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STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE MILLERSVILLE, PA.
SHIRLEY I. FROCK Editor-in-chief
Business ManagerJnji amotiam. . .
Joseph C. Krasley
He builded better than he knew— The conscious stone to beauty grew.. . . 0l(LlV0l}
"Spotlighting” Millersville State Teachers College 1956-57 year has been a most pleasant task. The 1957 "Touchstone” Staff met together for the first time in May 195 6. At this time, it was decided that 1957 "Touchstone” should and would be a new and different book. With this as the goal the staff proudly presents our conception of a new and different "Touchstone.”
Within this two-hundred-page publication the aim has been to spotlight the total 1956-57 year. We have used many pictures and explanatory copy to do this. In years to come when the 1957 "Touchstone” is removed from your shelf, the hope is that as you open the book and read through the pages many pleasant memories will be brought to mind.
The editor wishes to thank the staff and our advisors, Dr. Mary Brightbill and Mr. John Shenk, for their time and hard work without which this publication would not have been possible. Special thanks go to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rettew, our printer and his wife, and their co-workers, for all their help, technical advice, and patience; Mr. Shelley, our photographer, and the workers from his studio, for their excellent pictures; and to Mr. Earl Hite and Dr. L. S. Lingenfeltcr for their encouragement and "behind the scenes” assistance.
Shirley I. Frock Editor-in chief'Stately Trees and Campus Wide'
WlC KI RSHAM"Rat Race
("Rippling lake and .. . ”)
Lyte AuditoriumRoddy HallLibrary
o jl CZont nts
INTRODUCTION . ADMINISTRATION . . SENIORS . . . UNDERCLASSMEN
. . . . ORGANIZATIONS
j-acu.ti.ti A i komi with Mrs. Biemesderfer ...
In his office ...
To the Class of 1957:
Your many friends at Millersville Join in congratulations to you on successful completion of the task which you undertook four years ago. Within a few months you will be responsible teachers of children. To be responsible is to be held answerable, and this is a prospect which we believe you will face with seriousness of purpose. Those whom you will teach must depend on you for much of the knowledge and understanding which makes life rich and meaningful. May you find deep and lasting satisfaction in being able to answer to your own conscience and to those who learn from you that opportunities for vital teaching and joyous learning have been fully and honestly met.
Very sincerely yours.
D. L. Biemesderfer PresidentDr. Bricdenstine is our Dean of Instruction. He has been instrumental in many progressive changes on this campus since he came to us in 195 5 from Franklin and Marshall College.
Dr. Briedenstinc is a graduate of Elizabethtown College. His Master’s Degree in Education was obtained from Temple University, as was his doctorate.
A. G. Briedenstine
Dr. Robb is the director of the following: Student leaching. Educational
Placement, and the Laboratory School. He is also chairman of the following Committees: the Department of Education and
Psychology, Graduate Program Committee, In-Service Teachers Conference Committee, and the Placement and Follow-Up-Commit tec.
Dr. Robb began his work on this campus in 1948. He was graduated from Franklin and Marshall College where he received his M. S. and Ed. D.
Dr. Robb is also a member of the following groups: Administrative Council, Dean’s Council, 1 lealth and Safety Council, Admissions and Standards Committee, and the Student Personnel Committee.
Eugene K. RobbWilliam H. Duncan
Dr. Duncan is back with us after a year’s absence. Last year he completed his doctorate work at The Pennsylvania State University, and now he has returned to his Alma Mater to serve as Director of Admissions and Registrar. Dr. Duncan was graduated from Millcrs-ville in 1940 and originally began his work here in 1946. He is a professor of Education, and in addition to his post as Director of Admissions and Registrar he serves as Chairman of the Admissions and Standards Committee.
Dr. Hetty, our new Dean of Women, came to us from Shepherd College in West Virginia. In addition to her full time duties as Dean, she teaches Freshman Orientation and U. S. History. Dr. Hetty matriculated from the University of Wisconsin, received her M.A. at the University of Michigan, and her Ph.D. at Syracuse University. Dr. Hetty serves as advisor to the Women's Community Association.
Charles I. Ki nt
Mr. Kent arrived at M.S.T.C. in 1954. A new job for him this year is the position as Director of Student Personnel and Guidance. Mr. Kent serves as coordinator of all advisors of extra curricular activities. He is the personal advisor to the Dolphin Club, Student Government, and Demolay. He is also Director of Advisement and Counseling Program.
Mr. Kent obtained his B.S. from West Chester State Teachers College, and his M.S. from Western Reserve University in Ohio.
Clydi S. Stine
Dr. Stine holds the position as Dean of Men. •
He is the advisor to Men’s Community Association, and is Chairman of the Board of Directors of Student Services Incorporated.
Dr. Stine came to Millcrsville in 1946 after receiving his B. A., and Ph. D. from Cornell University.¥ acudtij
Adams, Stanley E.
B.S., Kut town State Teacher College Ultra’y S(itnet lie part mrnt
Andf.rson, George R.
B.S.. Penn»ylvania State Univeriity;
M.A., Columbia Univeriity
Mat hr mat id Orpatlmml
Educational Televition Program Coordinator
Bassli.r, Harry M.
A. B.. Franklin and Manhall College M.A., Pennsylvania State Univeraity GtOfrapIr, Drfatlmenl Chairman Advivor—Battler Geographic Society
B. A., M.A., Ph. D., Univeriity of Pitttburgh Soria Si Jin Dtpjflmrnl
Advitor—Delta Phi Eta
BlRt., WlLMER ClIRISTNIR
B.S., Juniata College; F.d.M.. Univenity of Pitttburgh; Kd.M., Temple Univeriity Piyckology Department
Bi yik, Anna E.
B.S.. Millertville State Teachers College M.S., Univeriity of Pcntuylvania Supervitor—Grade Four
Boyir, Lee A.
A. S,. Suiquehanna Univeriity;
Ed.M., Harvard Univeriity; F.d.D., Penntylvama State Umvertity; Univeriity of Pcnntylvania Me irn Ni Department Chairman
Brbneman, Mrs. Mae G. H.
B. S., Temple Univeriity; M.A., Columbia Univeriity
Geography Department Advivor—Junior Clan
Brightbill, Mary A.
A.B., Dickinton College; M.A.. Ph.D.
Cornell Univeriity Engfith Department Advitor—“Touchitone”
Ciiampa, V. A.
A. B.. Juniata College; A.M., Penntylvania State Univeriity
lUuealwmi Department Advisor—Junior Clan
Chari es, J. Lester
B. S., Millertville State Teacher College InJuilrul Aril Department
Cresveu, Doris E.
B.S., .Millertville State Teachert College;
M.I.d., Temple Univeriity Supervitor—Sixth Grade
Cumpston, Charles E.
B.S., Indiana State Teachert College M.Hd.. Franklin and Manhall College EngUtb Department Director of Speech Clinic
DaTesman, Bi atrice U.
B.S.. Hood College; M.S., Syracuie Univenity Library Seiner Department Frethman Couniclor
Dehart, Richard C.
B.S., M.S., Wett Virginia Univenity Health and Phytieal Education Detriment Coach of Hnkeibtll
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College;
A. M., University of Pennsylvania Eighth Department
Ditlow, George H.
B. S., Millersville State Teachers College;
M.Ed., University of Maryland; Ed.D.,
Nesv York University
Industrial Arlt Department Co-Advisor—lota Lambda Sigma
Dixon. Mary Elizabeth
B.S., Slippery Rock State Teachers College; M.Ed., Ed.D.. Pennsylvania Stale College Health and Phytic ! Education Advisor—Women's Varsity Club Coach of Women's Varsity Sports
Doering, Mrs. Laura B.
B.S.. Millersville State Teachers College M.A.. Duke Univeriity Ubrary Education Department Advisor—Sophomore Students Editor-in-chief—College Alumni Journal
Dresher, Lula E.
B.S., Kutr.town State Teachers College M.S., Temple University Supervisor—fourth Gt ic Advisor—Senior Class
Ehemann, George M.
B.S., Millersville State Teachers College M.S., University of Pennsylvania Industrial Arlt Department
Engle, Daniel G.
A.B., Houghton College Science Detriment
Eshel.man, Paul W.
A. B., Elizabethtown College M.A., Columbia University Induitrial Arlt Department
Advisor—Senior Class, Iota Lambda Sigma. Theater Arts
FlORA, H. J.
B. S., B.F.A., M.A., Ohio State University Industrial Arlt Department
Foster, Abram J.
B.S., California State Teachers College. Pa.: M.A., Duke University; Ph.D.,
University of Pittsburgh Social Studies Department Advisor—Phi Sigma Pi
Gerhart, Marian R.
B.S., Millersville State Teachers College;
B.S., (Lib. Sci.) Columbia University;
M.A., Columbia University Library Science Department
Good, Charlotte M.
B.S., Bucknell University; M.Ed., Pennsylvania State University Supervisor, Second Grade
Advisor—Association for Childhood Education
Gress, Elizabeth R.
B.A.. Pennsylvania State Univeriity
A.M., Columbia University
Supervisor, Junior High School Mathematics
A. B., Pennsylvania State College M.S., Wichita Univeriity Science Department
Hill, Kathryn B.
B. S., Temple University
Health and Physical Education Department Advisor-Women's Varsity Club
Hite, Earle M., Jr.
A. B., We»tmin ter Coll ;
M.Ed., Penntylvania State Univenity F.nglith Department Adviior—"Snapper"
Hostetter, Robert G.
B. S., Millcnrillc State Teacher College M.S.. Univenity of Penntylvania Induitrial Aril Department
Hulme, Arthur R.
B.S.. West Cheater State Teacher College;
M.Ed.. Temple Univenity Hfilth end Phytical Education Department Atiittant Coach of Football; Coach of Track
Jenkins, Elizabeth M.
B.S., M.S.. Temple Univenity Supervisor, Fint Grade
Jennings, Louis G.
A.B.. Franklin and Marthall College
A.M., Duke Univeraity
Advitot—Freahman Clan; "Opui"
Katchmer, George A.
A. B.. Lebanon Valley College M.Ed., Penntylvania State Univenity Health and Phyucal Education Department Coach of Football and Bateball
Keene, Ruth C. A.
B. S., Lebanon Valley College R.N., Univenity of Penntylvania Nutting Education
A. B., M.A.. Ph.D., Duke Univeraity Science Department
Keller, Richard C.
B. S., Milleraville State Teacher College M.A., Columbia Univenity
Social Siudiet Department
Advjtor—Inter-collegiate Conference on
Kent, Mrs. Martha W.
B.S.. Tot Cheater State Teacher College; Temple Univenity Supervisor, Fifth Grade
Kilhf.eeek, Esther M.
B.S., Miller villc State Teachen College M.A., Columbia Univenity; Northwettern Univenity
Geography Department Advitor—Freahmen
Koken, James E.
B.A., Columbia Univenity; M.A., New York Univenity
Science Department Chairman
Kuhl, Raymond E.
A. B., M.Ed.. D.Ed., Univenity of Pittiburgh Education Department
Lingenfelter, L. S.
B. A., M.Ed., D.Ed., Ph.D., Penntylvania State Univenity
Enghth Department Chairman
Lord, Charles A.
A.B., Shepherd College; A.M., Duke Univeraity Social Siudiet DepartmentMelson. Coral E.
B.S.. M.S., University of Pennsylvania B.S., (Lib. Sci.) Drexel Institute of Technology Director of l.ibtary Education; Librarian Advitor—Alpha Beta Alpha
MoBfcRC, Mabel L.
B.S., Lock Haven State Teacheri College
M.A.. Columbia Univenity
Auocute Ptofeuor in Elrmtntary Education
Monical, Urban L.
B.S., Eaitern Illinois State Teachers College M.A., Ohio State University Induitrial Arts Department Assistant Advisor—Alpha Phi Omega
Mullin, Raymond C.
B.S., East Stroudsburg State Teacher College
M.A., New York Univeraity
Assistant Basketball Coach
Health and Phyilcal Education Department
Advisor—Freshman Class; Veterans Club
Myers, C. Maxwell
A. B.. Muskingum College; M.A.. Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh
Social Stud re I Department Chairman Alpha Phi Omega
Namit, Steve A.
B. A., Edinboro State Teachers College;
M.Ed„ University of Pittsburgh
funror High School Health. Phytical Education and MathematicI Advitor—Newman Club
NI SUIT, Daun W.
B.S., Slippery Rock State Teachers College; M.Ed.. University of Pittsburgh;
Ed.D., Pennsylvania State University
Advisor—Future Teachers of Ansersca
Osburn, Burl N.
B.A., Iowa State Teachers College M.A.. Ph.D., Ohio State University Director, Indnitrral Aril Education Advisor—Industrial Arts Society
Porter, Melzer R.
B Music, University of Michigan;
M. Music, University of Michigan Chairman. Mnsrc Department
B.P. Ed., Springfield College;
M.A.. Clark University
Health arid Phyiical Department Chairman
Advisor—Vanity Club. Intramural Committee
Rapp, Edith R.
B.S., M.Ed., Pennsylvania State University; Attended Oxford University, England Education Department Reading Committee
Rhen, Joseph E.
A. B., Franklin and Marshall College M.A.. University of Pennsylvania Engtnh Department
Ru ker, S. William
B. S., Stroudsburg State Teachers College;
M.Ed., D.F.d., Pennsylvania State University PiycMngy Department
Roth, John M.
B.S., M.Ed., University of Pittsburgh
Advisor—Roddy Scientific Society
Rummf.l, Paul Z.
A.B., Juniata College; M.A., University of Pittsburgh; Ed.M,, Harvard University;
Ph.D., Boston University
Education and Plychology Department
Advisor—Student Chrittian Association
IRupp, Tfif.odorf. H.
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College;
M.A.. Penntylvani. State University;
Ph.D., Univeriity of Penntylvania Language Department Chairman Advitor—Xenophile Society
Sheaffer, Rebekafi S.
Pd.B, Elizabethtown College.
A. B., Ursmus College; A.M., Columbia University; Univeriity of Penmylvanias Cambridge Univeriity
Aniitant Profenor of Speeeh
Smf.nk, John B.
B. S, Milleriville State Teachen College M.S.. Univeriity of Pennsylvania Induitrial ArtI Department
Advisor—"Touchstone," Theater Aru Club
Smith, Beatrice M.
B.S., Milleriville State Teachen College:
M.F.d., Temple University Snpertnor, Fttil Grade
B.S.. M.A.. Columbia University Art Department Chairman
Sykes, Ronald E.
B.S, Kut town State Teachen College:
M.Ed., Temple Univeriity Advisor—Dolphin Club Scenery
B.S., Milleriville State Teachen College;
M.Ed.. Penniylvania State Univenity;
M.S.. Univeriity of Penniylvania Education Department Advisor—Phi Sigma Pi
Voict, David Q.
B.S.. Albright College; M.A.. Columbia University Soeial SlnJiei Department Advisor—Freihmen
Walker, Joseph E.
A H., Park College M.A.. Univenity of Tenneiiee Social SfnJiei Department Advisor—Social Studies Club
Wallace, Samuel P.
B.S.. Milleriville State Teachen College;
M S.. Bucknell University Malhrmaliei Department Advisor—Mu Kappa Mu
Yard, Clifford L.
B.Ed., Western State College. Illinois;
M.A., Columbia Univenity Induitrial Arh Department Secretary. M.S.T.C Athletic Association and Student AiJ Committee
Zwally, James E.
B.S.. West Chester State Teachers College;
.M.S„ Univenity of Pennsylvania;
Temple Univenity Matte Department Director—College Choir and Band
Beckmyer, G. Frederick B.S., M S.. Cettyiburg College Science Department
B.S.. Kutrtown State Teachers College M.A.. Columbia University InJntlrul Arti Department
Councilman, Mrs. Elberta
A. B.. Bucknell Univenity;
M.A., Columbia University SnPertitor. Fifth GraJe
Advisor—Student Christian Association
Education and Piyehology Department Part time instructor
Harnish, Samuel S.
B. S., Lebanon Valley College;
M.S., Univenity of Penntylvania principal of the fnniot High School
B.S., M.A., New York University Muur Teacher, Laboratory School
Isenblrg, Marian V.
B.S., Penntylvania State College M.S.
Sn pert nor, Third Grade
Jennings, Betty Ruth
B.S., Florida Southern College M.A., Columbia University Supermor, Kindergarteni
Marsh, Franklin R.
B.S., Milleriville State Teachers College; M.Ed., Pennsylvania State University Indnitrial Arti Department
Meno, Lionel W.
B.Ed., State Teachers College. Onconta, N.Y.; M.A., Ed.D., Columbia University Director of Elementary Education
Saylor, Guy R.
A.B., Elizabethtown College;
A. M., University of Pennsylvania;
Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania Language Department
B. A., F.lnsira College; M.A.. Columbia University Engluh Department
Alumni Journal Staff
Walker, Mrs. J. Marguerite Supermor, Third Grade
Walker, Sarafi J.
B.S., Rodford State Teachers College;
M.A„ Columbia University
funior High School, Home Economict
Woodbkidgi., Margaret C.
A.B.. M.A., Bucknell University Englnh Department z nLotsSeniors
(Left to right)
John Evans ........President
Dona Clipp........ Secretary
F.lsie W'cinhold ..Treasurer
Samuel Green Vice-president (not shown)
Ruth Foster ........Hutorian
In 1949 MilIcrsvillc welcomed Miss Dresher, who is now serving as a supervisor to student teachers of the fourth grade in the Training school.
After graduating from Kutz-town, she attended Temple University, Buckncil University, Pennsylvania State University, and Franklin and Marshall College.
Miss Dresher accepted the role of advisor to the Class of 1957. The class is grateful for her advice and helpfulness.
Serving as an advisor to the Senior Class is Mr. Eshelman, associate professor of Industrial Arts. A graduate of Elizabethtown College, he is now residing at Rohrerstown.
To further his education he attended Columbia University, our own college, New York University, and Temple University.
For his kindness, guidance, and understanding, the class extends its sincere thanks. Sanlot dkass Kz istoti
Riding high on the prospect of new adventure, a crop of new Freshmen came to the campus of Millersville in September 1953. These students were destined in four years to leave their mark on the college with the help of the faculty and the administration.
Beginning with the traditional tea at the Pres-dent’s home, a rash of activities was planned and continued through that first untried year. Some of the activities sponsored by the eager Freshmen were a dance in the Rat Race called the ''Turkey Flap” and the big dance in the spring with a Monte Carlo theme. The beginning of the "Frosh Paper” was one of the most outstanding projects of the year. In May, these ”not-$o-grccn” students were able to look back on a list of fine achievements.
Along with the fall season in 1954 came the famous words of "Buttons” and "'Who do you love?” that were emitted from the throats of the members of the Sophomore class during Freshmen initiation. That was a glorious year, for there were many wonderful things that took place. Many will remember the Winter Wonderland dance and the float titled "Slaves of Learning” that was the Sophomore representation in the College Centennial parade, which, incidentally, won first prize.
Surely the "greenness” was disappearing from this group as they enrolled for their Junior year. The biggest event was the Junior Prom held in November, a huge success mainly because of the beautiful decorations based on the harvest moon. Many other activities, too numerous to mention, were put on by that aging group. When they left the campus in the spring, what experiences, adventures and memories they left behind!
Student-teaching was the big issue facing the Seniors individually as they came back to their greatest and final year. Many of the members were missing because they were off-campus. Many friends were separated for the first time in four years. But for the group the problems were of a different nature, such as the Senior play and, most important, the Senior Prom. The "Male Animal” was well received by the student body. Many things made this an exciting year. Having pictures taken, and being measured for caps and gowns were two of the big worries. May 3, 1957 at the York Country Club Seniors enjoyed the social night of all four years. It was the Senior Ball in all its glory. Finally, the day arrived that these Seniors had slaved and worried over for four years. A little sadness, much happiness, marked the farewell of the graduating class of 1957.
Ruth Foster HistorianGary H. Bechtel
Frederick S. Augustine
Mrs. Dorothy Barsumian
Joyce Ruth Beck
Ronald W. BeckmeyerWilliam A. Benedick
Audrey Sue Benedick
Chester W. Bender
Evelyn Louise Blake
Lois Elaine Bomgardner
Harlan L. Boyer
Barbara Ann Bordlemay
William T. Bosso
Mary Jane Brillhart
Robert G. BrickerCharles W. Brooks
Harry E. Canter
Constantine G. ChestonPaul J. Ciambrone
Dona E. Cupp
Neei. I. Cock ley
Walter D. Colton
Joan D. Courtless
Edward DavisLawrence Ray Davis
Mariano Rocco DeF'ilippo
Betty Jean Derrick
Sandra Joyce DeWitt
Joann A. Dick
Lewis DiNunzioGerald S. Doerr
Watson Karl Ealy
Nancy M. Ebersole
Ralph Henry Eck, Jr.
Burnell Eugene Ehrhart
Joseph ElliottJohn J. Evans
Joseph Michael Foderaro
James Martin Forjan
Ruth E. Foster
Stewart A. Erney
James J. EshelmanClarence D. Fox
Shirley Irene Frock
Ronald D. Frey
Norma Arlene Frey
James Verley Fulmer
Donna F. GalenJohn Goodwill
Charles R. GoudySamuel E. Greene
Theodore H. Greider
Daniel H. Greulich
Ronald Bruce Hall
Thomas C. Hamilton
Malcolm E. HannonDonald Leroy Harbold
Harold E. Hartman
Mary Eby Hartsoe Robert N. Hatton
Sally Lou Heilman
Joe HeiserBarry L. Henry
Harry M. Hill, III
Edward C. Himes, Jr.
Jean Marie Hess
Shirley R. Henry
James HessEileen R. Houk
Sheila Ann Hopkins
Louise A. Hoover
Marcia Y. Hoy
Richard Carl Huber
Mrs. Gene B. HubleyWilliam Kabakjian, Jr.
Jane K. Irwin
John Fountaine Jones
Anita Louise Inskip
Robert W. Kane
Harold F. Kaufi manJulia Ann Kauffman
Carl D. Keefer
Shirley Kemper Philip E. Kessler
Hetty Jane Klick
Donald Henry Kliewf.rEvelyn Nuss Kottmeyer
Robert T. Knoufp
James P. Kohler
Lawrence Louis Kostelac
Jean Yvonne Kreider
Edward L. Koval
Mrs. Joan A. Krick
Thomas F. Krick
Howard L. Kriebel
Richard H. Kuhn, Jr.
James R. Labaw
Patricia Ken nan LamoureuxJoseph N. Lantzer Russell E. Latschar
Gerald E. Laughman Shirley Ann Lehman
Robert Erisman Lehr
Stanley LelinskiJohn R. Lent
Perm an F. Lex
Virginia Belle Liddle
Prank A. Lisella
Carol Ann Lutz
Dorothy Ann LykensWilliam Elmer Lyons
K. Loren McCleary
George W. H. Lytle
Robert Francis McCabe
Lois E. McCreary
Nancy Gay McMannYvonne W. McMurtrie
Robert F. McNeill
James A. McPherson Charles A. Martin, Jr.
Alan L. Mays
Dale MessnerFred E. Miller Patricia Miller
Richard L. Mull Terrence J. Murphy
William Harold MusserMyrtle A. Nace
Richard Joseph Nasser
Arthur P. Nau
Leo P. Nog a
Jarl L. Nohrenberg
Linda Sue NonemakerLois Elaine Norris Ernest K. Ober, Jr.
John William ParkerJoseph Anthony Pernasilici
Agnes Louise Perrin
Carl Eugene Petters
James G. Petaccio
Leo J. Podlesney
Kenneth D. PowellJames W. Purceli.
Rich Rackovan Royce B. Radeline
Ann Kathryn Reeves
C. Patricia Snyder RhodesThomas A. Riefski C. Allan Rineer
William Victor Romans
Edward Romes burg
Rodney E. RooneyMyra Lynn Hacker Ruoss
Lambert K. SailerHouston Schlosser
M. Lorraine Saylor
Maurio Michael Sax
Nelda R. Schaffstall
Gay Georgene Seibert
Robert SeylerSusan Hartley Shatto
Stewart Arthur Shoemaker
Andrew R. Skitko
Janis SlokaEmilie J. Smith
Arlene Hubley Smith
Charles F. Smith
Diana C. Smeltzer
L. Evelyn Smith
Richard F. SmithTheodora P. Smith
Gilbert J. Sperling Margaret R. Stahle
Clyde L. Sowers
Margaret Ann Stambach
Ruth Marie StambaughSandra Jean Sterling
Patricia Ann Stauffer
Joan M. Tallman
Richard D. Thatcher
Gloria Mae Tomlinson
Joan S. Tomlinson■
Margaret L. Troop
Gerald L. Treadway
Wallace T. Valassis
Georgianna Von Ehrenfried
Judith M. WadeJames T. Werkiser
Joanne M. Wanamaker
Sylvia Ann Warren
Cynthia Sue Werner
Elsie Newpher Weinholo
Warren D. WambaughLew Ella Whitelock
Donald R. Wilkinson
Barbara S. Williams
Wilma Mae Wilson
Jan A. WitmerGladys Marik Wolf
Beverly Kay Yeager Martha B. Yecker
Mark A. Woodland
Ronald R. Young
Gus Zeagers smartCLASS OFFICERS (Left to right.) Firm row: Treaiurcr, B. Gi»h; Advisor, Mr . Brcneman. Student Council Representative. P. Myer : Secretary, M. Blouch.
Second tow: HUtorian, M. E. Amole: Advisor. Mr. Champs; Vice Pre»idcnt. S. Wills; President. P. Wynn: Student Council Representotive, E. Warden.
September found the class of ’5 8 busy with their many plans and activities for the coming year of 1956-57. The first program of the Junior Class was already under way by midsummer when the girls began to correspond with their "little sisters” of the Freshman Class. A "Big-Little Sister” picnic which was held in the Rat Race served as a get-acquainted party.
One thousand yellow artificial flowers decorated the huge arch at the entrance of the football field on Homecoming Day.
Using "Autumn Leaves” as a theme, the class held its prom on November 10, 195 6 in Brooks Hall. The class has also sponsored dances in the Rat Race after the basketball games.
With Mr. Champa and Mrs. Brcneman as advisors, and under the capable leadership of its president, the Junior Class enjoyed a successful year.
(Left to right.) M. Mellott, M Gingerich, B. John . D. Bolt . N. Icke .
(Left to right.) R Runkle, S. Mahan, C. Keith. E. Worrell
(Left to right.) W. Given. T. Gillen. C. Maurer, W. KUtler. D. Ench, E. Graham.
(Left to right.) Pi rat row: C. Chenlon, C. Donat. M. Cheiken.
Second row J. Devilbit . R. Beadle. E. Bigler.
(Left to right.) Firtt row J. Rcnr. R. Miller. Second row: D. Ovack. W. Robert . Third row: R, Rosenberger.
(Left to right.) P. Wynn, R. Stoner. D.
Thomas._S tc on 2a iu
(Left to right.) J. Kline. N. Mooney. E. McGrath. H. Smith.(Left to right.) E. Garvine. C. Smith. J. Spiese, T. Russo. L. Reese. P. Love.
(Left to right.) D. Zook. E. Taylor. S. Stoudtam ant
(Left to right.) J. Boggs. M. Baker. M. Blouch. G Batdorf. M Amolr.
(Left to right.) First row R. Bortner. V. Briscoe. R. Coo!
Second row; M. Chnnton. J. Connelly. B. Cnssel.(Left to right.) N. Hankey. J. Haury. D. Hartman, K. Johmon. L. Hoffecker.
(Left to Tight.) B. Gi»h. J. Habecker. B. Geuther. L. Gibble.
(Left to right.) Fir t row R. Faanacht. J. Pierce. J. Nagy.
Second row G. Norman, M. Prowell, A. Durand. G. Pieper.
(Left to right.) B. Simmon . J. Meiakey. A. McElfre»h. B. Muitelman. P Moyer.(Left to right.) Fir»t row: J. Ro enberry, G. Reinhart.
Second row: E. Shannon. S. Reinecke. E. Rhoade .
(Left to right.) S. Mohler. M. McMannu . P. Myera. E. Moran, B. Merrion.
(Left to right.) Firal row: D. Simmer . M. Smith.
Second row: S. Wadsworth. S. Snook. S. William .CLASS OFFICERS
Seated: N- Henry, treasurer; Mi»» Kcever, advisor;
and M. Faaahnuer. historian.
Standing: C. Eurich. vice-president; C. MacFarland. president; and E. Thompson, secretary.
Under the leadership of Carl MacFarland and the guiding hands of the faculty advisors, Dr. Keever and Mr. Diller, the Class of 1959 embarked upon its second year at Millersville. Sparked by the memories of its own Freshmen initiation, the Sophomores set to work to orient the Class of 1960 into life at M. S. T. C.
After renewing old acquaintances and making new ones, they settled down to an eventful year. Class dances at the ’'Rat Race” and movies in Lyte were among the events, but the highlight of the year was the Sophomore Prom, "Stardust Serenade,” held in Brooks Hall on March 30, 1957.
(Left to right.) R. Kauffman. N. Henry. J. Cooper, N. Cunningham. J. Drieaen. G Kuthmore, J. Fatula.
(Left to right.) J. Strndtman. M. Zook. H. Wardrop. M. Wetzel. T. Gorzkowski.
CLdrtcaim.dn.taUf(Left to right.) J. H. Reed.
Week . S. Mataingcr.
(Left to right.) W. Bankart. R Bukowski. C. Althou e. P. Baker. R Bower .
(Left to right.) R. Pawlow ki, S. Nu»», C. Musslemnn. J. Pae . H. Peter . S. Parry, N. Oaburnn.
(Left to right.) First row: J. Stott. C. Quinn. N1. Santaniello, S. Moran.
Second row: S. WiUon. M. Power . M. Schilling. L. Schmutzler, A. Prirer.(Left to right.) D. Burd. C. Conyen, C. Bustard. L. Burrows
(Left to right.) B. Crago. C. Coulson. B. DeLaurenris. F. Folk. N. Frantz.
(Left to right.) K Cettle, B. Harclerodr. F. Could. B. Konschnik. W Heath. R. Harvey. K. Kieffer. R, Gerhart.(Left to right.) L. Lawlar. J. I.aczek. B. Kreider, R. Loux. W. Kreider, J. Long. C. Lecher.
(Left to right.) S. Ort.J. Myer». Schlaybach, A. Paul. R. Royer,
Millard. R |. McHenry.
Schoen. A.S LcotiiaUf
(Left to right.) W, Hackulich. C. Hartronft. R. Graeff.
(Left to right.) A. Preston. R. Blrw, J. Epler, R Todd. J. Horst.
(Left to right.) D. Fair, B. Kauffman. N. Eihelman. D. Clcpper. M. Frye. P. Garland. R Good
(Left to right.) C. Lilley, F. Manley. F. Furniss. J. Talbott.
(Left to right,) J. White. J. Sweeny, J. Snxinger. L. Kauffman.CLASS OFFICERS Seated: P. Conrad, aecretary; and Miss Moberg, advisor.
Standing: Mr. Jenning . adviaor: J. Altwood. treasurer: R. Shaeffer. president: R. Davis, past-president; and P. O'Brien. Historian.
The largest class ever to hit Millcrsvillc campus was the class of I960. This increased enrollment posed many problems—overcrowded living conditions for example. This, how-
(Lefl to right.) J. Crist. R Cilbert. P. Hoover. T. Ferguson. P Hoffman.
ever, was taken in stride and the eager Freshmen soon settled down and became an active part of the campus.
Freshmen Week consisted of line-ups, movies, parties and dances (excellent ways for the upperclassmen to become acquainted with the newcomers).
As the year got under way, the Freshmen began to plan their activities—the highlight for the year was the dance in February.
(Left to right.) R Scott. E. Stoner. J. Malligan. M. Ninon. J Shipton. D. Reiten-baugh.£,h.Q.m. Lntaltj
(Left to right.) P. Diet . A. Eastburn. I. Herr. 8 Deturk. J. Has , E. Grove. S. Hardman. J. Harki on. A. Fishel. C. Handoe. J. Hare. G. Flothmeier
(L.eft to right.) L. Brinton. C. Biddle. B. Baldo i. S. Becker. M. K. Buchanan. C. Blake. G. Bowman. J Bishop. J. Bahner. C Antes.(Left to right.) 8. Shiffcr. B. Ruppenthal, J. Siddal. P. Simes. B. Shear. M Shull. B. Sipe
(Left to right.) Fir»t row; K. Van Newall. C. Tomlinson, P. Umbcrger. P. Wentzel. Second row: E. Stetter. G, Zwan, D. Tyson. B. Wiese. F. Vescio.
(Left to right.) L Patton. M. Paul. M. O’Brion, J. Nease. S. Morgan. M. Mundis. J. Noble.
(Left to right.) First row: C. Strohmetz.
C. Snyderi R. Sprenkle. S. Sterner.
Second row: J. Stroup. B. Smith. J. Steller. J. Stehman.
MILLERSVILLE STATE COLLEGE ARCHIVESOnbustlLab Alts
(Left to right.) R. Hoepner. E Huggina, A. Bruch. R. DiAngelo, G Jcnerette. R Cooper. lco rib a iff
(Left to right.) C. Ernst, J. Goodling, R Del.ong, I. Clark. J. Eckert, C. Cruickahank. J. Flick.(Left to right.) W. Miller, W. Price. A. Levin. G. Miller, S. Gro ky.
Left to right.) Don Witmer. L. Bell. M. ihirk. J. Pete. C. Brcndley. Dove NVitmer.
(Left to right.) D. Dorrah. J. Knotwell, A. Henkle. T. Groff. E. Kozura, P. Kliewer.
(Left to right.) Fir t row: F. McShow. R, Tichel, J. White.
Second row W. Smith, L. Wingle. W, Snell. R. Wright.Journalism CUit Liileni lo a BIG STORY Award Winner.
Short Story Clast gets first-hand information on many noted contemporary authors.
More Stunts for An Elementary Physical Education Class.itfaniiatLonsStated E. Rhoad . P. Myers. K. Colvin. S. Stout. J. Spiese. P Kessler. P. Royer. M Santaniello. J. Cairn .
Standing: J. Labaw. T. Wolfcndon. E. Warden. T Ridder, E. Martin. J. Horn. C Keefer. L. Sipe. Mixing: S. Frock.
j5tu2 Lnt douncid
Student Council, governing body of the Student Government Association on campus, is made up of sixteen members and four officers, meeting once every two weeks. Its authority includes the power to charter all student organizations, to allocate activity funds, to initiate student projects, and to take charge of the Rat Race. In accordance with these powers Student Council has accepted, on probation, the constitutions of two new campus societies—the Social Studies Club and the Young Republicans Club.
This year, as usual. Student Council’s biggest activities were the February twenty-third Sweetheart Dance, for which Cleon Worley’s five-piece band provided the music, and the Spring Fling, a weekend packed full of fun. Arrangements were also made for the complete re-organization and re-writing of our student handbook, the Black ami Gold.
Student Council was also influential this year in founding a new organization on campus. Student Services, Inc., the purpose of which is to act as
☆ ☆ ☆
an intermediary between Student Council and the trustees and faculty of the college. Student Services, Inc. is composed of three trustees, three faculty members, and three members of Student Council—Jack Spiese, Philip Kessler, and Gerry Zeager.
Sealed: Palrici Royer, •ecrelnry; Philip
Standing Jack Spic»e, treasurer: Gerry
Four years ago a group of students felt that Millersville was in need of an outlet for literary and related endeavors. Under the ad-visorship of Mr. Louis Jennings, the magazine Opus was created. Opus, as docs any campus function, fulfills the desires of a definite group, in this ease those of students interested in writing, and in the other techniques needed to publish a magazine such as layout, business, and distribution.
Opus is published in November, January, March, and May. It is distributed to all students and faculty. Before the last issue a new staff is chosen by the retiring members and Mr. Jennings. This new group then proceeds to publish the last issue of the year.
Seated Cary Rrchtel, bu»mr«» manager; Dottie Mitchell, co-editor; Gardner Meuenhelder. co-editor; Mary Moul
Standing Jamer Rennix. Jack Spie»e. Stan Deen. Bob Bourdelle. Don Kilbefner.
Since Opus is a literary magazine, it is subject to variation under different staffs. This year, for example, a new format was introduced. One of its features was a unifying series of covers and lead articles on prominent American writers. This adaptability keeps Opus progressive.
Working on Opus is especially helpful and enlightening to those students who plan to teach English or advise school papers and publications.
CO-F.DITORS B «m with Delight!
HARD AT WORK. AREN'T THEY?
WE LL DISTRIBUTE
THE MAGAZINES LIKE THIS.J5n.a jifi Ll
Fulfilling successfully a long-standing need, The Snapper was reorganized this year under the capable guidance of Mr. Earle M. Hite.
After several of the eighteen regular issues were published, The Snapper printed its policy of accurately disseminating news and crusading for those improvements which it feels would be of value to M.S.T.C. spirit and school life.
The Snapper so far has suggested that a mascot be sent to school sports activities in the form of a pirate, that Salk polio vaccine be made available here, and contributed to the Student Council election spirit by publishing an 8-page special edition, to mention a few of the successful undertakings accomplished by the newspaper.
For the first semester the Journalism class, also taught by Mr. Hite, published the bi-weekly paper, rotating editorial positions to give as many members as possible several types of experience in running a newspaper. At the end of the first semester, Judy Wisler was named editor-in-chief for the remainder of the year.
Other members of the student body besides those in the Journalism class were invited to contribute copy, and some of these students have become regular staff members.
The four-page, five-column layout in-
cludes photographs of recent events and names in the news, feature stories, sports, editorials, and a cartoon, besides the regular news stories. Several extra issues were published during the year; each consisted of a one-page five-column sheet.
This organization is to be commended for the fine job it has done sparking school spirit, bringing good news coverage to the student body, and providing the school with a paper of which we can all be proud.
Fir»t row: M. Santaniello. S. Stagemyer. J. Beck. P. Royer. L. Libricz. R Runkle. B. Bradlev, J. Siddall.
Second row: W. Snell. P. Simes. C. Handoe. R. Scott. D. Mitchell. I. Wisler. M. Diasinger. Third row: L Barth. M. Smith. G. Groff, J. Shipton.
Fourth row: Mr. Earl M. Hite, advisor; D. Hitzelberger. F. Harker. J. Lantzer.SNAPPER STAFF
Seated: M. Dissingcr. R. Runkle, J. Rees. J. Beck. P. Royer. J. Wisler. M. Santaniello. Standing: B. Bradley. S. Stagcmyer, W. Snell, D. Mitchell. F. Marker, G- Groff, L. Libricz. J. Fox, Mr. Earle M. Hite
Judy Wider, editor-in-chief: Loretta Libricz and Mickey Santaniello. associate editors.
SNAPPER BUSINESS STAFF
Seated: D. Hitzelberger. J. Lantzer, L. Barth.
Standing- J. Siddall, M. Nixon, R. Scott. C. Handoe, J. Shipton. LoiLchstond. . .
First row Shirley Frock, editor-in-chief; Betty Taylor, club : Marcia Hoy. copy; Joan Courtle . senior write-up : Cunta Puzulii. proofreading.
Second row: Mary Ann Chanton. page layout: Pat Overbeck, building . c!a»». and activities; Sandra Sterling. emor picture : Nancy McMann. faculty and staff; Beverly Yeager. mor writeups; Dona Clipp. sport .
First row: P. Overbeck. N. McMann. N. Weiherer. S. Sterling.
Second row: J. Courtle . B Taylor, S. Frock. L. DiNunzio. M Hoy. R. Runkle, D. Boltz.
Standing: J. Pierce. D. Clipp. M. Saylor. J. Boggs. O. Justison. I. Smith. B. Moran, G. Puzuli . J. Tollman. E. Shannon. B. Yeager. N. Jacobs. D. Hartman. M. Chanton. B. Gish. Y DeLardi.
Seated: Marcia Hoy: Lewis DiNunzio. business manager: Nancy Jacobs.
Standing: Doris Boltz. Beverly Gish. JoAnne Smith. Jennie
WILL IT EVER BE A YEARBOOK?
LEW SHOWS THEM HOW!
13ihin2 tkc fpotbiqhts .
With the election of this year’s officers, last May, a chain of events was started which has culminated in a book that is in all respects—different. Recognized by all staff members as a big task, they nevertheless plunged right in where other Touchstone staffs have feared to tread. To bring you a bigger and more comprehensive coverage of our "Alma Mater,” the lively staff members combined hard work, long hours, and much imaginative thinking.
Under the leadership of Shirley Frock, editor- inchief, and Lewis DiNun .io, business manager, the staff has done the whole job with very little professional help. From inception to delivery, this truly has been a student activity. Mr. John Shenk and Dr. Mary Brightbill acted as advisors to the staff.
THE BIG SWITCH—Staff Photographer., A. Che.ton and M. Bird in front of the camera.
• BUT WHERE DO THESE PICTURES BELONG?' E. Grove, Shirl, K. Hill, M. Chnnton
BUSY LITTLE BEAVERS. AREN’T THEY?Sealed: James Labaw. president; Dr. C. M. Myers,
adviaor; Myron Cheiken. vice-preaidenl.
Standing: Joseph Kline, aecrelory: Daniel Creulich,
treasurer: Burnell Criat. corresponding secretary;
Kenneth Leister, alumni secretary.
Left to right: C. Alexander. R. Heron. S. Deen. W. Geiger. W Lyons. D. Creulich. S. Greene. C. Conyers. J. Kline. J. n ?'''• 9- Bindley. Dr. C. M. Myers. G. Althouse. A. Wood. B Crist. C. Steele. J. Steinman. L. Jury. J. 1 .evnn. M. Chechen.
'zy4-llip.ka fO ii (Dmcya
Boy Scouts and former Boy Scouts enrolled in colleges and universities are eligible for membership in Alpha Phi Omega, a national service fraternity. The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to foster Scouting fellowship and to promote service to humanity.
Seated: Dole Messner. president: Theodore Smith, vice-president.
Standing: Walter Colton, secretory: Ralph Miller,
treasurer: Richard Huber, historian.
For twenty-two years lota chapter of Iota Lambda Sigma has been active on our campus. It is a professional industrial education association, organized nationally to give recognition to outstanding achievements in the field of industrial arts.
First row: F. Kerr. J. Eshelman. A. Skitko. R. Huber. W. Colton, D. Messner. T. Smith. R. Miller, R. Frey. J. Elliott, R. Baush.
Second row: G. Taylor, I. McHenry. A. Shoemaker. R. Hall, E. Koval. R. Hoot. C. Donat. L. Bleacher. D. Hoffman. R. Radeline, G. Ditlow.dntai.-
Organized as a co-ordinating agency among the fraternities on campus, the Inter-Fraternity Council is composed of representatives from Iota Lambda Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, and Phi Sigma Pi. Its purpose is to unite the effortsof the three fraternities in various activities, chief of which is the formal Inter-Fraternity Ball held each year.
phi Siftma pi
Seated, left to right: C. Che»ton. W. Lyon . D. Meitner. Standing, left to right: W. Colton. D. Greulich. R. Hall, J. Labaw. D. Fair. D. Ink. J. Kline.
Upperclassmen students outstanding in academic achievement, arc eligible for membership in Phi Sigma Phi, an honorary national professional fraternity. Included in the program of Phi Sigma Phi on our campus is the annual presentation of a ten-dollar scholarship award on Commencement Day to a male member of the graduating class. During the past year the organization has held various seminars on education.
Seated: R. Good. L. Ruby. V. Ditzler. D. Kliewer. R. Hatton. R. Lutz. Standing: D- Fair. R. Walter . W. Kralowetz, R. Royer. M. Di» inger. N. Frantz.OFFICERS
First row: Lois Bomgardner, historian: Patricia Royer, treasurer: Myrtle Nace. president; Cunta Puzuli . vice-president: Ruth Stambaugh. secretary.
Second row V. Wilson. A. Perrin. L. Nonemaker, L. Saylor.
☆ ☆ ☆
phi £ ta
Delta Phi Eta, the women’s honorary sorority on campus, holds its meetings on the second Monday of each month. New members, who join by invitation only, are initiated each semester. In order to be eligible for admission, a girl must have maintained a 3.0 overall average in five semesters. Initiation procedures include learning the Greek alphabet and providing entertainment at the banquet held for reception of new members. At this time, formal initiation takes place and the pledges arc officially inducted into the organization.
William Geiger, chaplain; Barry Weinhold. president; James Winegardner. vice-president.
A newcomer to our campus, M. S. T. C.’s chapter of the Demolay organization was founded one year ago. A major undertaking of the group this season has been the raising of funds for interior decorating of the "Rat Race” after it has been renovated.
Seated: C. Axarlis. J. Bishop, j. Devilbiss, R. Gunxenhnuscr. Standing: B. Weinhold. W. Kaplan. P. Bomberger. S. Deen, E. Bigler. W. Geiger.JLost tvc fiotpat! ‘Zika Spotti-Lg-kt fialtis on...
The Polio Shot in Feburary and March of '57.
The "Who do you love?” by (he Class of '57.
Tho Many, Many Shining Left Hand .
The Numerous Trophies that
M.S.T.C. hai won.'yOomcn s CZcmmunitif kzAssociation
When the girls have complaints, they take them to a meeting of the Women’s Community Association, an organization consisting of all of the girls in Old Main and l.yle Hall. Welfare is a governing body of W. C. A. The representatives are first nominated by a committee. Their names are then approved or disapproved by Welfare and additional nominations may be made. The nominees must have an overall average of 2.5. Their names arc then posted prior to the election which takes place in April. The voting is done by secret ballot. Through Welfare, W. C. A. has attempted to make many improvements in Lyle Hall and Old Main. A purchase of a clock for the lobby in Old Main, the movement of the luggage to a bigger room in Lyle Hall, a cider pour for the Day Students, an additional washer and dryer, a bulletin board for Old Main, a donation for the phonograph in the dining hall, and the posting of the "Welfare Works for You" signs in the lobbies of both dorms, so that the girls know what Welfare is doing, arc only a few of its accomplishments. Investigations have been made concerning the kitchen in Lyle Hall and smoking stands for the lobby.
To instill in its members a feeling of justice, loyalty, cooperation and happiness toward harmonious living in the dormitory is the purpose of W. C. A. The president presides at all Welfare and W. C. A. meetings and appoints necessary committees. The Dean of Women acts as the advisor for the organization.
Beverly Gish. treasurer: Marilyn Blouch.
president; Annette Whitman, secretary; Patricia Dean, vice-president.
First row: Jennie Pierce. Beverly Gish. Marilyn Blouch. Patricia Dean. Annette Whitman. Sandra Crouse.
Standing: Phyllis Moyer. Betty Thompson. Shirley Frock. Joan Tallman. Anita Inskip. Ruth Foster, Nancy McMann. Jane Rosenberry.LAST MINUTE CHECK BEFORE GOING TO
THAT CLASS. ALL THE COMFORTS OF HOME—ALMOST!
THIS IS A SMOKER?
JUST ONE MORE HAND BEFORE "HITTING THE BOOKS.”
"MOST HAPPY FELLA”—at the dorm meeting in old Main.
HEY. QIRLS. YOU'RE SUPPOSED TO USE MONEY!V
•NOW THIS GUY
Seated: James Petnccio. vice-president; Leo Podlesny. president.
Standing Lawrence Kostelac, treasurer: James McPherson, secretary.
To direct the activities of the men who live in the dormitory is the purpose of the Men’s Community Association.
Located in the basement of Roddy Hall is the dream that far exceeds that of most college students. Here is a canteen that covers the entire ground floor. It contains a television set for the entertainment of the men plus supplying them with food from the snack bar.
In addition to this undertaking the men have meetings at which they discuss problems that face their life on campus.
THIS IS A CARD GAME?'OFFICERS
iohn Horst. student council representative: William Irnlowet . president. Roy Loux. vice-president: Ronald Good, secretary. Not shown: Stan Will , treasurer.
William Kralowetz, president of the Men’s Community Association in Old Main, is helping to direct the activities of the men who live in the dormitory. Other officers of the M. C. A. are Roy Loux, Ron Good, and Stan Wills.
Located in the dorm is a new recreation room which has a new television set purchased by the men themselves. The men also have ping pong tables in their recreation room.
WERE HERE. NOW WHAT?"
“WOULD THIS BE A WISE MOVE?"OFFICERS
Shirley Myor». •rcrrtary; Judy Connelly, president: Carol Moore, vice-president; Put Hutches, treasurer.
... OFF TO Cl.ASS OR TO PREPARE FOR THE NEXT
KJoman $ ai J$tu2ent K=Assoclatlon
In the room under the Old Chapel, in their "home-away-from-home,” we can find the Women Day Students. This room is very large and is designed to give the girls as much comfort as possible.
Among the many and varied activities of the Women’s Day Student Association are the annual Christmas party given in collaboration with the Men’s Day Student Association, and the Big-Little Sister picnic given for the little sisters of the girls.
Women Day Students were entertained at a Cider Pour in Lyle Hall by the Women’s Community Association in the fall. The aim of both these organizations is to create a more lasting tic between the day and the dorm students.
:3 $cuf jStuhant
Established to provide 3 study and recreational lounge for the commuting men students at Millersville, the Men’s Day Student Association is located in a room beneath th old gym.
In the Day Room the men can gather between classes to study, play darts or join in a game of cards. Here, too, is located a variety of candy and soft drink machines to add to their enjoyment.
A Christmas Party held in the Day Room highlighted the activities of this organization during the past year.
☆ iSr ☆
Ed Schmnlhofer, treanurer; Don Stnuifer. president: Chet Bender. secretary; Lem Sipe. executive council.
THEY STUDY OR I.OAF.' Association fiot
Students enrolled in the Elementary Curriculum are encouraged to belong to this organization on Campus.
The most important function of the club during the past year has been the frequent visits to Heart Haven to entertain the children who have been afflicted with heart disease.
Programs during the past year have included a variety of activities—panel discussions, making of Christmas decorations for Heart Haven, speakers, a program pertaining to the formation of a rhythm band for children, and other programs that help the students of the Elementary Curriculum to obtain some of their leaching goals.
Seated: Belay Moran, vice-president; Manr Madl,
Standing: Thelma Thomas, treasurer: Sandra DeWitl, secretary.
f- irst row G. Wolfe. G. Rinehart, G. Batdorf, M. Prowell. Peters, D. Grater, S. Jones. D. Henrie, N. Osborne, N. Weiherer.
® M. McManus, B. Geulher, M. Yecker, B. Gall. L. Libricz, B. Simmons, N. Keller.
. ty, P. Doyle, J. Cairns. Third row: S. Reinccke. B. Cassel, L. Norris. M. Yeager. K.
rcon row: A. McElfreah, A. Durand, J. Roeenberry. C. Colvin, P Rohrer. S, Bath, A. Prizer. E. Shannon. A Whitman.First row, I). Diming -'- R. Graybill. R. Walter . J. MacCluikie. M. Plowman. R. Rnnkle, A. Whitman. J. McHenry. R Royer. V. Christ, B. Call, B. Gilbert. K Ely, M 7ook.
Second row M. Ycagpr. M, Mellot. J Smith. B. Rauch, N Cunningham. M. WeUel. N. Grim. I Falu y, B. Trembath. L- Libricz. C. Peter . P. Sint'- . | Steller. E. |one».
Third row: I. Bobb. D. Clepper. R. Good. C. Lynch. L. Ruby, A. Inakip. E. Gallagher. L. Scipioni. S. Jone . D. Grater. K Sinkovich. P Dolde.
Fourth row E. Klick. N. Keller. C. Cramer. P. Rohrer. E. Harman, R Schlaybach. H. Schoenly. M Diuinger. W. Kralowetz. B, Taylor. O. Martin.
Seated: Annette Whitman, preaident; John McHenry. vice-pre ident.
Standing Ruth Runkle. treasurer; Adrienne Quinn. ecretary.
"ANOTHER COMMITTEE BEGINS ITS WORK.’
o ft yDannsiftoanlci
Organized under the leadership of Raymond Hovis, the James Pyle Wickersham Chapter of the Student Education Association of Pennsylvania has been functioning on Millersville’s Campus since 1945. Until this year the organization existed under the name of the Future Teachers of America, but was changed to distinguish the College chapters from the high schools’.
Informing prospective teachers about professional activities in the field and arousing their enthusiasm for the teaching profession are the main objectives of the organization.
Projects undertaken by the group this year included the Korean Book Fund, sponsorship of various high school tours of the M.S.T.C. campus, Fun Night, which included a movie and dance for the entire school, and the establishment of high school FTA groups in the surrounding areas.
Programs, planned to be interesting and informative, were comprised of films; speeches by Mr. Engle, supervising principal of the Lancaster Township Schools, President Biemesderfer, and Mr. Burton of the Pennsylvania State Education Association; and joint meetings with other College S.E. A.P. organizations. The advisor of the club is Dr. Daun Nesbit. 46-fha
73 ita AHfika
BOOKS, PEOPLE, SERVICE, LIFE
Alpha Beta Alpha is the National Undergraduate Library Science Fraternity with chapters at colleges and universities in all sections of the United States. It was established May 3, 1950. On this campus the basic unit of A.B.A. is the Kappa Charter. It has its own officers and its own constitution, and is largely autonomous within the general organization of the fra-
Seated: Marilyn Mellot. vice-preaident. Anita Inakip, president.
Standing: Margaret Ann Zook, historian: loan Tail-man. corresponding secretary: Barbara John, treasurer. Not shown: Rita Quickie, recording secretary.
DR BATCHELOR ADDRESSES THE ANNUAL A. B. A. LUNCHEON.
To promote fellowship, and to further the professional knowledge of its members is the purpose of this organization, along with its being an association to encourage young men and women to become librarians.
Future librarians are afforded the opportunity to meet and discuss pertinent problems and also, through tours of libraries, arc given insight to the actual situations.
F irat row: J. Faiula, N. Cunningham. M. WrlwI. M Zook. C. Puiulil. M. Hoy. A Inikip. B. John. M Mcllott. J. Slradlman.
Second row: D. Bohr. R. Runkle, C. Keith. L. Snyder. H Wardrop. J. Drieaen. J. Staticr. E- Worrell. C. Clayton. R. KauffmanFirst row: E. Marlin. D. Lykeni. P. Kculer, E. Romri- Second row: R. Grove, D. Dissinger. L. Moore, C-
bur«. B. McCabe. D. Boll . B. Kralowetz. Russell. E. Stockham. F. Marker. R. Graybill.
TS as slat,
C ao taphic Soclatij
Named in honor of H. M. Bassler for his service to geography, the Bassler Geographic Society was organized on September 17, 1947.
It is composed of students majoring and minor-ing in geography. The purpose of the society is to supplement the student’s knowledge of geography and to develop his appreciation of the subject.
Meetings are held regularly under the leadership of the president at which lectures, discussions, and motion pictures promote geography interests.
c nglisk Club
Newly organized this year, the English Club has as its advisor, Dr. L. S. Lingen-fcltcr, head of the English Department. The chief aim of the club is to perform service to the college.
Open to all English majors and minors, the club meets the first Monday of each month to present programs of interest to those interested in English.
To provide financial support for the club, the speech given by Mrs. Stcinman, a local writer, was printed and sold in pamphlet form.
Left to right: Thomas Ruho, secretary;
Mario Sax. president: Edward Romesburg.
Not shown: Joseph Fizzano, treasurer.
Left to right: Dr. L. S. Lingenfelter, C. Cramer, L. Merrimac. C. Stoll, A. Toth. J. Rennix, E. Thompson. D. Simmons. K Sinkovich.OFFICERS
Betty Taylor. pre»ident; lamer Bobb. ecretary; Sally William . vice-pre»ident.
Not »hown: Stewart Erney, treasurer.
Fir t row: K. Celtic. S. Erney. B. Taylor. S. William . J. Bobb. M. Plowman.
Second row: R. Todd. R. Royer. C. Lynch. J. Mac-Cluikir. D. Clepper. R Good.
J a'p.pa JKu.
Mu Kappa Mu was organized to serve the needs of the students majoring or minoring in math as well as others with a keen interest in the subject. Speakers from outside the community are featured. Dr. Thomas Jenkins, Central Dauphin High School principal, spoke at one of the monthly meetings, while another meeting found the club touring the R.C.A. plant in nearby Lancaster.
To promote and stimulate wider interest in the specialized fields of Social Studies was the main purpose of the initiation of a Social Studies Club on the M.S.T.C. campus during the past year.
heeling the definite need of an organization of this type on campus, many of the Social Studies majors and minors organized in October with the help of the Social Studies staff and an advisor in the person of Mr. Walker. It wasn’t, however, until February that the Club was officially recognized and officers were elected.
Membership in the club is limited to majors and minors in the department; and the members are separated within the club into various interest groups as government, history, contemporary affairs, and so on.
Highlighting the programs of the year featured a discussion on the Hungarian Revolt by an ex-Army officer in the Hungarian Army who escaped into this country ten years ago. With him were two men who had participated in the most recent revolt in Hungary; and they answered many questions, through translation, pertaining to the revolt and their impressions of America.
Ronald Beckmyer. member-at-large; L. Lloyd Ruo ». member-at-large; William Kralowelz. treasurer: Evelyn Klick, aecretary; Edith Harman. vice-pre»ident; Nancy Cunningham, hiitorian; Jack Spie»e, president; Mr. Joieph Walker. advUor.
Scaled B. Rauch. I- Saylor. C. Ruof. K Sinkovich. C Cramer.
Standing: G. Puzulia. A. Inskip. L- Snyder.
Xcnophilc Society, founded by students interested in foreign languages, meets once each month with its advisor, Dr. Rupp. Although not limited to language majors and minors, the club’s activities are geared for their interest in particular. For the third successive year, Xcnophilc has sponsored a series of foreign films which has been well received by the public. Other activities include speakers, foreign games and songs. The name "Xcnophilc” is derived from the Greek and means love of foreign things.
Scaled Caroline Ruof. president: Lorraine Saylor, vice-president. Standing: Kathy Sinkovich. secre-
tary; Dona Clipp. treasurer.
7Zo22ij «Scian.tiif.ic Society
Revival of the Roddy Scientific Society after a two-year lapse was accomplished this year by Mr. John Roth, associate professor of science. All persons interested in science and its modern developments are encouraged to belong to this organization.
During the course of the year, this society presented a variety of programs for its members and other interested students. Featured in a few of these program areas were lectures by Mr. Van Florn, who invented the electric watch at Hamilton Watch Company; Lt. Com. Mearig of the U. S. Navy, who spoke on guided missiles; and a demonstration of a drunkometer.
RODDY SCIENTIFIC OFFICERS
Seated Frank Lisella. president; Carol Moore. sec Standing James Epler. vice-president; Earl Kenepp, treasurer.On}) ns til at x=Alts
Left to right: Louit Bleacher. rrcrrlary; Gerald
Treadway. treasurer; Jim Fodcraro. president.
Not shown: Jim Purcell, vice-president.
PENNSYLVANIA INDUSTRIAL ARTS ASSOCIATION CONVENTION Hrrshey. Pennsylvania
In 1933, the Industrial Arts Society was organized to give the students of Industrial Arts a chance to grow professionally through the experience of others. The purpose of the I. A. Society is the advancement of professional study and service to the college community under the direction of the Industrial Arts Department.
Meetings are held the second Monday of each month. Students other than Industrial Arts majors are invited to participate as associate non-voting members. A speaker from off campus is featured at every meeting. This speaker is usually an outstanding craftsman in a professional field. A drawing is held at each meeting for a prize which pertains to something in the I. A. field. A glassblowing demonstration was the highlight of one of the first semester meetings.
I u t mw R Bnuah. I Bleacher. A. Skitko. J. Lent. V. Kabnkjian. J. Fodcroro, I) Smrl rr, G Treadway. R. I (nil, R. Huber, R. I loot. T Smith. R Frey. J. Elliott.
Second row: C Goudy. G. Taylor. F. Kerr. L. DiNunzio. F. Augualine. O. Sterling. J Devilbifi, V. Given, C". lUutnrd, R Royer. W. Colton. C Donat. R Miller. G. Ditlow I lord row F. Koval, J. F.thelman, A. Shoemaker. ) McHenry. E. Graham. N. Frantz. K. Grille. II Schoenly. R. Schleyhach. D- Met ner, D. HolTman. R. Rodcline.OFFICERS
Seated William NX chairman;
Marcia Hoy. ecrrtary.
Standmv! Royer Waller . hintorinn. Mary Muul. lre «orcr. Gary Hcihtel. parliamentarian
don jl aianco. on -ooainntant
Inter-Collegiate Conference on Government is composed of students who arc interested in the technical processes of democratic proceedings.
Each year a type of government is chosen as a theme. In order to qualify for the state convention the local delegates write hills or prepare planks on current problems.
For the state-wide meeting this year model state legislation was prepared. Throughout the school term the M.S.T.C. chapter practiced parliamentary procedure and listened to nonpartisan political viewpoints in order to he ready to compete for the honor of going to Harrisburg.
A» ii special project thi» year I.C.G. in vilcd two local men lo ape.-ik to them on the principle and practice of political porlie Dr. Shirer, pro(e» or at h tankini and Marshall Collene. and Mr. Snyder, a lawyer in I rnirmlrr, mcrl here with Mr. Keller and Mi» Hoy before koihk to meet the K'oup in the Elementary Library.
Fir t row R. Walter . M Moul. I), l air. C Worrell. S Stout
Second row S Dominick. I' Kr »lrr. I Spie«r. H Kralowetir. D Kilhelm-rK amambai ? Spotlight fyabh on...
The Rat Race-------with snack bar,
talk and pinochle.
The Recreation l.ounKe in Lyle Hall, complete with TV.
The Reception in honor of Lancaster own Shirley Watkin Steininan.
The Senior being called from class for interview concerning future job .
The Industrial Arts Department’s own paper.
The Faculty's Skit for Centennial Festivities.an2 §-un CLkiib
Seated: L. Moore, F. Marker, J. Kline, M. R. Porter, advitor; D. Hoffman. E. Stockham. D. Meaaner.
Standing: R Thatcher. I. Foderaro. G. Lytle, C. Ruaaell, C. Goudy, J. Elliott, W. Colton. R. Noll.
Hunters and fishermen of M.S.T.C. may find an outlet for their interests in the Rod and Gun Club.
Meeting twice a month, the club seeks to unite young men interested in the out-of-doors into an effective organization.
Highlights of the year included films of outdoor life, spelunking, conversation of wildlife, motion pictures, lectures and demonstrations .
Donald HofTman. secretary; Joteph Kline, preaident.
Not ihown : Edward Stockham, vice-preiidcnt; Ernest Ober, treasurer.
Working with the Intramural Sports Committee, the Women’s Athletic Association plans the women’s intramural activities, which include basketball, volleyball, ping pong, badminton, and shuffleboard.
Emphasis this year has been placed on "Co-Ed Nights’’ which were held in the gym and the pool of brooks Hall. The variety of activities at these "Co-Ed Nights” attracted many of the students, and refreshments were always enjoyed.
Seated: Joan Courtlr . vice-president; Wilma Wilton.
landing: Edith Harman; Beverly Yeager, secretary; Dorothy Hartman; Joanne Boggs. treasurer."TRICKS OF THE TRADE.
As one of the busiest organizations on the campus, Citamard Society appeals to those students interested in drama. Its purposes are to further the members’ knowledge of the theater through lectures, demonstrations, and practical experience.
One of the club’s biggest experiences this year was the production of "Brigadoon.” In addition to this, their efforts included the annual assembly program in December and the staging of "Picnic” in March.
Each year Citamard plays host to the service area high schools for their one-act productions. By doing this the club helps the students in their acting and at the same time stimulates interest in Millcrsvillc.
Nina Petticoffer. historian; Joe Lanzer. president; Gary Bechtel, vice-president; Joan Paes. secretary. Not shown: Lorraine Barth, assistant secretary;
Dottie Mitchell, treasurer.
Seated: M. Blouch, C- Eurich. G. Bechtel. J. Lanzer. J. Paes. N. Petticoffer. D. Lykens.
Standing: L- DiNunzio. E. Gallagher. W. Snell. R. Walters. A Whitman. R. Bourdette. M. Hoy. C. Smith, D. Martin. P. Wynn R. Runkle. haatai Aits
Reorganized in 195 5, the Theater Arts Club renders a valuable service to many Millcrsville organizations by providing scenery, lighting, and various special effects for campus productions. This year Theater Arts Club has made sets for the Senior Class Play, "The Male Animal,” and Choir-Citamard’s "Brigadoon,” plus providing lighting and effects for Dolphin’s "Babes in Toyland.” Members of the club also acted as stage hands during these performances. Besides their work with Millcrsville productions, the Theater Arts Club has this year lent their talents to various off-campus organizations. Because nine of its eighteen members are graduating Seniors, the group hopes to get many new recruits next year.
Specializing in lighting and back-stage technique, Theater Arts Club removes from the director's shoulders many burdensome and difficult details. Its advisors are Mr. John B. Shenk and Mr. Paul W. Eshelman, of the Industrial Arts Department.
. . . "hard at work on the tcenery for the Dolphin Show."
. . . “time out for » picture of the stage crew of 'Brigadoon'.'
First row: J. Foderaro, H. Bailey. J. Elliott.
Second row: C. Brenner. C. Coulaon. H. Hoover, P. Ciambrone, A. Maya. K. Powell. Third row: K. Celtic. N. Frantz. J. Labaw. J. Lent. J. Lalli, R. Smith. C. Goudy. W. Kabnkjian.Two member of the Program Committee review the plan for forthcoming meeting .
Stu2ant CLlniistian Association
Student Christian Association is a group of inter-racial and intcr-dcnominational students and faculty. Their purpose is to encourage greater Christian fellowship among college students.
Under the leadership of Dr. Paul Z. Rummel the group participated in an active weekly schedule. During the first semester the group had as their theme " Threefold Christian Life on Campus.” Some of the programs included such speakers as Dr. Dixon and iMr. Keller of the college faculty.
Second semester saw speakers from Franklin and Marshall College speaking on the Commandments, the life of Christ and Church History.
In addition to meetings, the Student Christian Association sponsored socials, square dances, caroling at Christmas, hymn sings, and a picnic to close the year.
Sealed: Carolyn Cramer. Irea»urer; Mervin Dininger, pre»ident: Gwen RineKorl. sec'y-Standing: Burnell Criit, vice-president;
Phylli Moyer, publicity chairman: Carol
Lutz, program chairman; Ralph Eck. music chairman.
Not shown: Carol Keefer, program chairman.
first row: D. Kni»ely. W. McCIrary. L. Nonemaker. A. Perrin. D. Jury. B. Boyd. R. Lou .
Lykens. L Saylor. R Kauffman. G. Rinehart. C. Cramer. M. Dissinger. Third row: C Eurich. B Thompson. S. Crouse. H. Peters. F Keefer. B. Crist. R. Eck. R. Diehl. R. Sprenkle. A. Inskip. P. Groome. P. Moyer. C. Lutz. M. Yeager. M. Prowell. G.
Second row: C. Snyder, Y. Johnson. D. Grater, C. Jones. M. Zook. Batdorf. G. Wolfe, W. Snell.
B Gilbert. B. Bradley. J. Strndtman. J. Fatula, S, Snook. J. Zellers. L.
a tv man
A familiar group on the Millersville campus is the Newman Club. About one hundred and fifty Catholic students meet under the guidance of Father John J. Suknaic, the club chaplain from St. Joseph’s Church in Lancaster.
President Leon Burst and Father John led the members in maintaining close contact between the Catholic student and his Church.
First row K Sinkovich. D. Rampuln. M. Shoemaker. S. Jonet. A. McElireah, Father John Suknaic. B. Baldori. J. Miller. E. Miller. M. Cantwell. E. Kozuro.
Second row P. Hahn. N. Riglin. M. Eckstein. A. McHugh. F. Veacio.
..........M. Chanton, L. Watson. A. Burie. P. Deline. M. Saurina.
Third row: P Damato. J. Talbott. J DeFronco. J. Savage. F. Quinn.
L Libricz, R. Rackovan. P Previte. R. McCabe
Fourth row. Mr. Steve Narnit. J. Kozel. G. Sperling. J. Sweeney. S. Deen. R. Noll. D. Konschnik. J. W'hite. F. Konschnik. J. Coccodrilli.
P Kelly. J. Sattazahn. D. Thomas. H. Muscarelli. L. Borst, R Smith,
Seated Adrian Quinn, corresponding secretary: Anne McElfresh. recording secretary.
Standing: Harry Muscarelli. vice-
president; Stephen Namit. advisor; Father John Suknaic; Leon Borst. president.
Mickey and Loretta go over the script for the radio program on Cardinal Newman Day.
The club meetings were devoted to informal discussions, reports by the members, and addresses by visiting speakers. The activities consisted of business meetings, religious instruction, and the discussions of social and spiritual problems.
Special items on this year’s program were a picnic in honor of the new freshmen, parties in Lancaster, the annual spring picnic, and a communion breakfast for the Millersville members.
Staff Meeting of the Newmanite NewtOFFICERS
John McHenry, president; Evelyn Klick. treasurer; John Horst, vice-president; Karen
Seated: D. Henrie. N. Osborne. E. Klick. J. McHenry. K. Ely.
P. Doldc. V. Christ. R. Cool. B. Taylor.
Standing: J. Cairns. R Schley bach. E. Shannon. L. Norris.
H. Schoenly, B Cassel. A Whitman. E. Harman. R. Runkle.
JLutha tan _5 tu2cnt
The Lutheran Student Association, which conducts its meetings bi-monthly, is an organization interested in the spiritual life of the students. It is open to anyone who wishes to attend.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is a non-denomin-ational organization intended to develop an awareness of the necessity for a personal Christian faith. This organization originated in 195 3 when a group of students realized the need for stimulation of a strong Christian faith in the college curriculum.
A TYPICAL MEETINC OF THE CROUP.
Seated; Elizabeth Johnston. secretary: Barbara Hankcy. nmnon »ecretary.
Standing: Don Klicwer. president; Adam
Fisher. treasurer; Charier Bustard, vice-president.
OFFICERSS oUpfiLn CZhub
Open to all interested women with special ability in swimming is the Dolphin Club. Tryouts are held at the beginning of each year, and the club presents its annual spectacular in early spring.
Painting scenery and making their attractive costumes kept the girls very busy before the show. Mr. Sykes, art instructor at the college, gave a great deal of his time and talent to the
Dolphins this year by acting as a "problem-
. „ , , , . PRACTICE. PRACTICE. PRACTICE!
solver as they constructed their scenery.
Mr. Jack Miller of Lancaster, who has been very active with swimming groups in the area, does an exceptional job of directing the Dolphins.
Membership in the club was previously 24 girls, but this year it has been cut to 18. This allows for more individual participation and permits more freedom in the all-club routines.
Left to right: Mary Yeager, president; Nelda Schaffttnll. vice-president; Marilyn McManus, secretary; Phyllis Myera. treasurer; Dee Jay Hartman, historian.
Left to right, seated: D. J. Hartman, R. Cool. J. Pierce. J. Cooper. G. Norman. J. Graham. P. Myera. J. Stradtman.
Left to right, standing: M. McManus. B. Muaaelman. M. Yeager. M. Cantwell. J. Roaenberry. D. Lewis, M. Powers. N. Schaffstall. B. Roberts. A. Ri chardaonJl atchin
Adding to the color and excitement of the football games is the stirring music provided by the marching band. Through much practice and effort, the bandlproduces routines that arc enjoyed by all those attending the home games. '
Marching music is nor the only talent of the band. In the spring this organization gives a concert of many different types of music that will please any individual.
As with the college choir, Mr. James Zwally is the advisor and director of the band. Through his patience and leadership, the musicians are molded into an effective unit.
☆ tSt ☆
FLAG TWIRLERS AND MAJORETTES
First row Cnrol Miles. Judith Stott.
Second tow Jean Miller. scrgeant-of-the-line: Charlotte Cruick-shank; Ann Moeller, Joan Seine.
BAND EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
Seated Ml James wally. advitor: Janice Faluay. president; Mary Ellen Amole. Junior representative; Earl Picket, librarian. Standing Marjorie Scott, sophomore representative; Christine Eurich. secretary.
First row. C. Yeagley. S. Reinecke. N. Keller. C. Eurich. G- Srnaenig. L. Killian. C. Wolfe. J. Falusy, M. Scott, F. Nissley.
Second row: T. Meoli. C. Schultz. C. Axarlia. J, Zellers. B. Gibben. E Pickel. W. Geiger, T. Brown.
Third row; G. Wrntling. G. Delp, R Cooper. D. Bolt . C. Russell. R. Ditt. F Marker. R- Eck. S. Erney. C. Peterson.
Fourth row: J. Stott. C. Miles. C. Cruickshank. J. Nease. R. Krall. J. Rennix. N. Ickea. B. Sine. S. Snook. I. Miller. A. Moeller.____________________________________________
I it»t row M. Amolc, M. Shoemaker, W Bushy. D. Ros . Mr. James
wrtlly. R Rraua ard. J. Fisher. R Bourdette. B. Olena. S. Crouse.
Second row S'. Grim, E Hoover. M. Miller, L. Barth. J. Cairns.
J. Bohb. B. Bailey. D. Reed, R. Lutz. T. Weitzel, El- Pickel. A. Shoemaker. S. Deen. R. Eck. J. Myers, J. Stump. P. Groome, C. Cramer,
Third row W. Wilson. M. Nace. J. Stott. R. Cool. E. Seitz. M
F isher, H. Peters. J. Dick. W. William . . G. White.
P Wynn. C. Peter . C. Smith. J. White. L. DiNunzio. A. Whitman.
P Moyer. G. Rinehart, D. Elmer. A. Eastburn. Y. Johnson. C.
Fourth row S. Dewitt. J Haury. M Yoder. N. Henry
K. Shiffet, J. Myers. B. Gott. L. Brinton. M. Plowman. L.. Findley.
P Brantley. R. Pennypacker. E. Peterson, D. Shoeffcr, C. Keefer.
S. Greene.. C Smith. J. Falusy. L. Worley. C. Eurich. J. Pnes. C.
Werner. P. Conrad.
As the college’s leading musical organization, our choir shouldered a heavy load of engagements during the past year, beginning with the beautiful rendition of "A Christmas Sermon in Song” on December ninth and twelfth. Almost immediately thereafter, the choir, in collaboration with Citamard, began planning for the year’s major production, "Brigadoon,” presented in February. During the spring months the choir was exceptionally busy. In addition to its annual spring concert which is always a musical milestone of the year, the choir participated in Religion in Life Week by presenting a short concert on March twelfth. Later in March, for three days our choir played host to the state chorus directed by Dr. Paul J. Christiansen. Several of our own choir members also sang in the chorus under his direction. The college choir deserves commendation for its discriminating taste and fine performances.
CHOIR PRACTICE — A Weekly Affair.
Janice Bobb. librarian; Janice Falusy, Junior representative: Mary Ellen Amole. chief accompanist; Ben Oleno. president. Mr. James Zwally. advisor: Stanley Deen, sophomore representative; Louise Hoover, senior representative: CFiristine Eurich. secretary.OFFICERS
Eleanor Rhoads. treasurer; Judy Meiakey. president; Joanne Wanamaker. vice-president; Mary Cochenaur, secretary.
Some membtri of the Varsity Club pose for a picture while discussing their campaign to sell M.S.T.C. rain hats.
'yOoman s Uai.sitif CZHub
Promoting sportsmanship, providing social contacts, developing group loyalty, and giving special recognition to women students who have represented the college in varsity sports arc the purposes of the Women’s Varsity Club.
Activities during the past year have included the sale of chrysanthemums for mothers of the students at the Parents’ Day Game. There was also an informal dance sponsored by this club in the fall.
At each home athletic event and at many of the dances in Brooks Hall, the members are found checking coats. Rain hats which dot the campus on the few (?) rainy days can be traced back to the Women’s Varsity Club. For all their projects. Dr. Mary Dixon has given her assistance to assure success.
First row: B. Thompson: Y. DeLardi; E- Rhonda; M. Gochrnaur; J. Meiakey; Dr. M. E. Dixon, advisor; J. Wanamaker; I. Hall: M. McManus: B. Howard.
Second row: J. Wialer, M. Yeager. J. Greidrr. A. Inskip. D. Boltz, C. Clayton., D. Galen. L. Whitelock. S. Lehman. E. Willis
Va tfl tij CZtub
Male athletes who have earned the varsity letter are eligible for membership in the Men’s Varsity Club. The function of this organization is to defray the expense of athletic awards.
Activities of the club include the nomination, selection, and crowning of a Homecoming Queen. Also sponsored by the club is the Varsity Drag held at the close of the Homecoming festivities, at which time the new queen is crowned. The Spring Dance and programs for all athletic events arc also the responsibility of the club.
Two basketball games were enlivened by the escapades of a "Marauder,” the school mascot and several of his friends. The participants, who wore costumes rented by the Varsity Club for the occasion, were pledges from the football team who were about to be initiated. Since the idea went over so well, the club has purchased a costume and intends to pep up future games.
Edwin Bearer. president. Romeaburg. treaiurer.
Bob Seyler. secretary; Ed
Left lo right. Handing: L. Koatelac. J. Pernaailici. P. Left to right, (rated: J Coccodrilli. R. McCabe. L. Pod-
Kelly. L. Houaer. D. Enck. R. Crago, E Bigley, J. Tate. Ie(ney, E. Bearer. E. Rome(burg. T. Ruaao. |. Fizzano.
E- Martin. J. Sweeney. S. Stout. D. Kennedy. P. Love. H. Muacarelli, R. Rosenburger.W. Kralowetz. D. Marten . S. Warren. D. Clipp. S. Deen, G. von Ehrenfried. C. Keith.
MiJlersville State Teachers College’s chapter of the Young Republican Club was organized this year to familiarize students on campus with the Republican Party and its principles.
This organization meets on the first Wednesday of each month and has presented programs of a
political nature such as speeches, debates, and dis cussions to its members. Besides staging a "Get out-to-vote" campaign in the borough of Millers-ville, this group also sponsored a project for under privileged children.
Organizing intra-mural sports requires a great deal of patient planning on the part of bchind-the-sccnc leaders. At M.S.T.C. the organization of such events is under the direction of a committee composed of one member of each class selected by the respective presidents, a representative from Student Council and the Women’s Athletic Association, plus four faculty members: Dr. Dixon, Mr. Pucillo, Mr. Hulme, and Mr. Katch-mer. The committee meets on the first Monday of the month in order to arrange suitable schedules for the intra-mural attractions, which include basketball, softball, volley ball, and tennis. This year the committee introduced Track and Field Day which proved to be a big success and a promising event for future seasons.
Seated: Shirley Lehman; Edward Bearer. Yvonne DeLardi
Standing Charlotte Nuttall, Edith Harman.Out i a-mulats 1 )56
CLOSE SLIDE INTO THIRD.
"SWING. BATTER. SWING!"
IT’S A HIT!
THE TOUGHIES POSING. NOT PLAYING.
H. Mu.carelli, R. Frey J. Perna.ilici
G. Ortlip C. Arena
P. Robin.on C. Martin N. Cockley
L Meilly T. Rusio L. Davi.
J. Dajahomo J. Finley
1 0i in n$ ofy 1956
J. Connelly E. Worrell B. John
J. Smith J. Bobb B. CUh
Mit.ing from picture:
E. Harman A. In.kipROLLING ROCKS
Seated: J. Tate. J, Wallace.
Standing: J. Goodwill. G. Dunlcle, R. Schuler.
In addition to varsity sports events at M.S.T.C. athletically-inclined students are free to participate in organized intra-mural events which provide after-dinner entertainment for a large following of side-line fans.
Basketball and softball invariably vie for the greatest popularity. Men’s basketball is usually held in the laboratory school gym, while women’s basketball games are held in the college gym. Last season a large crowd of enthusiastic fans watched the Rolling Rocks and the I K K-Ettes "cop” the first place positions in the men’s and women’s tournaments respectively.
With the coming of warmer weather, the basketball craze quickly gives way to softball which is played on the college, high school, and training school fields. Many a spring evening last year played witness to the antics of the side-line enthusiasts who violently cheered their winners, the Cast-Offs in the men’s division and the Toughies in the Women's tournament, on to victory and just as good-naturedly "dunked’ the losers in the nearby lake.
JUMP SHOT GOOD FOR TWO.
REWARD FOR FUN AND HARD WORK.?957
I. K. K. ETTES
D. Moyer M. Kile J. Lehman M. Cantwell J. Daniel
C. Mile poits ootballt 1ty56
During the past football season, the M.S.T.C. team, led by George A. Katchmer (head coach), Arthur R. Hulme (asst, coach) and Bernard Santaniello (line coach) suffered a number of bad breaks and came up with a two-six record. The serious injuries of Lacy, Crago, and Shuler are representative of these breaks.
Returning to the Marauder squad this year were Fizzano and Tate at end; Stauffer and Schmalhofer at the tackle spots; Bearer, Bowers, Lake, Morrow, and Wallis at guard; and Lacy and Lelinski filling the pivot position. The baCkfield boasted veterans Sweeney, Russo, Rackovan, Rinker, Borst, Kauffman, Kelly, Furniss, and Stanfield.
Newcomers to the M.S.T.C. gridiron line-up were Shuler and Rogan at end; Yesu, Coccodrolli and Hauser at tackle; and Love at guard. First-year men in the backfield included Pcrnasilici and Manley.
GEORGE E. KATCHMER. head coach, giving that necettary cla» room in truction in tactic .
On a warm September 22, the M.S.T.C. eleven opened their 1956 football season with the first game on the new athletic field against East Stroudsburg and were defeated 32-7. The next team to meet and conquer them was Lock Haven, on September 29, with the score of 28-7. The final tallies improved somewhat, and the Marauders showed their true colors when they defeated Kutztown, 7-0, and Chcyncy, 13-12. The Aggies on their own field, defeated our team after a hard fight, 13-12, as did Shippens-burg the next weekend, 26-7. The following two games brought defeat at the hands of a strong West Chester eleven, 31-14, and Mansfield, 26-0.
Thus the football season was brought to a close with the record standing at 2 wins and 6 defeats.
STANFIELD (26) BREAKS THROUGH THE LINE.
In early November Edward (Poppa) Bearer, three-year veteran right guard of the Marauders, won the highest honor his teammates could bestow on him, that of the most valuable player of 1956.
ED BEARER, team captain, wa elected MVP by hit team mate .
F»r t row. Lrfl lo right: Line Coach Berme Sanlamcllo, Rncko-van. Rinker. Baker. Dr Laurrnti . Kelly, Crago, Furmti. F.nck. Walli». Rogan. Bearer. Schmalhofer
Second row- A »t. Coach Ru»» Craver. Love. Tate Stanfield. Hauser, Sweeney. Russo, Morrow. Borst. Lelinski. Manley. Kauffman, Head Coach Ceorge Katchmer.
Third row Martin. Cunrenhauser. Wagner. Strong. Groff, Swope. Pernasilici. Dunn. Firxano. Schuler. Asst. Coach Holme. Fourth row: Beard. Craver, Bruch. Feree, Farley. Corbin.
Wingle, Lacey. Hartman.
Back row Brackbill, Coccodrilli. Yesu. Goodling. Price. Lake. Huston. Sattarahn, Watterton.
The Parent’s Day crowd of 2500 jammed the new field to watch the first game of the season when the hard-running, swift-moving E. Stroudsburg team scored a 33-6 triumph over Millersville. In the second quarter, trailing 13-0, the Marauders capitalized on an alert recovery by Fizzano. Quarterback Sweeney lofted a pass to Fizzano for aTD. During the second half the Black and Gold were unable to score and the East Stroudsburg team marched on to victory.
The National Aggies game was a passing battle with M.S.T.C. throwing 21 times for 183 yards of gain. Pat Kelly scored for the Marauders to tie the Aggies 6-6 at halftime. In the fourth quarter Rick Rackovan scored from the 5 to give M.S.T.C. a 12-6 lead. Though the boys made an effort to score again, the Aggies halted them by intercepting a Russo pass. When the Marauders went to punt formation with only )i minutes to play, a bad pass from center set up the touchdown that gave the Aggies a 13-12 victory.
Lock Haven overwhelmed the Millersville eleven by a 28-7 score on Saturday, September 29, in the Bald Eagles’ own home territory. Sparked by George Dintiman, leading Pennsylvania State Teachers College scorer last season, who made the 1st, 2nd, and 4th touchdowns, the Lock Haven team picked up all its points during the second and third periods. The Black and Gold was held scoreless until the final quarter when Bill Houston made M.S.T.C.’s lone touchdown. Bob Lake converted for the extra point.
The score of the game, played before 700 fans at Millersville, was Shippensburg 26, the Marauders 7. Millersville played a good defensive game, but was found sadly lacking on offense. The score doesn’t begin to tell of the courageous battle the Marauders carried to their more accomplished foe who were stymied in scoring territory by strong defensive play.
Sept. 22 East Stroudsburg ............Home
Sept. 29 Lock Haven .................Away
Oct. 6 Kutztown ...................Home
( Homecom i ng Day)
Oct. 13 Cheyney ....................Away
Oct. 20 National Agr. Col...........Away
Oct. 27 Shippensburg ................Home
Nov. 3 West Chester................Home
Nov. 10 Mansfield ...................Away
“Goody ’ lituei the Latest in "What the Well-dressed Football Player Will Wear.”
STANFIELD (28) EVADES KUTZTOWN TACKLER
In their first triumph of the season, the Millcrs-ville eleven recorded a 7-0 Homecoming Day victory over Kutztown.
With some 1,500 well-dampened fans looking on in anticipation of a fruitless, scoreless tic, left end Joe Fizzano broke through to block a fourth down Kutztown punt, and alert Joe Tate, the other M.S.T.C. terminal, fell on the ball on the five yard line.
On the first play, Sophomore Lamar Kauffman barged through the left side of the enemy line to race into the end zone for the six points. Fizzano converted and the Marauders had their seventh point.
Kutztown put on a late drive that carried to the M.S.T.C. ’s 30 yard line, but the Black and Gold line stiffened to take over the ball. Moments later a fumble returned the pigskin to the invaders, but again they were stalled and the Marauders had their first win of the season safely tucked away.
The first three quarters were played mostly between the 30 yard lines, with neither team able to make consistent headway. Millersvillc wound up with only seven first downs to eight for the losers. Except for the one touchdown thrust by Kauffman, they were well-shackled by Kutztown. On the other hand, the defense played well throughout most of the game and the pass defense was fine in comparison to earlier showing.Cheyney
Joe Fizzano’s placement kick in the second period proved to be the margin of victory for the Black and Gold over Cheyney S. T. C. in a 13-12 thriller.
In the second period a combination of ball carrying by Jim Stanfield, Pat Kelly, and Jim Sweeney capped a 69-yard drive with Sweeney scoring from five yards out. Here Fizzano made what proved to be the game-winning point.
The second Millersville tally was the result of a 5 8-yard pass by Tom Russo to Tom Schuler.
Acting co-capt3ins for this game were Jim Stanfield and Rick Rackovan.
M.S.T.C. went all out against the 1956 League Champs, West Chester, but the Rams were insurmountable. Our Marauders, however did not let the Rams have all the honors. Thanks to Sweeney and Kelly, the Black and Gold scored on a 31-yard pass and Fizzano kicked the extra point, thus making the score 31-7 at halftime. In the second half, Sweeney and Kelly starred again. Kelly scored a second touchdown and Lake kicked the fourteenth point. The final score of the game was 31-14.
Teniion on lh« Bench Ea «i During a Time-out.
TRAINER NEEL COCKLEY—Cheesecake in the Locker Room.
The New Stadium Rang with the Cheer of M.S.T.C.' Pretty Cheerleader .MARAUDER FIZZANO INTERCEPTS OPPONENTS PASS.
M.S.T.C. closed the 1956 football season losing to a strong Mansfield eleven. Five Seniors played their last college game: Don Stauffer, Rick Rackovan, Joe Rinkcr, Stan Lelinski, and Joe Perry. The first half was hard fought with the opponents holding
a 6-0 lead. Bearer, Tate, and Stauffer played on defense thwarting several Mansfield drives. A fumble recovered by Millcrsville opened the second half, but after failing to score, Mansfield attacked with an 80-yard pass and a 34-yard one to make the final score 26-0.
Couches: Holme, Katchmer, Barry, Santaniello, Craver. An outstanding player, Fixzano; and Bearer, captain.
Edward Bearer was named captain of the Marauder football team in October for the remainder of the season. Ficad coach George Katchmer had always leaned toward a preference for acting captains appointed for each game but felt that Bearer, an inspirational player himself, might be the spark needed to boost the team to victory. An acting captain was named each game to assist the sparkplug guard.
Junior end Joe Fizzano was picked for the S.T.C. second team in a post-season football pool. He was the only Marauder gridder to be honored.
Chances are that very few Miilersville students have ever seen their J.V. football team in action. These boys belong to one of the least supported black and gold teams in competition. They play purely because they like the sport; or perhaps some of them have their eye on eventually setting a spark to our varsity.
The J.V.’s began their season last September with a bang. In their first game, against Lebanon Valley, thev gave up two touchdowns to the Valley and were trailing 14-0 at the end of the first quarter. However, they held Lebanon to a standstill the rest of the game while making three touchdowns of their own. Oddly enough, the three touchdowns were scored by linemen - tackle Bill Brackbill and ends Jack Goodling and John Wagner. Final score was Miilersville 20, Lebanon Valley 14. Although the boys lost the rest of their games—Valley Forge, Navy Academy Prep School, and Steven’s Trade, they managed to put a dent in the armor of Steven’s Trade. Jay Rutherford, scoring on a twenty-one yard end run, put Steven’s Trade in the first trailing position they had held all year.
Coach for the J.V. squad is Mr. Arthur Hulme, who transferred in 19S5 from Lansdowne where he coached football and track.
HE ALMOST GOT AWAY!
☆ ☆ ☆ JEocIzaif I956
Firs! row: D. Bolt . T. Tkomnii, I. Hall. O. Juatiaon. 1. Pawlowaki, Y. DcLardi. J. Meiskcy, B. Bradley. E. Willi .
Second row: E. Rboada. P. Weber, N. Osborne. J. Cooper. V. Hamilton, M. Bolcniua, J. Lehman, P. McCoy. G. Flothmcier.
Third row: Dr. M. E. Dixon. M. Kyle. K. Colvin. P. Bacher. A. Durand, S. Parry. 5. Foster, C Ante . D. LenKle, M. Gochenour. E. Taylor.
Fourth row: C. Clayton. P. Rhoads. A. Richardson. N. Kreider. J. Pierce. C. Hill. A. McElfresh. J. Greider. M. Yeager. J. Noble.
Conference—for Coaches, Captains, and Officials.
Led by co-captains Yvonne DeLardi and Judy Mciskey, the women’s varsity hockey team ended its season with a record of two wins, two ties, and three losses.
Although there were no Seniors on the squad, the deficiency was compensated by an ample supply of enthusiastic Freshmen who filled nearly half of the positions. Nine able letter-men from last year were joined by eight new letter-men, five of whom were frosh.
Although the girls played their home games on the football field, they were handicapped by the fact that their practice field behind the elementary school was comparable to an oversize miniature golf course. But despite their many rumored difficulties, including rain for every game but two, the girls enjoyed their season and produced a commendable record.
Next to their coach. Dr. Mary Dixon, the squad’s most ardent supporter was their bus driver, Fred Scldcnridge, who faithfully cheered his favorite passengers through every game despite the rain.September October 29 Schedule M.S.T.C. ... 2 . Opp. .. 2
6 Elizabethtown 1 10
October IS Gettysburg 1. . 3
October 24 Lebanon Valley 1.... 1
October 30 Elizabethtown 0 . 3
3 Shippcnsburg 4 1
November 8 Albright y . 0
Ah! So "he’ ” the reaton the girl like hockey.
A Little Intra-team Scrimmage.
Time out (or a rett and tome orange .KnrclinK: J. Forjan. J. Evan . R Rife. S. William . M. DeFilippo. J. Brant. Standing: j. Goodwill and L- Podlesny. manager ; J. Parker: J. Bishop; B. Henry G. Study; R. Lake; J. Laszrk; L. Robertson, manager; R. Dehart, coach.
This year’s Marauder basketball team wound up the season with a 17-5 record for the year. The team won the Pennsylvania State Teachers College Championship and the District 30 Championship of the NA1A.
Closing out their regular season in a blaze of glory, the Black and Gold team racked up 15 triumphs in their last 17 encounters for the 17-5 mark. In addition, they started a new string of victories in the State Teachers College Conference by annexing 10 in a row after having their long 42-game skein snapped early in the season.
Millersville’s magnificent Marauders, State Teachers College Champs for the fourth straight year, won the NAIA District 30 championship for the first time by defeating Geneva 81-68 as 3 50 wildly cheering student fans encouraged them on to victory. This thriller at Westminster College won the team a berth in the Kansas City tournament for the first time. At Kansas City the Central
State Teachers of Wisconsin won a hard-fought 93-85 victory over Millcrsville in the first round of the NAIA tournament.
John Parker, star center and captain, was named a member of the Pennsylvania State Teachers College annual All-Star basketball team for the third consecutive year. Honorable mention was given to Junior "Reggie” Rife and Sylvester Williams.
Coach DeHart brought with him to the Millcrsville campus a new type of basketball, the pressing type, and the team showed its ability to use it successfully.
Four out of the five starters on this year’s varsity team will return next season. Those returning will be Rife, Williams,Laszek, and Bishop. Graduating members of the team are captain John Parker, Mariano DeFilippo, Jack Evans, Jim Forjan and Barry Henry.THE MARAUDERS ARE OFF FOR THE CHAMPIONSHIP.
Varsity Basketball Scores
East Stroudsburg 63 80
LaSalle 61 53
Lebanon Valley 57 55
Lincoln 58 86
West Chester 49 43
Davis Elkins 63 110
Elizabethtown 70 73
Kutztown 73 107
Shippensburg 81 87
St. Joseph’s 85 60
East Stroudsburg 66 83
Bloomsburg ...............88......... 106
California 85 89
Westminister 79 62
Elizabethtown 82 83
Kutztown 55 65
Geneva 68 81
Central-State 93 85
Plenty of defenifl but "Bin John" ha» little trouble (coring.STRATEGY TIME!
IN SHE GOES’JOHN PARKER
Embodied in the personage of "Big John" Parker lies an unbeatable school and team spirit contributed by innumerable M.S.T.C. fans. As the Marauders’ most celebrated captain in the history of the school Johnny has compiled four conference records and at least five Millcrs-villc records. For two consecutive years the agile number 1) emerged as high scorer, leaving a four-year grand total of 984 points in 51 conference games. It is little wonder that "Big John” has become a symbol of spirit to all who have proudly watched him lead our team to repeated victory.
Syl Williams, a high-spirited favorite of the fans, served on the team for his third year. Only f'lr, Syl caught rebounds with the best of them. Another great asset was his ball handling and all around defensive play. With one more year ahead of him, Syl "Hugo" Williams should rank with the best back court men the Marauders have ever produced.
AND OFF THEY GO!
This year completes the second season of Varsity Basketball for Reggie Rife. Always fast and alert, his capable aim earned him a total of 201 points, placing him among the leading S.T.C. conference scorers. A credit to his team mates and fans, Reggie received honorable mention on
the S.T.C. all-star team.
REGGIE RIFEBIG JOHN TAPS IT IN AGAIN.
MAKE THAT POINT______
Jim Bishop, a 6'5" freshman, was a newcomer who proved to be a great help to his veteran team mates. He helped Parker tremendously by capably obtaining rebounds and was fast breaking at every opportunity. The likable lad from Allentown compiled 243 points in his first season on the squad.
Hailing from Chester, Pa., Johnny Laszck is a former member of the Chester High State Champion team of 195 5. His broad experience has earned him a respected position on the Varsity team. His scoring potential makes him a constant threat to the opposition and a great asset to the Marauders.JUNIOR VARSITY
J. Buck. mAnaxcr: N. Harmon: F. Rinrhart; Stetter; Daecher: R. Shaefter: Mullin. conch.
ARDENT MILLERSVILLE FANS LET LOOSE.
Coach Mull in’s Junior Varsity squad completed a rather poor season with a record consisting of 2 wins and 15 losses. The team beat Lincoln and Bainbridgc Naval Prep. Members of the squad included—Dick Schaeffer, Ted Batters, Henry Daccher, Fred Rhinehart, Norman Wagner, Ronald Kerr, Alan Holden, James Grove, Vic Dallin, Drew Darrah, Nathaniel Harmon, and Don Stetter. Boys termed as showing promise included Dick Schaeffer, Ted Batters, and Don Stetter.
Junior Varsity Scores
OPPONENT LaSalle 108 M.S.T.C. 38
Stevens Trade 67 46
West Chester 55 49
Hershey Junior 78 49
.. 73 50
101 5 9
Elizabethtown 71 .55
Lebanon Valley 67 65THE TEAM STARTS THEIR JOURNEY.
AI.L ABOARD FOR NEW WILMINGTON!
P antis tj bo ania
yv. yD. ' =a.
S isttict 30
PARKER STARTS IT OFF THE RIGHT WAY.
BACKBOARD TUNING BY LAZEK.ANOTHER t.AY-UP FOR WILLIAMS.
BISHOP TOSSES IT UP AND IN.
HERE COMES THE TEAM!
THE END OF A PERFECT DAY!l Ooman s
Under the capable and vivacious co-captains, Joanne Wanamaker and Judy Wislcr, this year’s girls’ varsity basketball team won two games, beating Gettysburg College and Lebanon Valley College by the scores, 45-57 and 5 5-41. It was disappointing to see them lose the other five games that they played because the team members arc certainly not lacking in ability.
The coach of the Marauderettes is Dr. Mary E. Dixon. This group enjoyed traveling to other colleges to play even though it rained either the day before or the day of their trip. But rain or shine, these girls, both varsity and junior varsity, were really working hard for their team.
Since this was Joanne Wanamakcr’s fourth year on the team, this Senior co-captain will certainly be missed next year as well as the two other Senior varsity players, Donna Galen and Anita lnsktp. The underclassmen varsity players, Janet Grcider, Iris Hall, Betty Thompson, and Judy Wisler will be able to return next year.
Will it hf «nolhrr 2-pointer for Jo?
Varsiiy S HI: DU LI
Shippensburg 58 M.S.T.C. 54
Lebanon Valley 40 .. 57
Elizabethtown 75 54
Gettysburg 57 45
Elizabethtown 57 41
Lebanon Valley 41 55
Albright 62 57
Top: M. Gallagher. K. Hurtord. B Howard. C Clayton. A Intkip. J. Wanamaker. I. Noble.
Bottom: F. Keefer. J. Wirier. D. Galen. I Hall. K TKompaon. J Greider.
WOMEN’S BASKETBALL VARSITYJunior Varsity Schedule
Shippcnsburg 38 32
Lebanon Valley 27 4
1 li abcrhtown 59 4S
Gettysburg 32 16
Kli' abcthtown SI 33
Lebanon Valley 4S 39
Albriglu 29 41
CO-CAPTAINS WANAMAKER AND WISLER
Top M, O'Brien. K I mule, J Cooper. D. Rampula, B John. 5. Garlner. Bottom C. nle». K Calvin. S. Kolditt. I. Pawlow»ki, M Bolemu
AND WHOSE BAI L IS THAT?'JOiastli.n
Under the excellent coaching of Dr. Rupp, who has top quality material to work with, the wrestling team has had a very successful season. The underclassmen have' captured the honors as there are no Seniors on the squad. Altogether there were eight wins, two losses, and one tic. M.S.T.C. placed second in the State Teachers College Tournament. Last year they came in third. Lock Haven took first place this year. Walt Price was the champ at 167 pounds, Ed Graham placed second at 137 pounds, and Steve Micio took second place at 147 pounds. This was his first loss in two years at the final in the tournament. Jim Wincgardner placed second in a heavier class at 177 pounds.
☆ ☆ ☆
No wonder wrestling is termed one of the more strenuous sports!
M.S.T.C. Matman attempts to pin opponent.
Kneeling. left «o right J. Webb. R Todd.
Standing: R. Doherty. P. Baker. J. Winegnrdncr. Coach Rupp. S Micio. A. Husband. F. Graham
Kneeling, left to tight. B. Bankert, F. Follmer.
Standing T. Craver. M. Farley. J. Talbert. Coach Craver. G Jcnerette. 0. Corbin. B, Noll.
3. V. S
M. S. T. C. ’s Junior Varsity wrestling team, coached by "Dutch” Craver, closed their season with a record of 4 wins and 2 losses. The boys on the team were: 123 lbs., Fred Foller and Robert Knoll; 137 lbs., Bill Bankert; 147 lbs., Don Corbin; 157 lbs., John Talbott; 167 lbs., Matt Farley; 177 lbs., Tom Craver; and in the heavyweight class, John Wagner.
When asked about the degree of success achieved by the J. V. team, Varsity Coach Ted Rupp commented, "The success of the varsity is due in a large measure to the competition given them by the Junior Varsity.”
Conch Rupp give tome helpful ndvice to Noll and Follmer.
J. V. Schedule
M.S.T.C.......13 Stevens Trade.........17
M.S.T.C. 34 Bainbridge 0
M.S.T.C.......28 Bloomsburg............ 3
M.S.T.C.......30 Albright ............. 0
M.S.T.C.......10 Lock Haven ......... 24
Varsity Wrestling Schedule
M.S.T.C.......32 Elizabethtown .. ..... 0
M.S.T.C.......23 Washington and Lee .... 3
M.S.T.C.......29 Shippensburg ......... 3
M.S.T.C.......34 Lincoln University ... 0
M.S.T.C.......25 E. Stroudsburg ...... 2
M.S.T.C. 18 Bloomsburg....... 11
M.S.T.C. ..... 3 Waynesburg ...........27
M.S.T.C.......27 West Chester ........ 7
M.S.T.C. .... 19 Indiana .............. 8
M.S.T.C. ... 2 Lock Haven ...........25
The Problem i — Who' on top?
Look like fun. care to try your luck?hint row: J. Spleen, W. Wunl. F. MeShaw. C. Conyer . D. Enck. D. Morkey, L. Huilon, E. Stockham.
Second row: B. Robert . F. Folk. J. Savage. L. Robinson, J. Devilbi , E. Bigler. P Kelly. Mr. Arthur Hulme.
Third row: J. Coodling. L. Wingle. B. Crist, C. Millard. D. Brady. B. Strong. J. Cray, J. Mann. J. Steinemann. A. March. C. Lantz, C. Ferree, E. Schmalhofer. B. Dunn. J. Pete.
M.S.T.C.’s track and field team came out in full force this year for their first season on our new athletic field. These boys began intensive training as early as the end of February, practicing approxi-mately two hours daily for the tough competition ahead. Veterans on the 1957 team include Sylvester Williams, John Parker, Pat Kelly, and Bill Hackuich. Don Shelton, former McCaskcy star, is a new, very versatile, addition.
■fr Coach for the track team is Mr. Art Hulme.
April 24 Kutztown Home
April 26. Penn Relays Away
April 30 Chcyncy
Shippcnsburg .. . .. Away
May 4.. P. S. T. C.
May 11 Bloomsburg Away
May 6.. Lebanon Valley ... Home
Triangle Meet at Chcyncy
THEY LAUNCH THE JAVELIN.READY FOR A RACE? THEY ARE.
While hi cohort look on, shot-putter Millard gets ready for a long heave.
THE PROS ON THE SUBJECT OF THROWING THE DISCUS.Standing A. Br.xkbill, I Oim«n. D. Kennedy, B Her . E Miller. D. Jenkin . P K -»»|ri, W. Ki%«li»r, R. Garman, G. A Kitcnmci. Coach.
Seat'd I). Pelru ko, S. Shndn, J. Stanfield. R. Mull, E. Flick. N Opalenich. J FiiiAnn, I RomrtbiKK. B Henry. R. Rackovnn. I Gillin.
With the return of eleven letter men plus many new recruits, the Millersvillc State Teachers' College baseball team confidently faced a tougher and larger schedule than last year. Nine home games and six away battles faced the Marauders this year in which they displayed true Millersvillc valor.
Millersville’s baseball squad, with Dick Mull as its captain, got into the full swing of the season on April 3, when they met East Stroudsburg in their opening game. A seven-run fifth inning salted away a 10-3 baseball win for East Stroudsburg S.T.C. over the Marauders.
During the opening weeks of the season
Coach Katchmer made the following summation of his squad, "Our season will depend on pitching. We'll have a good defense and the hitting should be adequate.” As the season progressed we all were able to see the accuracy of this statement.
April April April April April April 3 hast Stroudsburg Away
s Lebanon Valley Home
8 West Chester Home
10. . Lincoln Away
13 Kutztown Away
15 D. C. Teachers Home
April 24 Wilhmantic Home
April 25 Lock Haven Home
April 27 Kutztown Home
May 1 Elizabethtown Home
May 4 Bloomsburg Away
May 7 Rider Home
May 1 1 Shepherd Home
May 13 Shippensburg Away
May 18 West Chester Away .
ROMESBURG lets one get by.
HERE COMES THE PITCH!
FAST MOVING INFIELDERS ARE READY TO GO!
MARAUDER S OUTFIELD SLUGGERS.
SCUFFLE AT HOME PLATE.
A CLOSE CALL AT FIRST
f" font row S. Namil. coach. R Delong. R Schlaybach. J. Mycr». T. Prr»ton. Back row J. Schilling. E. Gunther. G. Sperling. R. l.oux.
After practicing three weeks in miserable weather, Millcrsville’s nctmen met East Stroudsburg for their first match of the season on April 3. A smaller team than last year’s, the 1957 crew consisted of four letter-men—Stan Stout, Ronald Schlaybach, Jack Shelling, and John Myers—and five rookies. Led by Coach Steve Namit, the team made a good start on their scheduled seven-game season. Because of the condition of our courts, all home games were played at McCaskey High School, Lancaster. Tony Preston was manager for the team.
10 Elizabethtown Away
13 Kutztown S.T.C. Home
4 Kutztown S.T.C ...Away
8 Towson S. T.C. Away
14 West Chester
17 ... Elizabethtown Home
☆THAT MAN HAS A WICKED SERVE!
PRACTICE IN THE GYM WHEN IT RAINS!
COME ON BOYS. SHOW US HOW YOU HIT THE BALI.!T’ atuLcs' zJ£.om LComln$ 1 6
On October 6th, M.S.T.C. welcomed Alumni to the annual Homecoming Day. Homecoming officially began at 10 A. M. with an Alumni Council meeting with representatives from as far back as 1895 attending. Following the meeting, the hockey team entertained the crowd by tying the Elizabethtown lassies in a 1-1 game.
After the usual round of greetings from the administration and a luncheon in the college dining room, the "grads” were able to walk around the campus to view the numerous displays set up by campus organizations. Prizes of $2 5, $15, and $5, for first, second, and third places respectively were awarded by Student Council. The best displays, determined by alumni judges, were Mu Kappa Mu, Dolphin Club, and the Senior Class.
The Alumni were introduced to the new college athletic field as they watched the football game with a traditional rival, Kutztown. The team produced its first victory of the season by squelching the enemy’s eleven 7-0. During the half-time ceremonies, the Varsity Club Queen, Miss Beverly Van Zandt, was presented with a bouquet of red roses.
Following the game, Alpha Beta Alpha sponsored a cider pour in the Elementary Building.
A Floral Welcome to the Alumni from thr Junior Class.
Red Roses for a Queen—8F.V VAN ZANDT. JANE ROSENBERRY, attendant, smiles approvingly.
M.S.T.C.’ BAND SALUTES THE ALUMNI AT HALFTIME.QUEEN
Miss Beverly Van Zandt, Pottstown brunette, was selected by the Men’s Varsity Club to reign over the Homecoming Day’s festivities. During the half-time ceremonies of the Kutztown football game, she was introduced to the alumni and the other spectators and presented with a bouquet of red roses.
In the evening at the annual Varsity Drag, she was crowned by Edward Bearer, president of the club. Her attendant, also chosen by the Varsity members, was Miss Jane Rosenbcrry, a Junior from Ambler, Pennsylvania. The Queen and her attendant received gifts at the dance.
Highlighting the day’s festivities was the semi-formal dance held in Brooks Hall with the music furnished by Les Michner and his orchestra.
The alumni took home with them a feeling of reliving their past college days and an approval of the improvements of the college facilities and
QUEEN FOR A DAY!
PAUSE BETWEEN SETS
"A GOOD TIME WAS HAD BY ALL. . .
EVEN THE FACULTY!"Out !
The peaceful calm of early dawn was suddenly broken on Thursday. October 25, at 6:20 a. m. when a huge three and a half ton transformer on the Millcrsvillc campus exploded due to unknown causes.
Immediately after the explosion, which left the entire campus completely powerless, the Millcrsvillc l ire Co. responded and succeeded in quenching the smoky blaze.
Because of the power failure, however, the fire alarm system was out of order, so consequently students slept, unaware of the disaster.
Many, who were equipped. with electric alarm clocks, continued to sleep with the result that classes were or skipped
WHAT SEEMS TO BE THE TROUBLE?
WHAT ATMOSPHERE! DINING IN THE DARK .
OH. GOODY. PAPER PLATES! nd cold food).
Those who. on the other hand, had by devious means alighted from their beds, were fully awakened by the reality of it all. Shivering, they tripped over the desk-chair on their way to turn on the heat. After their defeats at the radiator knob and the light switch, they managed to grope their way to the washroom, where their efforts were met with thin trickles of water.
In spite of it all, however, the day’s routine continued without any reported fatalities, and with the approach of evening the possibility of going home seemed to be the uppermost aspiration in everyone’s mind.
After dinner, which was served cafeteria style with the aid of numerous candles, students congregated for singing, card playing, or just plain enjoyment of the bizarre situation.
By this time the Lancaster Electric Company had temporarily repaired the failure with three transformers loaned to MSTC by the Pennsylvania Power and Light Co.
So, finally with only one more hour’s supply of water left, power was fully restored to the school by 7: JO that evening.
CANDLELIGHT AND MUSIC
t ka K=An Lmafr
Cast of "The Mali Animal'
Cl cota Dona Clipp
Ellen Turner Sylvia Warren
Patricia Stanley Donna Galen
Dean Damon Lewis DiNunzio
Mrs. Blanche Damon .... Jean Kreidcr
EM Keller .Charles Martin
Newspaper Reporter Allen Mays
☆ ☆ ☆
Sylvia Warren and Gary Bechtel portrayed the leads in this year’s Senior play the, "Male Animal," written by James Thurber and Elliot Nugent. Under the direction of Miss Rebekah Sheaffer, the play was presented to a large audience in Lytc Auditorium on October 26 and 27.
The "Male Animal” took place at a Mid-Western university and humorously dealt with the domestic problems of Professor Tommy Turner, played by Gary Bechtel, and his wife Ellen, Sylvia Warren.
Members of the Senior class in charge of the production were: Donald Ross, Marcia
Hoy, Sandra Sterling, Arthur Shoemaker, Jim Labaw, Charles Martin, and Gary Bechtel."PROMSTERS" DANCING TO THE MUSIC OF THE TUNE STYLISTS.
P unloi ptom
A silvery moon above a golden harvest field induced a romantic "Autum” mood at the Junior Prom held in November in Brooks Hall. Corn shocks and pumpkins added to the seasonal theme which was selected by the Prom Committee under the chairmanship of Philip Wynn, class president.
The Tunc Stylists, under the direction of Donald Trostlc, provided soft music as well as a talented vocalist.
Members of all classes brought their guests at the invitation of the Junior Class members, and those who attended found many of their faculty members outshining the younger set on the dance floor.
In charge of decorations for the social affair was Gus Chest on. Charles Smith had charge of publicity, Ruth Runklc handled the sale of tickets, and Philip Wynn secured refreshments which were served during intermission.
The many broad smiles and bright, sparkling faces which could be observed as carefree couples glided through their "Autumn” fantasy were enough to convince the most severe critic that this year’s Junior Prom was a huge success.
"We could have danced all night.""I.INF. UP AT INTERMISSION "
I'D Oman s 'Dais it if
"Rhapsody in Blue” was the theme chosen by the Women's Varsity Club for their annual dance held in Brooks Hall this past November. Eleanor Taylor was appointed chairman of the decoration committee which was given an excellent opportunity to display their talents through the unusual theme of the dance. Candles placed on the tables, along with the musical notes of various shades of blue and tinsel on the walls, made up the decorative scheme of "Rhapsody in Blue.”
. . "CAND1.EI.IGHT AND MUSIC SUPPLY THE ATMOSPHERE "
jZatting o f. fl St aam
I.ate in the evening of February 7th, an announcement appeared on the dormitory bulletin boards excusing all students from Saturday classes and advising them to go home for the weekend because of a break in the heating system leading to Roddy and l.ylc Halls. There followed a state of mass confusion as everyone scrambled to arrange transportation home or to find an empty room in Old Main. By Friday night the campus was almost deserted: classes were held on Saturday for as few as three students.
The trouble began when a heating pipe carrying water away from Roddy Hall broke at the point where it entered the main line. Before making repairs, workmen had to turn off the steam and drain the pipes. In a little over half a day, however, the break was repaired-and heat was restored. Only the Freshmen suffered real hardship, since they were forced, on extremely short notice, to cancel their prom for Saturday night.
"STF.AM FROM UNDER THE GROUND.Old Main's Christmas tree de»erved much admiration.
If one would wander around the campus of M.S.T.C. and in the dorms previous to their closing for Christmas vacation, one would know that the students of the college have captured the festive spirit. Christmas trees are decorated, bells are put up surrounded by greens, and small table displays give their holiday greetings. Usually the people responsible for individual class committees arc members of Welfare, but all of the girls in both dormitories arc able to help with the decorations.
A dinner, in the dining hall, before vacation, adds to the season. The tables are decorated by the waitresses and waiters, or the students who sit at their respective
The Christmas spirit was shnred amonii faculty members and the student body.
Dessert was anticipated by all even after a bit; meal.
Candlelight added to the festive atmosphere.
tables. This year, Ann McElfrcsh captured first prize, Barbara Bordlemay second, and William Kabakjian third. An opportunity is afforded for everyone to go Christmas caroling. This is followed by refreshments in the Dining Hall.
Given by the college choir was a concert, presented on December 9 for guests, and December 12 for the students. Mr. Zwally directed the program which was enjoyed by all.
Christmas time at Millersville is a wonderful occasion, and one that puts everyone in the Christmas spirit before they go home.
A lucky girl received a present from S«ntA.
First prize winner, Ann MeElfresh, And her winning decoration.
Students, enjoyed their meal with much gaiety nnd song.
Happy voice ring out be»t wishes after the concertCAST ON STAGE!
With the house lights dimmed, Mr. James Zwally walked to the front of the orchestra pit, raised his baton, and the musical "Brigadoon” was on its way. The time was 8:15 P.M., Wednesday, February 13, 1957.
It was soon evident to all those watching that the months of rehearsal, under the coaching of Miss Rebekah Shcaffcr and Mr. Zwally, was time well spent. This was one experience these people would never forget.
Many problems arose that took many people to solve. One of the hardest tasks was the settings of the stage. "Brigadoon” had many changes
which meant that the Theater Arts Club spent long hours working our efficient moves.
Costumes also took many decisions. "Brigadoon” was set in the highlands of Scotland. Where on our campus could we find kilts? After much searching all the necessary costumes were secured. Needless to say the authentic dress made a more charming show.
This production took the time, talent and energy of 150 M.S.T.C. students. Their jobs varied from singing leads to ushers and without them the show could not have been produced.
WILL THIS DO FOR PUBLICITY RELEASES?Brigadoon Cast
LET'S HEAR THAT AGAIN!
Directed by Miss Rcbekah S. Shcaffer Mr. James E. Zwally
leff Douglas ....
Archie Beaton ...
Angus MacGuffie .. Andrew Macljiren
Jean MacLaren ...
Charlie Dalrymple Maggie Anderson ..
.. Dorothy Mitchell
LET’S GO THROUGH THAT ONCE MORE!
MISS SHEAFFER AND MR. ZWALLY
go over the icript with much delight.Siv L Lth. Lat-t
Queen And Court
Elizabeth Thompson was crowned queen. Attending her were Stephany Bet-termann and Catherine Hill. Miss Thompson, a sophomore from Wyndmoor, Penna., wore a mint green and periwinkle blue chiffon gown. Her escort was Mr. Robert Lukens from Lafayette Hill.
As usual, these girls were elected from a roster of eight candidates by a vote of the entire student body. Edward Warden was chairman of the election committee this year.
On February 27, 1957, Student Council held its annual Sweetheart Ball. Cleon Worley and his orchestra, who have played for several campus events, provided the music. Under the direction of Phyllis Myers, the decoration committee had stretched a low net ceiling across the gym and had hung from it myriads of hearts. A romantic touch was achieved by the addition of soft lights.
The dance was launched at 8:30 as Phil Kessler, president of Student Council, headed the receiving line and welcomed his guests. Highlight of the evening was the crowning of Queen Elizabeth Thompson by I)r. Biemesderfer. About 11:30 Mr. Worley played "Goodnight Sweetheart” and everyone trooped out into our usual wet weather.
Queen Betty” leave for claa .
Pretident Biemeiderfer crown the Queen a her attendant watch.
Student Council foot the bill and tudrnU enjoy the annual Sweetheart Dance.
■■■■■Anyone for a game of kaikrlball? Thfie fellow teem to lie having fun.
Sports-minded students of Millersville can be found in Brooks Hall on one Monday night of each month. All their favorite sports can be played at Go-lid Night.
long before you ever reach the gym you can hear the cheers and noises coming from the volleyball game. In addition to volleyball you find groups crowded around the various baskets, trying to carry on a separate game at each net. Most of the time these games result in the survival of the fittest—each player grabbing the ball and shooting when he can—but this docs not discourage the co-eds. lor them, this is much more fun.
I.ess strenuous activities can also be found. Upstairs many students arc trying their skill at ping pong or badminton, and for those who love the water or simply want to get cooled off the pool is also open.
An relive game of volleyball it in progrett. Jutt one of the many activitiet that are enjoyed at W.A.A.
Studrnti enjoy themtelvet in the pool.The l)ol|)hinirllti pose prettily by the pool as they prepare for the final dress rehearsal.
"Babes in Toyland" was the theme for the annual Dolphin Show presented this year on March 14, 15, and 16, The eighteen water nymphs who comprise the Dolphin Club not only perfected an outstanding routine, but made their own costumes and scenery. Block lighting, a new device employed by the club, produced an unusual and attractive effect for several of the routines. Mr. Jack Miller of Lancaster arranged the acts and directed the girls, and Mr. Charles Kent, faculty advisor of the club, assisted with the production.
The program followed the Toyland theme closely and included such delightful acts as Raggedy Ann and
Grace Norman, Marilyn McManus, and Jo Graham model the newest thins: in "what the well-dressed Dolphinelte will wear."
Swimming by candlelight it nothing new to the girls. Here they are portraying the sun's rayt at the close of their show.
vis n sj« C"»irIII W VfM
Even wooden soldier occasionally take to the water as was proven hy the Dolphinette in their very effective soldier routine.
Andy, Jack-in-thc-Box, Mickey Mousers, Candy Canes and Lollipops, Soldiers, Stuffed Animals, and Hoops and Balloons.
Assisting the Dolplnnettes with their numbers were Rita Quickie who sang "Toyland,” and James Rennix who supplied intervals of piano music which included "Kitten on the Keys.”
Young and old alike swayed to a catchy rhythm while they viewed intently the exact and entertaining drills by the talented swimmers, and thought that this year's presentation was better than ever.
f..w»fr»». SUS'U.W NITS Caught in the act of formin'; a floating wheel a the girl rehearse for the show ‘‘Babe in Toyland.M
Omif lt SUNDAY Nf.VS
The hoop routine gave the girl a chance to demonstrate their ability to swim with n "not-so-floating’’ object. Stata
M S. T. C ALL-STATE CHORISTERS
Fir t row Mr. Janie E Zwally, S. Crouir, A Eastburn. H. Peter , J Myer . J Dick. K Shifter. J. Falu.y.
Second row C. Eurich. C. Smith. B Lutz, B. Olena. E Pickel. B Bourdette. 1 Weilzel, P Wynn. J Fi.her.
Our college was honored this year on March 23rd, 24th, and 25th with the presence of the All-State Collegiate Choir consisting of 160 students from twenty-eight Pennsylvania colleges. This choir of superb voices was invited to Millersville by Mr. James Zwally, conductor of our campus choir.
On Monday afternoon, March 2 5, the choir presented a program to the students and faculty followed in the evening by a public concert.
The participant from variou Pennsylvania colleges registering in I.yte Auditorium, aided by iomt member of our college choir.
During a rehear al. Dr. Chrittian.en conduct the choir. Thi man i» the noted director of the famed Concordia College Choir of Moorhead. Minnesota
Getting acquainted! "Music in the Air" wa the title of the dance given in Brook Hall for the member of the All-State Choir
Pictured wearing tuxedo were the three men highlighting the All-State Choir' concert. They are from left to right: Mr Jame Zwally. director of
M.S.T.C.’ choir and band; Dr. Paul J. Christiansen, guett conductor: and Mr Jack Behren . guett pianist.THE CAST
Left to right: I rma Kronkite. Roicmary Sydney. Howard Bevans. Flo Owen . Madge
Owen Hal Carter. Alan Seymour. Millie Owen . Helen Pott . Chrutine Schoenwalder. Bomber
To complete the school year Citamard chose "Picnic" by Wiliam Ingle. Although this show was in rehearsal only three weeks, the cast gave two excellent performances.
An unusual fact about the production was the scenery. Members of the dramatic club took complete charge for the first time.
As is always the case in a Citamard project all committee work was done by M.S.T.C. students.
Directed by Miss Rebekah Sheaffer Student Director Marcia Hoy
Millie On rm
Ho ni her
C Ibristine Scboen u alder
Houard He tans
Carol Stoll Bill Wolgamuth Jean Miller Raymond Smith Dorothy Lykens Mary Ann Keifer Lillian Mirmak Stanley Deen ... Joan Paes Doris Bolt . Joe I.antzer
. .''the show' romantic team 'Th. BIG NEWS IS RELEASED.
Suspense hung heavily on the air this spring as the student body eagerly awaited the "Snappers" announcement of the results of the Student Council elections.
Candidates for the five elective positions of the student government organization were nominated and presented to the school in a Council assembly program. The three presidential candidates presented their acceptance speeches amidst cheers from their respective party supporters.
Broad grins of victory and slow smiles of defeat at last emerged from the suspenseful atmosphere of the campus as the long-awaited announcement of Jack Spicsc’s presidential victory was received by the student body. Bill Kralowetz was elected "veep”; Betty Thompson, secretary; Daryl Fair, treasurer; and Jim Bishop and Mickey Santaniello to the two representativc-at-large positions.
JACK FINDS THAT HE HAS WON THE ELECTION!
THREE PRESIDENTIAL NOMINEES.
I WILL DO MY BEST TO . . .
"THE CONVENTION." f-inaH Spotti-ipfit on
For many years a leader of the faculty in the training of future teachers, Mr. Harry M. Bassler is about to complete a full life of teaching. As head of the geography department, friend of both student and faculty, and guide to all, he has shown a magnitude of understanding and enthusiam. With his high standards of personal living and attitudes toward life, a challenging example has been had by all with whom he comes in contact. He has indeed been ready and willing to render himself available for service to the school, community and students. We are proud to add our salute to Harry M. Bassler whose extraordinary personality will always be remembered.
Mr. John Pucillo, college athletic director, will retire voluntarily at the end of the semester. Mr. Pucillo, who will be 60 on his next birthday, said his reason for retirement is to permit him "to do some of the things I’ve always wanted to do.” Coming to M.S.T.C. in 1925, Mr. Pucillo graduated from Springfield College and Clark University with degrees in health, physical education, and psychology. He was coach of all sports at M.S.T.C. from 1925 to 1930 as well as director of the college physical education program. In 1930, he was named dean of men and athletic director, temporarily withdrawing from coaching. In 1933 he returned to coaching basketball and football. He was instrumental in organizing the present State Teachers College Basketball Conference and in prescribing S.T.C. leagues in all sports.
On June 1, 1957, Mr. John S. Bishop our Maintenance Engineer, will retire after 25 years of service. He began working at the college as a carpenter in May 1932 and became maintenance engineer January 1, 1934. Mr. Bishop is a member of the Reformed Church and the Men’s Club of Millersville. As Mr. Bishop’s many associates on the campus will say, he has been 3 sincere worker who always had a kind word for everyone. No job was ever too much for him. His "easy-going” disposition will long be remembered by everyone.
Mr. Bishop is married and has one son and three grandchildren. His son, Richard Bishop, who was our well-known athletic coach here at Millersville for several years is now teaching at the University of Michigan.
Although they have no definite plans for the future, we all wish Mr. and Mrs. Bishop good luck and much happiness in the future.GARY BECHTEL NEEL COCKLEY
Traditional at the College is the selection of a limited number of persons nominated to Who's Who. Selection based on scholarship, service, constructive participation in activities, and contributions to student government and college life is made through faculty, administrative and student nominations. The eleven persons here presented have fulfilled our concept of the kind of personalities in whom we have pride. They contributed greatly to the well-being of their fellows and are deserving of this recognition.
Best wishes to these winners of Who's Who of 1957.
JOHN EVANS SHIRLEY FROCK PHILIP KESSLERWILLIAM LYONS
HOW DOES THIS STRIKE YOU?'
JO AND ELSE GET READY TO DISTRIBUTE THE ANNOUNCEMENTS
Assembling 163 strong, the members of our class joined with many parents and friends at 2 p.m. on Sunday, May 26, 1957 in Lyte Auditorium to hear the Baccalaureate Address by the Rev. Mr. Wallace E. Fisher. His topic— "Answering Life's Most Crucial Question." The words spoken, the ideas planted, and the memories shared served to heighten the hours until graduation. During this time also our minds were active with many questions of the future but only time will answer those very profound thoughts.
With the dawning of Monday, May 27, also came the realization that by sunset the course of our lives will have changed from student to teacher. Gathering in Lyte Auditorium at 10 A.M., we listened to the words of the invocation. With gowns flowing and heads held high, we marched forward proudly as our names were called as candidates for degrees by Dean A. G. Breidenstine, Millersvillc’s President, Dr. D. L. Biemcsdcrfcr, conferred the degrees to the graduating class.
"THINK I’LL LOOK ANY BETTER ON THE 27th?Following the presentation of awards Dr. Henry Steele Commagcr delivered the feature address. When the final words of the benediction reached us, we became aware that wc were now graduates of a great and loved school.
Walking out of Lytc Auditorium that morning was a group of graduates who had smiles on their faces, determination in their bodies, and hope in their hearts.
HENRY STEELE COMMAGER Noted HUtorUn
Amberjt, Massachusetts DEPARTMENT OP HISTORY
December 9, 1956
I do not yet know what I am going to say at your college next May; so many things can happen between now and then. Tell me what your deadline is; perhaps I can get something to you in time for it. If it is not an excerpt from my address, it may be something you can U3e anyway.
I always enjoy visiting your college and think you are very fortunate to have so lovely a campus and so lively and endearing a professor as Mr. Lingenfelter.
April 12, 1957
... I propose to talk about some of the problems of higher education in America, particularly about the issue of finding enough competent scholars to do the Job of teaching the 5 or 6 million students who are going to flood into our colleges. I hope to say something, too, about the large problem of federal aid, and indeed of government vs. privately supported higher education.
Sincerely yours.Cottage StafiijtT
ASSISTANTS TO DEAN OF WOMEN
Mrs. Clara Strnssburgcr. Mm. Violet Benmesderfer. Mi Verna Hill.
Mr . Joieph K. Namit. R. N.. part time college nurie; Mr . Naoma Gulian, R. N., college nurse; Mi»s Winifred Shoff, R. N.. part time college nurse.
DINING ROOM PERSONNEL
Seated: Mr. Milton C. Lehr, manager.
Standing: Mr . Click, assistant manager; Mr .
Virginia Heidcnreich; Mr . Sara A. Weller, dining room supervisor.ALUMNI SECRETARY Miu Lrnhardt
Sealed: Mr . Hulda P. Stine. Standing: Mr .
Dorothy Siegler, Mi»s Betty Craver, Mr . Lois K Eckmnn, Mi Linda Roger , Mi Phylli Greer. Geraldine H. Fund. Mia Nancy L Brenner.
Standing: Mr . Esther R. Whitely. library assistant. Seated Mis Barbara Robb, clerk.
FILM LIBRARY OFFICE STAFF
Standing: Mr . Bedlyon: Seated: Mr . Monical.
OF BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS
Mr. John S. Bishop, superintendent of buildings and grounds; Mrs. Mabel K. Moser, housekeeper; Mrs. Ella G. Pfautx. secretary-clerk, superintendent of buildings and grounds.SPRING CLEAN-UP
BUFFING THE FLOOR
BEHIND THE SCENES . . .
ENJOYING THE FOOD
BUILDING NEW SIDEWALKS ._Sa.niol dfrass iie.ctoti .
Augustine, Frederick S.
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-Wood. Drawing Minor-Safety Education Altoona. Penna. Industrial Arts Society. Normal Literary Society May 1957
Bailey, Glenn L.
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Wood Working
Mount Joy. Penna. Industrial Arte Society August 1957
Barsumian, Mrs. Dorothy
Accelerated Transfer Elementary-Intermediate Lancaster, Penna. January 1957
Bechtel, Gary H.
Transfer Industrial Arts Major-Graphic Arts Minor-Drawing Reading. Penna. Citamard President. Citomard Vice-president. Industrial Arts Society Secretary. Veterans Club Treasurer. Intercollegiote Conference on Government Parliamentarian and Chairman. "Charley’s Aunt" Executive Committee. "Opus" Business Manager. Lead in “Midsummer Night's Dream." "Finion's Rainbow," "The Male Animal." Port in "Charley's Aunt.” "High Ground." "Taming of the Shrew." Brigadoon" January 1957
Beck, Joyce Ruth
Four Year Elementarv-K. P. Lancaster, Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International. "Snapper." Women's Day Student Association May 1957
Beckmeyer, Ronald W.
Transfer Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-
Physical Science York. Penna. Rod and Gun Club,
"laming of the Shrew." Social Studies Club. Men's Day Student Council Secretary May 1957
Bender, Chester W.
Four Year Secondary Major-Science Minor-Social Studies Akron, Penna. Normal Literary Society, Men's Day Student Association Secretary May 1957
Benedick. Audrey Sue
Four Year Elementary K. P. Millersvilte. Penna. Inter-
Varsity Christian Fellowship May 1957
Benedick, William A.
Accelerated. Transfer Industrial Arts Major-Metal
Minor-Wood Milleraville, Penna. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship President. International Student's Missionary Convention Delegate, lota Lambda Sigma January 1957
Bird. Myron D.
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-Graphic Arts York.
Penna. Photographer for "Touchstone." "Opus." Stage Crew of "Finion's Rainbow," "Taming of the Shrew." "High Ground." "Sabrina Fair." "Brigadoon." Industrial Arts Theoter Club. Rod and Gun Club. American Industrial Arts Association Convention May 1957
Blake, Evelyn Louise
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate Lancaster. Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International May 1957
Bordlemay, Barbara Ann
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. Campbelltown, Penna. Citamard. Choir. "Touchstone." Lutheran Student Organization. Part in "Taming of the Shrew." "Finian's Roinbow." Representative to All-State Chorus May 1957
Bosso, William T.
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Kingston. Penna.
Newman Club, Normal Literary Society. Varsity Wrestling May 1957
Boyer, Harlan L.
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Shillington. Penna.
Page Literary Society. Rod and Gun Club January 1957
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Philadelphia. Penna.
Future Teachers of America. Inter-Fraternity Council President. Page Literary Society. Alpha Phi Omega President January 1957
Bricker, Robert G.
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Dallastown. Penna.
Future Teachers of America. Page Literary Society May 1957
Brillhart, Mary Jane
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Phoenixville. Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International. Future
Teachers of America. Student Christian Association. Orchestra May 1957
Brooks. Charles W.
Accelerated Secondary Major-General Science Minor-Social Studies Mount Joy. Penna Roddy Scientific Club
August 1957 Brown, Robert
Four Year Secondary Maior-Biology Minor-Geography. Saftey Education Wantagh. New York Bassler Geographic Society. Page Literary Society, S. T. C. Varsity Wrestling Champion. Veteran's Club First Vice-Commonder, Men's Varsity Club Vice-President January 1957
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. New Britain. Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International. Student
Christian Association January 1957
Canter, Harry E.
Four Year Secondary Major-Science Minor-Mathematics Lancaster, Penna. Choir, Phi Sigma Pi. Page Literary Society. Varsity Tennis May 1957
Caskey, Joanne M.
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. Fairfield. Penna-
Association for Childhood Education International. Student
Christian Association. Normal Literary Society, Women's Athletic Association Council Treasurer January 1957
Cheston, Constantine G.
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Woodworking
Abington. Penna. Future Teachers of America. Alpha Pi Omega. Industrial Arts Society. Choir. Photographer for "Touchstone." Finion's Rainbow." "Brigadoon." First place winner of "Opus" art contest August 1957
Ciambrone, Paul J.
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-Wood Easton, Penna. Industrial Arts Society. Newman Club. Industrial Arts Theater Club May 1957
Clipp, Dona E.
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Harrisburg. Penna. Association for Childhood Education International. Intercollegiate Conference on Government. "Touchstone." Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Page Literary Society. Young Republican Club. Future Teachers of America Treasurer. Xenophile Society Treasurer. Senior Class Treasurer. Junior Varsity Hockey. Part in "Midsummer Night's Dream." “The Male Animal" May 1957
Cockley, Neel I.
Transfer Secondary Mojor-Geography Minor-Social Studies Chestnut Hill. Penna. Bassler Geographic Society. "Touchstone." Student Christian Association. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Lutheran Student Organization. Veteran's Club Vice-President, Varsity Football. Trainer Football. Assistant to the Dean Old Main. Summer School Entertainment Committee January 1957
Colton, Walter D.
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-Metal. Wood LeRoy. Penna. Industrial Arts Society. Inter-Fraternity Council. Rod and Gun Club. Iota Lambda Sigma Secretary May 1957
Courtless, Joan D.
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Downingtown. Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International, "Touchstone" Editorial Staff. Newman Club. "Opus." Page Literary Society. College Night Delegate. Women's Athletic Association Vice-President. Part in "Midsummer Night's Dream"
Crist, Margaret A.
Accelerated Elementary-K.P. York. Penna. Association for Childhood Education International. Women's Athletic Association Council. Normal Literary Society. Women's Community Association Treasurer. Student Christian Association Treasurer. Delta Phi Eta Secretary January 1957
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Altoona. Penna.
Industrial Arts Society. Newman Club President, Veteran's Club Vice-Commander. M. A. P. Convention Delegate. M. A. P. Regional Director May 1957
Davis, Lawrence Roy
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Wood Spring
City, Penna. Industrial Arts Society. Men's Varsity Club. Varsity Football January 1957
DeFilippo, Mariano Rocco
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-English Steelton. Penna. Men’s Varsity Club. Newman Club. Normal Literary Society. Varsity Basketball May 1957Derrick, Belly Jean
Transfer Library Education Minor Geography Piciute Rock . Penna. Bassler Geographic Society. Part in "Male Animal" May 1957
DeWitt, Sandra Joyce
Four Year Elemcntary-K. P. Bellefonte, Penns. College Sextet, Choir, Association for Childhood Education International Secretary and Convention Delegate. Inter-State Chorus. Part in "Tinian's Rainbow" May 1957
Dick, Joann A.
Accelerated Elementary-K.P. Dillsburg, Penna. Asso-ciation for Childhood Education International. "Touchstone." Lutheran Student Organization. "Opus." State Inter-Collegiate Chorus, Choir Publicity Director. Part in "Finian'a Rainbow." l-ead in "Brigadoon" May 1957
Four Year Industrial Art Major-Metal Bristol. Penna Citamard. Future Teacher of America. Industrial Arts Society. Choir, Normal Literary Society. "Touchstone" Business Manager. Part in “Midsummer Night's Dream." "Tinian's Rainbow." "Male Animal" May 1957
Doerr, Gerald S.
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Minor-Safety Education Lancaster. Penna. Men's Varsity Club. Page Literary Society. Veteran's Club. Varsity Wrestling January 1957
Ealy, Watson K.
Four Year Secondary Major-Biology Minor-Geography l.ebanon. Penna. Bassler Geographic Society. Future Teachers of America. Choir. Newmon Club, Page Literary Society May 1957
Ebersola, Nancy M.
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. Elizabethtown, Penna. Association for Childhood Education International, Student Christian Ajssociation. Normal Literary Society January 1957
Eck, Ralph Henry, Jr.
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate York. Pennn.
Future Teacher of America. Student Christian A vcintion. Student Musical Director of ’Tinian's Rainbow" and "Brig-adoon." Student Conductor of Choir. Band. Orchestra May 1957
Ehrhart, Burnell Eugene
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Dallastown, Pa. Future Teacher of America. Choir. Student Christian Association. Norrnnl Literary Society, Part in "Bngadoon" August 1957
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-Metal, Electric
Lansdown. Penna. Industrial Arts Society, lota Lambda
Sigma. Industrial Art Theater Club President. Part in 'Tinian's Rainbow," "You Can't Take It With You," "Sabrina Fair." "A Midsummer Night's Dream." "Taming of the Shrew." "High Ground." "Charley's Aunt." "Quality Street." “Briga-doon,” Manager Wrestling May 1957
Erney, Stewart A.
Transfer Secondary Major-Mathematics Minor-Geo-
graphy York. Penna. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Veteran's Club. Mu Kappa Mu Treasurer. Dance Band Director, All State Collegiate Band Delegate May 1957
Eshleman, James J.
Transfer Industrial Arts Berwick. Penna. Industrial Arts Society, lota Lambda Sigma. January 1957
Evans, John J.
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Kingston. Penna. Future Teachers of America, Varsity Basketball. Senior Class President May 1957
hour Year Industrial Arts Major-Woodshop Minor-
Geography Burlington, New Jersey Bassler Geographic Society. Future Teachers of America. Industrial Art Society August 1957
Foderaro, Joseph Michael
four Year Industrial Art Major-Graphic Arts Easton.
Penna. Newman Club, Normal Literary Society. Rod and Gun Club. Industrial Arts Society President. Industrial Arts Theater Club President May 1957
Forjan, James Martin
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Geography Steelton. Penna. Men's Varsity Club. Newman Club. Normal literary Society. Varsity Basketball May 1957
Foster, Ruth E.
Four Year Library Education Minor-History Pittsburgh. Penna. Choir. Student Christian Association. Welfare.
Alpha Beta Alpha Vice-President. Senior Class Historian May 1957
Fox, Clarence D.
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Palmyra. Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International, Future Teacher of America, Normal Literary Society. Alpha Phi Omega May 1957
Frey, Norma Arlene
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Lancaster, Pennn.
Future Teachers of America, Page Literary Society. Varsity Cheerleader. Captain Varsity Cheerleaders May 1957
Frey, Ronald D.
Accelerated Industrial Art Major-Wood. Metal Red Lion, Penna. Industrial Arts Society. Men's Varsity Club, lota Lambda Sigma. Varsity Football January 195 7
Frock, Shirley Irene
Transfer Secondary Major-Mathematics Minor-English Baltimore. Maryland Citamard. Future Teacher of America, Student Council. "Touchstone" Editor. Welfare. Mu Kappa Mu, Stiring Fling Weekend Chairman. Board of Control of the Eastern States Association of Professional Schools for Teacher Delegate. Allocations Committee. Assembly Committee. Summer School Entertainment Committee May 1957
Fulmer, Jamtr Verley
Accelerated Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Geography, English Marietta. Penna. Choir. Band. Student Christian Association. Lutheran Student Association. "Opus." Normal Literary Society. Orchestra January 1957
Galen, Donna F.
Four Year Elementary-K. P Ephrata. Penna. Women's Varsity Club. Page Literary Society. Dolphin Club, Citamard. Varsity Basketball. Part in "Male Animal" May 1957
Gall, Beverly Susan
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate Bethlehem. Penna. Association for Childhood Education International. Future Teachers of America. Lutheran Student Organization Aug. 1957
Carman, Russell D.
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Metal Lebanon. Penna. Industrial Arts Society May 1957
Geesey, Karen Ruth
Accelerated Elementary-K. P Lebanon. Penna. Association for Childhood Education International. Future Teachers of America, Band. Student Christian Association May 1957
Gegg. Matthew Paul
Accelerated Transfer Secondary Major-General Science Minor-German Lancaster. Penna. Future Teachers of
America. Band, Phi Sigma Pi. Xenophile Society. Newman Club August 1957
Four Year Industrial Arts Major Graphic Arts. Electricity Hershey. Penna. Industrial Arts Society. Men's Varsity Club. Manager Football August 1957
Goudy, Charles R.
Four Year Industrial Art Major-Graphic Arts Newport. Delaware Industrial Art Society. Page Literary Society. Industrial Arts Theater Club. Treasurer of Freshman Class and Rod and Gun Club. Part in "Charlies Aunt." "Finian’s Rainbow," "Male Animal." “Sabrina fair," "Highground." "Taming of the Shrew." Brigadoon," "Quality Street” May 1957
Greene, E. Samuel
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-Metal Minor-Drawing
Phoenixville. Penna. Future Teachers of America. Industrial Arts Society. Student Christian Association. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Normal Literary Society, Varsity Track. Vice-President of: Alpha Phi Omega. Sophomore Class. Senior Class, Choir President. Port in "Tinian's Rainbow" May 1957
Greider, Theodor H.
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Geography, Driver's Education Marietta. Penna. Bassler
Geographic Society. Student Christian Association. Normal Literary Society. Alpha Phi Omega. Inter-Collegiate Conference on Government Delegate May 1957Greulich, Daniel H.
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studie Minor-Geography Ee»t Creenville. Penna. Bassler Geographic
Society. Future Teacher of America. Student Chriitian Association. Inter-Fraternity Council. Normal Literary Society. Rod and Gun Club. Alpha Phi Omega Treasurer May 1957
Gulian. Naoma G.
Transfer Public School Nursing Norristown. Penna.
Hall. Ronald .Bruce
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-Wood Shop Springfield. Penna. Inter-Fraternity Council. Normal Literary Society, lota Lambda Sigma. Industrial Art Theater Club. College Health Council. Varsity Football. Alpha Phi Omega Secretary. Treasurer of Sophomore Class. Industrial Arts Society May 1957
Hamilton. Thomas C.
Four Year Secondary Major-Geography Minor-Social
Studies Holmes. Penna. Bassler Geographic Society. Varsity Football. Baseball January 1957 Hannon, Malcolm E.
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Metal Northumberland. Penna. Future Teacher of America. Industrial Arts
Society. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship May 1957
Harbold, Donald L.
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Geography Codorus, Penna. Future Teacher of America. Choir. Band. Student Christian Association. Inter-Varsity
Christian Fellowship. Normal Literary Society May 1957
Hartman, Harold E.
Transfer Industrial Art Major-Graphic Art Minor-Drawing York. Penna. Future Teachers of America.
Industrial Arts Society
Harttoe, Mary Eby
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. Elizabethtown, Penna.
Future Teachers of America. Student Christian Association Secretary May 1957
Hatton, Robert N.
Accelerated Secondary Spanish Lancaster. Penna. Veteran’s Club August 1957
Major-Mathematics Minor-Phi Sigma Pi. Mu Kappa Mu.
Heilman, Sally Lou
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Annville. Penna. Association for Childhood Education International Treasurer. Future Teachers of America. Student Christian Association. Lutheran Student Organization. Page Literary Society. Junior Varsity Hockey. Freshman May Queen Court May 1957
Accelerated Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Geography Lebanon. Penna. Bassler Geographic Society. Intercollegiate Conference on Government, Phi Sigma Pi January 1957
Heitler, Orville P.
Transfer Elementary-Intermediate McVeytown. Penna. Future Teacher of America, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship August 1957
Henry, Barry L.
Transfer Secondary Major-Mathematics Minor-Geography Manheim. Penna. Bassler Geographic Society. Men's Varsity Club. Normal Literary Society. Mu Kappa Mu. Varsity Basketball. Baseball. Junior Varsity Basketball Coach May 1957
Henry, Shirley R.
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. Seven Valleys. Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International. Future Teachers of America. "Touchstone." Welfare. Lutheran Student Organization. Normal Literary Society. Sweetheart Queen Court January 1957
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Ephrata, Penna. Association for Childhood Flducation International. Future Teachers ot America. Page Literary Society. Rod and Gun Club May 1957
Hass, Jean Maria
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Lancaster. Penna. Association for Childhood Education International. Future Teachers of America. Dolphin Club. Choir. Part in "Finian's Rainbow" May 1957
Hill. Harry M. 3rd
Four Year Industrial Art Major-Wood Shop Milton.
Penna. Future Teachers of America. Industrial Art Society. Manager Football. Junior Varsity Basketball May 1957
Himes, Edward C. Jr.
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Wood. Metal Dills-burg. Penna. Industrial Arts Society January 1957
Hoover. Louise A.
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Strasburg, Penna. Asso-
ciation for Childhood Education International. Future Teachers of America. "Touchstone." Pape Literary Society. Women's Day Student Council. Choir Executive Committee. Part in "Finian's Rainbow" May 1957
Hopkins. Sheila Ann
Accelerated Major-Geography Minor-Social Studies
Union. New Jersey Bassler Geographic Society. Future Teachers of America. Student Christian Association. Normal Literary Society. Dolphin Club January 1957
Houck. Eileen R.
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. Doylestown. Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International. Future Teachers of America. Part in "Taming of the Shrew”
Hoy, Marcia Y.
Accelerated Library Education Minor-Social Studie
Gettsyburg. Penna. Alpha Beta Alpha. Citamard. Future
Teachers of America. Student Christian Association. Normal Literary Society. "Opus” New Editor. "Touchstone" Editoral Staff. Inter-Collegiate Conference on Government. Parts in "The Male Animal.” "Brigadoon" May 1957
Huber, Richard C.
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Metal Lancaster. Penna. industrial Arts Society. Rod and Gun Club, lota Lambda Sigma Historian May 1957
Hubley, Mrs. Gene B.
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. York. Penna. August 1957
Inskip, Anita Louise
Four Year Library Education Minor-French Fairfield. Penna. Future Teachers of America. Women's Varsitv Club. Xenophile Society. Student Christian Association. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Welfare. Alpha Beta Alpha President. Varsity Basketball May 1957
Irwin, Jane K.
Transfer Secondary Major-Social Studie Minor-German Red Lion, Penna. Future Teacher of America, Student
Christian Association. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship May 1957
Kabakjian, William Jr.
Tour Year Industrial Arts Major-Graphic Arts Minor-Metal East Lansdowne. Penna. Citamard. Industrial Art Society. Page Literary Society. Industrial Art Theater Club, Rod and Gun Club. Varsity Wrestling. "Mid-Summer Night's Dream." "The Male Animal" May 1957
Kane, Robert W.
Accelerated Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor Geography Norristown. Penna. Bassler Geographic Society. Page Literary Society. Veteran’s Club. Varsity Football, Student Council Convention Delegate. Inter-collegiate Conference on Government Delegate January 1957
Kauffman, Harold F.
I ransfer Elementary. Intermediate Conestoga. Penna.
Future Teachers of America. Roddy Scientific Society August 1957
Kauffman, Harold L.
Transfer Elementary.-Intermediate l.ewisburg. Penna.
Future Teacher of America August 1957
Kauffman. Julia Ann
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Lancaster. Penna Future Teachers of America. Student Christian Association May 1957
Keefer, Carl D.
Four Year Secondary Major-Mathematics Minor-Physical Science Red Lion. Penna. Choir. Phi Sigma Pi,
Student Council, Page Literary Society. Student Christian Association Treasurer. Mu Kappa Mu Vice-President. "Finian's Rainbow" May 1957_5ycttioi iuctouf
Ktuler, Philip E.
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-CeOKraphy. English York. Penna. Basaler CeoKraphic Society. Mrn'i Varsity Club. Normal Literary Society. Varaity Baaeball. Student Council Preaident. Student Council Convention Delegate, Inter-collegiate Conference on Government
Regional Director May 1957
Klick, Betty Jane
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Lebanon. Penna. Aaso-
ciation for Childhood Education International. Future Teachera of America. Choir. Band. Student Chriatian Aaaociation. Welfare, Normal Literary Society. Lutheran Student Aaaociation Preaident. Lutheran Student Aaaociation Conference Delegate. Parte in "Finian'e Rainbow." "Taming of the Shrew."
"Brixadoon" May 1957 Kliewer, Donald Henry
Four Year Secondary Major-Mathematiee Minor-Social Studiea Treaaurer. Vice-President. and Preaident of Inter-Varaity Chriatian Fellowahiji. Mu Kappa Mu Preaident, Phi Sigma Pi Vice-Preaident Slay 1957
Knouff, Robert T.
Accelerated Induatrial Arte Major-Metal Harriaburg. Penna. Induatrial Arta Society. Rod and Gun Club
Kohler, Jamea P.
Tranafer Secondary Major-Social Studiea Minor-Enxliah York. Penna. Inter-collegiate Conference on Government, Newrnan Club May 1957
Koatelac, Lawrence Louia
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studiea Minor-Mathematica Steelton. Penna. Men’a Varaity Club.
Newman Club. Normal Literary Society. Men'a Community Aaaociation Treasurer. Varaity Football May 1957
Kottineyer, Evelyn Nuaa
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Lancaster. Penna. May 1957
Koval, Edward L.
Accelerated Induatrial Arta Major-Metal Minor-
Drawing Berwick. Penna. Induatrial Arta Society. New
man Club, lota Lambda Sigma. Veteran' Club January 1957
Kreider, Jean Yvonne
Tranafer Secondary Major-English Minor-Social
Studiea Lancaster. Penna. Citamard. Intercollegiate Conference on Government. English Club. "The Male
Animal" May 1957
Krick, Mrs. Joan A.
Accelerated Tranafer Elementary-K. P. Lancaster,
Penna. August 1957
Krick, Thomas F.
Accelerated Secondary Major-Social Studiea
Minor-Geography (.ancaster. Penna. Veteran’ Club
Kriebel, Howard L.
Accelerated Industrial Art Major-Metal Minor-Wood
Norristown. Penna. Future Teacher of America, Induatrial Art Society. Band, Student Christian Association, Normal Literary Society, Induatrial Art Theater Club. Rod and Gun Club. Alpha Phi Omega May 1957
Kuhn, Richard H. Jr.
Four Year Secondary Major-German Minor-Hiatory
York. Penna. Inter-collegiate Conference on Government. Phi Sigma Pi. Xenophile Society May 1957
Labaw, James R.
Four Year Induatrial Aria Major-Metal Dovleatown.
Penna. Induatrial Art Society. Student Council. Induatrial Arta Theater Club. Track Trainer. Wrestling Manager-Trainer, Inter-Fraternity Council, Alpha Phi Omega Preaident.
Lamoureux, Patricia Kennan
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Ephrata. Penna. Aaao-
ciation for Childhood Education International. Future Teachers of America. Student Chriatian Aaaociation, Page Literary Society. Women' Athletic Association Treasurer May 1957
Lantzer, Joseph N.
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate Williamsburg.
Penna. Page Literary Society, Part in "Beau Brummell. "The Man Who Came To Dinner.” "Taming of the Shrew. "The Male Animal." "Of All the Year ." Citamard Preaident. "Snapper Business Manager May 1957
Latschar, Russell E.
Four Year Induatrial Arta Major-Metal Witmer. Penna Induatrial Art Society, Band, Rod and Gun Club. Secretary May 1957
Laughman, Gerald E.
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate York. Penna.
Future Teachers of America. Choir, Band. Phi Sigma Pi. Student Chriatian Association. Inter-Fraternity Council. Normal Literary Society January 1957
Lehman, Shirley Ann
Four Year Elementary-K P, Elizabethtown. Penn .
Aaaociation for Childhood Education International. Women s Varaity Club. Normal Literary Society. Varsity Basketball. Varaity Queen Court. Intramural Committee Secretary May 1957 Lehr, Robert Erisman
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Millersville. Penna. Normal Literary Society. Junior Varaity and Varaity Basketball. Varaity Baseball May 1957
Four Year Secondary Major-Geography Minor-Social Studiea. Driver' Education Bristol, Penna. Basaler
Geographic Society. Men' Varsity Club. Newman Club. Normal Literary Society, Veteran Club. Varaity Football. M.S.T.C. Equipment Manager January 1957
Lent, John R.
Accelerated Industrial A rta Major-Graphic Art
Towanda. Penna. Industrial rt Society. "Touchstone." Theater Art Club. Rod and Gun Club. Parts in “Brigadoon." "The Male Animal." "Finian's Rainbow," "The Taming of the Shrew" May 1957
Lex, Ferrnan F.
Four Year Induatrial Arta Major-Wood Minor-Drawing Lnnghorne. Penna. Industrial Art Society. Men's Varaity Club, Student Christian Association. Varaity Football. Inter-Varaity Christian Fellowship Vice-Preaident. Sophomore Class Preaident January 1957
Liddle, Virginia Belle
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate Columbia. Penna. Association for Childhood Education International. Student Christian Association. Lutheran Student Organization January 1957
Lisella, Frank A.
Accelerated Secondary Major-Biological Science
Minor-Geography. English Summit Hill. Penna. Baasler Geographic Society, Future Teacher of America. Rod and Gun Club. DeMolay Campus Club. Roddy Scientific Society Preaident August 1957
Loney, Mary Elizabeth
Tranafer Public School Nursing Elizabethtown. Penna. May 1957
Lutz, Carol Ann
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. Reinerton. Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International. Citamard. Band. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Lutheran Student Organization. Dance Band. Student Chriatian Aaaociation Program Chairman May 1957
Lykens, Dorothy Ann
Tranafer Secondary Major-Geography. English
Reading. Penna. Basaler Geographic Society. Citamard.
Xenophile Society. Student Chriatian Association. Lead in "Taming of The Shrew." "House of Greed." Mary R. Slokum Sproul Award. Speech Contest Second Prize. The Thomas R. Baker Memorial Scholarship May 1957
Lyons, William E.
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studiea Minor-Geography York. Penna. Band. Orchestra. Inter-Fraternity Council President. Phi Sigma Pi Preaident. rMpha Phi Omega Secretary May 1957
Lytle. George W. H.
Transfer Induatrial Art Major-Graphic Arts Minor-General Shop Kutztown. Penna. Alpha Phi Omega.
Citamard. Industrial Art Society, Choir, Band. Rod and Gun Club. "Finian's Rainbow" Art Work May 1957aniot Cla is Sbiiactoiy. . .
Martin, Charles A. Jr.
Accelerated Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Ceography York. Penna. Future Teacher of America. Intercollegiate Conference on Government. Phi Sigma Pi "Opua.” ParU in "Mid-Summer Night’ Dream," "High Ground," "Finian' Rainbow." "The Male Animal." Student Council Vice-Pre»ident. Student Council Convention. Intercollegiate Conference on Government Regional Convention, Freshman Class President. Citamard Treasurer January 1957
Mays, Alan L.
Four Year . Industrial Arts Major-Electricity. Mechanical Drawing Camp Hill. Penna. Industrial Art Society. Normal Literary Society. Rod and Gun Club. Part in "Finian Rainbow." "The Male Animal." "Charley’ Aunt." Alpha Pi Omega Historian. Theater Arts Club Secretary May 1957
McCabe, Robert Francis
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Biology Dunmore, Penna. Future Teacher of America. Men'
Varsity Club, Normal Literary Society. Bassler Geographic Society Speaker. Varsity Basketball. Baseball, Newman Club Vice-President May 1957
McCleary, K. Loren
Accelerated Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor Geography Red Lion. Penna. Phi Sigma Pi May 1957
McCleary, Lois E.
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. Northumberland. Penna. Student Christian Association. Welfare, Lutheran Student Organization. Dolphin Club President. Junior Class Secretary January 1957
McMann. Nancy Gay
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. Linfield. Penna. Future Teachers of America. Welfare. Association for Childhood Education International Membership Chairman, "Touchstone" Editorial Staff May 1957
McMurtrie Yvonne W.
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Mathematics Lancaster, Penna. Women’s Varsity Club. Varsity Hockey May 1957
McNeill, Robert F.
Four Year Secondary Major-Mathematics Minor-Geography Philadelphia. Penna. Industrial Arts Theater Club. Mu Kappa Mu May 1957
McPherson, James A.
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Metal Camplown, Penna. Industrial Arts Society, Men’s Varsity Club. Normal Literary Society. Football. Basketball Trainer. Baseball Manager. Men’s Community Association Secretary. Intramural Committee Treasurer January 1957
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-Wood Spring Glen.
Penna. Future Teachers of America. Industrial Art Society. Inter-Fraternity Council. Normal Literary Society. |ota
Lambda Sigma President. Treasurer. Rod and Gun Club Secretary. Vice-President May 1957
Miller. Fred E.
Transfer Secondary Major-Mathematics Minor-Social Studies York. Penna. Mu Kappa Mu. Veteran's Club, Social Studies Club May 1957
Miller, Patricia Elaine
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. Stewartstown. Penna.
Student Christian Association. Cheerleader. Association for Childhood Education International Corresponding Secretary January 1957
Mull. Richard L.
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate Spring City. Penna. Association for Childhood Education International. Men’s Varsity Club. Health Council. Varsity Baseball August 1957
Murphy, Terrence J.
Accelerated Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Geography Middletown. Penna. Newman Club January 1957
Four Year Secondary Major-Geography Minor-Social Studies Norristown. Penna. Bassler Geographic Society, Men's Varsity Club. Varsity Tennis May 1957
Muster, William Harold
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Geography l. ncaster, Penna. Bassler Geographic Society. "Snopper" May 1957
Nace, Myrtle A.
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Hanover. Penna. Asso ciation for Childhood Education International. Future Tea chers of America. Choir. Student Christian Association. Lutheran Student Organization. Delta Phi Eta President May 1957
Natter, Richard Joseph
Accelerated Industrial Art Major-Wood Montrose,
Penna. Industrial Arts Society, Normal Literary ’Society. January 1957
Nay. Arthur Philip Jr.
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Graphic Arts
Columbia, Penna. Industrial Arts Society May 1957
Noga, Leo P.
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate St. Clair. Penna. Newman Club January 1957
Nohrenberg, Jarl L.
Accelerated Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-
Geography Ephrata, Penna. August 1957
Nonemaker, Linda Sue
Four Year Secondary Major-French Minor-Spanisli
New Freedom. Penna. Delta Phi Eta. Future 1 racher of America. Xenophile Society, Student Christian Association.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Page Literary Society May 1957
Norris, Lois Elaine
Transfer Elementary-K. P. Huntingdon. F‘cnna.
Association for Childhood Education International. Future Teacher of America. Xenophile Society. Lutheran Student Organization May 1957
Ober, Ernest K. Jr.
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Wood Carlisle. Penna. Industrial Arts Society. Rod and Gun Club. Veteran's Club August 1957
Overbeck, Lida Patricia
Accelerated Elementary-K P. Freemansburg, Penna. Association for Childhood Education International. "Touchstone" Editorial Staff May 1957
Paley, Clark G.
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Wood Red Lion.
Penna. Future Teacher of America, Industrial Art Society, Student Christian Association. Rod and Gun Club. Wrestling Manager January 1957
Papavasilion, William John
Four Year Secondary Major-German Minor-English Lancaster, Penna. May 1957
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-Wood Kingston.
Penna. Industrial Arts Society. Normal Literary Society.
Rod and Gun Club, Junior Varsity Wrestling. Theater Art Club Vice-President May 1957 Parker, John William
Four Year Industrial z rt Major-Metal Minor-Drawing Norristown. Penna. Industrial z rt Society. Men's Varsity Club. Newman Club. Normal Literary Society. Varsity Basketball and Track. All State Teachers College Basketball Team Four Year . All Pennsylvania College Basketball Team Three Years. Basketball Team Captain May 1957 Perrin, Agnes Louise
Four Year Secondary Major-English Minor-Social Studies York. Penn . Delta Phi Eta. Future Teacher of America. Xenophile Society. Student Christian z ociation. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Page Literary Society. English Award May 1957 Pernasilici, Joseph Anthony
Transfer Secondary Major-English Minor-Mathematics Dunmore. Penna. Bassler Geographic Society. Future
Teacher of America. Men's Varsity Club, Newman Club. Varsity Football August 1957 Peltaccio, James G.
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Geography Norristown. Penna. Newman Club, Men’s
Community Association Vice-President May 1957
Podlesny, Leo J.
Accelerated Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Geography, Driver's Education West Ha elton. Penna.
Bassler Geographic Society. Men’s Varsity Club. Newman Club. Normal Uterary Society. Football and Basketball Statistician. Men's Community Association President May 1957Powell, Kenneth D.
Four Year Industrial Art Major Graphic Art Yeadon. Penna. Industrial Art Society. Industrial Art Theater
Club May 1957
Purcell, James W.
Accelerated Industrial Art Major-Electricity
Philadelphia, Penna. Industrial Art Society Vice-President May 1957
Four Year Library Education Minor-Spanish Lancaster. Penna. "Touchstone.” Student Christian Association.
Xenophile Society Secretary. Alpha Beta Alpha Secretary.
Della Phi Eta Vice-President. Alpha Beta Alpha National
Councilman May 1957
Transfer Secondary Major Physical Science Minor Mathematics Barnesboro. Penna. Men's Varsity Club.
Newman Club. Mu Kappa Mu. Roddy Scientific Club. Varsity Football and Baseball May 1957
Radeline, Royce B.
Accelerated Industrial Art Major-Graphic Art
Allentown. Penna. Industrial Art Society, lota Lambda
Sigma August 1957
Reeves, Ann Kathryn
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Hatboro. Penna. Asso-
iation for Childhood Education International. Future teachers of America. Student Christian Association. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Page Literary Society May 1957
Riefski, Thomas A.
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Wood. Drawing
Glen Lyon. Penna. Industrial Art Society. Newman Club
Rineer, C. Allen
Four Year Secondary Major-Mathematic Minor-Social
Studies East Petersburg. Penna. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship May 1957
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-Wood Minor-Drawing
Wilkes Barre, Penna Industrial Art Society. Men’s Varsity Club, Normal Literary Society. Industrial Arts Theater Club, Varsity Football May 1957
Romans, William Victor
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate Minor-Safety
Education Saint Clair. Penna. Bassler Geographic Society.
Citamard. Newman Club. Page Literary Society. Part in "Mid-Summer Night' Dream.” Eighth Annual Mary R. Slocum Sproul Public Speaking Prize January 1957
Four Year Secondary Major-Geography Minor-Social Studies Philadelphia. Penna. Varsity Wrestling and Baseball. Bassler Geographic Society Vice-President. Men" Varsity Club Treasurer May 1957
Ross, Donald Edward
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Dallastown. Penna.
Future Teacher of America. Choir. Student Christian Association. Page Literary Society May 1957
Royer, Patricia S.
Four Year Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-English Lebanon. Penna. Choir Pianist. Student Council Secretary. Delta Phi Eta Treasurer May 1957
Accelerated Elementary-K. P. Lebanon. Penna. Future
Teacher of America May 1957
Rouf, Carolyn Mae
Four Year Secondary Major-English Minor-Social
Studies Lancaster. Penna. Future Teacher of America. Page Literary Society. English Club. Day Student Council. "Touchstone ” Editorial Staff. Xenophile Society President and Vice-President May 1957
Ruoss, Myra Lynn Hacker
Four Year Secondary Major-English Minor-Latin
Brownstone. Penna. Future Teacher of America. English Club May 1957
Sailer, Lambert K.
Accelerated Industrial Art Major-Metal Minor Drawing Philadelphia. Penna. Industrial Arts Society. Newman Club. Industrial Art Theater Club. Alpha Phi Omega January 1957
Sax, Maurio Michael
Accelerated Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-
Geography Harvey's Lake. Penna. Newman Club.
Normal Literary Society. Bassler Ceographic Society Pres ident. Inter-collegiate Conference on Government Vice-Chairman May 1957
Saylor, M. Lorraine
Four Year Secondary Major-French Minor-German
Columbia. Penna Delta Phi Eta. '‘Touchstone.’" Xenophile Society, Student Christian Association, String Ensemble. '"Finian’s Rainbow." "Brigadoon’" May 1957
Schoffstall, Nelda R.
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Lancaster. Penna.
"Touchstone." Future Teachers of America. Association for Childhood Education International. Page Literary Society. Dolphin Club Historian and Vice-President May 1957
Seibert, Gay Georgene
Four Year Elementary-K. P. Myerstown. Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International. Future
Teacher of America, Student Christian Association May 1957
Seyler, Robert M.
Four Year Secondary Major-Geography Minor-Social Studies York. Penna. Bassler Geographic Society.
Future Teacher of America. Intercollegiate Conference on Government. Student Christian Association. Page Literary Society. Football, Basketball, and Wrestling Trainer. Base ball Manager. Men's Varsity Club Secretary January 1957
Shatto, Susan Hartley
Accelerated Elementary-K.P. York, Penna. Future
Teacher of America. Student Christian Association August 1957
Shoemaker, Stewart Arthur
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-Metal, Drawing
Millersville. Penna. Industrial Arts Society, Choir. "Iouch-stone,” "Opus.' lota Lambda Sigma. “Finian's Rainbow." Executive Committee Publicity Chairman May 1957
Shope. Thomas R.
Accelerated Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-
Biological Science Harrisburg. Penna. Future Teacher of America. Rod and Gun Club. Veteran’s Club. Roddy Scientific Society May 1957
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate Mount Joy. Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International. Citamard. Future Trachers of America. Phi Sigma Pi. "Touchstone,” Port in "Finian's Rainbow” May 1957
Skitko, Andrew R.
Accelerated Industrial Art Major-Metal Beaver
Meadow. Penna. Industrial Arts Society, Newman Club, lota Lambda Sigma May 1957
Transfer Secondary Major-German Minor-Geography Columbia. Penna. Xenophile Society May 1957
Smelter, Diana C.
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-General Shop Minor-Drawing Lancaster, Penna. Industrial Arts Society,
Normal Literary Society May 1957
Smith, Arlene Hubley
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Lancaster. Penn .
Varsity Hockey, Women's Varsity Club Treasurer. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Mission Secretary May 1957
Smith, Charles F.
Transfer Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-English York. Penna. Future Teachers of America. Newman Club May 1957
Smith, Emilie J.
Transfer Elementary-K P. Kingston. Penna. Future Teacher of America May 1957Smith, L, Evelyn
Four Year Elementary-K.P. Lancaster, Penna. Future Teacher of America. Association for Childhood Education International May 1957
Smith, Richard F.
Four Year Secondary Major-Biology Minor-Mathematics Lebanon, Penna. Future Teachers of America. Choir.
Newman Club. Mu Kappa Mu May 1957
Smith, Theodore P.
Transfer Industrial Art Major-Wood Kingston. Penna. Industrial Art Society, lota Lambda Sigma Vice-President May 1957
Snyder, C. Patricia
Transfer Elementary-K.P. Hanover. Penna. Women's Vorsity Club. Newman Club. Hockey Manager August 1957
Snyder, Louise Ann
Four Year Library Education Minor-Spanish Spring City, Penna Xenophile Society Treasurer. Alpha Beta Alpha Treasurer. Lutheran Student Association. Delta Phi Eta. Future Teacher of America May 1957
Sperling. Cilbert J.
Accelerated Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-Biological Science Lancaster. Penna Future Teachers of America, Phi Sigma Pi. Newman Club. Rod and Gun Club January 1957
Stahle, Margaret R.
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate Bowmansville.
Penna. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship May 1957
Stambaugh, Ruth Maria
Four Year Elementary-K.P. York. Penna. Delta Phi Eta, Choir. Student Christian Association. Lutheran Student Organization. Normal Literary Society. "Mid-Summer Night's Dream" Assembly Committee. Freshman and Sophomore Class Secretary, Future Teachers of America President. Southern District Future Teacher of America President. State Future Teacher of America Secretary-Treasurer January 1957
Stauffer, Patricia Ann
Four Year Secondary Major-French Minor-Spanish Lancaster. Penna. Student Christian Association. Page
Literary Society. Xenophile Society President, Day Student Council May 1957
Sowers, Clyde L.
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate Fairfield. Penna. Bastler Geographic Society. Future Teacher of America. Men's ‘Varsity Club. Student Christian Association. Lutheran Student Orcanization. Rod and Gun Club. Varsity Archery August 1957
Sterling, Sandra Jean
Accelerated Elementary-K- P. Bala Cynwyd. Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International, Band, Student Council. Newman Club. Welfare. Junior Varsity Hockey. Editorial Staff "Touchstone.” Bulletin Board Committee Chairman January 1957
Tallman, Joan M.
Accelerated Ubrary Education Minor-English Sharon
Hill, Penna. Citamard, "Touchstone." Welfare, Part in
"High Ground." "Aunt Miranda's Will." Alpha Beta Alpha Corresponding Secretary May 1957
Thatcher, Richard D.
Accelerated Secondary Major-Mathematics Minor-Geography Paoli. Penna. Band. Student Christian
Association Rod and Gun Club. Mu Kappa Mu January 1957
Tomlinson, Gloria Mae
Accelerated Elementary-K.P. York. Penna. Association for Childhood Education International. Future Teachers of America. Student Christian Association. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship August 1957
Tomlinson, Joan S.
Four Year Secondary Major-English Minor-Social Studies l-ampeter. Penna. Citamard, Future Teachers of America. "Snapper." Page Literary Society. Parts in "Finian's Rainbow." "The Male Animal" May 1957
Toth, Alexandra S.
Transfer Secondary Major-English Minor-Social Studies l incaster. Penna. Choir, Xenophile Society, Day Student Council. Spring Fling Weekend Court, Lead in "Tinian's Rainbow" May 1957
Four Year Secondary Major-Geography Minor-Social Studies Pottstown. Penna. Bassler Geographic Society. Newman Club. Page Literary Society May 1957
Treadway, Gerald L.
Four Year Industrial Art Major-Wood Pylesville. Maryland Future Teachers of America. Band. Student
Christian Association. Page Literary Society. Rod and Gun Club, Industrial Arts Society Treasurer May 1957
Troop, Margaret L.
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate Quarryville. Penna. Band. Student Christian Association. Inter-Vorsity Christian Fellowship May 1957
Ulrich, Forrest R.
Accelerated and Transfer Secondary Major-Mathematic Minor-General Science West Lawn. Penna. August 1957
Ulrich, Lois Bdmgardner
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate Palmyra. Penna.
Future Teachers of America. Choir. Welfare. Normal Literary Society. Cheerleader. Association for Childhood Education International Vice-President. Delta Phi F.to Historian. Class of 1898 Award January 1957
Vlassis, Wallace T.
Transfer Secondary Major-Social Studies Minor-French Lancaster. Penna. Social Studies Club August 1957
von Ehrenfried, Georgianna
Four Year Elementary-K.P. Lancaster. Penna. Citamard Future Teacher of America. Newman Club. Page Literary. Young Republican Club Secretary May 1957
Wade, Judith M.
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Quarryville. Penna. Future Teachers of America. Band May 1957
Wambaugh Warren D.
Transfer Elementary-Intermediate York. Penna. Future Teachers of America, Student Chtistion Association. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Rod and Gun Club May 1957
Wanamaker, Joanne M.
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Elizabethtown. Penna. Women's Varsity Club. Normal Literary Society. Varsity Basketball and Hockey May 1957
Warren, Sylvia Ann
Four Year Major-Library Education Minor-History
Gettysburg, Penna. Alpha Beta Alpha. Citamard. Young Republican Club. Lead in "The Male Animal May 1957
Weinhold, Elsie Newpher
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate lerre Hill. Penna. Association for Childhood Education International. Student ‘Christian Association, Welfare. Normal Literary Society, Senior Class Treasurer May 1957
Werkiser, James T.
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Norristown, Penna.
Future Teacher of America. Student Christian Association, Normal Literary Society. Junior Class Treasurer May 1957 Werner, Cynthia Sue
Four Year Elementary-K.P. Millersville. Penna.
Citamard. Choir. Band. Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship, Women's Day Student Council, Parts in "Mid-Summer Night's Dream." "High Ground," "Finian's Rainbow" May 1957
Whitelock, Law Ella
Four Year Elementary-K.P. Christiana. Penna. Student Christian Association. Dolphin Club. Varsity Hockey. Women's Varsity Club Secretary, Varsity Club Queen's Court
May 1957 Wilkinson, Donald P.
Transfer Secondary Major-General Science Minor-Mathematics Maytown. Penna. Mu Kappa Mu, Henry Franklin Bitmer Science Award January 1957
Williams, Barbara S.
Four Year Elementary-K.P. Lancaster. Penna. Future
Teachers of America May 1957 Wilson. Wilma Mae
Four Year Elementary-Intermediate Philadelphia. Penna.
Association for Childhood Education International. Delta Phi Eta. Choii, Student Christian Association, Lutheran Student Organization. Normal Literary Society, Women's Athletic Association President and Vice-President May 1957Witmer, Jan A.
Four Year Secondary Major-Mathematics Minor-Social Studies Ephrota, Pcnna. Varsity Baseball. Men' Day Student Association President May 1957
Wolcott, Clarissa Mae
Four Year Elementary-K.P. Columbia, Penna. Asso-iation for Childhood Education International, Future Teachers of America, Xenophile Society, Normal Literary Society President May 1957
Wolf. Gladys Marie
Accelerated Elementary-K.P. Lebanon. Penna. Association for Childhood Education International, Band. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship August 1957
Woodland, Mark A.
Accelerated Industrial Arts Major-Wood Milton. Penna. Industrial Arts Society. Band August 1957
Wright, Hazel Wilson
Public School Nursing Duncannon, Penna. January 1957
. . tiiot dtasi iULctoiif
Yeager, Beverly Kay
hour Year Elementary-K.P. Danville. Penna. Association for Childhood Education International. Future Teachers of America. Student Christian Association. "Opus." Page Literary Society. Women's Athletic Association Secretary. "Touchstone" Editorial Start May 1957
Yecker, Martha B.
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate Ephrata, Penna. Association for Childhood International. Student Christian Association. Lutheran Student Organization August 1957
Young, Ronald R.
Accelerated Elementary-Intermediate York. Penna,
Future Teachers of America, Choir, Student Christian Association. Page Literary Society January 1957 Zeager, Gus
Four Year Industrial Arts Major-Wood Minor-Drawing York. Penna. Future Teachers of America. Industrial Arts Society. Men's Varsity Club. Alpha Phi Omega. Varsity Baseball. Student Council Vice-President May 1957
REMEMBER THE DUCKS ON THE LAKE?
SENIOR Cl.ASS HOMECOMING DISPLAY.SNOW ON THF. CAMPUS.
FIZZANO’S "TOUCHSTONE" TAXI SERVICE!
DELTA PHI ETA PLEDGES April. 1957
Telephone: EXpreti 4-7221
"TOUCHSTONE" WORK ROOM during deadline headaches!
WAITING FOR THE MAIL.
DIRECT COLORCompliments of
STUDENT SERVICES, INC.
BOOK STORE FOOD SERVICE
Student Organization Accounting
WEAVER THUMMA SHEINK BROS.
Electrical Contracting Sporting Goods and Toys
211 N. George St. Millersville, Pa. JO - J2 West King St. Lancaster, Pa.
Compliments of Compliments of
W. H. MILLER LLOYD M. McELLHENNEY
— BUILDER —
1 4 W. Fredrick St. Millersville, Pa. Lancaster, R. D. 2. Pa.
TEACHERS PROTECTIVE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.
Lancaster, Pa.SUGAR BOWL
Barb and Morris
Pat and Edie
CIT AM AR D
REILLY BROS RAUB
"A GOOD PLACE TO GET IT EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS — HOUSEWARES
44-46 N. Queen St.
Phone EX2-2131 Lancaster, Pa.WESTENBERGER, MAIXY MYERS, Inc. Furniture, Carpets, Etc. ZOOK'S JEWELERS Trophies — Watches — Medals Diamonds — Gifts
121 - 151 East King St. Lancaster, Pa. JO North Queen Street Lancaster, Penna.
ESBACH'S GARAGE MILLER BROS.
Auto Service — Towing 1980 Old Philadelphia Pike
Gas - Oil LANCASTER. PA.
Complete Vending Service
Millersville, Pa. 472 N. George St.
114 E. King St.
DEMUTH TOBACCO SHOP
"SNUFF and CIGARS"
KUNZLER COMPANY, Inc.
811 Manor St.
JACKSON'S QUALITY CLOTHES SHOP
"Jackson's Qualify Clothes Shop”
149 No. Queen St.
Lancaster, Pa.Trinity 2-6167
CLAYTON S. SHENK HOWARD E. GROFF Co.
Atlantic Gas Oil "Prompt Deliverui”
Dynamometer tunc up with oscilloscope Coal Fuel Oil
Millcrsviilc, Pa. 36 Manor Ave. Phone 158 Quarryville. Pa.
For Food that's Fun. . .
Milk ★ Ice Cream
MANOR VIEW DAIRY A complete line of quality tyemupxem£
DAIRY PRODUCTS Si ICE CREAM Products of
"Public Invited To Sec Our Modern Plant And Dairy Bar” PENN DAIRIES, INC.
2 50 Manor Avenue Millcrsviilc, Pa. QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS Lancaster, Pa.
Shirl and Neil Jen and Jim Joan and Betsy
Bev and Joan Peg, Pris, and Dawn
Sandie and Dolly Jane and Carolyn
Kay and Annette Kathy, Pat, and Renee
Carol and Fran Jac and Jes
Carolyn, Lou, Jeannine Pat
Sandy and Mary Pixie and Punch
Anne and Carole Skipper and Sandy
Pauline and Gwen Sue, Joan, and Emmy
June and Barbara Cynthia and Janet
Alice Ann and Percy Sue
Margie and Esther Judy and Joan
Fred and Lew Adama
Jim and Earl Clark and Perce
Tom and Dave John and Leon
Fred and |et Ed and Hen
Gene and Ed-241 Darrell and Ron
Ed and Ruddy John and Nick
Ed and Reg LeRoy
Elton and Bob Rick and Bill
Pat and Jim Jed and Pat
Paiko Barry and Pat
Bill and Beck Harry and Jim
Tony and Ed Ken and fim
Merr and Bob Jim and Frank
Dale and Carl Fox and Dick
Gus and Hook Paul and Joe
Tom and Ron Jim and Jake
Donna and Gail Tex and Rue Barb and Gail Joyce
Boltz and Ickes Annette and Mamie Mamey and Georgie Janet and Carolyn Betsy and Chris Mina and Polly Phyl and Linda Barbara and Anne Anita and Ann Rootie and Shuppie Marilyn and Janet Helen and Charlene Loretta and Bev Betty and Judy Mug and Labes Linda and Sue Joanne and Dee Jay Mike and Ninnic Marge
The Walgoostcrs Georgie
Dona and Wayne Pat and Karen Joan and Ray
Barb and Carolyn
Jane and Bill
Judy and Walt
Gertrude, Lolly, and Lokiel
Judy and Betty
Sue and Chris
Judy and Barb
Rube and Fran
Bet and Jude Tootsie and Sandie StellanDavc Yvonne and Bill Sandc and Donna Marcie
"Lizard of Woz”
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Goudy Mr. John Henry Herr The Oscar H. Gundcl Funeral Home Wm. H. Brimmer Mr. Amos H. Funk Fred Ruof Sons Mr. Lewis W. Whitaker Mr. and Mrs. K. Earl Frock Mr. and Mrs. Walter Deen Richard M. BairUtOtftCLflflS. .IM.lERSVR.LE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY 17561
3 3151 00584 6573
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