Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)
- Class of 1955
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1955 volume:
STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
ee, hymn of praise
Millersville we sing loyalty—yes, we, the continue, as others es across the years.
Millersville has been a fountain-head of education in these years. From Academy in 1855 she progressed to Normal School in 1859 and finally to State Teachers College in 1927. Not only the name of our Alma Mater has changed, but also her earance. She has grown physically, socially anofebjcationally, until by 1955 she stands, head high, amon Uiceducational ranks in Pennsylvania. Come with us as'Nn thc class of 1955, take you
One hundred years ... a century ... a long time—anyway you say it, it still spells “Centennial.” We the seniors of '55 are proud to be the 100th class to graduate from Millersville, and we only hope that in 2055 M.S.T.C. will have grown, prospered and be loved as she has been these past one hundred years.years
. I though most of the time was devoted to study, recreation played an important role. The lawn in front of the ladies' dormitory proved to l»c suitable lor a game of croquet, and the gentlemen were usually present—to give advice, of course.
The next picture should interest the sports-minded. It is none other than the annual girls’ basket ha 11 banquet. Whether they had a good season or not is bard to tell, but they had the traditional Millersville spirit.
Although not too active now, our literary societies were the center of the social world in the Normal School. Competition was great between the Literary Societies' orchestras and glee clubs.The senior class in recapturing and trails of the “old” havefar “new.” In 1952. the laying of stones marked another hist £ ical vilie’s legend ry. C|r campus took spcctive and it is to thesclarchitectural structures Lyle Hall, Roddy Hall ami Lyte Auditorium—thlft we dedicajp the 1955 Touc slone
Lyte Auditoriun which E.$jhiut Lyte woShl indci he pi mid. It walls «he ih game ( ffm ntionftl uuU aj'ultiiial fea-turcsnt'hi.h l)«K-ytc tau«LpltCTff58Slillcrsville
nearly tipyiMVs agfcw 1)ry f TrssoHWfctKv
Millet vffie first as astudent, the ™ £$uii)Plire her and in 18 became principal of the N rm School. .
Besides his instructkYial duties. Dr. Lyte found time to edit several 1»« t| s on languages, bookkeeping and music, and was a renowned Aid popu- j? lar lecturer. Lyte Auditorium is a monument to this man’s greatness.
6HIM 4 4 LTU. It L
Roddy received a second deserving liond
men's dormitory received the nuu uw society on campus was namedtjJflbaDr. R in the natural sciences paved the. degree from the Academy of Nat n't . Roddy who hccame of minerah salutes Dr. Hi Justin Roddy.
Academy of Natural Science ime a member of our faculty Is and birds, which is still in
The new women's dormitory, Lyle Hall, is a modern structure which has all the luxuries and conveniences which were lack ing at the time Miss Anna Lyle taught education and history here at the Normal School. Being at fc;adna|E of Al jffrrsvillc, Miss Lyle was appoiinfe vHu| C$k in 1873 and in
fj love and iss Lyle has rst s jnian of the iom a build ing has
beenThe new is but a product of the old. and our campus as it stands “now", is an outgrowth of how it looked “then”. Wickersham with its memories of classes, tests and experiments takes on its autumn appearance as the leaves fall.
Across the lake stands the President’s house. The lake with its islands, willowy trees and picturesque bridge is indeed a spot of beauty to our campus, and a lovely setting for the Biemesdcrfer home.
A look at Lyle Hall across the steps of Lytc Auditorium is a familiar sight to all men students as they leave Roddy Hall. Dormitory life lends many pleasant thoughts to our hook of memories at Millcrsvillc State Teachers College.
The varsity key adorns the west wall of Brooks Hall which is the center of our athletic events. Its shining gymnasium and spacious pool ure the site of many basketball games, wrestling meets and swimming extravaganzas. Brooks Hall, built in 1938, is also a recreational center for many outside sporting events.Jfcji®1?1 v;b wmw w1
Yes, this is our lake, starting as a small pond with hoard-walk paths. It is hard to believe that the giant shade trees on the island were once such small seedlings; but they also have grown with our campus.
Ivy-colored Old Main illustrates the familiar phrase “halls of ivy”, reminiscent of former college days. Her ivy-covered walls followed the pattern of most college buildings of that time. Our modern buildings have replaced this picturesque scene.
We thought “Hazel” left our campus bare, but here you .U can see the Marauders fifty years ago had little foliage for shade or beauty. Only now can we truly appreciate -our campus greenery.
A familiar “now and then.” Before the building of Brooks Hall, the old gymnasium, or Rat Race, was the location for all indoor sports. The rafters rang as the Millcrsvillians cheered their teams to victory.Grandmother and grandfather may look nt these pages with faint smiles of reminiscent and treasured memories, while we, the younger generation, wonder how college ever existed under such conditions. The Touchstone brings you these pages which could well he entitled “Highlights of the Century” and lets you. the render, decide whether you prefer our life in 1955 to the “good old days” wc hear so much uboul. In picture form we take you across the years.
Many activities kept student' stepping at Millersville Normal School. A big event of «lie? year was the May Day celebration with tin- May Queen and her lovely court. (Right) Activities wore scheduled for the entire day and if you needed a rest, you followed the pattern of your classmates and took a canoe ride on the lake. (Below) We could probably restore the art of rowing and try our hand at paddling to the island, but I'm sure we would get an indignant “quack" front the present denizens, u flock of wild ducks.
Although the mail delivery was. not so frequent as today, the mailman made sure your letter arrived sufclv. (Center left) The two-wheeled cart with its packages ami letters was as welcome a-. Mr. Brenner’s station wagon. Yes, students, some things change with time while others remain the same. The familiar Shcnk’ Lane was a rendezvous for “snappers”. (Below) They say a room needs n woman's touch, but I'm sure the best of women would have trouble with this one. (Lower left) From this developed room inspection.An administration office prepared the schedule and performed the business of the college. (Upper left) Here the faculty (above) could check the records of their pupils and report all students caught “snapping” too frequently. The scenes to the left and lower right arc still familiar sights to many students. Although the rocker is no longer present in the dormitory room and the furniture of the main lobby has been replenished, it is still Old Main, which i- now occupied by freshmen. The final snapshot is another May Day scene.CHARLES H. CORDIMER
During our history Millcrsvilic has had three presidents. Charles H. Gordinier was the first man to fill the position. Although born in West Rupert, Vermont, Dr. Gordinier was educated in Pennsylvania. In 1885 he was graduated from Troy High School. He immediately began his career at teaching. Valparaiso University later included his name among its graduates and conferred upon him the degree of Doctor of Philosophy.
The cause of education found a strong adherent in Dr. Gordinier. He served as a teacher in Kentucky for a number of years. After teaching there lie became principal of the Troy High School. In 1901 he held the Choir of Latin at Shippcnsburg State Normal School. In 1906 he was elected dean and professor of Latin at Kee Mar College, Hagerstown, Maryland. Upon the death of Dr. Byerly, Millersille offered Dr. Gordinier the position as professor of classical languages. In 1918 Millersvillc was honored by having Dr. Gordinier as its principal. Later Dr. Gordinier became our first president until his retirement in 1929.
PRESIDENTS of the PAST
A native of Lancaster County became the second president of the newly named Slate Teachers College at Millers-ville. Dr. Landis Tangcr was born in Strasburg. Pennsylvania. and was a member of the graduating class of Millers-illc State Normal in 19(H). He continued, in his quest for knowledge and received his Ph.B. from Franklin and Marshall College in 1905. Dr. Tangcr started teaching in the rural schools, of Pennsylvania, and his ability as a leader in education was soon recognized. From 1900 to 1929, Dr. Tangcr held the positions of principal, supervising principal and teacher of Latin, science, English and math in various high schools. In 1929 l)r. Tangcr became president of Millersvillc State Teachers College and marked his term of office with continual progress. Dr. Tangcr was an active member of the National Education Association and the Association of School Administrators. In 1912 Dr. Tanger retired after devoting forty-six years to the teaching profession.PRESIDENT
DK. DANIEL L. BIEMESDERFER President
To you who graduate in the Class of 1055 sincere congratulations. Yours is the unique distinction of being the last class to graduate in the first century of Millers ville’s service in the preparation of teachers for the public schools of Pennsylvania. You are Mil lersvi lie's Centennial Class.
Since a hundred years of experience, thought, and experiment have gone into the current program of this college you have become heirs to the fruits of a productive past. The demands imposed by present day society upon the schools of a freedom loving people are heavy. It is fitting, therefore, that teachers of whom much will be required should be the beneficiaries of the successes and the failures of a hundred years of honest painstaking effort.
It is our hope that Millersville will have done so well in fitting you for the tasks of teaching that not only will your efforts enrich the lives of those whom you teach but that at the same time a full measure of happiness and satisfaction may come to you.
D. L. BIEMESDERFER
WILLIAM H. DUNCAN, M.Ed.
Director of Admission, Acting Dean of Instruction
Advisor Student Christian Association, Normal Literary Society
MRS. KATHRYN B. HILL, B.S.
Dean of Women
CLYDE S. STINE, Ph.D.
Dean of Men
EUGENE K. ROBB, EdD.
Director Teacher Education and Placement, and Laboratory School Chairman — Educational and Psychology DepartmentGeorge R. Anderson, M.A. Mathematics
Moderator of T.V. Programs; Public Relations
Virginia Reck, Ph.D. Social Studies Advisor—Delta Phi Eta
Boyd F. Bcdlyon. Jr., M.Ed. Supervisor Junior High School Social Living Assistant Football Coach Assistant Dean of Men
Anna E. Beyer, M.S.
Third Grade Supervisor
Harry M. Bassler, M.A.
Chairman — Geography Department
Advisor — Bassler Geographic Society
G. Frederick Beckmyer, M.S. Science
Wilmcr Christner Berg. Ed.D. Psychology
Richard W. Bishop, M.Ed. Safety Director Basketball Coach
Mrs. Mae G. 11. Breneman, M.A. Mary A. Brighthill, Ph.D. Supervisor—Junior High School English
Advisor—Normal Literary Society
I.ec E. Boyer, Ed.D.
Chairman — Mathematics Department
Advisor—Mu Kappa Mu
16William II. Caulwcll, M.S. Biological Science Advisor — Senior Class, Page Literary Society, and Roddy Scientific Society; Curator of Museum
Mrs. Lillian W. Broome, B.S. Laura E. Bullcr, M.A.
Supervisor—Sixth Grade Library Science
Advisor—Women’s Day Student Association
19 5 5
V. Anthony Champa, M.A. Audio-Visual Education Director Film Library
Frances E. Culver. M.Ed. Supervisor- Fourth Grade Advisor—Senior Class
Mary Elizabeth Dixon. Ed.D. Health and Physical Education Advisor Women’s Varsity Club
Coach of Women’s Varsity Sports
Paul W. Eshelman, M.A. Industrial Arts
Advisor- Iota Lambda Sigma, Sophomore Class, Alpha Phi Omega, and Theater Arts
Mrs. Liberia Councilman, M.A. Supervisor—Fifth Grade
Beatrice U. Dalesman, M3. Library Science Advisor- Junior Class
Lula E. Dresher. M.S. Supervisor Third Grade Advisor—Sophomore Class
Abram J. Foster, Ph.D.
Advisor - Intercollegiate Conference on Government, and Veterans’ Club
17Arthur R. Gerhart, Ph.D.
Librarian of Laboratory School Library
Mrs. Marian R. Gerhart, M.A. Chairman—Natural Science Dc-partment
Charlotte M. Good. M.Ed. Supervisor Second Grade Advisor—Association of Childhood Education International
Elizabeth R. Cress, M.A. Supervisor—Junior High School Mathematics
Dorothy Hughes, M.A.
Supervisor—Laboratory School Music
Betty Ruth Jennings, M.A. Supervisor—Kindergarten
George A. Katchmer, M.Ed. Piofessional Orientation Head Football and Baseball Coach
Samuel S. Harnish. M.S. Supervisor—Junior High School Music
Elizabeth M. Jenkins, M.S. Supervisor—First Grade Advisor—Student Christian Association
Louis G. Jennings, A.M.
Advisor—Student Publications, Freshman Class
Henry J. Kauffman. M.S. Industrial Arts
18Richard C. Keller, M.A. Supervisor Junior High School Social Studies
Advisor — Future Teachers of America
Mrs. Martha Kent. B.S. Supervisor—Fifth Grade
Josef C. Krasley, B.S.
Supervisor Junior High School and Laboratory School Art
Robert K. Lampion, Ph.D. Science
Charles I. Kent, M.S.
Advisor — Men’s Day Student Association
James E. Kokcn, M.A.
Advisor—Roddy Scientific Society
Raymond E. Kuhl, D.Ed.
Director of Junior High School
L. S. Lingenfelter. Ph.D. Chairman—English Department Director—Public Relations
Coral E. Mclson, M.S.
Librarian and Director of Library Education Advisor—Alpha Bela Alpha
Mabel L. Moberg, M.A. Supervisor—Second Grade Advisor Lutheran Club. Freshman Class
9 5 5
Urban L. Monical, M.S. Supervisor—Junior High Industrial Arts
Assistant Advisor — Alpha Phi Omega
19Mr . Dorolhy F. Newcomer, M.S. Laboratory School Physical Education
Advisor- Women’s Athletic Association, and Cheerleaders
C. Maxwell Myers, Ph.D. Chairman - Social Studies Department
Advisor—Alpha Phi Omega
Steve A. Namit, Ed.M.
Athletics Director of Junior High School Advisor—Junior Class
Burl N. Oshurn, Ph.D.
Director Industrial Arts De«
Advisor — Industrial Arts So'
Melzcr R. Porter, M.Music Music
Chairman — Fine Arts Department
Dora M. Rhoads M.Ed. Supervisor—Sixth Grade
Jane K. Rothe, M.A. Supervisor—Fourth Grade
Robert H. Phillips, M.S. Supervisor Junior High School English
John Pucillo, M.A.
Chairman Health and Physical
Director of Athletics and Men’
Advisor—Men’ Varsity Club
and Dolphin Club
John M. Roth, M.Ed.
Supervisor—Junior High School Science.
Paul Z. Rummel, Ph.D. Psychology-
Director — Psycho-Educational Clinic
20Theodore H. Rupp, Ph.D. Chairman — Foreign Languages Department
Advisor—Xenophile Society Wrestling Coach
19 5 5
Guy R. Saylor, Ph.D.
German and History Advisor—Xcnophilc Society
Rebekah S. Shcaffcr, M.A. Supervisor—Junior High School English
John B. Shcnk, M.S.
Supervisor- Junior High Industrial Arts; Mechanical Drawing Advisor—Touchstone and Theater Arts Club
Mrs. Grace Keller Stiles. M.A. Supervisor—First Grade
Joseph Torehia, M.S.
Education and Psychology Department
Advisor — Future Teachers of America, Phi Sigma Pi, and Men’s Day Student Association
Clifford L. Yard, M.A.
Advisor—Industrial Arts Society
Marion Spencer, M.A. English
Margaret Swift, M.A.
Advisor—Page Literary Society
Sarah J. Walker, M.A. Supervisor—Junior High School Home Economics
James E. Zwally, M.S.
Advisor Veterans’ Club Director of Choir and Band
Mrs. Clara M. Slrassburgcr
Lyle Hall Dormitory Supervisor
Mrs. Naoma Cuiian College Nurse
Erinon Poslles Business Manager
Mrs. Violet F. Beamsderfer
Old Main Dormitory Supervisor
Mrs. Josephine N'amit College Nurse
John Zercher Accountant
Mrs. Paul Whilcly, B.A. Library Assistant
Mrs. Ruth Dccn Dinng Room Supervisor
Edna M. Kline Dietitian
223fn Jflemorp of
sfeanbers $. JtlcComsep
Divine Providence, having called from our midst at 1:15 p.m., Monday January 10, 1955, one deep in our affection, Dean Sanders P. McComsey, his fellow-teachers, the alumni, and the students ask for him the remembrance his favorite poet wished a literary immortal:
“ thou didst ever hold me in thy heart.
Absent thee from felicity awhile.
And in this harsh world draw thy breath in pain To tell my story."
Dean McComsey achieved the status of tradition a score of years before his passing. Thousands of alumni think of him as the symbol of Millcrsvilic, "the good teacher.” In this generation his influence on the student mind in matters of religion, ideals, character, conduct, and culture stands as a living monument to his spirituality and good taste.
The Dean always had time. No alumnus, no student, no teacher has yet said he was brusque. He gave of himself, to church, to charities, to school boards, to audiences, to parents, to communities near and far, and always magnificently. He was a dedicated man. Certain notable virtues, often consciously or meticulously worn by others, he gave sincerity or the poetic touch. Most frequently remarked were his devoutness, loyalty, dignity, courtesy, and gallantry. A fellow-teacher of more than a quarter century suggests that in this year of the one-hundredth anniversary Dean McComsey’s passing may well mark the end of an era in Millcrsvilic history.
In his chosen professional field Sanders P. McComsey was regared as superior, or as a former president said, “. . . the best teacher of English I ever knew or heard of.” His memory in Bible and literary subjects was remarkable, a storehouse of literary gems, his use of the language exact and effective, his ability to inspire almost fabulous.
We extend to Mrs. Sanders P. McComsey and close in kin our sympathy in the hope that appreciation may help to lighten the burden of grief.
“Good night, sweet Prince, and flights of angels sing thee to thy rest!'’
23WILLIAM WERKISER Vice-president
COR A TANGERT
Senior Class Officers
LESTER SNYDER President
The class of 1955, as have others in the past, attempted to support officers which would serve in the capacity of administrators. This year the senior class re-elected unanimously their president, vice-president, and secretary. The newly elected officers, historian and treasurer, soon became acquainted with their responsibilities.
These “selected few” guided our class to achievements which would have been impossible without their vigor and perseverance.Miss Culver, an active member of the elementary and college faculty, is engaged in numerous professional organizations and activities. She is president of the local branch of International Council for improvement of Reading Instruction. She has conducted workshops in Elementary Education at the University of New Hampshire and on our campus; served as consultant for teachers’ groups; and has been program chairman for In-Service Teacher’s Conference for two years.
After having attended Mansfield S.T.C. and receiving degrees of Bachelor of Science and Master of Education from Penn State, Miss Culver joined the Millersvillc staff in 1950.
Besides her many activities, she enjoys traveling and sewing. She also looks forward to her vacations at home near Wyalusing, Pennsylvania.
For her kind and generous assistance, the seniors express their gratitude.
FRANCES E. CULVER
Senior Class Advisers
Serving in the capacity of advisor to the Class of 1955 is Mr. William H. Caul we II, associate professor of biological science. Professor Caulwell conducts classes in basic biology, zoology, parasitology, ornithology, and entomology. In addition to his busy schedule of instruction, Mr. Caulwell finds time to be advisor to the Page Literary Society as well as the Roddy Scientific Society.
In 1927 Mr. Caulwell received his Bachelor of Science degree from Albright College. He was granted a Master of Science degree in 1932 by Cornell University, and continued his advanced study at New York University. In 1916 Professor Caulwell became a welcomed addition to the faculty of Millersvillc State Teachers College.
Aside from his regular college duties. Mr. Caulwell has found time to contribute his talents to tin community. The Chech List and Field Guide of Lancaster County. which he compiled, is of great benefit to all persons interested in local plant and animal life.
To one who has shared his time with us unselfishly, wc give our thanks.
WILLIAM II. CAULWELLWHO’S
HARVEY LONGMAE ROHRBAUGH JEANNE ROHRER EUGENE STEWART
HELEN SHREINER VIRGINIA WERNTZ JOHN WILKIN
29DONALD K. ALGIER Secondary Lancaster
D K" . . . social studies major, g«-ography minor . . . Hod and Gun Club . . . taught eighth and ninth grader- in campus Junior High . . . interested in Hoy Scouts, fishing and a detailed study of the Civil War . . . Alpha Phi Omega . . . served 24 months as cook on the USS Mississippi . . . Normalite . . . favors steak and French fries . . . accelerated . . . “And there you are!" . . . Hassler Geographic Society . . . admirer of Dr. Foster's humor . . . summer schooler . . . "pop" fan . . .
Ethrlmae . . . pep anil personality . . . always busy . . . loves working with handicapped children . . . prefers classical music . . . Snapper . . . “Isn't that dear?" . . . holds presidency of FT A . . . Opus feature editor . . . loyal Choir member four years . . . Student Council . . . Page secretary for two years . . . Welfare and Equity Council, her freshman anil sophomore year . . . Women's Day Student Association veep junior year . . . Dolphin Club president and past secretary . . . Delta 1’hi Eta vice-president . . .
JOSEPH E. BATTURS Secondary Christiana
“Spike” . . . veteran paratrooper with 56 months service . . . geography major and social studies minor . . . did student teaching in campus Junior High . . . Normal Literary Society . . . served as a “spotter" for the football leant . . . member of wrestling squad . . . likes to read but enjoys talking much more . . . noted as an “MC" . . . spent last summer working in North Carolina . . . very polite and friendly to all . . . frequents the Sugar Bowl . . .
MADELEINE JOYCE BECK Elementary Ephrota
“Mad” . . . liked student teaching in second grade in the Laboratory School . . . "Me. too!" . . . always willing to go dancing . . . prefers popular music . . . loves steamed clams . . . has good taste . . . her waist line is the envy of many girls , . . nice clothes . . . seldom found in her room . . . ACF.I . . . member of Lutheran Club . . . FT A . . . played intramural basketball and volleyball . . . Normalite ... a senior representative of Women's Community Association . . . Rat Race regular . . .
ELSIE CLAYRE ARMSTRONG Elementary Holtwood
Elsie . . . blond hair and brown eves . . . has an infectious laugh . . . did student leaching in the fourth grade . . . SCA . . . one of Mr. Zwallys’ songbirds . . . Intervarsity Christian Fellowship . . . interests include reading, playing the piano, ami classical music . . . enjoys basketball . . . FTA . . . vacationed in Atlantic City . . . ACEI . . . claims spaghetti as favorite dish . . . “Holy Hannah" . . . secretary of Normal Literary Society two •years . . . Heart Haven chairman . . . handy with needle and thread . . .BONITA K. BIGLER
Elementary Mount Joy
"Bonnie” . . . taught 5lh grade in Laboratory School . . . spent summer ns playground sujn-rvinor . . . neat . . . appreciates good music . . . will spend any Sparc minute knitting . . . FT A . . . outstanding varsity hockey for four years . . . co-captain senior year . . . Snapper staff . . . Quality Street's “Charlotte Parra It" . . . ACEI . . . loyal girls' basketball manager three years . . . SCA . . . vice-president of Women’s Varsity Club . . . WAA ... a good housekeeper . . . strives for perfection in all her work . . .
JOANNE LONG BLANKENSTEIN
“Jo” ... a January graduate . . . SCA ... an inspiration . . . married Ed in May 1953 . . . enjoyed second honeymoon last summer . . . ACEI . . . contagious | .r sonality . . . FT A . . . always a smile . . . swimming instructor at the "Y” . . . ro finishes antiques for her future home . . . loved teaching first graders at York oyster pic—a favorite . . . always ready to listen to Glenn Miller music . . . Page class treasurer, sophomore and junior year . . . treasurer of Dolphin Club . . . 8jn’ cere . . .
BARBARA ANN BOARDMAN Secondary Lancaster
"Barb" . . . English major. German minor . . . Rat Race regular . . . likes her coflee black . . . crazy about cats . . . peppy Varsity Cheerleader . . . did student teaching at J. I . McCaskey . . . favorites include shoo-fly pic, classical music and good books . . . FTA . . . expressive eyes . . . always ready for a "gab" session . . . spent summer at the Watt and Shand store . . . Women's Varsity Club . . . Xenophilc Society . . . remembers first time she drove a car alone . . .
DOROTHEA R. BOLAN Industrial Arts Sheridan
“Dot" . . . excels in dramatics . . . Delta l’hi F'ta . . . success is her habit . . . Cita-mart! . . . interested in music, knitting and sports . . . Normal Literary Society . . . taught seventh and eighth graders leather and graphic art- . . . Welfare ... a fortunate member of our class who has visited Hawaii . . . basketball . . . tall, attractive brunette . . . IA Society . . . jack of all trades, master of all . . . SCA . . . served faculty tabic daily . . . "the helping hand" . . . never lacks energy . . .
ROBERT FRANKLIN BOOTH Industrial Arts Philadelphia
"Boothie” . . . came to MSTC via Penn State . . . Iota Lambda Sigma . . . accelerated . . . FTA . . . wood major . . . math minor . . . president of Theater Arts . . . graduated in January . . . Mu Kappa Mu. four years . . . APO alumni secretary his junior ami senior year . . . IA Society secretary, junior year . . . JV wrestler . . . always wished MSTC had a soccer team . . . Normal . . . known as the “mighty mile” to his students at McCaskey . . .NONA WRIGHT BROWN
Nona . . . became Mrs. Brown lust May . . . li l student leaching in York—will not forget her fourth graders . . . Normal Literary Society . . . enjoys swimming and badminton . . . FT A . . . accelerated . . . loves to eat, especially spaghetti . . . Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship her junior year . . . one of the taller girls in our class . . . says “Home” is her favorite hangout . . . Band . . . August graduate . . . SC A . . . member Of I.yle family one year . . . transfer from York Junior College . . .
GLENN II. BIJCKW ALTER Secondary Lancaster
"Bueky" . . . accelerated ... 5' 8" math whiz . . . day student . . . quiet with spas malic outbursts of humor . . . biology- science minor . . . enjoys semi-classical and "pop” music . . . one of Mr. CaulwcllV “hug-chasers” . . . I’hi Sigma I’i . . . commuted from Lancaster . . . Normal . . . interests lie in reading and dancing . . . went to summer school and worked at the Science Press . . . Math Club . . . "sanitary engineer” for Dr. Lingcnfeltcr . . . fried chicken his favorite foot! . . . August graduate . . .
Secondary New York City
"Duke” . . . transfer from New York University . . . math major . . . science minor
.....ften found iu swimming pool . . . usually seen with a camera . . . Mu Kappa Mu
vice-president . . . photographer for Touchstone, Snapper and Opus . . . enjoys listening to cla--sicul and semi-classical records . . . an accomplished diver . . . Dolphin water show . . . spent evenings in dorm playing chess . . . wrestling . . . likes to go traveling in his Austin . . . Choir . . . likes BLT’S on toast with milk . . . plays piano . . .
BARBARA ELLEN CHILDRESS
"Barb” . . . came to us from Susquehanna University . . . dorm student . . . special interests include knitting, cooking and doodlin’ at the “88" . . . FT A . . . prefers semi-classical and popular music . . . "You’d better believe it!” . . . ACEI . . . usually found at the Sugar Bowl after supper with Cindy, Pat, or Marcia . . . SCA . . . accelerated . . . versatile pianist . . . Normnlitc . . . likes baked hum . . . Choir accompanist . . . did student teaching in Laboratory School kindergarten . . . Lutheran Club . . .
ETHEL ELIZABETH CHARLES Elementary Millcrsvillc
Ethel . . . FT A . . . member of the Day Student Council . . . Choir . . . did student teaching in the first grade . . . likes to read . . . ACEI . . . likes eggs in nearly every form . . . enjoys driving . . . taught Bible School during the summer . . . inter-varsity Christian Fellowship . . . produces lovely needlework . . . interested in sacred and
classical music . . . ....in her of Delta Phi Eta . . . special interest- -being a Christian
teacher . . . has magnetic personality . . . well-rounded student . . .
32WILLIAM KERR CLEMENT
“Hill" . . . clay student . . . served 24 months with Uncle Sam's nuvy . . . accelerated . . . transfer from Franklin and Marshall . . . January graduate . . . social studies major . . . science minor . . . taught “rore" to seventh graders at the training school keen interest in Civil War period of the US . . . his favorite hangout is home with his wife and son . . . Men's Varsity Cloh . . . foot hull: scout, player and line coach . . . ICC treasurer . . . fond of steak and fried chicken . . .
NANCY ESTHER COCKEY
‘‘Nans' . . . transferred from Cutawba College her sophomore year . . . ACF.I . . . usually found in the “goof room" . . . Normalite . . . moms with “Kis»" . . . did her student teaching with second grade in the l-almralory School . . . likes all kinds of music , . . SC A . . . “I'll never tell!" . . . spent a great twelve weeks in summer school . . . enjoys playing the piauu . . . girls' Basketball team . . . sings alto for Mr. Zwully . . . enjoys any kind of ice cream . . .
SON UR A ROSENTHAL COHN Elementary Philadelphia
“Sandy" . . . January graduate . . . did student teaching at West Chester . . . spent three lively years in the dorm . . . FTA . . . always ready for a good time . . . sincere . . . ACE! . . . married Freddie in July . . . Pageite . . . South American honeymoon . . . Hockey team . . . helped keep the smoker going . . . weakness for sweets . . . active in Citamard-past veep and treasurer ... in quieter momenta can he found reading or listening to classical records . . . keeps the telephone husy . . .
ROBERT R. COOK
"Cookie" . . . attended summer school . . . finds his room about the best hangout on campus . . . SCA . . . ardent shirts fan . . . "Any how!" . . . favorite food is Southern fried chicken . . . has a smile for everyone . . . Page Literary Society . . . enjoys classical music . . . accelerated . . . ACF.I . . . roomed with "Rig John" . . . likes to go horeaback riding and hiking . . . hockey and polo fan . . . will graduate in August . . . plans to enter graduate school in fall of 1953 . . .
JAMES CORTRICHT Industrial Arts Berwick
"Rig Jim" . . . quiet guy with grey eyes and brown hair . . . metal major . . . history minor . . . president of the Rod and Cun Cluh his junior year . . . mrmlier of the IA Society . . . went to summer m-IiooI last summer . . . did student teaehing at MeCaskey High School in general shop . . . frequently seen at the Rat Race or Sugar Bowl . . . January graduate . . . his picture in the 1954 and 1955 Touchstone . . .
33BRUCE R. COUILLARD
FmluMri.il Arts Millcrsville
“Gunny” . . . lives with Ginny in a trailer on “Poverty Row" . . . metal major . . . safety education minor . . . father of two cute little girls . . • summer session every semester . . . prefers “cooked" food . . . can often he found in the “wild blue yonder ’ . . . IA Society . . . taught metal shop to 7th, Hth and 9th graders at Edward Hand Junior High . . . spent part of his summer working for Dr. Berg . . .
WILLIAM J. COYNE, JR.
"Bill" . . . August graduate . . . spent sixty months in Army for the service of his country . . . Varsity Club . . . general science major -math minor . . . Vet's (dub . . . student taught eighth and ninth grade math and science in Laboratory Junior High . . . four-year member of football team . . . divided his summer between summer school and Armstrong Cork . . . "Hi. Baby!” . . . Citamard . . . always ready for a laugh . . . Pagcitc . . . used talent for senior play . . .
RHYS HOYT CRAVER
Secondary Forty Fort
“Dutch” . . . served in Airborne for forty-eight months . . . science major . . . Lutheran Club . . . enjoys sports, hunting and traveling . . . Varsity Club . . . married Barbara (luring the summer of ’54 . . . football and wrestling four years . . . established new home in married dorm . . . representative in Student Council his junior year . . . speaks frankly . . . Veterans Club ... a “coal cracker” who likes to polka . . . sauerkraut and mashed potatoes a favorite with him . . . conscientious student . . .
JOHN CUNNINGHAM Secondary Lancaster
“Jack Spruit" . . . accelerated . . . biological science major . . . Page Literary Society . . . summer school student . . . six-footer with an athlete's build . . . social studies minor . . . brown hair and eyes . . . ean always lend an ear to popular music . . . Day Room pinochle club . . . busy summers of work and school cut down on his golfing and tennis time . . . August graduutr . . . rod and reel enthusiast . . . devotes time and talents to wrestling team . . .
JANICE A. I)F. LARDI Elementary Brookline
“Jan" . . . attractive gal with dark brown hair . . . artistic . . . c'ass historian . . . acquired beautiful tan over the summer at (’.ape May . . . horseback riding enthusiast . . . senior representative to Welfare . . . Varsity Sweetheart. 1954 . . . helped keep office under control . . . enthusiastic over her second graders at Wickcrsham . . . raves about desserts . . . “Criminy" . . . sign-maker for ACEI and SCA . . . Mae's roommate . . . will try most anything once . . . Touchstone staff . . . friendly, winning smile for all . . .
34JACK A. DUNCAN
“Dixie" . . . practiced teaching on seventh and ninth graders . . . Opus . . . social studies, major . . . English minor . . . "What's with you?" . . . often seen at the Kat Race . . . ICC . . ..finds fried chicken and sea food agreeable . . . participated in and enjoyed Junior High activities . . . |M.rl enthusiast . . . Snapper . . . give special attention to his future success . . . football . . . enjoys reading, writing and dancing . . . people fascinate him . . . tall blue-eyed blond . . . summer schooler ... an industrious senior . . .
Library Science Lancaster
"LiI” . . . came to u» from Egypt . . . dark-eyed beauty . . . wonderful cook . . . eats
pie and more pie . . . likes most popular music . . . Alpha Bela Alpha . . . French
minor . . . usually seen in the library . . . married Hill last July . . . thinks keeping house is wonderful . . . Xenophile secretary and president . . . helped Library Science
Club increase its membership . . . worked at Lancaster playground . . . just loved
teaching French ... a terrific friend . . . conscientious student . . . pretty smile . . .
DONALD K. DUNKLE Secondary Ephrata
"Dunkle" . . . handsome student teacher . . . crazy about baseball . . . loves to travel . . . served in the army two years—stationed in Germany . . . married to Pearl . . . pinochle player . . . has an interest in ornithology . . . "Hi-Ya. Jackson! ' . . . goes for
pizza . . . German major . . . social studies minor . . . Varsity Baseball . . . Xenophile
Society . . . can be found in the Day Room shooting darts . . . has ambition to work
in Europe . . . thinks classical music is the greatest . . .
ROBERT E. EPLER
"Bob" . . . day student . . . brown hair . . . brown eyes . . . social studies major . . . geography minor . . . accelerated . . . taught eighth grade history at the training school . . . avid sport fan—boxing, football, and baseball ... an enthusiastic stamp collector . . . Page Literary Society . . . "That figures!” . . . loves spaghetti . . . has an ear for semi-classical music . . . favorite hangout, library . . . attended both summer school sessions . . . worked at RCA in his spare time . . . enjoys reading good novels . . .
NEIL E. EVERHART .Secondary York
"Buck" . . . quite a clown . . . loyal commuter . . . heard those wedding bells last summer when he married Lina . . . majored in social studies—minored in geography . . . "Oh. heck!" . . . intramural basketball and softball . . . spent summer driving a truck . . . lists home as favorite hangout . . . veep of Ba-sler Geographic Society . . . taught core curriculum to eighth graders in York . . . enthusia-tic sports fan . . . Page Literary Society . . . car for modern music . . . raves over breaded veal.
35MILES R. FASNACHT, JR.
NINA C. GARDNER
“Red" . . . accelerated . . . May graduate . . . transfer from York Junior College . . . a dorm student except when student teaching sixth grade in York . . . loved every minute of summer school . . . Page Literary Society ... a Dixieland jazz fan . . . can't resist a “hoagie" . . . many interests include swimming and reading . . . fond of animals . . . known for her brilliant red hair . . . soft, sweet voice . . . frequents the smoker . . . ACKI . . . must have that cup of black coffee . . .
PATRICIA E. CARMAN
“Pat" . . . high-stepping head majorette three years . . . Irish maid in senior play . . . spends her idle time at the Rat Race . . . ACKI . . . flair for dramatics . . . Normal Literary .Society vice-president . . . liked working for Pat and Eddie . . . SCA . . . one of our tall beauties . . . Touchstone ... a semi-professional at knitting . . . "Let's not study” . . . helped Bell Telephone give better service during the summer . . . introduced 1954 Miss America to Millcrsvillc . . .
Jean . . . striking, dark-haired day student . . . completed student teaching at Nathan Schaeffer in Manheim Township . . . rnjoyed her fourth graders . . . her favorite— spaghetti . . . very talented violinist with Lancaster Symphony . . . spent summer counting cars for traffic survey in Lancaster . . . "Gee whiz. Dick Tracy!" . . . enjoy daubing with oil paints . . . has recently begun giving violin lessons . . . classical music —a must . . . makes many of her own clothe . . .
“Bud" . . . drives a flashy yellow convertible . . . spent part of 21 months in service in Germany . . . transfer from YJC . . . Vets’ Club . . . Varsity Queen chauffer . . . social studies major . . . spent summer working in Dewco Ginning Company . . . Rod and Cun Club . . . weakness for liver . . . Spanish minor . . . frequently attends stock car races . . . “Mox Nix" . . . hillbilly music—his favorite . . . collector of stamps . . . likes any type of card game . . . Normalitc . . . accelerated . . .
RONALD W. FINK
“Fink” . . . geography major, social studies minor . . . devote every spare minute to his study of the dance . . . finds pleasure in classical music . . . day student . . . Bassler Geographic . . . likes broiled liver and onions . . . performed in "A Mid-Summer Night’s Dream" . . . takes weekend trips to New York where he is an avid "theatre-goer" . . . commuted to summer school last season and spent his odd hours working at an ice cream bar . . .
36JUNE M. GIBBLE
“Junie" . . . has a delightful smile . . . enjoyed student teaching in fourth grade . . . SC A . . . ‘■pent summer at C. C. Murphys’ in York . . . FT A . . . always bu y . . . potato chips and ice cream— her favorites . . . collector of post cards . . . Normal . . . enjoys singing . . . vice-president of WAA ... an early bird . . . Junior High secretary . . . ACEI . . . thinks dorm life is really great . . . secretary of the Choir . . . roomed with Joan three years . . . good-natured . . .
ROBERT L. CRAYBILL. JR.
“Bob" . . . dorm student who transferred from Penn Stale . the shop at Hcmpfield . . . metal major . . . wood minor . . ball manager . . . vice-president of lota lambda Sigma .
. did student teaching in foml of cake . . . basket-president of IA Society
... a lifeguard in bis spare time . . . vice-president of FT A . . . takes anyone on in a pinochle game . . . noted for odd sleeping habits . . . Normalitc . . . spent summers at Caledonia Park . . .
WARREN H. GROFF Industrial Arts Telford
Warren . . . major in graphic arts . . . Phi Sigma Pi . . . student-taught at McCaskey II. S. and campus Junior High . . . lota lambda Sigma . . . popular president of the Student Council . . . Varsity Club . . . interested in hunting and trapping . . . SCA . . . can cat veal cutlet any time . . . APO . . . Wrestling . . . "Oh sugar!" . . . has Iw-en an ardent follower of the Boy Scouts—camp counselor for three years . . . Rod and Gun Club . . . industrious and precise . . .
MARY L. GUNSELMAN
“Dulchie" . . . little girl with a heavy accent . . . pretty smile . . . blond hair, big green eyes . . . adores children . . . ACEI . . . one of Miss Good’s student teachers second semester . . . devotes leisure time to knitting, reading, anil listening to popular music . . . FTA . . . “Hey, kids, do you know what?" . . . acquired a beautiful tan while working at the dmre . . . spaghetti is her favorite . . . treasurer of our freshman class . . . Newman Club . . . enjoys intramurals . . . sweet disposition . . .
AMES T. HADDAD, JR.
“Radar" . . . n way with the women . . . swarthy lifeguard on tin North Wildwood
beach........ . . . Varsity Football . . . divides free time between Rat Race
and Day Room . . . friendly to all . . . geography major . . . social studies minor . . . Bassler Geographic Society . . . rarely without the boys . . . intramural basketball— Cedar’s team . . . Southern fried chicken lops his list of favorites . . . witty and good-humored . . . getting to like "longhair" music under Mr. .wally's tutelage . . .
37EVELYN A. HAIG
Evelyn . . . sparkling brown eyes . . . one of the day student crew . . . interested in music, especially popular . . . did student teaching in first grade at James Buchanan School. Lancaster Township . . . loves pork chops . . . “Isn't that a dill?” . . . expert apple polisher . . . found time last summer for school, part time job. and a trip to New York City . . . member of ACEI and FTA . . . l’agc Literary Society . . . sweet disposition . . .
YVONNE F. HARMAN
Yvonne . . . attractively dressed day student . . . Pagcitc . . . lived in dorm junior year . . . did student teaching at James Buchanan . . . enjoyed working with her first graders . . . ACEI . . . brown-eyed blond . . . FT A . . . beautiful voice . . . artistic ability . . . "Gee whi .l” . . . Choir . . . playground supervisor at Lafayette last summer . . . raves about chocolate cake . . . Hat Kacc regular . . . Girls’ Club supervisor for Lancaster Recreation , . . sports enthusiast . . . plans to visit Florida after graduation . . .
JAMES R. HARTSOE Secondary Drumore
"Jim” . . . English major, social science minor . . . did student teaching in Junior High at MSTC laboratory school . . . Page . . . outstanding talent in piano and vocal work . . . “You’re u scream!” . . . prefers classical music . . . summer schooler . . . loves chocolate milk shakes . . . member of IT A. Opus, and SCA . . . served as student pastor in junior year . . . plans to attend a seminary in Chicago . . . transfer front Bloomfield . . . Phi Sigma Pi . . . dorm student . . .
CARL DEAN HENRY Elementary York New Salem
Carl . . . transfer from Kutztown . . . commuted from York New Salem ... a great card player . . . big ha el eyes . . . member of FT A . . . student taught fifth grade in York . . . prefers Pcnna. Dutch cooking . . . likes all types of music . . . went to summer school last summer . . . elementary major . . . accelerated . . . January graduate . . . always on the ....thinks Eddie Fisher is the greatest . . . ready for a
laugh anytime . . . blond hair . . .
KENNETH DALE HERR Secondary Spring Grove
“Kenny” . . . transfer from Goshen College . . . math major, physical science minor . . . conscientious student . . . FTA . . . student-taught algebra and general math in training school . . . served as Student Council treasurer . . . January graduate . . . Pagcitc . . . good conversationalist . . . worked in York during the summer . . . SCA
......njoys all types of foot! ... an asset to our school . . . serious-minded, but friendly
. . . active in Mu Kappa Mu . . . known for his large vocabulary . . . summer school . . . senior play . . .
38HELEN MAE HERTZLER
Elementary w e»t X vomiting
Ifrlrn ... a great ice hockey fan . . . was a ramp counselor during the summer . . . ACEI . . . also varationr- l in Canada . . . thought student teaching in the fifth grade was grand ... FTA ... listen to emi-clas-ical music . . . SCA ... macaroni and cheese- her favorite food . . . relaxes by reading and watching IV... Normal Literary Society . . . thinks dorm life is fine but looks forward to weekends . . . Intervarsity Christian Fellowship . . .
MORRIS C. HOFFMAN Industrial Arts Emmaus
“Mo" . . . day student . . . accelerated . . . August graduate . . . majored in wood shop . . . avid sport fan . . . married Eva. a former Millersville student . . - Industrial Arts Society . . . JV basketball his freshman year . . . president of Choir in senior year . . . helper! Hr. Berg build his home . . . caretaker for Lyle Auditorium . . . fond of home-cured ham . . . Choir . . . classical music devotee . . . past veep of freshman class . . . good bass . . . industrious . . . “beans" . . . sense of humor . . - Band . . ,
Christ . . . veteran of forty-seven months in the Air Force . . . master pinochle player . . . majored in mathematics . . . quiet, mild-mannered day student . . . wife. Mildred and two children his prized posse-ions . . . social studies minor . . . follows strict “day-room-to-class to-day-room" routine . . . accelerated . . . spent last summer working anti going to summer school . . . sports fan and participator "extraordinaire" . . . member of Dunklc-Hondras pinochle team . . .
MARIAN ELAINE HOOVER Elementary Strashurg
Elaine . . . blond gal with green eyes . . . likes spaghetti . . . di-plays talent in playing pipe organ and piano . . . ACEI . . . good-natured . . . student-taught in first grade at Robert Fulton School . . . FT A . . . enjoys reading novels . . . Pageitc . . . "I’ll be a dirty bird!" . . . frequently found at the Rat Race . . . visited New York last summer . . . joined Choir ranks her senior year . . . summer schooler . . . favorite type of music—scmi-classical . . . the quiet type?? . . .
WILBUR H. HURST
Industrial Arts Philadelphia
“Wil" . . . spent fifty-four months in Nava! Reserve . . . accelerated . . . graphic arts major . . . taught grades 8 to 12 at McCaskey High . . . historian of Alpha Phi Omega . . . favorite hangout. "King-" . . . any food will satisfy . . . Normal Literary Society . . . secretary of Theater Arts, junior and senior year . . . making money with Jules Samitz in Philadelphia wood shop . . . service chairman of Industrial Arts Society . . . enjoys jiopular music . . . summer schooler . . .
39ROBERT D. JACOBY Industrial Arts Philadelphia
"Jake" . . . informed radio and electrical man . . . IA Society . . . majored in electricity . . . student taught in Lancaster . . . Rod and Cun Clul . . . one of our campus
pilots . . . attended summer school . . . corresponding secretary of Alpha Phi Omega
. . . loves movies and photography . . . “show tonight?" . . . lota I imlxia Sigma . . .
Navy vet . . . worked at Lancaster newspaper . . . taught crafts to local Girl Scout
leaders . . . Page . . . visited eight European countries the summer of '53 . . . destined to he a success . . .
D. RICHARD JENKINS
"Jcnks” or “Dick" . . . January graduate . . . veteran of twenty-four months in Navy and forty-eight months in Army . . . broad scope of interests include government, education. all sports, and kids . . . black hair and brown eyes . . . lives with wife. Elizabeth, in married couples' dorm . . . likes sea food . . . Veteran's Club . . . “Don't get smart!” . . . Page . . . two-year member of football team . . . holds 13 military decorations including the Purple Heart . . . “six-footer" . . .
DRUESILLA JENKINS Elementary Harrisburg
"Drue" . . . student-taught in York in the fourth grade ... a “shorty” with black hair . . . ACEI . . . thinks French fried shrimp is out of this world . . . spends her spare time reading . . . day student . . . went to summer school for twelve weeks . . . Pageite . . . can usually he found in the day room . . . "Oh. my!" . . . vice-president of Women's Day Student Association . . . likes to practice culinary arts . . . good sense of huutor . . .
BARBARA ANN KEERS Elementary Sharon Hill
"Kcersie” . . . bubbling over with personality . . . satchel student . . . always on the go . . . Betsy’s roommate . . . carries her knitting everywhere she goes . . . likes most music from Bach to Pedicin . . . the life of any party ... a Delaware Countian who’s acquiring a Dutch accent . . . student teacher in kindergarten ... a way with the tiny tots . . . spent summer as supervisor for the Community "Y” . . . saved weekends for trips to Ocean City in her '51 Ford . . .
ALICE GENEVIEVE KISER Elementary Red Lion
Alice . . . her great delight: teaching those fourth graders at the training school . . . fried chicken and biscuits tickle her ap| elite . . . Normal Literary Society ... a faithful waitress in the dining room ...HA... always ready to lend a helping hand . . . prefers semi-classical music . . . ACEI . . . spends her idle time working on the farm . . . visits the Sugar Bowl for that eup of coffee . . . has a “green thumb" . . . New man Club . . .
JOANNE L. KLINE
Joanne . . . day student . . . did student teaching at Buehrle in I-ancastrr . . . enjoyed working with her fourth graders . . . studious . . . FT A . . . lists cherry pie as her favorite . . . traveled to Canada with other day students . . . particularly interested in art . . . ACEI . . . spent summer as a clerk in a department store . . Page Literary Society . . . loves music, any type . . . conscientious student . . . known for her sweet, quiet manner . . .
DOUGLAS H. KOHLER Industrial Arts Allentown
“Doug” . . . can he seen at Valentino’ almost every Friday night , . . student-taught in Lancaster . . . outstanding IA student . . . secretary of Iota lambda Sigma . . . “sack time” . . . IA Society . . . active in spaghetti-eating contests . . . Page . . . roomed with “01 lie" for two years . . . Inter-fraternity Council . . . just can't work unless the pressure’s on , . . draftsman during the summer . . . crazy about Jackie Gleason . . . haunted by mellow sax music . . . smile for everybody . . .
DELORES A. KNAUB Elementary Dillsburg
"Dec” . . . tall, dark-haired gal . . . very sincere ... is fascinated by small children . . . would like to have her own kindergarten some day . . . kept busy as typist for Touchstone . . . hockey manager . . . uses spare moments reading . . . ACEI . . . talk all day and all night . . . welcomes ice cream at any time . . . program chairman of SCA . . . enjoys dancing . . . spent summer as a secretary at Capitol . . . taught first grade . . . “whiz" on the sewing machine . . .
FRANCES KOPENHAVER Secondary Lancaster
"Fran" . . . English major . . . cine gute deutsche studentin . . . four years in three . . . August graduate . . . tall lass . . . always neat in appearance . . . enjoys steak . . . appreciate classical music . . . plays in the Lancaster and Columbia Symphony orchestras . . . frequently seen in the Rat Race . . . commuter . . . always asks “Are you sure?” . . . interested in medicine . . . one of our faithful Rand members . . . friendly . . . always ready to help . . . member of Women’s Day Student Association . . .
Elementary St. Clair
"Fanelli" . . . accelerated . . . thirty-six months in United States Navy . . . married to Julie . . . did student teaching in sixth grade in tancaslrr school . . . Normal Literary Society . . . played football in ’52 . . . likes to listen to the polka . . . brown hair and blue eyes . . . men’s day room . . . F’uture Teacher's of America . . . thinks steak gives spice to life . . . known for friendly nature . . . vice-president of “coal cracker" club . . . enjoys the world of sports . . .
41FREDERICK R. KREIDER
Lee . . . day student . . . Marine Corps—his main interest . . . English major, math minor . . . Touchstone staff . . . Normal Literary Society . . . "Good deal" . . . Mu Kappa Mu . . . spent six weeks at Quantico, Virginia, with the United States Marines . . . beefsteak, favorite food . . . did student teaching at the training school in tenth and eleventh grade . . . Snapper and Opus . . . Dixieland and semi-classical music fan . . . Choir . . . avid magic and movie adherent . . .
CHESTER S. KR0P1NICKI
Industrial Arts Easton
"Chet" . . . day student . . . proud of his family—wife. Mary and son . . . student taught seventh and eighth graders at Reynolds Junior High . . . enjoys a good hook . . . IA Society . . . accelerated . . . spent long hitch of forty-eight month- in US Navy . . . Page . . . majored in wood . . . proxy of Newman Club . . . summer schooler . . . interested in football . . . mouth waters for delicious steak . . . thinks modern music tops the list . . . frequents the Rat Race . . .
VERNA F. LEFEVER
Verna . . . day student . . . taught fifth grade in I mcaster at Eichholt . . . . "Oh, dear!” . . . very interested in both piano and vocal music . . . comes from the farm
. . . Page . . . loves seafood . . . took auto trip through New York and parts of Canada
. . . soloist for "Messiah" . . . packed ice cream at Penn Dairies last summer . . .
drives "Maud" or "Jezebel" . . . Delta Phi Eta proxy . . . Choir-executive council . . .
Day Student Council . . .
"Fred” . . . dry sense of humor . . . blue-eyed blond . . . always bu y . . . sleeps anywhere . . . has a huge appetite . . . Veit’s faithful standby . . . Phi Sigma Pi historian . . . active member of MDSA . . . Student Council treasurer senior year . . . math major, geography minor . . . student taught for Miss Cress . . . one of MSTC's commuters . . . FT A . . . owns a black Plymouth . . . loves roller skating . . . gels a kick out of traveling . . . amateur photographer . great hunter . . .
PAUL M. LAUER
“Bo-Bop" . . . small stature, black hair, brown eyes, and music, music, music describe Paul perfectly . . . January graduate . . . accelerated . . . 5-day dorm student for two and one-half years . . . plans to further musical education . . . reserved . . . tenor soloist for "Messiah" . . . good-dresser . . . student-taught sixth grade in York . . . can't resist roast beef or fruit salad . . . outstanding organist and pianist . . . good-natured . . . keen sense of humor . . . FT A . . . Lutheran Club . . . assembly committee . . . commuted to summer school . . .STANLEY LI PM AN
"Lipper" . . . nature lover (human) . . . did student teaching at Manhcim Township in grade four . . . Page . . . wrestling . . . married Frances last summer . . . spent honeymoon in Miami . . . story-telling ami sculpture his favorite hobbies . . . “Abba Hobby" . . . August graduatr . . . FTA . . . amateur critic . . . shrimp chow mein is favorite di h . . . summer schooler . . . tremendous catalogue of jokes . . . favorite hangout—the movies . . . can often be found humoring the boys in the Day Room . . .
HARVEY S. LONG
"Harv” . . . transfer from Lehigh University . . . appreciates a co-educational system . . . enjoys popular music . . . Opus . . . always ready to smile at a joke . . . double major—math and science . . . "Wow!" . . . fond of lactic acid . . . FTA . . . quite a reader . . . vice-president of the “Dish Jockies” . . . frequently seen in East Petersburg . . . attended summer school . . . senior class play . . . .|K»rt» fan . . . second-place winner of Sproul Speaking Contest ... a real "go getter.” . . .
LA VERNE FAYE LONGENECKER
“Vernie” . . . crafts and recreational work—her specially . . . FTA . . . fifth graders kept her busy . . . SCA . . . frequently seen at the Sugar Bowl . . . Delta Phi Eta . . . ardent worker . . . ACEI . . . member of first-floor gang . . . WAA secretary . . . enjoys playing the “uke" . . . Pageite . . . short but powerful ... a fan of all sports . . . Women’s Varsity Club . . . took excellent care of ’50 Dodge . . . enjoys popular music and any kind of food . . . great joker . . .
ANTHONY RAYMOND MAIO
Industrial Arts Lancaster
“Tony" . . . married to Norma, with two little blessing' to date . . . student-taught metal-drawing to eighth graders at Edward Hand . . . brown hair, brown ryes . . . Newman Club . . . accelerated . . . always willing to lend u hand, always exhausted, but never idle . . . Future Teachers of America . . . sharp dresser . . . favors Latin American music and dancing . . . IA Society . . . Rat Race fan . . . Navy man — World War II and Korea . . . Veterans Club . . . “Mollo bene" . . .
ANN FRANCES MANISCALCO
Secondary Tampa, Florida
Ann . . . transfer from Eastern Mennonite College . . . member of Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship . . . loves making new friends . . - always ready for a boat ride . . . enjoys classical music . . . “I'll see you all!" . . . has a taste for Italian spaghetti . . . fond of hiking . . . spends time reading . . . Xenophile . . . Spanish major, English and social studies minor . . . student-taught under Miss SheafTer . . . member of Student Christian Association . . . belongs to the Mennonite Chorus . . . spent last summer in summer school . . .
43OLIN RICHARD MARTI!
Industrial Arts Forty Fort
“Ollie" . . . tall lad with blue rye . . . could Im- found in the Kiri ’ lobby most anytime . . . metal major . . . IA Society veep in junior year . . . APO four-year historian, alumni secretary and veep . . . SCA . . . president of MCA . . . Touchstone photography editor . . . Normal Literary Society . . . capable, ambitious senior . . . big eater . . . frequently seen at the Sugar Bowl . . . likes to celebrate ... a mail man . . . good-natured . . .
DORIS JEAN MARTIN FJcmcntary Robrerstown
Doris . . . Page Literary .Society . . . brunette with brown eyes . . . active member of IVCF . . . traveled to James Buchanan School. Lancaster Township, for her student teaching in second grade . . . prefers listening to classical music . . . fond lover of Penna. Dutch foods . . . worked on MSTC campus last summer . . . one-year member of ACEI and FT A . . . frequently found in the Day Room . . . has a hearty laugh . . . member of Women's Day Student Association . . .
JANET L. MATTERNESS Elementary Lebanon
Janet . . . usually seen at Sugar Bowl or Rat Race . . . summer school and Asbury Park . . . spaghetti tops her list . . . accelerated . . . " ou better believe it" . . . Opus solicitor . . . did her student teaching with Miss (iiHid’s 2nd grade . . . veep and program chairman of ACEI . . . FT A . . . worked as Lyle Hall switchboard operator . . . congenial personality . . . has an ear for popular music . . . enthusiastic pinochle fan . . . frequents the smoker . . .
MARTHA E. McCARDELL Secondary Lancaster
“Manic” . . . part-time nurse in training school . . . busy day student . . . married and has a family . . . accelerated . . . January graduate . . . history major-sociology minor . . . attended University of Maryland and West Chester . . . student-taught history ami guidance at Manor Joint High .School , . . has an ear for classical music . . . enjoys collecting antique furniture and dishes . . . particularly likes to bake . . . between summer work and shore lakes time for family picnics . . .
JOAN NYE McCOMSEY Elementary Quarryvillc
Joan . . . coffee fiend . . . Pageite . . . especially interested in cooking and art work . . . never a dull moment . . . likes popular music . . . married Jay Thanksgiving Day . . . loved student teaching with fifth graders at Lafayette School. Lancaster . . . member of FTA and ACEI . . . can't resist milk shakes and cheeseburgers . . . pet peeve is teaching music ... “I don't care for that type of humor!” . . . proud of new home . . . loves to travel . . . part-time salesgirl . . . born comedienne . . .I
••Joe" . . . small hut mighty . . . |M»ssCM or of the gavel both frosh ami sophomore year . . . keeps Jerry Lewis' gag writers on the hall in fear of competition . . . “And So to Sleep Again" . . . good hall player . . . can he seen every spring warming up on the diamond . . . ACEI . . . spaghetti and pizza fan . . . FT A . . . Little League coaeh during summer vacation . . . husky voice . . . grateful to Mick and Floss for "pulling him through" . . .
“Skuteh” . . . well-dressed man about campus ... a regular at the Rat Race and Sugar Howl . . . Normal Literary Society . . . active in intramural basketball and baseball . . . ACEI . . . the only good barber in Roddy Hall . . . "Creep!" . . . usually found at all dances . . . encyclopedia salesman last summer . . . student-taught with "Werky” in sixth grade . . . sjwrts fan . . . can eat steaks anytime . . . third member of Werky Joe trio . . . hot jazz a favorite . . .
"Betty" . . . dorm student . . . Lutheran Club . . . enjoyed those fifth graders at the campus school . . . Normal Literary Society . . . interested in all sports, especially ice skating . . . ACEI . . . finds pleasure in corresponding with people abroad . . . "Oh. my word!" . . . SCA . . . favors semi-classical music . . . spaghetti a favorite dish . . . travels homeward weekends . . . likes to read . . . FTA . . . quiet and reserved gal . . . always has the Plymouth handy . . . Jean's roommate . . .
CHARLES F. McNEAL Secondary Cochranvillc
"Barney" . . . geography major, Spanish minor . . . roots for the New York Yanks . . . favorite hangout—behind the wheel of a black Chevrolet . . . Bassler Geographic Society . . . keenly interested in maps . . . wrestling manager . . . "Who wants to go up to the Valley this weekend?” . . . Xenophile Club . . . enjoys eating Maryland crab cakes and French fries . . . Pageite . . . plays chess . . . "Yeah!" . . . student-taught geography to seventh and eighth graders . . .
Elementary New Holland
Emma . . . shares an apartment on Frederick Street with another girl . . . accelerated . . . plans to graduate in August . . . student taught in second grade in training school . . . can be found in the library almost anytime . . . prefers symphonic music . . . active member in Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship . . . sweet personality . . . can eat pumpkin pic anytime . . . worked part-time in grocery . . . went to summer school . . . fond of reading . . . spends spare time hiking . . .
45NANCY ANN MOORE
“Nance" . . . dimples, sparkling eyes ami a contagious laugh . . . eats potato chips for breakfast . . . friendly to everyone . . . good dancer . . . Pageite . . . spends much time listening to her collection of records . . . has knack of turning normal situations into near bedlam . . . Lutheran Club . . . loves to draw . . . crazy about antiques, flowers, and clothes . . . SCA . . . likes to read . . . “It really gags me!" . . . vivacious . . . likes to lease and imitate . . . ACE . . . Rat Race regular . . .
IRENE C. MORDAN Elementary Middletown
Irene . . . avid TV fan . . . short, dark hair . . . travels between the Sugar Bowl
and smoker . . . hums popular tunes . . . FT A . . . “Oh. mv!” . . . worked in the film
library . . . Normal . . . fond of Southern fried chicken . . . WAA . . . enjoys dancing
. . . capable waitress at Howard Johnson’s this summer . . . ACF.I . . . taught in Miss
Beyer’s third grade . . . handy with crafts . . . jazz enthusiast . . . just loves frogs and snakes??? . . . first one in dining hall at mealtime . . .
CAROL ANN MOUNTAIN Library Science Everett
Carol ... a loyal Band member . . . English minor . . . joined the ranks of knitters . . . like , popular music . . . taught eighth grade English at Reynolds Junior High . . . “Thai’s for sure!" . . . Alpha Beta Alpha . . . lived up on second floor . . . reads a lot . . . fond of chocolate cake ... an office worker during summer months . . . always sleeps on the Band bus . . . laughing eyes . . . hasn’t lost that Everett accent . . . Elaine’s roommate . . . always neat . . .
ELIZABETH LOUISE MOYER
Library Science Schuylkill Haven
“Betsy” . . . big brown eyes . . . hard working librarian . . . Alpha Beta Alpha treasurer . . . tall . . . congenial . . . roomed with Keersie three years . . . SCA . . . Hockey manager in freshman year . . . summertime waitress . . . many week-end trips to Penn State . . . taught civics at Edward Hand . . . FT A . . . spends spare time reading novels and trying to keep her roommate in line . . . ambition is to finish argylcs she started in freshman year . . . likes to socialize. . . .
“Stu” . . . Mr. Cauwell’s able assistant before the television camera . . . dorm student 'til senior year . . . Eileen’s hubby . . . can eat one of her delicious steaks any time . . . veteran of 61 months in the Navy Air Force . . . math major, general science minor . . . Mu Kappa Mu's veep his junior year . . . enjoys flying model airplanes . . . SCA . . . spent summer working for Penn Dairies . . . FTA . . . friendly and conscientious student . . . January graduate . . . favorite hangout—home . . .DENNIS II. MUMMERT
NADINE G. MYERS
"Deanic" . . . days student . . . enjoys sewing ... is very adept in making her own clothes . . . experienced camper from way back . . . worked as camp counselor at tan-caster County Cirl Scout camp past two years . . . belonged to FTA and ACEI . . . did student teaching in the sixth grade at Neff School . . . prefers semi-classical music . . . Pageite . . . veteran baby sitter . . . faithful member of Day Student Council . . . Touchstone stall . . . quiet manner . . .
DONALD L. NORRIS Secondary York
“Pierre” . . . came to Millersvillc from York Junior College . . . commutes from York . . . taught eleventh grade French and Spanish at William Penn . . . FT A . . . married Nancy at Thanksgiving in his senior year . . . Xenophile . . . brown hair and eyes . . . likes to read and attend good movies . . . Normal Literary Society ... a sports fan. especially football ... a great sense of humor . . . French major . . . can joke in three languages . . .
Industrial Arts York
“Deny” . . . commutes from York . . . survived his junior high shop classes . . . Page Literary Society . . . married Patsy Zimmerman in the summer of ’51 . . . someone to look up to 6"4" ... a square-dance fan . . . Industrial Arts Society . . . can eat steaks and chocolate cake anytime . . . content just being at home ... a park director in York . . . loves to hunt . . . did student teaching in Lancaster and Millersvillc . . . AI’O . . . “All right now” . . .
SARAH ANN MYER
"Little turtle" . . . -I'll" of terrific personality . . . English major. German minor . . . keen interest in outdoor sports . . . secretary of Xenophile Society her junior year . . . really enjoyed teaching poetry to ninth grade . . . “You know” . . . works at Twin Kiss . . . constantly cutting her hands . . . Opus and Touchstone regular . . . leisure time spent in Rat Race . . . popular music fan . . . Page . . . Women’s Day Student Association . . . had stage dehut in “Midsummer Night’s Dream” . . . senior play . . .
EDWARD E. MYERS Industrial Arts Millersvillc
“Ed” . . . local day student . . . did student teaching in Lancaster and campus Junior High . . . majored in wood shop . . . minored in math . . . likes all kinds of ice cream . . . Band . . . January graduate . . . attended summer school . . . brown hair and brown eyes . . . likes to spend most of his time at home with wife Doris and two children . . . spent summer as machinist at RCA . . . has an ear for popular music . . .
47SHIRLEY ANN OLEWILER
Shirley ... a perfect “five-footer" . . . brunette . . . transfer from N« rk Junior College . . . SCA . . . taught second grade at Pine Street in York . . . "You're a doll!" . . . likes all types of music . . . helps boost ice cream sales . . . member of Lyle family for one year . . . Citamard . . . summer school . . . winning smile . . . worked at NViest’s during the summer . . . takes leaching seriously . . . likable . . . loves to talk . . . looks forward to teaching career . . .
HELEN E. PATTERSON Elementary Lancaster
Helen . . . one of the day student gang . . . enjoyed her kindergarten . . . tall brown-ette . . . ACEI . . . spent her summer commuting to Millersville . . . fried chicken rates on the top with her . . . spent a week in New York City with the rest of the gang . . . can listen to |»opular music any time . . . department store clerk . . . especially interested in reading . . . swimming enthusiast . . . Pageitc . . . quite a joker . . . hearty laugh . . .
RITA J. PETERS
"Rita, the red mouse" . . . frequently seen at the Rat Race . . . talking is her favorite pastime . . . enjoys badminton and tennis . . . canasta fan . . . collector of Frankie Laine records . . . Touchstone . . . "Honestly!" . . . can eat steak and chicken pic any time . . . Pageitc . . . student-taught English-for Mr. Phillips . . . president of WDSA senior year . . . minored in French . . . Snapper and Opus staff . . . Xenophile treasurer . . . spent summer on the playground . . . appreciates semi-classical music . . .
JOAN MARILYN PINDAR Library Science Lancaster
"Joanie" . . . always laughing . . . co-captain of Hockey team . . . specializes in arranging dates . . . enjoys sports, reading and dates . . . lends an ear to light classical music . . . president of Alpha Beta Alpha and Womens Varsity Club . . . "I’ve got so much to do!” . . . usually munching a piece of candy . . . secretary of Delta Phi Eta and Student Council . . . loves parties . . . neat dresser . . . student-taught at Manheim Township . . . spent the summer at Armstrong Cork Company . . . Women’s Day Student Council . . .
SHIRLEY ANNE I’lCKELL
"Shirl" . . . always pleasant . . . quiet . . . extensive wardrobe—large collection of sweaters . . . typo for Opus . . . slow drawl . . . intramural basketball and volleyball
......njoyed her student teaching in laboratory school kindergarten . . . member of
cheer-leading squad . . . free hours often spent at Rat Race . . . Lutheran Club . . . part-time clerk at Watt and Stand's . . . Varsity Queen's court in senior year . . FTA . . . enjoys horseback riding and classical records . . . Pageitc . . . likes to eat— especially steak . . .
Library Science Middletown
Sue ... a tennis fan . . . taught world history at Manor High School to tenth and eleventh grades . . . Normalitr . . . four year member of Alpha Beta Alpha . . . has a second home in the film library . . . Snapper staff member during freshman and sophomore years . . . social studies minor . . . “coffee fiend" . . . former Citamard member . . . could listen to Jose llurhi all night . . . Harriet's roommate . . . SCA ... a night owl . . . always reading a book . . .
M. LOUISE REINECKE Elementary Woodbine
"Wee-tie" . . . energetic student teacher of first grade at Laboratory School . . . clarinetist in Band . . . SCA . . . five-day dorm student . . . envied for her curly hair . . . loves animals . . . enjoys music—classical to popular . . . Delta I’hi Eta . . . likes flowers . . . favored foods include duck and chocolate cake . . . FTA . . . generally found in Room 202 . . . Page Literary Society . . . faithful Choir member ... the farmer' daughter . . . ACE1 . . . known for her quiet reserved manner . . .
PATRICIA C. RILEY
Elementary Camp Hill
“Pat" . . . married Max in November . . . has that winning smile . . . FTA . . . helped cheer four year . . . soprano in the Choir . . . taught second grade on campus . . . spent time working in the dining room . . . classical and |»opular music are her favorites . . . Women's Varsity Club . . . fried chicken pleases her . . . SCA . . . enjoys watching and participating in athlrtic events . . . ACE1 . . . music is her hobby . . . taught Bible School over the summer . . .
NANCY ELAINE ROGERS Elementary Lancaster
Nancy . . . summer school . . . WAA . . . enjoyed student teaching first grade at Buehrlc Schools. Lancaster . . . played basketball for two years . . . enjoyed all intramural sports . . . Dolphin Club . . . can be found at the Rat Race . . . Girl Scout leader . . . IT A . . . member of Hemlock Archery Club . . . finds time to teach swimming at the YWCA . . . entered college in ' 18—after a three-year lapse joined our das . . . Primary Club . . .
MAE L. ROHR BAUCH
Mae . . . amazingly versatile . . . outstanding leadership . . . ACEI—past president . . . sunny disposition . . . her fourth graders towered over her . . . Choir . . . lovely soprano voice—often soloist at church and weddings . . . patient and understanding . . . put her imagination to work planning for her summer playground . . . Welfare . . . Della Phi Eta. treasurer . . . "You know it!" . . . easy to get to know . . . sports-minded . . . feature editor of yearbook . . . Hockey manager . . . always smiling . . .
49JEANNE I). ROHRER
“Jcannir” . . . Hawksville alumna . . . well-liked |»y all . . . Sweetheart Queen . . .
Varsity Queen Court . . . attractive dresser . . . Dolphin Club veep . . . Touchstone . . .
intramural . . . Welfare, veep ami past treasurer . . . lifeguards at Quarryvillc pool . . . “Hey, kids! ’ . . . knitter . . . Quarryvillc accent . . . artistic talent . . . senior play . . . always willing to help . . . ACE! . . . dreads teaching music . . . FT A . . . agreeable . . , Hockey team . . . SCA . . . Hat Kace breakfast club . . . Pflgcitc . . .
her room is usually the center of activity . . . sweet personality . . .
BERNARD ROSENTHAL Secondary Lancaster
“Bernic" . . . did student teaching with eighth and ninth graders at Campus Junior High . . . co-editor of Opus . . . potential writer . . . social studies major . . . ICC . . . popular music hit speed . . . one of Dr. I.ingenfelter's publicity committee “news hounds' terrific speaking voice and tall stature a perfect combination for his political activities . . . English minor . . . “Come off it!” . . . has craving for scallops . . . known for his logic . . . member of Roscnthal-Duncan enterprises.
"Jeanie" . . . the gill with two first names . . . summer schooler . . . likes sports, especially ice hockey . . . one of Mr. Zwally's sopranos . . . “Oh. sugarplum!” . . . SCA
. . . enjoys Pennsylvania Dutch food . . . social chairman of summer entertainment committee . . . plays intramural basketball . . . ACEI program chairman . . . likes semi classical music . . . taught ‘till grade with Miss Rothe . . . accelerated . . . WAA treasurer . . . often seen in .Mr. 1’ueillu‘s office . . . FT A . . . always ready to lend a helping
hand . . .
DARLENE MAY SANDERS
“Neany” . . . proficient seamstress . . . enjoys playing the piano, especially popular music . . . FTA . . . did student teaching in third grade at Wicker-diam School. Lancaster . . . likes fried chicken . . . often found in the dayroom . . . ACEI . . . leader of a Lancaster Cirl Scout troop . . . l’ageitc . . . dark brown hair . . . petite . . . worked as part-time sales clerk at Woolworlh’s during the summer . . . Newman Club . . . visited New York last summer . . . reserved personality . . . neat dresser . . .
DALE L. SCHAEBERLE
Elementary New Holland
Dale . . . married former student during senior year . . . dorm student who commuted
from York and New Holland . . . Varsity Club . . . sports-minded . . . played football
four years . . . Normal Literary Society . . . noted as a "safe" driver . . . pick and
shovel man during the summer . . . intramural sports . . . student-taught in fourth grade
at training school . . . one of Heroic's boys . . . great milk-drinker . . . often seen around Roddy Hall in Room 315 . . .
50RAYMOND W. SCHMIDT Secondary Lancaster
"Ray” . . . accelerated . . . day student . . . did student teaching at campus Junior High—grades seven and eight . . . math major . . . any food is wonderful . . . music is fine—either popular or semi-classical . . . brown hair, brown eyes . . . secretary of Men's Day Student Association in senior year—also member of executive council . . . interested in sports, painting, and the Day Room card club . . . Newman Club . . . social studies minor . . . graduates in August . . .
FRANK J. SCHREINER Secondary Philadelphia
Frank . . . general science major . . . loves to talk politics ... a friendly guy . . . president of Page . . . summer school . . . advertising manager of Touchstone . . . charred steak a favorite . . . veep of our sophomore class . . . hangs out at the Sugar Bowl . . . ICC member for two years . . . catcher for the "Bolognas” . . . Newman Club . . . great joker . . . social studies minor . . . industrious and ambitious . . . takes great interest in cars ... a gas station attendant last summer . . .
SIDNEY ANN SEACRIST
"Sid" . . . pinochle fan . . . played Varsity Basketball freshman and sophomore year . . . partial to steak and that cup of coffee . . . taught first grade at the Noell School in York . . . contagious laugh . . . Welfare member junior year . . . uses talents as playground supervisor in the summer . . . SC A . . . dorm and day student . . . spare time spent in Rat Race . . . Women’s Varsity Club . . . "Crimanettic” . . . another steadfast Eddie Fisher fan ... a real party girl . . .
DOROTHY ANN SEGNER Elementary Glen Rock, N. J.
"Dotty" . . . hails from Glen Rock, N. J. . . . somewhat reserved . . . able cellist in String Quartet . . . trustworthy friend . . . scrutinizes her knitting book in search of unique sock patterns . . Page’s present veep . . . Miss Dresher’s right hand woman in grade three . . . lobster's her choice when dining out . . . SCA . . . prefers classical music . . . "Oh, Crumb!" . . . very sincere and likable brunette . . . Helen's roomie lor t o years . . . Future Teachers of America . . .
HARRIET JACQUELYN SEXTON Library Science Bedford
Harriet ... an English minor . . . enthusiastic over photography . . . member of Alpha Beta Alpha . . . believes the world revolves around Bedford . . . taught eleventh grade English at Manheim Township . . . likes semi-classical music and good books . . . SCA . . . worked at Howard Johnson's gift shop last summer . . . business staff of Opus . . . spent many hours working in the library . . . Normalite . . . burns the midnight oil . . . member of English Club during freshman year . . .WILLIAM T. SHECKLER
Industrial Art Catasauqua
“.Shock” . . . ask Warren Groff if he's quiet . . . plays a mean sax . . . enjoys popular music . . . favorite hangout—Room 121 . . . Hand . . . member of our tennis team . . . a wood-scraper from way hack . . . pledge this year to Phi Sigma Pi and lota Lambda Sigma . . . student-taught at Reynolds Junior High . . . chicken his favorite dish . . . wrestler . . . worked for the Universal Atlas Portland Cement Company . . . plays intramural sports . . .
EDWARD B. SHIN OLE
“Ed" . . . German major, social studies minor . . . day student . . . ardent movie fan . . . enjoys hiking, swimming and ice skating . . . treasurer of Xenophile and circulation manager of Opus . . . SC A . . . joined Choir in senior year . . . likes both classical and popular music . . . FT A . . . worked at Armstrong Linoleum Plant last summer . . . Page . . . did student teaching at McCaskcy . . . likes spaghetti . . . crew cut . . . Snapper . . . had unique experience of teaching German to fourth graders . . . Touchstone . . .
Helen . . . did student teaching in sixth grade at Brecht School . . . very capable . . . FTA . . . well-liked by all . . . classical records a special interest . . . Choir member . . . loves lobster tail . . . SCA . . . "Good grief!” . . . able president of Women's Community Association . . . vice-president of Student Council, past secretary and sophomore representative . . . edited college handbook two years . . . Hockey team . . . secretary of Varsity Club . . . "Henrietta” in class play . . . former secretary of Welfare...
MARY MARGARET SHONTZ Elementary New Holland
"Bonnie” . . . petite, hazel-eyed brunette . . . versatility plus . . . loves to work with children . . . camp counselor in New Hampshire . . . sports fan ... a graceful Dophi-nette . . . Hockey . . . intramurals . . . enjoys crafts and landscape painting in water-color . . . special interest in swimming and tennis . . . hopes to travel widely in US and abroad . . . known for neatness . . . Xenophile and ICG . . . historian of Delta Phi Eta . . . recipient of Wickcrsham scholarship . . . willing and efficient worker . . .
KENNETH E. SMELTZ
“Monk" . . • tall lad with brown hair and brown eyes . . . veteran—twenty-four months in the 11th Airborne Division and three years at Millersville . . . accelerated . . . day student . . . executive council of Men’s Day Student Association . . . social studies major . . . likes sea food and soft music . . . summer schooler . . . geography minor . . . "What say?” . - . Football, sophomore year . . . often found fishing on the river . . . treasurer of Men's Day Student Association . . . likes any type of sports . . .DONALD A. SNYDER, JR.
LESTER M. SNYDER, JR.
Elementary Bed Lien
"Los" . . . Tennis! Tennis! Tennis! . . . enjoys heated discussions . . . very reserved and business-like . . . able junior and senior clnvs prexy . . . excellent singer . . . guarded Men's Varsity Club money for two years . . . senior play . . . Pageitc . . . tennis team . . . FTA . . . pinochle fiend . . . Choir . . . "Cigars, anyone?” . . . good dresser . . . works hard at everything he does . . . member of York County gang . . . intramurals . . . blushes easily . . . runs a tennis shop at home in his spare time . . .
JOSEPH N. SPARLING Secondary Lcbighton
“Joe" . . . majored in wood . . . enjoyed student teaching in grades eight to twelve . . . served twenty-four months in the service of his country . . . five year plan . . . interested in industrial design . . . acquired credits at summer school . . . enjoys music and photography . . . Newman Club . . . fond of ham and baked potatoes . . . “What the hey?" . . . visits the Sugar Howl for tea . . . Vet’s Club . . . May graduate . . . minored in social studies ... a great socializcr . . .
Elementary I ancastcr
"Dusty" . . . enjoyed both sessions of summer school . . . did student teaching in Lancaster fifth grade . . . brown hair and eyes . . . personality plus . . . Snapper . . . played the clarinet in the Band . . . her special interests are knitting, sports, reading and
people.FT A . . . ardent Rat Race fan . . . commuted three years . . . “That’s
cool!” . . . ACEI . . . likes all types of music . . . shrimp her favorite food . . . has a smile for everyone . . .
RAY S. STEIN.MAN
Industrial Arts East Greenville
"Smiley" . . . majored in woodwork, bis favorite hobby . . . IA Society . . . taught general shop, plastics, and metal shop at Manheim Township . . . Band . . . one of our ardent Valentino spaghetti-eaters . . . SCA . . . often caught saying the encouraging “That’s no where!" . . . intramural sjoirts . . . crazy about Stan Kenton . . . terrific drummer . . . Pageitc . . . known for his quiet and reserved manner . . . park guard for three summers . . . dreams to "Stardust" . . . Dolphin show drummer . . .
“Don" ... a commuter . . . did student teaching at Manheim Township in sixth grade . . . Choir . . . enjoys eating hot dogs with mustard . . . can usually be found in the Rat Race . . . Page Literary Society . . . played intramural basketball . . . spent summer as a lifeguard . . . likes any kind of music, provided it’s loud . . . an enthusiastic tennis player . . . "enjoyed" Mr. Porter’s music classes . . . Alpha Phi Omega ... a distorted sense of humor . . . well-dressed . . .
53EUGENE H. STEWART
DOROTHY LEE VAN ZANDT Elementary Lansdownc
"Dottle Lee" . . . little girl from the “hip rity" . . . load of fun . . . ha played most positions from fullback to forward in Varsity Hockey . . . 'Indent taught in third grade with Dotty . . . treasurer of Cilamard . . . "Fanny” in senior play . . . "Let's have a parly!" . . . beautiful complexion . . . ACEI . . . sumrher receptionist at the Penna. Company . . . SCA . . . lobster and pizza lake top honors . . . knitting enthusiast . . . keeps first floor gang together . . .
Secondary Miller svillc
"Slew” . . . married to Delores . . . social studies major . . . English minor . . . SCA president . . . listens to light classical music . . . accelerated . . . Page Literary Society . . . ex-scoulmaster . . . talented writer . . . drools over corn fritters , . . attended summer school . . . summer entertainment committee . . . ICG ... a winner in Sprout Speaking Contest, 1954 . . . Opus staff . . . student-taught in the training school . . . always willing to lend a helping hand . . . calls home his hangout . . . powerful and impressive speaker . . .
CORA LOUISE TANCERT
“Cori" . . . first semester student teacher at Reigart School—loved hrr first graders . . FT A . . . tall, attractive lass with dark brown hair . . . Delta Pbi Eta . . . day studrn . . . ACEI . . . vacationed in New York City with five classmates . . . Pageite . . clerked in a department store . . . chow mein her favorite dish . . . capable class secre lary both junior and senior year . . . member of Dean's committee on attendance . . especially good taste in clothing . . .
DAVID V. SWARTZ Elementary York
"Dave” . . . faithful to the dining room four years . . . did student teaching in sixth grade . . . Page Literary Society . . . enjoys all types of sports, especially football . . . boys sports editor of Touchstone . . . can eat T-bone steak any time . . . "AII»ert" in the senior play ... an energetic 5'4x ” . . . Men's Varsity Club . . . thinks Mario Lanza is the greatest . , . faithful football manager . . . claims a room in Roddy Hall as favorite hangout . . . FTA treasurer . . .
BARBARA A. STUMPF
"Barb" . . . blond hair, blue eyes . . . display talent in painting and drawing . . . interests including swimming, hiking and horseback riding . . . Page . . . enjoyed student teaching in second grade at Jacob Eichbolt . in I ncaster . . . part-time cashier . . . usually found in the Day Room . . . likes French-fried shrimp . . . spent a busy week in New York City last summer . . . member of FTA and ACEI . . . always perfectly groomed ... the quiet type . . .
54ELLA E. VEIT
“Mias Veil ’ . . . social studies major, English minor . . . spends summers traveling . . . enjoy lobster and steak . . . former secretary for Lancaster lawyer . . . keen interest in the legitimate theater . . . music enthusiast . . . attended Franklin and Marshall College. Temple University. Pennsylvania State University, and Elizabethtown College . . . served as coordinator of Training and Education at Middletown Air Technical Service Command . . . enjoys puttering around the garden . . . student-taught in campus Junior High . . .
VICTOR L. VERBOS Secondary Stcellon
“Vic" ... a Football man four years . . . majored in social studies ... a great sports enthusiast . . . played one year of baseball . . . engages in “gab” sessions at Sugar Bowl . . . Normal Literary Society . . . geography minor . . . “turbulence” . . . jazz sends him . . . member of Newman Club . . . played intramural softball . . . Varsity Club member . . . thinks everyone should live in Steelton . . . dorm student . . . has an accent you can’t miss . . . favorite food, chicken ... a "teaser” . . .
BEVERLY B1XLER WAGAMAN Elementary Lancaster
“Bev" . . . transfer from Pennsylvania State College for Women . . . must have her morning cup of coffee . . . FT A . . . married "Wag" in May. 1954 . . . usually found in the Rat Race . . . January graduate . . . three year in Choir . . . enjoyed working with second grade at Brecht School . . . has a pleasant smile and cheery word for everyone . . . fond of classical music . . . well-read . . . ACEI . . . will never refuse a card game . . . tall, dark lass . . .
EVENNE IDANN WAILS Secondary Lancaster
Evenne . . . usually found in the library . . . brown hair and eyes to match . . . FTA . . . makes many of her own clothes . . . thinks tuna fish is scrumptious . . . Xenophilo Society . . . listens to any kind of music . . . library science major . . . English minor . . . Opus Muff . . . thought student leaching at Reynolds was terrific . . . tickles the ivories as a pastime . . . dormitory resident for one year . . . Pagcitc . . . attended summer school . . . member of Alpha Beta Alpha . . .
JOAN E. WARFEL
Joan . . . little green-eyed, brown-haired dorm student . . . history and sports fiend . . . president of WAA . . . like to travel . . . avid reader . . . ACEI . . . did student teaching in fifth grade at campus school . . . girls sports editor of the Touchstone . . . goes in for steaks with French fries . . . FI’A ... “I don’t know!" . . . ear for classical music . . . Normalite . . . spent summer at Armstrong Cork . . . industrious . . . June's roommate for three yeais . . . dry wit . . .
55BETTY LOUISE WEIK
"BL” . . . had her second graders walk the chalk line . . . Charlotte’s roomie four years . . . ACEI . . . always has an excuse I«r not studying . . . FTA ... a Lebanon County dutchman . . . Normal Literary Society . . . gives special attention to nephews . . . intramural sports . . . always ready for a card game ... a “whiz" at knitting . . . Band—four years . . . one of Bat's girl . . . dancing and reading employ her leisure time . . .
ELAINE K. WENGER Elementary Lebanon
Elaine . . . January graduate ... a summer school regular . . . SCA . . . worked in a department store this summer . . . would not have exchanged her semester as an off-campus student teacher with anyone . . . Page Literary Society . . . loves cheeseburgers . . . enjoys popular music . . . ACEI . . . always smiling . . . Carol’s roomie . . . frequent the Sugar Bowl . . . FTA . . . appreciates a good hook . . . quite a gal with knitting needles . . . Lebanon's pride . . . known especially for her good nature . . . likes red . . .
LAURIE IL WEAVER Secondary Ephratn
"The Weave" . . . always clowning . . . great card player . . . Touchstone . . . three-year day student . . . tried dorm life senior year . . . will go fishing in any type of weather . . . science major, geography minor . . . reads himself to sleep . . . "Oh. hang!" . . . enthusiastic intramural basketball player . . . Page . . . extremely good-natured . . . veep of MDSA. junior year . . . enjoys "soothing" music . . . neat dresser . . . FTA . . . juicy steak his favorite . . . swell the tenor section of the Choir . . .
ROBERT L. WEN RICH
"Bob" . . . one of "Henry boys" . . . married Karol in August. 19- 3 . . . half of Wenrich—Verbos combo . . . tall, dark and captain of the Football team . . . ha a passion for spaghetti . . . Newman Club . . . from the "big city" of Herthey . . . Varsity Club . . . head groonskeeper at Hrrshey Golf Course . . . Normal . . . August graduate . . . never misses a course offered by Dr. Foster . . . terror on the gridiron . . . known for time spent in the "sack" . . .
WILLIAM F. WERKISER Elementary Ephrata
“Wcrky" . . . formerly a Norristown boy . . . smooth dancer ... a Rat Race regular . . . loves to listen to brother Jim play the "uke" . . . outstanding on the Basketball court—captain, senior year . . . member of All-Slate Teacher’ ha ketball team -master of jump shots . . - Normalite . . . Men's Varsity Club three years, secretary senior year . . . clas veep for three years . . . intramural softball . . . Baseball squad one year . . . terrific personality • • •
56AILEEN L. WERNER
Ailrrn . . . local day student . . . one of our taller girls . . . Pape . . . «li | student teaching for Miss Good in second grade . . . enjoys sewing her own clothes . . . likes youngsters . . . ACEI . . . competent musician, especially on the piano . . . spice cake ranks tops with her . . . spent summer as playground sii|»ervisor . . . YVAA . . . prefers classical music . . . four-year Hand and Choir member . . . IVCF . . . pleasant personality . . . Delta Phi Eta . . . sports enthusiast ... a friend to everyone . . .
JOHN H. WILKIN
"Big John" . . . accelerated . . . got swatted with a Phi Sigma Pi paddle his sophomore year . . . "Help ya'solf!” . . . extremely serious about his work . . . say favorite hangout is the hush . . . did his student teaching with the sixth grade at James Buchanan . . . prefers to eat spaghetti . . . favors classical or semi-classical music . . . viee-presi-dent of Phi Sigma Pi . . . summer schooler . . . very industrious student . . . spent summer working at Hublcy Toy Compuny . . .
RUTH E. WORKINGER
Ruth . . . always on the run . . . unusual combination of light brown hair and grey eyes . . . outdoor girl . . . transfer front YJC . . . had a great time leaching fourth grade in training school . . . Lutheran Club . . . "Lot’s hustle!" . . . member of dining room crew . . . ACEI . . . spent summer helping on the farm . . . SCA . . . always has time for a joke . . . FT A . . . one of Mr. Zwally’ warblers . . . Alice’s roQnimutc . . . senior Welfare member . . . enjoys all sports . . . Nornialite . . . great teaser . . .
VIRGINIA ANN WERNTZ Elementary Lansdowne
"Ginny" . . . “Susan" in Quality Street . . . Katie’s roommate since fro h days . . . Page . . . especially likes swimming and ice skating . . . secretary of our freshman class . . . ass't secretary of Citumard . . . knitting enthusiast . . . Della Phi Eta . . . guardian of the goalie cage in field hockey . . . SGA prexy her junior year . . . Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship . . . serious-minded . . . ACF.I . . . expression of serenity . . . laughs about her one brown and one hazel eye . . . collects records . . .
WILLIAM MICHAEL ZAGARINO
Elementary Bcllmorc, Long Island
“Zag or Zack" . . . wrestling leads his sports world . . . FT A . . . specialized in fourth grade at Lafayette school in Lancaster . . . Pageite . . . very popular with everyone . . . Newman Club . . . sold real estate during the summer months . . . Varsity Club vice-president . . . January graduate . . . FT A . . . picked up credits at Hofslru College . . . music is among his many interests, especially Miss Sarah Vaughan . . . has that cute Brooklyn accent . . . always well-groomed . . . Sugar Bowl fan . . .
57CHARLOTTE JOAN ZEIGLER Elementary Dover
Charlotte . . . small, blond lass . . . our very capable editor of Touchstone . . . loves to socialize with the crowd . . . loyal supporter of the Rat Race and Sugar Bowl . . . “I'll never tell!” . . . SCA . . . sports enthusiast, especially volleyball . . . often found playing the piano . . . ACE1 . . . enjoys dancing to "dreamy" music . . . secretary during the summer . . . Normalitr . . . talented in sketching . . . fond of pizza pic . . . Lutheran Club . . . gets “wound-up" easily . . . persevered with knitting needle . . . neat dresser . . .
Verna . . . worked in film library . . . FT A . . . plays the piano . . . enjoyed teaching first graders in laboratory school . . , ACEI . . . great seamstress . . . Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship . . . hiking a favorite pastime . . . SCA . . . fond of home-made rhubarb sauce . . . I’ageite . . . likes classical music . . . always smiling . . . “Gcc Whiz!" . . . roomed with Jane and her books , . . blushes easily . . . covers hangers with crepe paper in her spare time . . . prefers the mountains to the shore . . . quiet manner . . .
C, KATHARINE ZWEIER Elementary Kingston
“Katie" . . . always pleasant ... an avid knitter . . . loves to collect old and unusual bottles . . . ACEI . . . fried mushrooms- a favorite . . . basketball . . . always willing to help . . . FTA . . . usually found in the phone booth . . . SCA . . . witty . . . counselor at girls’ camp in New Hampshire . . . WAA . . . faithful Hockey manager for four years . . . played intramural sports . . . Women's Varsity Club . . . Dolphin Club, secretary her senior year . . . "Miss Willoughby” in senior class play . . . Valentine Sweetheart Court, 1953 . . .
58Senior Mist cry
As familiar as the Millersville campus is lo us now, it seems incredible to think that, just four years ago. we as Freshmen, were confused and puzzled hy its “bigness.” The nine or so buildings which make up the greater part of the college now seem almost like home.
In our freshman days we withstood many agonizing moments, particularly in those awful two weeks of hazing. Finally, as sophomores, we were prepared to give hack much of that which we had taken. We appointed a Regulations Committee and soon were imposing rules for the class behind us to obey. It was now our chance to laugh as the freshmen hastily doffed their dinks upon the command of “button.”
During our sophomore as well as our junior year we continued to sponsor movies and dances as a means of accumulating funds for our class treasury. Most of these functions helped us to add a small amount to our meager funds, with the exception of the Square Dance, held the first semester of our second year. Instead of making a huge profit as we had hoped, the Class of 1955 went in the hole for $19.00!
In the fall of 1953. all classes l cgan holding regular class meetings one Wednesday per month. This system proved to he more effective than that of holding meetings when necessity arose, as in previous years.
One of the fust issues which we discussed as juniors was the need of a display for the annual exhibition on Homecoming Day. The exhibit, when finished, depicted Millersville “Then and Now.” It portrayed the old and the new buildings, and showed a girl standing before each building in appropriate dress. We were indeed proud to become recipients of first prize.
The high spot of the year was the Junior Prom. Held in Brooks Hall on December 11, the dance, a semi-formal, was an unquestionable success. The theme involved the use of blue and silver decorations and was appropriately named “Fantasy in Blue.” Couples floated to the music of James La Motte and his orchestra, which made its how to Millersville on that wcll-remenil cred evening.
Our fourth and final year, now nearing completion, is one which we shall never forget. The Senior play, “Quality Street.” presented in mid-November, displayed an amazing amount of dramatic talent among members of the Class of ’55. We can certainly say that each role was played flawlessly.
The climax of our senior year was naturally the Senior Dinner Dance. For the first lime in the history of the college, seniors in the Centennial Graduating Class held their final affair at the Hotel orktowne. For all of us, this gala function was a memorable closing chapter in our college life.
And now as we face the activities of Commencement, we look hack on our four years at Millersville State Teachers College with many happy memories we will cherish forever.
Quality Street, a comedy by J. M. Barrie, was presented by the Senior Class on November 19 and 20. in Lyte Auditorium. Amid the delicate atmosphere of Victorian society, the Senior Class brought to the turbulent twentieth century the passive twists of life and love in another day."Quality Street”
THE CAST OF CHARACTERS (In order of appearance I
Miss Susan Throssel..............Virginia Wcrntz
Miss Willowby..........................Katharine Zwcier
Miss Fanny Willowby..........Dorothy an Zandt
Miss Henrietta Turnbull.........Helen Shreincr
Miss Phoebe Throssel............Dorothea Rolan
Putty, the maid.........................Patricia Carman
Recruiting Sergeant.............William Coyne
Valentine Brou n................Charles Me.Neal
Master Arthur Thomson...............David Swartz
Miss Charlotte Par rail...................Bonita Bigler
Ensign Blades.............................Lester Snyder
A Waterloo Veteran.................Harvey Long
Lieutenant Spicer..................Kenneth Herr
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Left to right Elaine Lebo, treasurer; Robert Painter, vice-president; Russel Porter, president; Barry Miller, student council representative; and Delores Boyer, secretary.
According to yearly customs, the junior girls adopted the freshmen girls as little sisters. With the opening of the school year, the ever-familiar cry of the upperclassmen was "Has anyone seen my little sister?” A “big-little sister” picnic was held in the Hat Race as a “get-acquainted” party.
Under the capable leadership of Russell Porter, Robert Painter, Delores Boyer and Elaine Lebo, who were re-elected from the sophomore year, the class had a very successful year.
The first big project undertaken by the juniors was the erecting of a wishing well for a Home-coining display. The big social event of the year was the Junior Prom, “Silver Bells,” held on January 14 at the Brunswick Hotel. The music was provided by Les Michener and his orchestra. The first social function was an informal dance, “Mistletoe Madness,” held at the Rate Race on December 3.
JUNIOR ELEMENTARY Seated, left to right: Schminkey, Dean. Holzmuellcr. Moyer. Ki in er. Siersbeck. Hull, Corl, Groff. Craver, Yeanian, Gable. Jone», McCardle. Carr. Boody, Shirk. Standing: Gockley, Culler, Benner. Lipman. Delp. Mull. Sloop, Brown. Boyer. Lebo, In»ull, Strohm. and Brown.JUNIOR SECONDARY AND LIBRARY SCIENCE Kneeling: Ryluml. Grccnawalt. Bieri, Marlz. Detwilcr. Eyer, Newman, Shearer, Elhin, Blence, Schuyler. Clark. Kemper, Logan. Kershner. Standing: Brown, Hamilton. Heinrich. Kingrea, Harpie. Porter, Marphy, Gunnion, Cole, Haggartv, Taylor. McMurtree, Cunningham. Kuglc, Miller. Rank. Higgins. Beyer. Ortlip. Fitzgibbons, and Fried berg.
JUNIOR INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Kneeling, left to right: Blank, Colvin,Heimbach, Stusnuk, Magnotti, Flick. Fisher, Stevenson, Thomas, Follctt, Samitz. Standing: Wilson, Miller. Roblfing. Pleibel. Segermark, Ward, Robinson. Weining. Abrams, Hcegard, Hester, Fenstermucher, and Pickar.SOPHOMORE ELEM ENT A R Y
First rou Irft to right: I- lir. Noga. Lauer, Werkiscr. Rosso, Evans, Fox, Jenkins, DeWllI, Heilman. Berk, Sterling, Whilelork. Second row: McCreary, Brucker. Henry. Seibert. Baker. Braurnstein, Ehrliart. Ross, Laugh-man. Youbg. Hess, Williams, Newphcr, Brown, Galen, kiddie, Wilson, Bomgnrdner, Thomas, Miller, K'lich,
Kcrchner, Miller. Third row: Courtless. Kcennan. lies . Hackman. Eaby, Mr Grew, Oberholt .er. Brillhart. Clipp. Stambatigh, Miller, Nare, Roberts, Wade. Willinniv Kohr. Fourth row: Yeager. Martin. Korhel. Hoover, Sehaffstall, Forney. Hublcv, Werner, Ebersole, Stambarh, Bowman, and Wolcott.
“Buttons! What do you say?” These and other famous expressions could he heard on campus the first few weeks in September when the sophomores took charge of freshmen orientation. However, the class has also shown its ability in other fields of activity. In their freshmen year, these students published their own newspaper which has been carried over this year.
In their first year on campus the group sponsored a Turkey Flap Dance as their first social 'class activity. Other activities included a “Monte Carlo” dance in February anti a freshman May Day at which IVggy Floyd was crowned queen.
This year a movie and dance were held on October 1C in the Bat Race, and another dance in January. Miss Drcshcr and Mr. Eshelman are the class advisors.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Left to right: Ronald Hall, treasurer; Samuel Greene, vice-president; Forman Lex, prenidcnt, and Ruth Slant-Laugh, secretary.SOPHOMORE INDUSTRIAL ARTS First row left to right: Lytic. Mays, Shoemaker, Treadway. Kabakjian. Smellzer, Kahakjian,
Fodcraro, Goudv, Hill. Buggy. Second row: Campbell, Davis, Labaw, Bird. Messner, Colton.
Hall. Third row: Eshelnian. Augustine, Lex. Powell. Sheppard, Elliott. Thatcher. Fourth row:
Grccnc, Ciambrone, Lent, Parker, Wehry, and l)i Nunzio.
SOPHOMORE SECONDARY AND LIBRARY SCIENCE Seated left to right: Greider. McNeil. Heiser, Harple, Houser, Klicwer. Henry. Wentzel. Greu-lich. Lykens, Vickers, Snyder. Foster. First row standing: McCabe, Martin. Thatcher. Fulmer. Inskip, Puzulis, Warren, Nonemaker, Webbe, Perrin, Derrick, Palmer, Lyons, Klein. Second row standing: Sevier. Harhold. Muscarelli, Kane, Kostelac. Witmer, Bender. Crawford, Kuhn, Canter, and Keefer.FRESHMAN SECONDARY AND LIBRARY SCIENCE
First row left to right: Elhin, Lehman, Herr, Myers, Me Cleary, Hatton. Ditzler, Zook. Kriek. Bolts, Wright, John. Worrell, Niro dermis. Winters, Taylor. Second row: Dissinger, Morrow, Srhmalhofer, Smith. Bankcs, Seitz, Long, Malian. Irkes, Hoy, Morrison, Moul. Me-Crnth. Third row: Geesey, Borst. Smith. Russo. Marlin, Storkholm. Turner, Mitehell, Oddo, Burkett. Mooney, Smith, Harman, Williams. Runkle, Rosenfarh. Gingrich, l'ox. Fourth row: Berk, Herr, kutz, Wcitzcl. Crist,
Baldwin. Fizzano, Pelticoffer, Horst. Gorkenour. Wider, Wilson. Miller. Mellott. Dilliplane, Mctzker. Fifth row: Dennison, Sterling, Dissinger, Amsler. Devine, Study, Swartley, Weaver, Pickel, Tracv, knight. Resch, Shope, Roller. Sax. Srhlegal. Sixth row: Rehm. McCluskie, Bourdelle. Weaver, Fasnacht. kcr.'hner. Geiger, Martin, Heron, Rieff. Boyer, kochcl, Shcckard. Stout, Roland, Erney, l.isella, and krall.
FRESHMAN INDUSTRIAL ARTS First rote left to right: Stoner, Millard. Roberts, Cheiken. Gillen. Mentzer. Tremhack. Second row: Bailey, Rehm. Donat, Dcvilhis . Miller. Standing: Hannon, Wynn, Enck, Gallo, Ristrer, Graham. Maurer. Diehl. Thomafr, and Carman.
IFRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
Larry Devine, president; Judy Wisler. secretary; Mary Ellen Amole. historian; Curtis Donat, -indent roun.il representative; George O'Connell, vice-president; and Donald Tracy, treasurer.
For the first few weeks of the 1951 school term, the 339 new freshmen on the campus were kept busy responding to shouts of “Buttons, Frosli!” being directed to them by the upperclassmen. After surviving what had been anticipated as a “frightening initiation ' they soon were made to feel very much at home, and put their initiation among the many college experiences they will remember and cherish forever.
To direct and guide the class. Miss Mabel Mobcrg and Mr. Louis Jennings were appointed class advisors. After getting acquainted with the many strange faces, the class organized and nominations were placed for class officers. After a vigorous campaign. Larry Devine was elected president.
Among the social events of the year were several movies presented in the old gym and a dance held in April.
FRESHM AN ELEMENTARY
First row, loft to ri tht: Bortner, Myers Edris Yecker, Ilabecker, Les-ig, Shntto, McMann. Ovcrbeck, Miller. Gish, Gccsey. Lutz. Rinehart, Baker, Smith. Wolfe. White. Zeller . .Second row: Chanton. Harlzell. Casscl, Gihble, Appcnzellcr. Nagy, Myers, Briscoe. Sands. Gall, Crist. Miisselinan. Yoder, Blougb. Meiskey. Troop, Sic-grist, DcL.irdi. Shannon. Pierce. Third row: Muinmell, Watson. Goff. Taylor. Snook, Rosenbcrry, McManus Moyer. Grimm. Clements. Dick. Bcrgstresser. Yeager. Tomlin-on, Batdorf. Prowell, Connelly, Hoffeckcr, Yost,
Jacob , Simmons Ehy, Cool. Pannebecker. Varney, Den-linger. Fourth row: Simmers, Smith. Madl, Shelley, Emenhoiser. Ilouk. Durand. Rupp. Tollman, Keith. Rhoads Herr, Kreider. Falusy. Haury. Phillip . Fifth row: Gunzenhauser, Williams Warden. Meily. Romanoff, Rohrhaugh. Benedict. Blair, Shupp, Manwiller, Wehh, Norman. Dean. Merrion. Amole. Wolf. Whitley, Morton. Schlolt, Bidiop. Whitman, Rudy, Groff, Herr and Bordle-may.. ■The year 1900 marks llie beginning of basketball at Millcrsville. Our first game was played with Franklin Marshall on the lloor of the old gym . . . our Hal Race. Millcrsville won by a score of 23-0.
Looking over the history of our basketball teams, one can see our team as the winner of many championships. For instance, in 1920 and 1923, Millcrsville was the Normal School Basketball Champions. The Marauders were Mythical State Teachers College Champions eight times between the years 1920 and 1910. The team really hit the headlines in 1939 when Millcrsville defeated Westminster College 57-55 and was chosen to attend the National Collegiate Invitation Tournament at Madison Square Carden.
This year the team with a 19-1 record, was undefeated in state teachers college competition. For the past three years, Millcrsville was chosen to play in N.A.I.A. tournament. As any sports fan from Millcrsville will tell you, this has been a great year. The 50-15 victory of the Marauders over Lebanon Valley, the two magnificently played Geneva games and W illiam W’erkiser’s breaking Millersville’s record for individual scoring arc all evidence of this. Let’s take our hats off as a tribute to a terrific team and great coach.
A familiar sight—Millcrsville fans cheering the team to victory.
First rote, left to ripht: Wilson, Parker. Labatch, Filzgihhon-, Orllip. Weining. Second row: manager Thomas, Coach jiishop, Shcpps, Lehr, Wentzel, Erisman, Werkiser, ami manager Graybill.WRESTLING
Wrestling was re-established as a varsity sport at Millersville in 1916. The following two years the team was undefeated in slate teachers college competition. In the years 1949 and 1951 the Millersville grapplers were state teachers college champions. This year our team ranked fourth in state teachers college competition with William Fisher as S.T.C. champ and Warren Groff taking runner-up.
This sport under Coach Rupp has produced many individual champions and team championships. Through the years Millersville has become known as a "wrestling” school. We can be sure that all the glory does not lie in the past, but that our fine team has bigger and better things for our school in the future.
First row, left to right: Romo, Uomcshurg, Rahn, Kopack, Fisher, Gee sty. Second rote: Doerr, Brown, Cunningham, Jones Kahakjian, Grofi. O'Connell. Third rote: Coach Hupp, manager Labaw, Rapp, Marrow, Weaver, U ella, Rorsi, Buggy, Graham, manager FAlioU, and manager Fcnstcrmachcr.BASEBALL
Baseball is the oldest sport at Millers-villc. The first game was played on September 29, 1806 with Franklin and Marshall College the final score being 22-16 in favor of the Normal.
Many thrilling baseball games have been played at Millersville, but perhaps the greatest was in 1906 with the Carlisle Indians. Millersville, a decided underdog, came back to win with a final score of 1-3, after ten innings of play.
Last year’s record was six wins and seven defeats, but several of the defeats were lost by small margins. This spring the new head coach will be Ceorge A. Katchmer, who will replace Richard Bishop.
(Seated) left to right: Herr, Berger. Frey, Ernst, Caddcn, Resavy, Marcello, Aspril, Anunarell. Frey. Second roiv: Sevier, Lehr, Erismnn, Moyer, Schuyler. Renter, Robinson. Winner. Coach Bishop. Third row: Lelinski, Klie-wer, McCabe, Lebo, Kessler. Goodwill, and McPherson.FOOTBALL
In 1889, the first football game was played at Millersvillc between Franklin and Marshall College and the Millersvillc Normal School. The final score was 5-0 in favor of Franklin and Marshall. This defeat was avenged in 1891 when the Normal team defeated Franklin and Marshall 60.
Millersvillc had its first undefeated football team in 1903 with victories over Albright and Kutztown S.T.C. In 1910 and 1911 Millersvillc became State Teachers College Mythical Cham pious.
This year the new head coach, George Katch-mer, led the hoys in maintaining a 3 5 record.
First rou left to right: Ca »alt, Am Ier, Morrow, Alibruz zcm, Rti! so. Wenrich, Davis Arena, Carahba, Cravcr, Bearer. Finley. Second row: Coarb Bedlyon, Rinker, Enck, Banke.s Williams Mann. Swartlcy, Bor?t. Verbos
Scbaeberle, Schmalhoffer, I.ex, Frey, Haddad, Manley. Third row: Coarh Santanello. Croff. Kostclar, Millard. Weaver. Miller. Weaver, McKay, Labatch, Schuler, Brant ley, Baldwin. Fizzano, Fried burp, Coyne, Kambic, and Head Coach Katchmcr.HOCKEY
First row, left to right: Durand, Run kle, Taylor, Shontz, Bigler, Pindar, Strolim. Myert, Krcider. Second row: Zweier, Thomas Boltz, Heilman, Whitelock, Wanamakcr, Wcrnlz, Huh ley, Clipp, Boody, Yeager. Third row: Coach Dixon, Werntz, Varney, Cock enour, Meiakey, De I.ardi, Yost, Turner, Rhoads, McManus Carr, and Dick.
Women’s Varsity Hockey was started on full scale in 1915 under the tutelage of Miss Katherine Griffith. Miss Griffith coached the M.S.T.C. lassies until 1950 when she had an undefeated season. Dr. Elizabeth Dixon took over the coaching duties in 1951. Since then the girls have amassed a total of 12 wins, 10 losses, and 2 ties. This season the girls won 4 games and lost 2.Loft to right: Hackman. Brown, Mull. Jones, Vi'islcr, Dc Lardi, Yost, Wanamaker, Inskip, and Berkheimer.
Girls' Varsity Basketball appeared at Millcrs-ville various times throughout its history. It was particularly strong in the 1920’s. Under Coach Trumble in the 1925-26 season, the Millersville lassies chalked up an undefeated season.
Girls’ basketball was discontinued in 1929 and wasn't started again until 1916 under the tutelage of Miss Katherine Griffith. A Junior Varsity team appeared in 1917. In five years, the varsity girls scored 12 victories and 26 losses; while the jayvees won six and lost 16.
In 1950, I)r. Elizabeth Dixon commenced her coaching and teaching duties at Millersville. From 1951 to 1951. her varsity teams have collected six wins and twenty-three losses, with the jayvees winning three and losing twenty.
Although the past seasons have not been outstanding, the 1955 team has risen to a higher standing with five wins and two losses.
Left to right: Galen, Harman. Carr. Hull, Chanton, Turner, Thompson. Wcrntz. Forney, Lehman, and HolzmuclltT.Seated, left to right: Ruth. Warfel. Cibblc. I.ebo. Standing: Martin, Courtlass, Longcnecker, Bcrkheimer, Slambaugh, Delwilcr, and Boyer.
The Women's Athletic Association has made great strides within the past three years. Since its re-organization in 1952, numerous intramural sports have been introduced. Awards have been given in volleyball, basketball, tennis, table tennis, archery, softball, and shufileboard. Several “Co-Ed” nights were held, during which time volleyball, table tennis, and aerial darts could be played. The Council is continually seeking new methods of conducting the athletic program.
prize-winning ditphy on Homecoming.
79First row, left to right: William Shecklcr, Barbara Jones, Lester Snyder. Second row: Merrill Beyer, Donald Wilson, and Richard Shepps.
Having been re-organized in the spring of 1953 under the direction of John Pucillo, tennis is Miliersville s newest sport. In 1953, the team dropped all three contests by a score of 7 to 2. Last year Miliersville went on to win the one marathon match over Elizabethtown. After playing 4% hours, the final score was 5 to 4. Campaigning again this year for the Miliersville Maurauders is Lcs Snyder, who thus far is undefeated in collegiate competition. The 1955 tennis schedule has been tentatively arranged to include seven matches.
WARREN GROFF President
Embarking upon the centennial year of the college, the 1951 55 Student Council foresaw a tremendous task ahead of it.
In addition, an increased enrollment presented a problem. Realizing these facts and the need to become acquainted with the many new faces on campus, Student Council began its year by sponsoring a week of freshmen activities. This included parties, dances, and movies, plus the traditional sale of dinks and tains.
Continuing the year with bi-monthly meetings, it planned a year of constructive and entertaining activities for the benefit of the entire student-body. The two advisors, Dean Hill and Dr. Stine, helped with their cooperation and ideas.
In February the annual Sweetheart Dance was sponsored by the council. This particular dance is free of charge to all students.
Climaxing the centennial year, a time was set aside to celebrate such a rare occasion. Efforts of a whole year's planning showed themselves in the form of a faculty-student picnic, games and movies, featuring the hundred year's progress of our state teacher’s college, and a formal dance to culminate the week’s activities.
JOAN PINDAR Secretary
FREDERICK KREIDER TreasurerI.caning, left to right: Krcidcr. Pindar. Shreincr, Groff. Miller. Standing, left to right: Auehenhach, Blcnce, Muiuma, eager, and Marlin.
To the left we see the 1955 Sweetheart Queen. Above the setting is the "very-popular” Rat Race.
This year's staff had a herculean task ahead of them. It was their honor to produce the yearbook celebrating the one hundredth birthdax of our college.
Our yearbook is not nearly as old as our college. The first record of a yearbook is an 1899 copy called “The Wickersham." This was a senior publication and lasted for two years under that name. In 1901, another publication on the same order was released. This time it bore the name, “Millersvillian.” It continued as such until 1910, when the name was changed to Touchstone and has remained thus until today.
As in previous years, the staff -worked diligently to perfect a publication, which would represent not only a record of this year’s events but also highlights of the past 100 years.
Robert Graybill. Business Manager
Charlotte Zcigler, Editor-in-chief
Seated, left to right: Schreiner, Warfel, Carman, Zcigler, Rohrhnugli. Shindlc. Second row: Wcik. Miimniat. Jones, Peters. Rohrcr, Bigler, Lefcver, Mycr. Third row: Bcrkheimcr, Weaver, Duncan, and Rosenthal.
86Typists seated, left to ripht: Uurburu Jones, and Geraldine Bcrkhcinier.For several years, llie idea was growing on campus that the form of student publication should be changed. This idea materialized in September. 1953 into the form of the Opus magazine.
Few people realize that its predecessor, the Snapper, also began as a magazine. In the days when men and women students wen not permitted to converse on campus, the custom of snapping lingers for dales was begun, hence, the origin of the name. Snapper.
At first, the Snapper was a small, compact magazine of pure!) literary nature. Later it was changed to a bi-weekly newspaper. Many factors led to the initiation of a new literary magazine. The first co-editors. Joan Shotla and Jake Bator, did much to establish the Opus as a worthwhile publication.
The present Opus, under the supervision of Louis Jennings, publishes worthwhile literary material from the student-body as well as a limited supply of readable news.
holography. A feerlising. and Art Departments left in right: Myron Bird, Janet Mattorness, Margaret Newman, Du Can Chan, and Jack A brains.
Seated, left to right: Jack Duncan. Co-Editor; Bernard Rosenthal, Co-Editor.
Standing: Harvey Long, Student Advisor.
Typists, left to right: Janet Mattorness, Harriet Sexton, and Patricia MoCardlc.Staff, kneeling, loft to right: Chan. Shindlo. Marlin. Long. Auehenbach, Newman. Boyer. Standing: McCnrdle, Taylor. Runklc, Rosenfarb, Cassell, Groff. Milehell, Tolh. Mooncv, Maul and Malterness.
Editors: Jack Duncan, Bernard Rosenthal. Business Manager: Peggy Newman. Staff: Rutiietta Borlner, Harriet Sexton. Feature Editor: Ethel-mae Auchenbach. Staff: Delores Boyer, Jim Harlsoc, Verna LeFevcr, Natalie Rosenfarb. Sports Editor: Charles Martin. Staff: Robert Brown, Mary Goehenhaur, Sara Myer. Joseph Pyott. Netvs Editor: Marcia Hoy. Staff: Barbara Cassell, Patricia McCardle. Jean Miller, Nancy Mooney, Mary Moul, Dorothy Mitchell. Rita Peters, Ruth Runklc. Art Editor: Jack Abrams. Staff: Suxic Groff. Arthur Shoemaker. 'holography: Myron Bird, Du-Cnn Chan. Ad-rrtising Mgr.: Janet Mater ness. Typists: Irene Mordan, Shirley Pickel. Circulation Mgr.: Edward Shindle. Student Advisor: Harvey Long. Faculty Advisor: Louis Jennings.
Editorial, left to right: Bernard Rosenthal. Marcia Hoy. and Jack Duncan.
The object of the Men’s Community Association is to help make the campus men feel at home. The organization is comprised of all men in both dormitories with Dean Stine as ad isor. Meetings are held in the canteen the third Thursday of every month to discuss or settle business at hand. Twice a year M.C.A. sponsors dinner meetings. Here the men enjoy free smokes and some type of entertainment. M.C.A. also provides funds to purchase the little “extras” needed in both dormitories.
Left to right: Daniel Dur.-o, vice-president: Olin Martin president: Carl Slrausbaugh, treasurer; ami Kdwani Higgins, secretary.Women's
As the year in Lyle Hall and Old Main draws to a close, we cannot shut out the memories of our many experiences shared together and the buzz of excitement of dormitory life. Because of an increased enrollment. Old Main is once again alive with activity. Representing the resident halls is Welfare, whose function is to offer guidance and settle problems. To highlight this year's activities, Welfare sponsored a formal dinner dance held in the dining hall.
Left to rinht: Margaret Newman, secretary; Jeanne Rohrer, vice-president; Elaine Lebo, treasurer; and Helen Shreincr, president.Men’s Day
This organization, begun in 1933, has its home in the basement of “The Old Gym,” and judging from the friendly chatter bursting from its walls, the M.D.S.A. is more popular than ever.
Each year the members help to improve the association. All the modern conveniences have been added—candy, coke, and cigarette machines for those lazy lads who just can’t climb the steps. The strains of “0 Happy Day” and “I’m Lonesome” gently float from the radio. Further relaxation in this “hang-out” may include such strenuous physical and mental exercise as darts, checkers, chess, pinochle, and just plain loafing.
The improved atmosphere of the rooms contributes to the growing popularity which M.D.S.A. enjoys. There is even space provided for those unusual lads who occasionally feel the urge to study.
CABINET Settled, left to right: Kenneth Smoltz. Frederick Krcider. Bolter! F.ovnd, Raymond Schmidt. Standing: Donald Kliewer, John Manley, and Jan Wiimer.
One of llic oldest organizations on campus is the Women’s Day Student Association. Since the turn of the century, this group has provided a “home away from home" for the commuting students.
During the past few years, the organization lias changed quarters several times. This year they are being housed in the old dining hall. Along with their quarters, the group has also received several pieces of new furniture. A council, elected by the girls and under the direction of Mrs. Broome, makes rules, airs problems, and plans recreation for the entire group.
Left to right: Patricia I till.ml. treasurer; Rita Peters, president; and Nancy Hughes secretary. Missing: Drusilla Jenkins, vice-president.
OFFICERS Left to right: Ethel mac Auchenhnch, secretory: Russell Porter, treasurer; Dorothy Scgncr, vice-president (missing); and Frank Schreiner, president.
Page Literary Society was organized at Mil-lersville Normal School in 1856. This organization was the sponsor of many extra-curricular activities and competed with Normal Literary Society. To entertain its members and the students of the school, Page organized its own glee club and or-
chestra. The chapel in Old Main was often the scene of a serious debate between the two societies. Today, Page functions by purchasing books for the college library and celebrates its anniversary with the annual alumni meeting and the sponsoring of the choir's spring concert.Normal
OFFICERS Left to right: Patricia Carman, vice-president; Richard Erisnmn, treasurer; Elsie Armstrong, secretary. David Fitzgihhons. president; Mrs. Brcnemnn and Mr. Duncan, advisors.
“The improvement of the mind by literary culture" was one of the objectives set down by the group of students who formed the Normal Literary Society, January 30, 1857. under the guidance of l)r. Edward Brooks. The Normalites have been active through the years with debating, glee clubs, plays, orations, and essays. In 1951 the Society's collection of books was presented to the college library as a gift.
95First row, left to right: Coyne, Brown, Schaehcrlc, Ibiddud, I.ex. Groff. Wilson. Second row: Koslelac, Arena, Swart , Craver, Weaver, Thomas, Fisher, l.abatch, Slicpps. Third row: Fried burg, Ortlip, Wcnrich, Ycrbos, Erisman. Snyder, Filzgibbontt. and Beyer.
Janice DcLardi, this year’s Varsity Queen.
The Men's Varsity Club was organized for the benefit of M.S.T.C. athletes. Only men who have earned a varsity letter in any sport are asked to join. Meetings arc held the first Thursday of every month, at which time future plans are discussed. The “Varsity Drag” is the club's highlight of the year. The dance is held on Homecoming Day, at which time a “Varsity Queen"’ is crowned. The club also operates the refreshment stand and provides programs for all home contests.
96The Woman's Varsity Club was founded in 1916 with Miss Katherine Griffith as advisor.
The purpose of the organization is to promote sportsmanship. provide social contacts, develop group loyalty, and give special recognition to women students who have represented the College in varsity sports.
Projects of the club are helping the Boys' Club in Lancaster, checking coats, and holding an annual dance.
First rote, left to right: Coral. Jones-, Slircincr, Bigler. Pindar, Bcrkheintcr, Zwcier. Strohm. .Sworn row: Van Zundt, Brown. Huhh-y, Whin-lock. V ana maker. Mummu, Longcnccker, and Childress.
The James Pyle Wickersham Chapter of the Future Teachers of America was formed on this campus in 1915 under the leadership of Mr. Raymond Ilovis, who acted as advisor to the club.
The first college student president of F.T.A. in the district level was Paul Windinger. '50, from Millcrsvillc. In 1949, the state F.T.A. was formed on this campus with Richard Dietz, 19, as acting president. Officers were elected for the next year, and the constitution was adopted. Alice Wagner, ’50, was first state secretary.
The objectives of the Millcrsvillc FT A art; to inform prospective teachers about professional activities in the field and arouse their enthusiasm for the teaching profession. The chapter has many interesting programs throughout the year to further these aims.
First ron left to right: Williams, Maul, Mitchell, Oddo. Matterncss, Newman. Boyer, Lcbo, Auchenbncli. Second rote: Cockcy, Instill, Shcnberger, Ruth, Bomgardncr, Brown. .Seibert, Kl.iek. Brillhnrt, Hohrcr. Stnmbaugh, Vickers. Third row: Kreidcr, Gibble. Wnrfel, Hull, Boodv, Worrell, Wolcott, Manwillcr, Musselman, Bat-
dorf. Pierce, Myers. Fourth row: Armstrong. Kiser, Carr, Whitman, Houk, Hughes, Sterling, McConnell, Kingrea, Runklc, Falusy, Haury, Lessig, Crist. Standing: Shindle. Snyder, Weaver, Swartz, Rank, Higgins, Young, Ehrhart, bnughnm. Ross. Whitley. Shatto, Bishop, McMann, Clipp, Ryland, Perrin, and Nonemaker.
First row, left to right: Klick. Seibert. Miller. Brown, Huberts, Nuce, Henry, Miitlerncts, l)c Witt, Gish, Yost, llart ell. I)c I.nrdi. Second row: Ruth, YuninKer, Krei-dor, Sbenbergcr, Moyer, IiimiII, Sehminkey, Kennin. Court less. Yeager. Boody, Hull, Warful, Siersbeck, Echo, Shirk, Kolirer, Guiiselraan, 'hitman, Simmons. Third
row: Goekley, Ilol mueller. Coekcy, Obcrbollzer. Eber sole. Stamhaiigh, Ncwpber. Williams. Thomas. Heilman, Bomgardner, Durand. Snook. Hosenhery, Baker. Cool. Standing: Miller. Sterling. Cool, Blair, Boyer. Coral, Fitts. Martin. Gihhle, Falusy. Blough. Kiser, Armstrong, Burrows, Mull. Dean, and Culler.
CABINET. Seale l. left to right: Janet Mullerne », Patricia Miller, and Elaine I.eho. Standing: Jean Huth and Mayctta Hull.
The Association for Childhood education is an international organization which provides a social outlet for members of the elementary curriculum.
Purposes of the club are many, and include an attempt to provide future teachers with a knowledge of some of the problems which they will soon face, ami adequate solutions for each problem.
The A.C.K.I., in addition to having reports and panel discussions, enlists many outside speakers and encourages group visitation of such places as the Elizabethtown Crippled Children’s Home.
This year the group is again devoting one night per week to the entertainment of youngsters at the Children's Heart Haven in Lancaster.
A t H
Delta Phi Eta
Seated, left to right: Werntz, Rohrbnugh, Aurhenhach. Lefever, Shonlz, Pindar. Tiingert. Standing:: Longcneckcr and Rcincckc.
The only girls’ honor sorority on campus was formed on May 1, 19-11. After much discussion and many suggestion®, the name Delta Phi Eta was selected. These are the first letters of the Creek words meaning, respectively, we serve, we love learning, and we are leaders.
As you may guess from the name of the organization. the qualities for membership arc scholarship. leadership, service, and character. A student is admitted only by invitation.
An aim of this sorority is to be an inspiring force in the lives of the undergraduates of the college. With this in mind. Delta Phi Eta has decided to give a scholarship to the girl who has achieved the highest quality point average during her freshman year.
Comprised of men in teacher-training institutions, this national honorary fraternity has as its dual objectives fellowship and scholarship. Candidate®, admitted by invitation only, must maintain an over-all average of 2.75 in one year of college work on campus and exhibit attributes of leadership and character.
Eleven new members were admitted to the fraternity this fall. I he initiation included writing a thesis on their philosophy of teaching in their major field, making a fraternity paddle, as well as other customs evidence by hoarse throats, tired feet, and sleepy eyes.
The Sigma chapter of the fraternity was chartered at Millcrsvillc in May of 1931 w ith Shippcnsburg’s chapter as their sponsor.
Kneeling, left tip right: Taylor. Long, Enmitz, Straunbaugli, bugle. liiggiiu. Hcinihnrh, Alir.mii . Standing: Keefer, Klietver, Ilari oe, Kuhn, Kreider, Groff, Mr. Torehia, Canter, ilkin, Blcncr, Campbell, Join-, hlhin. Miller, Cole and Martin.Alpha Beta Alpha
The Kappa Chapter of Alplta Bela Alpha Library Science Fraternity was officially established at Millcrsville State Teachers College on May 12, 1951, with Miss Coral E. Melson as advisor.
Alpha Beta Alpha, organized in May, 1950, at Northwestern State College of Louisiana, is the first national. Co-educational, undergraduate Library Science fraternity in the I nited States. The purposes of this Fraternity are to further the professional knowledge of its member , to promote fellowship, and to serve as a recruiting agency for librarians. The oflicial motto is “People, Service, and Books;” and the fraternity colors are Royal Purple and White.
The main activity of the year is the annual ABA Luncheon, attended by both students and alumni. The luncheon speaker is an outstanding personality in the Library or educational field.
Kappa Chapter assists in the annual High School Library Club Conference and in the Eastern Pennsylvania Library Conference held in the spring.
Foreground left to right: Derrirk. Marl .. Iticri, Warren, Sexton. Mumma, Hoy, I'imliir, Moyer, Pii .ulis Mountain. Hack ground, left to right: Porter, ln»kip, Snyder, Ever, Ruby, Wails Dctwilcr, McUkcr, and Foster.Alpha Phi Omega
Left to right: Jones, Booth, Jacoby, Hall, Rwhiling. Samitz, and Hurst.
Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity with over 300 chapters throughout the country. The Eta lota Chapter of A.P.O. was organized here at Millcrsvillc in the fall of 1918. The three-fold purpose of the fraternity is: first, to foster good fellowship; second, to extend leadership to worthwhile activities; and third, to develop plans for service to our fellowmen.
For eligibility in the fraternity, one must be presently or previously affiliated with scouting and be willing to give up his time and service unselfishly. To fulfill this, every pledge participates in group or individual projects as proof of his inten-
Kneeling, left to right: Kemper, Kohle, Booth, Hill, Thomas, Campbell, Kline. Lyon . Clarke. Standing, left to right: Groff. Painter, RohlRng. Jones, Samitz, Mr. Monieal. Mr. Esheiman, Hall, Plcibcl, Hurst, Ifccgard. and Murlh.lota
Iota Lambda Sigma is a National Professional Industrial education Fraternity signifying scholarship, craftsmanship, and character. Its members arc recognized l y, and credited for, these traits. It also affords students of industrial education an opportunity to grow professionally through the bonds of fraternal ism.
The chapter on the Millcrsvillc campus is known as the Iota Chapter. It was organized here on May 11, 1935, when a group of outstanding students in the field of Industrial Arts drew up a petition to be presented to the Alpha Chapter at Penn Stale College, the birthplace of the organization, requesting the installation of a chapter on this campus.
The requirements for eligibility arc duly respected. A student is admitted to membership by invitation only. The student must possess a minimum of eighteen semester hours of industrial arts subjects and the maintenance of a 2.75 quality point average.
Seated, left to right: Heimhach, Martli, Gray-bill, Groff. Standing: Kohler.
First row: Heimharh, Sheppard. Marlh. Cray hill, Itootli. Rolilfing, Groff. Second rote: '
Griffith, Kohler, Wilpon, Jacoby, Abram , and Shcrklcr.First row, left to right: Long, Taylor, Moyer. Second row: Williams Runkle, Taylor, Kri»man. Third row: Soil .. Erney, Harman, kingreu, Klicwer, and Keefer.
Although not celebrating its own centennial anniversary, Mu Kappa Mu was active in making this year an impressive one in the college history. Meeting on the first Monday night of each month, the club served the needs of students interested in mathematics by scheduling discussions on mathematical topics of general interest. In October, the club presented its cultural event of the year, a lecture-demonstration on atomic energy by I)r. Hubert Alyea of Princeton University. Later a card party was sponsored by the club, and the year's activities were terminated with a competitive mathematics examination for high school seniors in the area.
Left to right: Du Can Chan, Walter Houser, Harvey Long, and David Clarke.I
Millcrsvillc Slate Teachers College became a chartered member of the Intercollegiate Conference on Government, in 1931. The delegation's first advisor was Dr. Dean Dulchcr.
In 1949, after the war years, the Intercollegiate Conference on Government was again organized at Millcrsvillc. Through the years the aims of l.C.G. have been to give the students an active knowledge of the workings of government on a local, state, and national level.
Each year the Millcrsvillc delegation goes to a regional and a stale convention. This year the regional convention was held at Dickinson College and the state convention at Harrisburg. The convention this year was based on a model state legislature.
The club sponsors many activities during the college year. In January of this year an auction was held in the ‘Kat Race.’ Other activities were dances, movies, and nominee for the Ugly Man Contest. This year's Chairman is Harry Miller, and the club advisor is Dr. Abram J. Foster.
Left to right: Dr. Foster, Harry Miller, Donahl Kuglc, Jean Munima, and Philip Reader.
Kneeling, left to right: Duncan. Hull, Maul. Kuhn. Bechtel. Stein, Hci»er. Second row: Schreiner, Shontz. Clipp, Marlin, Kune, Crcider, Porter. Third row: Murphy, kugle. Miller, and Rosier.
105First row, left to right: Shontz, Clipp, Berklieimer, Sliindlc, Puzuli . Second row: Porter, Perrin, Noncmaker, Lykcns Inskip, Heistand, Moryshak, and Snyder.
Although the Xenophile Society is a relatively young organization on campus, it has been steadily growing in popularity and membership.
Introduced to the campus in 1950 by Dr. Theodore Hupp, the group was first known as the Foreign Language Club. Allen Eckert, serving as first president of the organization, worked with members of the club and the advisors, Miss Emily Snyder and Dr. Theodore Hupp, to draw up the constitution and choose a name.
After the constitution had been drawn up, it was presented to the Student Council for approval and the club received official recognition in 1951. The next step was to decide a name for the organization. Xenophile Society was suggested by Dr. Hupp and accepted by the club.
Xenophile’s leading contribution to campus life this year was a series of foreign language films shown in Lytc Auditorium.
Organized in 1948, this is the only organization named for a living faculty member. He is none other than Mr. Harry M. Bassler, head of our Geography Department.
Since the purpose of the club is to supplement the student's knowledge and develop greater interest in geography, membership is very worthwhile to all geography students.
This year the monthly meetings were presided over by these officers: president, Russell Porter; vice president, Barry Stein; secretary, George Elbin; and treasurer, Philip Kessler.
Kneeling, left to right: Elbin. Greider. Hciser. Kc»»ler, Porter, Stein, Elbin. Standing: l.ykcnx. Maul, Vickers, Mu»carelli, Groulirh, Ortlip, Kune, Mr. Bassler, Henry, Russell, Hamilton. Podlcsney, Wcntzcl, and Haddad.
IKneeling, left to right: Colton, Follctt, Mc sner, Latschar, Goudy, Fcnstcrmachcr. Standing: Crist, Mays, Lisella, Fodcruro, Bird, Sperling, Kemper, Shupp, Schlcgal, Pickar, Elliott, and Elbiti.
Rod and Gun Club
The hunters and fishermen of MSTC find the outlet for their interests in the Rod and Gun Cluh.
Meeting twice a month, the cluh seeks to unite young men interested in the out-of-doors, into an effective organization.
Highlights of this year included films of outdoor life, target-shooting, and a hunting trip to Black Rock, Pa.
Students will also remember the work done by this group in cleaning up the campus after “Hurricane Hazel ' and their efforts to restock the campus lake.
Officers include Harold Follctt, president: Dale Messncr, vice-president; Russell Latscher, secretary; and Charles Goudy, treasurer.
The Industrial Arts Society was organized in 1932 to give the students of Industrial Arts a chance to grow professionally through the experience of others.
This year the society has brought to its meetings outstanding craftsmen in professional fields. Free materials and literature of interest to Industrial Arts Students are given to the members at each meeting. Tools and other materials arc presented as prizes for outstanding work in the field.
Left to ri iht: Robert Gravbill, Daniel I)ur»o, Walter Griffith, and Ronald Hall.
First rote, left to ri([ht: Magnotti. Hcimharh, Himes Knouff, Huber, Goudy, Wehry, Zeager. Second row: Davis. Durso. Gravbill. Griffith, Hall. Lex, Cianibrone. Powell. Third row: Sheppard, Kovle, Fodcraro, Bird, Hill. Elliott. Wilton. Smelzer. Messner. fourth row: DiNunzio, Treadway, Colton, Greene. Wynat, Labaw, Lent. Lcvcndusky. Fifth row: Stevenson, Papp, Coffin, Shoemaker, and Pickar.
108Left to right: Ronald Hall, Douglas Kohler, Frank Bicnce. Jules Samitz, and Olin Marlh.
Organized in 1951, this council has as its aims the promotion of better cooperation among the fraternities on campus. Members of the council arc the presidents and secretaries of the three fraternities: Phi Sigma Pi, Alpha Phi Omega, and Iota Lambda Sigma.
The major social event of the year is the Interfraternity Ball which promotes greater friendliness among the fraternities.
The Lutheran Student Association was organized in 1916 to help students become more interested in attending religious services. I ndcr the supervision of Miss Lenhart, it commenced by meeting on alternate Wednesdays in cooperation with S.C.A. The time was later changed to every Wednesday evening and definite programs were planned for the entire year. The group began bringing speakers to the campus and attending area conferences as well as acting as host to Lutheran organizations from other colleges.
In the past few years the organization, under the counseling of Miss Mobcrg, has been responsible for several social activities. The highlight of the year was a Hallowe’en party with the F M Association. Religious problems, their underlying causes and reverberations, arc discussed at regularly scheduled meetings.
First rou left to right: Henry. Martz. Klich, Snyder. Second row: Yecker, Pierce. Shannon. Batdorf. Jacob -. Third row: Harmon, IS'ace, Miller, Taylor, Cool. Fourth row: Russell and Berkheimer.
109First row, left lo right: Carr. Corkcv, Instill. Boodv, Ry-land. Higgins, Seitz, Turner, illiants 6te««y. Hoffecker, Wisler, Yost, Holtz. Simmons Pricbc. Second row: Shindlc, Krcider. Warfel, Gilddc. Boyer, Rank, McGrath. Maul. Taylor, Seibert, Kliek, Brown, Nacc. Roberts, Bix-ler, Tallman. NVebb. Third (center): Worrell. Runkle, Hutdorf, Pierce, Bishop, Fox, Krillhnrt, Obcrholtzer, Fourth row: Ruth, Sbcnberger, Yuninger, Martin, McCreary, Kennan, Henry, Yeager, Rohrer, Sbatto.
Mr Maun. Ebcrsole. Stambacb, Stambaugb. Fifth (center) ; Kingrea, Whitman. Snook. Cassel, Holzmueller, Gockley, Moyer, Scbminkcy, Berkheimer. Standing: Swartz. Blair. Laugbman, Erney, Ros . Young. Ehrhart, Greulich, Yoder, Wolf. Blougb. Eycr. Amole, Fitz. I)et-wiler. Krcider, Marlz. Harbold. Strati-baugh. Taylor, Keefer. Nonemaker, Stewart. Yeager, Cassul. Dilliplane, Groff. Moyer, Lykcn , and Eaby.
IThe Student Christian Association is a body of inter-racial, interdenominational, co-educational Christian students and faculty members. The group meets every Wednesday evening for a fellowship meeting and sponsors enriching activities throughout the year.
Student Christian Association was formed in 1915 with the merger of the campus Y.W.C.A. and Y.M.C.A. groups. Each of these organizations had a long record of service to the college.
The meetings this year were well attended. S.C.A. was fortunate in securing outstanding guest speakers, among whom were President Biemesder-fer and Coach Richard Bishop from our campus. We all profited by Dr. Hummel's Bible study meetings on the “Life of Christ.” film presentations and panel discussions which added variety to the meetings. S.C.A. also arranged several social events, the outstanding ones being the Hallowe'en and St. Patrick’s Day Square Dances.
Our special thanks to our advisors, Miss Jenkins, Mr. Duncan and Dr. Hummel, who have aided us in making 1955 a successful year for S.C.A.
Student Christian Association
First row, loft to right: Keefer. Straushaugh, Kyer. Dctwilcr. Second row: Boyer, Stewart, ami Martz.The Newman Club is a familiar organization to the Millcrsville campus. The club consists of one hundred and ten Catholic students under the guidance of Father Joseph Smith from St. Joseph's Church in I ncaster.
President Chester Kropinicki and Father Smith led the club activities, which consisted of business
meetings, religious instruction, and the discussion of social and spiritual problems.
On the lighter side, the Club's social life revolved around square dances, the annual spring picnic, and a communion breakfast for the Millers-villc members. Since its beginning in 1937, the club has grown steadily.
First row, left to right: Sands, I.essig. Maol, Oddo. Kiser, Second row: Eahy. Blcnec, Heistand, Newman, Durand. MeMiinn, Cunselman. Chanton, Magnotti. Third row:
Durson, Srhreiner, Musrarelli, McCabe, Father Smiih. Foderaro, Kropinicki. Floryshak, T. Murphy. E. Murphy. Fourth row: Levendusky, Davis, Koval, Pickar, Ciam-bronc, and Arena.Inter-Varsity
Three years ago a handful of students, feeling a need for Bible study and Christian fellowship, handed together and secured the social room of the Methodist Church for a weekly meeting. Last year this fast-growing non-dcnominational organization was recognized by the Student Council and became an integral part of campus life.
In addition to the Tuesday evening meeting, the group sponsors Bible studies in the dormitories and a daily prayer group which meets at noon.
The threefold purpose of I.V. is to present a campus witness to the saving and keeping power of Jesus Christ; to strengthen the spiritual life of each member; and to stimulate personal participation in the work and support of missions of the Christian Church.
First rou left to ripht: Clipp. Dctwiler, Ever, Pyott. Robert , Lex. Second row: Kliewer, Ke» Ier, Jacobi, Kohr. TomIin?-on. Bixlcr. MrGrew, Obcrholzer, Runkle. Third row: Werner, Ernie, Noncmakcr, Mani ralfO, Nace, Norman, Eallel, Ini-kip, and Greene.Seated, left to right: Hoffman, Fulmer. Higgins, MacClu»kie, Bourdelle. Crall, Snyder, Mr. Zwally, Houser, Clark. Harlsoe, Blough. Croome, Rinehart. Taylor. First row, standing: Greene, DiNunzio. Brantley, Wehry, Shindle, E hleman, Pickel, Benedict, Weaver, Metzker. Falusy, Werner, Whitman, Oddo, Charles, Carr, Amole. Second row: Snyder. Wynn, Chan, Slraushaugh. Keefer, Smith. Khrhart, Harhold, Laugh man, Eck, Shoemaker, Canter. Ross, Young, Bieri. Burrows, Hoover, Manwiller, Norman, Bordlemav, Srhimp, Moyer, Werner. Royer. Third row: Porter, Workinger, Foster, Seitz, Wright. Dean. Nace. Ruth, Horst, Delp, Lefever. DeWitt, Auchenbach, Shreiner, Shirk, Yuninger. Stamhaugh. Cockey, Reinerke, Cihhle, Bomgardner. Fourth row: Hess. Hoover. Coff. Boyer. Rohrbaugh. Haury, Wilson, Klick. Armstrong. McCardlc, Dick, Boody, and Childress, pianist.
Millcrsvillc has always had a choir. However, form, purpose, and function have changed considerably through the years.
In its earlier years, the choir sang at the ritualistic service in Sunday Chapel. In the daily chapel, the entire student body acted as a “choir1. Students were seated according to voice and the entire group participated in the singing of the four-part compositions. Page and Normal Literary Societies also had their own vocal groups.
As head of the music department for approximately twenty-five years, Professor Mclzer Porter has had a great influence upon the choir. Through his efforts, Handel’s Messiah was presented yearly at Christmas for almost twenty-five years.
Millersville's present choir represents about one-eighth of the school enrollment. Under the direction of Mr. James E. Zwally, it gave a Christmas program of various choral numbers and solos, featuring the Fred Waring Song of Christmas. The choir also presented a program in the spring.
This year an executive council of the choir was elected, with Morris Hoffman as president.
Seated, left to right: Traycr, Wolfe, L. Reinecke, S. Rcincckc, Eycr, Burkett. Higgins. McConnell, Weik, Sterling. Second row: Holtz, Russell, Smith. Lutz, Mountain. Miller, Sheckler, Zellers, C. Werner, Long, Mr. Zwally. Third roic: Fulmer. Benedict, Eek. Lyons, Pickel, Latschar, Erney. Lytle. Standing: He i stand, Snook, Carman, Miller, Taylor, Irkcs, A. Werner, Steinman, and Bishop.
Organized in 1929 under the direction of Mr. Melzer Porter, the band has been active except for a two-year lapse during World War II. It commenced as a marching band for football games and continues in this capacity with many snappy drills and formations. I nder the direction of Mr. George Anderson, it featured such famous men as Goldman and Crcatorc and sponsored concerts by the Army and Navy Band.
This year the band, under the baton of Mr. James Zwally, is striving for bigger and better achievements.
Having been divided into a marching and concert unit this year, the band has a two-fold purpose—performing at football games and presenting concerts.
115O 73 2 u tk
THE CAST (In order of their appearance)
Sister Mary Bonaventure
The Mother Superior
Joanna Schminkey Joan Tallman Marilyn Blouch Gary Bechtel Dorothy Mitchell John Kershner Cynthia Werner Charles Smith Suzette Groff Beverly Simmons Deana Miller
Directed by Miss Rebekah S. SheatferLeft to right: SchafGtall, Zweier. L. Brown, krimmel. Vickers, CofT. Rohrcr. Merrion. Myers, Whitelock, McCreary, Shontx, Grcenawall, B. Brown, Galen, Yeager, Kissinger, Hess and Auchcnhach.
Through the efforts of a group of girls interested in synchronized swimming. Dolphin Club first came into existence five years ago. At the conclusion of hard work and long hours, the girls presented an intriguing water show which has become an annual spring event. This year with the aid of Jack Miller as director and Coach Pucillo as advisor, the club presented “Impressions from a Palette,” whose theme centered around an artist's studio. Officers for this year were president, Ethel -mae Auchcnhach: vice-president. Jeanne Rohrcr; secretary. Katharine Zweier; treasurer, EaVerne Brown; and historian, Barbara Brown.Veteran’s
Our centennial year here at Millers-ville is not only a reminiscent of the old but also a glorification of the new. The G.I. Club is the recipient of some of this glory. Organized in the fall of 1951, the membership is open to all veterans with ninety consecutive days in any branch of the armed services. Under the guidance of Commander George Cole, the club sponsored pep rallies, dances and social functions for all college students. Advisors comprise ex-G.I.’s: Dr. Foster, Mr. Jennings, and Mr. Zwally.
Sealed, left to right: Brown, Stevenson. Cole, Kane, Cockley. Standing: Sax and Murphy.
First rou left to right: Kane, I,rlin»ki, Stevenson, Brown. Cole. Booklet. Co oh ley. Second row: Murphy, Hamilton. Podlesney, Cunningham, Eshelman, Ditzler. Milne. Martin. Zook, Hatton, Davits Third row: Slusnuk. Workingcr, Smeltz, Shopc, Collin. Levcndusky, I'ollett, and Dunal.
120Left to right: Dr. D. L. Bicmesdcrfer, President of Millcrsville State Teachers College; Dr. Samuel M. Brownell, Commissioner of Education; Dr. Peter M. Harbold, former Head of the Normal School, 1912-1918; and Dr. Charles H. Gordinier, former President of State Normal School, 1918-1929.
121Meet Me At
KING’S CONFECTIONERY SANDWICH
For a Tasty Sandwich and Your Favorite Sundae ★
Dorwart and Lafayette
HUSS NURSERIES Flowers For All Occasions ★ George Street MILLERSVILLE, PENNA. Phone: 8145
BERMEL WESTENBERGER, MALEY
Dry■Cleaning MYERS, INC.
★ "Everything For the Home”
Cor. Filbert and Lafayette ★
Streets 12 5-131 East King Street
DIAL 5485 LANCASTER, PENNA.
Tires — Batteries — Accessories ★
154 West Frederick Street
123America’s Oldest Department Store Congratulates Millersville State Teachers College on Its 100th Anniversary!
Lancaster, Pa. Founded 1821
ESHBACH’S GARAGE Dial: 8011
Gas - Oil - Lubrication Visit
Tires - Batteries WADE’S GIFT SHOP
General Repairing Official State Inspection ★ A Fine Selection of Greeting Cards Gifts - Games - Pencils - Pens Costume Jewelry - Handkerchiefs Housewares - Novelties +
PHONE: MILLERSVILLE 8841 MILLERSVILLE, PENNA.
Test Books College Supplies Toilet Articles
Stationery College Novelties
124A Yearbook Staff with Ideals plus
A Publisher loho Cares equals
A Yearbook of Excellence
WE ARE QUALIFIED
WILLIAM T. COOKE PU
2 1 SOUTH
LETTERPRESS • ENGRAVING • OFFSETBARR’S FLOWER SHOP GIRVIN’S FLOWERS "Flowers For All Occasions” ★ 116 North Queen Street LANCASTER, PENNA. ,rWe Telegraph Flowers Anywhere” Phone: 3-3300 Compliments of MILLER’S GROCERIES Groceries - Frozen Foods Meats ★ 236 North George Street MILLERSVILLE, PENNA.
Phone: 8162 RCA Victor, Motorola, Syltania and Westinghouse Appliances
ATLANTIC SERVICE WEAVER THUMMA
Dunlop - Gillette 215 North George Street
Tires - Tubes - Accessories MILLERSVILLE, PENNA.
Lubrication — Washing Phone: 8559
3 6 Manor Avenue ★ Records, Record Players, Radios, Flash
MILLERSVILLE, PENNA. Bulbs and Electrical Contracting
COLONIAL DEMUTH’S TOBACCO SHOP
CAFE (Since 1770)
Beer — Wines — Liquors "Oldest Tobacco Shop in
Phone: 91-3921 MILLERSVILLE, PENN'A. ★ 114 East King Street LANCASTER, PENNA.
JACKSON’S COE CAMERA SHOP
Quality Clothes Everything in Photography
Ready Made - Custom Made Daily Photo Finishing
Formal Clothes For Rent ★
★ 148 North Queen Street
149 North Queen Street LANCASTER, PENNA.
LANCASTER, PENNA. Phone: 4-6824
126THE SUGAR BOWL
GOOD LUCK T O THE CENTENNIAL CLASS
YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAP HER
128Phone: 3961 GOLDBACH’S
W. R. SIEGLER The Original Duke Street Florist
Tires - Batteries - Accessories
Call For and Delivery Service 141 North Duke Street
★ LANCASTER, PENNA.
115 Manor Avenue Phone: 2-4138
T.P.M. NOW OFFERS A COMPLETE LINE OF INSURANCE TO TEACHERS AND THEIR FAMILIES
Life - Sickness and Accident - Hospitalization - Surgical
Since 1912, T.P.M. Has Been Serving Teachers with True Non-Canccllable and Guaranteed Renewable Income Protection
TEACHERS PROTECTIVE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
116-118 North Prince Street
LANCASTER, PENNA. OPPOSITE THE ARCADE MARKET
Here's to a Successful Future, Seniors
From the Men of the
MEN’S COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION
Bigger and Better Submarines and Italian Steak Sandwiches ★
242 W. KING ST. LANCASTER, PA.
CHEVROLET Gives the Motorist Outstanding Performance ★
WIGGINS CHEVROLET CO.
129Congratulations, Neighbor! on Your 100th Anniversary ★
HOTEL BRUNSWICK North Queen Street
40 years of hospitality
COOPER TOBACCO CO., Inc.
Cigarette and Candy Vending
2 3 West Chestnut Street
DISTRIBUTORS OF M.S.T.C. RINGS
TROPHIES — MEDALS — AWARDS
5 0 North Queen Street
PHONE, 2-6113 LANCASTER, PA.
SAYERS - SCHEID SWEETON
Mew’s Clothing ★
2 8-3 0 East King Street
Spalding Raul in g
Sporting Goods and Toys Parker Pens and Pencils Kodaks ★
3 0-3 2 West King Street
Save Time, Save Money You’ll Find It At. . .
29-37 EAST KING STREET LANCASTER, PENNA.
Hershey Ice Cream ★
ACROSS FROM THE COLLEGE ★
22 Frederick Street
DON’S AQUARIUM Tropical Gold Fish
Plants Supplies ★ HILLS
344 North George Street
Open Till 9
L. B. HERR SON
Compliments Stationery - Printing
of Office anti School Supplies — Books Furniture
The Portable Typewriter Shop
DUTCH KITCHEN 46 and 48 West King Street
MEN’S DAY STUDENT
131PONY BOY VENDING SERVICE CO.
932 High Street
Automatic Service Through Vending Machines
Phone: Office, 2-7217
144 and 146 N. Duke Street
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