President's Annual Report 2021-22

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To our friends and family,

As I begin my fifth year at Millersville University, the driving force behind our culture continues to be our EPPIIC values. In addition to our core values of exploration, professionalism, public mission, inclusion, integrity, and compassion, we have our Strategic Plan, “Tradition and Transformation.” It serves as a framework for our daily operations. Throughout this report, we’ll take you through our strategic plan and show you the progress Millersville University has made in the past year.

In 2022, we welcomed new cabinet members and deans to Millersville University, and you can learn about them in the report. We also lost three of our beloved employees: Renardo Hall, Interim Chief Diversity Officer and Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs; Guilbert Brown, Vice President for Finance and Administration, who died just a month after his retirement and Nick Celia who worked in the Maintenance department.

As we look toward the future, Millersville University will work within the local and regional community to ensure we’re meeting the demands and needs of the workforce. We have already created an accel erated Secondary Teaching Certification and a new workforce development certificate program in Telehealth.

As we all know, the cost of higher education has been escalating, and the pandemic added an extra layer of challenge for our students. Affordability is one of our priorities, and we made progress toward lowering the total cost of attendance last year. With the help of the PASSHE Board of Governors, we froze tuition for an unprecedented fourth consecutive year. With no increase in tuition, a reduced cost for the residence halls and a reduction in certain fees, we decreased the total cost of attendance.

Another method we used to decrease the financial burden on our students was providing scholarships. Examples of the major scholarship gifts announced last year were:

• $4 million from Nancy Adams ’73

• $2.5 million commitment from Steve ’89 and Lynn ’91 Pomponi,

• $900,000 estate gift from retired music faculty member Jean Romig.

It is an honor for me to share the President’s Annual Report for 2021-22.

Warm regards, Dr. Daniel A. Wubah President, Millersville University


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PRIME: Training Behavioral Healthcare Professionals

Thanks to a $1.9 million grant, central Pennsylvania will soon have more well-trained behavioral healthcare professionals. The grant to Millersville University is from the Health Resources and Services Administration.

The project will help to teach graduate students about the unique needs and challenges found in today’s behavioral health fields. It will also give students the chance to gain valuable work experience with one of our community partners. Students will receive a $10,000 stipend upon completion of their specialized training and internship.

The “Promoting Rigorous and Interdisciplinary Mental Healthcare Education” project, otherwise known as PRIME, will provide clinical training opportunities for graduate students in the Master of Social Work and Clinical Psychology programs.

The goals are to increase the number of underrepresented students recruited into two graduate programs and expand the number of community partners

and internship sites that the University is involved with by 28%. In addition, University staff and community partners will receive training to integrate technology, such as telehealth services, into the curriculum and practice. And, finally, the project will implement a hands-on approach in its curriculum. This includes offering interprofessional and applied learning experiences to graduate students.

The training will focus on telehealth, cultural competency and youth violence. Those same focuses will also be embedded into the curriculum of a new set of elective courses. These classes will involve experiential learning exercises for both programs.

As a PRIME grant recipient, Teresa Ramsey had the opportunity to intern with New Horizons Counseling Services Inc. in Lancaster. She graduated with a Master of Social Work in 2022.



Supporting STEM Student Success

In January, the University received a $1.5 million grant thanks to the work of several faculty members in the College of Science and Technology, the College of Education and Human Services and Academic Advising. The Supporting Student Success award was given by the National Science Foundation to recruit and retain academically talented students interested in STEM disciplines and in need of financial aid. The project then aims to graduate these “S-STEM scholars” within four years of their entry and place them in employment within a year after their graduation.

Visit from the Governor

Calvin Montgomery is shown helping a student with the micro scope. Montgomery is the Scanning Electron Microscopy and Bi ology Technician. He worked with Hitachi electron microscopes prior to coming to the ‘Ville.

Governor Tom Wolf visited Millersville University in April to speak about a $200 million proposal to offer scholarships in the name of Nellie Bly. The scholarship program would make college education more attainable for thousands of students each year.

Through his $200 million Nellie Bly proposal, Gov. Wolf hopes to provide scholarships to students who attend either a community college or Pennsylvania State System of Higher Education institution.

The Nellie Bly Scholarship Program – proposed to be funded by both the federal American Rescue Plan Act and the Racehorse Development Trust Fund – would support student tuition and relevant costs of attendance, with a focus on those pursuing programs with high-workforce needs following the pandemic, such as healthcare, education and public service. Students who take advantage of the program must stay in Pennsylvania to live and work for the same amount of time that they received the scholarship benefit.

Gov. Wolf was joined by some of Pennsylvania’s leaders in higher education, including Millersville University president Dr. Daniel A. Wubah and Millersville alum State Rep. Jordan Harris.

The past few years have financially challenged our students and their families. Millersville has responded by decreasing the total cost of attendance over the past three years. The Nellie Bly proposal is another way to provide students an exceptional and affordable education.

President Wubah greets Governor Wolf during the news conference on the Nellie Bly Scholarship Program. Students benefiting from the scholarship must reside in Pennsylvania for the same number of years for which they received funding following graduation.




myVille 2.0

A completed redesign of the campus network includes launching the new myVille 2.0 portal. The portal went live in January 2022 as a site where students and employees can get their information all in one place. myVille is now a continuous improvement model, and IT will coordinate with campus offices to ensure that new content is added and updated.

Early College Readiness

Student Access and Support Services (SASS) at Millersville developed programming to help students who are from a low-income background, first-generation and/or historically disenfranchised groups while they are in middle school. The EPPIIC Academy, a program developed by SASS through funding provided by the Positive Energy Fund and the Mentorship Support Fund, aims to provide participating eighth-graders with opportunities to learn more about higher education. In April, 18 students visited the University as EPPIIC Academy Ambassadors. They took a campus tour, made printed T-shirts with the help of the Marauder Graphics Club and attended a “college knowledge” information session.

Integrated Studies

Deltilyn Bonal is a student working toward her bachelor’s in social work, an avid photographer and a 2020 graduate of the University’s Integrated Studies program. Bonal told her story to the Council of Trustees last year, explaining that she desires to be an advocate for people with disabilities. Integrated Studies provides a fully inclusive college experience for students with an intellectual disability with a program that includes access to housing, internships, career exploration and more.

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Pictured L-R: Lauren Walsh, Kaylena Travitz, Julia Meassick, Donna Painter, Micaela Cole, and Aleia Baker. Photography by Deltilyn Bonal Deltilyn Bonal




MU’s Migrant Education Program

Millersville University, which provides the instructional and support services for the Migrant Education Program for children in Lancaster, Berks, Lebanon, Lehigh and Northampton counties, received a five-year, $4 million annual grant. The grant is from the Pennsylvania Department of Education.

Millersville serves on average more than 2,500 migrant students and their parents and families in the region. The program supports the academic development of migrant students who have entered the local public schools to help them achieve the same high standards as those students who have not experienced an interruption in their education caused by their migrant lifestyle.

Millersville has hosted the Migrant Education Program for several decades, and this new funding ensures that we’re able to continue to provide high-quality academic and support services to eligible students in the fivecounty program region. In the past, the grant was given

annually. The five-year grant period provides a new level of recruitment and service delivery continuity for students, families, staff and program operations.

The Millersville University Migrant Education Program and its history are distinguished as the only grantee in higher education in Pennsylvania. The Migrant Education Program offers a variety of supplemental academic programs and supports that dovetail directly with mainstream school and district instructional priorities.

In central Pennsylvania, migrant workers are typically employed in dairy; vegetable and fruit harvesting, logging; food and meat processing; greenhouses; nurseries and other work in agriculture. Experienced Millersville University Migrant Education Program recruiters work within the community and local educational facilities to identify migrant families and enroll them to receive educational services for up to three years, or until they leave the area in search of employment in agriculture.

Refugee Students

Drs. Margaret Mbindyo and Ann Gaudino continued to help students from immigrant and refugee families with the college admissions process. The Promising Scholars project is designed to support refugee students interested in higher education through advisement and mentorship. These children often receive support during grade school, but the transition to college can be confusing and overwhelming for many. The project received funding from a Positive Energy grant, a fund provided by the University to projects that contribute positively to local and global communities.

Refugee students interested in higher education. They’re participating in the Promising Scholars project at Millersville.





Introducing the University College

Effective July 1, the Student Success Network officially became the University College. The College is comprised of Academic Advisement and Student Development, the Center for Public Scholarship and Social Change, the Center for Civic Responsibility and Leadership, Experiential Learning and Career Management, the Francine G. McNairy Library and Learning Forum, Integrated Studies, Multi-Disciplinary Studies, the Office of Learning Services, Starfish, Success Coaching, the University Honors College and the University Writing Center.

Dr. Rachel Finley-Bowman, the inaugural dean of Student Success, moved into the same position as the Student Success Network evolved into the University College.

The mission of the University College is a commitment to inclusive student success, engagement, achievement, support, and agency in student learning and ongoing professional and personal development for sustained academic excellence.

The offices and resources of the University College are centrally located in the McNairy Library, with additional college departments located in Lyle Hall and houses along George Street.

Apple Pilot Project

The Vilas A. Prabhu Center for Academic Excellence, under the direction of the Provost, is supporting faculty through the Apple Pilot Project. Currently, seven Apple Educator–certified faculty are focused on developing pedagogical and classroom skills to support the use of iPad classrooms beginning in the spring 2023 semester. This pilot is an important first step toward the use of iPads in the classroom and technology-enhanced face-to-face classes. In Spring 2023 nine sections will be taught with student access to iPads in the classroom, and two McNairy Librarians will be working with student iPads during Library Instruction sessions.

Apple Pilot Project Participants

• Dr. Daniel Albert, Associate Professor, Chemistry

• Professor Kim Auger, Assistant Professor, McNairy Library

• Dr. Nitu Bagchi, Professor, Government, Policy, & Law

• Dr. Aileen Hower, Associate Professor, Early, Middle, and Exceptional Education

• Dr. Nicole Pfannenstiel, Associate Professor, English & World Languages

• Professor Michele Santamaria, Assistant Professor, McNairy Library

• Dr. Michael Wismer, Assistant Professor, Mathematics



Travel Abroad Restarted

In December 2021, a group of teacher candidates departed the U.S. to commence the first Marauders Abroad Program since the start of the pandemic. The students were participating in a capstone practicum to complete their Integrated STEM Education Methods minor in Stockholm, Sweden. The students arrived in northern Europe at the peak of the Omicron variant wave. Education professor Dr. Jason Petula coordinated the trip.

Prior to leaving for Sweden, Petula accompanied the group on trips to Lancaster, Philadelphia and even to an IKEA store for team building. Group excursions continued in Sweden, where students had the opportunity to see a New Year’s fireworks display and visit different museum exhibitions dedicated to Vikings and ABBA. Petula’s primary focus was to observe and report on the students' work in classrooms. Petula points out that programs like this one offer students entirely new experiences.

Another benefit of exposing students to teaching abroad is the job opportunities open for them in other countries.

Undergraduate Research

Made in Millersville 2022 was a hybrid conference-style event that allowed 270 students to participate in 193 presentations on the methods and outcomes of their original research and creative projects.

And nine students participated in the April 2022 National Conference on Undergraduate Research. This was the first-ever participation by Millersville students in this premier national event organized by the Council for Undergraduate Research.

Millersville University students took along a University banner for their trip to Sweden last winter. Above and below: students presented at Made in Millersville in the Francine G. McNairy Library and Learning Forum.




Commencement marks an important milestone in the lives of our students, and all members of the Millersville Univer sity campus community are invited to celebrate with the graduates and their families. In May, the campus commu nity celebrated the achievements of its graduates with four ceremonies in Pucillo Gymnasium. Each graduate was individually recognized and received their diploma cover.

MU had 1,429 undergraduates receiving diplomas and 345 graduate candidates (master’s degrees and doctorates).

The commencement ceremony for the College of Graduate Studies and Adult Learning was held on May 6. Dr. Damaris Rau, superintendent of the School District of Lancaster, served as the guest speaker.

There were three undergraduate ceremonies held on May 7 for the College of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences; the Lombardo College of Business; the College of Science and Technology; and the College of Education and Human Services and School of Social Work.

Two Millersville University alumni, Silvia Vasquez-Lavado ’96 and Kevin Mahoney ’81, served as guest speakers and honorary degree recipients. Vasquez-Lavado is a Peruvian-American mountaineer, author and social entrepreneur, and Mahoney is CEO of the University of Pennsylvania Health System.

During the morning ceremony, an honorary degree was presented to Thomas Baldrige, president and CEO of the Lancaster Chamber of Commerce.

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Silvia Vasquez-Lavado ‘96 Kevin Mahoney ‘81 Thomas Baldrige Dr. Damaris Rau Above: students celebrate the achievements and listen to President Wubah's remarks.

HEED Award

For the 10th consecutive year, Millersville University re ceived the 2021 Higher Education Excellence in Diversity Award from INSIGHT Into Diversity magazine. The recogni tion illumines the University’s ongoing commitment to our pursuit of excellence through campus-wide impactful and transformative diversity, equity and inclusion work.

The HEED Award process consists of a comprehensive and rigorous application that includes questions relating to the recruitment and retention of students and employees–and best practices for both — continued leadership support for diversity and other aspects of campus diversity and inclusion.

In memory of those we have lost...

Renardo Hall

Renardo Hall passed away on Thursday, March 31, 2022. Hall had an inspiring presence on campus and served the University as the Associate Vice President for Student Affairs and Enrollment Management, as a member of the Behavioral Intervention Team and eventually as interim Chief Diversity Officer.

Guilbert Brown

Guilbert Brown passed away on August 12, 2022, leaving behind an impressive legacy of over 40 years dedicated to higher education. With his expertise in budgeting and strategic enrollment management, Brown served as Vice President for Finance and Administration and retired in July of 2022.

Nick Celia

Nicholas G. Celia, of Lancaster, died in April of 2022 at the age of 62. Nick was known to many as a kind and gentle soul who loved everyone. He worked in the maintenance department for Millersville University.


Campus Recreation

Campus Recreation at Millersville University includes intramurals, club sports, the ropes course, the SMC Rec Center and special events. The mission is to provide an opportunity for members of the Millersville community to participate in physical activities that help develop the overall wellness of the participant.

Luke Mateyak, a senior sport administration major, uses the many services that Campus Recreation offers. Mateyak uses Campus Recreation for intramural and club sports, as he is the treasurer of the club basketball team and officiates for all the sports teams. He also plays for multiple teams and holds a job as recreation manager. Mateyak says he gets the most use out of the basketball courts.

Campus Recreation provides Mateyak and all students with a supportive community and a place to have fun with other students when school becomes stressful.

Ubuntu Day Aims to Rekindle Community Connection

The Learning Institute celebrated the first Ubuntu Day at Millersville University in April. The theme of Ubuntu day for 2022 was Celebrating Our Oneness. Ubuntu Day brought the community together with bonding activities and created the opportunity to win amazing prizes!

To bring the community together and rekindle the connection that exists between us, the Learning Institute recognized the need for activities to reconnect the community. The meaning of Ubuntu is “I am only because we are, and since we are, therefore I am.”

The event was celebrated in collaboration with other organizations on campus. During the Ubuntu Day celebration, 11 organizations across campus partnered with the Learning Institute to bring various activities that promote kindness and togetherness to the campus community. Ubuntu Day welcomed between 150 and 200 attendees on the day of the event.

Ubuntu Day at MU attracted students, faculty and staff to learn about the program, which educates undergraduate students on relevant global social issues and provides skills and tools to promote positive social change.

Luke Mateyak, a senior sport administration major, uses the services of Campus Recreation.

Omicron Delta Kappa National Leadership Honor Society

The Omicron Delta Kappa National Leadership Honor Society, ODK, is one of the top four honor societies in the country and has chapters, known as circles, at over 300 college campuses across the country.

The Millersville University ODK circle has been a point of pride for Millersville since its charter in December of 2019. This past academic year brought both successes and challenges for the circle.

The unfortunate loss of a founding leader, Associate Vice President Renardo Hall, was difficult for the circle community. Hall and the former faculty advisor, the late Dr. Lisa Shibley, were both passionate about bringing ODK to MU. Their efforts and legacies have created a firm foundation and strong University presence for the future of ODK.

During the past year, the Circle has replenished and even increased its membership growth by inducting 44

Veterans' Resource Center

The Veterans Resource Center (VRC) on campus provides information to veterans and eligible dependents about their benefits, assists them when applying for benefits and offers a location to relax between classes and engage with other veteran students. It features a small lounge, computer lab, full kitchen, bathroom with a shower, food, drinks, TV and outdoor games.

John-Michael Fallatik is a veteran student at Millersville who uses the center for various things. He says it’s an excellent place to go to get his questions answered regarding his VA educational benefits. Many veterans like Fallatik use the center as a quiet place between classes to complete schoolwork and enjoy the complimentary food and drinks. Fallatik also says the VRC is a place to socialize with other student veterans.

The center has also aided Fallatik mentally. Many veterans feel alienated after their time in the service, including Fallatik. The center allowed him to join a community of others who can relate to the psychological difficulties of life after the service.

The VRC is there to support veterans and their families throughout their college careers. The center will guide

Brooke Shimer was honored in 2021 with a national award and scholarship from ODK. The scholarship is awarded based on leadership and academic success. Shimer is one of just five students who received the award, and she is the first student from Millersville University to be awarded the national scholarship.

new members. This number includes 35 students, eight faculty and staff, and one honoris causa member. The circle became more active since the return to campus and in addition to regular meetings and two induction ceremonies, held a leadership event, service project, fundraising event and social event.

Shimer, a graduate student studying clinical psychology, was the inaugural president of the Millersville ODK circle when it was first established in 2019.

veterans and their families through the process of utilizing their VA educational benefits, provide oncampus and off-campus resources and host events so students can build relationships with other student veterans to feel connected to the community.

John-Michael Fallatik is a veteran student who uses the center.

Millersville Athletics Scores Best Dixon Trophy Finish in 20 Years

Millersville Athletics made history in 2021-22, with three teams winning PSAC championships. Millersville finished fourth out of 18 schools in the PSAC’s Dixon Trophy standings—the University’s highest finish since 2002.

The PSAC awards the Dixon Trophy to the member institution whose athletic program earns the best overall finish in conference championships and/or regular season play.

In addition to men’s soccer, baseball and women’s outdoor track and field winning conference championships, the men’s basketball team and women’s soccer team reached PSAC championship games. In the 11 sports that sponsor

a conference tournament, Millersville teams qualified in eight. The baseball, men’s basketball and women’s tennis teams all won PSAC East titles in 2022.

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Clockwise from top left: Millersville men's soccer team Millersville women's track & field team Millersville baseball team



CARES Relief

Millersville University was given $18,692,442 to support students in need during the pandemic. The Office of Financial Aid distributed funds to students who were impacted by the disruption of campus operations. These funds were available to assist students with educational costs such as food, housing, course materials, technology expenses, healthcare and childcare. The University distributed three rounds of CARES relief funding.

Campus Life Office Grows

The Campus Life Office now includes Commuter Services and the Veterans’ Resource Center. This past year, the office hosted Veterans’ Appreciation Week, a Veterans’ Day luncheon, pet therapy with “Paws and Relax,” and “Horses and Heroes” events for veterans and their family members and more. The office also hosted an inaugural Commuter & OffCampus Student Appreciation Week, commuter coffees and other events to cultivate a sense of community and inclusion for these student populations.

Campus Recreation Expands

New student organizations, created by students and Campus Recreation, include club basketball, club softball and women’s club volleyball. Club ice hockey, with over 50 student participants, expanded to include a new Division III ice hockey team.

An updated version of the ‘Ville Rec App is available as well. Students can use the app to register for intramural and club sports, discover group fitness classes and learn more about wellness and recreation at the University.

Hunger-Free Campus

The University is working to fight food insecurity on campus. Pennsylvania’s First Lady Frances Wolf visited campus in August to announce the Hunger-Free Campus Initiative, a grant program to help Pennsylvania college students at risk of hunger receive the nutrition they need.

Photos on left: Students from the Pre-Scholars Summer Institute (pink T-shirts) attended the event. President Wubah, along with Dr. Judith Wubah, Pennsylvania’s First Lady Frances Wolf and Acting Secretary of Education Eric Hagarty toured Campus Cupboard on campus.

Travis Tuson, Ice Hockey D2 President (left), and Marek Jorgenson, Ice Hockey D3 President (right), present a team jersey to President Wubah.




Welcome to New Cabinet Members

Millersville University welcomed three new cabinet members and two new deans this past year. Carlos Wiley, Dr. Mary Beth Williams and Debbie Newsom joined the President’s Cabinet, and Drs. Lara Willox and Marc Harris joined as Deans of the College of Education & Human Services and the College of Science and Technology, respectively.

Remote Work and Flexible Scheduling Implemented

Carlos Wiley joined the University as Chief Diversity and Inclusion Officer, on July 1. His previous experience includes serving as director of the Paul Robeson Cultural Center at The Pennsylvania State University.

Dr. Mary Beth Williams took the reins as Vice President of Student Affairs on July 11. Williams was previously the Vice President for Student Development & Dean of Students at Wilson College in Chambersburg, Pennsylvania.

DEI Faculty Fellow–Dr. Karen Rice

We also welcomed Debbie Newsom as our interim Vice President for Finance and Administration. She joins us from Clemson University in South Carolina.

Human Resources, with the support of the President’s cabinet, responded to the changing needs of the workforce by developing and implementing a remote work and flexible scheduling policy. As of June 30, 2021, the remote work policy was created as a voluntary option for eligible University employees. This policy allows the university to be more competitive in the current marketplace, gives many employees the opportunity to have a better work/life balance, and ideally, in the future, could lead to a reduced need for physical space on campus. In addition, the remote work and flexible scheduling policy will help attract geographically diverse candidates who might otherwise not consider MU as an employer due to daily travel concerns.

Dr. Karen Rice was named faculty fellow for the DEI Collaborations Team this past year under the Office of Diversity and Social Justice. Along with other members of the team, she oversaw several initiatives and successes, including a successful webinar on free speech and unwanted visitors, the launch of the DEI Faculty Fellows initiative that supports faculty members decolonizing their courses and more. The DEI Collaborations Team is committed to initiating and supporting diversity, equity and inclusion on Millersville’s campus.







Fiat Lux Society

The Fiat Lux Society is a giving society that honors the extraordinary contributions of donors of transformational gifts. The fellowship of distinguished donors includes those whose generous gifts and pledges of $1 million or more to Millersville University create an enduring legacy that will benefit students far into the future.

This past year, we added the following new members:


Imagine the Possible

As a result of the generosity of our donors, we exceeded the $90 million goal of our six-year campaign during the fifth year. Since the start of the Imagine the Possible campaign, we have established 192 new scholarships, an increase of 68% in total scholarships funded by private support. Last year alone, these new scholarships generated over $1,000,000 in direct scholarship dollars awarded to students.


• An over $4 million commitment from Nancy Adams ‘73 to establish the W. G. and Nancy C. Adams ‘73 Fellows program, which includes Millersville’s first endowed professorship.

• A $2.5 million commitment from Steven ‘89 and Lynn ‘91 Pomponi to create and enhance four endowed scholarships to benefit students in mathematics, occupational safety & environmental health, and others.

• A $900,000 estate gift realized from retired music faculty member Jean Romig to establish scholarships for students studying to become violin and viola music educators in K-12 classrooms.

Nancy C. Adams ’73 Karen A. Murley ‘63 Steven R. Pomponi ’89 and Lynn A. Pomponi ‘91
Jean Romig

One Day Give

The Millersville University community demonstrated its overwhelming support for the One Day Give on February 24, resulting in a record-breaking total of $743,839 from 2,139 donors in just 16 hours.

The funds raised through One Day Give will directly impact student success through scholarships, internships, updated classroom equip ment, study abroad, athletic equipment, international travel and more.

Faculty Grants

Last year, our faculty and staff worked diligently with our grants and sponsored research team to submit 62 proposals requesting just over $21 million in external grant funding. Sixteen faculty and administrators representing 15 departments received 22 grants with a total value of $11,815,878. One NSF award for $1.5 million went to a team in the College of Science and Technology, led by Dr. Janet White, to provide scholarships to students with strong academic potential, financial need and Pell grant eligibility.

Colon ’24



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Photo courtesy of Matthew Tennison Photography. Grace Cobaugh ’22 HOMETOWN | COLLEGEVILLE, PA MAJOR | SPORTS MEDICINE



New 3D Studio

The 3D studio and digital fabrication lab were renovated in Breidenstine Hall. The 3D studio is a space specifically for the foundations of the 3D design course. Students enrolled in art and design classes are encouraged to use the space if they wish to incorporate digital technology in their studies and portfolios. Working with 3D design and digital fabrication gives students a competitive advantage as they learn how to effectively work in three dimensions while designing their own intellectual property. They can also practice designing and prototyping potential consumer-grade products.

The 3D studio located in Room 307 of Breidenstine Hall was renovated to serve as a digital fabrication lab. This studio provides students access to five 3D printers, a vinyl cutter and three Helix laser cutters. This project provided new power distribution to this equipment and upgraded the mechanical and ventilation systems to provide a safe working environment for this room. More importantly, it enhances students’ experiential learning experiences.



Safety Measures at Shenks Lane Intersection

The intersection of Shenks Lane and W. Frederick Street now has a rapidflashing beacon to alert drivers to the crosswalk at this location. New signage and road paint have been added as well. Left turns can now only be made from one lane, ensuring all traffic is stopped. This project was completed over the summer to help pedestrians safely cross the intersection.

Crosswalk at Shenks Lane and W. Frederick Street


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Homecoming Returns with Block Party and Parade

After going virtual for 2020, spectators once again lined the two-mile stretch of George Street to celebrate “Hometown Heroes” at the 2021 Millersville Community Parade. The parade, a joint venture of Millersville University and the community, was held on Saturday, October 16. It was a chance to thank our “Hometown Heroes” who helped us through the COVID-19 pandemic and kept the University running and our entire community safe.

The parade was just one of the many events taking place during Homecoming. The week kicked off after fall break on Wednesday, October 13, with ’Ville Spirit Week, featuring activities such as Plenty O’ Cookies Decorating and a mind reader.

Homecoming 2021 also featured several class reunions, a golf outing, various alumni sporting events for former athletes and a huge block party with affinity and class reunions. The block party featured balloon making for the kids and other games, while friends had a chance to catch up. There was also a Swan Drop fundraiser to raise money for pond renovation.

During Homecoming 2021, we celebrated the completion of work and dedicated the Unity Plots and Divine Nine and Cultural Greek Council Memorial Walkway. Representing traditional Black Greek-lettered organizations and several Latinx and multicultural fraternities and sororities, this installation honors the history, heritage, scholarship and community service of these organizations.

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From the Millersville Parade and the ribbon-cutting ceremony commemorating the completion of the Divine Nine and Cultural Greek Council Unity Plots on Memorial Walkway to the Swan Drop fundraiser for the pond, there were events for everyone. The block party featured games, while friends had a chance to catch up.

Excentia–Workforce Partnership

To address the unique challenges facing the human services workforce in Lancaster County, Millersville University and Excentia Human Services are partnering on training and professional development for human services professionals. On July 13, officials from Millersville and Excentia signed a memorandum of understanding on the partnership.

The partnership will include developing Excentia Human Services’ Center for Training and Professional Development and creating two customized training programs. These programs will help our University meet regional workforce needs while providing new pathways for learners.

Lehigh Carbon Community College Agreement

Lehigh Carbon Community College (LCCC) and Millersville University have signed an agreement that provides a unique opportunity for students with an intellectual disability to achieve academic credentials. The agreement is the first of its kind in the country and provides a smooth path for LCCC students in its Cross-Institutional Studies certificate to transfer to Millersville's Integrated Studies.

The agreement, which will increase opportunities for students who have been marginalized, will welcome graduates from LCCC to Millersville's community of learners. It’s a great example of how Millersville responds to the needs of people in our communities while building on the long-standing relationship with LCCC.

Millersville University’s Integrated Studies program is a two- or four-year inclusive college initiative for young adults with an intellectual disability. This unique program is the next-step college experience for students who complete LCCC’s revolutionary certificate program.

LCCC and Millersville have worked together to provide opportunities for students with an intellectual disability to be fully immersed in higher education.

Students must meet eligibility criteria, including having a documented intellectual or developmental disability diagnosis, at least 18 years of age, be able to live in student housing with limited support and have the desire to gain skills for independent living and employment.

During a virtual signing ceremony President Wubah signed the agreement at Millersville University, while LCCC President Dr. Ann D. Bieber signed the document at her college. The agreement between LCCC and Millersville will provide opportunities for students with intellectual disability to be fully immersed in higher education.

President Daniel Wubah and Excentia Human Services CEO Chris Shaak signed the memorandum of understanding.

Digital Literacy

Millersville received a grant for $45,000 from the Pennsylva nia Department of Labor and Industry. The purpose of the grant is to provide computer and digital literacy training to unemployed and underemployed participants in the service areas of the Quarryville Library and the Adamstown Area Library. The Deputy Secretary of Workforce Development, Sheila Ireland, visited the Quarryville Library in May to high light the program, which enhances digital-literacy skills, thus providing greater access to employment opportunities in the 21st-century job market.

The training includes a combination of in-person instruc tion and online course content, aiming to increase comfort with and experience in online learning to create significant opportunities for lifelong learning and skill-building. Partic ipants will receive a certificate of completion for each of the three courses successfully completed, as well as a noncredit Digital Literacy Skills Certificate from Millersville University.


Active-Shooter Training

Millersville University hosted an integrated response, county wide active-shooter exercise on campus in October 2021. Millersville University Police and 10 other police agencies gained valuable experiential training through a high-stress event.


Ubuntu and Sustainability

Rashin Osman is a Master of Social Work and Master of Science in emergency management major at Millersville University. During the 2021/2022 academic year, he served as the lead for the Ubuntu Leaders Fellows Program. The program focuses on developing projects that set goals for sustainable development. This year, three undergraduate students became Ubuntu fellows and worked with Osman to develop projects that address one or more of the 17 United Nations Sustainable Development Goals. This year’s projects centered around solutions to poverty, hunger, quality education and climate change.

In addition, the Fellows Program was approved to present at the Global Awareness Society International Conference in Salamanca, Spain, which took place from May 26-28. “Together, we showcased Ubuntu Leaders Fellows to the world and put Millersville University on the global map once more for its continuous efforts to address global issues,” says Osman. The fellows–Carolina Hidalgo Ahmed, Niema Abdullah and Katherine McLaughlin–had the opportunity to present a collaborative project at this year’s Made in Millersville conference.

McLaughlin is a junior studying communication. She created the climate action project, which raises awareness about the impact of climate change and what we can do to create a sustainable environment.

Positive Energy Fund

During the 2021-2022 academic year, seven faculty, staff and students developed and implemented commu nity-based, research-informed projects that respond to one or more of the UN’s Sustainable Development Goals. The grant recipients were awarded funds totaling over $17,000 that came from the Positive Energy Fund.

The Positive Energy Fund is made possible due to the energy savings from the Lombardo Welcome Center that result in receipt of energy rebates. These rebates allow MU faculty, staff and students to further support our community through the intentional, sustainable projects that are imple mented throughout the county.

Some project examples from this past year’s recipients included a free sum mer youth program fostering global citizenship, and a plastic recycling project that teaches students how to break down plastic, repurpose it and set up an entrepreneurial business.

19 ANNUAL REPORT 2021–2022
Rashin Osman Millersville University is partnering with two libraries to deliver computer and digital literacy training focused on providing the skills to assist participants in job seeking and job performance.
20 | MILLERSVILLE UNIVERSITY By the Numbers Degrees awarded 345 Graduate degrees 1,429 Bachelor’s degrees by 8% COST OF LIVING ON CAMPUS 10 annual AFFINITY-BASED PROGRAMS for students of color, LGBTQIA+and the Latinx community new 5 Give To What You LOVE 2 27 2 0 $1,000,000 LARGEST GIFT FOR THE FISCAL YEAR $97 MILLION RAISED * Imagine the Possible CAMPAIGN * $743,839 RAISED THROUGH OUR ANNUAL GIVING EVENT WITH 2,139 GIFTS! 96 % OF GRADUATES EMPLOYED WITHIN 6 MONTHS UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS OF STUDY 100+ 82% OF STUDENTS RECEIVE FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE 420 MERIT-BASED SCHOLARSHIPS RANKING ** TOP 30 OF PUBLIC UNIVERSITIES IN THE NORTH OF FACULTY HOLD HIGHEST DEGREE IN THEIR FIELDS 99% 18 AVERAGE CLASS SIZE STUDENT : FACULTY ratio of 19:1 Philanthropic Gifts to Millersville University WHAT THEY SAY ABOUT MILLERSVILLE New Applications PER YEAR 7,628* New Enrolled Students PER YEAR 1,800* *UNDERGRADUATE ACADEMIC PROGRAMS *2018-2022 **According to U.S. News & World Report, 2021 2021-22
21 ANNUAL REPORT 2021–2022 Revenues Other Sources 3% Auxiliaries 20% Gifts, Grants and Contracts 5% State Appropriation 23% Tuition & Fees 49% Tuition & Fees State Appropriation Gifts, Grants and Contracts Auxiliaries Other Sources 2 Tuition & Fees 49% Other Sources 3% Auxiliaries 20% Gifts, Grants and Contracts 5% State Appropriation 23%
2021-2022 FINANCIAL HIGHLIGHTS Expenses Expenses (Educational and General) Actual 2021-22 Personnel Compensation $91,819,210 Services, Supplies and Other Expenses
Capital Expenditures
Transfers To & From Plant & Endowment
Total Expenses $154,894,763 2020-21 Giving Record CATEGORY DOLLARS Personal Compensation 91,819,210 Services, Supplies and Other Expenses 26,824,634 Capital Expenditures 627,121 Transfers To & From Plant & Endowment 5,390,353 Auxiliaries 30,233,444 Expenses Auxiliaries 20% To & From Plant & Endowment 3% Services, Supplies and Other Expenses 17% Personal Compensation 59% Personal Compensation Services, Supplies and Other Expenses Capital Expenditures Transfers To & From Plant & Endowment pie center. 2020-21GivingRecord DOLLARS Compensation 91,819,210 andOther 26,824,634 Expenditures 627,121 FromPlant& 5,390,353 30,233,444 Expenses Auxiliaries20% TransfersTo&FromPlant&Endowment3%Services,SuppliesandOtherExpenses17% PersonalCompensation 59% PersonalCompensation Services,SuppliesandOtherExpenses CapitalExpenditures TransfersTo&FromPlant&Endowment Auxiliaries Personnel Compensation 59% Services, Supplies and Other Expenses 17% Capital Expenditures <1% Transfers To & From Plant & Endowment 3% Auxiliaries 20%
Revenues Source of
Actual 2021-22 Tuition &
$77,245,715 State Appropriation $36,008,794 Gifts, Grants and Contracts $7,690,499 Auxiliaries $31,414,578 Other Sources $4,249,888 Total Revenues $156,609,474
$ 30,233,444
22 | MILLERSVILLE UNIVERSITY THE 2021-2022 GIVING RECORD Unrestricted Restricted Donors Total Commitments Total Alumni 176,745 1,541,729 2,237 $1,718,474 $2,641,037 $4,359,511 Parents 4,946 79,905 495 $84,851 $7,855 $92,706 Friends 15,364 2,770,473 1085 $2,785,837 $5,042,965 $7,828,802 Employees 5,812 35,095 179 $40,907 $3,411 $44,318 Associations/ Corporations 21,096 1,083,559 164 $527,700 $627,454 $1,155,154 Foundations 153,659 12 $153,659 $153,659 Grants/ Contracts N/A 3,862,454 28 $3,862,454 NA / $41,192 $3,857,293 2021-22 Totals $223,962 $9,526,874 4,200 $9,750,836 $9,750,836 $17,496,604 Transfers To Services, 22% 1% 7% 1% 44% 1% 25% Alumni Parents Friends Employees Association Corporations Foundations < < < Alumni Parents Friends Employees Associations/Corporations Foundations Grants/Contracts


The Hobbs-Wickersham Society recognizes individuals who ensure the long-term stability and growth of Millersville University through their estate plans.

W. Gary & Nancy C. (Brown) ’73 Adams

Barbara Jo Apichella ’69

Edward & Jacqueline ’69 Balderston

Richard F. ’70 & Jeanne K. Barbacane

Dorothy P. Beam

Margaret E. Bellis ’52

Diane L. ’82 & Jim Black

John L. Bockelmann ’66

Seymour & Anita Brandon

Lyman R. Brenner ’71

Hannah Gettz Bryson ’50

Karen E. ’95 Buehler-Probst & Clintin S. Probst

Patricia Cancilla

Joseph A. ’03H & Linda R. ’03H Caputo

David B. & Elizabeth A. ’70 Chamberlin

Roy B. ’67, ’13H & Rochelle E. Clair

Bennett J. ’67, ’12H & Joanne E. (Wargo) ’67


Robert R. ’60 & Dorothy A. ’74 Cooper

Barbara Radgowski Czestochowa ’69

Ingrid (Benjamin) DeBellas ’71

Dennis Denenberg

Victor S. & Melanie A. DeSantis

Steven A. DiGuiseppe ’82

Helen DiNunzio

Kathleen (Davison) ’74 & John J. Dobbins

Aaron R. ’94 & Kisha Dread

Ruth R. Dutcher

Gerald C. & Susan C. Eckert

Evelyn M. Ernst

Glenna M. Eshleman ’50

Owen B. & Ermaleen B. ’68 Etter

Robert J. ’74 & Mary Mcevoy Fink

Stacey M. Fink ’72 & Karen Ketner-Fink

Nancy L. & Robert M. Frankhouser

Ronald D. ’57 & Mary Frey

Eugene E. & Mary N. ’73 Fritz

Jack F. ’64 & Joyce ’64 Fuls

Carrie N. ’90 Gardner

Ann Gaudino

Conor G. Gilbert ’15

Richard A. & Lorena S. ’98 Glenn

Warren Lynn Godshall ’72

Chester L. & Kay L. ’60 Gontner

Louis F. & Susan Grammes

Jan L. ’80 & Alisa McCambridge ’80 Graybill

Susan E. Grim ’82

Stephen R. ’72 & Mary Ann ’74 Gring

Roland T. ’69 & Judith F. ’71 Hahn

James E. Harf ’61

Nadene K. Hausmann ’78

Michael E. & Margaret A. ’53 Helmintoller

Robin D. ’71 & Wendy L. Herr

Carol L. Herzog ’72

Kathryn J. Hess ’84, ’92M

Douglas W. ’97 & Janet (Pitkin) ’97 Hitz

Charlyne L. Holder ’68

Leroy T. Hopkins ’66

Mícheál B. Houlahan

James C. ’73 & Judith (Miller) ’74 Hower

Charles W. & Nancy E. ’80 Hungerford

Peter L. & Barbara B. ’65 Hunsberger

Eleanor D. Isaacson

Anne C. ’78 Jackson & Stephen Murry

Jerri Anne Johnson ’76, ’87M

Janet E. Kacskos

David & Mildred E. ’66 Keefer

Suzanne L. Keffer ’78

Armond S. Kinsey ’95

Deanna E. Kline ’68

Thomas G. Klingensmith ’72

Thomas A. ’65 & Carol M. Kloss

Fay F. Kramer ’62

Richard H. Kuhn ’57

Timothy I. & Eilena R. Ladd

Richard L. LaGrotte ’61

William H. & Barbara R. ’70 Lashley

Walter J. & Frances E. Legenstein

Marie Bryson Libhart ’63

Eric G. ’71 & Rochelle M. ’70 Liddell

Samuel N. ’07H & Dena M. Lombardo

William B. McIlwaine

Michael K. McInerney ’76

A. Lucille Meissner ’68

Thomas L. Mellinger ’67

Megan L. ’01 & Allen Mercier

Salvatore C. Micciche

J. Eric ’76 & Julie A. ’78 Miller

James R. ’70 & Naomi Miller

Paul Lorah Minnich

Stephen J. & Patricia A. ’75 Moran

David R. Morris ’01

Karl E. & Carolyn S. Moyer

Karen Ashkar Murley ’63

Flo E. Neff ’71

Margaret J. Neff

Conrad W. Nelson ’93

Robert P. ’70 & Rose L. Newcomer

John & Kristina M. ’71 O’Doherty

John F. & Candace H. ’76 O’Donnell

Renee Genbauffe O’Leary ’50

Harvey W. Owen

Kate Y. Parker ’76

Walter Leo Petroski ’75

Frank E. & Verla Phillips

Marc T. & Carol Y. Phillips

Steven R. ’89 & Lynn A. ’91 Pomponi

Ronald D. Porter ’67

Robert Lamar Redcay ’76

Jacqueline Lee Reighard

Kevin J. Reilly ’79

Thomas M. ’92 & Jennifer L. ’92 Renkevens

Melinda Rae Richards ’84

Brian Andrew Rider ’87

Charles W. ’10H & Patricia Kay ’66, ’10H Robertson

Essie M. ’63 & Franklin J. Rothermel

Bernice R. Rydell

Randy C. & Luan M. Ryder

Joseph Ronald ’70 & Karen L. ’70 Sadowski

Charles K. Scharnberger

David E. ’82 & Leslie M. ’86 Schlosser

Kathryn G. Seaber ’76

Edward C. & Carol T. Shane

C. Ray & Francine R. Shaw

Sylvia ’71 & Robert C. Shellenberger

Robert L. Shoener & Alan K. Wyand

Robert L. ’78 & Jane Slabinski

Paul H. & Catherine L. Slaugh

Jeffrey A. ’91 & Amy E. Sollars

Susan A. ’77 Stanton & Jeffrey S. Crompton

Glenn R. ’75 & Karen M. Stickles

Jack M. & Anne J. ’54 Stumpf

Gerald R. ’65 & Kathleen E. ’65 Swope

Patrick J. Tell

Thomas C. Tirado

Jeffrey W. Vermuth ’71

Robert S. ’64 & Barbara K. Walker

Michael G. Warfel ’84

Kemah E. P. Washington ’03

James K. & Rebecca K. ’79 Weaver

Gerald S. & Rebecca Weiss

Robert O. Winder

R. Michael & Nancy D. ’87 Wunderly

George J. & Zaferula (Valudes) ’62 Yelagotes

Charlotte J. Zeigler-Snyder ’55 & Lee Snyder J. Terry Zeller ’64

*Bolded names indicate new members.

23 23


The 1855 Society recognizes individuals whose contributions, while living, total or exceed $25,000.

David A. ’85 & Sheila Abrams

W. Gary & Nancy C. ’73 Adams

William W. ’90H & Susan C. Adams

Elizabeth M. Allen

John M. & Vivien G. Anderson

Ralph G. & Judith ’76 Anttonen

Andrew H. Appel

Gibson E. ’09H & Martha Armstrong

Edward & Jacqueline O. ’69 Balderston

Paula C. Bamford ’01

Ann B. Barshinger

Dorothy P. Beam

Michele M. Behrens

Paul S. ’71, ’07H & Caroline E. Beideman

Daniel R. ’71 & Gretchen (Dieck) Biemesderfer

Frederick & Heike ’94 Bloom

Richard E. ’67 & Elaine N. ’67 Blouse

John L. Bockelmann ’66

Chip & Kathleen L. ’70 Brabson

Gerald M. Brenner ’64

Lyman R. Brenner

Rebecca A. Brown ’72

Michael K. ’81 & Neysa M. (Fratantoni) ’81 Callahan

David T. & Marilyn A. ’58 Camp

Joseph A. ’03H & Linda R. ’03H Caputo

Judith C. Carter ’60

Samuel E. & Lorraine Casselberry

Michael T. & Jennifer A. ’81 Chambers

Joseph Y. ’96 & Eileen E. Choi

Dana Andrea Chryst ’81

Bernard P. ’73 & Yvonne J. Citerone

Linda L. Clark

Richard D. Clark & Sepideh Yalda

Elizabeth L. Cleaver

Greta L. Cohen

Frank G. ’53 & Inez Coons

Bennett James ’67 & Joanne E. (Wargo) ’67 Cooper

Richard G. Cornogg & Martha P. MacAdam ’83

Brandon W. ’03 & Megan C. Danz

John Lloyd Davenport

Susan Ashbey Davis

William L. Davis

Benjamin J. ’77 & Anna DeBlois Del Tito

Dennis Denenberg

Gloria Denlinger

Harold T. ’64 & Elizabeth W. Densmore

David R. ’80 & Jennifer H. ’80 Dickinson

Abram W. ’73 & Karen Louise Diffenbach

Steven A. DiGuiseppe ’82

Maureen (McGarvey) Dinges

Helen M. DiNunzio

Lee & Amy H. Dmitzak

Patrick M. Donan ’85

John W. Dooley & Sandra L. Turchi-Dooley

Tom R. & Shelly (Kreiger) Duff

David M. ’81 & Donna M. Dumeyer

Ruth R. Dutcher

Gerald & Susan Eckert

Thomas G. ’75 & Lori A. ’77 Ecker

William E. Evans

Wilson & Joyce Farrell

Robert J. ’74 & Mary (Mcevoy) Fink

Saul W. ’85 & Tracy L. Fink

Stacey M. Fink ’72 & Karen L. Ketner-Fink

Carol L . Flinchbaugh ’94

Richard L. Frerichs ’64

Brent D. Frey ’83

Leigh Ann & Joseph M. Fulford

Joseph W. ’90 & Elizabeth J. ’91 Garner

John H. & Susan J. Garofola

Doris L. Geier-Monroe & O. Napolean Monroe

J. Philip ’67, ’80 & MaryAnn ’67, ’70M Gerber

Conor G. Gilbert ’15 & Heather Vance

Brian T. ’87 & Judith M. Gladden

Catherine C. Glass ’53

Susan (Fulton) Glass ’84 M. Constance B. Greeley

Andrew A. ’73 & Margaret H. ’73 Greenawalt

Stephen R. ’72 & Mary Ann ’74 Gring C. Gregory ’85 & Kimberly C. Habecker

Kent C. & Elisabeth H. Habecker

James D. Hagelgans & Gale Zorian-Hagelgans

John M. & Audrey Hallgren

John & Lori Happ

James E. Harf ’61

Nadene K. Hausmann ’78

John K. Herr & M. Diane Koken ’72, ’08H

Stuart W. & Cynthia Herr

J. Wilson ’72 & Donna Jean ’72 Hershey

Kathryn J. Hess ’84

Mervin W. ’70 & Nora L. Hess Albert C. Hoffman

Charlyne L. Holder ’68

Linda Holman-Marcks

Benjamin L. Holmes & Carol J. ScheifeleHolmes ’65

Leroy T. Hopkins ’66 Mícheál B. Houlahan

James C. ’73 & Judith (Miller) ’74 Hower

Peter L. & Barbara B. ’65 Hunsberger

Eleanor D. Isaacson

Anne C. Jackson ’78 & Stephen Murry

Michael & Wendy Jackson

Scott T. ’88 & Deborah C. Jacobs

Jerri Anne Johnson ’76, ’87M

Robert L. ’61 & Nancy H. ’60 Jones

Ruthi A. Joseph

Stephen ’70, ’12H & Veronica (Jordan) Kepchar

Joyce Denelsbeck King ’83

Armond S. Kinsey ’95

Regis P. & Irene R. Kirchner

Andrea C. Kissh ’76

Thomas A. ’65 & Carol M. Kloss

Fay Kramer ’62

Robert M. & Hale A. Krasne

Howard L. ’57 & Martha Kriebel

Darryl L. ’85 & Suhaila Landis

John M. & Mimi Lembo

Eric G. ’71 & Rochelle M. ’70 Liddell

Bruce R. & Lynda Limpert

Lynn W. Lisella

Leonard S. & Evanna S. ’90 Litowitz

Harry Albert ’65 & Carolyn Lohss

Samuel N. ’07H & Dena M. Lombardo

P. Alan & Linda K. Loss

Susan P. Luek

Elizabeth A. Luke ’81

Kimberly A. Mahaffy

Pamela J. Kane ’82 & Kevin B. ’81 Mahoney

Douglas L. & Frances M. Maine

John Charles ’73 & Ann Sheridan ’74 Martin

Michael A. McCarty

C. Clair & Margaret D. McCormick

William B. McIlwaine

Michael K. McInerney ’76

Francine G. McNairy-Nelson ’13H

A. Lucille Meissner ’68

Dale Harvey ’60 & Doris Messerschmidt

Salvatore C. Micciche

Lois Todd Morgan ’54

Evanna S. ’90 & Leonard S. Morris Phyllis S. Mowery


Karen Ashkar Murley ’63

Dennis W. & Jean Ellen Murphy

James Lawrence ’69 & Linda G. Natale

Margaret J. Neff

Conrad W. Nelson ’93

Joseph P. & Marianne S. ’70, ’74M Nolt

Renee Genbauffe O’Leary ’50

Kate Yvonne Parker ’76

Marilyn M. & Jay B. ’76 Parrish

Byron L. & Dolores E. B. ’56 Parry

Emory E. ’63 & Cynthia L. Phillips

Steven R. ’89 & Lynn A. ’91 Pomponi

William K. ’83 & Diane K. Poole

Vilas A. & Sneha V. Prabhu

Willis Ratzlaff & Genevieve M. Tvrdik

Robert Lamar Redcay ’76

Jacqueline Lee Reighard

Kevin James ’79 Reilly

Larry N. Reinking

H. James ’69 & Dorothy G. Reisinger

Hans E. Richter ’10

Charles W. ’10H & Patricia Kay ’66, ’10H Robertson Rick & Jessica L. Rodgers

Bernice R. Rydell

Richard Stuart & Janet M. Sasin

James W. & Sally C. ’78 Saxton

Charles K. Scharnberger

Edward L. ’64 & Kathy H. ’69 Schoenberger

Kathryn G. Seaber ’76

M.P.A. Sheaffer

Robert C. & Sylvia ’71 Shellenberger

Mary Ann Shirk

Robert L. Shoener & Alan K. Wyand

Daniel J. ’75 & Eileen M. ’75 Sidelnick

Janet A. ’65 & Georg U. Simon

Robert L. ’78 & Jane Slabinski

William E. & Joyce (Scout) Smedley

Joseph P. & Carol M. ’64 Snyder

Susan A. Stanton ’77 & Jeffrey S. Crompton

Samuel N. & Margaret Lee Stayer

Richard W. & Heidi Stewart

George F. & Helen A. ’64 Stine

Gerald R. ’65 & Kathleen E. ’65 Swope

Patrick J. Tell

Edward A. & Gail E. Thomson

Richard B. & Marjorie A. Trout

Betty W. Waetjen

Jon G. Walker

Robert S. ’64 & Barbara K. Walker

Andrew G. Wallover

Michael & Suzanne J. ’94 Walstrum

Paul W. & Judy Ware

Michael G. Warfel ’84

Daniel J. & Charmaine A. Warmenhoven

Marjorie M. Warmkessel

Gerald S. & Rebecca Weiss

Richard Welkowitz

Richard S. ’52 & Barbara Ann ’54 Will

Stephen H. ’73 & Linda Louise ’73 Williamson

Ronald Allen ’79 & Lisa Wilson

Robert O. Winder

Brian E. Worrell ’76

Howard W. ’72 & Lois B. Wright

Daniel A. & Judith Wubah

Alan E. Yefko & Trudy Tyler-Yefko ’77

David S. & Marie N. Zubatsky

Robert A. & Stephanie Zuckerman

The 1855 Society recognizes businesses and other organizations whose contributions total or exceed $100,000.

Access Manufacturing Systems, Inc. Arconic Foundation

Armstrong Foundation

Armstrong World Industries, Inc. Benchmark Construction Company, Inc.


Mr. & Mrs. William F. Brossman Charitable Foundation

Campbell Soup Foundation Carpenter Technology Corporation

Clark Associates Charitable Foundation ConnectCare3

Engle-Hambright & Davies, Inc. Eurofins Lancaster Laboratories

Ferree Foundation

Cy Fritz Foundation Fulton Bank Goethe House

William Randolph Hearst Foundation

The S. Dale High Family Foundation Hughes Foundation, Inc.

International Organization for Chemical Science in Development

Jay Group, Inc.

Lancaster County Community Foundation Lancaster General HealthCare Foundation

Max Kade Foundation

Menchey Music Service, Inc.

Millersville University Alumni Association Music for Everyone

PA State Employees Credit Union


Rixan Associates, Inc.

RR Donnelley & Sons Company Willis & Elsie Shenk Foundation Solar Innovations, Inc.

The Steinman Foundation Student Lodging, Inc. Student Services, Inc.

TE Connectivity Turkey Hill Dairy, Inc.

UPMC Pinnacle Health - Lancaster


The Fiat Lux Society recognizes individuals whose contributions total or exceed $1,000,000.

Nancy C .’73 & W. Gary Adams

Lyman R. Brenner ’71

Ferree Foundation

Eric G. ’71 & Rochelle M. ’70 Liddell

Samuel N. ’07H & Dena M. Lombardo

Susan P. Luek

Lois Todd Morgan ’54

Steven R. ’89 & Lynn A. ’91 Pomponi

Charles W. ’10H & Patricia Kay ’66, ’10H Robertson

Clarence Schock Foundation

Robert L. Shoener & Alan K. Wyand

Patrick J. Tell

Paul W. & Judy Ware

Michael G. Warfel ’84

• 717-871-7520 or 877-872-3820 (toll-free)
University • P.O. Box 1002, Millersville, PA 17551
University is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action institution. A Member of Pennsylvania ‘s State System of Higher Education. 8697-UCM-1122-JC
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