderson. Thomson. Drosdak. Co-captain Madlem. Co-captain Workman, Myers. Miller, Walker. Manager Connor. (Standing) Coach Griffith. Rand. Mallard. Waltz. Worthington. McLeod. Managor Kraft. Pussey. Leister, Eichelberger. Bragg, Coach Dixon.Sink many a basket
With the 1948-49 basketball season long gone but far from forgotten, Millersville's "Queens of the Court" can look back on a season marked by three wins and six defeats. Though this record may not seem too impressive, the whole story can only be told by those of us who saw the girls lose some heart-breakers like the Lock Haven game.
The girls won two games from Lebanon Valley and one from Elizabethtown while losing two games to Lock Haven, and one to Gettysburg, Albright and Elizabethtown. Ruth Bragg and Peggy Whitcraft proved to be able co-captains for this year's squad. Co-captain Bragg was high scorer for the team with an average of ten points per game. She scored 25 points in one game against Lock Haven, but even this didn't bring M.S.T.C. the victory. Scoring honors were also earned by Ulsh, Fretz and Vogel.
Hats off to the coaches, Miss Griffith and Miss Dixon, who did a fine job and are looking forward to a better season next year with sixteen returning lettermen. A word of appreciation should also be given for the fine work of the managers: Jane Worth, Carolyn County, Lee Bortner, and Alden Cheek.
(First row) Warner. Fretz. Ulsh. Bragg. Whitcraft. Patterson. Young. Vogel. (Second row) Worth, Worthington, Doggett, Harwich, Hampton. Billet. Annesley. Oelachlager. County. Coach Griffith. (Third row) Cheek. Wiley, Thomson. Mengel, Dubson. Shenk. Rogers, Clay. Wolfo, Bortner.M 4.
TOOLS ASIDEBanquets Dinners
COLLEGE COFFEE SHOP
Mick and Floss
3 Normal Avenue, Millersville, Pa.
"MEET YOU AT THE COFFEE SHOP"
Sandwiches Good Cofiee
Dial 3541 VISIT WADE'S GIFT SHOP A Fine selection of Greeting Cards, Gifts, Cards, Games. Pens. Pencils Costume Jewelry, Handkerchiefs, Stuffed Toys, Novelties MILLERSVILLE, PA. When You Think of Anything in Music-Think of KIRK-JOHNSON CO. MUSIC HOUSE Pianos - Organs - Radios - Records - Music LANCASTER. PA. Serving the Musical Public for Over 60 Years
Phones: 2-4138 — 2-3139 Compliments of
Why Worry About Decorations!— THOMAS A. DEEN
(See Our Ad in Your Telephone Directory) JEWELER
GOLDBACH Next Door to the Colonial Theatre
FLORIST - DECORATOR 168 N. QUEEN STREET
LANCASTER. PA. Lancaster. Pa.
COMMERCIAL PRINTING HOUSE
Market and Grant Streets Lancaster, Pa.For Offset and Letter Press Printing
— Call 5205 — Compliments of
The Conestoga Publishing Co., Inc. THE SUGAR BOWL
1014 N. Christian Street, Lancaster MILLERSVILLE. PA.
Printers of "The Snapper"
SCHOOL SUPPLIES DRUGS
SCHOOL JEWELRY PENNANTS
"THE HOUSE OF GOOD TASTE" Kodak Film Records
Candy — Ice Cream DARMSTAETTER'S
Luncheons 37 N. QUEEN STREET
HUPPER'S Lancaster, Pa.
22 E. ORANGE STREET Your Campus Snapshots Expertly
Phone: 9012 Developed, Printed, EnlargedCongratulations
on having reached the door that opens to active service and practical application of your scholastic instruction. Yours is a sacred trust. As a teacher, the pupils are entrusted to you. in large measure, to mould and fashion their lives and characters, their thinking and their activity in a world that sorely needs moral and spiritual uplift. We extend to each graduate of Millersville State Teachers College our best wishes for signal success in YOUR chosen profession.
Be diligent in matters pertaining to your own advancement as well as to those pliable lives entrusted to your guidance. The satisfaction of a task well done is ample reward for whatever claims your attention. It involves caution and concern in all matters pertaining to life work or play in order to obtain the best results. When the sun is not shining, set your feet toward the place where the sun ought to be and steer your course in that direction and you will arrive.
From this event in your life you will go forth on your own initiative. May we suggest that you do not neglect your own personal responsibility concerning loss of time and salary due to disability which confronts one on every hand. Be sure to protect it by investing a few cents a day in Health and Accident coverage.
The Teachers Protective Union offers you just what you need. It includes benefits for. sickness or accident—$25.00 per week and $37.50 per week when confined to a hospital—$1000.00 for loss of life. It is non-cancellable.
Complete information upon request.
THE TEACHERS PROTECTIVE UNION
T. P. U. Building 116 N. Prince St
Lancaster, Pa.APPEL WEBER
40-42 NORTH QUEEN STREET Lancaster, Pa.
DIAMONDS GIFTS SILVERWARE
FRED F. GROFF, Inc.
SHOE REPAIRING CO.
WEST ORANGE STREET AT 234 Lancaster. Pa.
15 Vi AND 17 SOUTH QUEEN STREET Lancaster. Pa.
ARROW SHOE STORE
'■KNOWN FOR QUALITY”
14 E. KING STREET Lancaster. Pa.
IOHN H. TROUP
Music House Inc.
LANCASTER'S MUSIC HOUSE
38 W. King Street Lancaster. Pa.
205 Beaver Street York. Pa.
C. A. SP01TS, Barber
471 GEORGE STREET
Millersville, Pa.When You Think of Silver
Think of BAIR'S
We carry in stock at all times Tov le and International Sterling. 1847 Rogers Bros., Holmes and Edwards and Community Plate HILLS’
M. NORMAN BAIR
154 East King Street Lancaster, Pa.
L. B. HERR SON SPALDING REACH
46-48 West King Street SHENK BROTHERS
☆ Sporting Goods and Toys
LEADING 30-32 WEST KING STREET
STATIONERY Lancaster, Pa.
BOOK STORE ☆
Printing PARKER PENS and PENCILS
School Supplies KODAKS
THE BEST IN COLLEGE JEWELRY STUDENT MEDICAL REIMBURSEMENT PLAN
See Your Representative Millersville Agent Covering up to $500.00 for any one accident. $10.00 for a man and $5.00 for a woman
for Indemnity Insurance Company of North America
I. F. APPLE CO.. Inc. C. H. CROWE CO., Inc. GENERAL AGENTS
Lancaster, Pa. 169 Washington St. E. Stroudsburg, Pa.RUOF'S Compliments of
For Fresh Flowers Wiggins Candy and Restaurant Company
601 S. QUEEN STREET Catering Our Speciality
Lancaster 141 N. QUEEN STREET
Phone: 7253 Phone 8181
SCHMID’S ICE CREAM MILL
OUR OWN MAKE ICE CREAM
lust Beyond the Lancaster Co. Riding Club on the Lincoln Highway, West
CURB SERVICE FOUNTAIN SERVICE
BARBAOUES OUR SPECIALITY
on Your next Yearbook
Learn WHY this Organization
is the Largest Producer
of Fine School and College Annuals.
ART SERVICE • ENGRAVING • LETTERPRESS AND OFFSET PRINTINGTHE OAKS
The Inn with the Friendly Atmosphere
1206 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 7, Pa.
BARR'S FLOWERS ngW_
For All Occassions JEWELE s)
116 N. QUEEN STREET
Phone: 3-3300 36 N. QUEEN STREET
Suggestions in the Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) collection:
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.