Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1961

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Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1961 volume:

STATE COLLEGE MILLERSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA May, 1961 • Vol. No. 62In 1894 die Board of Trustees of Millersvillc State ormaI School leci le l to transform the old brickyard grounds west of the main buildings into a lake instead of filling in the deep cla pits which dotted this land. After the picturesque bridge was erected in 1895, the lake became the center of such campus activities as boating and swimming. Each year the feature attraction on the lake was the arrival of the Ma Queen b boat from the west end of the lake. Although none of these earlier activities exist today, the scenic lake is still the distinguishing feature of the MSC campus. Providing a beautiful landscape around which many of the campus activities revolve is the main function of the present-day lake. A description of the lake can lie derived from Keats' words, "A thing of beauty is a joy forever." 1 vyThe campus lake is a refreshing!) cool scene on a warm spring day TOUCHSTONE Lake Reflects College Life In addition to supplying an extra touch of beauty to the college scene, the campus lake is also a center of MSCs activities. These various college activities ripple out from the lake in a manner similar to that of the railroads stemming from Chicago. I hat the lake is a huh ol these activities is verified hv the large percentage of both dormitory and commuting students who travel jrnund the lake during a regular day as they go to classes, meals, or social events. During the ten minutes between classes many students stride hastily past the lake as they rush from Wickersham to Brooks I fall or from the Ed Psych building to Lyle Auditorium. Other book laden students in the cavalcade after classes may be headed towards the library for research material, towards the Student Center for a coke, or towards the College Store for supplies. At mealtime the sidewalk around the lake becomes a one way street as traffic moves consistently in the direction of the dining hall. Evening social life on the MSC campus again finds much activity flowing around the lake. Students rushing to Brooks 1 fall to sup|)ort the basketball team, rambling towards the Student Center for a pinochle game, or strolling romantically around the moonlit lake reflect hustling campus activity. During football season “Go. Marauders, CIo" echoes from the lake area as the participants in the pep rally march to the president's home to hear his rousing speech. Sometimes the lake itself becomes the center of activity instead of the surrounding area. In the spring when base ball games are being played on the old athletic field next to the lake, applause reaches its height after the well-hit hall lands with a splash in the lake to produce another home run. Ice skating on the frozen lake, throwing the chairman of the freshman regulations committee into the lake after a line-up, and obtaining a sample of lake water for a biology slide exemplify this aspect of lake activity. We. the 1961 Touchstone staff, present a synopsis of the I960 1961 school year at Millersville State College b depicting the campus lake as the hub of collegiate activity. 4Co in pus Life . . . Administration . . . Seniors 8 16 38 • ••••• Activities........ Advertisements . 110 130 150 5DEDICATION1961 Touchstone Dedicated To Prof. Adviser. Triend To avoid misunderstanding, it is important to inform all who read the dedicatory statement below that the editors proceeded without telling the adviser of their design. In fact, in light of his watchful guidance, they found it extremely difficult to deceive lr. Hite; yet. until the moment his selection was announced, the editors led him to believe that this book was to Ik- dedicated to someone else. l ive years ago Mr. Eari.e M. IIite was appointed adviser to student publications. He has attracted hundreds of eager students to the stalls of the Touchstone, the revived Snapper, and the Mack ami Cold. On several occasions he was the editors' secret choice to whom to dedi cate the yearbook, but he quickly foiled efforts to nominate him. In the meantime Snapper achieved "All American" status and Touchstone “Medalist'' ranking. Mr. Hite continued to teach journalism and freshman English students, pilot the publications to new successes, coach baseball, and root the Pirates to a world championship in a spirit of never-ending enthusiasm. Recently he quietly accepted promotion to the position of Director of Public Relations and added the College Journal to his many responsibilities. Through all this he remained the friend and confidant of every student who sought his help. Truly he has been the students' professor! And so, Mr. Earle M. Hite, for all you have done to prepare us. and for the selfless example you have set for us, we dedicate to you this l%l edition of the Touchstone. Our biggest helper. Mrs. IIite, .ilong with Shcrnia, Mike, Mark, and Nancy join the staff in saying thanks to Dad. .Missing from picture; James David, born February 24. 1961.After the lake becomes .1 glistening sheet of ice. many students enjoy the seasonal activity of ice skating in their leisure time. CAMPUS LIFE Nl 9Jodie Gassncr, Mary Shumaker, Joanne Dear-dorff. and Emily Abel discuss an important point before a final exam. Campus Life Has Many Fares . ewl built Qsburn I lall provided more modern facilities for the industrial arts and art departments this year. Jack Toll arrives and waits for Stay's return buzz. Enjoying cards and conversation are Bonnie Alwine, Glenn Shaffer, Ruth Waite, and Raul Sharpless. 10Rhodessa Crowder helps Lynne Kapp unravel yam needed to finish a pair of socks. Books, TV, Dotes Fill Each Day lelevision brings relaxation to these study-worn males from Roddy I lall. Suzy Gilbert returns Jack’s buzz and prepares to leave for her date. An unidentifiable group of sportsmen take advantage of the first of many snowfalls.Inside, Outside It s a Busy Life In formal attire, these students enjoy the first dinner-dance sponsored by the Women's .m I Men's Com munity Associations. I lardy Millcrsvillc students risk pneumonia for a leisurely stroll in the snow. Food for the famished is served bv Bonnie Hempel and Doug Mullins.Sports, Recrration Add Zest to Year These OKI Main girls wail to retrieve their clothing from the laundry. The Sugar Bowl is an off-campus meeting place for hungry campus lodgers. A spirited freshman class actively cheers at its first college game. Students enjoy the beautiful spring day as they walk from Old Main to the library. With concerned faces dorm students search for their friend for whom they've saved seats at a YVCW mass meeting. Snow or Shine, Profs Don't Wait The classroom exodus takes students on a scenic route across campus. Members of a television class learn a new technique in audio visual education by intent observation.Time Out for Heavy Thinking C7 "TIk Liule Shoemaker" is the song and the participants are members of an elementary music class. Lynne Kapp. rlene Brauning, anc Stiichherry and Mary Jane I lagey discuss apartment plans for student teaching while in the Rat Race.Providing specimens for experiments by the science department is an educational aspect of the campus lake. ADMINISTRATION To THE 1961 C'.HADUATES: Much is being s;iicl these days about the world's crucial need for educated men. No thinking person could dispute the truth of the assertion if education is considered in its complete sense. To be truly educated implies a great deal more than mere academic proficiency, important as this unquestionably is. One would have a right to l c skeptical of a man who was highlv proficient in a language or in physics or in political science or in educational theory and practice but who demonstrated by his words and deeds that he regarded his intellectual capital as a tool for the satisfaction of selfish ambitions and for the advancement of his own personal interests. When men employ their trained genius to extract from life and from tneir fellows the pound of flesh which they have cleverly maneuvered into their sights, the value of this kind of education may very appropriately be seriously questioned. It is out hope that the college has been successful in helping its graduates discern clearly the true pur|M)$e and meaning of an education—an education of the heart and the hand as well as of the intellect. You will teach and consequently your own jx-rsonal convictions as to what constitutes genuine education and the | urposes which it must serve will affect all whom you teach. Because of this you can be one of those jiersons who, by their work and character, will help extricate the world from the jx-ri-lous predicament in which it finds itself. With every good wish for your jx-rsonal happiness and professional success, I remain Very sincerely vours, V I). I . lllEMESDERFER, President 18To tub Class or 1961: Swiftly the four years of your college program have passed into history. During this time your growth, development, and maturation have had their most favorable opportunity and climate to mold you into a professional person. To Ik sure the process is as yet incomplete because you are now started on an endless road of learning and study. Millersville will he proud of you if the foundation for your future has been well laid and if in your imagination you have caught the vision of the teacher you hope to become. May I offer just one suggestion for your consideration as you contemplate your future It seems to me that the great teachers of the past have had one trait in common. they didn’t spare themselves but gave themselves freely and willingly for the enlightenment and welfare of their pupils. If you want to become a successful teacher, I urge you to prepare yourself well and then locus your of orts upon your pupils with no more thought for yourself than to iK'comc more anti more learned and proficient as a teacher. M very best wishes to all of you and I give my pledge to Ik willing to aSNjs, jn vOUf profession as a teacher. A. G. BltElDENSTtNB, Dean of Instruction 19DR. JAMES W. BECKER Director of Elementary Education DR WILLIAM II. DUNCAN Director of Admissions DR. BURT I DUNMIRE Director of Secondary Education DR. VALBORG ELE'ITY Dean of Women MR. CHARLES I. KEN I Director of Student Personnel and Guidance DR. RAYMOND Kill IE Director of Student Teaching and Placement Guiding Lights in Millersville Life DR. DAU.N W. NESB1T Asst. to Dam of I nit ruction DR. EUGENE K. ROBB Director of Graduate Studies DR. Cl YDE S. STINT • Dean of Men FACULTY Under tlu- direction of Mr. Ronald Svkes the art department has been contributing much that is new and vital to the art appreciation of Mil lersville students. In addition to the regularly scheduled courses, two new ones are now offered. The History of Art course presents the major |K-riods of man’s artistic development throughout the world in past to present sequence through illus trated lectures and discussions. The Problems in Elementary School Art allows elementary majors to actually teach children in after school classes. The Introduction to Art course is offered on television with a laboratory session. The art depart ment has cooperated in the observation-research program being carried out to measure the effectiveness of television observations. Mr. Richard Law, a member of the staff, has done some serious painting for exhibit and is working on a research project to ascertain how effective are the required and elective art courses of the department in preparing students for teaching in the public schools. Mi" June I Hein hard. Mr. Richaid It. Law .uh! Mr. Ronald i Sykes. chairman, discuss an elementary art project. Arranging projects from his Art 12 class. Mr. Hit-hard B. Law constructs one of the first displays in the art room of the newly-built Osbum Hail. All Students Endoived With Creative Ability An outstanding example of the recent project on mosaics anti collages is displayed to her class by Miss Jane I- Rcinhard. The qualities of this three-dimensional art project are being rated by Mr. Richard B. Law and Mr. Ronald E. Sykes.Ed. Psych. Department Experiments in CCTV New members of tire department staff this year included Mr. Walter Kreidor. I)r. Burt Dumnire. Dr. Richard Zerby and Mrs. Alice McCallum. Mr. R. Shields Mctzlcr and Mrs. aoma Culian. formerly in other departments, also assumed new duties on the education psychology staff this year. A big step for the department was the erection of the new special education building on the campus. General psvcholog and audio-visual education courses, with the exception of demonstration and laboratory classes, were taught with the use of closed-circuit television. The Problems of Secondary Education classes conducted a s|H‘ era! program of classroom observation under the direction of Mr. James Maurcy and Dr. Burt Dumnire in which members of the classes spent two weeks of class-time oh serving and gaining laboratory experience in area public high schools. IX-partmcnt members have kept up-to-date with study and experimentation with the new education aids such as teaching machines and programmed learning. Research committees composed of department members have conducted continual studies on topics ranging from the closed circuit television experiences to a study to determine the effectiveness of the I .moratory School reading program. During a noon time conference at the Lb school. I r. James V. Becker and Mr. Ronald I Sykes decide on future plans for the elementary curriculum. Tint Row: Mr. James Maurcy, Dr. Burt Dunmire. Mr. C harles I. Kent. Mr. Walter Kteidcr, Mr. Jacob C. Wine. Dr. V. A. (ha in pa. Second Ron Dr. Wil-mer C. Berg. Mi's Mabel Mo berg. Ml. R Shields Mctzlcr. Miss Charlotte M. (h x1, Mrs. N’apma Chilian, M r s Esther Lowry, Mrs. Lillian W. Broome, Dr. James W. Becker. Third How: Dr. Daun W. Nesbit, Mis I .Jitti R. Rapp, Mrs. Alice Me-(.ilium. Dr. Eugene K. Robb, chairman.ii Inc elementary MDoraiory tcnooi on» izor-othy T. Hughes dap ( the music a she teat lies a rhythm sung. Lah School Insures Practical Experience Mr . Marguerite Wallace discusses a map i Pennsylvania with her Student . I ltc- l aboratory School has been an integral part of the Millersvillc scene for as long as the college has been in existence. In fact one of the lirst kindergartens in the United States was located here. Many changes have oc curred in recent years, including the addition of closed-circuit television to provide pre-professional ex|x-rienccs for elementary majors on a muss scale as well as in classroom observation. A foreign language program has been put into effect with the co-operation of the college foreign Ian guage department in which Russian, Spanish. I rench. and Crcrman arc taught to the elementary school students. I he Sixteenth Annual In Service Conference, held in the Laboratory School on April 15, featured a Science Show Day. Lite conference, attended b elementary teachers from Southern Pennsylvania counties and surrounding states, had Dr. Walter I hurber of Syracuse University as the main speaker. While preparing .1 display foe the elementary li brary, Miv Alice I Wagner and student teach cr Joyce Donahue decide upon an effective title. lint How: Miss Elizabeth Jenkins. Mis Betty Ruth Jennings. Miss Alice L. Wagner. Miss Beatrice Smith. Second lime: Mis Lula E. Myers. Miss Marian Iscnbcrg, Dr. James W. Becker. principal; Mrs. Marguerite Wallace. Mis Doris Crcswdl.Mf. William Oilier confers with fresh-man Sally Houck concerning a World Literature assign-merit. Assist an tsli ips A id English Department The English department, with an overflow of students this year, added several new members, including Mr. 1 lenrv Bucher. Mr. Cameron Iscman, Dr. Edward B. ('•roll', and Mr. Robert L Richey. These new professors not only assumed teaching duties, hut have also contributed to the co-curricular activities of the department. Mr. Iseman aided Cilamard in their production of three one-act plays in a revival of the drama and Mr. Bucher assumed the sponsorship of the English Club. ew projects for this year included a series of assistantships and a symposium program. In the assistantship program selected students of the English department acted as assistant professors. I bis is similar to a graduate school program. The symposium program included monthly informal literary discussions. I hose programs, held in the dormitory lounges, were for the benefit of all students anti were planned b students. Due to its rapid growth, the Literary Conference was moved to Penn State this year. Before class begins. Dr. L. S. Lingcnfcltcr talks with Joyce Bavicr and Bun Kcely about contemporary poetry. First flou-: Mr. Cameron D. Iseman, Mrs. Margaret Woodbridge. Mr. Louis G. Jen-mugs. Mr. William F. Oilier, Dr. Mary Rriglitbiil. Mr. I lenry Bucher. Second How: Mr. Joseph E. Rhen, Mr. Charles E. l ump stun, Mr. Robert I. Richey, Mr. William $ rrout, Mr l odeM. Hite. Dr. Edward B. Groff. Absent: l r. L. S. IJiigcnivltcr, chair the College catalogue as a reference, l)r. Guy II. Savior and Richard Ihaungard discuss course te ijuircmcnts for German majors. Language Lab Is Latest Innovation The foreign language department is constantly growing. Mrs. Beatrice killough and l)r. Michael Kovach were recently added to the stall as full-time instructors. Mrs. Killough participated in the “College of the Air" program on television by teaching a thirteen week course on conversational Spanish. Dr. Kovach has introduced Russian to the third graders in the Laboratory School. I hree other modern languages are also Ix-ing taught there by members and students of the foreign language department, includ ing Spanish. Trench, and Ciennan. Another new devel opment in the department is the language laboratory which contains 48 student positions for tajx recordings. The foreign language department was host on May 6. 1961. to the Pennsylvania State Modern 1 angu tge Association (and will conduct its second Summer Institute of foreign Languages with emphasis on oral practice plus a methods course in modern language during the summer session. Scheduling problems tmd hades I al.umcra seeking advice from Dr. Mich.u-1 Kovach. Stand.wg: Dr. Theodore II. Ilupp, chairman. Seated: Dr, Guy R. Saylor, Mr. Joseph U. (then. Mrs. Beatrice Killough. Dr. Michael G. Kovach.Earth Science Wing tened This Year him How: Miss Hsihi-f M. KilliclK-r Mr Glenn V Stephenson, l)r. Robert N. Ford, chairman Second How Mr. J, Kopec. Dr. Robert .N. Foul observes a map in the new geography wing of the Kd. Psych. Building. Sophomore Brenda Kiev, receives instruction from Mr. Bichard Kopec about mineral desposits rock for motion. I'lu geography department moved into its new wing in the Education Psychology Building this year, a build ing designed especially for geography and equipped with two laboratory rooms for earth sciences. In conjunction with this, a new Earth Science Minor was offered as a co-operative effort of the geography anti science departments along with courses in cartography and hydrography. To strengthen ties with the local school systems, the department sponsored conferences for the college service area in which leading geographers came to Mil-lersvillc to discuss problems of teaching in the field. The geography department also received a grant from the National Science Foundation Program for the fall semesters to enable thim teachers in the service area to enroll in special courses for u| dating in the held of geography. I he National Defense Education Act has provided opportunities for elementary teachers in the service area to hear visiting lecturers from various eol leges. This program was under the direction of l)r. Robert l ord and Mr. Richard Kopec. Mr. Glenn Stephenson was added to the staff this year. 26New Sports Added By Phys. Ed. Group Lee Fick. Su'an Kay lor. Margaret Lantcy. Helen Curry. Mrs. Kathryn B. I iill and Karen Luckenbach listen to a folk dance record before class. The major responsibility of the I lealth and Physical Education Department has l cen to promote the physical well-being of all the students. Under the health topic the department is responsible for health education, health services. and health inspections. In regard to physical education. the department has recently put into effect a program of emphasis on fundamental skills in its classes for both elementary and secondary majors. In both men and women's physical education the areas of skill a teacher should possess is lirst dearly defined and then specific activities are taught in place of the general education program of the past. Intramural and intercollegiate sports are also an integral part of this department's activities, with the main purpose being to develop a program of some variety in which a student can find an activity where he can better meet his peers not only at Millersville, but at other colleges in the area as well. Two new intercollegiate sports in the form of riflery and weight-lifting arc being planned for at present. Women’s activities are on the increase also with tennis, synchronized swimming, and archery being added to the program. Policy-making bodies for intercollegiate and in tramural activities combining student and faculty opinion are part of the new general plans of the department to carry out their aims. first Row: Mrs. K.ithrvn B. Kill. Dr. Mary Elizabeth Dixon. Mrs. lone Dorwutt. Second Row: Mr. Richard (’. DeHart, Dr. Raymond J. Runkle, chairman; Mr. Eugene G. Groff. Third Ron Mr. George A. Katchmcr, Mr. Raymond C. Mullin. Mr. Arthur R. Hulmc. A few points on basketball tactics are presented t.. Phil Kaiser by Mr. Eugene G. Groff during gym class. 27h'irtf How: Mr. Call M Weber. Mr- I rums J. Kafka. Dr Burl Osburn, chairman; Mr Hugo J I iora. l)r George I I. Ditlow. Second Row: Mr. Urban I Mnnical, Mr. C lilbird I Yard. Mr Paul W. I vhelman, Mr Henry J. Kauffman, Mr. Richard G. Hosteller. Mr RoIk-ii G. I hntcticr instructs Raymond I laic in the use of a new shaper machine recently invtallcd in Olburn Hall. IA Department Moves To New Osburn Hall The industrial arts department provides courses for the student to gain an insight into, and a measure of control over, the man-made physical world, and the growth of self-realization through exploring and using a variety of material media. A broad survey of history, qualities, and techniques of production in various common media is followed by greater concentration in one or more fields selected by the student. I he student should gain a degree of skill in working with several materials and a high quality of performance in one or more areas along with competence and pre-professional exjK riences in teaching. nother aim of this department for some time was realized this vear when the new industrial arts building, Osburn I bill, was put into use. Dr. Osburn had been anticipating a new building since 1942.Sonja Shutter and Jixan Gem in el receive instruction on library materials from Miss Beatrice II. Datcs-mnn and Mrs. Laura H. B. Docring. Senior Bill Hyde has Ixxikssigned out by Mr'. A. I’ Martin New Schedule Set By Library Staff I he library science stall grew to 11 members with the addition this year of Mr. John Chapman. Mrs. Annabel Fogel, Miss Alice Wagner, and Mrs. . li. Martin. There wete over 70 majors and 30 minors in the library science held. I hese students were put on the new schedule which includes nine weeks of the fall semester for practice in the library and nine weeks of actual teaching. The Old Chapel and the library basement were renovated to In used for the storing of reserve (looks, periodicals, and microfilm read crs. Dr. Charles Boehm. Pennsylvania Superintendent of Public Instruction announced a pkn I or State College li braries to become "learning centers." I he Millersville library complied with this announcement bv ordering more non-printed materials for the library in the form or films', filmstrips, tape recorders, and other electronic machines to help students learn more quickly. Seated: Mrs. A. E. Martin. Miss Isabelle B. I lus-t«n. Miss 1- Mel-son. chair m a it; Miss B c j t r icc U. Mrs. Annabel Fogal. Mrs. Laura B. Dueling. Stand tug. Mr. John D. Chap man. Mr. l ed Wohlson.Choice of Electives Increased in Math Mr. Jay I). Weaver prepares u lesson for Math 14. Two years ago .1 major reorganization of mathematics offerings at Millersville was begun. To keep pace with the explosive growth of new mathematical concepts, students now cover in four semesters more mathematics than was accomplished previously in six semesters. Under the present program mathematics majors study eighteen semester hours of mathematics, including eight hours of calculus, by the end of the sophomore year. This permits wirier study of electives in the field. Electives re ccntly added include Modern Mathematics. Mathematics of Finance and Differential Equations. The mathematic's department, under Dr. George Anderson. held a conference on March 22, 1%I. attended bv about 85f? of the teachers in the service area, at which publications of the School Mathematics Study Group were critically analyzed. This study group is supported l the National Science Foundation and others who exert a great influence on content of school mathematics. An advisee, Ross Hackman, reviews .1 math exam with l r. George R. Anderson. I r. George ft. Anderson, chairman; Mr. Robert II. Ruthart, Mr. Samuel 1 . Wallace, Mr. Jay D. Weaver.Mr. Mctnv II. Porter, chairman; Mis Doro-thy I'. I lughcc, Mr. Jarnc F, Zuidly. Two New Courses Slated in Music Mr. Md rr R. Porter and Mi» Dorothy I Hughe look over a piece of inline used hy the choir in the spring concert. livery student at Millcrsville participates in some way in the music department's activities. In addition to the Introduction to Music course, all elementary students receive courses to provide them with skills and experience necessary to teach music. New courses arc planned by the department in the form of advanced courses in Literature of Music, a sequel to the introduc tory course, and Creative Music for lilemcntary Students, es|xxially adopted to the lower elementary grades. The music in the Laboratory School is an integral part of the college music. College students can now observe the progress made by the children with the use oi closed circuit television. The music department also has the use of the large Baroguc organ. Students mav get private lessons on this organ or on the piano. Mr. Mel er R. Porter, Miss Dorothy I. Hughes, Mr. James U. Zwally, and Miss Marie Gast compose the faculty in the music department with an interest in providing Millcrsvillc's students with a grxxl cultural background. Problems concerning l and finances required an important conference between Al Schneider, Joyce Marlin, and Mr. James I:. Zwally, 31Carl Cinder and Clary Miller look on a% Mr. William I I. Caul well points out the sections ol a crayfish. 32 Vint {on - Dr. James fi. Koken, chairman; Mr. Richard C IX-Hurt. I)r. Catherine Keever. Mr. William II. C .mlwcll. Mr. Harold R. Wcirich. Second {on1. Mr. George T. Stauffer. Dr. Alex Henderson. Mr. John I.. Roi.ituiigli, Mr. William II. Mcllw-ainc, Mr. Daniel G Engle. Science Department Makes Future I9 la us In a conference before chemistry class. George Falora receives in struction from Mr. George I . Stauffer for the day’s experiment. I'lte natural science department has been looking for ward to the construction of the new science building. Plans have l een formulated for the inclusion of a planetarium in this building. Professor William B. Mcllwaine was the rlirector ol the National Science Foundation In-Service Institute in earth sciences and mathematics for elementary school teachers. This was a ctroperatixc effort of the geographx and mathematics departments. l)r. Catherine Kcexer has lx-cn working a number of years on basic research in botanical ecology anti has published six papers. Recently she xvorked under a National Science Foundation grant studying the forests of the southeastern United States. She had xvorked on this research for four years before completing it. I his year chemistry, physics, and biology xverc taught over closed circuit television. I Dennis I'elfcr, Charles Ferguson and William Gallagher discuss the latest news from Snapper with Dr. Richard C. Keller. Teach. Travel. Research Social Studies Aim The social sciences department is constantly working toward new goals. Two new courses are being offered, one on the history of Africa and the other on political parties and theories. Mr. Carl Poke, a new staff member and a political scientist, uses his special talents in the latter course. Dr. Richard Keller has recently received his doctorate and several other department members are pursuing research and graduate work. Dr. Virginia Beck has traveled around the world, with emphasis on the British Isles, and Dr. Valborg Pletty completed a European tour in her efforts to further her knowledge in the field. The department itself is a center for the Southern Pennsylvania Coun cil for Social Studies, and Dr. Maxwell Myers is on the Professional Relations Committee of the National Council. Members of the department have recently presented research papers liefore various professional group and all are active in college cocurricular activities and professional organizations. A few pointers about the presidential election are given to Don Grillet and Dale Myers by Mr. Carl F. Poke and Mr. Charles A. Lord. First Row: Dr. Valborg Flctty, Dr. Maxwell Myers, chairman; Dr. Virginia Beck. Second Row: Dr. Michael G. Kovach. Dr. Richard G. Keller. Dr. George 1 . Young. Mr. Joseph 1 Walker, Mr. Charles A. Lord. Dr. Abram J. Foster. Mr. Carl F. Poke.In Memoriam Miss Anna E. Beyer The faculty, pupils, students off the college, and citizens of Millersville were shocked hy the untimely death of Anna E. Beyer on July 22. I960. For 16 years she had been a member of the Laboratory School faculty and an active citizen in the community. She was loved by all and will be greatly missed. First and foremost she was a dedicated teacher. She had a personal interest in the total well-being of each child she taught. 1 he children loved her lor her warm, friendly feeling toward them, and her patient help was appreciated by the parents. I he faculty will remember her lor her loyalty, and her willingness to serve in any capacity that would reflect credit to Millersville State College. Miss Beyer also enjoyed a variety ol other activities. She was active in church work; she was a member ol many social and educational organizations: and she enriched her teaching by traveling extensively. We commemorate Miss Beyer in recognition of her faithful and sincere services to this college. 34First How: Mrs. Aria Groff, Miss Ruth Hnllinger, Miss Anna Mac Kcndig. Second How: Miss Nancy litter, Clctus K. Sweigart, Ermon M. Pottles, business manager. Auxiliary Services Handled By Competent Personnel bite business office staff handles all the school financial affairs. The friendly and efficient people in the business office, under the capable leadership of Urinon M Postles, gladK answer questions and help any student with financial matters. l ive switchboard operators, located in Lyle I lall. provide an invaluable service in that business calls for the entire campus come through this center. Most students on campus do not realize that the switchboard dut hours extend from 7:00 a. m. to 9:00 p. m. six days a week and 1:00 to 9:00 p. in. on Sundays. Six students were employed this year in addition to the regularly employed operator. The Dining Hall jiersonnel are continually concerned with the health and diets of Millcrsville's several hundred dormitory students. They are re-I sensible for planning the menus, buying the food. preparing it. and supervising the service. This vear over l(X) students were employed by the staff in various capacities. Mis. Ruth Urchin, switchlroard operator. Seated: Mrs. Virginia Hcidcnreich, dining hall supervisor. Standing: Mrs. Edna Herr, M. G. Lehr, fr od manager: Mrs. Fannie Click, die tician.Scold: Dr. F. W'ciullc McLaughlin. Standing: Mrs. Josephine N'amit, Mr . Joanna Haile . Mrs. N'aoma Gulian. Lester Cox, porfwuuter. Pills, Advice, Mail Stimulate Student Morale I hc medical staff members concern themselves with the health, safety, and general well-being of Millcrsville students. The in-lirmarv. under the direction of Mrs. Naoma Gulian and Mrs. Josephine amit, makes its services available to all students, with the added lienefit of regular visiting hours by the doctors. The members of the student personnel staff provide Millers-villc students with some of their favorite services, such as the Col lege Store, the Student Center, and Student Sendees. I hese arc the people who work behind the counter or “behind the scenes." enabling students to gain more benefit socially, financially, and educationally from the college.Seated: Mrs, Fiances Miller. Mrs. Betty Meyers. Standing: Mrs. Iliilda Stine, Mrs. (’.nice Evans Miss Joanne Shert cr. Head residents: Mrs. Violet Bc.nmderfcr, Mrs. Irene Voivodii, Miss Verna Mill, Mrs. Jessica Ritchie. Bellind-the-Scene Staffs Provide Valuable Aid The alumni secretary becomes particularly interested in Mill crsvillc students after they have graduated. A request was made this year for present students to inform the secretary of any relatives who are Millcrsvillc graduates. The head residents, under the direction of Dean Valterg Hetty, are very ’busy, hut seemingly tireless, people. They must manage to keep the dormitories and the girls in them in good order and up to the highest possible standards. New faces on the stall this year included Miss Dorothea Sprenger and Mrs. Jessica Ritchie. Miss Esther l.cnhiicdt. alumni secretary.SENIORSHirst How: John Price, president; Gerry Obhcfrky, secretary; l a c Wardrop, vice president. Second How: Gary Wendt, student council representative; Julie Fri jxl, historian, Jo Ann Kunkcl, student council representative. Larry Shcnk. treasurer. Dr. Virginia Beck Mr. Joseph Riii n Seniors Value Price As Their Class Leafier Under the capable leadership of President John Price, the Class of 1961 has made many important and worthwhile contributions to the college and campus life. Starting out with an enthusiastic group of 429 members, who went through a vigorous regulation period, the class soon Income a closely knit organization. After electing officers, their first major activity as a class, under the guidance of their advisers, Miss Mobcrg and Mr. Jennings, was the Freshman Prom, "Shangri I.a.' Their sophomore year was highlighted by the preparation of a I lomecoming display, the "Slop I lop", and. of course, the Sophomore Prom. Mr. Joseph Rhen and Dr. Virginia Beck became the class advisers and continued in that capacity for the remaining three years. That year also, several class members received honors and awards for scholastic achievements. An excellent standing social committee was mainly responsible for the successful Rat Race dances, and the "Harvest Moon" Junior Prom. The promotion and publicity for these events were handled tjuile expertly with bulletin fx ard announcements which were enjoyed by the entire student body. This year’s award assembly brought to light many of the academic distinctions of junior class members. At last the senior year was in view, bringing with it student teaching, the Senior Prom on May 20. 1961, and finally—Ciraduation Day. 40EMIUE ANNE ABE!...............................................Wrightsville. Pa. Elementary May IX Iphin Club; Association for Childhood Education International. TOM ACKERMAN........................................Jim Thorpe. Pa. Secondary May Men's Community Association. Secretary; Baseball; Intramural Sports. LOIS E. ADAMS .... Elementary Snapper, Circulation Manager. Methodist Student Association for Childhood Education International; Education Association; Lutheran Student Association. . Philadelphia. I’a. May Movement. Secretary; Pennsylvania Student BONITA LOUISE ALWINE .... Spring Crow. Pa. Elementary August Lutheran Student Association. Secretary. President; Snapper, Associate Editor. Xenophile Society. Delta Phi Eta. JAMES R. ANDERSON Secondary York. Pa. May HAROLD E. BAILEY .... New Freedom. Pa. Elementary May Choir, Association for Childhood Education International; Lutheran Student Association. EDWARD A. BARDEN .... Mansfield. Pa. Industrial Arts May Iota Lambda Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; Veterans Club; Rod and C.un Club; Industrial Arts Society; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Soccer Club. SALLY JANE BEARER .... Carroll town. Pa. Elementary May Newman Club. Treasurer, Association for Childhood Education International; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Intramurals. RITA A. BECHTEI................................................Pottstown, Pa. Elementary August Association for Childhood Education International; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. BARBARA L. BECKER..............................................Lebanon, Pa. Elementary May Delta Phi Eta; Student Council; Student Guide; Student Christian Association; Pennsylvania Sturlent Education Associ.uion. President. Vice-President. NANCY H. BENDER..................................................Annvtllc.Pa. Elementary Mav I lockcy; Basketball; Association for C hildhood Education International; Intramural Sports. CAROL LOUISE BERGER Norristown, Pa. Elementary |jy Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Association for Childhood Education International; Tennis; Intramurals.H. LOUISE BERKSTRESSER . . . Middletown. Pa. Elementary May Student Christian Associ.itinn; Rand; Student Council; Intercollegiate Conference on Government; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. ROSE DUNN BINKLEY I . Unary Science Aljdu Beta Alpha. Lancaster, Pa. May PHILIP II. BOLBACII Industrial Arts Arts Society. Lancaster, Pa. January GAIL FRANCES BOLSTER .... Ephrau, Pa. Elementary January Band: Pennsylvania Student Education Asveiation; Xenophile Society. PATRICIA L. BOR I).........................................Lebanon, Pa. Elementary May Band; Association for Childhood Education International. Student Christian Association. DF.LMAR W. BOWERS.............................................York, Pa. Elementary May Citamard; Student hristi.m Association; Association for Childhood Educatitin International. K. ELAINE BRANYAN .... Philadelphia, Pl«. Elementary January Association for Childhood Education International; Student Christian Asvjciation; Intramural Softhall, Basketball. Volleyball. BARBARA ES I! IER BRAUGIIT . . Lancaster. Pa. Elementary January Touchstone, Advertising Manager: Association for Childhood Education International. IXilphin Club; Student Guide; Student Council; Student Christian Association; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. ARLENE LOUISE BRAUNING . . . Philadelphia. Pa. Elementary August Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship. Citamard, Vice President; Touchstone, Associate Editor. PEGGY BRELSEORD.............................................Boonton.N. J. Library Science May- Alpha Beta Alpha; Dolphin Club; Band; Methodist Student Movement. GEORGE E. BRESLIN .... Chambcrshurg. Pa. Industrial Arts May Industrial Arts Society; Rod and Gun Club, Vice-President. NORMA JOY BROWN .... Shenandoah. Pa. Elementary May Association for Childhood Education International. Ncwmun Club; Pennsylvania Student Education Association.THOMAS WAYNE BROWN .... Bristol, Pa. Secotulary January Social Studies Club, Vice-President; Mu Kappa Mu, Vice-President; Intrreo! legiutc Conference on Gos-erninent, Secretary, Treasurer, Vice-President. ANDREW L. BRYANT .... Steelton, Pa. Secondary May Choir, Vice-President, Business Manager; Lutheran Student Association, Vice-President; Alpha Phi Omega; Track; Roddy Scientific Society; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Student Guide. MICHAEL D. BUBB........................................................York, Pa. Elementary January Citamurd; Choir; Association for Childhood Education International; Student Christian Association. SYLVIA BUCHERT................................................Pottstown. Pa. Elementary May Association for Childhood Education International; Snapper. CAROLE A. BUCK.................................................Camp HiU. Pa. Elementary August Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Association for Childhood I ducation International; Newman Club; Welfare Council; Student Guide; Student Council. Secretary. BARBARA ANN BUSHONG .... I.ititz.Pa. Elementary January Association for Childhood Education International; Marching Band; All-State Band: Intramural Sports. PATRICIA Y. BYERS............................................York, Pa. Elementary January Student Christian Association; Association for C'hildKod Education International: Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Intramural Sports. RON CAULWELI.................................................Lancaster, Pa. Secondary May Intramural Committee, President. Varsity Club; Soccer, Co-Captain; Tennis; Nam It Memorial I'cnnis loumcv; Golf Club; Intramural Softball. Basketball, Football. ANGELO S. CIARROCX A . . . Rockhill Furnace. Pa. Industrial Arts May Industrial Arts Society; Theatre Aits Club; Newman Club; Football; Basket ball. Manager. Varsity Club; Intramural Basketball, Softball. DALE E. COOPER..............................................Red Lion. Pa. Secondary May Roddy Scientific Society. ELIZABETH CECILIA COURTLESS . . Downingtown, Pa. Elementary May Association for Childhood Education International; Pennsylvania Stuilcnt Education Association; Touclntone; C'itamard; Intramural Sports. JOHN CRIVARO Secondary Manhcim, Pa. MayVIRGINIA CROOK .... Hununduown. Pa. Elementary May Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Student Christian Association; Choir. Assistant Accompanist; Evangelical United Brethren Club. KENNETH ROY CROSS .... C heltenham. Pa. Industrial Arts January Swimming. Captain; Student Guide; V arsity Club. Secretary; Industrial Arts Society; Intramural Football- RHODESSA LEE CROWDER . . . Levittown. Pa. Elementary May Smipper; Young Republican Club. Secretary; Association for Childhood Education International; Student Guide; Xenophile Society. MARY ELLEN CUDDY .... Parkesburg. Pa. Secondary May Newman Club; Xenophile Society; English Club. JANE SMOKER DAVIDSON .... Lancaster. Pa. Library Science May Freshman C laes, Historian; Sophomore Class. Secretary; Junior C lass. Histori an; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Alpha Beta Alpha. DIANA A. DEAN.................................................West Chester. Pa. Elementary May Association lor Childhood Education International; Newman Club; Touchstone. Industrial Arts Society; Student Guide. I JANET SANDRA Dell ART .... I -incastcr. Pa. Elementary May Special Education Club; Association lor Childhood Education International; I Inckcy. GRETCHEN DEICHERT .... Cresson, Pa. Elementary May Basketball; Intramural Committee; Intramural Sp'its; Xenophile Society; Association for Childhood Education International. NADINE KAY DICK.................................................Dillsburg, Pa. Elementary January’ Lutheran Student Association; Chou; Citamard; Spring Ming Talent Show, Director. MARY ALICE DIEHM....................................................Lititz.Pa. Elementary January I lockcv; Basketball; Asviciation for Childhood Education International; Var-sity Club. Vice-President; Lutheran Student Association; Intramural Sports. RICHARD DiNOIA....................................................Altoona. Pa. Elementary May Association for Childhood Education International, Vice-President, Treasurer; Newman ( lull, Vice-President. JOAN E. DOCKEY.................................................New Oxford. Pa. Elementary May Band; Choir. Snapper; Lutheran Student Association; Association for Childhood Education International; Student Guide.AMOS E. DOM BACH .... Columbia. Pa. Sccttnilary May Band; Roddy Scientific Society. Vice-President. CHARLES F. DOM BAY .... Morton. Pa. SecotuLny August Intramural Sports; Newman Club; Intercollegiate Conference on Government; Snapper; Social Studies Club. MARY JOYCE IX)N’OHUE .... I lavertown. Pa. Library Science May Alpha Beta Alpha; English Club; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. DOROTHY ANNE DRESCHER . . . Norristown. Pa. Secondary January English Club; Snapper; Lutheran Student Association. BARBARA BRUBAKER EBERLY . . . Lancaster. Pa. Elementary January Women’s Day Student Association. Secretary; Student Council; Student Guide; Association hit Childhood Education International; Lutheran Student Association; Touchstone, Business Manager. BARBARA ANN EBERSOLE .... Narberth. Pa. Elementary May Hockey; Varsity Club; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Student Christian Association. LINDA KAY ECKER .... New Cumberland. Pa. Secondary May Young Democratic Club. JAMES M. EDDY......................................................Montrose. Pa. Industrial Arti August Veterans Club. Newman Club; Industrial Arts Society- MARY ELIZABETH El IR! I ART . . Millcm-ille.Pa. Elementary May Delta Phi Eta; Student Guide; Varsity C luh; I lockcv; Marching Band; Con cert Band. Intercollegiate All State Band. Basketball. Manager NANCY JANE EICHHQLTZ .... Elementary Asviciation for Childhood Education International Litit . Pa. May FAITH MARIE DEIBLER EIDEMILLER Stevens.Pa. Elementary May Marching Band. Concert Band; Citamard. I utheran Sti dc M Association; In Spoils; Association ft Childhood Education Intcr-ational; Penn sylvania Student Education Association. LEE ENGLEHART.........................................Norwood. Pa. Elementary May Association for Chddlxiod FdiK.ition International; Rod and Gun Club.LINDA POOR MAN ESHER .... Lancaster. Pa. Elementary January Lutheran Student Association, President. Secretary As-ux'iation for Childhood Education International; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Student Guide. RONALD F.. ESHLEMAN .... Kin er, Pa. Secondary May Mu Kappa Mu; Roddy Scientific Society; Rod and Gun Club, Treasurer: Intramural Baseball, Basketball. ROBERT H. ESPOSITO .... Upper Darby. Pa. Induitrial Arif May Rod and Gun C lub, Vice-President. President; Industrial Arts Society. CAROL ANN EVANS...............................................Ridley Park. Pa. Elementary August Basketball. Intramural Bowling. Volleyball. NEALA RAE EYLER . . . Mount Holly Spring , Pa. Library Science May Alpha Beta Alpha; English Club; Methodist Student Movement. PATRICIA ROSS PAIR .... Millersville. Pa. Secondary May Snapper, Co-Editor. Lmglish Club. Secretary; Student Council; Delta Phi Eta; Student Guide; Black and Cold Handbook, Editor; Citaniard. BARBARA ANNE FASNACHT . . . Silver Spring. Pa. Secondary May Xenophile Society; English Club. RUSSELL N. FAUX.........................................Fall . Pa. Induitrial Arts January Theatre Arts; Baseball; Industrial Art Society: Iota lambda Sigma. KENNETH C. FEGLEY Induitrial Arts Football; Industrial Arts Society. Prospect Park. Pa. May MARY ANN FELTY.........................................May town. Pa. Elementary January Varsity Club; Association for Childhoxi Education Internationa); Lutheran Student Association; I'ouclntonc. Co-Editor. JOYCE M. FENSTERMACMER . . . Unionvilk. Pa. Elementary May Welfare Council; Association for Childhood Education International; Lutheran Student Association. NANCY JANE FLANDERS . . . Mtxhanicsburg. Pa. Elementary May Pennsylvania Student Education Association. Dolphin Club; Intramural Basketball. Bowling, Softball.ALBERT E. FREAS.......................................................Roslyn. Pa. Industrial Arts May lota I imlxl.i Sigma; Industrial Arts Society; Student Guide. JULIE FREZELI................................................MillcwviUe, Pa. Secondary .May Dolphin Club. Secretary; Choir. Executive Council; Senior Class, Historian; Mu Kappa Mu; I leckey; Methodist Student Movement. R. DAI.E GABLE........................................... Industrial Arif Arts Society; Rod and Gun C lub. York. Pa. May POLLY GAINER....................................................Lebanon. Pa. Secondary May Mu Kappa Mu; Ki ddy Scientific Society; Student Chrmian Association. JOHN M. CEBII ART.............................................Ringtmvn. Pa. Secondary May Roddy Semi ific Society; Veterans Club; Student Council. M. JOANNE GEHMAN .... Adaimtown, Pa. Elementary May Asvici.ition for Childhood Education International; Student Christian Avsocia lion; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Lutheran Student Associa lion. GAIL M GENNARI Secondary Snapper, Associate Editor. Yardlcy. Pa-Mav VICTOR C. GENNARI.................................................Yardley, Pa. Secondary May Newman Club; Social Studies Club; Football. Manager. MARILYN HERR GERLACH .... Lancaster, Pa. Elementary May Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Touchstone; Student Christian Association. KATHRYN SUZANNE GILBERT . . . Millcrsburg. Pa. Secondary August Lutheran Student Association: Choir; Delta Phi Eta; Student Council. Secretary. VIRGINIA L. GLADFELTER .... York. Pa. Elementary May Touchstone, Association for Childhood Education International; Xenophilc Society; Tennis. NELSON R. CLATFELTER .... Akron. Pa. Elementary May Alpha Phi Omega; Pennsylvania Student Education Association.JOSEPH A. GOEBEL, JR............................................Lancaster. Pa. Secondary January Bawl, Student Director. Snapper. Spurts Editor; Swimming; Tennis. VIRGINIA C. GOERING .... Fountainville, Pa. Elementary August Pennsylvania Student Education Association, Citamard; Association lor Childhood Education International. WILLIAM II. GOTWALD, JR.........................................Parkland. Pa. Secondary May Alpha Phi Omega. Vice-President, President. Phi Sigma Pi; Roddy Scientific Society; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Student Council; Methodist Student Movement. CHARLES E. GRABY I nd ml rial Art Industrial Arts Society; Soccer. Conestoga. Pa, May SALLY JANE GRIMES .... Lewi«own. Pa. Elementary May Association lor Childhood Education International; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Methodic Student Movement; Student Guide; Basketball; Intramural Basketball, Volleyball. JANET LOUISE GROFF .... Wayne. Pa. Elementary May Hockey; Basketball. Co Captain; Varsity Club, Secretary. Treasurer; Welfare Council, Vice-President; Association for Childhood Education International; Delta Phi Eta; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. R. ELAINE GROFF...............................................Ronkx. Pa. Elementary May Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. INGEBORG GlIELDNER .... Lancaster. Pa. Secondary May Xenophile Society. English Club. FRANCIS ARTHUR CUZ1EWICZ . . . Scranton. Pa. Industrial Arts May Industrial Arts Society; Phi Sigma Pi. MARY JANE EIAGEY ..... Soiiderton, Pa. Elementary May Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Welfare Council: Student Council; Color Guard; Delta Phi Eta: Choir. Association for Childhood Education International. ROBERTA L. MAIN.................................................Reading. Pa. Elementary May Association for Childhood Education International; Sjiecial Education Club. President; Student Christian Association RICHARD L. HALBRITTUR .... Altoona, Pa. Industrial Art May Varsity Football; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Club; Alpha Phi Omega; Industrial Arts Association; Theatre Arts Ciuh.JAMES ERNEST HARF.................................................Altoona. Pa. Secondary May Student Council. President; Newman Club. President; Mu Kappa Mu; Font ball; Freshman FnotbaU. Assistant Coach; Track: Varsity Club; Intramural Sports; Social Studies Club; Young Democratic Club; Intercollegiate Conference on Government. REBA ANN HARRIS..................................................lamtdalc. Pa. Elementary January Association for Childhood Education International. President; Student Guide; Welfare Council; Rand; Student Christian Association; Ba kctball: Intramural Voiles ball; Varsity Club. Special Education Club. KATHARINE MAE HARTENST1NE Pottstown. Pa. Secondary May Student Christian Association; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Mu Kappa Mu. KATHRYN HEISEY.........................................Elm. Pa. Elementary May Xenophile Society, Secretary. President; Student Christian Association; Touch vtone. Art Co-Editor; Lutheran Student Association; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. DONALD FRY HE1STAND Secondary I lershey. Pa. January ANNA M. 11 EL VERSON .... Philadelphia. Pa. Elementary May Association for Childhood Education International; Newman Club; Hockey. JOAN K. HENDRICKSON .... Lancaster. Pa. Elementary August Citamard; Choir. SARA JANE HENRY....................................Lancaster. Pa. Secomlary January Social Studies Club. Historian; English Club; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. HARRIET HERMAN.................................................Lancaster. Pa. Elementary August Association for Childhood Education International JEANNE ANN IIEROUX .... Lancaster, Pa. Elementary Januaiv Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Newman Club. Citamard; Stu dent Council; Association for Childhood Education International; Xenophile Society. Student Guide. CAROL A. IIER I7EI Elementary . Drcxcl I till. Pa. August JOYCE YVONNE HESS...................................................Felton. Pa. Elementary May Student Christian Association; Pennsylvania Student Education Association, Association for Childhood Education International; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship.MILTON ARR1TT HICKS .... Lancaster. Pa. Secondary January Inter-Vanity Christian Fellowship. KENNETH B. HIRNEISEN .... Lancaster. Pa. Secondary May Bavslcr (ieographic Society; Social Studies Club; Concert Band; Marching Band; Baseball, Manager; Intramural Sports. DALE HOFF......................................................Hanover, Pa. Secondary May Bavslcr Geographic Society, President; Baseball. Co-Captain; Roddy Scientific Society. Men's Community Association, Treasurer; intramural Basketball; Veterans Club. CONNIE LOU HOFFMASTER . . Norristown. Pa. Elementary May- Association for Childhood Education International. LINDA MAE HOFMEISTER . . Bala Cynwyd. Pa. Elementary May Cilamard, President; Lutheran Student Association; Association for Childhood Education International; Color Guard. WILLIAM A. HOIN......................................................Lancaster. Pa. Indnftrial Arts May Industrial Atts Society. GEORGE J. HOLLENDEN .... Oreland. Pa. Industrial Art May Industrial Arts Society; Varsity Club; Football. GEORGE HOLOVKA........................................................Windber. Pa. Industrial Arts Rod ami Cun Club. Arts Society. Newman Club; Phi Sigma Pi. WILLIAM GEORGE HOMER Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Society; Choir. Brackenridge, Pa. May LARRY E. HOOVER .... Shippensburg. Pa. Industriid Arts August Track; Cross Country. Industrial Atts Society. ELLA GRAHAM HUGGINS . Library Science Alpha Beu Alpha. Treasurer. Stiuscboro, Pa. May WILLIAM A. HYDE .... Cheltenham. Pa. Industrial Arts August Theatre Arts, Stage Manager; Industrial Arts Society.TERRI R. JACOBS................................................York. Pa. Elementary May Association lor Childhood Education International; Lutheran Student Association: Pennsylvania Student Education Association. RUBY JAMES..............................................Peach Bottom. Pa. Elementary May Methodist Student Movement. Secretary; Citantard, President. Corresponding Secretary. BEN W. JOHNS...................................................Litiu. Pa. Secondary May Xenophiic Society. LOUIS WILLIAM JOHNSON . . Mehoopany. Pa. Secondary May Baseball; Mu Kappa Mu. Treasurer. KENYON E. JONES.....................................................Pimton. Pa. Industrial Arts January Iota I ambda Sigma. President. Industrial Arts Society. Veterans Club. RICHARD M. JONES .... Clifton Heights. Pa. Secondary May English Club; Veterans Club. Vice-President; Soccer. LOIS ELAINE JULIUS............................................York. Pa. Elementary January Lutheran Student Association. Vice-President; Welfare C ouncil. Secretary; Association lor Childhood Education International. ROBERTA LYNNE KAPP .... C.lcn Rock. Pa. Elementary May Welfare Council; Student Council; Citantard, Secretary; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. J. KENNETH KEENER..............................................Lidia, Pa. Induilriit! Aru May Men's Day Student Association. Secretary. Basketball, Co C a plain; Varsity Club. JOHN M. KERBAUGH .... Easton, Pa. Industrial Arts August Industrial Arts Society; Veteran Club. PATRIC IA A. KIRCI1KESNER . . . Walnuiport. Pa. Library Science May Delta Phi Eta; Alpha Beta Alpha. Historian; English Club; Newman Club; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. DOROTHY ANN KIRK .... Nottingham. Pa. Elementary May lntr.imur.ib; Student Christian Association; Association foe Childhood Education International.E. JAMES KUNE . . . Royersford, Pa. Industrial Arts August Industrial Aits Society; Alpha Phi Omega; Track. NANCY ELLEN KLINEFELTER . . . Red Lion, Pa. Elementary January Student C hristian Association, Secretary; Pennsylvania Student Education Association, Association for Childhood Education International; Intramural Sport . N. A. THOMAS KLINGER .... Sunbury.Pa. Secondary January Mu Kappa Mu. Treasurer; Lutheran Student Association- AMY ELAINE KNEIBLER . , Danville. Pa. Library Science May Alpha Beta Alpha; Student C Kristian Association. CAROLYN ANN KOHLER . . Red Ijon, Pa. Elementary August HELEN S. KOKEN . Millersville. Pa. Elementary May JAMES P. KOPF...................................................Lancaster, Pa. Secondary May Social Studies Club; Veterans Club; Intramural Baseball, Basketball; Newman Club; Men’s Day Student Association, Vice-President. Secretary. STEVE G. KOVACH.....................................St. Clair, Pa. Elementary January Men's Community Association. Vice-President; Baseball. I lead Manager, Intramural Basketball, Coach. HARRISON F. KOZLOWSKI . . ShilUngton. Pa. Secondary August Bassler Geographic Society. JANET ANNE KRE2NER .... Ijmcaster, Pa. Elementary May Newman Club; Association for Childhood Education International; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Student Council; Xenophile Society. JO ANN KU.NKE1.......................................East Petersburg. Pa. Elementary May Snapper; Association for ( hildh - d Education International; Band; Choir. Secretary; Student Council. Class Executive Council. MICHAEL LACK TMAN .... Lansdosvne. Pa. Industrial Arts May American Industrial Art Association; Intercollegiate Conference on Government, Industrial Arts Society; Intramural Bowling.RICHARD LA GROTTE........................................Ambler. Pa. Elementary May Newman Club; Association for Childhood Education International; Citamard; Soccer. THEODORE A. LAMPARTER. JR. . . Lancaster. Pa. Setomlary May Golf; Swimming; Snapper; Men's Day Student Association. Executive Committee. NANCY KREIDER LANDRETH . . . Lancaster. Pa. Elementary January Intramutul Sports. PATRICIA ANN LANGLEY .... Lansdownc. Pa. Elementary May I lockey, Captain; Basketball, Manager; Iennis Club. President; Varsity Club; Touchstone; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Association foe Childhood Education International. DEBORA LARCE.....................................................Reading. Pa. Elementary May Varsity Club; Hockey; Lutheran Student Association; Association for Child hood Education International; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. DALE E. LEBER..................................................Philadelphia. Pa. Secondary January Intercollegiate Conference on Government. Vice-Chairman. Men’s Community Association. Executive Council; Phi Sigma Pi; Student Council. JOYCE N. LEFTWICH .... Philadelphia. Pa. Elementary May Hockey: Basketball; Dolphin Club, Vice-President; Varsity Club; Association for Childhood Education International: Intramural Baseball; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. LYNN JOAN LIEBERMAN .... Valley Forge. Pa. Secondary May Methodist Student Movement. Treasurer; Roddy Scientific Society; Xenophile Society. Intercollegiate Conference on Government: Hockey; Social Studies Club. JANET DAUB LIGHT............................................Lebanon. Pa. Secondary January Mu Kappa Mu; English Club; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. MARY JEAN LILLARD . . . Downingtown. Pa. Elementary May Association lor Childhood Education International; Student C hristian Association; Methodist Student Movement; Citamard; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Choir. Intramural Spirts. HAROLD LJNEAWEAVER .... Lebanon. Pa. Secondary January CAROLE J. LOCK.....................................Philadelphia. Pa. lJhrary Science January Alpha Beta Alpha; Lutheran Student Association; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; English Club.ELMER Z. LONGENECKER .... Lancaster. Pa. I ndustnal Arts May Industrial Arts Society. EDWARD B. LOWER........................................York. Pa. Secondary May Football. SANDRA L. LUCIOTTI .... Lebanon, Pa. Elementary May Student Christian Association, Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Association for Childhood Education International: Touchstone. MARLENE F. LUCK EN BAUCH . . Spring Grove, P . Elementary August Lutheran Student Association, Vice-President; Touchstone, Editor in Chief; Association for Childhood Education International; Xcttophile Society; Delta Phi Eta. THOMAS W. LYNN......................................................Danville, Pa. Industrial Arts May Baseball; Football; Varsity Club; Industrial Arts Society. H. RICHARD McCLAIN .... Lancaster, Pa. Industrial Arts August DvMolav. Industrial Arts Society; Veterans Club; Snapper; Student Guide. JANE R. Met LEAF Secondary York. Pa. May GARY K. McCUBBIN Elementary York. Pa. January IRENE CARY MeFEELY .... Lansdownc. Pa. Elementary Mav Varsity Hockey Team; Women's Varsity Hub; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Snapper; intramural Sports. IX)LORES M. McKENNA .... Carbon. Pa. Elementary May Nesvrnan Club. RUTH A. McLAIN...............................................Lancaster. Pa. Secondary May Snapper; English Club; Tennis Club; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Student C ouncil; Student Christian Association. JOHN E. McNEAL................................................Mifflin, ft. Secondary August Inter collegiate Conference on Government; Social Studies Club; Veterans Club; Baseball; Intramural Sports.LINDA ANN McNBELY .... Dauphin. Pa. Idementary May Xcnophile Society; Avviciation for Childhood Education International; Student Christian A«vici.ition. Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Delta Phi Eta, Treasurer. RONALD E. MARCELLO .... Wnghtsville, Pa. .Secondary May Intramural Sports: Roddy Scientific Society; Social Studies Club; Intercollegiate Conference on Government; Student Council; Student Guide; Basketball. ESTHER F. MARKEY....................................................Lebanon. Pa. lileinentary May Basketball; Association for ChildbiMid Education International; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. JEANNETTE S. MATEUR .... Millersvillc. Pa. Secondary January FRANK E. MAY . . . . Chester, Pa. Industrial Arts August Snapper; Varsity Club; Industrial Atts Society. Newman Club; Basketball, CoCaptain. CLAYTON J. MENGE1.................................................Reading. Pa. hidiiurial Arts May LEOPOLD MEHLER........................................Ubanon. Pa. Industrial Arf» January JEANNINE MENTZER.....................................Reading. Pa. I iltrary Science May Alpha Beta Alpha; English Club. EDWIN BARCLAY MILLER . . Hershey, Pa. Secondary May Intercollegiate Conference on Government; Ciolf Team: Intramural Spurt'. ELCIE H. MILLER.............................................Columbia. Pa. Secondary May Mu Kappa Mu; Xenuphile Society, Secretary: Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship; Delta Phi Eta. LESTER M. MILLER. JR.........................................Lancaster. Pa. Secondary May Band; Varsity Club; Track; Cross Country. W ILLIAM LEE MIXON .... lJnuood. Pa. Industrial Arts August Theatre Arts Club; industrial Arts Society.JOAN’ KOONTZ MOORE .... MlllcrsviUc, Pa. Elementary May Hockey. Manage ; l.uthcran Student Association; Pennsylvania Student Education Association SHIRLEY MAXINE MOORE . . . Brogucville. Pa. Elementary January Choir; Student Christian Awiciitinn; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. JOY C. MORASKY..............................................Hamburg. Pa. Secondary May Roddy Scientific Society; Intramurals, Volleyball. PRISCILLA ANN MUCH...........................................Media. Pa. Elementary M.iv Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Association for Childhood Educa linn International; Tennis; Dolphin Club; Intramurals. ix)roiiiy RECKwrrn nave Elementary Ness I lulland. Pa. August York. Pa. May Football. Baseball; Varsity Club; Intramural S| .rls; Evangelical United Brethren Club. JAC K HOWARD NEAL Secondary PATRICIA ANN NESS Elementary York. Pa. May ELIZABETH JANE NEVIN .... I latbom. Pa. Elementary May Student C'hristian Association; .Association lor Childhood Education International; Special Education Club; Intramural Bowling. HELEN JANE NOHRENHOLI) . . . Manheim. Pa. Library Science January Alpha Beta Alpha; Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship, Vice-President GERRY OLSHEFSKY .... Fairies Hills Pa. Secondary January Welfare Council; ioucli tonc; Newman Club. Secretary. English Club; Intramural S| irt . Pennsylvania Student Education Association. Senior Class. Sec re tary. RUTH E. OSBORNE...............................................Quarryville. Pa. Elementary May Association for Childhood Education International; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. SALLY LEE O IT.............................................Columbia. Pa. Elementary May Band; Student Guide; Pennsylvania Student Education Association.INEZ SOUTHARD PARKER . . . Mifflintown. Pa. Elementary May Choir; Band; TouchtUme, Underclassmen Editor; I'ennis; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. JOHN C. PAVLICK. JR............................................Johnstown, Pa. Secondary August Newman Club, Vice-President; Varsity Club, Vice President; Roddy Scientific Society; football, Captain. CHARLOTTE C. PICONE .... Norristown. Pa. Secondary May Xcnophile Society; English Club: Newman Club. Basketball. JEAN SPELLER PONTZ .... Leacock. P . Secondary January English ( lub; Xenophilc Society; Women’s Day Student Association, President; Student Council. ROBERT CARROLL PRETTYMAN . . Wilmington, Delaware Secondary May Men's Community Association, President, Treasurer; Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship. President, Marching Band. Concert Band; Methodist Student Movement; Social Studies Club. BARBARA JOAN PRICE .... Upper Darby. Pa. Elementary January Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Lutheran Student Association; Basketball. JOHN S. PRICE......................................................Coatesvillc. Pa. Industrial Arts May Band. Industrial Arts Society, I reasurcr; Football; Track; Basketball; Tennis; Men's Community Ass. elation, Vice President, Freshman Clas . Vice President; Sophomore C lass President; Junior ( lass, President; Smior Class, President JOAN E. PRINGLE.....................................................Parkcsburg, Pa. Seroiidirr) Mav Mu Kappa Mu; Student Christian Association. HERBERT QUIGI FY Secondary S.vial StUihr. Club; Newman Club. I a m aster. Pa. May JOSEPH M. RAKOS Industrial Arts Newman Club; Industrial Arts Society. I chighton, Pa May LINDA KAY RAMBLER .... Middletown. Pa. Library Science May Alpha Beta Alpha. President. Color Guard, Touchstone; Student Christian Association; Student Guide; Pennsylvania Student Education Association LINDA IRVIN RANCK .... I jncaster. Pa. Elementary January Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Association for ( InKllioxI Education International; Student Council.KENNETH J. REUTHER .... Industrial Arts Industrial Aits Society; Intramural Sports. Scranton. Pa. August JOHN M RICE Secondary Basketball; Tennis. Rothsville. Pa. August LAURA M. RICH Elementary Harrisburg. Pa. May Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Association for Childhood Education Internationa). HAROLD WILSON RINEER. JR. . . . Lancaster. Pa. Secondary May- Band; Mu Kappa Mu. DONALD P. RINGER Secondary Roddy Scientific Society. Lititx. Pa. Januarv JANE ELIZABETH RITZMAN . . . Mifflintown. Pa. Elementary May Alpha Beta Alpha; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. Association for Cluldh xid Education International. FRANCES ANN RIZZUTO .... York. Pa. Secondary May Alpha Beta Alpha; Newman Club; Social Studies Club; Southern Pennsylva m.i ( «.tins il for Social Studies: Pennsylvania Student l-.ducation A$s«iatinn. MICHAEL E. ROMAINE Industrial Arif Arts Society; Newman C lub. Columbia. Pa. May ESTHER BONNIE ROSA . . . Philadelphia, Pa. Elementary August C heerleader. Captain: Dolphin Club. Secretary; Varsity Club; Newman Club: Hockey; Spring Fling Queen; I lomccoming Queen. NANCY J. ROYER...............................................Ephrata. Pa. Elementary January Color Guard; Xcnophile Society: Sophomore Class. Historian; Junior C lass. Secretary. Special Education Club. Secretary; Touchstone, Co Editor. ANN GAIL RUDOLPH .... Leyittown. Pa. Secondary August Snapper; Color Guard. Captain; English Club. VICTOR JOHN SCANCO .... Foctoryville, Pa. Industrial Arts May- Industrial Arts Society; Newman Club.J. JUDE SCHLACER................................................Lancaster. Pa. Secondary May Football; Track. Men' Day Student Association, Treasurer. MARY ANN SCUONOUR ... Denver. Pa. Elementary August Pennsylvania Student Education Association CHARLES M. SEIGER .... Millcrsvillc. Pa. Secondary May Soccer; Chorus. ELAINE C. SENSF.NICH .... I anca.ter, Pa. Elementary January Association for Childhood Education International; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Citamard; Student Guide; Snapyer. Business Manager; Women's Day Student Association. Secrct.irv. Student Council EARL H. SHAFFER. JR..............................................Bedford. Pa. Induttrial Arts May Methixlist Student Movement; Band; Arts Society. Secretary. President. ELAINE B. SHAFFER.................................................Hatboro. Pa. Secondary May Basketball; Varsity Club; Mu Kappa Mu; Student Guide. Snapper; Student Christian Association. KAY SHARPE......................................................Kut town. Pa. Elementary January Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Association for Childhood Education International. DONALD O. SHELTON .... I.ancastcr. Pa. Secondary January Basket hall; Football; Track; Varsity Club; R.xldy Scientific Society. LAWRENCE GORDON SIIFNK . . . Myerstown, P«. Elementary May Basketball. Manager, Statistician. Football. Statistician; Baseball. Manager. Association for ( hildhixxl Education International; Vanity Club. Treasurer; Senior Claw, Treasurer; Snapper. PATRICIA A. SHILLING .... Lebanon. Pa. Elementary May Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship. Secretary; Association for C hildluxxl Education International. Pennsylvania Student Education Association. DONNA L. SI IUE . .... York. Pa. Secotuhny May Mo Kappa Mu; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. LARRY R. SIMMONS...............................................Lancaster. Pa. Secondary May Sixial Studies Club; Hassler Geographic Society; Young Republican C lub. Treasurer, Vice-President; Xenophile Society. Treasurer. Vice-President.JOAN NOBLE SIPE.......................................Li lit . Pa. Elementary May Hockey. Manager. Baskcthjll; Varsity Club. NEOHA U. SLENKER Srcoiulorv Red Lion. Pa. May EILEEN HELLER SMI TH .... Lebanon. Pa. Elementary May Student Christian Association: Pennsylvania Student Education Association MARIJANE SMITH Elementary Lebanon. Pa. May Student Christian Association; Association for Childhood Education Interna tional; Pennsylvania Student Education Association, Treasurer. LINDA ANNETTE SMOKER .... York. Pa. Elementary May Xenophile Society; Della Phi Eta, Secretary: Association for Childluxid Education International; Inter Varsity Christian fellowship; Intramural Sports. PATRICIA MAE SNAVELY .... Hershey. Pa. Elementary January Association for Childhood Education International; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. RARBARA ANN SPOLAR .... Iainghorne. Pa. Elementary May Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Association for Childhood Education International. LOUISE Kl.AZINA SPRUITENBURG Library Science Alpha Beta Alpha. York, Pa. May BARBARA F. STALKER................................................I Pa. Secondary May Xenophile Society; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Snapper, f eature Editor. Associate Editor. Delta Phi Eta. I listutian. Methodist Student Movement. JOHN KEROPE STAMBOOUAN. JR. . . Collingdaic. Pa. Industrial Arts May Sophomore Class. Treasurer; Industrial Arts Society. Vice-President; Toothall. GEORGE E. STARR.................................................Shamokin, Pa. Industrial Arts August Arts Society; Theatre Arts Club, Vice-President. GERALD B. STEIDLE .... Jim Thorpe, Pa. Industrial Arts August Industrial Arts Society; Newman Club; Veterans Club; Theatre Arts Club. RICHARD EDWARD STEINHAUER . . . Manhcim. Pa. Secondary May Social Siutlics Club; Busier (icngnphic Society. NANCY F. STEVENS .... Philadelphia. Pa. Mi'inruiiirv January Association (or C hildhood Education International; Student Chrittian Association; Intramural Basketball, Suftkill. Vollevball RUTH BLAINE STEVENS .... denude, Pa. Elementary May Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship; Citamnrd; Association for Childhood Education International. IRVIN STIELY..........................................................MillersviUc, Pa. I ridiistrial Art August Football; Track: Wrestling; Theatre Arts Club; Industrial Arts Society; Veterans Club. NANCY I.YNN STITCHBERRY . Upper Darby, Pa. Elementary May Touchttotte; Student Guide; Welfare Council; Pennsylvania Student F.ducution Association; Sweetheart Queen. ANN DEAN STRATTON ... . York. Pa. Elementary August Student Christian Association. .... Ettcrs. Pa. Secondary May Band; Intercollegiate Conference on Government. CONRAD RICHARD STUMPF .... Bethel. Pa. Secondary May Mu Kappa Mu. President; Newman Club. Intramural Sports; Roddy Scientific Society JAMES SUMMAR...................................................Lancaster. Pa. Secondary Mav Pin Sigma Pi. President; Social Studies Club, President. Pennsylvania Student Education Association. Vice-President: Student Council: Student Guide. ROSANNA SWEDEN .... Horsham. Pa. Elementary Mav Intercollegiate Conference on Government, Secretary; Student C hristian Association; Pennsylvania Student Education Associate n. MARGARET A. TANNER .... Hatb.wo.Pa. Elementary May Student Christian Association. Pennsylvania Student Education Association. Treasurer. DENNIS W. TELFER . . .East Waterford. Pa. Secondary August Men’s Community Association. Vice President. Vanity Club; Social Studies Club; Football; Track. Intramural Sports.JEANETTE LEHMAN THOMAS . . . Palmyra. Pa. Elementary May Lutheran Student Association; Hockey; Intramumls. ROBERT WALTER THOMPSON . . . Norristown. Pa. Irultutrial Arts May Newman Club; Snaj'per; Iota I atnbda Sigma. Treasurer. Vice President; In dustrial Arts Society; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. JOHN THOMAS TOLL .... Norristown, Pa. Secondary May Football; Mu Kappa Mu; C hoir; Newman Club. JOHN TREMBATH .... Bethlehem. Pa. Secondary May Student Christian Association. President, Treasurer. DALE D. LINGER Secondary Lancaster. Pa. May SANDRA ANN VAN FOSSEN . . . Norristown. Pa. Elementary January Student Christian Association: National Education Association; Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Intramural Spits. MARY ELLEN VATTER .... Lancaster, Pa. Elementary August Choir. CARL CUES TER vonSTETTEN . . . Columbia, Pa. industrial Am May Student Council: Track; Lutheran Student Aswiciation; Student Christian Association; Industrial Arts Society; Iota I jihImIj Sigma; Men's Community Association. Secretary; Junior Class. Vice President; Phi Sigma Pi: Touchstone, Art Editor. BARBARA R. VONDERCRONE . . . Nazareth. Pa. Elementary May Hockey; Intramurals; Basketball. Student Christian Association; Xenophile So cicty; Student Guide; Association for Childhood Education International; Penn sylvania Student Education Association. JOHN MAR TIN WAGNER .... Aldan. Pa. Secondary May I iHitlull: Wrestling; Varsity Club; Young Republic an Club; Roddy Scientific Society; Rod and Gun Club; Basslcr C-cograpbic Society; Veterans C lub. GAIL L. WALKER................................................York. Pa. Elementary January Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Association for Childhood Edu cation; Xenophile Society; Student Christian Association; In tramural Sports. PRISCILLA WALLACE............................................Rahns, Pa. Elementary January Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Association for Childhood Education International.ALFRED HENRY WALTEMYER. JR. . . Dallastown. Pa. Secondary May Social Studies Club; Roddy Scicnlifit Society-, Newman Club; Young Republican Club, Prevalent; Alpha Phi Omega. Historian. IIAROLD A. WALTER .... Lcwisburg, Pa. I nil ii it rial Artv May Band; Choir; Industrial Arts Society; Rod and Gun Club. DAVID W. WARDROP.....................................................jacobus, Pa. I nilmtrial Arts May Industrial Arts Society; Senior Class. Vice-President. PATRICIA JEANNE WARNER . . . Harrisburg, Pa. Secondary May Snapper, Car-Editor; Xcnophilc Society; Deltu Phi Eta, President; Young Democratic Club; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. JANET WAIIGAMAN..................................l ecchburg. Pa. Elementary May Snapper. RUTH WAYBRIGHT.........................................Hershey. Pa. Secoiubiry May Citamard; Rcxldy Scientific Society; Dolphin Club; Hockey; Basketball. JOAN S. WEAVER..................................................Lebanon, Pa. Secondary May Choir; Student Christian Association; Pennsylvania Student Education As sociation; English Club. Treasurer; Delta Phi Eta. Vice-President. ROBERT JAMES WEE...........................................Lancaster. Pa. Secondary May GERALDINE WEI DM AN .... Manhcim.Pa. Secondary May B.ivsler Geographic Society. Secretary, Treasurer, and President. RUTIIANN WEILER . ... El verson. Pa. Elementary August Association for ( liildhixxi Education International. Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship, Treasurer. ELIZABETH L. WEINMAN . . . Yardlcy. Pa. Elementary May Pennsylvania Student Education Association, Intramural Baseball, Basketball. GARY PAUL WENDT .... Middletown. Pa. Elementary May Student Council. Vice-President; Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary. Historian; Lutheran Student Association. President: Phi Sigma Pi; DeMolay Club, Secretary. Treasurer. President; Student Guide; Pennsylvania Student Education Associ ation; Association for Childhood Education International.MICHAEL WHITE...................................................Lcvfttown. Pa. Elementary May Avvoei.itinn lor Childhood Education International; Newman Cub. President. Intramurul Sports. RICHARD WHITE...................................................Philadelphia. Pa. Industrial Arts May Track; Swimming: Inra l-ambda Sigma. Historian; Imhivtrial Arts Society. I listnrian. MAXINE R. WICKMAN .... Mcchanioburg. Pa. Elementary May Pennsylvania Student Education Association: Choir. BARBARA WILDS.....................................................Clcona.Pa. Elementary May Band; Student Christian Association; Association for Childhood Education International: Special Education Club; Pennsylvania Student Education As sociution. CYNTHIA ANN WILEY .... Lancaster, Pa. Elementary May Alpha Beta Alpha; Association for ( Inldb-xi Education Pennsylvania Student Education Association; Newman Club. PATRICIA ANN WILLIAMS .... Lebanon. Pa. Elementary May Student Christian Association; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. WILLARD ROBERT WINDT .... Nanticokc. Pa. Industrial Arti May Lutheran Student Association; Industrial Arts Society. C hoir. SANDRA MAE WINEMILLER . . Dallastown. Pa. Secondary January Mil Kappa Mu; Student Christian Association. BOBER I A. WOI II Secondary Myerstown. Pa. May Mu Kappa Mu, Vice-President. LOIS BRUBAKER WOLGEMUTII Elementary Mt. Jov, Pa. August Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship: Pennsylvania Student Education Association. JANE YOUNG Elementary I.mcastcr, Pa. May Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship. SUSAN JAM i ( li Elementary .....................................York. Pa. Januury Pcnnsylvania Student Education Association. Southern District Secretary, Treasurer. Lutheran Student Association. Penn Manor Y-Tccn Adviser.EDWARD J. ZIELASKO .... laincastcr. Pa. Elementary May Veteran Club, (’resident; Soccer. Association fur Childhood Education International. DAVID L. ZIMMERMAN .... Columbia. Pa. Elementary , lav Xenonhilc Society; Association for Childhood Education International; Penn sS'lvjnia Student Education Association; I.utberan Student Association. E. DIANE ZOOK....................................................Morgantown, Pa. Elementary August Inter-Vanity Christian f ellowship; Association for Childhood Education In tr(; Pennsylvania Student Education Association. SENIORS NOT PICTURED Albright. Fred S. Groff. Thomas Rogowic .. Edward Joseph Appleby, John M. 1 leilman, I.c nard A. Rose boro. Marion Cockles' Arbaugh. Franklin 1). 1 tempting, Dale Edward Ross, George W. Illume, John Q. 1 len, Russell Martin Rote, Doris L. Bomberger. Paul Scott 1 looser, Edwin Ross Sebant . Christine Fern llr.tung.ud. Richard Joseph Hughes. William John Sebwert. Robert G. ISrenner, f rank F. Jr. 1 luinmet, John 1 ranees Shank, Edward R. Cence. Jean Keener Jones. Robert L. Jr. Shutter. Sonia ( hiainpi Edward R. Kalish, Beverly Smith. Patricia M. Coffman, Louise A. King, Jeanne L. Snyder, Anna Mae Coopersmtth, Elaine Marsha Kirchncr, E. James Snyder. Ronald Paul Curtis. Betty Claire E. Spauding. Detkin 1 1 )c Vink. Ilarbara I . Long. 11. June Spcichcr, Marie Yob Dick. Wilmer E. McDowell, laiis Ely Stoner, Harry Richard Diet . Gerald E. Mahony, 1 lugh F. Thompson. Donald J. Frh, Philip I.. Martin. Priscilla Hunter Thompson. Joan ('. faux, David Dory Moser, Joseph Bruce Ttone. Ray 1 lamilton E'.inclibaugh. Roland 1 . Parrish, Richaul Price Tucker. Charles Thomas Carnbonc. Al Donald Praul, Edward John Wakcland. Losvell D. Gipc, Dariell Price. Walter White. Margaret D. Girvin. Sandra Ixe Quick. Austin C. Jr. Ycaglcy. Joanne 65II Seniors Named To MSC Who’s Who r To 11 outstanding seniors in the class of 1961 goes the honor of appearing in Millersvillc's Who's W ho. I he members o! this honor group .ire selected on the basis of scholarship, service, constructive participation in activities, and contribution to student government and college life Since this is the highest honor that a Millersville senior can obtain, the college extends its sincerest congratulations to these seniors for their having achieved line records and expresses its thanks for their contributions to MSC. MARY E. EHRMART PATRICIA R. FAIR K. SUZANNE Cll.BER I WILLIAM II. COT WALD. JR. MARY JANE HAGEY 66 Group Honored for Sr In tin rs li i , Sr nice JAMES E. HARP Some underclassmen lake time out for a relaxing break at the wall of the lake before going to their next class in Wickersham. UNDERCLASSMEN ISABELLE B. I Ills I ON DANIEL G. ENGLE Meyerson Re-elected Junior Class Prexy The junior class was presided over b Stuart Meyerson for the second year. Glenn ShalVer. iev president: Dorothy Angle, secretary; Jan Bechtohl, treasurer; Sue Marklev. his torian, and I ferta Pasch and Steve Zolomij, student council representatives, assisted the president in carrying out his duties. Among the projects of the juniors was the spon sorship of three record hoj s in the Student Center. Another event was their cooperative effort with the sophomores for the Sophomore-Junior Prom on March 4 which featured sophomore Mike Pcdicin and his combo. In Mav. the class enjoyed a picnic. Serving as advisers of the Class of 1962 were Mis--Isabelle Huston and Mr. Daniel P.ngle. Class officers for the year included, First How. Bcchtold. treasurer; Sue M.irldey, historian; $tu Meyerson, president. Second Hour Glenn Sh.ilfcr, vice-president; Dottic Angle, secretary, I k-tta Steve Zolomij. student council representatives. Kay Kauffman and Sandy Stormfclt . discuss their hobbies. Mrs. lone Dorw.irt and Ginnv Bassett find time for a chat.hirst Row Ruth Miller. Ann Marie I lu h. Joan McGlaughlin. Carol Crain, Margaret Schrocdcr. l.oiv Blouclt. See otuI Ron. Evelyn Mclott, Nancy Pfeiffer, Joyce Barnes. Brenda Worley, Dolores Rchrer. Third Row: Dale Hemp-ling. Sue Schank. Barbara Fox, Pat Robert Warehatn. him Row: Kathic Koons. l.ois Fuhr man. Margie I amey. Joyce Bavier. Gail Morris, Betsy Dillon, Betty Andrews. Second Row: Bill Grove, Marcia Wed dell. Pat Axe, Judy Foliner, IX 11 Par edes, K.itliy JeMeudt, Ed DicfTcnbach. Third Ron-: Steve Hcnch, Jessie Slum. Chile Gensjer, l.ois Pittaluga, Robert Tony Acri. Bill Line-aweaver. hirst Row: Anna Mac Weaver. Arlene Kreidcr, Grace Hess. Joan Davis, Jane l enstermakcr. Joan Groveling. Second Row. Beverly Zeller. Kathryn K.dl bach. Dorcas Martin. Sara Ann Sntuck cr. Joyce Weaver. Third Row: John Hess. Judy Robertson, Carol Paydock. Donald Feiler. hirst {ow.- Joan Gemmel. Pat Yea ricks, Carol Famous, Margy Hoffman. Carol I -iMon, Sue Marklcy. Sccomi Row: Jeanne King. Dottic Angle. Sue Dray cr, Barbara Erwin, Jeanie West, Sue Schiele. K.iv Stratford. Third Row: Bob Gillum. Steve Zolomij. Glenn Shaffer, Leon Gilc. Roger Wilson.hirst Row; Pcjigv Kricbcl. Ann l.iiH'i weaver, Nancy i hompson, Ruth Spitz-cr, Nancy Gottshall, Jan Bochtold. Second Row: Gary Miller. Bette Kier, Judy Murphy. Sylvia Solliday, Lorraine Mew, Paul Rodgers. Third Row: Wayne Wallen. George Simpson. Ronald Suavely. Lee Pisano, Arthur George. 1 lirsr Row: Merta Rasch. Ileidc Schroe dcr, Peggy Sullivan. Bonnie Bare. Pat I lartranft. Edith lliddemcn. Second {tm1: Ida Ludwig. Judy King. Jane Warner, Janice Hocco, Sonia Sponsel ler, Sandra Woodward. Third Row; Keith Gcntzlcr, Jean Wells. Joyce Shancr. Anna B.irick. Garv Bell. Pint Rou : Yvonne Lambert, Carolyn Poverty, Ann I lollund, Carolyn Luith Ion. Sandra Zepp. Ellen Paul. Second Row: I auric Kissinger, Edna Nichols. Julia Snyder, Joan Schant . I ranees Yoncc, Geraldine Balthaser. T bird Row: Julie Hollingsworth, Joan Welsh, loin Sporuuglc. Marie Savoca. Steph ante Yurcic. h'irtl Row: Marian Hagstrom, Margie Douros Sally Brian, Phoebe Rudy, Khoda Crowe, Margie Bronson. Second Row: Mary Parr, Sandra Storinfcltz, Kay Kauffman. Ann Vinyard. Deanna Mvers, Barbara Sechrist. Third Row: Ruth Spancake. Robert Amnsohn, Frank I anilrum, I arry Kraus. Bonita I labaiar.MHS. ESTHER LOWRY RK HARD | KOPI ( Sylvia Hinkle. Nancy Wolfe, Glenda McClcary, Pal Ament and Kavc Thompson chat on their way «» das. Sophomores Select Coed os President With Kay Rcploglc continuing as president, the sophomore class met in September with one year of experience as college students to its credit. Aiding Kay were William Chambers, vice-president: Roberta Dean, secretary; Margery Cilderslceve, treasurer; Dawn Sherman, historian and Carol Walker and Carol Finn, student council representa lives. In order to finance impending projects of the class, sev eral dances were held in the Student Center. An important item on the calendar of the sophomore scar was the co sponsorship of a semi formal dance w ith the juniors. The featured artists at the event were Mike Pcdicin and his combo. For the first time Mrs. Fsther Lmvrs and Mr. Richard Kopec served as advisers to the Class of 1963. Mike Weaver, Joan I lamilton and Sands Phillips enjoy some leisure lime at the Student Center. Class officers for the year included. Fir»l Ron-: Margie Gildcrslcese. treasurer; Roberta Dean, secretary; K.n Rcploglc. president Second Row: Dawn Sherman. historian; Carol Finn. Carol Walker, student council representatives; Rill Cham-Ikts. vice president.lint How. Ginny Dcaver. Sim ley Both. Joon I himiltan, Benv I ishlein, Mary Bricc. Second Hon': Barbara I tshcr. Joyce I lew, Nancy Boligit , Kay Scholar. Hi ini How: Eugene Mautc. Ronaiuiy Plate. Dennis Keeper. Janet Sell. First Row: Gail Bennett, Julie Beck, Dawn Sherman, Irene VVriglcy, Betsy Winstead. See oud How: bonny Scit . Sylvia Hinkle. Nancy Wolfe, Sands Onuschak, W i I in a Wenscholf. I hint How Dick Wcidncr, Jack Shaub, John Bowlsbcy, Amiand ('onaw.iv. First Bote; Joann lloskin, Carolyn Showalter. Sandra Tarver, Beverly Bo herts Brenda Kless. Patsy Ann Meyers. Second Him1: Dave Mills, Barbara San ford. Judy Casper, Suzanne I lulsi .er, Dave Elmore. Third How: Bobert A1 svine. Bobert Clemm. Daniel lorry. George Demers. Kenneth Yoder. First Bote; Janice Breighner. Anne Carr. Doris I iollcy. Ellen Browumillcr. Barbara Doran, Diane Wise. Second How: Glenda McCleary. Carolyn Gring. Pat Ament . Bonnie Hem pc!. Essie Miller, Bonnie Buhle, Marian Neely, r iinl How: Frank Busch, Bobert Springer, Bill Gallagher, Joe Breiden-stine, John Arnold. Ascanio Grimaldi.Pint How: Margaret Niwlcy. 1 a vonnc Disiinger. Peggy Porath. Kathleen Neyhart, Joyce Bright hill. Second How: Marcia Ber lin, Penny Currie. Roberta Dean. Sandy ShunfeUler. John F'vvtcr. Third Hon Clarence Lehigh, Did; MeC-nol, Doyle Mvers. Mike Weaver. Fir. l How: Ron Shert er, Lois Stilller. Linda Loren .ou. Carol Limb. I nula Kauffman, Carol l inn Second How: John Cirotti. James Grimaldi. Dotti Snyder, Nina Palmer. Mike Becker. Ronald Swope. I lord Hint’: John Arnold. Bill Gallagher. Joe Breidinstine. A! Millis. Ken Gibhlc. I arry C utter. Frank Miner. I iryi Hon■: Janci MeBane. Judy Melov, l ay l iihmum. Harriet Mango. Jo Ann Mace. Second Ron1; Waller Rechtold, Frederick Fry. David llipp, Morris Grumbinc. Third How: Fred Attick, La Frolic Ramil . Fail Moore. Harold SUriner. Salvaiorc Rodano. First Ron.- Nancy Quigley. Kar cn I uckcnhach. Fllcn Coliman. Colleen Clouver, Carol Walker Second How: Lorraine ll.ry e v. Kay Rcploglc, Georgia Lehman, Charlotte Schauin. Anne Sua cusc. Third How: liar! Shaw, Nick Nagurny, Barbara Hein bach. Mutt Heppe, Ru $ Fritz.I irst liov Judy King. Suzi Holtzmnn, Grace Kramer. Betty Kline. Second Hmr: X.innettc Ostergren. Mary Shaffer. Sue KayJor. Vivian llolTcr. Third Hose: William Cash, Lois Whittier, Dorcas Boftner. Nancy Kcllow. Pat Yulias. first How: Brenda l.cshcr. Alice Bollinger. Dottic Krueger, Kay Thompson. Darin Kulp, Second Koto: Betty Chan nell. Johanna Staldcr. Julie Brumhach, C arol DeW'ittc. Lonnie Stell. t hird Hose: C h a r I e s Workingcr. William Skclly, John Maicr. I.arry McC’omscy. first How: 'r’en. Ba-rcn aim, Margie Gihlcrskeve. I larrict Kohlbrenncr. Beverly Trdsk-y. Elizabeth Sand- nr. Second Hasr: Julie Xyc. Susan Xelson. Lynn Miller. Sandy Shrimp in. Jane Hem haw. t hird Hose Mars Ann Korusecz. Barham Kuhn. Jim Keys. Kyvelc Parikav first How: Doris Samis. Margar ct Tasjia. Althea Sedgwick. Barbara Rogers, Carolyn Walters. Second H o »»•: Marylou Seim mache-r. Barbara Croyle. Sidney Ammon. J o a n n e Denlingcr. Third Kou-: Marjorie Snyder. Joyce Roscvear, Emory Phillips. Margie YVcntz. r nrFirst How: Judy Grace, Joyce Reynolds. Sylvia I latter. Joan Boose. Second How: Kenneth Gerhard. Paul Griiiin. Robin Kcgcrisc, Jim Ranck. Third How: Donald Weaver. Ross Buckman, William Chambers. I irst How: Sandy I ranklin. Ar dins I lerriny. . 'ary Jane Gilbert, Jean Rvhett, .mu Mayer. Set i.trd Roif: 'Verie Keith Nancy C-orbitt Katherine Swn| e. Third u-. Alive Garrett. Rt n Ktt em-chak. lii.t How: Maryjune Walton. Karen Stiidl. Annette Rickel. Mary 'nn DiCjntin. Second HowBolt Rice. Wayne Spoil-seller. Steen Reber. Third How: Nat Tacchmo. Chuck I al.umcra. Joe Spila. Duncan Appleby. First How: Joanne DeardorlT. Jitdic Gassner, Carol Muchum, Joan C urtis. Connie Johns. Second Rom. Mary Schoell, Marlene Tonge. Yvonne Hci-scy. Judy Burdick. Buddy McCInikev. Third How: Jay Kulp, Mrs. Mary Ann Betters. Mrs. Edith Miller. Maty Ann Sprenklc.550 Frosh Help Set Enrollment Mark Pushing the enrollment to ;i new peak of almost 1800 students, another new freshman class Ihxidcd Millersville this year. With 550 members the class kept student guides and upperclassmen busy getting them oriented to their new program. In a short time campaign posters for the election of ollicers had covered the trees and even threatened to hide the lake. After a struggle, some victors emerged as leaders of the class. Joseph I isi became president; Rebecca Pox, vice-president; I onise Workingcr. secretary; Robert Rude geair. treasurer: Pisa Banks, historian, and 1 lelen Buehler and Bruce Williams, student council representatives. As the year progressed, the freshmen treated the campus to several dances sponsored at the Student Center. On March 4 the sounds and sights of a southern plantation greeted these beaus and belles at their prom. Mr. Louis G. Jennings and Miss Mabel L. Mobcrg were faculty advisers to the Class of 1%4. Freshmen Robert Lewis. Bill L.uiriv admire the homecoming display of Rets House. MABEL L. MOBERG LOUIS G. JF.WINGS Freshmen take to the ground at the call of "ait raid.” C’lavs officers for the year included. First How: Elsa Banks, historian; Louise Workingcr, secretary: Beckic Fox. rice-presidrnt; Joe I isi, president Secr nd Ron- Helen Buehler. Bmcc Williams, student council representatives; Robert Rudegeair, treasurer. fWF-fTim I tew; Nonna Pearce. Bar harj Schuller, Joann Gourley, Diane Newberry, Elaine Jones, Joan Suydam, Audrey Gcrlach. Second Ron- Bachcl Kline. Shci la Colonibcck. Barbara Webber, Sandy Bau, Joan Sheaffer, Joyce Gipe, Pat I lullord. Third Row: Jay Dellinger. Bill Weaver. Donald Banek, Dennis Zereher, Bo licrt Gamer, Dennis Zerbe. Carl Konsthnik. Tint Rom; Linda Connolly, Barbara Anderson. Sue Fames. Patti Smith. Carole Carlin. Julie I lecker. Second Row. Cathv WalzJ, Evelyn Hull. Lucille I.u-bowieeki. Dianne Dan . Marion B u cchn e r. Gay Grx'hcnaucr. Third Row: Barbara Wuersch, Pat Bingquist, Jill Minimen, Judy Cay. Tint Row; Roger Cu‘s, Mary laiuisc Cittings, Peggy Could. Patrice Price, Maxine Suhritc. Linda Sellers Lillian Wheeler, Jack Kaiser. Second Row. Can-Bowman, Ed Burnhetcr, Bdl Smith, Phil Kilbride. Tern A u n k s t. Dale Guyer, John Stump. Doug Bov. Third Row Boy Antolick. Bay Hamm, Bill I'homas, Dick Bichardson, Paul llalucki. Tint Row: Begina Kirchncr. San dv Schwcnk. Rosemary Bessel, Elsie Thomas. Bonnie Bowen. Barbara Miller Second R 0 w: Gerry Crosby, Paul Matter, Linda Hook. Bonnie Button, Sylvia Stclly. Third Row; Kay Klein-mcr, I latrict I lawthornc, Margaret I less. 79I i l Hotr: Elsa Banks Susan Manley. Shamn Wattcrmii, Brenda Slupc. Janet Miami, Nettie Cohen. Penny Henry Second {mi- Dot Wiley, Pal Bowman, Martha (Griffith. Sandy Neil, Joan Groff, Ji an S'.ambaugl). Betsy BolcniiK. ' bird {mi-: Huthann Kteider, Jean Wiediivnyer. Barbara Siholhiis. Marlene I lerbert, Anne Dean. Hint {on-: Janie ‘, I inda Ham-bright, Mary Alice Bench. Judy Dry bred. Wendv I larhaugh. Phyllis Warn er. Second How: Bob Welch. Janice Miller, Judi Parks, Barbara Winterer, Louise- World nger, Bev Jones- Third How: Bill Kixms, I larold Royer, Ern est Richardson, Pom Yeager, Rob Matter. l int Ron’. Barbara Niekey. Ruth Gundel. Penny Palmer, Martha Gartner, Linda Mutchinscn. Anita Nutter. Sylvia Schoch S cond Hr u Janet Slnxip. Nans v I lerr, Jean Doll. Julie Shenk, Gail Art . Pat Norman. Neellc Roscr. Mary Snyder. Third Ron'.- Mat da Seitz, Marlene Diet . Anne Louise Sprenklc. Valeric Andrews, Virginia Stadtlc-T. Nancy Gro-.e. Carolyn Lutz. Jill Grove. Hirst How: Maty Gemeim-i. Jack Kiss. Dottle Pink, Bob Rude gcair. Carolyn Manning. Joe I i si. Second How: Walter Green-await. Jim Artist, John Laskev. Boh Park. Bill Keller, Warren Stone, 'bird How: Bill Schotta. Don Buzzard, Ron Peters, Perry llarclenxk'. Vince Keagv.First Haw: Dot Honshiko. FranccJ Wicrroan. Sally Lehman, Sue Rudivill, Linda Fox. Anna Lehman. mcoikI Row; Sandy Reese. Carole Cbsner. Sue Rramblcy. Iris Schick, Apryl Emery, Ronnie Jones. Gail Field. Third Row; Rurhar.i Wald. I lelen Rudder. Peggy Mason. Sue Armstrong, I ynn Jenkins. Shirley Smith. First Row. Gail Gray, Jcrilvn Ochs, Jerry C ollins, Carol Collins, Pegge Houpt, Bud Orirnan. Second Row: Jon Bradbury, Tom Irwin. Robert Burnley, Joe Epps. Mert Roberts. Third Row: lorn Work. Fred Shimcr. Bill Roche. Michael Miller, Art Drcscher. First How; Betsy Williams, Janice Palsgrove, L y n n Weaver, Peggy Moore, Judi Gerber, Lillie Wiles. Norma Bent ,. Second How: Dale Dcnlinger. Dale Meyer. Bob Gallo, Dave Schrcffler. John Tuscano, Dennis Rhcn. Third How: Don Grillet, Pete Miceiche. Skip Kopp. Bill I Juris. Rr hard Matter, Joe late, Sieg Sclbnch. First H o «•: S t a n I e y Miller, Dwayne Beach. Bob Walls. Keith Micklcy, Lynn Haas. Col Hammer. Tom Finley. Second Row: Ben DeBoda, Dick Knotwell, Sandy Sciuili. Joe Rit man. Barry Pearce. George Allman, David Reed, George Male. Third How: Roy Flowers, Bert Kram- er. Mike Kometa, Antony Homer, Bruce Millward. Clair Dress'her, Don Testa.Fini R o nv Janet Capriotti. Sallie Adams. Nancy Fellenbaum, Nancy Kc gcrrcis. Irene Stroble. Ann Metzger. Judy Suavely. Second Row: Donna Ressol, Pat Smith, Barbara I less, Barbara Draper. Iris Martin, Daryl Hoover, Betty Lou Webster. Third Row: Betsey Slothower, Martini Beaver, Dorothy Dctwiler, June Rose, Charlotte Tempest, Ruth Stumpf. Fust Rent’: Virginia King, Han nah Grundy, Norma Winner. I'essa Furman, Barham Packer, Linda Woolley, Slurry Greiner. Second Row: Barbara S uhaj, Linda Hooper, Doris Averill, Nancy Ross, Karen Gring, Joyce Miller, Lucy Myers. Third Row: Joyce Weaver, Kathryn Saylor, Marie Ebcrsole, Jackie Butter worth, Bonnie Owens, Linda Perry. Tint Row: Sandy Attick. Hll a-bctlt Younger, Guvlc Grolf, Mary Roihcrmcl, Rae Batson, I orraine Kclin. Second Row: Marjorie Bundens, Sandy Grae ter, La Von Del laven. Jane Whit nev, Margo Sturdik. Bill Citron i'tc-r. Third Row: Rich Rudi- sill. Charles Slugg, Bill I Lines, Walter Kilims, R i c h a r d Von Scyoc, Joe Martin. l int Row: Catol C u p p e r, Nancy ShreintT, Jane Knilcy. Nancy I ortna. Sally Schofield. Cynthia Pilfer. Janette Second Row: Sherry Reise. Wanda Oberholtzcr. Pat Dresser, Barbara Mosser, Joyce, Betsy Griest, Susan Shonert. Third Rme A1 La niont, I’d Geer. Kermit Wagner, Gary Day. Barry Loring. Arv Sciiarth.First Row: Jane Gchman, Marty Tiller. Diane Fabry, Jesscc Mortonc. Peggy Morgan, Judith I la na. Barbara (lirvtn Second Row; Bicluul l.ut , Barium Andrews, Doris Batting, Bay Stougli. Michaclmc Doyle. Pal Streaker, David I hompxon. Third Ro« ; I d Cart, Doug Stark. Cary Rowe Harold Sto er. Rich ard Mc( by. Noel Kopala. Jack Fulf, Boh Mesaros, hirst Row: Johanna Gam bone. Mary Jane l.cchner. Nancy Bennett. Sandic Bumvey. C hris Hilbert, Penny Piersol, Judith Kirkman. Stxond Ron1: I lerh Karlip. Connie Clark, Ginger Kelly. Mary Jane Winisko, Joan Hughes, Connie Strausbaugh, Carol Emery. Third Row: Don Herrington. Don Eby. Charles Musketnuss. Robert Bcnialey, Gary Jones. Richard Scull. First Row: Barbara Beyer, Carole Garland, Kathleen Adams, Zoic!.i Schachter. Mary Massi-inilla, Marilynn Shinier, Marianne Funk. Second Row: Joanne Aiello, Ann Headings, Barbara Deger, Claire Antes. Charlotte Martin. Mary Ellen Fctrow. Joanne Flay. Third Row: Carol Kichlinc, lxiuise Jennings, San-dta M u r p h y, Janice Liptich, Chris Knexr. Sue Shank. Judy Brcnncman, Mary Huber. First Row: Joann Gaubcart, Connie Hcnch. Judy Blocher, Lee Fick, Joann Chaniblev, l.indu Benner, I. y n n e Kochctspcrger. Second Row: I’jt Burkhart. Pat Clark. Barbara Rindy. Pat George. Evelyn Baker. Judy Fox, Peggy Witmycr. Third Row: Ella Barisdt, Sue Dickson, Suzanne Nitrauer, Joan Raab, Chris Car-nesalc. I lelcn Asbury. Ann Doc key-First How: Charles S.iutler, Pat rick Spiese, Bob Stein, Rich Ec richs. Unite W i 11 i a in . Gury Smith, Amos 11 a h n. Second Row: Brute I lov, Mike Kclir, I lurry Lnbss, Ken Cover, ('hip Buck. Dennis Smith. Third Rou’. Erl Yotty, Jim Earstcr, Porky Arnold. Jerry Gehnian. Jim Brown, Miles Reich.uds, Ned Knisely. First How Wilma Iams, Sandy Diehl, Joyce Erwin, Wvnnufrcd ( licking. Su unnc SchimpF, Dot is CioIFn. Second Rotiv Ben Marlin, Harry Kuufhold, Henry Galen, I larry K v a r e », Philip Smith, Bob King. Third How: Pat Kirk. Frank Geiger, John Morgan, Joe Ebcrlc, Greg Gary Balto cr. First How: Eleanor Sterne. Romavnc De Moll. Carol Pike. Ferry Smith, Phyllis Hilton. Bonnie Ambrosias, Jean Hudson Second How: Joyce Wise, In.i I. a m p j r t e r, Sandy I luhba. Jounnt- uch. Maty Jo Gioomc, Ann Kiely. Third Hoii : Denis l ink, Bob Pcrinc. Celeste Kri .in, led Koterwas. Michael Prcviwnik, Al DiStefano, Dennis Wade. Maurice Briley. l int How: Carole Keller, Judy Lear. Dave Martin, Carolyn I eC.ilscy. Jeanne Oswald. Second How: Walt Vn ellu, Jim Johnson, Eric Miller, Gene Burk, Bob ShculFer. Third How: Ermete Ballaelli, Don Cullender, John Wil hums, Ed Kielil.First- R Doreen Januoeski, Joan li.unill. Donna Cal darclli. Second Rou': M.irlin I ictrick. Nancy Wcntzcl, .Macthu Shoop, Pat Ikon. Suzanne Trunk. Susan Weide mover. Charles Sekcli, Harvey Gohrad. Third Row John Bennett. Bay C’ritch lichl, Ken i luvcrstick. Jim Scarborough. Bun I l.illm.m. Bay llulliert. I Fyock. First IJtnr: I.ynn HohmjuUt, Carla Foltz. Bonnie Ness. Cindy Gunic. K.u men Weaver. Dorothy Ziegler. Gloria Bent . Second Hou': J’om Pa pa va si Ion, Bill Donner, Tom Schaum, Alice Best, Delores Goodyear, Carol Miller, Ann Third Row; Tom Burrs, Larry Eckman, Bay Stumpf. Jay Sen senig. John I lartman. Sandy Stein met . Shirley Jacob .. First How: Louise Walker. Phoebe Griffith. Dianne Boyer, Norma Foor, Barbara Dixon. Jody Clark. Joyce Marlin Second ttr w: Da one Boyer, Barham Moran, C ared Wisniewski. Kas Barrett, Chrinina Brumbaugh. Becky Fox. Butllie Shaw. Third Rom. Douglas Krimmel. Col Hartley. Bay Trono. Carol Beesc. Bill Fryherger. Robert Klinger, George Bies. First Row: Peggy Ann Moore. C arolyn Hearn. Judy Wertinan. Roberta Borncinan. Ruth Ann I lovd, Joann Arcangelo. Sally Ann Ringabcn. Second Row: Gene Eichclbctgcr, Peggy Jones. Roberta Gronding, Kathy Dickey. Judi MeDowell, Rosalind Lotdietc. Judi Richards, Brenda Shrader Third Row: Robert Brubaker. Ronald Bowman, Tom Chunko. Carl Kirehiu-r. David Brian, Mike Decker, James Kline.For the Homecoming display contest Intercollegiate Conference on Government added a political atmosphere to the historic bridge. ORGANIZATIONSI:ir i How: Sandra Woodward. Anna Natick, C arol Berger. Jwin Dockry, June! Waucamun, I aura Balt, Ldith Hiddcmen. Marion Hugstrom. Second Rouv Virginia Gutting. Kay Stratford, Joyce Shaner, Joan Graveling, llichard Di. oi.i, Paul Budgets, Battuta Braught, Lois Adams. Babs Much. Debbie Large. Third How: Mike White, Gary Wendt, Julie Hollingsworth, Patricia Snuvely, Jean Wells. Gail Morris, David Zimmerman. Barbara Hrwin. Keith Jones. Susan Schiele. Harold Bailey. Susan Dreycr. Joyce Hcv». Linda McNeely. Joyce Lcftwich. Linda Loren on. Gail Bennett. ACEI Continues Visits To eart Haven Clinic President Paul Rodger discusses some new teaching methods with secretary Joan Graveling. One t f the major activities of the Association for Child-hood Education International this year was the weekly visit to I learl I laven, one method of fulfilling the organization's purpose of working for the well-being of children through the education of prospective elementary teachers. Every Thursday evening several club members participated in the program by telling stories and playing games with the hospitalized children. Membership in ACEI is open to all students enrolled in the elementary curriculum and may continue after the present students become in-service teachers. Ibis year the membership hit the 250 mark, the largest in the history of the club, according to Miss Charlotte Good, adviser. The organization sold personalized stationery as a part of their project to raise money to send several club delegates to state and national conferences. In October, the Millers ville Chapter sent a delegation of five students to represent the college at the state wide ACEI conference in Harrisburg. a one day workshop in elementary education. The agenda lor the ACEI meetings included a gct-acquainted bonfire, a demonstration of art in the elementary schools by Miss Jane Rcinhard, and a foreign language demonstration presented l Miss Beatrice Ki I lough. I I I 86' 1 ■ I Pint Rmr: Betty Allen, Lois Blouch. Anna R Brick, Joyce Shancr, Babt Much, Carol Berger, Yvonne Smith. Second Ron V nna Brown. Julia Snyder. Linda Long, Jan Hcchtold. Kathy Room. Edna Nichole, Kathy Men get, Marcia Weddell. Margie Bronson. Cary MeFeely- I bird Row: Virginia Crook. Kay Stratford. Joan Gemniel, Lois Fuhrman. Dr. Burt Dunniiie. Mr. Bobert Buthart. IXnrie Angle. Judy Lolnier, Hli ahcth Gross, Marian I lagstrom Deanna Myers. Doll Paredes. Pounh Row: Joyce Hess, David Zimmerman. Andy Bryant, Gary Bell. Roger Reynolds, Linda McNeely, Bette Kier, Gary Wendt, Diane Zook. 11 i" ! School Day Big PSEA Event The two fold purpose of the Student Pennsylvania State Education Association is to inform prospective teachers about professional activities in the teaching field and to arouse enthusiasm for teaching. Membership in the James P. Wickcrsham Chapter of the Student PSP is open to all students regardless of their major since the programs include topics of general teaching interest. Miss Luc Valero, a member of the association in I larris burg, was guest s| eaker at the first meeting of the Student PSEA, at which time she spoke on the topic “What is Student PSEA?” Discussions as well as lectures play an important part in the group's activities. I he club used "Discipline in Today 's Schools" as the topic for one of its most lively discussions. Pen delegates were elected from the organization to represent the MSC chapter at the district meeting at ( amp Curtin. Again this year the club sponsored a cider pour on Par ent's Day in October. In April the club also sponsored High School Day to acquaint high school students with college life and activities here at Millersville State College. Invitations were sent to those who had applied for admission or had shown some interest in the college. College students acted as guides on the tour of the campus, assembly program, lunch and discussion groups. President Kathy Koon (waieJ center) discusses plan for High School Day with Marian Hagvtrom and Betsy Allen ( seated and Margie Snyder. 89Fint Row: Carolyn Lavcrty, Brenda Bcchtold, Marietta Mummy, Rotciury Plate. Jane O'Hara. Margaret Beck. Sccord Rmi1; Rosemir) Koontz. Carol l amb, Althea Sedgwick. Paul Criflcn, Kathey Hctscy, lidith Hiddc men, Janice Breighnet. Marge Bronson Paula Gciscr. Third How: Myra Jean Bechtel, Julie Brumbach. JoAnn Clou-wrr, Joan Seiran: . Bruce Mill-ward. Bette Kline, Dr. Rupp, Judith King, Boh Arunsohn, Margie Weatz. Joyce Rose vear, Deanna Myers. Stanley Miller. Linda Ognibcnc, Lin da Lorenzon, Pat Smith. Mar garct Schroeder. Xen oph He A tvards Fi rs t Sell old rs hi ft Included in the year’s activities of this national professional library fraternity was the annual Alpha Beta Alpha luncheon held in October. The guest speaker was Mr. Ira Singer, professor of education at New York University. I lie group also plaved host to the annual SL AP conference for high school students held on campus and had the honor of being host for the National Convention. The word Xenophile, derived from Greek, means love. Nccordingh. the Xenophile Soviets was organized for those students especially interested in foreign languages. The educational and entertaining monthly meetings, which were ojien to all students and faculty on campus, included foreign films, songs and dances, speakers, and language discussions related to teaching. I bis was the lirst year for the awarding of a Xenophile Scholarship prize to the club member who manifested outstanding ability in all phases of a foreign language. Alpha Iteta Alpha Hosts SLAI Parley First liow Dianne Buyer. Nancy Bennett. Marietta Mumincy. Sylvia Schock. Second How: Mary Snyder. Hllcn Paul. Sue Miller. Kay Vandcrgrift. Judy Robert vm, Rachel Noll. Marjorie Save hook. Bonnie Ament. T nrJ Row: Ann Vinyard. Lillian Wheeler. Mary Louiie Git tinge. Jay Kulp. John Nicd. Sid Landrum, Karen Aehkar, Myra Jean Bechtel. First How: Ellen Paul. Carolyn I.uithlcn. Gavlc Evans, Nancy Pfeiffer, Margaret Schrocdcr, Fay Kramer. Second How: Pa:sy Meyers, Jim Stahlman. Ilcita Basel). 1'om Sj naugle. John Hc», Bever-Iv Zeller, Mary Parr. Mary Noonan. Third Row: Sandra Farver. Sue Miller, lid Miller, Len I Icilnun. I arrv Wynn, (k-orge Youn', Roger Reyn olds, Ih n Da is. Al Waltcmy-cr. IXi ,i!d Crownover, Fran Hizzuto, Geraldine Ba!tha%cr. Fourth Row: John I lummcr. Prcs: u Miller, David Zimmerman Ronald Keely. Gary Cable, Bruce Gcttle. Brad l.oercher. l-arry Oesch, William Watkins. Economic Trends Tojtic Of Social Studies Club All majors ami minors in the field of social studies are invited to join the Soda) Studies Club. Two sjxrjkers highlighted the November meeting which was open to the entire student body. Mr. ildward A. Aff, assistant vice-president of the Federal Reserve Rank of Philadelphia, sjx»ke on "The Federal System Today" and John R. Bunting, Jr., business economist, presented an illustrated lecture on "Current Business Trends.” Geography students enjoy discussions anti interesting lectures as a part of Bassler Geographic Society's programs. The club sponsored a record dance in the Student Center, Friday. October 7. to initiate the activities of I lomccom-ing weekend. The geography conference which was held November S was a grand success. Bossier Society Conducts Conference First Row; Harrison Kozlovv-ski, Mr. Glenn Stephenson. Gerry Mcidiiun, Rich aril Gibson. George Simpson. Second Rene: Jay Kulp. Frank IU.Tgiu.ui, Harold Girxler.•yr First Row: Many Krcidcr, Juan Pringle, Barbara Rogers. Thamn Amidun. Richard Miller. Pat Axe. Lorraine Mayes. Mary N « nuu, A1 Waltemycr Second Ron . jim Ranck, Robert Wolfe, Donald Smith, john Gebhart, Andrew Rryunt. Clary ('able, Tom Davies, Fade Shaw. Frank Kestner. Wilbur Amand. Rich Frcricht. David Kniwlv. Seim tisls Sponsor Hip'll School ISiphi Mr. John Roth, club adviser, shows a film to interested members. Roddy Scientific Society, named for II. Justin Roddy, one of the most honored science teachers of an earlier era, is open to all students interested in science, either physical or biological. I hc scientific lectures, demonstrations, films, slides, and excursions to local museums provide the students with valuable hints on teaching methods and material sources available that will he useful to future science teachers. The highlight of the year’s activities is High School Science Night in April. Nigh school seniors from the Millcrsvillc service area compete in a science test in the hope of being awarded a cash prize for outstanding achievement in the field of science. A tea and a dinner are followed by the group's meeting in the auditorium to hear a well-known speaker in the field of physical or biological science. I'he college students conduct the group through an open house of the science department and laboratories. I he society concludes the year with a field trip directed bv Dr. John Price, of Franklin and Marshall College, a trip which shows them how to put science to practical use and gives them a better scientific background. 92hint Roir. Janet McBanc. Jimii Hamilton. Rujjcn, Anne Siracusc, Vines Wolfe. Second Ron Bohcri Wolfe. Joan Pringle. Pat Axe. Annaml Conaway, Dale I lempfing. Brenda Worley. Kathy I lartcmtinc, Glenda Me Cleary, Sylvia Hinkle, Harold Shrincr. Third Bon Jim Banck. l-onny Seitz, huge lie M a rite. I.onnie Stell. Nanty Bocrckcl. Bon Shert er. Cam rad Stumpf, Morris Crumbinc. JoAnn Mace. I eel Miller. Bose Bticknun. John Eyster. Bill Grove. Math Confah Featured liy Mu Kappa Mu The monthly meetings of Mu kappa Mu .ire attended bv students majoring and minoring in the held of mathematics and others interested in the subject. Throughout the year this club sponsors dances to raise money to finance a conference and a high school competitive examination. The highlight of the year's activities is the mathematics conference in the spring lor in service teachers. The main purjxrsc of the conference is to make the students aware of what is being done in the held of mathematics. A s|xit of interest at the conference is the display of visual aids, a possession of Dr. (ieorge U. Anderson and the Mil lersville math department. The club also sponsors a competitive examination in mathematics for high school students in the Millersvillc College service area. Recognition in the form of various types of prizes is given to students of outstanding mathemati cal ability. In addition, each year a held trip to a nearby industry is scheduled to show the students how mathematics is used in everyday life. Students w|,„ Jfr majoring nr minuting " ’ ‘•'at before the monthlv meeting of M» M p-' Mu. 93Firil Row: Judy Robertson, Gayle Evans, Diane Fabry. Ellen Brownmtller. Second Rou Kay Vandervrift. Ellen Paul. Lynne Slurm, Al Millas, Alfred Waltcmycr, Margie Powell. Marcia Berlin. (Jerald Collin . Third Row: Joe Enps, David I lipp. Leo Shelley, Ron Shertzer, Mr. Charles Lord. Jeff Robin son. William Watkins. Bob Gallo. Welcoming Vice-President Nixon to I .1 master during his presidential tour was the highlight of this year's agenda for the voting Republican Club. Harold Cohen, coordinator of the Young Republican College Council, was the featured speaker at the first meeting. All students interested in the Republican Party met every month to discuss, debate. and attend lectures on various political |x ints. Young Republicans Welcome Mr, Nixon ICG Club Holds College Mock Election Since the members of the Intercollegiate Conference on Government are particularly interested in the techniques of democratic processes, noted political figures spoke to the group throughout the year. As this was a presidential election year. ICC. mcntlxtrs sjwnsored a mock election on campus which resulted in a 5-i majority for Richard M. Nixon over John P. Kennedy. The success of this en dcavor was evident in the large percentage of student and faculty votes recorded. First Rout Ron Marcello. Grace Kr.en cr. Dr. Richard Keller. Roy Ntrauvbaugh. Dotlic Fink. Dennis I ccper. Second Row: William Watkins, Charles Dotn bay. Dennis I clfer. Jim I larf. Daniel Travail. Dona'd Frb. Since the Special Education Club is relatively new on ihe Millcrsvillc campus, its main interest is growth of the club. The monthly, meetings cover .ill facets of the education of exceptional children. At the first meeting Miss Man Alice 11 timer spoke on the topic "Speech anil I learing Therapy." Special Ed Club Tint Row: Jeanne Oswald. Carolyn I learn, Louise Workinger. Lois Blouch, Barbara Dcvcnport. Margie Snyder, Sandra Neil. Second Row: Ginny Bet-scttc. Nancy Shrcincr. Joan Gemmel. i li abcth Gross, Edna Nichols. Joyce Brightbill. Doris Samis. Marlene Herbert. Third How: Chris Hilbert, Sandy SteinmetA. Judiib Hanna, Joyce Banck, Vivian Hoffcr, Julie Beck, Gail Ben nett. Ann Doc key. Bobbie 1 luinc. Jane Nevin, Joann I loskin, Essie Miller. Plots Future Growth Industrial Arts Croup Works for Millersville f irst Beni': Ken Fegeley, Bob Esposito, Art George. John Stamboulun, Earl Shaffer, John Price. Willard Windt, George I lolovka. Second Rmv Ji -Bakos. Angelo Ciarrocca. Mike Lackt man. Dick White, Harold Walter, Charles Graby, Dave Wardmp, Bob Thompson. Bill Hyde. George ilomcr, Victor Scango. Through the Arts Society, students of the industrial arts department are encouraged to study proles-sionaliv and also render valuable services to the college whenever possible. The society was awarded second prize in the I lomccoming displays for the industrial skill demonstrated in a scale model of a future Millersville campus.English Majors Serve As Faculty Assistants RoIU,d l)av" Riv« a report. I he English Club |ierforms valuable services for the English department. I bis year the club began a new pro gram in which each faculty member of the English depart ment was assisted by a member of the English Club. Only upperclassmen were eligible to qualify on the basis of scholastic average, membership in the club, and interest. Since this was the club's first attempt to put a service of this type into effect, it was the largest project for the year. I he club also tries to stimulate a greater interest in the English held, help students who are having trouble with the subject, anti keep the public informed by sponsoring campus appearances in Lvte Auditorium of prominent public figures in the English held. Their I lomecoming display. "Teach Your Dollars More Sense,” captured second prize. first ffotr: Carol DcWitte. Samira Parser. Carolyn Showaltcr. Paula Gciser. Patricia Wade. Betty Andrews, Judic Gassncr. Ann Rudolph, Janice Brrighner. Second Bout Darla Kulp. Betsy Dillon. Peggy Sullivan. Bon Davis. Bill Lin mine, Joyce Bavicr. Ilcita Rasch. Beverly Zeller, Myra Jean Bechtel. Karen Ashkar. Third Row: Emory Phillips. Mr. Henry Bucher, Steve flench, Grace Kramer, Edith Cobb, Nancy Boerckel. Irene WrigJcy. Judy Murphy. Kath critic Kalliach, Pal Smith, Lillie Wiles- Fourth Row: Bob Sage. Carol Reese. Sandy Shanfelder. John Hess, Lhomas Beck. Joyce Barnet. Betsy Winstead, Richard StaHicri, Patsy lycrs, Bhoda Crowe.‘Come One, Come AW Dolphin Slnnv Theme The Dolphin Club presented its annual water Iwllet entitled "Come One. Come All,” April 12 15 in Brtxiks I lull. During the preparation of the show based on a circus theme. Mrs. Kathryn Mill, the club’s adviser, and Mrs. Noel Dor-wart. director of the show, were assisted by Carol l.ynes and last year's graduating president. Mart unite Cantwell. Any woman who enjoys swimming and can fulfill the club’s requirements for entrance is welcome. New mem bers are chosen yearly by the club's officers and advisers. As a member of the National Synchronized Swimming Association, the Dolphin Club gives the women students an opportunity to participate in the college athletic program and hopes to further the appreciation of synchronized swim ming at Millersville. Representatives from the club were sent to the Synchronized Swimming Clinic and to a conference at Skidmore College. Posing in their Dolphin Club bathing suits arc the club officers: Jc.m West, vice-president; Bonnie Rosa, secretary and Ruth Waybright, presi dent. First Rw: Virginia Bessette, Linda Croyle, Joan Gcnmicl, Judi Richards. Judy Clark. Eleanor Sharp Icy. Sandra Grnctcr, Louise Lcptieh. Second Rote: Anne Hilbert. Lois Adams, Susan Branihlcy. Gad Kcelv. Joan Suydain. Julie Shenk, Emily Abel, Janet Shoot. Third Row: Maty Brice. Judy Mosebach. Sandra Shrimplin, Barbara Girvin, Jean West. Penny Palmer. Joyce Lcfttvich. Carol Famous. Anne Ijneaweaver. Barbara Light, Barbara Draper, Sandra Franklin. Fourth Row: Janet Eckel, Phoebe Rudy. Carol Campbell. Judy Gassncr. Babs Much. Ruth Waybright. Sylvia Horner, Evelyn Melon. Peggy BreUford, Janice Leptich.First How: Angelo Ciarrocca, Ken C’nns. John Pavlick, Dr. Raymond J. Runklc. Larry Sbenk, Cary Miller. Second How: Morris Gnimbinc, Russell Fritz, Tom Sporuiiglc, Dennis Tclfcr. Jim Harf, Ken Kraft. D..n Elb. Let ter men Sponsor Homecoming Donee Varsity club members Ray Crftchficld ami Dennis I elfer sell basketball programs. All male students who have earned a varsity letter in anv sport are eligible fur membership in the Men's Varsity Club. fter passing a rugged initiation program, these men. in recognition of their distinction, are awarded sweaters or hla ers and gold Varsity Club keys. Senior members of the varsity football squad are presented with gold footballs. I lomecoming Day ceremonies were climaxed bv the Varsity Drag which was sponsored by this group. I’he I lomecoming Queen candidates were nominated bv the members of the club and Queen Bonnie Rosa was crowned by the club's president Dave Faux. Services performed by the club for the entire student body included publishing and selling football, wrestling, and basketball programs, operating the football refreshment Stand, managing all prking facilities during events held on campus, and ushering at basketball games. 98First How: Joyce l.eftwich. Joyce Bitnes. Dr. Mtiy E. Dixon. IXdotcs Rehrer, Mr'. Kathryn Hill, Nancy Thompson, Carv MeFeely. Second Hon-: Mary Ehrhurt, Bonnie Rosa, Reba Harris. Elaine Shatter. Helen Heisev, Barbara F.bcrMile, Frances Yoncc. Many Projects Hacked By Womens Varsity Cl ah The Women’s Varsity Club gives special recognition to women students who have represented the college in varsity sports. Anv woman who has earned a varsity letter in either hockey or basketball is eligible for membership in the club. After an invitation for membership is given, each girl must pass a rigid, one-week initiation. Keys and gold and'black blazers are awarded to those girls receiving special recognition in a varsity sport. Projects undertaken by the Maraudercttes during the past vear were the annual "Roarin' Twenties" IAVIRP dance, the sale of rainhats and chrysanthemums, the check ing of coats at basketball games, a I iomccoming reunion for former members, and a card party for the entire student bodv. The year was brought to a close by the annual picnic. Before basketball practice a few moments of relaxation are enjoyed by Varsity Chib treasurer Joyce Barnes and president Dolores Hchrer. 99‘Go, Marauders Go9 Cheerleaders Cry Junior varsity cheerleaders Joyce Reynolds. Margery Gildcrdecve, Janet Capriotti and Sandra Gracier lead the fans with their favorite cheer. “Go, Marauders, Go!” "Go, Marauders, Go!” This was the try of Millersville’s cheerleaders .is they radiated vitality, enthusiasm and pep while creating a dynamic school spirit among the students. This years varsity cheerleaders, captained by lion me Rosa, led pep rallies, snake dances, and cheerleading sessions at bonfires, in addition to cheering the basketball and football teams to victories. Girls are selected as cheerleaders according to person-ality, poise. personal ap|X. arancc. and general cheerleading ability. Sophomores Beverly Troslcy and Joyce Reynolds and freshmen Janet Capriotti and Sandra Graetcr were the four new members chosen from the 50 girls who tried out for the junior varsits squad. Mr. James Zwallv advised the squad this yC3r. Juniors IXilores Rehrer, Joyce Reynolds, Pat Schank and Sue Schank will all Ik back next year for more cheer-leading duties, while sophomore Margery Gildersleeve has two years remaining on the squad. Cheerleaders jump to their feet as the luskcthall team scores two points. VARSITY Cl IEERLEADERS-Firrt Row Joyce Weaver. Jim Graham. Bon nic Rosa Second Rote Sue Schank. Dolores Rehrer, Rat Sclunk. 100Phi Sigma Pi Members Attend National Meeting The member , of ibis professional education fraternity for men possess high scholarship and leadership. The club was organized in February of 1916. Educational and pro fessional type programs arc presented at the meetings. Selected members are sent as delegates to the national Phi Sigma Pi convention in Pittsburgh. The clubs activi ties came to a climax in the spring with the Founder's Day banquet. Sponsors for this organization are Dr. Abram Foster and Mr. Joseph Torchia. The Millersville chapter is an active one and conducts both an informal and formal initiation ceremony each spring as new members are added to the organization. Mr. Torchia also serves as secretary for the national Phi Sigma Pi fraternity. Phi Sigma Pi historian lulu aril Chum pi and president James Summar look over a prospective member philosophy of education. Pint Row; George Holovka. John Hummer, Richard Miller. Cun Wendt. Harry Krcidcr, Jerry Stevens. Second Row; Howard Jones, td Chiampi. Ron Davis. Jim Summar. John Hess. Gary Miller. Third Rote. John Bowlsbcy. Donald Kauffman, Mike Weaver, Dr. Abram Foster. William S. Kelly. Dave McClintock. Darrell Brown. Mr. Joseph Torchia, John Glass, Dale Leber, Kenneth Gihble. 101"Donuts for sale" was the cry ol the young women in the national honor sororitv. Delta Phi l:.ta, as they attempted to raise money to sup|K rt their adopted foster child from I long Kong. Selling pecan candy and calendars were other projects to finance the sponsorship of this foster child. Membership, by invitation only, is based on leadership, scholarship, service and character. Delta Phi Eta ('lab Tint How. Barbara Becker. Mary Fhrhurt, Janet Grot!. Mary Alice Dichm. Second How: l.inda McNccly, Joan Weaver, Pat Warner. Linda Smoker, Barbara Stalker. Third How. Carol Pay-dock, Mary June llagey. Pat Rou Lair. Marlene Luckcnhaiigh, Bonnie Alwinc, Su y Gilbert, Elgic Miller. Supports Foster Son Homecoming Displays Sponsored by APO Eligible for membership in Alpha Phi Omega are Boy Scouts and former scouts of all ranks. In order to acquaint interested underclassmen with the program of this national fraternity, the local chapter conducted an outing at Camp C'hiquetan. This year Alpha Phi Omega’s projects were the sponsorship of the I lomceoming displays and the usher ing at college assembles in Lyte auditorium. Tint How: Terry Outt, David Milkc. Al Waltcmycr. Edward Burden. Second Row: John I lurtlc. Andy Bryant. Gary Bell. Mike Becker. Bill Gotwuld, Bonald Snuvely, Robert Warchurn, Frank Butch. Third Row: Frank Bergman. Chris Alboit. Ross, Preston Miller, George Demers, F. J. Kafka. Al Millis, Morris Gruinbine, Robert Clcmm, Dave Itlmorc. Dave G rum bine.President Richard Kokut (.sealed, right") prepares for a meeting of DcMoIty. Others arc IU n Suavely, )imn Far tcr ami William Keller Affiliated with ilic Masonic order, the DeMolay Club provides various services for the campus. Acting as ushers at school functions, conducting community chest drives and serving as campus guides were activities performed by this group for the college's benefit. DeMolay also sponsored several record dances throughout the year. Service to College Aim of DeMolay Professional Growth Encouraged by Club A national fraternity. Iota Lambda Sigma provides schol arly recognition to deserving members of the industrial arts department and affords these students an opportunity to grow professionally. File fraternity's programs are designed to provide educational information concerning the various phases of industrial arts. First Row. David McOlin luck. Bob Thompson, Kenyon Jones. Franklin Arb.mgh. Second Ron Lee Smelt . Don aid Parrish. Mr. Paul l: hcl man, Fduard Harden, Joseph Saam.Finl How; Lillie Wiles, Sue RucIimII, Sally Ringlabcn, Linda llofmeiuci, Alycc Best, Sylvia Schoch, Nonna Bent , Cindy Cumc. Second low: Kuth Stevens, Shirley Jacobs, Paul Griffith, iJndu Riley. Paul Merchei. Ruby James, Virginia Davenport. Ellen Br«»wnmillcr. Grace Kramer, Barhata Packer. Mary Snyder. Third Rem Lynne Kapp. Margie I antcy. Carol Linn, Sheila Gokimbcclt. Marion Cash. John Fiuel, Mr. Cameron I'cman. Terry Outt, Bet sc Sandonc. Helen Weir. Julie Beck, Janice Breighner. 5 One-Act Plays Presented by Citarnard Rehearsing their lines for Gurnard's presentation of "The Valiant" are John Fiwel ami Bruce Wil liams. In November the Citarnard Club performed three one-act plays entitled “Aria Da Cap,” "Box and Cox." and "The Valiant." I he dub then presented two more one-act plays in April to conclude its work for the l%0-61 year. The plays were "A Phoenix l oo Frequent and "The Terrible Meek." Admission to the plays this year was free and assembly attendance was given to students attending. Anyone interested in furthering his interest in drama is always invited to apply for admission to the campus dramatics club. Membership in Citarnard is earned and maintained on a point basis. Some of the members are actors while others act as usherettes, stage hands or prompters. The programs for presentation were chosen bv the adviser, Mr. Cameron lscman, as well as the participants. 104First How. Larry Krause, Clary Bell. Tod Jarrell. John Niod. Lurry Blait. Second How: Robert Clcmm, David II,, Robert U archam, Bill Ilvde. Theatre Arts Cl ah Helps Campus Croups Tile Theatre Arts Club is a valuable organization on campus because its services are employed by practically all the other clubs sometime during the year. Men of the industrial arts department form the members of this club. It is necessary that each one Ik- familiar with stage and lighting techniques since the club acts as an auxiliary organ i ation to Citamard, the dramatics club, and assists them with their productions. These men work behind the scenes to be sure that the props, scenery, wiring, lighting, and sound effects function properly on opening night. In the light of the excellent service and performance of the Theatre Arts Club in the past, this year’s sophomore and junior classes voted to have the club prepare and hang the decorations for the Sophomore Junior Prom in March. Since this year was the first time the club had access to the new tools, machinery, and facilities in newly-built Osborn I fall, all their projects and performances throughout the year were of better quality. l urry Blatt and IXaukl Cullender look at the plans of Lytc Auditorium as Led Jartctt sketches the set for a play. 105I he interpretation of the "Newman Center of the f uture" captured first prize in the Homecoming display contest for the Newman C lub this year. This organization senes as a supplement to the teaching and activities of the Roman Catholic Church. I his year the annual social featured a combo composed of parishioners from St. Joseph's in Lancaster. IV e iv man it es Co pin re Homecoming Prize Fint it nr; Penny Currie, IX»ll Parc dc . Jane O'I (ara. Sue HuUi cr, Sandy Onuwhjk. Dome Fink. Barbara Rogcrv Second Row: B 1 Rudcgcair, Anna Harick, Norma Biown, Kathy Jest cad I. Dick DiN'oia, Dick White, Roberta IXan, Joe List, Bonnie Rosa, John Pav lick. Third Row: Jeanne Oswald. An gdo Ciarrocca. Carl Konschnik. Jack Kiss, Carole Buck, F.d Rogowkz, Karl Moore. Charles Dumbay. Bill Watkins, Dan Travail. Jim Harf. Joe Rakos, Rus sell Frit , Anne Sir-acute, Wayne Spun seller. Harold Shrincr. Margaret Tasvia. First Row. Linda I ongcopc. Sue Miller. IXircas Bortner, Janet Woodrow. Barbara llenipcl, Linda Perry. Nancy bellow. Second How: Dorta Pcnta, Mari Jane llaseltinc, Ruth Stevens. Ruthann Wciler. Fred Cover, Jim Lea-man. Linda Kaulfmun, Jane Young, Sandra Rau, Bonnie Bare. Third How: Barbara Sanford, Carole I lerb, Beverly Roberts. Jim Ranck, Nancy Boerckcl, Pat Shilling. Gail Bennett. Anna Mae Snyder, Leon Gile. Dr. Michael G. Kovach. Chris Abbott. Diane Zook. John llertle, Lois Winder, Joanne Den-linger. Iris Martin, Rachel Kline. Pat Dresser. Klgie Miller. Personal Christian Faith Developed by IVCF The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship meets as a non denominational organization which attempts to develop an awareness of the necessity for a personal, practical and Christian faith. At one of the club’s meetings, Ron Hartman of Lancaster spoke on the subject of Bible truth as applied to teaching. A message in songs and choruses was presented bv the Choraliers, a recording group from York. An invitation to attend hi weekly meetings is extended to everyone by the I utheran Student Association. 1 he group meets Wednesday nights for devotions followed by a program and fellowship period. An interesting lecture. " I he Christian Student Witnesses on Campus," was presented by Dr. William Duncan as one of the featured programs. Lutherans Encourage Felloivsh ii . I)evotions I -irst ton1: Kay Stratford, Judy Foltncr, Peggy Kricbcl, Brenda Lcslier, Julie linmibjch, Stalder. Second How: Eugene Miutc, Joyce Shaner, Sue Drayer, Marlene Luckcnbaugh, Bonnie Ahvine, Joyce Brightbill, Lab Fuhr-rnan, Andrew Bryant. 7’Jiird Jtcne: Sylvia Snlliday. Sue Shields, Jean Wells, Dot tie Angle, Barbara I twin, David Altliouse, Judith Hanna. Barbara Hess, Susan Wcidemovcr, Jovce Ranck, Chris Hilbert. M e 11i od ists Conduct Loven Marriage Series First How: Sandra Woodward, Fred Pinker, Edith Hiddcmen, Marge Bronson. Grace Kramer, Ann I lolland. Judith King. Second Ron-.- Glenda Mc-Clcary, Sylvia Hinkle, Marlene Her bert. Joe Epps. Joan Sliantz. Ellen Hrownmiller. Doris Hollcv. Fellowship, food and fun seem to be the slogan for the Methodist Student Movement members at their weckl meetings on Sunda niglu. l or the first time this vear an invitation to attend the meetings was extended to the students at Franklin and Marshall College. 11ighlights of this year's activities consisted of a series on courtship and marriage, an annual Christmas part) and a picnic at the end of the year.SC A Presents Annual Service by the Lake Member' « f the Student Christian Association open their meeting with a familiar hymn. I lu- Student Christian Association, an inter-denominational organization which meets weekly throughout the school term, promotes Christian fellowship throughout the campus and community. The club kicked off the year with a campfire to acquaint the freshmen with the organization. I"he traditional Galilean service at the campus lake featured Dean Breidenstine as the speaker. Since this was an election year the club sponsored a panel discussion with religion and politics as its theme. I'heir service projects included a mitten tree at Christmas time and a cookie vile, the proceeds of which were used to aid refugee organizations. As Christmas came near, the annual all-college caroling was again sponsored by the Student Christian Association. Voices of several hundred students rang throughout the town at various professors' houses with all groups terminating their tours at the home of President Beimesderfcr who gave a warm Christmas greeting to the group. I lie annual picnic at Safe Harbor, sponsored by the SCA anti open to the entire campus, proved to be successful and provided fun, food, and fellowship for everyone. First How: l.o lllomh, Bette Kicr, Barbara Ebcrsolc, Virginia Crunk, Suzanne I loltzman. Second Bon Ruth Sp.iiK.ike. Nancy Quigley, Dianna Myers, Elizabeth Grots. I r Catherine Kecvcr, Jack Trembath. Edith lliddcmcn. Yvonne Smith, Doris llollev, Judith Wcndlcr. Third Raw: Margie Bronson. Jane Kimble. Baihara Scchritt. Linda I-ong. Sandy Woodward, Edna Nichols. Bette Kline. David Knincly. JoAnn Mace, Bctoy Allen. Judith King. Nancy Pfeiffer, Ann Dean Stratton. 108 I irst How: Andicw Bryan!, Cary Bell, Frank Busch, Ken Kraft. Walt Ferry, John Glass, (leorgp Holovka. Set i n,l How Robert Welch, Dennis Zerbe. Boh W.ircham, Ron Swope, Dick led Miller, Iconic Stcll, Junes Keys, l oin Davies. Any male |x»$c$sing an interest in the out-of-doors is welcome to join the Rod and Gun Club. Members find an outlet lor their interests by participating in such activities as hunting, fishing, and hiking. Mr. I larold Weirich, a member of the science department, is the adviser for the group. Ou tdoor A ctivities An met Hod. Gun Club Vets Club Functions In Social Capacity The Veterans Club is a group organi .ed by those men who have served at least ninety days of active duty in any branch of the Armed Forces. Its function is mainly one of a social organization. Much year new officers are elected and the present adviser is Mr. Raymond Mullin. Row: Donald Smith. Ed Rogowicz, Hans Heinrich. SecomI Row John Cebhart. Dan I rasatt. Harrison Ko lowski, Konjltl Itlonch, Paul Althousc.After MSC's triumph over the West Chester Rams, the baseball team celebrates b carrying Coach I lal Wcirich to the lake for a ictory plunge. SPORTSHrst ffc w: Oxach Ed Jciltiic, Gary Smith. Dwayne Beach. Mike Decker, Tom Irwin, Barney Benner. Dave lliampwn, Terry Aunkst. Steen Rcber, (buck I aLumera, Bob Walls. Ruddy Ortman, Ted Simmers, George llollendcn, Steve Bednar. Henry Dc.MitO. Angelo Ciarrocca, Tony Di Pietro, John Stamboolian. Austin Quick. Manager Jack Shaub. Bob Lewis. Second Row: Coach Eugene Groff. Al Lamont. Howie Fyock. Howard Jones, Joe Andnrcjc .yk. Nick Nagurny, Bob Mesaros, John Kiss. Ted Koterwas. Sandy Sciulli. Sands Phillips. Wavnc Sponsellcr, Bud Elvidge, Carl Bos kowski. Jerry Kunklc, Dale Spaulding, Harrs' Nelson. Tony Acri, Deskin Spaulding, Nevin Writ. Third How: Coach George Kutchmer, Jack FuU. Dick Richardson, David Brian, Gary Bowman, Richard Mailer. Bob Pcrinc, Marlin Hetrick. Roy Flowers. Tom Work, George Allman. Steve FornadeJ. Frank James, Jim Harf. Holla Snyder, Fran McCaffrey, Remic Santaniello, Mat I acchino, Dave Reed. Matt Heppe. Fourth lt nr; Fred Ross. I res! Wagner, Don Testa. Dick Yatty, Ed Geer, Ray Critchfield, Kenneth Cover, Gerry Fauvt, Russ Frit , Dennis Tclfcr, John Pavlick, Phil Kaiser, Barry Carnahan, Bill Lauris, Terry Outt Gridders Record 6-3 Mark for ‘60 Season Millersville’s Marauders racked up another successful campaign under Coach George Katchmer by compiling a 6-4 record, including a 4 I record in Slate College competition. Much of the credit must go to the rugged defensive line which on many occasions put the offensive platoon in scoring position. It also helped the team establish a record of 18S total points scored for a season. Millersvilie’s 4-1 record was gotxl for a fourth-place rating in the conference. East Stroudsburg provided the op|x sition in the Maraud ers first game, probably the most exciting battle for the Millersville fans all year. The game was nip and tuck all the way with neither team posing a serious threat until the final quarter when sophomore quarterback Russ Frit found freshman halfback Tom Irwin loose on the eight-yard line on a make-or-break pass pattern with four minutes remaining in the game. Irwin scooted over the line to make the score. 60. and capture the game. Millersvi lie’s next encounter was with Randolph Macon, and the Yellow Jackets took advantage of a pair of towering ends to humble MSC, 200. Millersville never penetrated within the twenty yard line and suffered its first loss of the season. The next week Kutztown came to Bicmcsderfcr Field to meet a barrage of nine touchdowns scored by the Marauders in a 59-7 rout of the Golden Avalanche. Frit threw a pair of touchdown passes, one to end I lowic Jones and the other to back Steve Bednar. Fullback Frank James scored twice 112IBM six points in the period provided the margin of victory. It was Bednars second TD of the game. James and end Tony cri scored M ville's other counters. Undefeated Montclair handed the Pirates their third defeat by a 14-7 score on the winners' home grounds. Millcrsvillc scored first with Bcdnar tallying from the two. Montclair, however, managed to score in the second and third frames to win the game. The final quarter of the year found MSC rallying for a 2119 victory over Delaware Valley Institute of Science and Agriculture. After trailing 130, the Pirates scored the one I'D in the third quarter and two more in the last. Walt Price scorer! a touchdown and a two point conversion «»n a pass from 11any Nelson. Jones and Frit also scored for Millcrsvillc. Unfortunately the Marauders lose nine players from this year’s aggregation. Jim I larf, who was injured the entire season, Pavlick, Dennis Tclfer, Price, I lollendcn, Deskin Spaulding, Nev Weil, John Stamboolian. and ustin Quick all will he missed next season. Price, Pavlick. and Tclfer each were selected to play in the Gem City Bowl in trie at Thanksgiving. The Marauders hustle on to Bicmesderfcr Reid for pre-game warm ups as three little fans (center foreground) applaud. as did halfback Henry DcMito. Fritz, Bud Ortman, and linebacker Carl Roszkowski also scored for the Marauders. In another conference game West Chester's Rams shellacked the Marauders, 42-0. West Chester completely dominated the game by scoring live lirst half touchdowns and one in the final quarter. It was the first and only conference loss for the Marauders during the season. Millcrsvillc recuperated from the previous week’s lop sided score by running up a 400 score for their third victory in five starts when they met Chcyney State. Bill Flvidgc tallied a pair of IDs while George I lollendcn and Irwin scored on passes from Harry Nelson and I rit , respectively. Frit also scored a touchdown and Bcdnar and Jones racked up the other two scores. After a rugger! three quarters of play, the Marauders put together three last quarter scores to break up a 7-7 dead lock and make a near rout of Trenton State of New Jersey by winning 26-7. Two touchdowns were scored hv interior linemen, guard Ray Critchficld and Captain John Pavlick. Bcdnar and Jones tallied the other touchdowns. The Marauders traveled to Mansfield and came out on the long end of a 26-20 decision. Bednar s 64-yard run for 113Bob Walls (33) darts for the hole opened by Marauder line in a non eonferencc game against I teuton. Hugged Marauder defense, spearheaded by Tony Dil’ietro and Nat racchino, puts the pressure on liast Stroudsburg's quarterback as he attempts a pass. Team Places Fourth In S, C. Conference End Hosvie Jones (43) snares a 44 yard pass to score Millersville' first touchdown in a victory over Kut town. Rus Frit attempts to convert the point alter touchdown in a lute rally over Trenton that brought victory. I OOTBALI SCORES Millersville 6 l ast Stroudsburg 0 Millersville 0 Randolph Macon 20 Millersville 59 Kut town 7 Millersvillt- 0 West Chester 42 Millersville 40 C heyney 0 Millersville 26 Trenton 7 Millersville 26 Mansfield 20 Millersville 7 Montclair 14 Millersville 21 Delaware Valiev 19f-iMf Rrw: Gene Ekhelbcrgcr. Ker-mil Mower, Hick Hitzelbergcr, Mike Becker. Ned Ziclasko. Second Row-Captain Bob Jones. Bud Hamm, Bruce Krocck. Bob Aronsohn. Joe I ci!tf. Bon Suavely, Shoff. l ust How: Gerald Brenner. Joe Yurkie-wic , Randy Bauer. Barrv lasting. Phil Smith. Morris Bylce. Al Millie, Couch John Maser. Soccer Team Competes 1st Time as Varsity Completing their first season as a varsity soccer team, Millersville’s hooters recorded four wins, one tic, and five losses. In a period of three years soccer lias risen from a club to a team sport at MSC. The team lx gan the season with a victory over Mount St. Mars ’s, hut then dropped two games to lock Haven. State College power, and the U. of Baltimore, defending champions of the Southern Division of the Mid Atlantic Conference. After blanking Lincoln II., the hooters went on to lose, 2-1, to Trenton. Thc followed that up with a pair of wins against Susquehanna. The last two games of the year were losses to East Stroudsburg, another State College power, and Howard U.. the third best team in the NAIA last year. All of the team members except captain Boh Jones, Randv Bauer and Ned Zielasko will return next year. Kcrmie I lower, Sophomore center forward, was high scorer with twelve goals, six of which were scored in one of the matches with Susquehanna. Jones was second with six points. The Ixxitcts drove in 25 points to the . 3 made by their opponents. The team's coach was John I laser, of Lancaster, who is not a member of MSCs faculty. Mr. I laser, who volunteered to take on the job. played lor the U. S. Merchant Marine Academy at King’s Point X. V. Millmville Millersvillc Millcrsville SCORES 4 Mount St. Mary's 2 Lock 1 laven 1 LI. of Baltimore 3 5 5 Millersvillc 3 Lincoln University 0 Millersvillc 1 Trenton 2 Millersvillc 5 Susquehanna 4 Millcrsville 7 Susquehanna 3 Millersvillc 0 Last Stroudsburg 5 Millcrsville I Howard .... 5 Jr In i victory over Susquehanna, Kcrmie Mmvcr assists goalie Bob Aronsohn ns he jumps high to block j shot on goal, Taking ii on the nose. Ron Suavely blocks a carom off die shoulders of a Susquehanna l ootcr. M5lint Row: Gndv C'.urnc. Rotnayne DeHnlf, Barbara Ebcrvilc, Cary McFeclv. Mary Ehrhart. Bcvcrlv Trodcy. Nancy Thompson. Fav Kramer. Second Row: Joyce Lcftwkh. Barbara Webber, Jane Knilcy. Sandy Neil, Frances Yonce, Betsy Williams. IX II Paretics, Bonnie Rosa. Third Row: Dr. Mary E. Dixon, coach; Ruth Idc, Jean VY'eidcnniycr, Jane Renshaw, Caro! Walker, Susan Schiele. Carol Garland. Dr. Mahv EuzAiir.Tit Dixon Coach Cary McFeclv. Joyce Lcftwkh, Barbara Ebcftolc. Bonnie Rott, Mary Ehrliart. prepare to warm up before a practice session. Women $ Hockey Team Registers 3-3 Log C xhI offensive anti defensive playing enabled the women’s varsity hockc team to round out the season with an even record of three wins and three losses. The team scored a total of eleven goals mainly through the efforts of their co-captains I ay Kramer and Vancy Thompson. Eight of the total points were driven in (hiring the first half of a game and it was then that the Marauderettes played their best hockey. Scorers for the season were center forward Kramer with seven goals, center half Thompson with three goals and right wing Mary Ehrhart with one goal. Mem l ers of the team who will graduate are Ehrhart, Barbara Ehersolc, Joyce Lcftwich, Cary McFeely and Bonnie Rosa. 'The women's junior varsity hockey squad ended its season with a record of two losses and one tie. The team was defeated bv Elizabethtown and I ast Stroudsburg. 1 il Shafram scored the onlv goal which gave the team a tie with Shippcnsburg. Dr. Mary E. Dixon coached the varsity team again this year and Mrs. Kathryn B. Mill had charge of the junior varsity squad. HOCKEY SCORES Millcrwillc a l eli.uion Valley 2 Millcrsville 0 Gettysburg 7 Millcrsville 0 Elizabethtown S Millcrwillc 5 Shippcnsburg 1 Millcrsville 0 East Stroudsburg 8 Millcrsville 2 Dickinson 1F rjf How: Jim Graham, l.o Miller. Second How: Jim McMullen, M r», K r' George H'gg , Bill Gallagher. Annum R. Huimi Coach Cross Country Team Turns in 1-5 Log I960 SCORES Millersvillc 50 West Chester 15 Millcrivillc 17 Bowie 41 Miller villc 38 Cheynev 17 Millers villc 35 Lincoln 20 Millcrsvillc 29 National Agriculture College 26 Coach Arthur I lulmc gives some pointers to top runners of the season, Jim Graham left and Dave Wovurka. Millersvi lie's varsity cross country team was able to win only one of five meets during the I960 season. The harriers opened the season with a loss to West Chester hut came hack in their next meet to score their only victory of the year against Bowie State College. Consecutive defeats at the hands of Chcyney. Lincoln and the National Aggies concluded the regular campaign for MSC. In the State College Conference meet at West Chester the Marauders finished fourth behind West Chester. Slip-pery Rock, and Cheyncv. Because there were no seniors on the team, Coach Arthur 1 Inline Cqn expect a good return of last year's runners in the fall. Veterans returning are Jim Graham, George Riggs. Bill Gallagher. Regis Bernhardt and Miller. 1.0 Miller outruns George Riggs on a steep upgrade during a team practice {mi’. I rani. Bergman. George M ile, Vince Ktagy, Ken I lavcrstkk, l uncan Appleby. St-cowd Kow. C oach Hiclunl DeHart. Skip Benner, I tank May. Ken Keener, l oin Weirich. Third ftw: Mike Koineta, Gary Gable, Barry Bell, Charles I'crgiiMin, Art George, I.con Gile. Ed Zellers. (llCHAKO Di:l I AIM Coach Ait George scores a twin-pointer against Kutztown. S i a rpsh ooti ng Pi rates Jolt West Chester I he Marauders compiled a mediocre 9 H record in basketball during the 196061 campaign lor their first losing season since 1946-47. I he cagers were able to look im pressive on a few occasions during the season, however. I'he Pirates lost the first two games ol the season to a tall I aSalle squad and Seton I bill of New Jersey. When West Chester came to Brooks' 11.ill, the Marauders upset them. The underdog Pirates outplayed the Hams throughout the contest and brought home a 76-65 verdict. l-li ahcthtown then was outclassed by the Marauder quintet in an impressive 78-51 win. Steubenville stopped the cagers cold as they scored an easy triumph behind uncanny shooting. In other league frays Kutztown fell before the host Pirates In a close 60-54 nod and Chevnev by 70-54. West Chester gained revenge on its home court as the Hams turned the tables and outscrap| ed the Marauders. Millersville then triumphed over Shippenshurg. Art George and Skip Benner helped pull the game out in the second hall. I hen in an overtime contest hast Stroudsburg out-scored the Marauders In a 75-64 count. In one of their jxiorcst showings of the year the Ma rauders were humbled bv Kutztown in a return match 90-50. Chevnev State then trip|K-d the Marauders for the first time in history. I he dribblers put on their finest offensive output of the campaign rieleating Shippenshurg again bv a 9472 score with Skip Benner pouring in thirty one points. Mans field inflicted hack to-baek losses on the Pirates In scores of 8 56 and 118-72. Elizabethtown regained some prestige l y successfully bumping off Millersville by a 64-54 nod. In the final encounter of the year hast Stroudsburg again defeated the Marauders after a close struggle through out the game by a 69-57 score. The losses this year will lx- co-captains Ken Keener and Irankie May with the remainder of the squad returning next fall. Art George led the team in scoring and I rank May led in assists. IffGuards Keener, May Marauder Co-captains 50 4 Charlie Ferguson attempts to l !c ok shot by unidentified Elizabethtown player as other Marauders Can Cable (50) and Barn Bi ll (54 rush in tu get the rebound. (,'otjpt.iin Ken Keener (32; drives by Elizabeth town defender for a field goal. An l ast Stroudsburg player i stymied bv the Marauder one defem of Cary C able (50) and Skip Benner (12). Barn Bell (54) sh - ts 4 15 foot jump shot. An Elizabethtown player controls the tap against lum Weirich (10) uf Millcnvillc. WU,ie L "ch 22 ,lf”P'm a bucket while a Kut town pi aver stands bv. m jwiw: - 122 a i 0I.con Cole Ii - ks .1 pass to unidentified Marauder player. Player-, of both team scrap for loose ball in a State College Conference game against West Chester. MSC Varsity Cagers Compile 9-13 Record 1961 BASKF.TBAI 1 SCORES Millcrsville 49 LaSalle MiUcrsville 64 Seton 1 bill Millcrsville 59 Bowie Millcrsville 76 West Chester Millcrsvillc 61 Lincoln Millcrsvillc 64 Bowie Millcrsville 78 Elizabethtown Millcrsville 49 Steubenville Millcrsvillc 60 Kut town Millcrsvillc 70 Chevnev Millcrsvillc 45 West ( licstcr Millcrsvillc 61 California Millcrsville 60 Southeastern 11. Millcrsvillc 65 Shippensburg Millcrsville (overtime) 64 Fast Stroudsburg Millcrsvillc 50 Kut town Millcrsvillc 53 Chevnev Millcrsvillc 93 Shippensburg Millcrsvillc 56 Mansfield Millcrsvillc 72 Mansfield Millcrsvillc 54 HI i abeth tow n Millcrsvillc 57 Fast Stroudsburg 82 67 43 65 67 49 51 87 54 54 74 57 67 58 75 90 72 72 83 118 64 69 Vint { m Carol Keller, Nancy Wolfe, Karen Luckcnbach. Dawn Sherman. Second Row. Ginny Bessette. Joyce Barnes. Janet Groff, Judy Gassner, Dolores Rehrer, Judy Fox. Third Rou Becky Fox, Fa llartranfl, Sandy Shanfeldcr. IXntic Snyder. Barbara Devenport, Janet Fekel, Charlotte Schaurn, Peggy Mason, Mr I a Stauffer, Barb Mellcr, Martha Beaver. I I Women Capers Paced liy Sherman. lift rues 1961 SCORES Millcrsvillc 37 F.lirabcthtovvn 34 Millcrsvillc 58 Muhlenberg 47 Millcrsvillc 41 Shippcmburg 46 Millcrsvillc 39 Shippcmburg 47 Millcrsvillc 53 Lebanon Valles 33 Millcrsvillc 55 Lebanon Valiev 25 A return of twenty-three veterans to the women’s basketball team provided gixxl material lor the season with the addition of new freshman members. Paced by Dawn Sherman, top scorer with 106 points, and Joyce Barnes with 82 markers, the women cagcrs closed the season with a record of four wins and two losses. Assisting the Maraudcretles with strong offensive play were guards lanet Groff. Charlotte Schaum. anti Dolores Rehrer. The season's opener with Elizabethtown ended with a victory and was followed up by another win against Muhlenberg. I’wo defeats were suffered at the hands of (iettysburg and Shippensburg consecutively, l'o break the two-two record the Maraudcretles whipp'd Lebanon Valley twice it close the season. The junior varsitv team showed by their final log of four wins and one loss that they will add to the present jxiwer of the women’s varsity team. The team will lose only two members to graduation, Janet Croff and (Jinny Bessette. Mrs. lone Dorwart coached the varsity team and Dr. Mary L. Dixon had charge of the junior varsity team Janet Eckel pivots away from her guard to attempt a lay up shot in a game with Gettysburg. Forward Dawn Sherman (left; is on her toes ready t« recapture the ball from the opposing team.fim How: Gerry Crosby. John Siumpf. l.vnn Haiti. Dave SeluelHcr. Jim Lcam.ui, John Rylce. IXin Forrcy, Steen Reber. Second How Ron Arnold. Lou Enders, John Wagner, Barry Carnahan. Walt Kotnnever. CWh James Maurev. Stu McverMii, Ken Grover. Dennis Zerbe, Bill Untune. Joe Andrew: jc yk, Ernie Aschenboch. M res tiers Capture 3 Meets He fine Losing Streak After .1 record of fourteen winning seasons in the history of varsity wrestling, the MSC grapplers ended their first losing season this vear. I he tally showed three wins and six losses. Victorious only in the first three meets, the varsity wrestlers defeated Howard, Hast Stroudsburg and Lincoln. I alls by Jim l and Walt Kottmeyer along with winning decisions l Stu Meyerson, Barry Carnahan, and |ohn Wagner enabled the matmen to walk off with a victory against 1 ist Stroudsburg. Wish Clary Jones. Stu Meyerson and Kottmeyer rack ing up pins, Millersville easily won over I incoln. I he MSC grapplers suffered continuous defeats following the Lincoln game throughout the season. Kottmeyer, co captain, was the top |M int man lor the team. In the 167 class, his unlieatcn record is impressive. Kottmeyer won eight matches, live on falls, three on decisions, and had one draw. Co-captain Stu Mcverson, Jim Lcaman, and Barry Carnahun also were high-point men for the team. Kottmeyer went on to win the 157-jkhiiuI title in the State C'ollege tournament at Lock Haven. It was his set oml state title. Jam is B. Mauiuiy (,'oach Raiiv Carnahan breaks down Ids opponent in a close 177 class match. 122Unbeaten Kottmeyer Wins tt Matches During Season l%l SCORES Millcrsvillc 26 1 Inward 8 Millcrsvillc 19 East Stroudsburg B Millcrsvillc 21 1 .incoln 9 Millcrsvillc 2 IHoomsInirg 3! Millers vi Dc 5 Wuyncsburg 25 Millcrsvillc 10 Shippciwbyrg 21 Millcrsvillc 6 Wilkes 26 Millcrsvillc 3 1 j ck 1 laven 25 Millcrsvillc 9 West Chester 21 During the East Stroudsburg match, MSC gtupplcr Walt Kottmeyer attempts .1 bar .urn toga in a fall. Co captain Siu Meycrson pusher a cross face on his opponent a he trier to gain a more advantageous position. Millcrsvillc wrestling cocaptain Walt Kottmeyer (right) grapple' with Coach James Maurey during a practice session. 123First {ou1: Gary Millet. Gil Hartley. Dave Grurnliine. Barry Pearce, (Jerry Cchman, Ken Ktaft. Second Row: John Gilpin. Bob Arootohn, Dan Fritch. Torn Spoiuugle, Morris ('•rumbinc. Larnie Cross. Bob Ehlm.m. Eucinl B. Groff Coach Two Millersville mermen get off to a good start against their Wilkes opponent in the 200 yard individual medley. Ihree swimmers churn up water in a close freestyle event. Mermen Post Winning Season. Set Records 1961 SCORES Milleisvillc 30 East Stroudsburg 65 Millers ville 74 PM( 20 Millcnvillc 52 Lycoming 43 Millcrsvillc 44 B.nnbridgc 50 Millcrsvillc 52 Bloomsburg . 43 Millcrsvillc 60 Howard 35 Millcrsvillc 63 Morgan 32 Millcrsvillc 67 Wilkes 28 Millcrsvillc 54 Lock Haven 41 l ltc Marauder swimming coached by Gene CrolT, compiled its second consecutive winning season with a cool 7-2 log. lit the opener the mermen drojtjK’d a 65-30 decision to East Stroudsburg. The swimmers then turned back PMC and Lycoming College in succession, scoring a 74 20 verdict over PMC and 52 43 nod over Lycoming. Hainhridge Prep then stamped the Pirates with their second loss. The tankmen began to find themselves at this jxiint and registered wins in their remaining five contests. Bloomsburg fell before the bands of the Marauders as Morrie (.rumbinc won two freestyle events. The mermen then tripped Howard by a 60-35 score. Crum-bine set a new record in the 440 yard freestyle. Morgan State next tasted defeat from the Maraud ers for the first time since they have been competing. In the next meet the Pirates swamped Wilkes by a 67-28 count with l.arnie Cross setting a school record in diving. In the final meet ol the camjwign the mermen nipped Lock Haven State by a close 54 41 score. Morris Crumbinc was high scorer for the season and Cross comjiiled an 8-1 record in bis specialty of diving.Cindermen Establish Four New Records I960 SCORES Millersville 59 Bloom shurg 71 Millersville 40 Shippenshurg 90 Millersville 56Vi Trenton State 73Vi Millersville 6} Luck Haven 68 Millersville 79Vi National Agricultural 51 Vi Millersville 94 Kutztown 32 Millersville 54 East Stroudsburg 77 I6m Crist (left) takes a first and set a new Millersville iccord of ten seconds flat in the 100 vard dash. in a meet at Bicnu-sdcrfer field. Millersville Slate College's I960 track team liil a com plete about-face in their ratio of wins and losses as com pared to that of 1959. The final record for the season was five losses and two wins. The cindermen started out on the wrong foot b losing the first four meets. Defeats were administered hv Blooms-bitrg, Ship| ensl)urg. Trenton, and Lock I laven. Then followed two wins, one against the National Aggies and the other against Kutztown. A defeat hv East Stroudsburg completed the regular schedule. In the Trenton contest three new Millersville records were established. Jim Graham set new marks in the 880 yard run and the mile run. Tee Rhodes was another pace maker in the two-mile event. The Kutztown meet brought another broken record when Mike Christy topped MilTcrsville's mark in the discus throw. The team finished in sixth place in the annual State College meet held at Shippenshurg. Christy, Torn Crist, and Leon Gile were the highest point producers for the Marauders. Christy won the discus. Crist was third in the 100-yard dash and fourth in the 220yard dash, and Gile placed second in the 880-vard run. Graduating members of the team were Lee Rhodes and Dave Faux. First Ron-: End Moore, Bill Muchleiscn. Dennis Iclfer. Lee Miller, Bill Gall-tglicr, Bob Gilbert. Montv lllkk. Coach Arthur I lulmc Second Row; | c Yurkicwkv. Arm and Con away. Dennis Tick, Bob Gamer, Mike Becker, Uldis Vecnimba. Bill Cash. Mike I vstcr, Tom Kloss. Third Row: Wilson 1 lansburv, lid Knisely. Dennis Zcrchcr. Al Millis. Art Dreschcr. Jack Shank. Clair Dreschcr, Clarence Lehigh. Jerry Snvdet Aivniun R. Mulmi Coachl im How: Dwayne Beach, Dale Hamm. Dick C ys c on, Bob Springer, Henry Demito, Dick Weidner, Dennis l.cepcr. Bill Grove. Gary Bowman, Jim Scarborough. Second H(nv: Howie Jones. Bud Ortnun. Man Meppe. Tom Work, Ken Kraft. Frank James, Kemiit Hmver, Inn Johnson. Dale Hoff, loin Lynn. Thin! How: Frank Geiger, Tom Howell, Vince Kcagy, Fred Weimer, Pete Micciche, Tom Finley, Bundy Bauer, Hurry W'irth. Dave Stuinpf. Ken Kichl, Joe Rit man, John Tuscano, Coach Walter Kreidcr. Diamondmen Post Vino (ft-1) Record Millersvilles diamondmen bum|x-d off highlv touted West C hester in the season's finale to achieve their best record in recent years and take fourth place in the Conference standings. Coach I lal Wcirich and his cohorts managed a highly ies|K c table 8-4 log. with a winning margin of one run on four different occasions. I he Marauders tallied a total of nine runs in six of their twelve contests, losing two of these six. In the first encounter of the season the bat anti-glove Itoys crossed home plate with nine unearned runs, downing Lincoln University by a 9-4 margin. Gordie Miller was the winning hurler. kutztown. Last Stroudsburg, and West Chester caused trouble as these teams handed the Marauders three successive set backs by 11-9, 16-7, and 9 0, respectively, on the road. Avenging an earlier loss to Kutztown, the Marauders outspored their op|x»nents by a 5-4 count. Walt Price, veteran senior, won his first of tl»c season. Don lirb bits tome "hoi" grounder in a Marauder pepper game- In the next contests, the Black and Gold swatters com bined some timely hitting and strong mound work to cop a pair of 4-3 nods from the Shippensburg nine. Miller won his second start ol the campaign and Boh Springer his first. Against Bloomsburg, the Marauders swatted three cir cuit blasts and Price won his second, 9-5. Lebanon Valley and Lock Haven then became the sixth and seventh victims of the Pirates' prowess ! 9-1 and 9-4 counts. Non conference foe Shepherd dealt M-villc a 17-9 loss behind a nineteen-hit attack. In the final game, the Marauders behind the strong arm of Price and timely hitting by Dale I loir and Springer knocked off West Chester for their season’s 8 4 log. Price tix)k the batting crown for Millersville with a .488 average. Dick Czyszc on won the RBI and home run crown, while lid I loover took the three-bagger title. Graduating seniors included Price and Miller. I%l BASEBALl SCHEDULE March 28—Towson Ann! 8—1 iucolu Away Away April 12—Pending April IS—East Stroudsburg Away April 18- Kutztown Home April 22—Pending April 28—Bloom vburg Home April 29—Kutztown Away May 3—Lock Haven 1 ionic May 6- Shepherd 1 ionic May 9—Pending May 13—Pending Y 3 t I960 SC ORES Millersvillc 9 Lincoln 4 Millets villc 9 Kutztown II Millersvillc 0 West Chester 9 Millersvillc 7 East Stroudsburg 16 Millersvillc 5 Kutztown 4 Millersvillc 9 Bloomsburg 5 Millersvillc 4 Shippcnsburg 3 Millersvillc 4 Shippensburg 3 Millersvillc 9 Lock 1 Liven . 4 Millersvillc 9 Lebanon Valley 1 Millersvillc 9 Shepherd State 17 Millersvillc 4 West Chester 3 "Kcmiie" I lower beats out a "bleeder" to the mound in .1 crucial moment of the Shippcnsburg doublcheader. :: •» Lit itil 111 villi'- Henry DeMito. Marauder shortstop. checks Ins swing fur a high pitch. Henry DeMito is forced our at third while Bob Springer is vife at first.MiUersville Net-men Tie Tor Conference Title The MiUersville netters in I960 were shy of .1 perfect season hy only two losses in their 11 match schedule. The team had compiled a record of 14 consecutive victories before dropping a match at Shippcnsburg that broke their two-year undefeated record. Beginning his first year as coach in 1959. Mr. Hugo J. I’iora watched his men remain undefeated in the STC conference. The SC' conference title in I960 was also captured hy the MiUersville netmen as they tied for first place along with two other colleges. The best player of the year was first-year man John Brice, who won nine consecutive matches. Dick Shaffer followed him with eight wins. Impressive also were the seven victories of both Bon Caul well and Glen Badorf. Other members of the team were Frank Brenner. Earl Guinthcr, Tom Rogers. I.eon M ilk, and Kemp Zangari. I960 SCORES MiUersville 5 Elizabethtown 3 MiUersville 8 Lincoln 1 MiUersville 7 Kut tovvn 2 MiUersville 6 East Stroudsburg 3 MiUersville 8 Kutztown 1 MiUersville 7 Shippcnsburg 2 MiUersville 7 East Stroudsburg 2 MiUersville 3 Sluppensburg 6 MiUersville 8 Lincoln ... 1 MiUersville 5 Toss-son ... 4 MiUersville 4 Elizabethtown ... 5 John Price terve to partner in practice cession. Leon Wtlk awaits opponent's service Richard DkIIart Coach first Row: Fay Kramer. Ruth Mel a in, Rat I anglcy. Second Row: Erla Stuuficr, Carol Berger, Sue Keylor, Judv Cassner, Bui Much. Betsy Courtless. Kay Kauffman. third Row: Sandv Stormfcll . Carolyn Kohler, Joanne Zuch. Joyce Barnes, Sandy Shanfcldcr. Sandy Shrimplin. Edith Hiddeincn. Returning [Setters liaise Hopes for 61 Season I960 SCMF.DUI F Elizabethtown Home Shippensburg Way ahcthtown Away Shippensburg Home Dickinson Home The women's tennis team ended the season with a O S log. In 1959 the team finished with a 1-3 log, while in 1958 they were undefeated. I wo of the five matches were played on the women's home court with the remaining three matches awav. They placed Elizabethtown and Shipj ensburg twice and one Rat Langley proves that Women's tennis can Ik- a strenuous game. match with Dickinson. In the first home game with Elizabethtown the girls won only one set. Carol Berger and Babs Much in a doubles match won one of the two double sets that were played. Babs Much won the first single match of the season against Dickinson. Ruth Mcl.ain took over the number one singles spot while Sue Kevlor appeared in the number two sjxjt. The following three spots were filler! alternately by l ay Kramer. Carol Berger. Babs Much, and Pat Langley. I he 1961 team featured all of the previous year's players since there were no graduating seniors. Buth McLain again appeared in the number one spot for the third consecutive year. Bdis Much (left': .md C-irol Berger awuinc positions for a practice match.On a cold winter night some women residents walk briskly past the lake as they return to Old Main from a mass dormitory meeting. ACTIVITIES% T Council members Betsy Allen and Jim Harf arc shown during the course of a debate over a campus problem. All club presidents joined together to work with Student Council in preparing a leadership manual. Here is a workshop session. Student Council Holds First Winter Weekend Student Council sponsors .ill activities which promote the welfare of the college. Chartering all student organizations, allocating the activity fee. and supervising the fresh men orientation program arc only a few of the Council's duties. Student Council members are appointed to serve with faculty personnel in such groups as the assembly committee, the election committee, and the student services committee. This vear the council revised the freshman orientation program and also sjwnsorcd the drive for the college’s first “used book" store. The social affairs for which they arc responsible are the Sweetheart Dance in Februan and Spring fling Weekend in May. Because Spring Fling Weekend is alwavs so suc- cessful, this year the Council sponsored the first Winter Weekend. Each student who enters Millersville State College auto matically becomes a member of the Student (Government Association. I he governing body of this group is the Stu dent Council Its officers and two representatives at large are elected by the entire student body each spring after a vigorous campaign throughout the campus. Elections in the civic organizations and the classes determine the remaining fourteen representatives to Council. The hi monthly mix-tings arc open to all students. In addition to supervising student affairs. Student Conn cil offers its members experience in the principles and practice of democratic government I lerta Ra ch ami Jim Sumnur listen attentively during a recent meeting f Student Council. Officers Jim Harf seated) and Cdenn Shaffer. Leon (ole. and Sti y Gilbert meet in order to discuss plans for council activities.l int Halt': Marv Jane Hugey, Gail Bennett, Betsy Allen, JoAnn kunkcl. Carrol Walker. Ilerta Rascb, Helen Buchlcr, Jaajucline Bullcrsvorth, Susan Gilbert. Second How: Dwayne Beach. Bruce Williams, Bill Got wait!. Bill Chambers. Gary Wendt. J ini lljrf, Lem Gilc. Glenn Shalfer, Steve Zolomij. Jim Sumnur, Dr. Abram J. Foster l)«. Amam J. Foster Mr. Charles I. Kent Student Council President Jim llutf conducts a meeting while secretary Su y Gilbert prepares to read the minutesFirst Row: Dorothy Angle, llcidi Schrocdcr. Helen Hciscy, Maine Strauss. Dr. Valborg Retty. Second Row: Kathy Rooms, Betsy Allen, Mary Brice. Mary jane Hagey. Nancy Stitchberry, Dolores Rehrer. Gail Bennett, Sue Draver, Jackie Butterworth, Betsy W illiams. I VC A Cos ponsors Formal Dinner-Dance Big Sistcr-I ittle Sister combinations were created on campus In the Women's Community Association in an effort to fulfill its purpose of maintaining harmonious living in the dormitories. A get-acquainted picnic for these "sisters" in the fall was YVCA's first project of the year. This organization joined the Men’s Community Association to cosponsor a formal dinner-dance and a Christmas party this year for the first time. At Christmas time these girls also developed the Christ mas spirit by decorating the lobbies and entertaining at the VVCA Yule party. I bis organization climaxed its year's activities with the annual moving-up dinner in May. The governing body. Welfare Council, is under the advisership of the IX m of Women. I"he mass meetings of WCA were the destination of all women dormitory students as they journeyed to I vie Auditorium on Monday nights at ten o’clock. Officers of WCA, Dorothy Angle. Maine Strauss. Helen Hciscy, and Heidi Schrocdcr. form last minute plans before a meeting. Dr. Valborg Retty reminds the girls of coming activities for dormitory women. long, cold walk to Lvtc for a maw meeting, bur it's, compulsory.Big-Little Sisters Honored by WDSA Lite Women’s Day Student Association is .1 civic organization consisting of all the women students who commute daily from the surrounding area to classes on the Millersville campus. They spend time between classes in their "campus home." a room in Old Main under the Library Annex. I his room houses facilities for studying, refreshments, relaxation, and entertainment. In addition the women arc invited to use the facilities in the lounges of Lyle I fall at any time during the day. I he governing body of this association is comprised of the officers and the Women's Day Student Association Council, consisting of representatives from all the classes. The purpose of this governing body is to enable the women commuters to maintain friendly relations with each other. Activities conducted throughout the year included a hig sister little sister picnic, Christmas party, tea. dance, and .1 combined day student picnic with the men day students. Members of the Day Student Executive Council ate: First Row: Joyce Weaver, Sue Schank, Judy Stem man, Joyce Reynolds. Second Ron.- Ruth Stuinpf. Sandy Stormfelt . Kav Kauffman, Brenda Bcchtold, Pauline Dcsscn. Maty Alice Kottmcyer, Pat Schank. Janet Krciner. Carole Paydock. Lots of work today! Ruth McLain. Fay Kramer, and Fiances Yoncc J t J notice about the WDSA tea, VA Officers of the Men's Community Association include: Front Row Bill Gotwald, student council representative; Robert Prettyman, president; Bob Sage, treasurer. Back Row: Gary ('able, secre taryf Dennis Tclfcr, vice-president A wet blanket of snow provides ammunition for an exchange of snowballs by tire men in Roddy and Bard I falls. Men's Community Assn. Spun sms Yule Party The Men’s C'omimmitv Association discusses current problems arising in the men’s dormitories and offers sugges tions for improvements. Although striving for the suite goals, the organizations in Bard and Noddy function sep aratcly. MCA provides the men students with ping-pong tables, television sets, and a canteen in each of the dormitories. During the year MCA sponsors several movie-dances and .1 picnic in the spring. This year, for the first time, they joined with the Women’s Community Association to sponsor a formal dinner-dance and a Christmas parly. I lenry DcMitO gladly accepts refreshments from Bill Gallagher following the MCA Christmas Party in Lvtc Auditorium. Informal gatherings add spice to the routine life in Roddy Hall. A hypnotic spell causes Louis Nestlcr to witness a chair rising unaided from the floor. II MDSA Brightens Life For Men Commuters I he men day students have their headquarters on the second fltxrr of the Student Center. Facilities are available for study purposes as well as for recreation. This association is governed by seven officers under the lirectorslii| of the Dean of Men. Regular meetings are held, and apjxrinted committees make the plans for special events. One of their big activities was a dance in March which they sponsored with the coojxrration of the women day students. To climax the year, the men again joined with the women commuters lor a picnic. By taking active part in the work of the association, men commuters are able to make a real contribution to college life. John Fisscl and Michael PallLsliuskv combine studying with eating. Harry Wirth, Albert Seitz and James Shipman discuss .m English assignment. Al Frrcleriksen and Jack C.innn take time out between class to play a game of darts. First Hem1: Mr. Henry Bucher. adviser; Berriic Santa niello, executive committee; Gary Miller, secretary; Doug Minnich. cxecu file committee. Second Row: Barrs- Bell, vice {'resident; Bill Muchlciscn. treasurer; Bill Goba. yresidentCo-editors Dolores lU-hrcr and Joyce Weaver sit at the Snapper desk t.. diwuw problems with Kay Rcp.'oglr. Bonnie Alwine. Dari.. Kulp. Joyce Reynold-. and Marianne Kauffman. Business managers Fat Schank and Sue Schank (seated) are assisted by Barbara Heinbach, Jean Well , and Julie Mollingswotth. Mn. Earle M. Hite, Jr. Paper Earns Medalist, All American Awards Snapper is a weekly newspaper dedicated to presenting to the students and faculty of Millcrsvillc State College an accurate and unbiased account of school events. I he four-page publication includes general cam pus news, coverage of athletic events, editorials, exchange columns and club news. It is published by a student staff with Mr. Earle M. I litc as adviser. The co-editors for the 1960-61 year were Dolores Rehror and Joyce Weaver. The | aper is affiliated with the Associated Collegiate Press and the Columbia Scholastic Press Association. For the past four years. Snapper has won first place awards at the annual Columbia Scholastic Press Association Convention and was presented with one of the four Medalist Awards for the 1960 competition in the State Teachers College division. The paper was rated "All-American" for the second semester of 195960 by the Associated Collegiate Press and again for the first semester of the 196061 year. Staff member include: Fail How: Nonna Witmer. Joan Crcveling, Irene Wriglcy, Roberta Borneman. Barbara Erwin. Kay Stratford. Nancy Sinclair, Kathy Mcnges, Judy Robcrtvon. Second Raw: Joyce Bavicr. Joan Davit, Marlene Tongc, Charlotte Schaum. Carol DeWitte. Joan I Ijinihon. Kay Kauffman. Barbara Movser. (iracc Kramer. Peggy Sullivan. 1111 I Adsiser Mr. Earle M. Hite help Dawn Sherman, associate editor, overcome a problem. Snapper's columnists include: Pat Warner, Barbara Stalker and Elaine Shaffer (seated) and Dick McClain, Bill Cham hers and John Fusel. Part of the circulation staff which distributes the weekly Snapper includes: Joanne Shocll, Jane Warner, and Joanne Deardorff (seated) ami Janice Rocco, Jan Waugaman and Sonia Sponsellcr. Dolores Rehrer explains an important notice to Pat Fair and Joyce Weaver. Deadline a Week Keeps Staff linsy Sports staff members Bob Aronsohn, Dave Woyurka, Bob Gallo, John Hess and Joe Feiler find their new reporting assignments on the Snapper bulletin board.f'iryt How: Jean West, Betsy Allen. Kathy Koons. Sue Mjrklc-y. Zee Uodkey. Chris Carnegie. Janet Sell. Second How: Atlene Brauning. Judy Motcbach, Betty ChanneD. Maty Ann Sprcnklc, Jo StaUler, l-dith I liddetnen, Marian I lagunm. Marjorie Snyder, Marjorie IXuim . Campus Lake Theme For 1961 Yearbook Advert l arlc M I life discusses I oticnsroNi problems with editor Marlene I uckcnlwugh and builncss manager Jane Fen ster maker. Co-editors Arlene Br.iuning and Jean West look on as editor Marlene l.uckcnbaugh types an example copy. I hi!.. the sixty-second edition of the Touchstone, has been assemhled under the leadership of one editor. Marlene I uckcnbaugh. Past editions of the vearbook have been directed by the collaboration of two co-editors. I he centering of campus life around MSC' s lake was chosen by the Touchstone stall as the theme for its I%1 edition. Activity fees help students pay for their copy of the Touchstone. I he third annual banquet for the Snap vr and Touch STONE staffs was held in April, I960. I he speaker at this, the largest publications banquet to date, was the Reverend Henry J. linesman of St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church in Reading. Certificates were presented at this time to those who had worked for two years on the Touchstone. To the staff members completing three years of work. Touchstone keys were awarded. The Helen Doll Lingcn-felter Award was presented to Sandy Foster, former busi ness manager of the TouchstoNB, for her three years of outstanding service to the publication. The I960 Touch stone itself was honored as a recipient of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association's Medalist Award. The 1961 Touchstone staff has participated in campus events such as the I lomccoming displays. Hie publica non also sjionsorcd dances in the Student Center. Upon completing the 1961 Touchstone the stall celebrated In attending the fourth annual publications banquet at which the customarv awards were presented.F.ditor Marlene I.uckenlsaugh. center, completes copy for the deadline with the assistance of juniors Edith I liddcnicn .ind Jean West. Mit. Uawi.i M. I Ii it. Jn. Junct Sell. Chris Carnesale, Mary Anne Sprcnklc. Marjorie Snyder. Betty Chan lull. Jo Stabler, and Marjorie Cildcrslecvc look on as typing editor Barbara Croyle gives them some good pointets. Bathnra C'toyle. typing editor, shows some of her work to Kathy eyhart, assistant butinest manager ami Jane Femtermaker, bittiness manager. Section editors include: First Row: Edith Hiddcmcn. Zee Bod key. Marian Hagstrom. Margie Douros. Second How | u Bowman, Kathy Kixms, Sue M.irklcy. Betsy Allen.Flute : Karen Ashkar. Dorothy IX-luilcr, Barbara Girvin. Darla Kulp, Sharon Reese, Mary Rothcrmd, Mar)- Shraffcr. Clarinet and Oboe: Martha Beaver. Norma Bent , Judy Bkckc-r. Pat Bord. Connie Clark. Joanne Dcnlingcr, Ann Duckev. Diane l-iibry. Jam:, Harriet King. F.wic Miller, Barbari: Moran, Suzanne Nitruucr, Sue Rudiiill, Joan Schant ., Lnii StifHer. Kenneth Yrdcr, Evelyn Baker. Saxophone : Carol C upper. Arthur Dreschcr, Claire Drewher, Joan Gcmmcl. Carole Keller, John Bylec. Horn : Sylvia Sclmcli. Robert SheafTer, Mary Huber, Lynn Eckert Trombones: Carol Emery. Jun Farucr. Charlotte Martin. Larry Ocsch. Richard Rudiiill, Harold Walter, William Weaver. Comets: Dorii Ratting, Amm Dornbach, Vivian Hoffet, Jim Keller, William K«« n%, Dave Milke, Barbara Miller. Bob Prettyman, Janet Sell, Joan SheafTer, John Stover, Louise Bcrkstreucr. Bari tones and Basses. Ronald Blouch, Robert Klinger. Elizabeth Muulcoun, Dave SchrelHer, Earle Shaw, Ronald Shcrt cr. Percuss ion: Elsa Banks. Joyce Barnes, Judy Brcnncman. Dorothy Krueger. Bill Rcgestcr, Rosemarie Pogwist, Barbara Schuller. Luba Shafran, Janette Ihcaf. Color Guard members are: First Row: Pat Ycaricks. Joan Hamilton. Sue Xnnstrong, Joan McChiughlin. Second Ron Joyce Erwin, Barbara Erwin. Ann Rudolph, Linda Hofmeister. liaad Proves Big Hit At Footb dI Games Majorettes Colleen ( louver, Barbara Light (front) and Ginny Davenport practice their salute to the team. Mr. Jamis E. Zwally I he Millcrsvillc State College marching kind is under the direction of Mr. James I:. Zwally. In addition to instrumentalists, the inarching hand also includes a large group of majorettes. Hag twirlers, and an eight-member colorguard. Tryouts for those interested in joining this organization were held early in the fall. Flic hand jx'rformcd at all home football games and traveled to one away game. For the benefit of the spec tutors during half-time at these games the band members presented some verv interesting routines to the music of well known songs. The band is also available for parades and other special events in the area. This past fall they marched in the campaign parade for Millcrsvillc's United Fund. Until this year the number of kind members had far exceeded the number of hand uniforms available. I his vear new uniforms were purchased which consisted of gold blazers for everyone, grey flannel skirts for the girls and grc trousers for the boys. On the blazer pocket is the Millcrsvillc State College hand insignia. Since the concert hand, also directed by Mr. Zwally. includes both members of the marching hand and all those students interested only in playing concert music, it is a larger unit than the marching kind. The major program for the concert hand was the annual Spring Concert in May. long with the MSC choir the hand provided various types of music specially prepared for the program. I he MSC concert hand also gave concerts olf campus at various high schools in the service area. Ensemble member include: julia Shenk. Marianne Funk. Franklin Keener. George McCloskey and Elizabeth Mussel nun. String Ensemble Plays For Own Pleasure I Mn. Mklzer R. Porter I he String Ensemble is an organization composed of students who enjoy playing chamber music primarily for their own personal pleasure. Linder the direction of Mr. Ylclzer R. Porter, music department head, the group meets twice a week. Instruments included in the String Ensemble are violins, cellos, violas, and a piano. Together the members choose music for stringed instruments and experiment with different arrangements of famous pieces. Most of their selections were written in the Classical Period by such composers as Bach, Handel. Mozart. I ladyn. and Shubcrt. According to the members, the benefits of belonging to such an organization are the development of a keenness of ear and an appreciation of the more delicate aspects of music. There is no prearranged schedule of performances for the year since the purpose of the ensemble is to develop musical self-growth. I lowcver. the group would Happily accept any op|x rtunitv for performances if given an invitation to do so. In the past they have performed for the recitals of Marie Cast and for various other social functions on our campus. By practicing j difficult passage these students show their eagerness to understand the finer aspects of musk. Director Mr. Mclzer R. Porter (Uft) look on a members of the string ensemble "tune up” for a rehearsal.First Rou1: Maty Jane ll.igcy, Daryl Hoover, Sandra Schwrok, Joan Dockey, Kathy Kmn», Carol Lut , Dorothy Angle, Rh xla Crowe, Jean Robert. Carol Emery. Alfred Schneider. Rona!(l Suavely. Patrick Yu has. Robert Rice, James Farstcr, Barbara Ebcfly, Pat Sebank, Sue Schank, Joanne Dcardorff, Barbara Wahl Second {me: Barbara Moran. Dawn Sherman, Carolyn Luithlcn, Sue Drayer, Barbara Croyle, Steen Reber, Edward I looser. Paul Rodgers, Keith Mtckley. David I lipp. Robin Kegcrisc, Ronald Davis, William Koons, Philip Shank, Paul Allhouse, l humas Rou er, Frederick Fry, Bonnie Flcmpe), Ellen Brosvnmillcr, Julia I'riudl. Third Bciw: Mary Ellen Vatter. Ruth Gundcl, Harold Walter . William Register, William Chamber . Michael Miller, Roy Flower . Christopher Abbott, James Haas, Darrell Brusvn, Joseph l-i'i. Meredith Roberts, Clarence Lehigh, Glenn Julius. David Milkc, Carole Paydock. Beverly Roberts, Vivian lioffcr, Dorothy Detweiler, Mr. James Zwally. Fourth Rim : Carolyn I averty. Deanna Myers, Linda Kauffman, Barbara Sechrist. Ilaiold Bailey. Richard Kokat, Ronald Blouch, Andrew Bryant. Ronald Shertror, Karen Ashkar, Martha Shoop, Carolyn llench, Patricia ( lark, lay luhmun, Brenda Worley. Zafcrula Valude . Joyce Brightbill. Fifth Ron : Rachel Noll. Sandra Murphy. Inez Parker, Sally Decry, Jane Warner. Suzanne Dickson. Ann Vinyard, Joan Weaver. Judy Folmcr. Alice Bollinger. Jo Ann Kunkcl. Mary Jean lillard. Choir Takes Annual Series of Tours Coni|x)scd of over ‘X) voices this year, the college choir liegan its season by entertaining students and parents on the annual Parent’s Day. Rehearsals following this performance were spent in preparation for the traditional Can dlclight Concert that is the highlight of the Christmas seavtn on campus. During the spring the choir offered concerts of lx th secular and religious music during many church and civic club engagements and during its tour to various high schools. In May it brought a close to a busy year by combining with the concert band to present a spring concert in l.ytc Auditorium. Under the direction of Mr. James I- Zwally. auditions for new choir memlters are conducted each fall. Pianist Judv Fulmer ami Alice Bollinger await their cue a Mr. Zwullv lead the choir. Mn. j.vsti s F Zwally Duong rehearsal choir member take their job seriously.I'lie ouccn Bonnie ll"'-'- c,u,s , u' dance with her escort John Pavlick as her attendant . M irjjv (lildenlccvc with Merritt Blackburn and Dolores Rclircr with Harry Nelson, join her Bonnie Rosa takes time for a smile after being honored as the I loincsoming Queen for 1960. Ilonnie Rosa Reigns As Homecoming Queen Newman Club receives first prize for its display entitled "Our Dream for the Future." A I lomcconting Weekend which lured 25(X) alumni and friends to the campus was held on the 24th and 25th of October. The weekend’s activities were commented on Friday night with a Pep Rally, a Dolphin Club Swim Party, and an AC-121 Dance. Saturday morning the visitors found entertainment in meeting with old friends at reunions sponsored In many organizations. 1 lomcconting displavs decorated the campus with the Newman Club and the Industrial Arts entries capturing prizes. Round table discussions were planned for the interest of new teachers. Saturday afternoon brought a football game between victorious Millersville State and Trenton, followed by a Cider Pour. At the game Ronnie Rosa was given the diadem of Homecoming Queen, attended bv Margery Cildersleeve and Dolores Reiner. The festivities were culminated with the splendor of "Silhouette in Silver” at the Varsity Drag on Saturday night. Dave Faux, Vanity C lub President, presents the honi|uci to Bonnie Rosa. The other two candidates. Dolores Rchrer anil Margy Gilder-sleeve watch the proceedings. 145 ys  Radiant Millies arc displayed by the I'win Queens and their attendants us Mrs. I). I.. Bicmcidctfer crowns Sue Schank: Pat proudly holds the SCepter and a bouquet of roses. I hc twins’ attendants arc runners-up Joan McGluughlin and Roberta Dean. Twins Share Crown As Sweetheart Queen Candidates for the title of Sweetheart Queen: Barbara Draper, Roberta Dean. Carolyn flench, Pat Schank, Nancy Boligit . Sue Schank, Joan Mc-Claughlin, Joni Thompson, Lynne Kapp. St. Valentine’s Day .it Millersvillc was celebrated at the annual Sweetheart Dance on February 17, 1%I. Mellow music of Bob I.yter’s Dance Band and festive decorations set the mood for a memorable evening. I lighlight of the Sweetheart Dance was the crowning of the Sweetheart Queen and the presentation of the candidates vying for the throne. Mrs D. I.. Biemesderfer crowned twins, Pat and Sue Schank. who were sc letted by the student body over seven other candidates. As the time drew near to honor the dual queen. Mrs. Biemesderfer ran into double trouble when it was discovered there were two queens and only one crown. 1 he difficult was solved by having Sue wear the crown during the first half of the evening and Pat during the latter. I he dance was conducted by the Student Council who also supervised the balloting for election of the Queen and presented each candidate with an engraved bracelet memento.Spring Fling Enlivens Pre-Exam M eekend Pictured arc some of the beautiful queen c.mdi-dates as tbev sic for the talent crown. I lighlighting the Spring Fling I .ince was the crowning of the queen. Joanne Putman by last year's queen. Bonnie Hove The attendants, Zuferula 'abides and Barbara l ight, watch the ceremony. As the band plays, couples dance to the beautiful music amid the lovely decorations. rhe annual Spring Ring weekend was initiated by Gordy Miller acting as master of ceremonies for the Friday night Talent Show. This event was climaxed by the crowning of vocalist Sandy Leinthall as talent queen. Unique costumes added color and humor to the baseball game between the faculty and Student Council members on Saturday afternoon. MSC s victory over rival West Chester in baseball high lighted the afternoon and resulted in both coaches and fans being thrown into the campus lake. I he semi formal dance on Saturday evening and crowning of Joanne Putman js Miss Spring I ling concluded another enjoyable and eventful weekend at MSC.Dii. Francis J. Horn Class of 961 Capped May 26 Marshals Raymond J. Runklc ami Mary H. Dixon lead the commencement procession across campus. Leading tlic way to the morning Baccalaureate services arc the members of the college faculty. In the afternoon the seniors enter Lvtc Auditorium to receive their diplomas. I laving completed the necessary requirements for a bachelor of science degree, the seniors received their diplomas on Mas 26 in Lyle Auditorium. I bis long awaited document qualified them to teach in the state of Penn sylvnnia. lor the second straight year all graduation exercises were held on the same day. Baccalaureate services took place in the morning and commencement in the afternoon. Dr. Francis J. Morn. President of the University of Rhode Island, was the featured sj»eaker. I he diplomas were pre settled to the graduates bv President f). Luke Bientesderfer. With this, the class of 1961, which consisted of 216 seniors, ended its academic career at MSC. So. another graduating class leaves Millersville, hut the lake peacefully ripples along as it awaits another new freshman class in the fall.'61 Touchstone Stuff Makes Acknowledgments Wc, the 1%I Touchstone staff, have presented the highlights of the 1960 1961 school year in an attempt to provide a summary of these events for the present and to preserve them for future recollections. In closing wc wish to acknowledge the aid given to us 1 many people. To the faculty we express our appreciation for their cooperation in compiling the data for the new faculty write-ups and for their generosity in giving so freely of their time for taking pictures. Our thanks arc extended to Carol Wert who so graciously drew the art work on the divider pages, and to staff photographers Pat Bowman and IX ug Ross who so often surrendered their leisure time to the yearbook when they were needed. The special photography by Shelley and Bowers Studios, the printing and engraving by Grit Publishing Company, the designing and making of the cover by the S. k. Smith Company, and the financial support of our advertisers have all helped to make this book possible. Wc recognize Mr. Charles I. Kent and Mrs. Earle M. Hite and family for their help in securing the pictures and information for the dedication pages. Our capable adviser, Mr. Earle M. Hite, Jr., deserves our gratitude for his guidance to the Touchstone staff and for all his time, hard work, anti patience that he has given to us. We hope that the Touchstone will become a treasury of your memories re fleeted by the campus lake for the snowy year of I960 1961 at Miilcrsvillc State College. Touchstone State Marlene I.uckenbaucii, Editor-in-chief. ADVERTISEMENTSFORRY and HACKER Printers of the “Snapper" 619 N. Jefferson Street Ph. EX 3-4452 LANCASTER, PA. RHODES PHARMACY Millersville Shopping Center Drugs. Cosmetics. College Sup lies )p ‘ii ) a. in. lo 9:30 p. in. daily Millcrsvillc, beat Wen Chester! MIIJ.KRSVILLE LANCASTER MOUNTVILLE EPIIRATA THE GERHART COFFEE CO. Distributors of Fine .offre S't 1-546 N. Christian Street I.ANCASTF.K. PA. WEAVER ELECTRONICS t.rmlunle Electronic Engineer Appliances unit Television Antenna In.tullulion We Specialize In Color Television. Installations and Service 215 N. George Street MILI.ERSVILLE. PA. Trinity 2-8559 152The Portable 'Typewriter Store Office and School Supplies Furniture Hooks Stationery Printing Toys Lancaster, Pa. ' - =— ---------- Telephone: EXpr.ts 4-7221 Newspaper worker' Irene Wriglcy ami lk-nnic- Ahvinc check picture cuts in tlie Srio iper morgue. COE CAMERA SHOP I I-S5 North Queen Street LANCASTER, PA. Congratulation , Seniors ROWER S PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICE Photographic Headquarters 19 E. Frederick Street MILLERSVILLE, PA. DEMI Til TOBACCO SHOP SHENK BROS. “SNUFF AND CIGARS” Entnhlished 1770 Sporting Goods and Toys 153 III F. King Street LANCASTER, PA. .’KI-.I2 West King Street LANCASTER, PA.SCHOOLS WEDDINGS GROUPS PORTRAIT ILLUSTRATION DIRECT COLOR , IMILLER BROS. EjjLjhw 24 HOUR SERVICE 1980 Old 1 Philadelphia Pike 'JS K y LANCASTER, PA. V 5 Complete Automatic Coin-Operated food Service . .. Whatever You Need 1IERSHEY Call Collect LANCASTER or KE 3-9141 CE 8-2812 EX 72831 Weslenberger, Maley Myers, Inc. Furniture, Carpels, Etc. 121-131 E. Kin Si. LANCASTER. PA. KIRK JEWELER 1 1 Manor Avenue M1I.I.ERSVILLE, PA. Quality Watch and Jewelry Repairs Oift For Ml Occasions! 16 E. kin" St. Congratulations to the Class of 1961 GOOD food WOMEN’S DAY STUDENT ASSN. ‘'pemupmt MILK ami ICE CREAM Read It ill MANOR VIEW DAIRY THE SNAPPER and Millersville’s Weekly Newspaper LUNCH BAR Published Every II ednesday MII.I.ERSYII.I.E. PA. 155INDEX ADMINISTRATION ALPHA BETA ALPHA ALPHA PHI OMEGA ART DEPARTMENT ASSOCIATION I OR C l III DI IOOD EDUCATION INTERNATIONAL I’ngi- 20 90 102 21 88 142 126 127 118 120 91 CHEERLEADERS Cl IOIR CITAMARD CROSSCOUNTRY 144 104 117 BAND BASEBALL BASKETBALL BASSLER GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY DEDICATION DELTA PHI ETA DcMOLAY DOLPHIN CLUB 6-7 102 103 97 EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT 22 ELEMENTARY EDUCA TION DEPARTMENT 23 ENGLISH CLUB % ENGI Mi DEPARTM] N l 24 FOOTBAU 112.114 FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 25 FRESHMAN CLASS 79.85 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 78 (.1 OGRAPHY DEPARTMENT 6 HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 27 HOCklY M ) INDUSTRIAI BlsciUB 95 INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPAR TMENT 28 IN 11 RCOILEGIATI GOVIRNMIN I 94 INTER VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 106 IOTA LAMBDA SIGMA 103 JUNIOR CLASS 7172 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 70 156INDEX — Continued Page LIBRARY SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 29 LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION 107 MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT 30 MENS COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION 136 MEN'S DAY STUDENT ASSOCIATION . 137 MEN'S TENNIS ... 128 MEN'S VARSITY CLUB 98 METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT 107 MU KAPPA MU 93 MUSIC DEPARTMENT 31 NATURAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 32 l W M CLUB 106 PHI SIGMA PI 101 KOI) AND CUN CLUB 109 RODDY SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY 92 Continual on Page 15$ Millersville students enjoyed .in unusual leisure time activity during this year's severe winter—building snowgirls! 157INDEX — Continued p SENIOR CLASS 4U.s SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 40 SN PPER 138-159 SOCCER MS SOCIAI STUDIES CLUB 91 SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT 33 SOPHOMORI CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 73 SPECIAL EDUCATION CLUB 95 STRING ENSEMBLE 143 STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 108 STUDENT COUNCIL 132 133 STUDENT PENNSYLVANIA STATE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 89 s IMMING FEAM 124 FHEATER RJS 105 royctisrom 140141 TRACK 125 VETERANS’ Cl III) 109 U NO's WH0 6647 WOMEN'S BASKETBAU 121 WOMEN’S COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION 134 WOMENS DAY STUDENT ASSOCIATION 135 WOMI N S I 1 MS 129 WOMENS VARSITY CLUB 99 WRESTLING 122123 1 om111 90 YOUNG RIPUBIICANS 94 1S8 . SIM V HOOXfl V

Suggestions in the Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) collection:

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Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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