Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1924

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Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1924 volume:

 —I ------- II I I iiU 'WV TOUCHSTONE V0L26 n Er i'Jo him who sees with clearer sighi c 7fian common minds can see}_ $ man of Knowledge .fair and just r In whom we’d alway Know To trusts 0 C- Ttis word -wKat’er it be__r ' J) To him to whom we alway loohed C- "Qs counselor and friend-- — Who helped us to become more wise" That we might better sacrifice struggle to the encL-r'"'D 75 him with love and gratitude, T—- With faith and hope we looh To our own TALBOT HOOVE —""We dedicate this Booth____-r-—5 TALBOT A. HOOVER, AM.FOREWORD of 1924 has meant to its compilers . gathering together of the fragments of the life of Alillersville State Normal School-its friendships and ideals - its activities and pleasures in the hope that today it will reflect your interests of the past year,and in the future will add tre asures in your storehouse of memoriesGIRLS’ DORMITORYSIMMKll SCENES AT MILLERSVILLEWINTER .SCENES AROUND THE NORMAL TOUCHSTONE EDITORIAL HOARD r? SuZtf-f .£ e lk s A j y f- :' .'vilT+y y " POETS- Ut tsxs cs? Or w. e yJ«£ 0K€ EDITORS- 9J i zh ARTISTS- Aj+ r4.' 'V YW} WM •! 777 - » ■ . ■ kWUHM j£jfc K J «ll ,} y 1 f44 « liy'f! '-!W3 WWIJ.nrinitiTrmiiim! .vv uv vvv ■l?aa Wfl| hii.rj CHAHI.ES H. COHDIMER, a. M„ PH D. hhincipalCOitr Prinripal’a jftrssagr To the Class of 1924: A pertinent question for a graduate to ask at Commencement time is this: “What do I have to show in return for the time, money, and energy I have expended at Millersville Normal?” Among the answers would no douht he included academic knowledge and professional training. These are good hut to them should he added certain qualities of heart, soul, and Hfrain, not so easily measured in semester hours. Among the latter there stand out prominently such qualities as vision, energy, initiative, poise, tact, adaptability, and absolute honesty in all its various forms. These help make a strong and pleasing personality, and the major portion of them should he constantly in evidence if one is to live a big life. An evidence of wisdom on your part will he for each of you to study your individual weaknesses and strengthen all weak approaches. As a class you have maintained a high standard of scholarship and have exhibited other marked elements of strength. I feel you will retted credit upon your Alma Muter which sends you out to larger activities with all good wishes. May each of you reflect credit upon Millersville Normal. ' Very cordially yours, C. II. CoKIUMKKI RECEPTION’ ROOMFACULTYffio Ehr Ifaritltij Soon (he footsteps (hat ter InnI trill he echoed, lost, and died— Soon the footprints that we Imre will be effaced by life's (treat tide, When into the world we yo seeking forth o new career H e shall ne'er forget the source of all—our 'acuity, so dear. And altho' in he forgotten as the years go rolling on Tho' our deeds may fade and dwindle like the distant stars at dawn, Other fields will claim our labors, newer ties replace the old, Hal oar lore for you is lasting, never shall nor will grow cold. Ah, loo often we remember hare ire turned a shunning glance Merer knew the wounded feeling ire had left (herewith perchance As a sign of recollection, as a token of esteem, H r would thank you for your guidance from irhence did our wisdom stream. 10•Normal Jfarulty 1923 1924 CHARLES H. CSORDINIER, A.M, Ph.D., Principal, Education HOMER F. DILWORTH, A.M., Dean of Instruction, English II. JUSTIN RODDY, M.S., Ph.D., F.G.S.A., Science HARRY C. SYMONS, A.B., Bursar MISS ELIZABETH H. CONARD, Dean of Women, Health Education SAMUEL B. STAYER. Ed.M., Dean of Men, Social Science TALBOT A. HOOVER, A.M., Education JOEL B. THOMAS, A.M., Educat ion LESTER R. UHRICH, Bookkeeping, Handwriting and Manual Training MISS HELEN A. CANS EH, Librarian MISS AMELIA COLLIER, A.B., Assistant Librarian ISAAC F. SEIVERL1NG, A.M., Mathematics 20MARK E. STINK, A.M., Education LEVI V. DAYIOHEISER, Pn.i)., Chemistry and Biology MISS ESTHER E. LENHARBT, Oral Expression MISS MABEL A. MILLER, Public School Music MISS ERMA VAIL TAYLOR, Piano and Harmony MISS EE El E E. MILLER. Drawing and Industrial Arts MISS MAUDE MYERS, Assistant in Arts MISS KYKLYNK SUTPIIEN, Assistant in Health Education PHILIP I). AINES, B.S., Health Education and Athletic Coach MISS DAPHNE HARPER. A.B., French and Spanish MRS. KNOLA HOWETT SAVAGE, A.B.. English 21TRAINING SCHOOLFREDERICK H. (JAKIK, A.M., Director MRS. MARY A. JENKS, MISS JENNIE HAMMOND, MISS ANNA BlTLL, MISS ANNA FROELICH, MISS ELSIE M. It. WHITTAKER, Pii.B., MISS MARION E. SPENCEIt. A.IL, MISS MILDRED SIM EPSON, MISS EMMA DOW LI NO. 'rit it Teachers MISS CHARLOTTE ECKEELDT, KimlergaiMen MRS. JOSEPHINE OAMMONS, Music Supervisor MISS MATHILDA B. DAVIS. R.N., School Nurse HARRY O. SYMONS. A.B., Bursar MISS EDNA N. HABECKER, Registrar and Secretary to the Principal MISS CATHERINE E. AIEKSTOCK. Secretary to the Bursar MISS E. BELLE. NEELY. )ffice Secretary 233 £oarii of ©rustics To July, J92J, IIon. John II. Landis.........................................Millcrsvillc, Pa. Hon. Aaron B. Hess............................................ ..Lancaster, Pa. Suin’. John W. Snoke ... Lebanon, Pa. To July. 1926 Hon. M. R. Hoffman...............................................Maytown, Pa. Hon. Charles I. Landis. .Lancaster, Pa. Hon. Edgar Sheets, Esq..................................... . .Millcrsvillc, Pa. To July, 1926 Hon. John 0. Homsher . ......................................... Strasburg, Pa. Mrs. I. C. Arnold............. ............ . ..... . . Lancaster. Pa. Sl pt. Arthur P. Mylin Lancaster, Pa. (Offirrrs of Hie tBoarii President Vice-President Secretary Jiursar Hon. Charles I. Landis Hon. Aaron B. Hess II. Edgar Sheets, Esq. II. C. Symons - tmiftimi (Committers of the UUuirit Instruction Discipline John V. Snoke, Chairman; Arthur P. Mylin Household II. EdgarSherts. Chairman; JohnG. Homsher, Mrs. I. C. Arnoli Finance—M. R. Hoffman, Chairman; A. B. Hess 24 Decease 1Flower- -Yellow Tea Rose. Colors-—Dark Blue and Gold. Motto- Simplicity. Sincerity, Service. 25Miss Elsie Whittaker. Ph.B. M. S. N. S., 1912. 1'Diversity of Chicago, 1918. C. of P. Summer School. Samuel B. Stayer, Ed. M. M. S. N. S., ?13-’1G. F. and M.. 1920. Harvard University, 1921. 20 Tn (Our Aiunsnrs Our days arc swiftly passing by And wc must bid adieu To ('lass mates, teachers, and our chums, Then start a life anew. At times wc felt guile sad ami blue. And cared not to survive. But then our Class Advisors came And bid us further strive. In all the work that we have wrought, in all our joys and pains; To you, advisors, our wc much. To you our love remains. That you may meet with higher fame Before your days are o'er, And each day bring you happiness Is the wish of 27SE OND SEMESTER:§ ti!iUuit (6nurrmm'nt ICraiiitr President Crack McMillkn Wo all agree that good discipline is the first condition of a good school, but the idea of discipline has changed in recent years. Obedience is no longer to be secured by mere force. Realizing these conditions, a co-operative government was started. Kvery girl has a voice in making the laws by which she is governed and in choosing officers to administer these laws. Knowing this, the “Student (Government League" was organized bv the request of the boarding girls of the Normal last Spring. A constitution was formulated and presented to the League, which being passed went into effect March 5, 1923. Though our organization is young yet. we feel that we have gotten a good start in the right direction. At the opening of the school year the Council together with the V. V. C. A. Cabinet welcomed the new students by establishing the “Little Sister” Movement. Every new girl was presented with a “big sister” from the Senior class to look after her comfort and happiness. Folders, containing useful information, were sent to all new gills before the opening of school. Through a committee, money was collected from the girls for the purchase of new records for the Yictrola. The frequent use of them tells us how much they are appreciated. In order that the surplus-energy of every one might be disposed of. the night before Thanksgiving vacation, the Council invited every one to the gymnasium to a dance. No other week-end was more enjoyable to the most of us than “Mother's Week-End.” Every girl invited her mother and a large number were able to come. The Council held a reception in honor of the Mothers in the gymnasium. Every one had a delightful time. We hope that t his organization may grow in power and through this strength, help students to regulate their own conduct, thus fitting them for the moral battle of life.mb ’24 The Unite of the glass .sounds round, A host of jovial students bound; Laughter and hopes both highly soar All dr ini; to the health of 2.',! “Oh, Class. we're mighty proud of you. We pledge ourselves forever true, A nd though the days and years pass by Our gallant Class shall never die!" A ml now another toast rings clear, "Hail to our colors. old and dear; Hail to our own fair blue and gold. Thy glories to the earth unfold!" “ L"vn as the warriors on the field Fight to the end and never yield, H’e see our colors float on high And shout, A o wan can make us die’!" And now a third leaps up and sings, ‘’Drink to the lessons we hare gleaned, Drink tit the honors that she bore, Drink to the truth of 24!” .1 hush falls on the roaring crowd, Then in tones serene, yet loud, "Drink to the. rose, our faithful (barer, May we, like it, smile on each hour." And last of all a murmur low, “Our motto, may it ever grow To be our aim in life, our all: They who bear it ne'er shall fall." “Forever loud we sing thy name, Forever, shall its worth proclaim, 'I'o thy dear name eternal bliss Simplicity! Sincerity! Sen ice! "; (Class (Dfftrrrs First Semester- P resident... . Vice-President Seer eta rtf... A ssl. Sec return. Treasurer...... First Year William Flaharty Thomas Fitzpatrick .Margaret Griffith . Reba Uhler . .Theodore Bixler S EC 'OX I) S E M ESTER President.... Ice-President Secretary . . . Treasurer .John Swag cert . Robert Brown . Ruth Mover Theodore Bixler First Semester—Second Year President....... Vice-President Secretary... Treasurer William Maurer Thomas Fitzpatrick Dorothy Hill Elizabeth Griffith Second Semester President.... I ice-President Secretary..... Treasurer 32 Russel Dunkelberger . Edward McCompsey .Edith Holley Elizabeth Griffith Class of ,24--Attention! Pause a moment, 0 Class, to recall the days we spent at M. S. X. S. In September, 1922, we blundered t hrough the first trying days of our school life at Millersville. The habits of snapping, staying indoors after dusk, midnight feeds and nightly squolchings were quickly acquired. Wo soon realized that we could gain more by organizing and Presto!- William Flaharty and Margaret Griffith presided at the class meetings while Theodore Bixler took care of the money matters. From viewing us with amused tolerance, the Seniors began to respect us. They had reasons for altering their opinion. Our hockey team made them battle hard to win their victory of two points. The Varsity football team was proud of its .Junior members. In basketball we were unfortunately defeated. We were very successful in the social life of the school for all proclaimed the Junior Dance a ‘‘gala event.” Along came mid-year exams, heralded by much cramming, and we were freed from “Intro” only to be chained to Psychology. At this time we lost many of our class-mates for those Juniors who decided to take the three year course now organized the Middler Class. The new field opened to us was Entertainment. Assisted by the Middlers. we presented a series of three short comedies in place of the usual Junior Sociable. The girls, under the capable instruction of Miss Roberts, had developed their musical ability and the Oriole Glee Club, in combination with the Madrigal Glee Club of the Senior Class, gave a concert in March and an operetta, “The Feast of the Red Corn,” during Commencement Week. September, 1923, found us back at Millersville, welcoming the “strangers within our gates” to these “ivy-covered halls of knowledge.” Of course we did play little tricks on the new students. When we had them shout their room numbers down the laundry chutes to an imaginary clerk below, or tore up their rooms, etc., we meant no harm. It was a Senior Privilege. We soon discovered that we had more privileges as Seniors than we did as Juniors. The girls were permitted to attend the “movies,” unchaperoned, on Saturday afternoons. Most astonishing of all, mixed dances became regular Friday night occurrences. To balance these pleasures were the dread specters of “Lesson Plans” and “History of Ed,” and the abhorred faculty ruling that every one must go down to breakfast on school days. 33In athletics wo fulfilled the promise of the previous year. The Senior-Junior hockey games will not Ik soon forgotten. The Senior nieinl ers of the football team had much to do in making the season so favourable. The game played with Shippensburg, when we completely routed our fricndly-enemv, brought forth the most enthusiasm: although many of us have good reasons to remember the trip a hi street-ear to see the West Chester game. The basketball teams boast of many Senior representatives. Perhaps this is why the season was so flourishing. The Class was not left out in either the track or baseball teams. The Senior Thanksgiving Dance and Senior Prom proved conclusively that our Class is well acquainted with the “Art of Putting Across a Dance.'’ The Touchstone Staff gave several dances which resulted in lowering to an appreciable extent the price of our ln ok. “Jack and the Baked Bean Stalk." an extravaganza, gave us an opportunity to display our histrionic ability. It seemed to the audience that a bit of Fairy land had been transported to this work-a-day world when the curtains rolled back on the lovely scenes and quaint costumes. “Mother's Week-Hud” was innovated this year. Over the week-end of March 15, our mothers were entertained at Millersville. A reception was held and the play “One Hundred Per cent American” was produced bv the Y. Y. ('. A. Cabinet which is composed entirely of Senior girls. The school had the pleasure of housing the annual Cabinet ( onference of the Y. Y. C. A. Delegates from the Normal Schools of Maryland. West Virginia and Fast cm Pennsylvania attended. Despite the fact that we were a trifle crowded, every one enjoyed meeting the girls from our sister Normal Schools. 'Phe trip to W ashington these words arouse a confused bundle of memories in our minds. Memories of the confusion in starting, the hustle and bustle of the city, the majestic beauty of the government buildings and above all. the pleasure and fun that is found only when a group of young folks find themselves among strange surroundings. Last of all. but most important, was Commencement Week with its pleasures and pain and then “Farewell, Millersville, our Alma Mater." 34Class mui . Sailor half: and lassies. On I hr Shi of Twenty-Four, Sailing ever onward, Sing ahoid our bailie don . Ware the banners to the sky. Hear the Hlae, and Hold or die! Spread the troth the whale world o'er, I trines of Old Twenty-Four Chorus MVVe sailing. sailing, sailing on, IIW masters of the sea, For old Alma Mater, Twenty-Four, True skippers in ■''hall be. Dear old halls ami ivory walls. Verdant earn pas, all adieu: Forth to answer a new call Fan i well, old Gold mol lilac. Tirenty-Four we promise yon To your colors we’ll be true. Amy your Sony for erermon — Di or old class of Twenty-Four. Words by Mary Aubvl. Music by Velma Dilworlh.EDNA M. ADAMS Page Drumore, Pane. Co., Pa. Activities: V. W. (’. A. "Then on! Then on! Where duly leads Her course is onxtard still." Edna has come to us this year from Drumore after some previous experience. When she is out in a crowd one scarcely hears a word from her but if you should enter her room some evening you would most likely find her the center of attraction'with her numerous jokes and funny stories. She seems to know them all. She never stays with us over the week-end. (She doesn't realize the good times she is missing? ?) No doubt she has altogether different ideas on that subject. We are told that no matter where she spends the week-end he always manages to be in the same place. We wish that we could arrange things so. You are surely lucky to have him with you or perhaps we should say that he is the fortunate one. HOSE ALSMUTZ Pago Shenandoah. Schuylkill Co. Hose is our coal-cracker jazz girl. Jazz is bread and meat to her. in other words, life itself. She just about lives in the parlor. No mat ter when you happen in, she is there. When a dance is announced we know that Rose will be one of the first there and with a man, too. The fellows are only too glad for the opportunity. We all don't live on fourth hall but we have heard numerous tales about Hosie and her gang and the tricks they play. When a mattress is found far separated from its rightful place of repose and clothes are discovered tightly knotted, Hose is the explanation. Last year she was a shark in Psychology? ? She has such a memory. Her great trouble was in never getting the right cue. Wo do not know her pet subject this year, or if she even has one but thru it all she is a generous, care-free girl, and a fine sport. MARY AUBEL Page 724 Cleveland Avc., York, Pa. Activities: Senior Hockey, Bus. Mgr. Madrigal Club, Student Council, Senior play, Choir, Touchstone Staff. "He to her virtues very kind He to her faults a little blind." This jolly lass claims York as her city, ami York can lie quite proud of her. Mary joined our class in the fall of 1923, and we welcomed her gladly. She is passionately fond of poetry and literature. We would not be surprised to see a book, or some deep subject, written by her, someday. She has a cheery word for all and a wonderful sense of humor. She has just one fault -she says she despises the male sex. We believe Mary is just “bluffing" us though, for once in a while she “raves” over a certain man. She will be quite successful in teaching, wo are sure, but lucky is the man who claims this talented maid for his own. Our best wishes go with you. 36ELIZABETH BAKER Page Lancaster, Lane. Co.. Pa. “Little, but Mighty." This is our Betty, and she expects to exercise her "might" in the schoolroom. Nevertheless, we feel sure in suite of it her kiddies will adore and even idolize her. .She is quite a talker, and to l e able to keep it up we frequently hear her say: “Do you know anything new?” or “ What news have you for me today? " She has a saving propensity. No money is spent for things unnecessary out put where it will serve her to profit some glad day. She says she dislikes the men. yet she falls in love with movie heroes. Cheer up, there’s a better day coming to you, and a better man, too. than a photograph. Success to you, little one. EVA BAER Page Linraster County, Pa. "I chatter, chnttc.r a I flow." Eva is ope of Hoorn K’s favorites and is quite an addition to it. .She is diligent and thorough in everything which she undertakes. After work comes pleasure and she certainly makes up for lost time. She docs not waste time in foolish sayings, but speaks when necessary and every wort! is one of wisdom. She was a successful teacher, prior to the fall of 1923, when she joined our class. As yet she has avoided Cupid’s snares, but we feel sure that the profession will not claim her long. She will surely brighten the darker places in life with her sunny disposition and may happiness and success follow her wherever she goes HELENA BECKER Page Terre Hill, Pa. "Anti many a drop of midnight oil did she hum lu her endeavors to learn.’’ This demure little lass has joined our ranks after finishing her course at Terre Hill. She is such a good-natured, as well as attractive, young lady, that one can't blame the Ik V8 for falling in love with her. It isn't th,ir fault. She is always busy and talks constantly of the great amount of work she has on hand to be done. Helena is very much interested in F. A- M. in every way. She seems always to be very well acquainted with affairs there and she likes, especially, to read letters from Everett, and therefore Millersville has no “special” attraction for her. Her hobby is teaching English in tin Training .School and she is very much liked by her pupils, of course. It couldn't be otherwise. This will be her good fortune when she leaves M. 8. N. 8. and as she goes to attain a higher education we all wish her good luck.BEATRICE BERNER Page Shenandoah, Schuylkill (’o., Pn. Arrivings: Touchstone Staff, Y. Y. C. lien is one of the fun-loving girls of '21 but she is ever ready to do her part when she is called upon. She is a very good student and always on the job when there is work to be done by any school organization. She likes children so has selected group one and from her model school work we feel sure she will be able to do justice to the work when she is in her own schoolroom. She is always looking for letters from home but we feel sure the amount she gets are not all from Mother. Nevermind, Boa, we do not blame you, we all like mail from the opposite sex. We have bright hopes for Ben’s future and with all our hearts wo wish her well. JOSEPHINE BESIILER Page Maytown, Pa. Activities: Y. V. C. A, ".I flower of meekness on n stem of grace.M Behold! the quiet lady who never ventures an opinion exeept when called u|K n. Her unspeakable power over the men shows itself as a result of her altitude. She is a boarding student and would just love to go home every week. We all know why. though. She is altogether disinterested in athletics and therefore spends most of her time at work. This, most likely, accounts for her broad knowledge of all her subjects for she is an excellent scholar. She has a very pleasing |K-rsonnlity and makes friends wherever she goes. She is also quite a patriotic personage for on election day she goes home to vote, fln said, but we think that she went with mart of a meaningful purpose in view than merely “to vole." We all know that she will have success iu life because she is ambitious and willing to work. HARRY M. BOOK Page Millcrsville, Lancaster Co.. Pa. Activities: Touchstone Staff, Orchestra, Senior Play, .Men's ( dee ('lub Harry is one of our day students from Millcrsville. Due to his quiet disposition he is not so well known among the boarding students as he might be. But everyone around the Normal School knows of his remarkable ability as an artist and musician. He plays the Xylophone in the orchestra: and much of tin success of this book is due to Harry’s untiring efforts. We have heard said that he intends to enter an art school after graduating from this institution. We have a feeling that he will Ixtcome a great artist if given the opportunity. Although lie does not seem to be much interested in the opposite sex during his time spent at school—yet we have a “suspicion" that a certain Miss, also a day-student, takes up a great deal of his time and thought. MHarry, we wish you the greatest of success and know that you will attain your highest hopes. • SHKTli BROOME Page Shenandoah, Schuylkill Co., Pa, Activities: V. V. C. A. “Quiet, unassuminy, not njfi nsirr to any man, .1 ml tries to do her duty the eery lust a hr can." Here i Beth, a good im lured “girlie" from Shenandoah. W hen Both entered school wo at once discovered her to he quiet and retiring. She lias not taken very much interest in the “male portion" of the school life, and does not believe in “snapping.” “Still water very often runs unite deep and Beth's affections are centered elsewhere. Her beaming countenance betrays her when the mail bell rings. She says she intends to teach but those who know her smile at these assertions. Her friendly disposition Inis won for her many friends in the Normal and she will continue to make friends as she goes forth in the world. No matter where you are, Beth, the Class is wishing you success. MELVIN H. BItCHAKER Normal New Providence, Lane. Co,, Pa. Mr. Brubaker comes from New Providence. He is one of our day students. Melvin has attended the Normal during several spring terms and has taught for two years. In the fall of 11K23 he decided to enter our Senior Class and graduate. He is a quiet and placid man. He has never been known to commit an offense here at school. We do not know much about Melvin's social affairs. He has never been seen llirting with any of the fairer sex. and,«»f course, we can not blame him for refraining from doing so. This gentleman always prepares his lessons thoroughly before entering a class. He has never displayed a liking for any of the athletics but he is capable of “Putting the Shot." for a great distance. The Class is glad to count you as one of their number, and wishes you success in your undertakings in life, Melvin. CHARLOTTE BRUNNER Page Lcmoyne, Cumberland Co., Pa. tivitiks: Oriole dice Club, .Senior Play, Operetta ’23 “Good goods come in small packages.” This old adage is very true in her ease. Small and dainty and fair to look upon is our Charlotte. She is never seen without her "roomie.” Miriam They are inseparable companions. We would he no more surprised to see a turtle w ithout its shell than to see Charlotte without Milium. We have utten wondered why site spends so many weekends in l.emoyne. We feel sure that her Mother isn't the only person in whom she is interested but somehow we haven't been able to learn his name. As she loves little tots she is specializing in kindergarten. We scarcely need to wish you success as it is evidently sure to come. 3'.»MARTHA BUDD Page Williamstown, Dauphin Co., Pa. Acriyitiks: Y. XV. C. A., Treasurer of Student Council. Constitution (' Martha is one of the few settled member of our class so far as matrimonial outlook is- concerned. She is very quiet but some of the Class agree that she is just as fun-loving as anyone else when she has the time. We find her a very active member of the Y. W. C. A. She is also very just and wise in decisions, we know this from her student council duty. She is, a very bright student and always ready to help others along the road to success with a kind word, a pleasant smile, and a helping hand. We do not think she will stay in the teaching profession long. But, Martie, the best wishes of '21 go with you in whatever you do. SARAH BITFAMOYKR Page Richland, Lebanon Co., Pa. Activities: Y. W. C. A. “Laugh and the irarld laugh u'ith you, Weep and you weep alone.'' That is Sarah's motto, and at any little joke she sees or hears you can be sure you will hear her hearty laugh ring out. But Sarah isn't till laughter and fun, there is a serious side to her too, and this crops out when she is teaching Igitiu to the Kighth Grade girls. But she likes Latin, and the girls, too, because she taught it a whole semester when she could have changed at the end of the nine weeks. .Since .Sarah likes teaching so much we know she will make a success of it in her own school, and we wish her the best life can give, both in that school ami out. GKRKON BLRGKR Page Catawissn, Columbia Co., Pa. Activities: Social Committee. Did anybody see Ted? That is Jerry’s tiueslion if Ted disappears from sight. Jerry entered our class in the second semester of our Junior year. She attended Bloom. --b.urg Normal the first semester, but decided she would rather be a boarding student than a dav student, so came to M Y. Jerry is a goml student but always has time for a kind word or a little joke. Ask her if she likes to go camping near Kirkwood. We don’t blame her when we understand the reason. Snapping is not exactly a specialty but there's a reason—lie’s a very busy man. Too bad, Jerry, we hope there will not always be something to take the joy out of life. The best wishes of ’21 go with you in life. •10 M. VERNA CALK Page Shenandoah, .Schuylkill Co., IV Activities: Asst. K 1. Touchstone Staff, Junior and Senior Play, V. W. A., Oriole Glee Club, Madrigal Club, Student Council. “ To see her is to lore her And lore bid her forever." You now have the pleasure of meeting Verna, one of the kindest and most sensible girls of the class. “Take life easy" is her motto. Verna is an industrious lass and a good student. Some of us look up to her—because she is taller than we are. But she deserves reverence and awe, for her quiet smile tolls more than anyone knows. She turns a "cold shoulder” to all the Normal hoys, but mark that joyous look when "another” comes. We fear school teaching will not be Verna's occupation for long,—but time will tell. Our best wishes go with you, Verna, and we hope that in the after years, you will not forget your class mates and your Alina Mater. LEONA CARPENTER Page Arkansas City, Desk a Co., Ark. Mtivitiks: Oriole and Madrigal Glee Clubs, Junior and Senior Hockey Teams, Reserve Basket Ball Team, Choir, Weekly Staff, Sr. Program Committee, Operetta ’23, Sr. Play. "She lores to chut with the boyS, I:note (" Vs the tray with girls, they're nl trays so.)” Leona comes to us from the sunny southland bringing with her a large amount of its sunshine because she is always happy and gay. If you get lonesome hunt Leona and when you leave her your blues are entirely gone. She is one of the athletic members of our Class and we find her ready for all sport, putting herself right into the game. Leona is one of the popular girls of the school wit h teachers and students alike. Although she seems to like this section of the country she says she is in love with the West. Mails tell us he lives there. Leona, '21 wishes you the best of luck in your travels. MARGARET CARR Page Muhanoy City, .Schuylkill Co., Pa. Activities: Sec’y Page Society. One of the blondes of our class, she is tall, graceful, and good-looking. Did you ever notice those dimples? She is a coal-cracker and surely lights for what she wants. We have often heard this saving "All things come to those that wait,” but "why wait, 'says Marge. " Bring them along in a hurry,” and so she does. Dancing is one of her favorite pastimes. That she is an expert is readily proven by one look at her program cards, which are always filled to the limit. Marge cares not a continental for the boys around M. S. N. S. but we can't say that when it comes to Dickinson and 1 . M She surely shows good taste. Any one is lucky to lx considered on her list of friends as she takes great can; in choosing them. Margaret, our best wishes go with you for your future success. IILACRENE CASSVDY Page Altoona, Pa. A'Tivitiks: Sr. Program Committee. This young lady comes from Altoona. How sli - does appreciate MillersviJIc to come this distance for her Normal education! Sin- i,s a happy-go-lucky sort of person without worries or cures. She has a kiwi wor l and smile for everybody, hence is a universal favorite. As proof of her attractive ness we learned her "best” refused to desert her when she disappointed himononeof the school’s (treat occasions. •She knows what it is to have a drag with a member of the faculty, and is able, no doubt, to give suggestions to those less favored. Though a talker, she can work too. She spends much time preparing teaching matter, and is a shark at penmanship. Vc know you are fond of dancing, Rene, but don’t, let it interfere with your educational programme. Success can be yours. Grasp it. Ye expect great things of you. MARIAN TON NULL Page West Grove, Pa. "So gentle, mil'l, itml staid She surely st ems a model maid, lint, gentle reader, marl: you m il You rail not soint limes always tell." We hear that Marian was not so well pleased with her class mates at first, but we cun easily forgive her for that as the many friends she had made during the summer term, were not to be had in the fall, and this would be enough to dishearten anyone. Her home is near Philadelphia and we have heard much of a young chap from the C. of P. but we can't find out who t he lucky man is. Tennis is her hobby. She could play morning, noon, and night, and never tire, but she hasn't had so much time for she is one of the busiest people in M. S. X. S., and expects to get her diploma at the end of the first, semester. We hope she succeeds for she surely will have earned it. DOROTHY CONNELLY Page P ianchdale, Schuylkill Co., Pa. " ller hair is brown Her eyes are blue, And she is Irish through and through." You might think that this blue-eyed maid came straight from Ireland but she has fooled us for she belongs to the group of coal-crackers. She has made it her business to take the little coal-cracker juniors under her wings ami keep all harm away. That was her good intention—but O my! if you would ever hear them all together. She can keep them in a good humor, but the outcome is not always so pleasant. We soon learn to stand such little things as squelching , though. Dot decided, after her very enlightening course iu Introduction to Teaching, that the Second Group would be her choice. So like a brave knight of old, she has gone forth to the fray and the victory shall be hers. 12ANNA MAH COOPER Page Shenandonh, .Schuylkill C ., Pa. Activities: Oriole ami Madrigal Clubs, Y. . C. A. Cabinet, Y. Y. C. A. Play. Annainae Is one of our best liked girls. She is very proud of the fact that her home is in .Shenandoah and thinks It almost the only important spot on the map. I guess it i- for her. She is seldom seen during study period and her well prepared lessons tell us .shir makes good use of her time in her room. Does Annainae attend the athletic games? Yes, indeed, and if cheering has anything to leading the boys to victory she does her share. She not only has school spirit at the games but in all school activities. Ask the Y. V (A. Cabinet about her work there. Annainae very seldom says anything concerning the opposite sex but from the mail sin receives we feel sure she is not a man-hater. '21's best wishes go with you. ANN A COrcilHNALR Page Fair Hope, Somerset Co., Pa. Activities: Y. W. O. A. ".Ye in- idle a moment, but thrifty and thought ul of other ." Anna now appears on the scene. She is very modest and piiei. and unless you.see her about you are not likely to realize her presence, for you will hardly hear her. She comes from the County of Somerset and joined our ranks in the Fall of 1023. Her sweet disposition has won for her a hast of friends. The male jMirtion of the Normal has no attraction for her, but wo know that those long letters from Somerset mean something. A certain garland (Carland) is waiting for her and our wishes go with her for every success in her future life. KVA DEL CRIDER Page York, York Co., Pa. A tivitibs: See.OrioleC!lee Club, Madrigal lice Club, Council Member -'23, Senior Play Committee, Page Anniversary Committee —'23. Choir, Y. V. C. A. Cabinet, Operetta. “ leave my character behind me." Evade! got her start at York High, from which she graduated, and then hastened to Millorsville, where she is endeavoring to get a better foundation for life. She is the proud possessor of a flute-like voice, anti has taken quite an interest in the Y. V. C. A. Choir. Evadcl is quiet and can enjoy herself quite well when she is alone. The male sex has no attraction for her. However, the monotony of school life is pleasantly broken by frequent visits from her mother and father. York may hold some other attraction than home, but we are not certain of this. Our l cst wishes go with her for her success in the world. •13Normal ALMA DAN ILLS Akron, Lancaster Co., Pa. Activities: V. W. C. A. Though extremely quiet with strangers let us assure you that the old saving “still waters run deep” is very true in her case. Alma has been one of our summer school girls and we were happy indeed to have her join the class of ’24. We could not wish for a more studious, steady and purposeful girl. She is one of the few mortals who mind their own affairs, so it has been rather difficult to discover her likes and dislikes. No matter where we see her she always has a pleasant smile and greeting. She believes fully in scattering sunshine and cheer along the wayside. She is a teacher of experience in the intermediate grades. With her may success be ever present. DOROTHY DAVIS Normal Wiliiamstnwn, Dauphin Co., Pa. A rtv it ins: Touchstone Staff, Senior Play Ask some about Dot and they report her as being of a very quiet nature and not in for much of a good time but whoever says that, does not know her. Dot is very lovely and always ready for a good time, but she does not neglect her lessons. She came to us with a very high standard and is still clinging to it. Dot seems to like the opposite sex although she is not seen on campus enjoying the privilege of snapping. But when a proposal comes to one so young ns she we feel as though her heart has been left behind, consequently she sees nothing to admire in our boys. We do not know if she will become a housekeeper or a school teacher but Dot, whatever you do 24 wishes you all the success possible MAUDE DAVIS Normal Madera, Clearfield Co., Pa. Activities: Madrigal Club, Y. W. C. A. Jolly and full of fun- -That's Maude. She has spent two summers here and then decided to finish with the class of '24. We are surely glad to have her with us. She hails from Clearfield County but we fear the most important part of her—her heart—has failed to accompany her. Never mind, Maude, most everyone has the same failing at some time. Mimicry is her middle name; from the President of the United States down to the least in the school, she can imitate to perfection. If you have an attack of the blues go to Maude, and in no time your skies will be clear. We scarcely need wish her luck as good fortune is bound to follow such a sunny and cheery disposition. 44VELMA DILWORTH Page Milleravillc, Lancaster Co., Pa. A tivitu3s: Pianist Madrigal Club, Oriole Club, Senior Play, Orchestra. “ Tm Unit- men standing in a row, Which shall jo with, now I don’t know.” Velmu is one of our well beloved girls. She has a pleasing personality and due to her unusual musical ability is very well known. She is an active Pageitc and Ls often on the program either as an accompanist or for a solo Just at present her interests are divided between a certain middler and her school work; however, the latter does not suffer on account of the former as is shown by her high standing in our class. Velma expects to become a music teacher, and we fee! confident 01 her success if in the meantime he doesn't become a Mac. Whatever her life work is, the Class of '21 wishes her well. RUSSELL Dl’ X KLEBERG HR Page Shamokin, Pa. At-rtviTiBS: Senior Play, Weekly Staff, Class Pres. " Dunk ” is one of our lads hailing from the coal region He did not become acquainted with his present class until the fall of ’23. It was then that In decided he would graduate with us. We arc all heartily glad that he made that decision. Russell is a very prominent person in all things pertaining to pleasure, lie is also very popular in both dormitories. We know this to be a fact in the boys’ dorm ami as to the girl —well, we see many admiring glances bestowed uj on Dunk as lie strolls about the campus. We might add that he very infrequently “strolls” alone. He does not say how long he will follow his chosen profession, but many of us have a faint idea that he docs not intend to teach other people’s children all his life. Well, good luck to you, Russell, the class of ’24 is with you in all your undertakings. VERGIK DUSMAN' Page Hanover, York Co., Pa. "A sweet and virtuous soul.” Vcrgic came to us in the Pall of ’23, and she is a welcome addition to our class. Although her home Ls in Hanover she thought she would like village life better than the Dormitory. Vcrgie taught, school before she came here but felt she was not yet filled with enough knowledge to teach successfully. She is an earnest worker and a conscientious student. Much of her time is spent in the Library. Yergie expects to teach and we know from her work in the Model School and her past experience in teaching that she will make an excellent school-marm. The Class of ’24 wishes you all the success possible. 45GERTRUDE DYKKM AX Page Quarryville, Lancaster Co., Pa. I'lii- suffragette who hails from the City of Quarryville certainly loves t•» t:»lk. She has spent much time in voice culture as she had her voice trained over the wires at the Quarryville Telephone Exchange. She has her own ideas about jmlitics. Anyone who dares to oppose her might as well wrestle with the Pock of Gibnuter. Perhaps Gertrude would stop talking if some one cut off her hands because they arc necessary instruments in her political speeches. Gertrude often misses the car when coming to school in the morning. We wonder who detains her so long. Her ambition is to become a full-fledged school teacher and to have a little school of her own. Here’s to your success and happiness, Oort rude LILLIAN ENCK Page Lititz, Lancaster Co., Pa. " loppy am for from rare I'm free liiil I wonder if other yet as excited as me." Lillian is 21 winsome sweet little lass who abides on third hall. Her sunny smile can be glimpsed at all hours of the day. Now. Lillian has one failing that e.-|H-eially characterizes her and that is that she becomes extremely excited at times. If Lillian gets a letter she jumps around from one room to another at an almost unbelievable rate. If she expects some one on the ear she very nervously watches the ears until the object of her vigil arrives. Lillian is very loving and kind. She is an energetic little worker and ready to help anyone in distress. We wish you all success, Liliian. SUE KXtiLE Normal Marietta, Lancaster Co., Pa. Ai tivitiks: Madrigal Club, Senior Hockey, Touchstone Staff. Oriole Club. “Always busy and alirays busy." Sue is one of the smallest memliers of our class, but in ibis case the saying is true that ‘‘good goods always come in small packages. ” Although she is small, she can handle the Model School kiddies very well as they soon found out. She is very fond of athletics, and is always one of those who cross the line first in the running matches. Sue's one failing is, that she hates to have an eight o’clock class because it makes her get out of bed so early. That is one of the reasons why she seemed so happy the first semester of her Senior year. The best wishc.s of the class are always with you, Sue, no matter where you are. 10 LOTTIE ESI I LEM A X paRe Mount Joy, Lancaster Co., Pa. Activitiks: Oriole Glee Club, Madrigal Club, Touchstone Staff, Operetta ’23. " 1 ad ■'it ill I Ini gazed and still the uonder grew That am small head could carry all she km ir." behold! the fair dame who hails from the vieinitv of Mi. Joy. Isn't she winning? With her it is always love at lirst sight Imt we can't hate her for that. It is natural. She seems to be extremely interested in ministers and whenever she hears the profession mentioned she pricks up her ears and draws closer to the center of the group In hear "more.” Of course, it would not be fair to tell the reason for such actions but we can make a prettvgood gue-s. However, she is a hard worker, always carrying a number of books on her arm which shows that study is one of her favorite pastimes. She also spends most of her spare time land even meal time) at work, correcting papers or preparing work for teaching, or class. All these things make us feel that she will be a devoted ••school-ma’rm" as she intended to be when she first came here. With her pleasing personality and loving smiles she is bound to succeed. KATIIRYX EVERHART Page York. York Go.. Pa. Arm itiks: Y. W. (’.A.. Junior Hockey, Student Council '23, Senior and Junior Hockey, Choir. Senior Play, Operetta '23, Oriole Chili. Madrigal Club, Curator in Page. Here i- one of the sunshine girls of our class. With her laughing brown eyes and happy-go-lucky disposition she spreads good cheer where ever she goes. Cathy loves to tell of her high school experiences which were many and varied. When she starts out with, " nce, while 1 was in High," everybody sits up and takes notice. She is one of our very studious girls? And always has her work done on and even ahead of time? ? ? She has an awful time keeping away from old man work. Last year she spent all her spare moments snooping, but this year she has derided to put her time to better use, that is, around M. S. X. S. but we notice that she makes many excuses to take week-end trips home. Cnlhv, why, oh why? SI K FACKLKU Page Salunga, Lancaster Co., Pa. "Carle) locks, Curley locks, what do you her, l.uuyh ami he merry all through the year.’' Sue is another of our eurley-hcaded day students. She has the reputation of always being on time and lias no need of excuses for missing the ear in the morning. Sue i jolly and full of fun. She hel| s to keep the atmosphere in Room R. a merry one. She seems to be of a musical temperament as she spends much time at Troups. She is very fond of automobile riding and therefore, of automobiles in general, but the Maxwell is her favorite car judging from the opinions she expresses in reference to curs. Sue is a good sport and is interested in her school work. We hope you will remain as merry as you are now. 47 ■IIAItRY FASNACHT Page Terre Hill, Lancaster Go., Pa. Activities: Touchstone Staff, Senior Play. President Pape Society. Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball. V. M. C. A. Cabinet, Senior Class Program Committee. Harry comes from Terre Hill. He was little heard of during his first semester here but he soon became an active character of the school. In his Senior year he was a proficient man in all of his undertakings. Harry was one of the best little players on the Varsity football team. It was during bis football career that he gained one of his prized possessions. This was a gold tooth that replaced one of his own, which was kicked off during his practice. Harry cannot be (railed one of our regular snapjK-rs but still there seems to be some one who attracts his attention. Probably he has known her Ixjfore he came to M iliersville. 11 airy has a high standing among t lie hoys of t he dormitory, lit is liked bv all of them and can he called a true friend. Harry, we hope you shall have the same high standing in life as was manifested here at school. PEARL FETTER Page Terre Hill, Lancaster Co., Pa. Activities: Oriole Club. Operetta '2:i. Treasurer Madrigal Club, Senior Play. “.1 m'fd nntl ilt'mure mail!!” Anyone looking at Pearl is convinced of the fact that her disposition is the loveliest of the lovely. Pearl is one of our Lancaster County students coming to Miliersville from Terre Hill. She is a good student and well-liked. She never seems to be bothered much with the boys here at the Normal but we are confident that someday she will meet her Prince Charming and then—well, we. will leave the rest to your imagination, dear reader. We know from your model school career that your life work will be successful Best of luck to you! THOMAS FITZPATRICK Page Branchdale, Schuylkill Co., Pa. Activities: Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Track, Junior Sociable, Senior Play, President Page Society, Vice-President Senior ('lass, Touchstone Staff, behest ra. Social Commit tec. Varsity Basketball. This voting man is the personification of speed. We mean, dear reader, on the track. Fit ., as he is more commonly called, is our star sprinter. 1 le is a very prominent coal-eraeker and is well liked by all who know him. Fit , has made himself hoard in quite a few ways, the most prominent being in athletics. lb showed his administrative ability during bis term as Society President. We saw Thomas quite frequently taking a course in “Campustry.’’ Ife has snapped with a number of different girls but there is one just now who seems to hold his attention. Never mind, Fitzic, the Class of 1924 wishes you the brightest of futures. 4 48WILLIAM FI AH ARTY Page Kirkwood, Lancaster Co., Pa VrriviTiB8; Business Manager Touchstone Stall Class Pres. '22, Senior Play, Junior Sociabh Y. M. C. A,Cabinet ’23. Yiee-Pres. Y M. (’. ’24. Reset ves Basket hall. This tall, fine looking chap is one of the most prominent members of our class. He came to oM M. S. N. S. in the Fall of 1922. “Bill,” the name by which he is best known, is quite prominent among the fairer sex. He is often seen strolling around the campus in the evenings with -well, we won’t say any more, Bill. But in spite of these recreational ideas of his, he is very studious and always stands well in his classes, lie is a man who is ever ready t«» do his bit in the Y. M. ., in the Page society, and in the other activities of the school He Served well as President of the Junior class during the first semester, lie was also the leading character of the Senior Play which honor he carried most efficiently. Well, Bill, the Class wishes you the same success in life. DOROTHY FR1MD Normal Lancaster, Pa. Activities; Oriole Club, Operetta ’23, Madrigal Club. Dot is an only child, as we can all very readily guess on becoming acquainted with her. She declares she will not eat an orange unless her mother peels it for her but since circumstances alter cases she soon changes her mind when she gets to the orange ear. Aside from this Dot is quite an accomplished young lady. She can both sing and play and is therefore in great demand. She will most likely specialize along this line anil attain the position of supervisor of music in the city schools which will finally lead her to the stage as an opera singer. HAZEL GALLAGHER Page Harrisburg. Dauphin Co., Pa. Activities: Choir, Librarian Madrigal Club, Junior Sociable, Oriole Club, Operetta ’23. “Her memory long trill live alone. In nil our hoarU." Here is a girl who is loved by all, for her sunny disposition. She is always smiling and ready to do something for others. Hazel has token up Primary work, and, from all reports, we know that she will Ik: a great success in her work. Many times we hear some little child say, •‘I like Miss Gallagher the best of all my teachers." Indeed, we don’t blame the children one bit. Hazel does not say much about the l oys here at school but we know that her day will come. Some “Prince Charming” will come riding by for her. Perhaps lie has already, but if so Hazel keeps her nouth tighth closed Upon that subject. She has shown her musical ability in the Choir and Glee Clubs anil also in teaching "do-re-mi»-" to I he children of the Model School 49HELEN GARBER Pane Elizabethtown, Pa. • the lit art of u woman lie il pressed with cares, The "lint in dispelled when a man appears." Take a good look at this picture because it is not often that you will have an opportunity to see such a good-looking young lady. She simply loves to spend her week-ends at home and do wo wonder why? No, merely a look at. her nicture will answer the question for us. Helen is a goon sport all right and wouldn't think of letting any studies interfere with a good time. With it all, she is a good worker and spends the greater part of her time studying. Therefore, Helen, we consider ourselves fortunate in having a student like you in our class and wish you success wherever you go. RUTH (JERSEY Page Ml Maple St.. Lebanon, Pa. '• To lie employed in ta hr. hupp; .” This dainty little maid decided to put in her time .'is a Millersvilhan after graduating from Harrison High School with the (’lass of ’22. Ruth is always hard at work. The type of work is varied but it Usually hnpixm to be writing out lesson plans—a job in which she simply loves to engage. lood marks reward her for her diligence. Although she often wears a sober face, the second floor girls will all tell you that one can’t always judge by the outward appearance for her merry laughter is often heard through the corridors. The mails are of great interest to her, both in coming and going. Her chief delight is in writing letters to Lebanon Valley College but the best part of all is to renin letters from there. As this matter seems to be a rather serious one, we are doubtful whether she means to teach school or put domestic science into actual practice but whatever she undertakes she is sure to be most successful As you go about in life be sure to take memories of the Class with you. PRANCES GILBERT Normal Lancaster, Lancaster Co., Pa. Armt rtKs: Madrigal Club, Senior Play. "Her modest manner and grace ul air Show her an good an she is fair.” Prances was not with us during our Junior year, hut she entered the class in the Pall of '2d. Wo soon discovered hei worth and she was appointed to that much sought-after position, collector of class dues from the dav students. It is apparent, judging from the many auto rides during the dinner hour, that a certain member of the Senior class has centered all his affections upon this fair dame, and has become her devoted slave. Prances taught school before she finished her course at M. S. N. S., and she says she is going to teach after she has graduated. Rut we fear that the profession will soon lose a good little teacher. We wish her the best life can bestow. 50IDA GISH Page Millersvillo, Lancaster Co., Pa. "Someone like you makes the sun shine the brighter Someone like you makes the sigh half a smile." M:i is one of our girls who hails from the great town of Millcrsville. .lust to look at her you might think she is a meek ami quiet little maiden, but O my, when she gels in a crowd! Although she is young and innocent-looking she has had several heart attacks, but has seemed to rally from each one. It is said, however, that heart attacks get worse and worse, and we are afraid she might receive one from which she may never recover. But whatever your fate, Ida, we wish you the best that life can bestow. MAY COCHENAUR Page W illow Si., It. I). No. I, Lancaster, Pa. Activities: Y. W. C. A. This young la ly comes directly from West Willow. She is one of the quiet girls of Room l{ and talks only when necessary or called upon. Never! heless, she is a most desirable person to have near you and never fails to make the company attractive by her Hashing black hair and shiny black eyes. May graduated from the vocational school at West Lampeter and, having taken the full course, is capable of doing most anything from cooking to sewing. She claims she is preparing to keep herself when her fate is that of an old maid with nothing else to do. She can't blulT us like this because we know better, having been told quite often of her "dates’' and the men. The only conclusion which we have been able to reach is that she is quite popular with them. Having taught Indore she came to us, she knows very well how to handle her work. She wastes no time, whatever, in getting it done, this being a sure sign of her future success. We know your earnest efforts will never lack crowning and so with this knowledge we bid vou farewell. MARY GOLDEN Page Branchdalc, Schuylkill Co., Pa. " Lore Seldom haunt$ the breast tthere learning lie ." Quiet and unassuming. Mary entered the ] ortals of Millersvillo, but soon entered gaily into the .school life. She is a girl of a sweet disposition and is always ready to help those in trouble. In teaching, she is quite proficient. Nothing is too hard for her to attempt. She never talks more than is necessary and as a result we know little of her love affairs. This we do know -she will some day find her ideal and lucky is the man on whom her affections fall. Energetic and helpful, as we know her to be, we see her successful star shining brightly in the future. 51MILDRED GOOD Pago Lancaster, Pa. "Cowl her name ami ijtuxl her nature.'' Sterling qualities arc hidden in this .small form. Precious material comes in small packages is verified in her. We can readily understand why she selected First Group. It would embarrass her immensely if her pupils were much taller than she. Wo don't blame her. .She has a winning personality which is manifested in her almost constant smiles, and one finds it easy to love her. Goodie is a very studious little lady ami is very earnest when she isn't talking. The latter she can do without an effort, and why should she be rebuked for using a God-given talent? She is planning to teach several years and then attend a higher institution of learning. She will succeed in whatever she undertakes ami our best wishes accompany her. .SNOWIE GRAYBILL Page Fairfield, Lancaster Co., Pa. Although Snowie came from a groat distance she preferred to remain a day student. During her Junior year she boarded near the school, but during her Senior year she decided it was too noisy so she tried the other end of town. Snowie is very fond of children and it seems the feeling is mutual, because every day we see Snowie entering Koom R.t with a number of Model School kiddies following her. Although Snowie does not seem much interested in the boys here at school we know if is because she is faithful to tin? memory of the one back home. Every morning she enters the post office on her way to school, and if by chance a letter is there from a certain one, she emerges with her face shining. Perhaps this explains the reason why Snowie wants a school near home. LILLIAN GRAY PILL Page Manhcim It. F. I). No. t», Pa. Whose beautiful face is t his? This is Lillian, an adorable country lass whom everyone should know. She has already t aught school for several years and feels quite grown up. So far there are several Romeos in her life. How about it, Nathan and John? Six dates a week we're told are the average. She loves dancing, and several dunces a week wen her record before her studies demanded her attention. She claims she is an efficient cook, being able to bake good pies, cake, and even bread. She is acquainted with all the duties of farm life and her sewing school training adds to her efficiency. Being so well trained for housekeeping and home-making, we fear her chosen profession will not ho|.I her long. Success, we believe, is yours already. May it continue.ELIZABETH GRIFFITH Page Morrisville, Bucks Co., Pa. Activities: Class Treasurer “Maiden with the wen hair, You arc us good as ijou arc fair.” Elizabeth. better known as Betty or Polly Belli, was a boarding student during her Junior year, but either the meals, the boys, or the noise, failed to agree with her, because now she has joined the ranks of day students. Betty seems to he a quiet girl, but this is only until you know her and once you do, you find she can talk as fluently as anyone else. Her main topic is always astronomy. Strange to say, Betty is greatly interested in the heavenly bodies, such as the sun, moon and stars, especially the stars. She likes to study these planets, machines, or whatever you wish to call them, when she is with someone else. She says she is afraid to be out in the dark by herself, so she must have an escort. We think this is the main reason why she became a day student, that is, so she could study astronomy to better advantage. We wish you great success in your profession, Betty. MARGARET GRIFFITH Normal Juniata. Blair Co., Pa. Activities: Sce'y of Class ’23, Junior .Sociable, Oriole and Madrigal Glee Clubs, Student Council, Senior Play, Touchstone Statf, Sce'y of Normal Literary Society. Here is one of the workers of the school. Margie always does her part in everything. She is one of the representatives of Juniata, dear readers; we can not put in print what her friendship means to us. We are all very lucky to have a class mate like her. But she has one failing that her “roomies” can tell you more about than we can. We have seen them at the door of their rooms waiting for Margie who wasn’t quite ready, but when she appears she is as neat as if she came from a band-box. Just start a little earlier next time, Margie. As for her future we feel sure she will not teach long because of frequent visits of a “Squirrel." and letters in “Squirrels" hand-writing assures us of the fact. Well, Margie, what ever you do, the best wishes of '2 1 go with you. THELMA GRIFFITH Normal Juniata, Blair Co.. Pa. Activities: Junior Sociable, Senior Play. Normal Anniversary Committee, Jr. Social Committee. This little lassie hails from the County of Blair. Tho' she is of a gentle disposition, she has lire in her eyes and a will of her own. She has chosen the primary group for her scenes of action, and is sure to make a success of it. though for some reason or other we feel that she has missed her calling, for I have heard it said that her greatest desire was t become a "Gardner.” Now haven’t you got your schools slightly mixed? We know, Sis. that you will make a splendid teacher but we t hink. after one glance at that fraternity pin, that in the end you will decide to become a professional Gardner. In your life work we wish you happiness. 53Normal lit AM (HUM Dallastown, York Co., Pit. This i anot her one of our York Count ians. This gentleman has a fine disposition anti is a friend of everybody, lie is forever thinking about his hooks. If he is not in his room studying lie is over in the library looking up reports and getting supplementary material for his teaching. We admire him for this trait. We never saw him snapping but ibis is not he is so busy. There is a certain young lady from York County who draws his attention away from the fairer sex here at school, lie has never taken an active part in sports, although lie has played basketball to some extent. Mr. Grim never likes to give an oration or essay in public. However, we think he shall eradicate this fallacy later on in life. The Class wishes you success and pros| crity in life, Oram. JEANNETTE MAIN Page Millersville. Lancaster Co., Pa. “ 77i V inn ill is meek, this maid in xwol. Thin mniii is nwdcsl and discreet.'' Here is another one of our beloved lassies. Although Jeannette is rather quiet we know that she can be full of fun. too. Jeannette lias a great fondness for the library and is always seen carrying several hooks to or from it. She came to us from Shipjs-nsburg Normal School and although we do not know much about her past we are pretty sure of her future. Judging from certain signs, she does not intend to teach all her life. Whatever you undertake. Jeannette, we wish you the best of luck. STELLA HALDEMAN Page Mahanoy City, Schuylkill Co., Pa. Arm itiks: Sec. Touchstone Staff, ('hoir, Madrigal and Oriole Glee Clubs, Choir, Y. V. C. . Did you ever see a haughty creature with light curly hair and blue eyes? Of course not! This girl is the most cheery co-ed of our class. Stella is another prominent and well-beloved girl bailing from Mahanoy City. Smiles should be her middle name. She has come to the front at M V through the medium of her fine voice and her snapping ability, but nevertheless is a very good student and stands well in her class. It is'a very common sight to see Stella and “him" strolling about the campus any evening after 4:15, admiring the beautiful trees, etc. All right. Stella, you go snapping just as often as you wish and the ('lass of ’21 will be back of you. 54ARLENE HARTMAN Pago Boycrtown, Berks Co., Pa. i'imtiks: Y W. C. A. Cabinet, Oriole Club. Madrigal Club. Operetta '23, Sr. Friday Program Committee, Senior Play, Junior Play, Jr. Mantle Oration. “ S7w ntnr stoops to com tor Uni tiptoes to Ih seen.” This fair-haired maiden bails from Hie City of llover-tow n. She has an artistic eye as can easily he seen when one enters her apartment. Arlene is ever ready to do a kind deed. Nothing is too hard for her to attempt. She is a loyal worker for the Class and in the V. Y. C. A. As a leaehei her talent early displayed itself. "I can do it ” is her slogan, and her dignity and self composure is known and felt by all. Arlene's reputation is without a blemish, for she faithfully followed the rules of the school. Little is known of her future plans, but we are wishing her the best of things in life. JtllODA IIACCK Page NetTsville, Lancaster Co., Pa. Activities: Weekly Stall. This intelligent looking Indy is llhoda; we all know her. She happened along this way because she had nothing else to do and so we had pity on her and derided lo take her in. She wouldn't board at the school for anything because she has too good a time coming from NcfT.sville to Lancaster on the trolley. She has been trying to keep it a secret, but has completely failed in the attempt. These tilings will surely "out, ” Rhoda. so you might as well not Imlher to try to keep flmiii from us. Rliodn tried hard to finish her work in the first semester and accomplished if. of course, it couldn't be otherwise with her. The only trouble is, we cannot tell whether she is anxious to get away from the “bunch” or whether she is “hard up." She tries to make us believe the latter, bill if such is the ease we know she is capable of helping herself. You are bound to Succeed, but nevertheless the (‘lass wishes to extend you its best wishes. May the best of luck follow you wherever you go. EDWIN HERMAN Normal Ephrata, IguicastcrCo., Pa. This young man is one of our day students. Edwin lias had one year of experience as a teacher. He has attended Millcrsville Normal School during two summer terms. When the doors of this institution were opened last Fall he decided that he would join our Class and graduate. We do not hear much about this young man. This is probably due to the fact that lie lives so far away from the rest of us. However. Edwin is very studious and has a good standing in his Class. We do not know whether Edwin has any dealings with the opposite sex or not. Hi- has never taken an active part in any of the athletics but this is probably due to his having so far to come to school that lie has no time to give to sports. Wo hope that he will 1)0 successful in life. 55ELLA HERSH Pape Millersville, Lancaster Co.. Pa. “ Red, green, blue or pink. All arc White to Ella.” Ella is another one of our well-beloved co-eds. She is very much interested in athletics and is an ardent basket • »ali fan. She spent much of her time on the Tennis court-playing with a certain meiniter of the White race. We used to think that 1211a was a decided man-hater but we think differently now. Ella doesn't confine her snapping to quiet talks in Room R but she flits up and down the street and occasionally in to the movies. Without a doubt Ella will make an energetic little school teacher. She took much interest in her work at the Model School and spent much of her time there, trying to make the Rural Room look more at tractive. We wish her the best of luck. HR A IIERTZOG Page Millersville, Lancaster Co., Pa. Ac mines: See. Madrigal Club, Touchstone Staff. Oriole.Glec Club, Sr. Play Committee. “She is a maid of artless grace dcntlc in farm ami fair of face.” burn is another of our Millersville girls of whom we ate very proud for wasn’t it Lura who won second prize during her Junior Year? To outsiders she seerns very quiet and studious .but to those who know her intimately the opposite is true. The trial of Lura’s life is trying to get down in time for an eight o’clock class and every morning at about ton minutes of eight she comes rushing around the corner. We are unable to see how she docs it. but she is rarely late. Lura likes teaching in the Model School so well that she has decided to teach, at least for awhile. After that she isn’t sure what she is going to do. We wonder why? Perhaps it doesn't depend entirely upon herself; but in whatever she undertakes we predict a brilliant future for her. CLARA HESS Page West Willow, Pa. “Morning, evening, noon, arid niglil Ever faithful, in the right." Yes. this is Clara through and through. We are almost led to believe that “faithful” is her middle name, for certainly her work never suffers. She busies herself at the Training School much of the day and any spare moments are spent working at the Normal. She is quite a student but just as much of a teacher and is most successful in this profession. She claims she is going to be a typical school teacher for a number of years, at least, and has aspirations to go to college. We are glad to hear this, of course, but; at the same time, very much fear that ere she reaches college she will be managing a home of her own somewhere. But who knows? Nevertheless, teaching is her aim. and success her goal DOROTHY E. HILL Page Lebanon. Lebanon Co., Pa. Activities: Junior Hockey, Vice-Pros. Oriole Glee Club. Junior Sociable, Student Council "23, Y. W. ('. A. Cabinet, Class Sec., Choir, President Madrigal Club, Operetta ’23. Dot tie is always there and ready to help anyone in trouble. We simply could not do without her. Since she is genial in nature and ever ready for a good time she is one of the most popular girls in our school. She is a hard worker, too. in class affairs, Glee Club, Y. Y. or Society, she stands ready to do her share. If yon don’t believe it. ask anyone about the Madrigal Bake Sale. Dot tie is interested in no particular man at M. S. N. S. She is one of these capable young ladies who feel that a man is only a worry and trouble. Well -everyone lias a right to bis own convictions, fho' wo feel sure that sometime in the future she will change her mind or shall we say, someone will change it for her. As a lover of children, she has chosen Primary work and we feel sure of her success. RUTH HOPPER Page Hershcy, Dauphin Co., Pa. Activities: Y. W. C. A. “My true loir hath my heart ami I have his By just exchange, One for the other given, ” This little miss is a dreamer, and, indeed, she is not to be blamed. Just one look at. the picture which is always in the foreground on her desk would be sufficient proof. Ruth is rather quiet, and sober, unless there is some mischief afoot or a good time to be had. then she is always present . What would she do without Bud and what would Bud do without her? That is the question. They are always.seen toget her and seem more like twins than friends. She is a steady and hard worker and reports say that she is an excellent teacher in the Model School. We have our doubts, though. Ruth, as to whether you will make much use of your ability along that line after you leave us for we must keep in mind the dreams, and wish for you, that they come true. RALPH HOLLAND Page Shrewsbury, Pa. Activities: Touchstone Staff, Senior Play. Debate Ralph joined our Class in the Pall of 1923and immediately made his presence felt bv bis ability to become well acquainted with everybody with whom he came in contact. He is a very industrious student and also a line speaker, lie has on more than one occasion demons!rater! his ability. Ralph also belongs to the evergrowing Snapping Club. It is quite often that Ralph meets her at -1:15 and shows her the sights of our beautiful campus. Well, that is the privilege of everybody and we are not knocking you, Ralph. We know you will be a success in all your undertakings and the Class of '24 is backing you to the limit. 57Normal EDITH HOLLEY Juniata. Blair Co.. Pa. Activitiks: Student Council,Orchestra, Normal Society Secret ary. Senior Play, See. Sr. Class. If you ever want some fun or feel the need of a good joke just hunt up Edic. We assure you, you will not be disappointed. She has more than one means of entertainment, for she plays the violin exceedingly well and is always in demand. Alt ho Kdie is full of fun she gets thru her classes well—we won't say just how—ami is really a good teacher in the Model School. She spent some time in a Philadelphia hospital training but as her health would »mt permit her to follow that line of work she decided to follow in big sister's foot-steps. So here she is. We are sure that Edith will make a successful teacher, even in a kindergarten of her own. URETTA HOOPER Page Columbia, Lancaster Co., Pa. 1 retia is another of our quiet day students. She is more often seen than heard although she was heard when the Columbia train was late one day which caused her to come into class in the middle of a recitation. She look great interest in her Model School work. She could be seen there at noon time putting work on the hoard for her classes when she might have been enjoying herself. No doubt, l'retta would be a successful teacher but a home of her own is beckoning to her. l'retta is not one of those who talks much about him but we know that he exists for she brought him out. to Millersville occasionally. In w hatever you do, good luck go with you. OLIVIA HOPKINS Page Millersville, Lancaster Co., Pa. Actimtiks: Senior Hockey, Varsity Basketball “ It'x cither ilimnninh nr dynamitr for it'x a xnnill Hickayr.” Olivia, commonly known as Lolly, is another of the Millersville day students. Wherever they congregate, especially in Room R, you can hear Lolly's jolly laugh ringing out. Lollv is an all-around athlete and good sport. Although she is fond of the more strenuous exercises and games, she often indulges in the milder forms, such as dancing, etc ., especially at Hallowe'en parties. Well. Iwolly, we won't tell any more. Lolly has at last decided to become a teacher and since she loves History of Ed. so much (?) we think she might, probably specialize in that. We know she would be a success in u because she always knew her lessons while at M. S. N. S. The best wishes of the Class are always with you, Lolly. 5$KATHRYN HORN INC Pago Hast Karl, Lancaster Co., Pa. •• Witt n once the young lit art of a hiaiden is stolen, The mtntl' ti lit rstlf trill steal after it soon." Kathryn is one of those lucky girls who has a better half. Wherever we sec Kathryn wo also see Iter little room-mate Helena. Their interests are pretty much the •same except that Kathryn is unduly interested in football. Perhaps I should sav. hot football, but a star on the football team. She also likes to go snapping, even in t he coldest weather, with this particular star. Kathryn is very much interested in her work at the Model School; she says she wants to learn how to conduct a school of her own. Wo know she is going to leach for a time, but we are not sure how long the little school will keep her. In whatever you undertake, Kathryn, we wish you the best of success. CAT!I Kit IX£ IIOSTKTTER Page Millersville. Lancaster Co., Pa. Activities: Madrigal (Wee Club, Touchstone Stair, Oriole Club. "For life is the mirror of king ami dare, "I’is just what you are and do, .So goti [iiri to the trorld tin host you hare And the best trill CO me back to you," Catherine is another one of those illustrious Millersville gills. She is jolly and full of fun. She is an all-around good sport and one to have around when you are in for a good time. She has the knaek of making'everyone love her and that does not mean only the girls. Catherine has always been a conscientious student and her work in the Model School deserves credit. She is a great reader and simply devours anything in the shape of a hook. One glance at her purposeful face gives us an indication of her strength of character and personality. Whatever you do, Catherine, may you reach the high ideals you seek. MIRIAM ILC.KNTRITZ Page Lcmoyne, Cumberland Co., Pa. Activities: Oriole Glee Club. Here is one of the naturally quiet girls of our Class. She is very seldom seen unless her roomie is with her, but Charlotte is not the only one who likes to claim ■•Mim" as her friend; we all do and can truthfully say of Miriam:— "She is sweet of disposition She is loving, yowl, anti kind. She has all the qualifications Of a girl that's hard to find." She has selected Croup 1 and her Model School work gives us a glance into her future. The opposite sex seems to he of little interest to her here but we are not able to he around her at home to know that she enjoys the pleasure of one of Henry’s big ears, the "Ford" and all that goes with it, namely, the chauffeur which is the most important part. Success is ’24’s wish. 59Normal LOUISE IRWIN Delta, York Co., Pa. Activities: Y. W. C. A. Just a few words to make you acquainted with Louise. She comes from York County, and was a highly esteemed teacher in her district, hut she realized that a Normal education is an essential qualification of a teacher, and so laid aside her duties for awhile and joined our class in the Pall of 1923. in order to obtain a better preparation for this noble work. Louise has a host of friends in the Normal, and her charming personality will win her many more as she goes forth in the world. We will keen our thoughts to ourselves in regard to affairs with Cupid, lmt, alas! she speaks quite often of a certain man. We arc wishing you the best of success, Ionise. ADA JACKSON Page Nottingham 1{. 1). No. I, Chester Co., Pa. ".4 modest little maiden With her (tabbed, black hair.” Ada is one of those little girls who rooms in Music Hall. As only good quiet girls are allowed to stay down there, we know that Ada is just that sort. Rut she is quiet only until she gets to know you, ami then she laughs and jokes ns much as any ordinary girl, which is a great deal. We all thought Ada would never do anything rash, but we found wc bad to change our opinion, for one bright, sunny dav she shocked us all by coming to school with her hair bobbed. Ada has taken up rural work, so we judge she is going to teach in a rural school. Not all of her life by any means, but just until that nice young man she knows asks the important question. Here's the best of good luck to you, Ada. NELLE JONES Page Reynoldsville, Pa. Activities: Choir, Madrigal Club, Senior Play, Student Council. " All beauty com past'd in a female form." Nolle is one of the M. S. N. S. girls who came to us the second semester of her Junior year. However, she made a good impression on all those who learned to know her, soon after her arrival. Now wc are sure she is loved by many. She is a good dancer and she never lacks a partner at our dances. However, she does not pay much attention to the men around the school, but we know that she has numerous gentlemen friends. Why? Reason enough. Every day wc hear the "fourth hall" teacher call "Nolle Jones" and we know that all these letters cannot he from home. This year she seems to have fallen in love with a pretty little Junior girl called Mary. Whenever you see Nolle you are almost sure to see the other one. We are sure that Nolle realizes the truth of this quotation: ‘‘Neither water, fire, nor (he air tec breathe Is more necessary to us than friendship.” 00Normal ESTHER JOHNSON Delta, York Co., l a. Activities: Y. W. C. A. “ For who know her not No words eon point And who know her K now alt n orth ore faint." Esther is one of the girls who has already had experience in teaching so she needn't worry much about her future work. She joined our class this year and is sure to be a credit to it for she is a good, conscientious worker. She can always be relied upon to help poor inexperienced ones who find it so hard in their struggle in the Model School. Esther never has much to tell us about her past experiences, aside from teaching, so it is rather difficult to judge her likes and dislikes. I seem to sec, though, in the dim future, a tall, dark person waiting, waiting. ‘ Beware, my dear, it seems a life sentence. MARGARET KAl'TZ Page 3IS N. Pine St., Lancaster, Pa. Activities: Madrigal (dee Club ‘‘Appetite comes with rating,” sags Angeston. (And so docs weight.) Feast your eyes on her for a minute, will you? She is quite industrious and before and after school busies herself as “somebody's stenog" in a business house of the city. We don’t know exactly why she decided to come to M.S. X. S.—whether it is because she likes school teaching or school teachers. It is probably the latter, for she simply dotes on hearing about, a certain one in New Jersey. If they are contemplating teaching school together it is a good idea and the rest of us cannot do more than wish them the best. ESTHER KAYLOR Normal Highspire, Dauphin Co.. Pa. Activities: Oriole Glee Club, Madrigal Glee Club, Y. W. ’. A. Cabinet, Senior Hockey Team, Varsity Hockey, Senior Play, Critic Normal Society, Operetta. "Cheerful ami courteous, full of wonnndy grace. Her heart's frank welcome written in her face." Esther, commonly known as “ Impv, ’’ bails from lligli-spire, and since we met her we welcome tiny one from that place. She is quiet anti rather reserved until you know her. She is a hard worker, especially on the Y. W. ('. Cabinet, and is well liked and full of fun. Esther is “Johnny on the S|x t " when it comes to playing tricks, especially on her roomie who is very easily scared. She sometimes says she can't be bothered with the other sex, but we know different. Whatever she does, she does with a will and the lies! wishes of the Class go with her in the future. tilI MYRTLE KEEN I»agc 245 E. Frederick St.. Lancaster, Ra. “She is awed of disposition, She is loving, wise, ntul kind. She is full of true affection, She cannot he defined." Myrtle comes to us from Utneaster. She i.s originally from Little Britain and, after graduating from the High School there, decided to teach school for several years. She was very successful as a teacher. Nevertheless, she felt she would like to finish her Normal School training and us a result, i.s always busy but never complains. Her manners are so winning that one is held under a magic Spell before they realize it. How a woman can be so «juiet is beyond our comprehension but nevertheless much credit is due her for that quality. It will surely be the cause of making her an ideal housewife. Myrtle, your happiness and prosperity is assured. MIRIAM KELLER Rage 123 Rearl Street, Lancaster. Ra. “1 Yhafif a Inc n-rson, or a beauteous face, I'ideas dr port incut giees them i erent grace?” A quiet |MTsonage whose attitude is always friendly. She was formerly from Maytown, but lately the family moved to Lancaster. Having had a few years' exj crience in the ‘'profession" she makes quite a successful “school tnar'ui” in the Training School Miriam claims that the men don't bother her in the least. If what she tells us is actually true then that may account for her studiousness. She makes friends very readily, so boys, be careful, or you will he caught in her net before you know it. Nothing to fear, however, because she is exceedingly jreaceftil and can't help but treat you right. Even though we can't tell where she will be called to sendee we can assure you that she will teach but a few years. No matter to what kind of work she lends herself she cannot help but make a success of it. therefore we entitle you to our best wishes always. JOHN KING Rage Allcnsvillo, Mifllin Co., Ra. riviTiKs: Touchstone Staff, Sr. Rrogram ('om-mittcc. John came t « us from Huntingdon County, lie came here as a Secondary Student. After completing this work lie joined our ranks as a Junior. John is well known among the fellows of the school for his pranks, lie conducted what you might call a Welfare Loan Society during his stay at Millersvillc. Whenever any one wanted to borrow a dollar or two they always went to "Retie" for it. "Retie" is a great lover of athletics. He used to often be seen watching the different teams practicing, but it was not until his Senior year that he showed his athletic ability. He is very seldom seen snapping, but nevertheless he loves to kill the girls. How about it. "Retie?" John gets along unite well with his subjects for all the time he spends in the preparation of them. He believes in this adage, "Don't do today wha you can do tomorrow." However, we expect you to change this motto in life, King. Best Wishes! 62ALICE KJELLMAX Page Juniata, Blair Co., Pa. Activities: Junior Hockey. Out for a good time, did you sav? Yes, that's Alice. o we all t hink a great deal of her and would be lost without her. This is her motto: "Do nol do tomorrow that which may « done day after tomorrow.” and she does her best to live up to it. She came to us from Juniata High and for all we say she i- a good representative. Do you wonder why Alice, when called ui on to recite, usually looks up with that far-away, dreamy look and inquires, "Question, please?” We will enlighten you. She is looking into the future, not so far distant and her dreams always center around an ivy-covered cottage for two. Ife envy you, Alice, lirownie. and you, I n your pleasant cottage built just for two. MARIAN KRAMER Page Torre Hill, Lancaster Co., Pa. " loir to sing, to day, and walk, lint beat of all, lore to talk." Marian is another one of thase who started school life in tin; Dormitory but now lives in the village. She seems to enjoy life as a day student as much if not better than a a boarding student because she enjoys more privileges now and can go home much oftener. She certainly doc love to return to Terre Hill. Surch it is not the town that attracts her so much. N'o doubt it is just home sickness (?) Marian is a good-natured little girl and ready to lend a helping hand. We sup| osc Marian will "teach school" in Terre Hill. Here’s to your success and happiness. ALICE KRIDEK Normal Tyrone, Blair Co., Pa. Activities: Y. W. C. A. "but just as quiet streams can be stirred, So her nature is often arousal to play and fun.” Alice is another of the girls who entered our Class in the hall of ’23 after having some experience in teaching. Our first impression of her was that she was very quiet but wo have changed our minds after knowing her a while. She is fun-loving but does not let her lessons slide. She is always ready with her work. Alice always enjoys listening to an Orchestra but there is a sjxcial Orchestra and a particular jrerson in it that she likes to watch. No harm done, Alice. '21 wishes you tin- best of success in your life work. t»VIOLA LAMBERT Normal York, York Co., Pa. Activities: Y. W. C. A., Madrigal (dec Club. Viola entered our Class in the Fall of ’23 after having ompleted her Junior work here in summer terms. She taught a number of years and her cxijerionco will prove valuable to her, we believe. She shows fine school spirit and is always ready to do her part in any of the activities. So far as her studies are concerned she is a conscientious worker, and her marks show that she is well rewarded for her efforts. She has appeared before us a number of times and her recitations are always enjoyable. Ask Viola, if you dare, about the opposite sex. She tells us she is a man-hater but we can hardly believe that; we all know that some girls are called “Jess" but this "Jess" does not happen to be a girl. We are told his home is in York. Probably this accounts for so many of her weekends sjM-nt at home. Never mind, Viola, we won't say any more about it. '2-1 wishes you nothing but success, Viola, whatever your future may be. CYNTIHA LAM KK Normal Steelton. Dauphin Co., Pa. Activities: Oriole Club, Madrigal Club, See. Y. W. C. A., Asst. See. Junior Class, Operetta '23, Senior Play, Senior Play Committee. Senior and Varsity Hockey, Touchstone Staff, See. Normal Society. "Queen rose of the rose-bud garden of girl ." Quiet, demure, faithful little "Cyti”—we certainly are glad of this opportunity to herald your achievements. Her nickname is odd, but is quite suitable when she decides to have fun. Her only sin, though, is laughing and tensing her room-mates She has shown remarkable ability as an artist as will he noted by glancing through this ) ook. Her sweet, quiet manner wins everyone at once, and we feel sure the world will love her as much as we do. “Oyn" lias very little to say in regards to men, hut that trustful look is for something, and we feel sure that she will not "waste her sweetness on the desert air." The Class of ’2-1 wishes you the best of everything in life, "Cyii.” EARLE LANDIS Page I-ancaster It. D. No. 3, Lancaster Co., Pa. Activities: Orchestra, ltescrvc Foot hall. "Fat” is a day student from near Lancaster. He is not very much concerned with school activities, hut is gifted along musical lines, playing the trombone in a very commendable manner in our orchestra. He is also a foot-hall plavcr of no mean ability, and woe be unto the chap who falls under Earle on the gridiron. The fair sex of the school do not attract his attention, but this is a familiar saying of his:—"No, I can't stay, I have a date for tonight.” So now we know why he always went to sleep in Introduction f 'Peaching and Psychology classes. Not many think that Earle intends to teach school long, but whatever it is that he will do he has the best wishes of hi Class. IHKATHLEEN' LANDIS Pago Lenumn Place?, Pa. Activities: Oriole Clul . Madrigal ('lub, Touchstone Staff. '•She lief to work amt not to day.” This young lady is as good a one as you will find anywhere. hut why shouldn't she lx since she comes directly from Paradise? Beside being just good, she is a good singer. The Itoys have not yet gained her admiration, but there is no telling how soon they will, for she is climbing rapidly the ladder of fame. A more studious girl could hardly be found, for she simply spends all of her time studying. She enjoys having a good time just the same, but never allows her pleasures to interfere with her work. Millcrs-ville is serving as a stepping stone to Swart hinore or Penn State. We are proud of this member of our Class and know she will succeed if sin- decides to practice Osteopathy. So. Kathleen, aeeept the best we haw to offer. SAHA LEE Normal Madera, Clearfield Co., Pa. “A bonnie HVc Loxsie." This is one of the small members of our Class. Just small in stature, not in brain power, because she always has her work finished and ready for class. When she starts to do a thing you may be sure it will be completed. She is willing to join in tin- fun and when it comes to laughing she can do her share if given the projM-r stimulus. Sally is one of the few Clearfield County girls that enters our walls, but we an- willing to have more if they are like her. We feel sure she will make a success as a teacher but we are not so sure as to how long she will continue in her chosen profession. '24's best wishes go with you. EDYTIIE LEEEVUE Normal Safe Harbor, Lancaster Co., Pa. Activities: Madrigal Club, Oriole Club. “Laugh and the world laughs with you," is Edythe’s motto and a very excellent one, indeed. Edythe is one of Hootn H's captivating brunettes. With her pleasing countenance, bright eyes and curly hair, it is no effort to make a host of friends wherever she goes. Her musical laugh is frequently heard across the room, and has a magic effect on the rest. Her voice, too, has made its impression, for she is ft member of the Madrigal Clee Club. Do her studies interfere with her having a good time? Ask her. She is exceedingly optomistie. Never a cloud seems to cross her sky. Humors cause us to question whether she will long follow her profession, yet the Class of ’24 trusts she will be able to spell success with capital letters. 65KDXA LKININCKU Page Lebanon, lA'hanon Co., Pa. Ai tivitiks: Oriole (’Ini), Madrigal Clioir. Touchstone Staff. Y. W. A., Junior Sociable, Social Committee '2.'5, Operetta '2.5. "Slu i.t snxet of ilis i .si I ion. She is loving, irise. mill l:inil, She'. full of true affection. She i a n not he defiant." 1'lddie hail- from Lebanon. She cam to M. S. X. S. m the Pall of '22. You need to converse with her Init a short time in order to know of her amicahle personality. She greets everyone with a smile and a kind word. Ivina has displayed her ability as a songster many times. She was also one of the active members of the Touchstone Staff. In fact, she showed rare ability in all her undertakings. Although not taking an active part in athletics, Kddie was always on the side line cheering our teams on lu victory. It is nothing more than natural for |H ople to lake a short walk for their health in the evenings. Indeed, it is Very beneficial and vital to one's livelihood. On different occasions, Ivina has been seen sauntering about the campus with some one. We doubt if she does this for health's sake alone, th Ivina, whatever profession you choose, you have the sincere wishes of the Class of '21. MlltlAM I.KNTZ Page Lebanon, Lebanon Co., Pa. Activities: Y. W. C. A. “ (irent nvrktf are « ifannul not by strength, but by irr.xnrr-IIIICC. " Did vou ever see Miriam lake it easy? Idleness doe-not belong in her Vocabulary. Hustle and bustle from morning 'til night, but she docs take ,,time out " for play though, for we usually see her at all of our social functions She i- another who has entered ottr Class this vent and she is carrying a number of extra .subjects in order to be graduated with us. She belongs to the bunch from Lebanon, and if reports are true she is quite popular with the opj o.-itosex. We have heard her speak of several. Though we are sure of no particular one we believe that she would make an ideal wile for a minister. IDA MOST . Page tWl Chestnut St., Lancaster. Pa. ' nerrr bather utilities, lint Mindies aheay.' Imtlnr me." Ida is allot lull Lancaster girl who makes it a habit to title out to Millcisville every day. Ida is a good little -port and is loved by both sexes not only for her eurlx black hair but for Iter wit and grey matter underneath that hair. Ida ha.- a great fondness for bagging classes, and she also has a great liking for Lords, especially when slu and someone else are in that particular Lord. She not only likes Lords but she likes other machines just as well.’ The Normal is not the only attraction Millers villi has for Ida, and we have full proof "f that every day m Loom It. We hope that all of life will hold as man joys for her as M. S. N. S school days have. » «»tiHKI.KX Lir.HT Page Annvillc, K. I). No. Lebanon Co,. Pa. Aitivitiks: Touchstone Stuff "Con Sfhc lnui li, mil i ttt-x. ! A ml loll; too -in must confers.' Here is one of the |K c tir:i l members of tlie Class. Ileler u very particular girl and everything must be just so or she is not satisfied. There is one thing she does not erne to hsive about her and although it is a harmless little animal, she does not stay where it is. the thing in question is a mouse, on third hall The girls on third hall can tell you the tale about the night one got into her waste paper basket. Helen eame to M to get an education but in so doing had to leave an “lid" behind. He is attending Lebanon alley College and the mail men at Iroth ends are kept very busy. Helen, we wish you the greatest success in life. ANNA J.IVIXCIOOD page KIverson. Chester Co., Pa. " Sola r, ulniilfant, anil thmurr." When Anna entered our Class in her Junior year she jril'd to live at the school, but sin stayed only half a year in the Dormitory Maybe she left because she wanted freedom. Perhaps she was homesick, for she went to live with a cousin in the country. No doubt that is where nna got her red checks. At the beginning of our Senior year we noticed that Anna was living in the village. At last she seemed suited. Anna goes home nearly every week-end. Surely there must be some great attraction’ V,nn 's 11 j‘ Hy. good-natured little girl and undoubtedly will be a good teacher. We wish her the best of Mieces . nnVAKD C. Mi COMI SK Normal Id W. Chestnut St., Lineaster, Pa. miriKs: Senior Play. Student Director Hoys' (Jlee Club. Vice-President Senior Cias . ■I'M" entered our Class in tbe Kail of HI'J.'J. He spent two years at K. V M., then decided that he would like to teach school for a year or two, and came out to old M. S. V S. lie is a day student. lid is a very talented singer and he has shown his musical ability many times. Kvery day at noon one can see an automobile either leaving or returning to its parking place alongside the Model School with its two occupants, one being lid the other being Frances. Well. Kd, we can't blame you for taking a little run each tiny to break the monotony of the routine of classes at school. This sedate looking gentleman stands well in all his classes and is quite a credit not only to his class but to the school as well. We need not wonder whether Kd will he successful in life, because we feel sstiie that lie will make his mark in this world. 07 MARGARET McELHENNV Page Moron, Behuylkill Co.. Pa. • 'Tit pleasant, sure, to See one’s mine in print. Now, Pen comes up for our discussion. In truth, she i'll good girl, hut like many others she ran make noise. She does not believe iu ruining one’s nerves and health by hard study. She has a wonderful appetite and is sure to have enough in her room to keep from starving. She is quite proficient iu the Art of Teaching and we feel sure of her success. Cupid seems to be waiting with his dart, though, according to the many letters jkksi-marked Mahanoy City, which are not “only from home.” Never mind. Peg. we are wishing you all kinds of success in your chosen career. THOMAS M.CGOVEUX Page Branchdalc, Schuylkill Co.. Pa. Utivitiks: Junior Sociable, Asst. Mgr. Football, Vice-Pres. Page Society. Thomas is another of our boys from the coal regions, lie is a very popular young man wherever he may be. lie did not go out for many branches of sport, but he did make his presence felt m the football field last fall when he made a strong bid for a back-field berth. But, though her did not make it. everybody knows where “Tucker” did make good. At this activity he certainly won his letter. Many were the times he should have been elsewhere when he was out strolling with “her.” But lie always had the same excellent excuse, this is it, “I had a conference. ” Mnnv of us think Tommie will not teach school long hut will learn the Baker’s trade. (!o ahead. Tucker, everybody is with you. GRACE McMILLKN Page I iysville, Perry Co., Pa. ArriviTiKs: Pres, of Student Gov., Madrigal Club. Choir. Curator of Page Society, Senior Play. This dark haired maiden hails from Perry Co., ami is one of our serious, quiet and studious girls. She is industrious, and is one of our honor students. Grace has a kind word for all and is always willing to aid those in trouble. “Never put olT (ill tomorrow what you ran do today,” Grace follows through school and even in tin- matrimonial field. We fear for her. lest she becomes entangled in Cupid's snare. Ministers, teachers, “herrs" and “hims” all come under her list. Beware, Graeie, lest you fall. She has won a host of friends at school and there is no doubt of her sucees in doing so in the outside life. The host wishes of the Class go with you. Grace. 08Normal CATHERINE MALEHORN Stcclton, Dauphin Co., Pa. Activities: Oriole Glop Clul , Madrigal Glee Club, Y. V. A. Cabinot, Senior Hockey Team, Operetta. “Morning, inning, noon, and night, Ever faithful in the. right.” Here is another representative of the Harrisburg section. Catherine is very seldom separated from her roomies and. like them, is a faithful Y. W. C. A. worker. She is somewhat reserved but Just get her laughing and pillows will have to l o used to try to smother the noise. She is one of the second group girls, and her work in the training school is of merit and we predict for her a brilliant future. She does not give us much chance to know what her plans for the future are but we think there Is a Prince Charming waiting some place for her. Mav your coming years be full of success and happiness and the Class sends along its best wishes. MARY MALEY Page Shenandoah, Schuylkill Co.. Pa. Mary is one of the girls seldom heard but we are reminded of her presence in class as she studies hard and is always ready to use her |x wer of speech there. She is one of the many Coal-Crackers and hers are all Coal-Cracker friends. They tell us. too, that she isn't at all as ipiict as she seems. Prom whence cometh the bags of coffee -with the foreign label. We wonder, if by chance, they could come from that sailor lad. who, wo hear, is touring South America. We would become inveterate coffee drinkers too. Whether he is a sailor or not. the man who wins Mary will surely get a splendid wife for she is continually and forever clcuniiig house Whether your dei ision is for house-keeping or school-teaching we w ish you success. WILLIAM MAI HER Normal York, York Go., Pa. Activities: President Senior Class, President Normal Society, Touchstone Staff, President York Co. Organization, Choir. "He is a man, take him for ail in all.” This unobtrusive chap possesses so unusual a combination of excellent qualities, as to merit special mention even in this, a class of extraordinary individuals. William hails from York County. He was first known to us when he entered our Class at the beginning of the second semester in 1923. He has always worked hard for his class and his school. He is a loyal Normalite, and has shown his administrative ability as President of the Senior Class. He has a practice of going home nearly every week-end but we feel confident there is a reason for this and we believe it is Esther. We will not bo surprised if. in a few weeks after his graduation, we hear that Mill has sailed o'er the Sea of Matrimony with some one from York County. We are all confident that his future will be successful. 69CHAU LOTTE MEREDITH Page Blain, Perry Co., Pa. A tivitii : Touchstone .Staff, Senior Play. So-• icty Critic. Curator Society, Constitution Committee, Debate. Charlotte is one of the !ej cn lable members of our Class. Perseverance is her middle name. She seems to enjoy working out a difficult problem and cun In- depended upon to stick to the finish. If you need proof, read the Class prophecy. '•ShepV' greatest trouble is a “Bill.” This Hill seems to occupy most of her thoughts and time. If you want to get her interested just turn the conversation to “K. ami M.," then you can sit back and bo entertained for she surely does know a lot about that place. You ask the reason? Bill, of course, but can you blame her? We know that you will be a successful teacher but as there are other channels along which success will How we know that you will find it anywhere. BERTHA MILLER Page Lebanon, Lebanon Co., Pa. '■ Learning by xludy muxt In iron, 'Tuny ne'er entailed from Sin to Sou." Her.ha joined our Class late last year but was able to make up for the lost time with only a little extra work. For her to attend class unprepared to recite, no matter what sin may be called upon for, is something never known. In preference to being a day student at. a home college, Bertha entered M Y so she could do Primary Work. She is so vcr quiet that only her very close friends seem to be able to find out what her likes and dislikes are. also her plans for the future. But we know as a teacher he will succeed and no matter what your plans may be, the best wishes of 21 go with you. ESTHER MILLER Page Lebanon, Lebanon Co., Pa. Actjvitiks. Y. W. C. A. “Street ami luring, Kind and true. All who knew her loved her, too." This is one of the Lebanon County girls. She entered our Class in the Fall of ’23 after having had some experience in teaching and one year at Lebanon Valley College. She is serious in all her work and is always ready to lend a hand to others. Her pleasing disposition has won her many friends. She is a faithful worker of the Y. W. C A. ami is present at all services held by that organization. Esther, like the rest of us, has her likes and dislikes Among them arc flowers, dogs and cats. Now we all know the old saying about the lovers o dogs and cats but we do not always believe it. Good luck to you is the sincere wish of '21. 70MAK G. MILLER Normal Peach Bottom, I incostor Co., Pa. « Tl ITIbs; Student Council, Debate. Here is one of our girls who has decided to help solve the great Rural question and for that reason has taken up Croup | where we know she will he successful. Her original hon e is in North Carolina but she has made her home with her aunt in this county for a number of years. Mae is one of our quiet girls, very .seldom seen without her “roomy." When they do happen to got separated she is usually looking for Helen very concernedly until the lost is found. The hoys around M V hold no attraction for her hut just ask about State! Now we know the reason for the letters with that postmark. '2-1 wishes you well. It Aid’ll MILLER Pago Kinzer, Lancaster Co., Pa. i riMTiKs: Reserve Football, Touchstone Staff, Senior Play. Pres. Jr. Bible Class, Senior Play Committee. Y. M. C. A. Ralph is one of our Lancaster County students coming to Normal School from the “city'' of Kinzer. Ralph was a quiet and unassuming hoy in his Junior year hut in his Senior year he began to make himself known. He made his presence felt on the football field in tin- Fall, lie also took an active part in the Senior play and in Touchstone work. Ralph is one of our lads who does not bother the ladies, at least not at M. S. N. S. liut wo have a suspicion Hint there is some one at Kinzer who is glad to see Ralph come home. We wish him the brightest of futures and know he will succeed. BESSIE MOVER Page I Vrkesie, Rucks V ., Pa. VcTivrrtKs: . W. C. A. "Sin is jnlhj tiS she is fair .Vo one turn hr. ahoie her." Jolly, plump and full of fun is Bessie. She keeps her Junior roomies so well entertained that their irerry laughter is often heard after ten o'clock—and you know what that means. She has come from the farm and is well versed in other things besides hooks. To my knowledge she has no particular hobby hut enjoys art and basketry, flu her room you will find much evidence of the latter.; She is also very fond of Ccology and spends much time iu preparation of that subject. We hear that she likes the hiking pari Iwst of all. But with all her hiking and Cvm work she seems to he losing not ail ounce She has had experience as a teacher and lias spent several summer terms here. She will finish with the Class of '24. Her success is assured.RUTH L. MOVER Page Shenandoah, Schuylkill Co., Pa. Activities: President Oriole Club, Junior Class Secretary. Operetta ’23. Constitution Committee, President Y. C. A., Madrigal C.leo Club, Editor-in-Cliicf Touchstone Staff, Choir, Senior Play, Asst. Sec, Society. How Ruth ever manages to make work disappear is a mystery to us, because of this she is always in demand. She has filled most every office there is of importance. There is one place though, where she is not such a success and that is in managing her "roomie." Here she is positively helpless but tlmn "Beaty” is so much bigger than she. Hero is a song ••Beaty” likes to sing, "Watch Uuthic do the work, do the work, while 1 take it easy, easy.” Her special work will be with the first graders. e envy the lit tie Coal-Crackers and as for the bigger ones, they may speak for themselves. There are two very special ones. We can’t find out whether it is the one from the Seminary or the other who holds the coveted place in her heart, but time will tell. So to the fortunate man and to this little lady we wish a life of joy and happiness. RUTH NACE Normal R I). No. 5, Harrisburg. Dauphin Co., Pit. Activities: V. W. C. A. " Attempt the etui, and nerrr stand to dvuld. c thing's so hard, hut search will find it out." Ruth entered our Class in the Pall of '23, having completed her Junior work during summer terms. She is very quiet and seldom disturbs anyone. But the people on third hall can best explain to you her part when it comes to having a good time. She likes it just as much as any one else. We know very little about your plans for the future but we feel sure success is vours and that teaching will not be hard for you after your work of merit here. The Class wishes you the best of luck in your future life. RKBA NEILL Page West King Street. Lancaster, Pa. Acmiyins: Madrigal Club Asst. Bus. Mgr., Senior Play, Treas. Lane. Club. "She is a jntrson kern and bright, And to all of us a shining light." Reba was not a member of our illustrious Class during our Junior year, but she entered in the Pall of ’23. Reba is a girl who is often seen but nut hoard. She fully believes in the motto, "speech is silver, but silence is golden.” Reba is a lover of great historical characters such as Lafayette. Washington, etc. but her favorite hero is Lafayette. Reba is a fine little teacher as her work in the Model •School has proved, and she says she fully intends to go back to teaching after her work is finished at M. S. N. S. However, we wonder how long she can withstand the lure of a little home of her own.SUB NOLL Page Rcamstowu, ILancaster Co., I a. Activitiks: V. NY. C. A. Here is one of I lie several e | crienoc l teachers of our Class. Sue came to M V and completed her Junior work several summers ago but was unable to come back to finish so decided to finish with the Class of '2-1, which shows her good taste. She has a quiet disposition and always makes good use of her time, but, nevertheless, she has her rare moments of gaiety, this allowing the jovial aide of her nature. We are sure that Sue will be successful when she goes out to take up her chosen profession, but we fear that her earecr as a teacher will lie short, because the Sea of Matrimony is beckoning to her. '24 wishes you well. dRACK OAKES Page York, York Co., Pa. Activitiks: Treasurer Y. V. C. A., Student Council. President Lutheran Club. Operetta '23, Oriole Club, Madrigal Club. ('.race i another of the York High .School graduates in our Class. She is one of the girls who forms close friendships with some of the faculty members; this was specially true in her Junior year. It was Miss Moll who advised her on all matters. She told her it would do her gissl to get up for breakfast, and, of course, draco obeyed. She «locs not need to lie given special advice- this year. draco is very studious ami a very faithful worker hi the Y. Y. C. A. Because of her love for children she selected droup I and accomplished work of merit in the Mode) School. She docs not seem to care much for the opposite sex here hut how about John and dettysburg? Never mind, we won’t tell. The best wishes of ’24 go with you. KATHRYN OdLINE Page Krcedcns, Somerset Co., Pa. Activitiks: Orchestra, Y. V. C. A. Cabinet 23. Y. NY. Play ’23. Here is one of our members coming from the soft coal regions. “Time is never lost that is spent in working” is Kathryn's motto and she lives up to it because if it is not one thing she must do, it is another. She is a very good worker on the Y. Y. Cabinet and is always ready to lend a hand when called u|s n. She lias shown her musical ability by playing in the orchestra during her entire stay here. She does not seem to have much time for the opposite sex at M V. But it is not necessary when one gets a lot of mail from dettysburg College. Some think College men are better than Normal men anyway. How about that, Kathryn? The Class of '24 wishes you the best of luck. SAHA PAUL Kxport, Westmoreland Co., Pa. ArTivmts: V. W. C. A. ".Sjtecch is great Hut Site,tin is greater." W hen one first inerts Sara, she seems so quiet, and, in truth she is quiet. Hut, lo! when sin? si eaks,every word means something. Clever and witty, she has won a host of friends. Jet her started and you are all right. .She has never interested herself in the n ale sex at school, Imt we feel wire that there is some one waiting for her elsewhere. One of her greatest attributes is that she never worries and always takes things quite cheerfully. If she never loses this virtue we know that her life will always he happy and full of joy. MAHY PKIKKIt Page Salllliga, Lancaster ( Vi„ Pa. “('an she giggle I should sag! Higgle, giggle, the licc-long dag!!" Mary is a jolly little thin (?) girl who helps to keep things moving in Hoorn H. She generally goes by the nan e of l’eif, all ho' some of her fond friends address her as Mary Kllie. Peif does not take this so fondly. She possesses one of the most famous giggles in Ijmeaster County. The greater part of Mary's time is engaged in settling disputes with Tib or stirring up now ones. The remainder of Mary's time which is not spent in giggling or eating she spends in deep and concentrated thought on the pleasures she derived mini Longy's meadow. Hilt Mary has a serious side too, and will he a fine weighty addition to the teaching world. MARION PKHHY Normal Hragneville, York Co., Pa. tin rriKs: Choir, Captain Varsit y Hockey Oriole Club, Madrigal Club. Orchestra, Junior Hockey. Perry is a girl who seems to like M. S. X. S. very well, because she has spent four years within these honored walls. The fingers of this little miss- seem to jx)ssessa magic jrower. You may ask why? We all know very well that she ranks among the highest when it comes to playing the piano. Music just seems to flow from her linger-tips. Perry is not only known for her musical ability but also for her athletic ability. Sin is one of our shining stars on the hockey Held and is well known in other athletics. She is a fine dancer too. and we know that she very seldom lacks a partner at our numerous (?) school dances. She is well loved bv all her class and many who are not in the class too. Iter many friends wish her the best of luck in tin coming years. 74MKDA PKTKRi? Page As|H r8, ork Co., Pa. Activities: Y. V. ('. A. Meda joined our ranks in the Fall of 1023 after having completed her Junior work nl Ship| cnsburg Normal. At firsi we feared she would return, but she soon found friends and decided to remain with our Class. She i very quid and seldom seen out of her room during .study period. Now, dear reader, do not think she goes around with a long, unpleasant face. Far from it. she has a smile for every one she may chance to meet. As for the opposite sex, she seems far removed from even a thought of them, but her letters tell us a different story. .Meda, we are glad you joined our Class and the best wishes of '2-1 go with you in whatever you may choose a-your future work. HU M A PICK M W Page Mineral Springs, Clcnrlield Co.. Pa. A tivitiks: V. ('. A., Orchestra, Basketball Reserves, Touchstone Staff, Student Council. Social Committee. Here and then and everywhere with a helping hand and cheery smile. Pickles goes on her way. How we will ever get along without her assistance next year i - more than we are able to see. In a pinch. Pickles will sew on a button, press a dress, or entertain your best beau for you. She is capable of any position. Wc can account for this in a way, for back in Clearfield County she was tin bead of the house, also captain of her high school basketball team, therefore her ability to meet emergencies. Pickles has a liddle and ran make it sing, but if you arc wise you will not ask her to give an exhibition of her vocal ability. She does not take kindly to it at all, and does not seem to mind in the least, saying " I am not prepared " to Miss Miller. We know, though, that showers of blessing are not always seat tens! through song. So we can let the song worry along when F.rma is with us, for happiness and goo I cheer are sure to accompany her. I-'.DXA FOWL Page Lam-aster, Pa. '’Slir'.i in ton trilh kiOG, ten know full mil Hut who i,i ht f choice., wc never am II.'' Ivina, with her auburn hair, is an important figure in Room R. This is es|K cially true among tin opposite sex in whom she takes a great delight. She is, now. greatly interested in football r to be more specific, in one | arti-eular player. Rut we can’t say that sne is more interested in one admirer than she is in the great host of others. Ivina has more fondness for missing ears and classes than any other girl. Rut she always has a sufficient, reason, i? Wo don't know what F.dna's'life-work is going to be. but we are sure she will not la very long in one profession, because there arc too many little homes beckoning to herNormal JEAN PYOTT Lancaster, Lancaster Co., Pa. Ac-tivitiks: Madrigal Club, Senior Play, Ass t See. Normal Society. .lean is one of the smallest members of our Class. She has spent several summers here but is going to be graduated with us. Her ability as a singer has given her an important part in our Senior Play and her “pep” and willingness to work and not shirk has made her invaluable to us. Most of us gain numerous pounds after several months at M. S. X. S. but to be contrary to all rules and regulations Jean has gone down the scale instead of up. Milt it is no wonder for so much of her time is spent in the Gym. Sin- is often seen on the tennis courts, in the lobby, and in fact most any plaee with a certain young man of the Junior class. Since this young man is from bannister, we can hardly understand why, when a citizen of Lancaster, herself, she should decide to stay with us, though we are mighty glad for her decision. Primary work is herspccial'y. May success he ever with her. MARY QUEUEY Page Altoona, Blair Co., Pa. tivitiks: Madrigal and Oriole Glee Clubs, Student Council, operetta '2d, Critic of Page Society. lb-re is one of the jolly members of ’21. Wherever Mary is you are sure to find laughter, but do not let us impress you that she carries it too far. She is always a bright student and as her love for children is very great, she has chosen Group I and has proved her ability ns a teaclu-r in the Model School. “ Thin girlie lores to talk and scrap, lint In ttrr still to talk ami snap. ” This is true of Mary. Of course as to the scrapping she only takes the opposite side of an argument or makes believe she is cross. But snapping was her specialty last year. Mthough ho is in another state now he often ap|M ars on the Campus. We do not know how long she will teach, hut Mary, the best wishes of '21 go with you. SAHA RALPH Page W illiamstovvn, Dauphin Co., Pa. "The deed I intend is great lint as yet know not." Now, “Sally” cornea up for discussion and indeed there is so much to say that we do not know where to begin. She greets everyone with a cheery word and pleasant smile. Her sunny disposition has won for her a host of friends. Without her beloved “twin" she could never exist. One in trouble never appeals to Sara in vain. Her hand is always open and ready to aid. We fear to tell all we know about her matrimonial prospects. We will tell you this, -she will not remain a teacher for long. Home-making is more along her line. No matter what you do, Sara, the Glass of ’21 is hack of you and is wishing you success. 7i5BERNICE RE HD Page Hopewell, Bedford Co., I’a. Vctivitibs; Madrigal Club, Senior Hockey, ’ Hang sorrow! core kill a col, Ami therefore lot's be merry." We, the Class of 1021, wore nine! to welcome Bernice into our ranks in tin- I'all of l!)23. She hails from the renowned city of Hopewell. You may be sure “Reel" is is on hand if you hear some one “giggling. " She is good-natured but —alas she lias one fault She is a strong admirer of the op| osito sex. Many “flit" letters go Hopewell-ward. and by the bright face seen so often, many letters come from there. Oh! yes, we almost forgot her appetite. She takes quite a lot of care of that “Reed" seems to be an ideal school teacher, having taught successfully for several years. We wish her success in teaching if she continues in the profession, but Cupid is an odd chap. LOIS RKXNINC.KR Normal Juniata, Blair Co., I’a. Activities: Y. W. C. A. With her genial disnosition. laughing eyes, and rose red cheeks, who could know and not love her? Ixiis is another representative of Blair County. She stands well in her class but is not over-studious for there must be time and half-time for play. Why does she have no time for the boys here? You would not need to ask if you were on third tloor every morning when mail is delivered. Lois is always there and is rarely disappointed. We have noticed that most, of the letters are post-marked “State College" so the problem is solved. Therefore, wo feel confident that school teaching will not be a lasting profession for her. But there are far better things in this world than teaching school. We wish you happiness. Ixiis, in your future, whatever it may be. RATLINE REN X INC HR Pago Denver, Lancaster Co., Pa. Activities: Junior Sociable, Senior Play, Madrigal (Uee (Hub. Oriole CMub, Iperetta ’23. “.•1 merry yirlie with big, brown eyes. She lines a heap of talking for a maiden of her .iiy. ” Pauline is another of our day students, who Imd been a boarding st udent during her Junior year. She became a day student for reasons known only to herself, but we can pretty nearly guess why. Pauline is a girl who never likes to he away from home for any groat length of time, so every week-end sees her packing up for her homeward journey. There surely must be some magnet there which has a great attraction for her. When Pauline came back from her summer vacation we hardly knew her for lo! and behold! she had bobbed her curly locks. This fact has seemed to have a great effect upon her conquests of the men. May she as easily conquer the other hard trials which enter her life. 77- KLMA REYNOLDS Page Quarryville. Lancaster Co., Pa. Activitiks: Basketball, Orchestra, Student Council, Hockey. " li gootl, young maul, ami Id mho u-ill hr clever. " This lassie hails from Quarryville bringing with her soriie of its best musical talent. She is among the list of small girls of the Class but she is just as quick nsshc is small. This we know from her work on the basketball floor. It is sometimes very hard to tell which Mima likes better, music or athletics. Sometimes when she goes to basketball practice instead of orchestra practice we decide in favor of athletics, but yet we believe the violin holds more attraction than the basket ball because of the delight she showed the first time she played her new violin last year. However, we wish you success wherever you cast your hit ELIZABETH HORER Pago Ho M. (’lay St., Lancaster, Pa. Activitiks: Madiigal Glee Chib. " chatter, chatter as I go To third floor to my classes, chatter, chatter as come timer. To join tin other lasses. " Elizabeth is one of the fastest talkers Boom K possesses. .Maybe this is because she is a membci of the Past Five. She is one of the small? number of those who ate heard before seen. She is lively and fun-loving. Elizabeth will no doubt become a reformer as she spends much time and energy trying to talk Peif into thinking as she docs on numerous and sundry subjects. Elizabeth is interested in schools especially those of Philadelphia which she is in the habit of visiting when she visits her aunts in the city. Wo know she will be a decided success as a teacher. DOROTHY KO.SENBERGER Page I2dt Lit it z Pike, Lancaster, Pa. Activitiks: Madrigal Glee Club, Oriole Club. ' A tie in tl the end, amt uncr stand to doubt, Mot hi ay's so Inmt hat scarrh mill find it tail." Dorothy is another of the great host of day students who make their daily pilgrimage to Millet-vil'le. She is an all-around good sport and enters into the hearts of all with whom she collies in contact. Dorothy is a great lover of music, and ymj would certainly agree that she is musical if you could once hear her play. We hear that she is training to play in a great church where someone is preaching. Dorothy is going to teach for awhile, but after, she is going to make a home out of that little parsonage that is waiting for her. We wish you the best success in your life-work, Dorothy. 7 sKTHKLYN K1 DISII.L io vo r, York Co.. Pa. Norma I ljuict ami demure Kthelyn goo about her work. When work is over, lo, we hehohl another girl. no longer quiet, hut ready for a good time. Her jolly nature has won for her a host of friends. She is thorough in every thinjz which she undertakes to do. No one is in need of assistance, hut that she is there willing to do her host. Very little is known of her attractions with the male sex, Init we know that she will not continue in the Teaching Profession for many years. We feel sure that success will attend her where’er she goes. KMZAliKTII in AN Page Mo N. Charlotte Si., I.aneaster. Pa. lira a liml ii row or I no Kill no re otic only huh In do." Kli .aheth is more commonly know n as Lib. She seems contented to s| end a great deal of her time in Room K sitting by the tables, provided there is a suitable number of the opposite sex present. Lib is one of those elusive maidens who keeps us guessing. I'or a while we were undecided whether her name was It van or whether Ryan was transformed into something else. We have come to the conclusion that it is still Ryan. We feel sure that l.ih will not teae i long if she loaches at all. In whatever your life work may he. Klizabeth. we extend our heartiest wishes to you. I.Ol’ISK RYAN Page York. York Co., Pa Aotivitiks: Madrigal (lice Club. Oriole tiler Club Librarian, )| ercttu -2i{, dr. Hookey. "ImuijIi mid lln world Inuylm with non." Surely that is Louise’s motto. Her merry laugh can be beard all through third hall, on the campus and in fact, anywhere that i1-. We know that sue has a mind of her own hut that docs not hinder her from hcilig the good friend that she can be. She is ready to help one whenever she can. Louise is passionately fond of eating and were it not for all those appetizing boxes that she was blessed with, life at M. S. N. S. would not have been complete for her. Snapping had attractions for Louise during her Junior year but with the departing of someone we suppose that she is now content with letters. The Class wishes you success. Louise. 71 Norinnl ANNA SHHACK Honcybrook. Chester Co. Pm. "Happy am , from cart-. I'm for., Why aren't they nil contented lib mef” Those who an? not very well acquainted with Anna ihink her o he very quiet, and reserved hut some of us know her better. She is very jolly and always in for a good lime, hut she never rocs too far with her good times. She entered our Class in I lie Kail of '2d after having taught a few years. She attends to her work very faithfully and is always ready to recite when railed upon. She spent a summer term at West Chester hut says she likes Millcra-ville better. This lassie is very seldom seen during study period hut her well-prepared lessons tell us tin- reason why. May your teaching career he successful and we wish you good luck in whatever you undertake. EDITH SEITZ Page Linens tor, Lancaster Co., Pa. "This modes! hit , calm and xernu, . jcclilom heard, hut often Hern." Edith, who is one of our day students, is a very quiet and studious girl. She is so studious in fact, that she wastes her lunch hour studying Hygiene and History of Ed. Mut that does not imply that she never eats at all. She surely loves apples, as is seen by the number she devout 8 each day. Although EdiLit is very quiet and mysterious with regards to the male sex, we found out, hv means of a little bird, that she goes for a walk every Sunday evening. And she isn't always by herself, either. Edith hasn't told us what her aim in life is, but we feel sure she will follow in I ho footsteps of her crowd. JOSEPHINE SELTZER Normal Lancaster, Lancaster Co., Pa. "Still iraters run deep." Mrs. Seltzer gives the finishing touch of dignity to our Class. She was not. with us during our Junior year, we arc very sorry to sav. but she entered the 'lass in the Fall of ’23. She is frequently seen in Room It but. not often heard as she is very quiet. Rut just try to argue with her and you will soon find that your arguments will be ruthlessly removed one by one until you are forced to admit you are defeated. As she is lucky -or shall we say unlucky? enough to be married, her future is fully decided and all we can say is that the best wishes of the Class of '21 are always with her. St)Normal VIOLET SELTZER Middletown, Dauphin Co., Pa. i tivitibb: Critic Normal Society Rather timid and quiet, yet ever ready to do her share is Violet. I ast year there was not the smallest rule that, she did not strictly obey but we are sorry to say that this is not so very true this year. Isn't it strange though, how "yellow bams" are sought. for in the most peeuliar and unexpected places. Never fear, Violet, we too have many times lost ourselves when searching for that pesky "yellow barn." Have you ever heard that "some folks sleep to live” while others "live to sleep.” We very much fear that you belong to the latter class. It is growing pretty bad when we happen into 2-1 on our way from breakfast only to find you curled up comfortable for a nap but when one enjoys it. why not? Violet always feels very brave around the men until a dance comes "round.” Remember this, my dear, faint heart never won any man. STELLA SI I ION K Normal :l2f W. Lemon St., Lancaster, Pa. “To kliOW her in (o loir her.” You ean see hv her picture that she has mischief in her eyes. In fact, she simply dotes on kidding you am! even goes so far as to give you her opinion. Yet, one just can't get displeased with her, for the manner in which she tells it is most pleasing and always accompanied by a smile. Stella is always ready to have a good time or to see other people have one. She takes to athletics as a duck takes to water. She is quite popular with the opposite sex and just "loves" to go nutomobiling or to the theatre. Stella is quite the " works” since she got her hair bobbed and uses the mirror to a much greater degree than before. She is planning to teach for awhile hut we fear that is out of sight and that whichever way the tide turns she will succeed. Best wishes. RHODA SHETTEL Pago York, York Co., Pa. koTivniKs: Oriole and Madrigal (‘dee Hubs, Y. W. ('. A. Cabinet. Operetta '2H, Senior Hockey. Reserves, Sec. York Co. Club, Senior Play. Khoda began with our Class in the I'all of ’22 after graduating from the Y. C. II. S. and took up the true spirit in every part of school life. When there is Y. . work to be done Rhoda is always there to help. She is often seen on the tennis courts. Because of her love of hiking sin selected Geology for an elective, where she gets plenty of it. She is always ready to do her part in whatever is to he done. Rhoda selected Group I and we all feel sure she w ill he a successful teacher. The M Y hoys seem to be the least of her worries but we know there is a “ Prince Charming” somewhere awaiting this little "Princess.” '21 wishes you well. SIANNA SHOEMAKER Page Chmliana, Lancaster (Jo., Pa. Activities: Varsity Basketball, Hockey. . W. C. A., Student Council, Senior Play, Weekly Staff. ' Her nuxlcifljinunncr» ami her graceful air, show her a.i garni as she is fair." Ann is a very conscientious member of our Class, not only so far as her lessons are concerned but in everythin she does. She is an accomplished athlete. In basketball she shows unusual ability and lias won a name for herself in this particular sport. She is ever ready for a joke or a little fun if it does not interfere too much with her studies. We are all very glad to claim her as our friend. She is popular among all. She has many "cases" but we believe the most serious one is Junior. I low about it. Ann? May you succeed in your profession either as a teacher or home-maker. Best wishes. ELIZABETH SHU BROOKS Page 210 S. Ann St., Lancaster, Pa. "Open thine rt es ami thou shall sir All the beauty that surrounddh then." Elizabeth, sometimes known as •‘Sleepy,” wends her way to Millersville every morning as late as she possibly can. Why Elizabeth should be compelled to remain up late at night is more than we can see for her main interests seem to lie stationed at Staunton Military Academy. Elizabeth's motto ought to be ‘‘Oh, how I hate to get up in the morning." Don’t get the impression that she is always sleepy, .lust talk about men and she is right there. But Elizabeth is a good-nutured girl and she knows we do not mean all that wo say. We feel sure she will not. remain in the teaching profession very long. May good luck and success go with you, Elizabeth. OEItTRUDE SLACK Page Oxford, Chester Co.. Pa. Yctivitiks: See. Page Society, (lice Clubs, Operetta]'23, Jr. Hockey, Basket Ball Reserves. "Slack” is another Lanca-der County student coining to M V from Oxford. She is a very fine girl and is well liked by all who know her. She seems to lit in with everybody she meets. She is a good student and will make an excellent teacher although we do not expect her to be a school “marm" many years of her life. Last year (iertrude was out walking a great deal of her time with a certain young gentleman from school. But alas! you know how some of those things go. This year it is entirely different. ( f course the answer is easy. Yes, you’ve guessed it; there is someone else. It’s too bail he doesn’t go to school here because then it would be very much nicer for they would not have to write so many letters. S2Normal MARLK SNT.ATH .Millersville, Lmoaster Co., Pa. A tivitiks: Madrigal (lice Club. "Shi in sweet of 1 imposition Slo in loving, charming, kiwi." I Inx is another one of the celebrated Millersville girls. Mable is always gentle, kind and ready to lend a helping hand. She gives music lessons, does a great deal of church work, and takes an active interest in her school work Ucsides those interests Mable seems to be fond of writing letters and is interested especially in Albright College. Mable intends to be a teacher but we feel sure site will not teach until she gets a pension. We think she would make an excellent preacher's wife. Whatever you do, Mable, we know you will be a success and our best wishes go with you. C. RICHARD SNYDER Normal Lancaster, Laiidastcr Co., Pa. Activities: Asst. bus. Mgr. Touchstone Staff, Senior Play, dice Club, Social Committee, Sr. Play Committee. Dick, who is one of our day students, came into our midst the second semester of our .lunior year. He is very | opulur espeeially with the ladies, but is a good student, nevertheless, starring in Psychology, it seems to us that a certain "Ted” has captured his heart, as he is seen with her whenever an opportunity arises. lie has a good voice and we've been favored with selections at various times. He was quite a success in our S« uior Play when he also showed us his ability as a dancer. Dick has never taken an active interest iu'athleties but was seen at all the games in the capacity of a rejKirter for a certain Lancaster newspaper. Dick expects to teach after graduating, and from his success at the model school we feel sure he will make an excellent teacher. Our best wishes go with you. RI S.SKLL STRAI NS Normal .lonestown. Lebanon Co., Pa. Activities: Varsity Football. This stalwart Adonis came to us from Lebanon County, lie is very well liked by all who know him. ■'Mother," as he is more familiarly known among his classmates, is a very active young man. but we would not apply this to his studies. He has found a |»eculiar attraction in Mr. Hoover, taking two different subjects under him twice. Russell is at a loss in regards to the opposite sex this year. Last year "she” graduated and that left him here alone, but he often finds time to g -home over the week-end and when he comes back every body knows he had a fine time by the smile on his face. Vie know nothing about your future, Russell, but I In-Class of '21 wishes you luck. 8: PEARL SUBER8 Page East. Petersburg, Lancaster Co.. Pa. Pearl's home is in Hast Petersburg, vet sin? is a day student. She claims she would go “wild" if she would have to he imprisoned inside the walls of the dormitory as a hoarder. We can all see that she is used to being free so we can’t blame her. She is very popular among the boys but how could she be otherwise with her vampy looks and manners. She talks quite a great deal and her subject is usually the boys, especially Carl. Merely mention the name Columbia, and watch her eyes sparkle. She is probably recalling a wonderful canoe trip on the Susquehanna. Pearl’s interests are quite varied. One time she is here, the next time there. With it all she doesn't seem to take to music or athletics unless you want to call dancing athletics. Some day we may see her name connected with that of a great opera company as their toe-dancer. She is also quite enthusiastic about her lessons and believes “there is time for work and time for play” and necessarily goes on the 50-50 basis. Co ahead, Pearl, get the most out of life and you will always be happy. LILLIAN SWEENY Page 228 E. New St., Lancaster. Pa. "Chatter, chatter, all day lomj hi her motto and her may.’’ Lillian is another of the girls whose daily trial i- to leave the square on the 7:30 M i tiers vi lie car. Lillian often expresses the fact that she wishes this was the Reading ear instead of the ear for Millersville. We wonder why? Lillian is a great lover of music, mathematics—and also of Bub. We know from experience with her that she can handle music and mathematics with a great deal of skill, and so we judge that she can also handle the last factor. Since Lillian likes mat hematics so well we know that she will make an excellent little teacher and we wish her the best of success. HELEN SWIFT Page 153 E. Chestnut St., Lancaster. Pa. Ac tivities: Madrigal Glee Club, Senior Play. “Hut just ax quirt streams can hr stirred. So her nature is often aroused to day and mm." Helen may seem quiet to you at first but the other members of the Hast Hive will give you quite another impression of her. She is as fast and fun-loving as the rest of them. She showed her dramatic ability in the Senior Play. Helen has a good disposition and is seldom seen angry or provoked. However, there is one way to arouse her displeasure and that is by asking the simple little question, “How’s Puzz?" That electrifies Helen at once, but she soon omes back to her sunny good nature again. May success walk hand in hand with you always. Helen. 1FLORENCE TRIMBLE Pane Oxford, Chester Co., Pa. Activities: V. W. C. A. "Trim" is nnc of our Lancaster County students. Last Fall she became known very quickly through her ability to “snap.” She evidently believed in the fact that variety is the “Spice of Life ’ going with many different fellows many different times. But this year for some reason she is not to be sour on the campus with any member of the opposite sex. Many ol us are inclined to I relieve that the “Reason" is at home. She goes home many week-ends, which fact means something to those who are interested. She is also a very good student so far as studies are concerned, standing very well up in her classes. Not only is she good in the class room hut in addition she has the ability of getting up before an audience and giving a fine talk ujxm whatever subject she may he given. Well. Trim, the Class of 1024 wishes you the best of success. ALMA TROUT Page Lancaster, Lancaster Co., Pa. ‘' ('hcsltiul-htiirc i and S{Hirl;ling eyiil! Full of fun, anil mini by pride." Alma is one of those girls who is lucky enough to have naturally curly hair, which is the envy of all the girls. But having something the majority of us do not have, does not make her in the least “stuck up," and no one could he jollier or more friendly than Alma. Alma does not talk very much about her own personal affairs, but somehow, someway, we know that she is very much interested in I-afayctte College, and that she occasionally receives letters from there and also sends them. Wc do not know what Alina has decided upon as her life-work, but whatever it is we wish her the best success. REBA UIILER Page 122 Elm St., Carlisle, Pa. Activities: Vice-Pres. Student Council, Junior and Senior dice Clubs, Choir, Senior Play, Hockey '23, Asst, (’lass Sec. ’23, Operetta. "A sight to dream of, not to tdl." Wc know how hard it is for you, dear reader, to take your eyes from this pictured face, but try to read this short sketch of Kcba. She comes to us from the city of Carlisle. With a jolly word and a cheery smile lor everyone. she has won a host of friends. Dickinson seems to l»e her favorite school, but for all that she came to Millersvillc. By all indications she w ill settle down in her beloved city. If you doubt our word, just |wep into her room and view the “frat” pennants there. This we know,—-Reba will be quite successful in life. The Class of 1021 is back of you with the best of wishes for your success and happiness, Reba. SoESTHER ULIUCII Pago Harrisburg, Dauphin Co., Pa. Esther comes (o us from Harrisburg. She is very quiet unless she is with some people whom she knows very well, then she is ready for fun. .She is of a cure-free disposition hut notwithstanding this, is very well liked and enjoys a large circle of friends. She is especially chummy with Lnverta and the two are often seen "strolling down the lane" together. One of her chief pastimes is dancing. She can he seen in the parlor most anytime. We are told one of her delights is driving a Nash, but We think she gets more pleasure when some one else is acting as chauffeur. How about it, Esther? We do not know much about her plans for the future hut we believe sin- will make an excellent school-teacher if she applies herself. Whatever you do, Esther, the Class of 24 wishes you well. BEULAH UNDERKOFFKR Page Valley View, Schuylkill Co., Pa. We seldom hear from Beulah hut when we do we are not afraid to listen, for what she has to say is always worth while. Fourth hall people seldom have to go to the nurse for medicine for as soon as Beulah hears of a sprained wrist, a boil, or a sore throat, she rushes for her "Balm of Life,'’ th sure cure for all ailments, large and small. It is the only cure in her estimation. Like everything else, candy, a concert., a new perfume or a new dress, to her it is "wonderful!” We just hope she doesn’t try to make Sammy "Swalm." Poor Sammy! He won’t mind, though, if she "is the one to administer the dew. She is taking second group work for she thinks she would much prefer the larger kiddies. Success will come to her we feel sure. ALICE WALKER Page Christiana, Lancaster Co., Pa. “ Men may conic amt nun may yo Hill I talk an form r." If you hear a noise like a nightingale, circus, ami a youngster, you may be sure it is Alice. “Ted," as she is known, loves to hear her own voice. She is jolly, good-natured and is kindness itself. Ifer failings are her appet ito and "love for study.” She can take life seriously at times and proves this by her interest in the teaching profession. The profession may claim her for a little while but we may hear other hells than those of a school building. "Men and more men," is her slogan and we know wo cannot keen her long. With all her noise we love this busy little body and are wishing her every success in her chosen work whether it he tcarhing or home-making. SOMYRTLE WALMER Page Mycwtown, Lebanon Co., Pa. Activities: Weekly Staff. ". ml I of I haw heard defended, Li Ilia suid is sootiest mended," Myrtle came to us from West Chester and if report-are true she is quite satisfied with the change. She is of dark complexion with beautiful brown eves. Not so many eon claim her friendship as she is very ehoiey in the selection of friends. She is studying Hint group subjects but we doubt whether she will ever be a primary teacher She is very much interested in athletics. Before coming here she was an instructor in swimming. Because of licr knowledge along that line she has been given the position of Girls S|w»rts editor of our weekly pa|tcr. She seems not in the least interested in the opposite sex, but then, why does she sjiend every week-end at home? We ask each other the question but as we are not wise enough to answer we might offer this suggestion. Ask her. MAUI WABNER Page Belleville, Mifflin Co., Pa. Wtivitibs: Varsity Hockey Mary is one of the smallest girls pf the Mass and is seldom seen unless one of her grown-up "roomies" i with her. But Mary did not come to Normal to In? taken care of by them. You are more likely to hear when in her room, " .Mary, did you see my book?" or " Mary, have you fixed my dress?" She seems to be a girl of in any accomplishments but best of all we believe she likes to dance, .lust give her a partner and some music and she can dance most any place. Mary is always ready to go home for vacations and reports a fine time on returning so there must be an attraction at home. I wonder who lie is? We wish you a happy and prosperous future. HILDA WEAVER Page Terre Hill, Lancaster Co., Pa. Activities: Y. W. C. A. "flood goods may come in small package , and gemd good mai come, in ixtckagea not o small." Hilda comes from Terre Hill. She is a very quiet and unassuming "little" Indy. She has made many friends since coming to Millersville and we know she will continue to do so. She is one who will always lend a helping hand wherever possible and no favor is too great for her. Hilda is a very studious girl, standing well up in her classes, and is a credit to the whole school in that respect. The Class of 1024 wishes her luck and we know that she has a bright future before her. S7ESTHER WELLER Page Millcrsvillc, I ancaater Co., Pa. Activities: Madrigal Glee Club, Senior Hockey, Oriole Club. “She haif iron our hearts, yes, everyone. With her good nature, and spit it of f un.” Esther is another of the creditable crowd of Millcrsvillc sills. Although her body i-s at M. S. N. S. during the day her heart isnt V. A: M. Not only I’. A M. but the Evangelical Church seems to have a great attraction for her. Esther is greatly interested in athletics, especially basketball, but all her time and energies are not taken up with athletics. She spends a great deal of her time preparing lessons for the kiddies in the Model School. We know Esther will make a fine little teacher, and we also know she will be a success in her later profession as a homemaker. The best wishes of the Class go with you in both your professions, Esther. SAMUEL WENGER Page Ephrata, Pa. Activities: Weekly Staff. Debate. Samuel comes from Ephrata. After having graduated from Ephrata High School he came to Millersville Normal to prepare for the teaching profession. He came here during several summer terms and has taught one year Samuel is a very quiet and calm person lie does not associate with the op|K sitc sex but spends most of his time in his room .studying his lessons, an admirable trait indeed. This gentleman does not take an active part in any of the athletics but he is always seen on the side lines watching the games being played. Samuel is a person who is admired by his fellow classmates because of his reserved manners, and eagerness to recite in class The Class of '21 wishes you success in life. VERNA WHITTAKER Page Mahanoy City, Schuylkill Co., Pa. t TiMTiKs: Secretary Student Council, Senior Play, Madrigal Club. ".I cheery maidjirith o pleasant xinih The giver of yladness all the while. " Verna could tell us everything of importance that has happened this year because her job, keeping the minutes for tin Student Council, keeps her very well informed. She stands high in her classes, though she believes in the maxim "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy." If you COUld see her dance you would soon see for yourself. Verna doesn’t go home between vacations but she docs spend a number of week-ends in Lancaster. Now, we haven't a faint notion why. Have you? That's all right. Verna. There are some mighty fine men at l' M. What do we live for but to enjoy life. May happiness and success always be vours. 88ANNA WILLIAMS Page Ashland, Schuylkill Co., Pa. Activities: V. W. (’. A. “Bright as tin sun her eyes the gazers strike, Ami, like tin sun, they shine on all alike." ‘•Work when you work and play when you piny,” seems to he nun's motto and she lives up to it. Sometimes, we feel, with a little too much of the first. Anna entered our Class in the Fall of '23 after completing her Junior work in previous summer terms. No matter where or at what time you may chance to meet her she has a smile and a pleasant won! to offer. We do not know whether teaching or housekeeping will he your work but we feel sure success is within your reach and our best wishes go with you as you attain it. FRKI) WOKRTII Page Christiana, Lancaster Co., Pa. Cootie" hails from the Southern End of Lancaster County. He has taught school for three years and says that he is capable of teaching for at least three more years. This tall, slim young gentleman has a very fine disposition hut is very easily embarrassed. He is very fond of the holies but he doesn't like to admit it. Fred learned to play basketball when he attended Mart High S’h« ol. Due to the fact that he at tender I M. S. N. S. during spring and summer terms he was unable to get practice in his favorite game basketball. Now since he has started the Normal ia the beginning of his Senior year we have been able to see him utilize science and tact on the basketball floor during the cage season. Fred is a very faithful and conscientious worker in everything which he attempts to do. The Class of '• I wishes von the same success in life. FLORENCE WOLFE Page York, York Co., Pa. .UTiviTiBs:JScnior Play, Y. W. C. A. "Mud" as she is more commonly known comes to u» from York. During her Junior year we heard very little from her until after she tried to fix a transom so no light would,shine out. She now believes in the song, "Let a Little Light Shine Out.” Most any one would after her experience. When any fun is to be enjoyed Mud is usually found there to take a |Kirt. but her roomie is never left out. Mefore she came to Normal School the opposite sex held no attraction for her. Although she is seldom seen snapping, the mails show us that Reading is an important place on the map for her. Well, Mud, may success be yours in whatever you do. 89LAVEKTA WOKIv Page (QuarryviHe. Pa. i i imtiks: Oriole CJloc Club, Madrigal Club. "Ask me no question , ami I’ll tell you no film." Yes, this i "Hert," the jolly, fun-loving nirl She is passionately fond of dancing and you can sec her dancing morning, iuhmi and night. The social life at the school means more to her than the intellectual life. She is good-natured, but quite mischievous. Ye do not know what would In-come of her if her beloved Ksthcr weie not here. To our knowledge she is not interested in any of the Normal boys, but sometimes she asks permission to use the reception room- vc will not say why. )ur best wishes go with this voting Jadv for her success in teaching and in life. Kl’TH XAXDKK Page shlnnd, Schuylkill Co., Pa. "Still waters run deep." Ruth appears to Im- a quiet girl but we arc told that she is not always quiet. She can argue tirelessly, and surely has ideas all her own. Ituth likes teaching very much. She enjoys it even to the extent of teaching in to a class of Secondaries in the Normal. Her main failing is eating, morning, noon, and night, always finds Ruth hungry. Hut eating i not attractive to Ruth when she thinks of Philadelphia. She likes to go riding in automobiles, but she particularly likes riding in "The Ford.” She has a lovely disjK sition and is always ready to help some one. We wish you success, Ruth, and we believe that you will be a good teacher unless you find Ford riding more interesting. AI.I.F.N K. INN York, York Co., Pa. York Countv apparently has a penchant for providing our claaswith br ihtk We were especially favoured when this young man joined forces with ’24. flood things certainly must come in small packages for Mr. inn;is richly endowed with a magnetic personality and plenty of "grey matter." He believes in keeping his aspirations strictly private, hut we know that his "stick-to-it-iveness” will make those ideals real. "All art• architects of Fate, Working in these trails of Time, Sonic with massire tlectls anti gnat. Some with ornaments of rhyme." 90 BEULAH BOESHORE Fredericksburg, Pa. "Her potnr of gentleness is irresistible.” Beulah bails from the town of Fredericksburg and if nil the girls from that town are like she is, we all hope to live there some day. She is very quiet and reserved, but the longer one knows her. the better one likes her. She taught school for a few years, but how many years longer she will teach, no one can tell. We are sure her good sportsmanship will be carried into her married life which isn't so far distant. Beulah, we wish you a happy and prosperous future. REGINA BURKE Shamokin. Pa. Although Regina is not known to the majority of the Class of ’24 she will graduate as one of us. She has spent several summer terms here and has been a successful teacher for quite a few years in the hard coal regions. She does not deviate in habits and manners from those we all know from Shamokin—jolly, charming, in for all fun, and tied up a bit by the severe rules of old M. S. X. S. We are glad to welcome Regina as one of our own and w ish her success wherever she may go. GERTRUDE FISH J R Maltanoy City, Schuylkill Co.. Fa. " Better lute than never” says (lei trude and she knows whereof she speaks, for who would willingly miss the good things that old M. S. N. S. has to offer those within her portals even though those gates are guarded morning, noon, and esneeialh night. She spent a vear in West Chester but decided that her diploma should come from Millcrsvillc, so she entered our Class the second semester. The other day a letter was left unclaimed in the post-ofliee addressed to “Tillie” Fisher, for each teacher said that she had no girl on her hall with such a name, but one of the teachers was wrong for "Tillie” and Gertrude happen to be one and the same. The question is- "how is the poor teacher to know?” We often say, “What's in a name’’but in this case a name almost led a poor letter astray. Gertrude is a good sport and has become quite a favorite among us and we feel sure that in the future hci success will bo as great as it has been in the past. 01LESTER KAl’FFMAN Helium. Pa. It was in the Spring and Summer of 1021, that Lester made his debut at Millerevillc. He continued his work in the Spring and Summer of '22 and the summer of ’2.‘i. While teaching this winter Lester decided to return to Millersvillc in order that he might finish his work liere. Thus the Kid. as he was called when rooming in the dorm, joined tin Class of '24 at the beginning of the second semester. We feel as though the class is augmented in acquiring the Kid as one of its members, and extend him a hearty welcome. Several girls traveled hack and forth to Hellnm. Lester, who owns a Ford Coupe, passes through Ilcllain on his way home. Therefore Lester became a day student. Imagine the rest. The Kid is a quiet chap and always remembers his friends. He also enjoys the teaching profession not for the remuneration received but f«»r the joy of the work. EDNA KNAPP Fredericksburg. I cbanon Co., Pa. "Serene are her days and happy her nature." Edna is one of our "summer school” girls and wo were very glad that site decided to finish this year and join the Class of '24. Edna is a steady, purposeful girl with high ideals and great ambitions. She is a teacher of experience and wants to (each school after leaving Millersvillc. but what we see of the heavy mails (males) we can't help but wonder whether she doesn't mean to practice domestic science. After a few years of teaching wo expect her to hear wedding hells instead of rising bells IRENE NEIBAl'K Shamokin, Pa. .4 yawl lime » better than work.” Irene is another member of the famous “Coal-Cracker Club” and hails from Shamokin. Irene is not known by many members of the Class of '24. as she did most of her work during the past three summers, but those who do know her will say that she is a sweet girl with a sweet smile for everyone she meets. Irene's greatest jov is to have a group of admirers about her. With her “like" and her .smile she had many of the summer student boys beguiled. The Class of '24 wishes her t he best of success and feels sure that she will find that in life for which she is aiming. U2 DOROTHY SHARP Shamokin, I n, Dorothv is not so well known U) our class as she might be. She fins taken most of her work during tlu summer terms. She is fun loving and a good sport but never neglects her work. Daueing and canoeing seem to be her favorite pastimes. Will she ever forget the Coal-crackers picnic? This was a red-letter day for her. She is a very fine teacher and in well liked by all with whom she (tomes in contact. The Class of '24 wishes her the best the gods can bestow. MARY O’BRIEN Shamokin. Ra. " Hi nrntb thin mild exterior There lies n d«U of mischief. ’’ Here is another of the Coal-Cracker Students and a graduate of Coal Township High School of Shamokin. Mary entered Millersville in the Summer of ’21 but after observing the merits of the other classes, she decided that the Class of '24 was the best ever; and so favored it by becoming one of its members. Although Mary is fond of fun, she also has a serious side, for she is a conscientious worker and is always ready to lend her assistance whenever it is needed. She may feel assured, however, that no matter where she may go. or what she may do, the good wishes of the class will be with her. ETHEL STALKER Lancaster, Pa. Lthcl decided to finish her Normal School work this year, so at t he beginning of t he second semester t he number of our class was increased by her charming personality. She is a teacher of some experience and judging from her work in the Training School we feel sure of her success as a school ma'rm. Ethel is reserved and unassuming and consequently is not so well known as she might be. Nevertheless, those of us who do know her realize she is not so reserved as she scents. She is a good sport and is well liked. Our best wishes are with you, Ethel. 93(Class Prophecy Having been informed that I was to reveal the future of the Class of 1924, I decided that my poor power would fail when the prophecy of so wonderful a class depended upon it. Only those versed in the arts of Magic could help me out. 1 went at once to a noted fortune-teller and told her I had come to ascertain the future of my classmates; she said, “It is beyond all my arts to reveal the mysteries of such an illustrious class. I would that I could aid you, 0 daughter! but I deal with those whose lives are along the common line. The ('lass of 1924 will be known throughout the world.” She paused and seemed to meditate for a few mimutos and then she said. “1 remember that in my childhood days, my mother, who was a daughter of the mystical East, had power to foretell the futures of many great people. But she has long since departed this life and her secret power has gone with her. It has been said that a paper containing the mysterious power is in the Hast in the abode of one who guards it day and night. If Aina Aniuk can bo persuaded to deliver this paper, I will be able to help you." Realizing that the fate of my classmates hung in the balance, 1 soon set sail by an air route for tin’ East. Arriving at the abode of Ama Ainuk, I stated my mission. His eyes seemed to search my soul and at last lie muttered, “I was told to guard this paper so long as I had power to do so, or until some great future depended upon it. 1 wonder— ” he paused, and again he looked at me, his eyes burning and searching. After a long silence, he said, “Thou, daughter of the Class of 1924, art speaking truthfully. If this paper does what thou thinkest it will it has done its mission. One stipulation though, destroy it as soon as its work is completed. Go thou to thy country, and the blessing of Allah be with thee and the Class of 1924." In a short time I was again in my native country, doing to the fortuneteller I gave her the paper. After a brief glance at it. she went to an inner room, 1 held my breath. Had my mission been in vain? lint no, she soon returned bearing a large pot which was smoking. A peculiar odor filled the room and I felt myself drifting, drifting, while sweet music seemed to follow me. It grew fainter, and finally died away altogether. When I returned to consciousness I found myself in a beautiful little town. It was curly summer and a' 1 walked along the street someone from a nearby house hailed me. Rushing toward me was an old friend whom I recognized as titriTiiiiiiitiiinirnmniiiiiimmTTnimiim it iimin iiiiUTTiiiim niimim HimTiin Gitt i in baJ MIS t . Jmi Penile Subers. She invited me in and we commenced to talk over our school • lays. She calmly informed me that she was the wife of t ho Mayor of Grimmsdale. ( pon hearing the name “Grimm” I exclaimed “Not Oram Grimm!" Hut it was true. He and his wife had succeeded in founding the beautiful little town. That ('veiling we went to the opera. The stage was a work Of art. Someone who was a real artist had designed it. 1 was told that the designers were Kaylor and l.ainke, who had achieved fame along their line as Artists. They were living in Philadelphia with Mrs. Kathryn Mnlehorn Spencer, now a widow, as t heir chaperone. We had a Pox quite near the stage. Imagine my surprise when the soloist and her accompanist entered and proved to be none other than Kdna Peininger and Velmu Dil worth. Kdna had taken up voice while she was abroad and had been playing t he leading role in Opera for some time. Velma too had gone abroad to finish her musical education and had been received graciously by the noted pianist Paderewski. During the evening some guests, who had heard of my arrival, came to our box to renew old acquaintances. They were Kathryn Everhart and Kli .abeth Griffith. How nice it was to see all the dear ones from Millersville. Kathryn whispered to me that she had succumbed to the wiles of the male sex. Her fiance was a millionaire belonging to the society with which she and Elizabeth had mingled for several years. After the opera we were invited to supper by Kdna. It was indeed a reunion. As my time was limited I left the lovely little village of Grimmsdale the following day. I had seen that a noted orator was to speak in a certain town and I immediately set out for it. It was late in the afternoon when I arrived and I went at once to the best hotel available. The proprietor, who greeted me very warmly, was Hussel Dunkclberger. a classmate of 1924. I was given the finest rooms in the house and Russel said “he would send his wife to welcome me. " I was quite surprised when in walked “Gertie" Slack. They had married a few years after graduating and had been quite successful in their business. In the evening we went to hear the orator. He had been speaking in many of the large cities and everyone thronged to hear him. I was not surprised when 1 remembered Ralph’s ability as a speaker in M. S. X. S. Yes. it was Ralph Holland. The next morning 1 went for a drive over the country. I came to a lovely forest filled with stately trees. Asking my chauffeur to wait for me I went for a stroll through the forest. As I was walking along, I was thinking of the days 'spent in Millersville, when suddenly a dog sprang toward me barking furiously. 95A voice called to him, “Sir Walter, come here, sir." and emerging from the forest 1 beheld Mary Aubel. She invited me into her cottage which was the most picturesque building I hail ever seen. Mary had truly lived up to her ideals. She had never overcome her aversion of men and had settled down to writing with her faithful Sir Walter as a guard. Her latest book “The Brute Called Man” had met with great approval in the literary circles. As Mary had nothing pressing to do I asked her to accompany me foi a drive. We came to a well kept fruit farm. Above the entrance was this sign, “An apple a day keeps the doctor away.” Buy them at “Garber and Engle.” Helen and Sue had taken up the study of fruit in real earnest. It was now near luncheon time and we stopped at a delightful little tearoom managed by Ida Gish. She invited us to visit with her for a few days. I was eager to hear all the news so I sent my chauffeur back to the city with directions to call for me later. Ida had kept in touch with many of the classmates of 1924 and I found her news very interesting. "Have you heard anything direct from M. S. N. S.?” I asked. “Oh, yes! I received a letter from ‘Dottie’ Hill only yesterday.” “What is she doing back there?” I questioned. “She has completed her course at Columbia and is now third grade Supervisor in the Model School. Harry Fastnacht is there as athletic coach and Dot said that Millcrsvillc had cleaned Shippensburg in football last week. He is one of the best coaches they have ever had. Alice Walker has succeeded Miss Conard as Dean of Women.” “They could not stay away from M.’V after all. I am so glad to hear that they have succeeded so well.' said Mary. “Dot has been advisor for the V. W. and Foreign Missions.' continued Ida, “and she had a long letter from Khoda Shettle, who has charge of the Y. W. work in India. She said that no one has done as much in Foreign Missions as Grace MeMillen. Grace had married her ‘minister' two years after graduation. She had so much experience in Millersville trying to civilize the girls that she had decided to civilize a tribe of cannibals.” The next day Mary and I left Ida after a delightful visit. We drove to Mary's cottage and as she was quite busy I left her and went on to Pittsburgh. While doing some shopping there I saw a modiste’s shop and upon entering saw Rcba Uhler and Mary Warner in charge. They had followed their old 9ftriininniinnnimn:iTinnniinnnnnniiiniuimiiiiiinilHHiiilililiil| i . illli i ■ i.;... MUIIHHITT to. ® TOUGH 151 love for sewing and had found decided success. 1’hey had as models some of iheir classmates, namely, Ada Jackson, Arline Hartman, and Miriam Lentz. That night a radio program, from station K C L V. in New 5ork ( ity, was given. I was delighted to hear the voice of Lottie Ivshleman telling the Story of Peter Rabbit for the kiddies. The next was a solo by Hazel Gallagher, hut the climax came when a very impressive sermon was delivered by Rev. John King. It was good to know that they had reached their goal. When reading the morning paper, 1 came across this: CLASSMATES UNITED IN MARRIAGE A very pretty wedding took place yesterday in Lancaster when Miss Jean Pyott and Mr. Thomas Fitzpatrick were united in the holy bonds of matrimony, by the Rev. Edwin Herman. The bride, who is a private teacher of vocal music, was charmingly attired in a gown of white cro| c. She was attended by Miss Louise Irwin as Maid of Honor, who wore orchid crepe de chine and Miss Charlotte Brunner and Miss Miriam Ngcnfritz as bridesmaids. The bridesmaids wore delicate shades of blue and rose crepe de chine. Mr. Ralph Miller acted as best man. The wedding march was played by Miss Marian Kramer and a solo by Miss Reba Neill was sung after the ceremony. Both the bride and bridegroom arc graduates of Millersville Normal School of the Class of 1924. The beautiful effect of the ceremony was due to the fact that the minister and all the attendants were classmates of Mr. and Mrs. Fitzpatrick. It may be of interest to friends to know that all have been successful in their chosen work. Mr. and Mrs. Fitzpatrick will be at home after September 25 in their new home on 504 Lexington Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa. Mr. Fitzpatrick will resume his duties as athletic coach at Carnegie Tech. My vacation was now ended, and my work called me to Europe. In a few days I left for England. After the ship had settled in its course, I went for a stroll on the deck when I was hailed by a familiar voice. Sara Ralph was soon greeting me. She was on a trip to Europe for her health. School-teaching had proved too much for her and as she later informed me she was going to marry a chap from “Suite, ” upon her return to America. Soon we sat down for a good chat. Naturally the first one I asked about was Sara’s old “pal,” Leona Carpenter. “Oh! she was married soon after graduation and is now one of the society ladies in her home city in Arkansas,” was the reply. “Have you seen or heard of any of the others?” 97 I asked.•• 1 was back to visit the Normal in June and heard of many of them.’’ replied Sara, and she began her story: ‘‘Frances Gilbert and Kd. McC'omsey were married right after graduation. “Fran” taught for several years but now her time is taken up with several babies. Kd. is quite famous now in his chosen work as musical director at F. «V M. Fast week I was in the Fulton Opera House, and was really astonished to see the dancers for the evening. The company, with Sara Buffnmoyer as leader, included Snowic (Waybill. Mac Gochnaurj Marian Connell, and Virgin Dusmaii. Their dancing was very clever and showed that they had thorough training in the art. 'The orchestra top was composed of our classmates: Karl Fandis was leader. .Marian Perry at tin piano. Krma Pickles, Kathryn Oglino. and Khna Reynolds, violinists, Hilda Weaver and Fillian Sweeney with cornets, and Russell Strauss with the drum. They had taken up the study of their chosen instruments while abroad, and were masters of them. It was a very delightful evening that I spent watching and listening to my classmates. ” •‘It seems so good to hear about them. I. too, have seen and heard about some of our classmates,” and I told her all that I have written. At tin conclusion she exclaimed, “Oh. did you hear that ‘Tommie’s Place is still 'Tommie's Place? But Tommie McGovern is the proprietor instead of the other Tommie. His wife who was Stella Haldcman in the old days is very busily employed looking after her children and baking delicious pies and cakes for the students of tin Normal School.” We now retired to our stateroom for the night. The next day we continued to talk over old times. In a few days we arrived at our destination. Taking leave of Sara I went at once to Fondon. 'That night I was surprised to hear that I had callers. Nolle Jones. Pauline Kcnningcr and “Dot” Kosenberger had heard of my arrival and had come at once to welcome me. Nolle was a star of the I.ondon stage. “Polly" had achieved success by her voice, and “Dot ” was loot tiring in colleges, etc. They had a beautiful apartment in the best section of the city, where they resided. In the morning paper I noticed that a tennis tournament between the champions of the 1’nited States and France was to be played on the following Saturday. No names were mentioned, but I wanted to see the match and after some difficulty I succeeded in securing a seat. When 1 saw a tall, slender girl with golden hair take her place calmly amid the dicers of thousands of people. I was not surprised. Yes, it was Anna Shoemaker, who was our champion, After a hard fought battle. Anna came off victorious.I called on Anna a few clays later at her hotel. Naturally, the first thing we talked about was the whereabouts of our classmates. Ann told me that she had been in Ireland several weeks before and had heard a lecture on ‘•Women’s Rights" and the lecturer was our classmate, Edna Adams. She had visited at the homes of Verna Whittaker and Margaret Carr. They had married Irish noblemen whom they had met at E. M. and were now proud possessors of beautiful estates in Ireland. Ann also told me that Edith Holley had been recognized its having rare talent as a violinist, and was now playing to thousands of people in the largest theatres of Europe. Several days later while going through an art gallery 1 not iced several pictures or scenes which looked familiar to me. I saw that the Artist was Harry Book and that the scenes were of Millcrsville. I'pon inquiry I learned that Harry was now in Italy and was quite famous. As my work in Europe was now finished 1 returned home to the United States. The first person I saw upon my return to New York was Ruth Moyer. She was in charge of the Y. W. (’. A. and had as her helpers Beatrice Berner, Verna (’ale, Beth Broome, and Anna Mac Cooper. I was not surprised when 1 remembered the active part they took in Y. W. work while in Millcrsville. Ruth told me that she was going to be married in the near future to her “minister” and that Esther Johnson was to take her place at the Y. V. Some friends of mine were going to California by automobile and asked me to accompany them. I eagerly assented as I, too, had work there. We stopped at many of the larger cities. Our first stop was at Chicago. A political war was on and everywhere there were banners proclaiming “Lambert for Mayor.” “Clive the Women a chance.” Yes, Viola was out for Mayor. I was quite eager to see if any of the others had gone out for politics, and after carefully gleaning the papers 1 found that Olivia Hopkins was (lovernor of Montana and Rose Alshutz was Senator from Missouri. In South Dakota I noticed a beautiful and well kept farm and learned that the owner was Fred Woertli. He and his wife, whom you will remember as Anna Williams, had taken a course in Agriculture and had been quite successful in their work. Upon our arrival in California, I left my friends and went to visit Hollywood. I had heard so much about it that my curiosity was aroused. Among the famous ones of the movie world were many of my classmates, “Bill” Flahartv and his wife, who before her marriage was (lereon Berger, had a delightful home. “Jerry ” was busy in social life, and Bill was a far-famed actor. Elizabeth Ryan, Alice Kjellman, Alice Krider and Lorraine Cassidy were there, becoming real stars.Instead of going directly home, I stopped at various places. In Texas I found Margaret Griffith Martin and her sister Thelma Griffith, also married, living on a large cotton plantation. Their husbands were quite wealthy and were joint owners of the industry. In Arizona I heard that Mabel Sneath and Ella Hersh were owners of a large copper mine. In Colorado I learned that Khoda Hauck and Lura Ilertzog were teaching in the University of Colorado. Clara Hess and Miriam Keller had charge of an orphans' home, which was kept up bv Josephine Beshlcr Brown, now a widow, whose husband had left her several millions of dollars. When I reached Pennsylvania 1 stopped to visit Lois Kenninger who was married and lived near Juniata. 1 told her of the many things I had heard and seen and she in turn told me of a few of our classmates. “Mary Peiferand Elizabeth Borer are trained nurses now. School-teaching did not suit them so they took up nursing and are gieat successes. Mary Querry married Avon at last and is now living in New Jersey. Bertha Miller is teaching piano at Wilson College and Florence Wolfe and Ruth Hotter are teaching in Indiana State Normal School. After all this infoimation 1 told her all that I knew of our classmates. I soon went on my journey after a delightful visit with Lois. I stopped over-night in Lancaster, determining to find out all that I possibly could in regard to the Class of 1924. I was informed that Melvin Brubaker was principal of West Chester Normal, and Kvadel Crider was teaching vocal music t here. When reading the Lancaster Intelligencer I noted that the editor was “ Dick” Snyder, the school reporter in 1924. 1 also noticed that Dorothy Davis and Eva Baer were rival candidates for Mayor of Lancaster. As there was a noted poet to be at the Fulton Opera House that night 1 secured a ticket and went. The poet, or poetess, was Maude Davis. She introduced another poetess, who had just entered the field, and I recognized Helen Light. Maude saw the humorous side of life, while Helen was looking upon the serious side of life. Upon leaving the theatre I met Elizabeth Shubrooks. “Betty” was now matried and one of the leading society ladies of the city. She invited me to a reception to be held in honor of America’s leading impersonator, Edna Bowl. She promised that I should see and hear of some of the class, so I eagerly accepted the invitation. Stella Shonk, a society lady, greeted me warmly and told me that another would be there in a few minutes. The other proved to be Ida Lestz. She and Edith LeFever were in charge of a society club in Philadelphia. KM)IMMlIllllllllllliliMIlltffITr ii I in 111 lliilt l li I i MM § Hmm Tlic next day I left Lancaster and proceeded on my journey. In York, I heard that Mary Malcy was teaching vocal music in a private school. Louise Ryan, Sara Paul, and Violet Seltzer were conducting a finishing school for young men—ladies, I mean. In Kentucky I visited a classmate, whom my readers will remember as Pern ice Reed. "Iteed” was married and lived on a beautiful plantation, surrounded by every luxury possible. I stayed with her over Thanksgiving and well remembered a memorable Thanksgiving at Millersville. A Lyceum Company was touring the South. Kathleen Landis as soloist, Grace Oaks as reader and Cretta Hooper at the piano, comprised the company and each one showed that she was master of her work. In New York City I heard of a famous school for girls. I’pon inquiry I found that Anna Livingood was principal, Sara Lee, teacher of dancing. Margaret McElhenny, teacher of physical Ed., Mae Miller, piano teacher, Ruth Nace, dramatic teacher, and Sue Noll, teacher of English. The entire faculty were graduates of Millersville Normal School, Class of 1924. I also learned that William Maurer, who had married after graduation, but was now divorced, had entered the Navy, where he would be forever free from women. I entered a large library and recognized the librarian as Helena Pecker. In charge of the Children’s Library I found Petty Paker. While reading a magazine I noted an article on “ Exercise for Health" by Bessie (Jjymer Mover and another by Alma Daniels on “ Diet." One day as I was at lunch someone came to my table and quietly sat down. 1 started to my feet in surprise, but quickly recognized Esther Weller. We at once began to talk of our school days. She was teaching Latin in Columbia University and told me of some of the others. Ruth Xander has charge of the English Department and Florence Trimble, Helen Swift and Myrtle Waltner are also teaching there." “Have you ever heard anything of Alma Trout?” I asked. “She and Gertrude Dvkcman are teaching at State College," was the reply, "and Dorothy Frimd, Dorothy Connelly. Mildred Good and Lillian Enck are teaching in West Virginia." “There are very few of our classmates of whom I have not seen or heard," I said, “it seems so good to know that all have been successful.M Esther gave me a Normal Journal and in it I noted the following: “Mrs. Martha Pudd was appointed Secretary of the l S. Treasury. Mrs. Pudd was a graduate of the ('lass of ’24 and had much experience in school taking t(UTTTTn am — © TowcmavoMB • miinn rr cure of ttic money of the various organizations. We feel suie of her success in the work.” •■.Miss Esther Ulrich ami Laverta Work are in the wilds of Africa doing mission work." Horn: To Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Wenger, a son, Mrs. Wenger was prior to her marriage Miss Meda Peters. Both Mr. and Mrs. Wenger arc graduates of the Class of ’24.” My work now called me to the Southern States and in Tennessee I heard of a school in the mountains. I decided to visit it as soon as my duties would permit me. The head of it 1 recognized as Jeannette Haiti. She told me that all the teachers were graduates of Millersville, Class of 1924. I found in Domestic Science Department Myrtle Keen, teaching cooking, Ruth (leesey. dietitian, Anna Shrack and Edith Seitz in charge of the sewing. Josephine Seltzer was head of English Department. Mary (lolden, piano, Beulah UnderkofTcr, vocal music, and Lillian Graybill as nurse. They were trying to help the mountain people and make them able to care for themselves. "But who furnishes money for such a wonderful undertaking?” 1 asked. "Margaret Kautz. who fell heiress to millions of dollars, shortly after graduating," was the reply, "and she also asked that all the teachers would be her classmates. ” In Nashville, Tenn., I heard of a famous doctor and was quite surprised to find Katherine Hostel ter as the doctor. Pearl Fetter was a nurse in the children’s ward in the same hospital. Pearl had a few hours off and I visited with her. "Kathryn Horning and Esther Miller finished training here several years ago,” said Pearl, “and are now in Alabama as nurses." “Have you ever heard where Ethelyn liudisill is teaching?" I asked. “The last I heard was that she and Anna Coughenaur wore sailing for the Philippines to teach. They had been in China fora few years," Pearl replied. As I left Pearl I seemed to hear music drawing near me. It grew louder and louder and then began to grow faint and I began to drift with it. When I came to my senses 1 found myself in the home of the fortune teller. She was gazing at me and in a flash it all came back, Ama Amuk, the paper, and a peculiar odor. 1 sprang to my feet, exclaiming: “What has happened? When have I been?" “You have been in the land of 1934, my daughter." “But I have heard about all my classmates and they are scattered all over the world." 102iinmiiiiiim iiTiniiiiniinHiiiiniiinnm imi n [ 11 li l minim m i mm i n 1111 nn ii 1111 n i i in 111 i 11, fc ® TWWf ©MU fJlSil “Did you not ask to have their future revealed and did I not toll you that the Class of 1924 would be known over all the world?” Knowing that I could never repay her for her kindness, 1 took leave of her. My work was finished. 1 knew the future of the Class of 11)24. May everything l»c fulfilled is my wish. ( harlottc Meredith. So ’24 ('nine all ye witches, elves, and gnomes. -I nd lightsome airy sprite. All spirits dwelling in the air. Or enduring out at night. Ti ll me when yon nil are here, What you hold in store For this bright Class we lore so well The Class of twenty-four. Conn tell ns, will they nil be gn at, Will some achieve fair fame, Will some forget their high ideals. Forget to play (he game Oh time, dial kindly with them all. hnle'er you hold in store And may tin years hold goldm hours Dear Class of Twenty-four. 103CLASS WILL OK DAY STUDENTS We, the upholders and satellites of Hoorn K; we. the distinguished horde of the remaining boarding students of the Class of nineteen hundred and twenty-four, in accordanec with ancient custom and the practice of our predecessors and realizing t he enormous totality of our talents, knowledge, and prowess, do will and bequeath our following possessions to our Junior successors in the venerable hall of the Order of Day Students. In general we bequeath our ability to catch cars, our memory of no hall teachers, the dear old dictionary, and lastly, our dignity and poise to our less fortunately endowed followers. In regards to our individual acquirements in art and manners, we hereby bequeath the following: Edith LcFevre's and Sue Facklcr's curly locks to grace Beatrice Singer’s head. The community powder puff to Bess Buckwalter. Lottie Kshleman’s “woice” to Mary Weaver. Places on the Big Five Basketball team to any of the Junior Millers-Yillian residents. Dot Hosenbergcr’s height to Kit Snyder. Mary Peifer's appetite to Elsie Kriedcr (especially for oyster sandwiches). “Lib” Ryan's marriage license to him who has spare cash to buy the ring. Laurene Cassady’s dancing feet to Hazel Bentzel. Earl Landis's superfluous avoirdupois to anybody wanting tn break the scales. Some of Mr. Herman’s staidness and sobriety to Dick Eyde. Dick Snyder's many accomplishments to he divided equally, without any partiality whatever, between the Sander twins. In testimony, we have hereunto subscribed our name and affixed our seal. Signed, The Day Students. totSSV'I.) HM'KKIIIVfRtiliilrr Class History In (hi Junior Class entering Millersville in September, 1922, there was ft certain group, whose extraordinary ambition for supernal attainments, brought about (lie decision that a two-year stay at Millersville was not sufficiently long enough to permit them to imbibe an adequate amount of the intellectual atmosphere to satisfy their desire for higher education. As a means of approaching the level of our highest ambitions, we decided to attempt the newly organized Junior High School Course requiring three years for completion. At the beginning of the second semester of our first year, we were grouped as a separate class, but were at a loss for a name, l iven Normal School Principals argued the case and finally decided to call us Middlers. Although our class did not prove to be one of quantity, its records, thus far, furnish ample grounds for a claim to quality. Among our various accomplishments, the one that will stand out most conspicuously in the History of Millersville was the initial publishment of our student weekly, The Tipster, sponsored exclusively by members of our class. After an auspicious beginning it has proved a distinct success. The scholarship of our class has won for us an ever clinging friend among the faculty, in the personage of Mr. Hoover. We organized as a class in the Spring of our Junior year with the following officers: President— Charles Mattis I ice President—Barton Weiler Secretory- Miriam Hyde Treasurer- 11 elen (I rimm The unusual athletic ability of the members of our class has made itself unmistakably evident, in the fact that we furnished nine varsity men including the captain of our winning Foot Ball'Squad. Furthermore athletic prowess was not lacking among our girls as a Middler girl was captain of the Varsity Hockey Team. Basket Ball was also a favorite Middler sport, shown by our contributing three men, including the captain, to the team. The Captain of the Girls Varsity Sextette was also a Middler. 107Tlie reelect ion of officers for the first semester of the Middler Year resulted as follows:- Pmtulnil Clam McCollough Vice President—Kkiilkr Kimmhi. Secretary (Ikimm Treasurer— Kathryn Seiverling The officers serving the second semester were Stanley drill. President: Clarence Oberholtzer, Vice President; Helen Walton Secretary; and Kathryn Seiverling. Treasurer. rhoul Vear ’23- 24 Middler GirU Middler I toys Bcntzel, Hazel Allebarh, V. Ernest Eyde, Miriam Bixler, R. Theodore Kyster. Mildred Brown, Robert K. Faust, Blanche Caulwell, William Grimm, Helen A. Grill. Stanley W. Maguire, Jean Herr, Allen Marsh. I eslie F. Keener. Irvin I,. Milssctman. Mae .1. K inline!, Keliler Paul. Ivina McCollough, Clair R. Seelirist, Flossie Mattis, Charles R. Seiverling. Kathryn Newswanger, Benjamin Snyder. Zelma K (Ibcrholt zer, ('Inrence Walton. Helen A. Smith. Jesse Zimmerman. Evelyn Walliek. Karl E. Weilcr, Barton S. Wenger, Paul .V White, Jason W. nw 3)untot History “To look up and not down, to look forward and not back, to look out and not in, and to lend a hand.” With the opening of the school year of 1924, there appeared in the halls of Millorsville a new group of young people. Being eager to become a vital factor in the life of the school, the new students, under the guidance of Miss llarjHu- and Mr. Seiverliug, organized to form the Junior Class. The Juniors immediately took an active part in all activities athletic, social, religious. Several boys of the class of '25 received the M for service on the gridiron or basketball floor. The girls also covered themselves with glory by holding to a tie the fast Senior Hockey Team. The girls' basketball teams were proud of tin work of their Junior members. In order to return the courtesies of their upper classmates, the Juniors agreed to give a sociable and a dance. The Junior Sociable took the form of three well presented and enjoyable plays while the Junior Dance was the prominent event in the history of the class as Juniors. It eclipsed by far all other social affairs of the class. In conclusion, the Class of '25 wishes the Class of '24 success and happiness in their life work. Their work is to guide the intellectual beings of others. May they be leaders—-all efficient. lit iiiiiiHimin'iHiiimiiimmiiiniiniiiiii! im,, i ini © T@Wi BTOTOi u t ©153 •tjitnuirs ikons, Ailoon Alex, Anna ntokolitz, Edna Attig, Freda linker, Julia Bare. Marian Harry, Mary Bear, Kva Bonder, Edith Bertzfield, Alice Best, Mary Boyt, Dorothy Hinkle, Mary Bishop, Harriet Bloom, Hose Host ion, Mildred Brackbill, Almeda Brennan, Mao Buckwaltor, Elizabeth Bullock, Julia Burke, Marx Burkins, Anna Cavanaugh, Mary Charles, Martha ,’onklcy, Alma 'oulbourno, Signa Cutler, Edith Diamond, Bertha Diehl, Katharine Denlingcr, Mary Doming, Madelono Downey, Adella Downie, Catharine Eby, Adole Kby, Gertrude Eshlcnian, Miriam Flynn, Agnes Fogarty, Helen Frederick, Dorothy Frost, Kathryn Funk, Anna G i uls Funk, Minnie (Jatnber, Ada (larher, Emma Gebhard, Lydia Gehman, Edith ioiger, Anna Gentzler, Ethel Gerhart, Almcnaru Gise, Mary Glackin, Dorothy (Hass, Emma Griffiths, Salome Grove, Mildred Hamilton, Mildred Harme.s, Anna Hart, Dorothy Hartman, Florence Hartman, Naomi Hastings, Elizabeth Hang, Mildred Heinrich, Eleanor Herr, Agnes Hershner, Erma Hill, Edna Hivner, Ada Hoover, Elizabeth Huber, Dorothy Huber, Mary Hutchinson, Kuth Jefferies, Diurn Kauffman, Janet Keller, Evelyn Kendig, Esther Kendig, Mary Knnppcnberger, Irene Kiehl, Elsie Koehel, Marguerite Kohler, Dorothea Kreider, Elsie Iranian, Heba Eiggit, Mary Lowry, May McClure, Mildred MeMahon, Hazel McWilliams, Gertrude Martin, Katherine Mathiot, Lillian Matterness, Carrie Mellinger, Mabel Miles, Mildred Miller, Mary Mocdinger, Miriam Moyer, Grace Murphy. Hubert a Myers, Anna Naee, Esther Nevins, Nancy New, Mary Daks, Hose herholzer. Margaret Oplinger, Tessie Hcddicord, Kathryn Flank, Edna Beam, Elizabeth Keese. Hath Heinhard, Anna Beiter. Helen Bengier, Miriam Bisser, Helen Kisser, Mary Bisser, Mary E. Kohland, Viola Bohrer, Mary Bork, Hazel Kudy. Laura Sample, Kathryn Savage; Martha Schwartz, Sadie Senft, Ada Senu, Elizaf cth Shaub, Lula Shcnk, Mary Jane 112Shepp, May ShofT, Singer, Beatrice Smith, Esther Smith, Kathryn Snyder. 'nthcrine Stauffer, Anna StelTv, ('ora Steffy, Mubello Stiver, A Mine St.ief, Verna lion i be rue i, Eli Bradley, Edward Brown, Everett Brttbaeker. Elias Bubb, Hoy Buekwnlter, John ('lopjK-r, Warren l)e Long, (1 Gorge Oilier, I'ninklin Duncan, Melvin Eyde, Hiehard hlldin, Kenneth Stott. Hutli Stoudt, Kathryn Stretnmcl, Mary Taylor, Mrs. L. H. Theil, Dorothy Tice, Esther Flrieh, Elizabeth Fnger, Pauline Urban, Anna Walaitis, Regina Walter. Violet Boys llazlett. ilbur Merr, Arthur Joehen, Edwin Johnson, Robert Joseph. Charles Levin, David Ney, Henry Noonan, Francis Sander, Howard Sander. Raymond ShenfTcr, Robert Walt man. Evelyn Warner Elizabeth Weaver. Mary Whitaker, Helen Williams, Edith Wilson, Helen Wise, Mary Yost. Mildred Zwally, Lucille Sehreek,(ieorge Spahr, Clayton Stauffer, Walter Stchman, Ivan Flrieh, Luther Weaver, Richard Wert, Michael Wilkinson, IlariMM Wise, Milton Ziegler, Robert Zimmerman, William inNormal iCitrrary urtrty Tim .Normal Literary Society, established January 30, 1857, has the distinction of being one of the first State Normal Society literary organization in Pennsylvania. Taking for her motto “Fight for Truth and Right.” she has never waveied in the conquest but maintained a bold front throughout the 00 years of her existence. She has not only wielded a mighty influence for good in the school and to the active members, but to every one who has come in contact with her crescendo of scholastic progression. The essays, orations, and recitations were ever enjoyable features. Musical numbers, both vocal and instrumental, have been a great addition to the aesthetic side of our programs. Hut the real purpose of the literary society is vested in the debates that have been skillfully controverted by able speakers. The literary society docs a great work in promoting and improving the talent of its individual members, and fitting them for better reaction in a gathering of any kind. May the future of “Normal’’ be as thriving and successful as has its illustrious past and in so being unite the hearts and ideals of those former participants with the oncoming members with the aim in view of following their motto forever. N«)l{MAI. ANNIVKHSAItY The With anniversary of tin Normal Literary Society was hold October 2(b 1923. Miss Mabel Miller and Miss F.rmn Vail Taylor, both members of the faculty, manifested wonderful musical talent in their interpretation of vocal and piano solos. Air. Amos J.Hershey gave several delightful readings. The speaker of the evening, Dr. G. J. Kline, from Franklin and Marshall 'ollego. gave a very interesting ami instructive discourse. After adjournment a selection was given by the Normal Orchestra. liftMae Mili.kk E»tiii:i{ N aci: NORMAL DKRATINC TEAM Charm Josemi W11.LIAM ZlMMKIlMAN—Alh rtutU Inter-Society That the Present Debate, March 8.- Normal victorious Question: Resolved, Three Per cent Immigration Law Should Remain in Effect. 117LLLLLLI iiiiimmi 2QQ © pi Gil |Jaijr iEtterary . orirty Sixty-nine years have elapsed since the page literary society end arked on its mission to be “ Hich in Truth.” The society lias steadily grown since then and numbers among its ranks some of the most noted and illustrious citizens of the day. The orations, recitations, and essays given l»y the members fostered self-reliance and initiative, ami paved the way for many “Pagcites” to acquire higher literary achievement and powers of self-expression in whatever circumstances Providence willed them to be placed. Each year starts with increased membership and with everyone heartily willing to carry out his or her part on the programs. What can be expected from such enthusiasm and loyalty but the product, a liberal mind connected with many accomplishments and many virtues? As we go out into the world and look back on the meetings of the Page Society, we gain renewed vigor and strength, and are confident that it will lie to others as to those who have since gone from its immediate influence, a torch unwavering through the cycle of coming years, lighting the way to the realization of our highest ideals. So may every member be in reality a ” Page" at the Court of Minerva to do her bidding and never tire in their search for wisdom and truth. The Page Anniversary The 09th anniversary of the Page Literary Society was held May 16, 1924, in the Normal School Chapel. Members of the faculty as well as outside talent enabled the rendition of a most pleasing program. Both musical and dramatic selections were enjoyed by all. We were indeed fortunate in securing so talented a speaker for the evening. Many members of our Alumni were present to help celebrate the anniversary. itsI PAGE DEBATING TEAM Zelma Snyder Samuel Wbnokr Charlotte Meredith Ralph Holland—Alternate Inter-School Debate, April 5, 1924. Question— Resolved, That the Present Three Percent Immigration Law Should Remain in Effect. noNormal S’orirty (Officers President..... Vice-President Secretary..... Critic........ Treasurer First Term ......... .......Robert Brown .................William Maurer .............MA RGA R ET Gk IFFITH .................Violet Seltzer . ...............loilN SwaGGERT Second President...................... Vice-President................. Secretary...................... Critic.. ...................... Term .........William Maurer .........Oram Grimm ...........Editii Holly ............Helen Walton Third Term President................................ Edward McComsey I 'ice-President.... ..................William Zimmerman Secretary..................... x...............('ynthia Lamke Critic..................................... ... Esther Kaylor President. . I 'ice-President Secretary.... . Critic ........ Fourth Term .................. Oram Grimm . .............. Russel Strauss ...................Jean Pyott ................Francks Gilbert 120i-mniinmiiimmmminmiimuiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiin ,ii»i■ rrnTrn " ..aiiin i-,;;.; n I ©TO' w numo'Mg mSS |Jaiu' Society (Offirers First Term Preside nl.......... Vice-President Secretary........... Assistant Secretary Treasurer.......... Critic..... ...... . Thomas Fitzpatrick Charles Mattis Margaret Carr . . .Ruth Moyer .......Martha Budd ( 'iiarlotte Meredith Second Term President...... Vice-President Secretary. Treasurer. . . Critic......... ... Marry Fasxacht Thomas McGovern .. .Gertrude Slack ...Martha Bi rd . Mary Querry Third Term President.................. I'ice-Prcsident............ Secretary................. . I ssislant Secretary..... Critic..................... . ...Kehler Kim.mel . Kenneth Gulden ....Mary Warner . ... ( Ierkon Burger Helen Grimm Fourth Term President........... Vice-President Secretary........... . I ssista n t Sec ret a ry Critic.............. John King Lyall Fink .Reha Neill Laurene Cassidy Hazel (.allagherV. W. C. A. CABINET1. in. £. A. President ,... Vitt-Previ h nt Secretary.... Treasurer . .. Officer . ...............Ruth Ii. Moyer .... Dorothy E. Him. . . .... . . .Cynthi Lam kb ............ .....Grace Oaks ( hair men of the Varioint ('aiinnitU'cis Ruoda Siikttel Arlene Hartman Cathkrinb Malbiiorn • Anna Mae Ooopkr Evadkl Crider Esther Kaylor Leslie Marsh Helen Walton The faculty advisors are Miss Anna Bull, Mrs. Maiy .leaks and our preceptress, Miss Conard. The V. W. C. A. of Millersville is a very important organization. Most of the girls are members of the association and regularly attend our weekly meetings. The girls take entire charge of the program and in this way gain valuable experience. This year on registration day the cabinet with the student council welcomed a'l the new girls and escorted them around the buildings, to their rooms, and helped them become acquainted. The Rig Sister Plan was put into effect for the first time and from all reports seemed to have worked well. From June the nineteenth to the twenty-ninth, five girLs with Miss Bull attended the conference at Eagles Mere where they received new ideas and inspirations for carrying out the purpose of the organization. It was decided at this convention to hold the second annual cabinet conference at Millersville The first conference of this type was held at West Chester and proved such a success that it was decided to hold one each year in order to train the new cabinets for their im| ortnnt work. Miss Frieda C. Klenk, the national student secretary, spent December 10th and 11th with us at which time the details for the conference were planned. The Bible Study Class, taught by Miss Harper, and the Mission Study Class, conducted by M iss Bull, were very interesting and instructional. 123CABINET 1. m. or. ('nbinet President................................ Vice-Prcxviml. .............. Secretary Treasurer . ....... Kimmkl Lyall J. Fink Harry V. I'asnacht A. Stanley W. (Jrill William H. Pi-yuarti C. HiniARD M ATT IS Irvin Keener Theodore Rixler John Huck Walter Perry Piefkkr The Y. M. C. A. of the Millorsvillc Normal is a part of the hoys' life while attending; thi school. It tends to develop body, mind, and spirit. The aetivit os of the organization are divided into social, religious, and educational. The social life is exemplified in the different socials given by the V. M. C A. each year. Many delightful hours art spent in the Y. M. rooms when there are ncwspn| crs. numerous games, magazines, a piano, etc. The religious work of the organization Consists of a weekly prayer-meeting held in the Y. rooms every Thursday evening. The student feels a sense of home life connected with these services and many of the boys take advantage of the meetings The members of the Y. M. C. A. also co-operate with the Y. V. C. A. and the faculty in conducting the Sunday evening prayer-meetings. The Y. M. A. is service; it holds before all the truest and purest deeds that have benefited and will continue to benefit humanity. It take the small service rendered by the student Y. M. C. A as well ns those of the International order to accomplish the best work for humanity. 125HIGH.)Sopranos Mary Barry Leona Carpenter Ev A del Crider Kathryn Ev arm amt Hazel Gallagher Nellk Jones ( I RACK MacMILLEN Kith Kekse Reha I'iilkk Choir .1 llox Mary Aubel Stella Hardeman Dorothy Mill Edna Leintngkr Uutii Moyer Marion Perry (’atiikrink Petticori Tenon Allen Herr Jesse Smith Mkiiaei Wert inn Keiiler Kimmei. Perry Peieeer Eari. Wallick William Mai mer Harold Storms MADltlCAL CI.l’BiHaftrirml (Slrr (Club President................. Vice-President............ Secretary ............ Librarian................. liucinems Manoifcr........... Assistant Business Manager Treasurer................. Dorothy Him. Kathryn Everhart l.URA 11 KRTZOG II a .KL (lAU.MiHKIt Mary Aubhl Rkiia Neill I'i. MCI. Fetter Pint Sopranos Verna Calk Leona Carpenter Laukenb Cahsady Anna Mae Cooper Evaded ( ’rider LoTTIE EsIILEMAN Pearl I'utter Dorothy Frimd Kathryn Everhart Alma Daniels Miriam Eydk Esther Kaylor Viola Lambert Cynthia Lamke Kathleen Landis Edith LeFever Elizabeth Horer Pauline Kenninger (Iertruiib Suck Helen Swift Snyder Kathryn Skivi rung Mabel Sneatii Keha ( tiler Verna Whittaker Catherine Malkiiorn Bessie Moyer Jean Pyott Mary Qubrry Bernice Heed Louise Ryan Stella Shenk II ZEL GALLAGHER Margaret Griffith Arijne Hartman Lura Hert .og Catharine Hostettkr N eli.e Jones Margaret Kautz I • RACK McMlLLEN Second Soprano ItHoDa SlIETTEL Mary Auukl Hazel Bentzel Maude Davis Sue Engle Frances Gilbert Altos Stella Haldeman Dorothy IIii.i. Edna Lei singer Ruth Moyer Hera Neii.i. Grace Oaks Marian Perry Dorothy Hosknberger Esther Weller La vert a Work ORIOLti CLUB©rinle (Birr (Club First Sopranos Mahv Hinkle Mabel Fkiil Dorothy Hart Kuna Him. Kl'ELY’S KELLER 1 RENE KNAITENHERGKK Miriam Mobdinger Hi tii Hkrsk M uv Kissku Mary Barry Rose Bloom Klizaiikth Bitkwai.teu Sion a Coulhournk Gertrude Kby Kathryn Frost Strom I Sopranos Mary Gise Mildred Hauo Flo rente II Iff MAS Martha Meiusler F.lizaheth Hoover First Altos Ailkkn Aiken's Almkda Braokiiill Kathryn Diehl Kditii German Mabel Mellinger Vioi. Ron LAND Second Altos Klsie Kreideu Violet Walters Kath eri ne Pbddicord Mary Koiikkk Laura Hi dy Martha Savage Ada Sknet Klizaiikth Sent?, Dorothy Thiel Mari Urban Kegina Walaitis Mildred Yost • Dorothy IIuiier May Lowry Miriam Rentier M ary Jane Shenk Catherine Snyder Helen Whittaker Flossie Seghrlst Kathryn Stoudt Anna Staukkkr Kathryn Sample Kstiiek Tice Helen Wilson Mary Stremmel Kvei.yn Waltman HHI MENS’ GLEE CLUBmens’ (61ee Club Lender—Miss Mabel Miller 1'irst Tutors Harry Hook Thomas Fitzpatrick Richard Snyder Michael Wert Lyall 1'ink Second Tenors Waltkr Stauffer 10ari. Landis Robert Shkaffek first Htm Allen Herr Claire McCullough Willi a m 7. i m m krm a n Jesse Smith Robert Johnston Howard Sauder Stroud Hass Harold Storms Ivan Steiiman Clayton Spa hr I’erry Peiffkr William Caulwbll Karl Wallick IvElILER KiMMIvL Raymond Sauder Franklin C. Edward McComsiiy(Orrljrstra Mks. Joseph ink Gammons, Director Miss iolet Walters, Pianist First Violins Edith Holley An,ken Aikhks JiLMa Reynolds Walter Stauffer Cornets Jesse Smith Richard Weaver Xylophone Harry Book Drums Thomas Fitzpatrick Second Violins Erma Pickles Katherine Ooi.ine Sadie Schwartz Raymond Savder Kathryn Seiverlinc. Tromljone Earl Landis Clarinet Roukrt Johnson Roy Buub KM•SENIOR PLAY -Slack an tlir Sakrit Scan § talk CAST—hi order of apjH-aranrc Jack’s mother................ ..............IIeba 1' Jack .......................................WlLLIAM F LA H ARTY The Cat.....................................It hod a Shettei. Wise Woman..................................Ruth Moyer The Fairy..........................................Helen Swift The Beanstalks.............................{)’KRN’A Calb ( Dorotby Davis Housekeeper.................................Maikiaret Griffith Kitchen Maid ........................ ......Florence Wolfe Madam Ogre..................................Charlotte Meredith Cynthia Lamke Princesses (Squabs for Ogre’ dinner).....Charlotte Brunner (.Edith Holley Lettuce—Verna Whitaker Tomato—Leona Carpenter I)ressing—Anna Shoemaker ___Russell Dunkelberger Ralph Holland Kings.................................... Ralph Miller I Harry Fasnaciit Mary Aubel '1'hc Enchanted Family—Witches.............. Frances Gilbert Grace McMillen Florendu....................................Jean Pyott Voungai.....................................Thomas Fitzpatrick Fairy Queen................................. Rkba Neill Pauline Renninger iPearl Fetter Princesses................................ Nellie JONES I Esther Iyaylor . KATI! RY N EveRIIA RT Shepherdess.................................A rune H a rtm a n Pan.........................................Richard Snyder Prince......... ....................... Harry Book Maidens— Sidnd . . Guard................. 137.U NION SOCIAIMiK IAthU'tir (Cmmuittrc President........ I ict-President__ Secretary........ Treasurer....... Coach........ Faculty Manager Student Managers .... Theodore Thomas Fitzpatrick Charles Mattis ......... II. C'. Symons ........ I . D. A INKS .........). B. Thomas ( Harry I asnacht Thoma8 McGovern ( Rl'SSKLI. Dunkelrergbr MOEVELYN SITPHEX We girls of Millcrsville feci that we owe a great deal to our charming gym instructor. Our success on the hockey field and in basketball was due, in no small degree, t the indefatigable efforts and buoyant energy of Miss Sutphen. She inspired the teams with her ideals of fair-play which won for us the reputation of being good sports. The spirit of co-operation and team-work, as we displayed it in all contests, is indicative of the influence of our coach. .Miss Sutphen is a graduate of Temple Cni versify. PHILIP I). A INKS Coach Aines came to us in February, 1023. lie is a graduate of Middlebury College and while in school took an active part in athletics. After graduat ing in 1910, he accepted the position of Physical Director and coach at Kane High School in the western part of our state. Here lie turned out the championship Basketball team of western Pennsylvania. Since coming to M V he turned out a Basketball team which captured the Normal School Championship of southeastern Pennsylvania. He has also developed good teams in Baseball, Football and Track. The Class of ’24 wish to thank him for his splendid work while at M. S. N. S. and wish him continued success in the future. IllSENIOR IKK’KHV TEAM ■ JUNIOR IKK'KEY TEAM2inrkiH| This year, neither Seniors nor Juniors can claim the Hockey Championship. A series of three games was played. The Seniors, with their greater familiarity with the game and field, easily carried off t he victory in the first game l y running up a score of six to the Juniors’ two. Although hockey does not arouse as much enthusiasm as other school sports, both sides were heartily cheered. The next game made the Seniors realize that the Juniors were down, hut not out. Most of the game was played on Junior territory with the Seniors struggling to shoot the ball between the posts while the Juniors successfully blocked (‘very move. The third game appeared to he a repetition of the second until a very clover shot, made when there were but two minutes to play, made a score of 1-0 in the Junior’s favor. Both sides were eager for another contest in order to break the tic. Mothei Nature decided differently, so the ehampionsh'p remains undecided because of inclement weather. The varsity team was chosen from the Senior and Junior teams, and a game was played with Shippcn School. The girls played well hut were defeated 6-4. Much good material has been trained this year, and although the varsity will lose some of its best players, we hope for a more successful Hockey season in ’24. Sttirkry (trains Senior K. Seiveklinh, Vi M. Perry C. I.AMKE K. Ivaylor C. Malehokx H. Walton M. Warner b. Carpenter I . Everhart M. Auhei. A. Shoemaker O. Hopkins, sub. K. SlIKTTEL, tilth. li. Reid, sub. E. Reynolds, sub. I 'ar Hy M. Perky, Cajtl. K. Seivkrlim. K Martin K. Krkidkk M. Auhei A. Shoemaker M. Warner L. Carpenter C. Lamke E. Kay lor A. Bhalkhill C. Malehokx, tub. O. Hopkins, sub. R. Oaks, sub. M. Miles, sub. K. Sample, sub. 143 Junior M. Barky, Cojit. B. Diamond E. Kiieidku K. Martin A. Bkackuill M. Miles M. Mii.lek A. Aikexs L. .WALLY M. He ever K. Sample K. Smith, sub. M. Grove, sub. R. Oaks, L. Q- Clarence Oherholtzkr It. E. IIAURA FaSXACIIT L. T. Theodore Bixler. Capt. Q. B. Clare McCullough I.. G. Russell Strauss K. H. Thomas Fitzpatrick c ‘harles Matos L. H. Robert Schaeffer R. G. Ivarl YVallick F. B. Ivan Stkhman K. T. Arthur Herr Subafitulrs Herr Irvin Keener Stanley Grill William Caclwei.l Perry Peipper MlJfaotlutll (‘oat-li Philip I). Aincs’ call for football men was responded to by twenty-eight candidates. From t his number a very successful Varsity team was selected; five were letter men: C'apt. Bixler, Fitzpatrick, McCollough, Mattis, and Allen Herr, several were last year’s reserves, and the others were excellent material from tin Junior Class. Our first game was played October G, 1923 with Stevens Trade and was won 13 7. The next game was with Berkley College and was easily won 53-0. The third game of the season was played with our old rivals. Yoik High School. Although excellent playing was displayed by both teams York carried off the spoils 27-0. On November 3, we were to play our first game with a sister Normal School, but due to the fact that Kutztown State Normal cancelled the game the fourth game of the season was played with a team under the name of Lebanon Valley Reserves. Score, 13 13. The next two games were played with Shippensburg and West Chester Normals. Shippensburg held West Chester G 0 the week before. Notwithstanding this fact, we won 27 O.and felt confident of our victory over West Chester, but contrary to all expectations we were defeated by a large margin. The last game and probably the one in which the team best showed their ability was played with Steelton High School at Steclton. This was lost the score was S G,—but the team and all its followers were not discouraged l v losing a game'of this type.(Kiris’ asketliall tCinr-lIp Anna Shoemaker, •'. Kathryn Martin, F. I.KONA Carpkntbr, C. Oi.ivia Hopkins, .S'. C. Varsity Kathryn Seivehlixg, G. Captain Elsie Kriedkr. G. Almkda Brackbii.e, Sub. •'. Anna Funk, Sub. G. (Kiris’ SaskrtbaU - rlirbulc Jan. 12—York Y. Y. C. A..................... home Jan. 19—East Stroudsburg S. N. S............ home Jan. 20—Hanover If. S........................ home Feb. 2—York Y. Y. C. A................. ... away Feb. 9—Hanover II. S......................... away Feb. 23-—Gettysburg Co!lege.................. away Mar. 1—Gettysburg College.................... home Mar. S- Shippensburg S. N. S............ ... borne Mar. 22- Shippensburg 8. N. S.................away Mar. 29—M. S. N. 8. Alumni....................home 110(Stria itfiUtiu'tlinll Hurrah! Millersvillc has at last put a really good girls' team on the floor. Fast, accurate and clean players, Miss Sutphcn's lassies display in the cage the time and energy she spent on them. It was no easy task to choose the varsity this year. The Juniors offered a choice of star players from many a high school. The Seniors’ training from the previous year held good so Anna Shoemaker, a clever fonvard, and Kathryn Seivcrling, from last year's varsity, retained their former positions, while Leona Carpenter and Olivia Hopkins advanced from the reserves to the first team. Kathryn Martin and Klsie Kriedcr, the new players, quickly proved their ability to come, up to the standards of the other members of the team. The girls had an extraordinarily successful season. Victory' after victory was added to their laurels. It can not be denied that they deserved this good fortune for, in every contest, they played in the same clean, sportsmanlike manner —striving to win by fair play, but gamely yielding to the better team. The ideals of Millersvillc have always been standards of a high grade of clean sportsmanship. Who can deny that our girls made these ideals real? We cheer the lovely brave sextette Who played at basketball, Long may their fame and glory spread In class or dining hall We cheer the victories they won These maidens young and bold, But most of all the way they fought For our dear Black and (told. 147 “Z. $” '2i .(girls’ tfoiskrtlmll 3Zinr-$tp Reserves Almkoa Bicvokhm.i., •’. H ky. om , •'. Kathryn Petticohi . C. Captain M ry Weaver, S. C. Mildred Grove, G. Anna Funk, (!. Gertrude McWilliams, 0. sub. Erma Pickles, •’. sub. 2Ua?ru?a’ .Jan. 26—Salisbury H. S. .. ............ homo Feb. 9—Manor II. S...................... home Feb. 15—Manor IT. S. Alumni .............away Mar. 7—Manor II. S.................... away Mar. 15—Manor II. S. Alumni ............ home IISStays’ StashrtluiU Immediately after tin close of a rather successful football season, Coach A ilies called for basketball candidates. A large number of experienced men responded to this call. As a matter of fact the basketball material was all that could be desired. Having won the championship of Southeastern Pennsylvania three times in the last four years and with such material in store it seemed practically easy for 1921 to win the championship, but contrary to all expectations and to the utter disappointment and dissatisfaction of the entire student body as well as many faculty members such was not the case. This was due to various reasons which we do not care to state in this book. However, as the entire team will be back next year we hope that by that time they will realize that CO-OPERATION or TEAM-WORK is one of the main factors of a successful team. The first three games were played with various Fraternities from F. M. College. These were all easy victories. The next game was played with Kutztown and was won by a large score. Our first game on a foreign floor was played at Shippensburg. This was easily won and the following game with Maryland S. X. S. was also an easy victory. On going to West (Chester our team met their first reverse. On Feb. 1( , ’24, all hopes for Championship were lost. The latter part of the season was merely a repetition of the first. The team won by far the majority of their games. On selecting the “stars” of the team or the ones who figured the most prominently it is a rather difficult task, but we think that Art Herr and Bixlcr should be given this honor. 149— ITnrsity ash rt hail ! • Arthur Herr ( Irvin Keener !'• Robert Schaeffer G. Theodore Bixler G. Ivan Stkhmax Subxtil utcx Stanley Grill Thomas Fitovatrick 150fKrsrrui ©aakrtbnll I'. Ciiaules Mattis, it t. I .(.'TURK I 'UilCH ( . William Flahauty G. Fhancis Noonan G. Allen Hkkh Subttitulr 151 Fiiki Woehtii Kenneth Gi i-pkn (Erark Although track seems to be less interesting to most of the students at M. S. N. S. than the other sports our track team this year must be given due credit. Contrary to the conditions that existed in tho call for baseball candidates there was an abundance of experienced material to report for track. With Fitzpatrick, Cauhvcll, and Allen Ilerr, three members of last year’s team who took part in University of Pennsylvania Field Meet, and Keener and Obcrholtzcr who took part in the West Chester Field .Meet, or in other words with five of last year’s team which proved its ability at the meets mentioned above, and with the new material that reported, a team that was quite fitted to uphold the Gold and Black record partook in the various Spring Field Meets. 152(Tenuis Association President...... 1' ice- President Secretary...... Treasurer. . . . .. I.yai.l Fink Allen Here MlSS 8EMERSON AIlss Kckfeldt 15333asrliall The “diamond” echoes to the shouts Of this our gallant team, Long down the corridor of years Oh may their memory gleam. And not because they were our own, Nor that they rose to fame, But since they played it fair and square And always played—the game!(Sipmtastunt Carniiuil On the evenings of May 1 and 5, the gymnasium was the scene of one of the prettiest and cleverest gymnastic exhibitions that Millersville has ever put on the floor. Let me take you to see it! Let us pretend that you are a spectator, seated in the gallery. You are exchanging pleasantries with your neighbor when- Hush! There is a sound of gay music that sets your toes to tingling The door flies open and in marches an array of merry school girls. Do they not make a pleasing impression in their black and white uniforms? You can distinguish the Juniors from the Seniors because the former have red ties, while the latter have black ones. Yes, they do know quite a bit about marching tactics. Did you notice how quickly they cleared the floor? Now comes a series of dances, demonstration drills and games. Do the girls not look pretty in their colourful costumes as they dance these quaint dances? Yes. f agree with you, these dances are prettier and more graceful than any of our modern ones. It is thought that the teaching of folk dances to the younger generation will do much to overthrow King Jazz. Don’t you think that the drills show great precision of movement? Why do they have so few? That is because they get the same or even more physical and mental values from a game or dance. But it is pleasing to watch them. You say that you are not familiar with these games. They are rather a novelty because they are not as well known as baseball, tennis, or other popular American games. If you can’t possibly understand the games, watch the spirit of t he players. Notice the fun t hey are having. What did you say? Yes, you are right. The spirit of fair play prevails throughout. Even the Training School children help to keep the reputation of good sportsmanship that Millersville lias made for herself. if all Jfielh Meet 'I'he Annual Fall Field Meet was held on October 20, ’23. Due to the unusually attractive day and to the number of schools entered a record crowd attended. The program featured athletic events as well as literary contests. There were also several new schools added this year. 'I'he High Schools from York, Lebanon, and Lancaster Counties were entered. The following is a report of the schools that won in the different classes: Class “A”: Red Lion winner and holder of the cup from the previous year. Elizabethtown was a dose second. Class “B”: Stewartstown was winner in this class. It captured the cup from Quarryville. Class “O”: Lewisburg was winner in this class. It held the cup from the ’22 meet. Lewisburg and Stewartstown, with a total of IS points each, were tic for the Apple Cup given to the high scorer each year.Sells Boom-a-lacka, Boom-a-lacka Bow! Bow! Bow! Chick-a-lacka, Chiek-a-lacka Chow! Chow! Chow! Boom-n-lacka, Chick-a-lacka Sis! Boom! Bah! Millcrsvillc Normal Seliool Hah! Rah! Rah! Rnom-chioka-Boom, Boom-ehioka-Boom! Boom-chieka-rieka-ehieka-rieka-chicka boom Hispcray! Hispcray! Millersvillo Millersvillo Ray! Ray! Ray! Oue-azipa-two-n-zipa, threc-a-zipa, zam Wo play football, don't give a Hobble, gobble, razzlo, dazzle Si.s! Boom! Bah! Millersville Normal School Rah! Rah! Rah! Team! Team! Team! Sweet potatoc, hoe potatoe Half-past alligator Razzlo, Dazzle, Hobble Cobble Sin! Boom! Bah! Millcrsvillc Millersvillo Rah! Rah! Rah' Feed them on “state aid” and raspberry pie Y-i-o-t-o-r-y Are we in it well I guess Millcrsvillc Millcrsvillc Yes! Yes! Yes! Rah, rah! Rah, rah! Rah, rah! Rah, rah! Team! Team! Team! Your Pep! Your Pep! You've got it now keep it dog-gone it. don't lose- it! Your Pep! Your Pep! You've got it now keep it dog-gone it don't lose it! Your Pep! Your Pep! 15S©fils Yeah------------- Boom! (Individual Yell) Hah! Hah! Rah! Rah! (Individual Yell) 2—4—6—S Who do wo appreciate (Individual Yell) Ssa------------P! Boom! A-------------II! Team! Team! Team! M-i-l-l-e-r-x-v-i-l-l-e M-i-I-l-c-r-s-. -i-l-l-e Team! Team! Team! 1—2—3—4 3—2—1—4 WJio for? What for? Who are we going to yell for? (Individual Yell) Riek-a-ohiek-a-ohick Hick-a-chiek-a-chuw Millers ville Normal School Row! Haw! Haw! Team! Team! Team! (Song -Tune—“Tell Me") Turn on a little | cp boys Pep of the good old kind Keep up old Normal's rep boys Another like it you'll never find And then turn on some more boys Keep at it night and day You've done the thing before boys So let’s go on boys in the. same old way 159F i?eiis [Song -Tunc—‘‘Hail! Hail! the Gang's All Here") Hail! Hail! 11» ? team’s all here, So watch them win the game hoys. So watch them win the game boys. Mail! Hail! the team's all here, So watch them w in the game hoys, now. Hail! Hail! the school’s all here. So listen to ns yell hoys, So listen to us yell hoys, Hail! Hail! tin- school’s all here, So listen to us yell boys, now. We have no yell! We know no yell! But when we veil. We yell like—(Siren)—Boom! (Name), (Name), (Name). Sweet potatoc, Sweet | otatoe 20 cents a perk (Opponent ) thinks they’ll get it hut they’ll get it in ihe neck. Give ’em the axe, the axe, axe, axe, (Jive ’em the axe, th«- axe, axe, axe, h ewjf Bight in the neck, the neck, neck. neck. Bight in the neck, the neck, neck, neck. Wh---------------------o? ( Ipponents) Paper Hanger’s Delight we hail Wit h groans each second day At breakfast, when but half awake Our hunger we obey. Paper Hangers Delight is good I’ve heard two people say But in our dear Infirmary The two were placed next daw “Zd." 160 SPECIALSm2E ll■llll■llllllnllll■l1llllllllllllllllllllallll■llllllllllllll■l iSil Ijallotne’tu }3artj One day in October, Dr. (lordinicr announced that the Faculty would entertain, as usual, on Hallowe'en. After much preparation on the part of both students and teachers, the long-looked-for evening of Oct. 30 arrived. In gay costumes, wo descended to the dining-room but wait was it the dining-room we knew? No. indeed! It had been changed into the Land of Spirits. It seemed as if magic hands had been at work. Later we found that the magic had been wrought by Miss Hffie Miller, our art teacher. It was a veritable “bogie-land.” After entering this mystic land with cautious steps the lights were turned on full. A grand march, in which convicts walked side bv side with ladies of the colonial days, took place, after which the prizes were awarded. In dim corners one discovered tents for fortune-telling, and one place a magic pumpkin was found. We must not forget tin refreshments that were served. Delicious pumpkinr pies, with real honcst-to-goodness cider were served to an eager throng. But now, reader, be prepared for a surprise. The doors of the “bogie-land” were thrown open and a burst of music greeted our ears. It was. indeed, true. One of Lancaster’s well-known orchestras was on hand to furnish music. You know what happened we danced. At eleven-thirty a rousing cheer for the Faculty was given and a tired but happy throng climbed to their rooms. That evening will remain one of I he luggest events in our senior year. Hurrah! ! for the Faculty! cToucfjstonc ;% taff Dance Decembers. 1023 ('hnp ronvx Miss Kffif. Miller Dr. L. Y. Davidiikiser Miss Anna Bull Mu. I . I). A inks A not-too-crowded floor ami an excellent orchestra have caused the one hundred and fifty couples, who attended the first Staff chance, to vote it the most delightful dance of the year. The committee, composed of Staff members, were fortunate in securing the Dixie-land Orchestra of Lancaster. The proceeds of this dance went toward lowering the price of the Touchstone. 102Senior djanUsgiUing Dance November 10, 1023 Patron x Miss Ki,sie Wiiittakeh Miss Mildkkd Simhbson Miss Kstiikk I.knhahdt Mh. Sami ei. B. Staykii Mb. Mahk 10. Stink Committee Mb. Thomas Fitzpatiuck. Chairman Kkba Uiilku Khma Pickles Gkheon Burger Hicii vhi) Snvdkic As the Seniors are experts on the dance floor, ii was only natural that they started their social activities l v inviting the Faculty, Middlcrsand Juniors to an informal dance on November tenth. The invitations evidently met with hearty approval for eight o’clock found the gymnasium, tastefully decorated in rainbow hues, comfortably crowded with approximately two hundred couples, dancing to music furnished bv an orchestra from Lancaster. At eleven-thirty, the melancholy strains of “Home Sweet Home” closed the dance with every one joining in the prediction that nothimr but a brilliant season could follow so favorable an opening. Clje Christinas $aitp One of the most pleasant surprises before the Christmas vacation of I'. 23 was tin- dinner party. Upon entering the dining-room, everyone’s eyes o|x ned wide when he saw the brilliant color scheme. There were Christmas 'frees and lighted (randies on each table, and at each place, an odd looking package. The first feature was the opening of these packages. The dining-room resounded with shouts and shrieks when some saw the gift received. There were also many expressions of approval when dinner was served. The menu consisted of:— olives, celery, fried oysters, baked potatoes, cold slaw, rolls, ice cream, cake, nuts and raisins. What a dinner! During the- meal many cheers, toasts, songs, and Christmas carols were given. Kveryone was as jolly as could be. Just before leaving the dining-room, we gave a YF.I.I. for the FACULTY , after which I)r. (iordinicr announced that our dessert would be a dance in the “gym.” Can you imagine the cheers which were given then? Wo danced until 1) I . M. Kveryone, I am sure, enjoyed the evening thoroughly and said to himself, “There never was a Faculty like ours. HAH! ROOM! MUtjunior Sauce The Junior Class entertained the Senior and Middler Classes at a dance Saturday, Feb. 23, 1924. It was held in the gymnasium and proved to be a great success, as only those who were fortunate enough to be present can realize. The music, furnished by the Alpine Orchestra of Lancaster, was indeed worthy of great praise. The gym was decorated appropriately for Washington’s Birthday, and looked very pretty and attractive. The patrons of the evening were the class deans, Miss Harper and .Mr. Seivcrling. Refreshments were served during intermission and proved a great surprise to all. Those serving on the committee who were responsible for the great success were The Middler Class of MillersvillQ Normal School held a dance in the gymnasium, March 20, 1924. Music was furnished by the Dixieland Orchestra from Lancaster. The gymnasium was very artistically decorated, green and yellow being the dominant colors. A very enjoyable time was had by all. The first V. W. C. A. Social was held in the Gym on Saturday evening, November 24, 1923. at eight o’clock. The Gym was tastefully decorated in the V. W. colors. Partners were obtained by matching puzzles and after every one was coupled off a shadow play—‘'The Sleeping Princess" was given for their approval. This proved to be highly entertaining and was met with great applause. Following the play, games of various kinds were indulged in. After spending the greater part of an hour in games, a grand march headed bv Miss Edna Lciningcr and Mr. Kohler Kinnnel took place and ended with the serving of refreshments in cafeteria style. The evening was closed with three dances and every one went to their rooms happier and more contented for their having been there. John Kuck Walter. Chairman Nancy Nkvins Miriam Moedixoer Dorothy Hart ( ATH KUIXE . 1AKTIX Ivan Stehmax Edwin Jociiex itlibblcr Dance 164riinmnii.iliiiimiiiminnilinillllinilllt II 111 11111101:111 Iiiniinnmitnnnmi:!:i! I tal « T©'r5M3 WMI2 f j [.Eli ©. W. C. 3.-0. i«. C. a. lar For a number of years it lias been the custom of the V. NY. ( A. to demonstrate its ability in the form of a play. At last recognizing the fact that they could no longer do without the opposite sex. decided to invite the Y. M. ('. A. to join them. It resulted in the two organizations giving the play entitled, “The Blossoming of Mary Anne." I think I am expressing the sentiment of the audience when I say it was one of the biggest successes ever staged at our school. The cast chosen depicted very cleverly the characters in their respective parts. But the cast must not take all the credit because, were it not for the faithful services of the coach. Miss Esther Lon hart, the above success would not have been possible. Another fact which spurred them on was. most of them had mothers in the audience, since it was Mother’s Week-end, and naturally they would try to do their best. The orchestra under the able leadership of Mrs. Gammons always plays an important part at our plays. It does its greatest work between acts to relieve us of the high strain we are under. The play owes a large part to the decorations. One did not need to stretch Ins imagination for the essential parts were very vivid. Much time and expense were spent on the decorations but it was not in vain. The Y. W. (’. A. and Y. M. C. A. cannot be praised too highly for the very commendable work done and we know hereafter their plays will be looked forward to with great anticipation. Burnt cfjool (Conference A unique feature which occurred in the Training School on Saturday. April 20, was a Rural School Round Table Conference. The conference was planned by Group IN' and their Group Director, Miss Anna Bull. The class of 1923 in this group and t he class of ’25 who have elected Group IV were their special guests as well as faculty members and other students interested. Miss Adaladc B. Zachart, of the State Library Department spoke on the Rural School Library. Members of the Normal School Faculty also spoke. A number of the student teachers told of projects which they had developed. Those who graduated last year brought in many interesting suggestions. At the close of the conference a social hour was held which wa much enjoyed bv all present. Work that had been done through the year in the Rural School was on exhibition. Altogether a most enjoyable day was spent. 166£1ic Jnfirmarp In previous yours the students who heenmo ill in the “dorm" were treated in their rooms. This was found to he very inconvenient and also very unhealth-ful for other Kiris who lived in the same room. To counteraet this inoonvonioney nil infirmary in the girls’ dormitory was opened in September, 1922. Miss Mathilda B. Davis was then installed a school nurse. She is a graduate of the l.aneaster General Hospital. It is through the line and eompotent work of Miss Davis that many of our number have been carefully brought back to health. The infirmary consists of three fine rooms and one which is cquip| ed as a dispensary. This year the rooms have been freshly painted and the walls were covered with fan "Sanitos". Attractive curtains and valances were put at the windows. Besides all this, new furniture has been added. The furniture is blue with floral decorations and designs. 'file dispensary is fully equipped for all minor accidents. We are very fortunate in our many conveniences. There is also a lavatory with a hand shower, of hot and cold water attached. However, in case of communicable diseases we still maintain the infirmary on fourth floor. Wo have only had occasion to use this once or twice since the other infirmary was opened. During the previous years the boys were treated in their own rooms, but now we have another improvement added. There are two rooms on first floor which have been furnished for the purpose of taking care of the boys. These rooms have been nicely painted and the floors have been covered with linoleum. At present they contain four beds. We are inclined to believe that there will not be so many sick people since . they must go to the infirmary for even the slightest ailment. The ('lass of 1924 wishes to heartily thank Miss I )avis for her part in keeping the health of our classmates at it best. 1GG$tatio ixfcital Through the courtesy of Mr. I . I), (’one, Eastern Manager of the Art Pub-lieation Society, the Music Department of .NT. S. X. S. presented 1). Hendrick ICKcrman in the school Chapel on February 7, 102-1. Mr. Kzerman is an artist of exceptional talent and has ap|X'ared in many of the musical centers of the country. He is also a Director of Philadelphia ('ouserv-atory of Music. It was a rare privilege for our students to hear this artist. Ijf Artists £ rotip’’ Another entertainment in the Lyceum Course was given in the Chape! when the White Entertainment Bureau presented “The Artists Croup.’’ Miss Sherlock was t he reader of t he evening. She i a graduate of Wellesley College and has studied quite extensively along elocutionary lines. Her part in the entertainment was enjoyed immensely by all who heard her. Mr. Simonds. the tenor, has had excellent voice training under the best of teachers in Boston and New York. He displayed his wonderful ability as a singer at this concert. Scnor Sanroma is a well known pianist. The fact that Paderewski is interested in him is enough to prove that fact, lie played a very important part in the concert given and was well received. Crnest Gamble Concert Co. This well-known company rendered a beautiful and well-chosen programme in the Normal Chapel. The programme was given in a very pleasing way and was appreciated thoroughly by all who heard it. 1. The trio sang “Let us have Peace" and "Fiddle and I." Encore “Carry me back to old Virginity.” 2. Miss Clara Stccdloinan, the soprano, sang "Mad" scene from l.ueia 3. Miss Verna Page, the violinist, whose violin was made in 173d, gave the next selection. •I. Ernest Gamble interpreted: " ’armen. ” “Ode to Bacchus." "America comes." Encore "Stephen Storaee." o. "The Pretty Creature" by Ernest Gamble. 107 § ‘rowsws't mms. ® Igg £?IStillE £1)011 The Sistine Chapel Choir of the Vatican pave a concert in Hershev Park Convention Hall, Sunday afternoon, October 21, 1023. This noted choir lias world-wide fame. It is com|M sed of 54 members, all having beautiful and excellently trained voices. It is certainly a great privilege for anyone to hear this choir. The students of M. S. N. S. were indeed extremely fortunate. Tickets were secured and all those who desired to go were taken to the Hall in machines. Quite a few students took advantage of t his opportunity and went to the concert. It was a rare treat for music lovers. Oiftric anti (Company Dictric and Co. furnished another one of the entertainments given in our yearly Lyceum Course on Dec. 10. 1923. This company furnished us with an evening of good, clean, and wholesome entertainment, maintained a sustained interest through the entire performance. During the first part of the program Mr. Dietric with the help of the rest of the company kept us all guessing by his clever tricks. Then he played several selections on various instruments; namely, banjo, xylophone, anti Ik IIs. His musical ability was appreciated by all music lovers. The last part of the entertainment was a short play called “Friday the 13th.” This humorous episode portrayed the trials and troubles of a newly married couple. Site UUthble The Red path Lyceum Bureau presented a play called “The Bubble.” The play was a comedy in three acts, written by Edward Locke. The cast included Joseph Miller..... .........Kohkkt Bentley Gunter Mueller.............. Milton Boyle Amelia Mueller..............Mrs. Milton Boyle Richard Graham..............Robert Bentley Rose Mueller (Daughter).....Rena Waiil Manager____Milton Bolye The play was very effectively presented and the characters just lived their parts. The students were very fortunate to secure this company. 108Cental A complimentary musical recital was given in the Chapel on Thursday evening, March 0, 1924, at 8 o’clock by Miss Erma Vail Taylor, pianist, and Mrs. Josephine E. Gammons, contralto. Roth the ladies are members of our faculty. Miss Ta.vlOr is a graduate of Braun School of Music of Pottsville. She also studied under Dr. Hendrick Ezerman, who gave a concert here several weeks previous to this one. Mrs. Gammons took several courses at Columbia and Cornell Universities. The program was . » difficult one as well as a very beautiful one. All lovers of music enjoyed and fully appreciated this opportunity to hear Miss Taylor and Mi’s. Gammons. The program was to have been given earlier in the year, as it is a custom for the new members of the musical department of the faculty to appear in concert early in the year. However, due to Mrs. Gammons' misfortune the concert had to be postponed. item Prof. F. H. Gaige, supervising principal of our training school, enjoyed a very delightful trip through countries in Europe and Asia Minor where he studied present conditions. His trip extended over a period of nine weeks and during that time he studied the history of the various countries through which he traveled and made a thorough study of the Near East Relief question, the Turkish attitude toward the surrounding countries, the English occupation in Palestine, and the new form of government in Egypt. Prof. Gaige was especially interested in the education and the various met hods of educating in the different countries. One of the many interests of the trip was a visit to King Tut’s tomb. This trip was taken partly alone and partly with a company of men. The main object for making this trip was to get first hand material for a thesis in connection with securing a degree of Doctor of Philosophy from Oberlin College of which he is a graduate. 169Clje hipster This year an old custom was revived at Millersville l y having a school weekly printed, telling of all the live happenings at school. “The Tipster,” as it is called, is managed entirely by students. The hulk of the managing work is done by the Middler (’lass as they are the sponsors of the from the Senior, Middler, and Junior classes. The paper is composed of articles pertaining to all the sports of the school, a lively joke column. Alumni notes. Library Notes, Up-to-date editorials, advertisements, etc. “The Tipster" made its first appearance on Dec. 19, 1923, and the (Mass of 1924 wishes it the best of luck and many years of existence. taff Edilor-in-( 'hirf Associate Editor Managing Editor H usiit css Mo linger Assistant Easiness Manager Advertising Manager. Sports Editors. lit SSEI. ! l KELBEROKR . ( ‘i.aik MrCt i.i.oi (at Barton Wkilkr. Jit. II KLKX (i HI MM Stanley (irili. ( ’ Mattis Robert Johnson Estiikh Weller A cu's Editors Charlotte Meredith Anna Shoemaker Leona akckniek Sxydkh Edwin I . Herman Robert Siieaffeb Robert Walter Stauffer 1 lunmi Editor Edna Habeokeu 170“pieces of Ctgijt” On January 20. 1924. a group of boys consisting largely of Seniors met and organized t he so-called “ Pieces of Might. ” The express purpose of t his organiza-tion is to raise t he morals and standards of t he various members and to unite t hem into a closer relationship with each other. The motto, handshake, password, admittance sign, and emblem arc some of the things upon which the constitution of this secret organization is based. The officers who served quite efficiently during the past year, constituting the charter members also, are:- President..............................Ralph Miller Vice-President.......... ..... .Oram Grimm Secretary......................... Thomas McGovern Treasurer. ...... Russel Dunkleberger Imperial Wizard......... Thomas Fitzpatrick Chief Torturer. ..................William Flaharty Dragon Tamer.............. ... ......John King Sentinel and Janitor.. George DeLong One day, as I chanced to pass, A beaver was damming a river, And Mr. Stine who had run out of gas Was doing the same to his flivver. •Page tfje IBops’ Dorm! To rap upon a pipe is sin The fourth floor “dorm" will shout For they were punished—Oh dear me Because they were found out.Hambba Can Organized January 19, 1924 ( )fficers President.... ...........Tiielma Griffith Secretory.... Erma Pickles Mary Ql'erry Axn Shoemaker Lois Rexnixoer A KLINE HARTMAN Margaret Griffith Lomse Ryan Motto— L and T Colors- Lavender and Silver Flower—Violet Pass Word—Love Siyn Tu-lips Ann—To get some mail (?) This club of jolly lasses Is always on the go. We always work in classes Ask any one, t is so (?) But when the Funny Paper’s read, And eats galore appear, We act as tho’ we're never fed. And yell and clap and cheer. tubent’S Draper Now I lay me down to sleep, Down in my little bunk. I pray that I may die to-night So I'll not have to flunk. 1734K. ©. K. Ohcanizku Jam auv 7. 192-1 President.... Secretary T rcasurer... b. cy f. Keeper ( )»ii kus ........ 141 I) BtTHIK IIoKFKU li-EILl.KY B A I.I'll , . .(iKOKCK ] loi.I.KY ( 'llAltTKH MkMKKUs I.KO ( Aia KN TKH Shouts W aknkk Kai.rii Sl.ATKIK 1'iiLKit (1kou ;k IIoi.i.kv Bid V m.kk H I 1 11 IK IlnFPKIt Malta K-and-K I'loner KactUs M ascot Key Pad ye K. (). K Pass Siyn KluBs Pass Won! Beaches Cohos Black and Bed Meeting Place -(?) |K()K Boom I'nifonn Baja mas Aim To licnimc proficient in a certain art. Kiniwet ” I Believe it's going to Be a hot day tomorrow." Strauss “It ought to Be; there i a faculty meeting this afternoon. .lodge "Von are charged with Being drunk. Have you anything to say?" Spahr- " I've never Been drunk in my life,sir, ami never intend to, Because you know it makes me feel so Bad the next morning." Miss Miller (in Music lass) "Miss (ioldeu. if T mean- 'forte', what would two f's mean?" Miss Coldeo “Why. eighty!” 171piiiiiiiiimiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiumniiniiiHiiiHiiiiiaiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiimiii iniiiiiiiiii I® § . .ni Fats to Filz—“ Would you like a rattle?” Fitz—“ Sure. ” Fata—“Shake your head.” Ralph Miller—‘ I want these pants pressed.” Tailor—“Do you want a receipt?” Ralph MRlcr “No alterations, sir.” Anna Mac Cooper “(lee, 1 wish eggs had gravy.” Jack—“ Last night I dreamed I was married to the most beautiful girl in the world. ” Xancif—“Oh! Were we happy?” Dr. (!or lioier—“Now, Mr. Wenger, will you decline the verb amo, please? H'e 0cr—“Yes, I’m afraid I'll have to.” Dr. (iordinier—“What did you say this meat was?” Mr. Raimer—“Spring chicken, sir.” Dr. (iordinier—“ I believe you! I’ve been chewing on one of the springs for the last ten minutes.” fieri Fisher—“When did the revival of learning begin?” Keener—“Just before exams.” King—“Well, what qualifications have you as a caddy?” Dunkleberger—“Pm the biggest liar in town.” Leininger—“Daddy, dear, can I have S2o to buy Bill a birthday present?” Mr. Leininger- “No. Edna, 1 think I’d rather have the money.” Fink- “Nurse, don't you think I have Traumatic Neurosis?'’ Miss Davis—“Not yet, but I'll write you out a list of symptoms, and you can go to your room and start working on them. ” Miller- “That house those carpenters are building won't last if they rush it through like that.” Johnson—“Dummy! They are not building it to last, they are building it to sell. ” (Call a doctor!) 176Strauss—"'So, I won't get married until I find some girl exactly my opposite. ” Wenger—“Well, Strauss, there are lots of intelligent girls in Millersville.” Jean “Sprint, take that gum out of your mouth and throw it in the waste-basket.” Zimmerman—“Aw, gee! 1 can’t. It ain’t mine. I borrowed it for the debate and must return it.” Fate—“Hey, Fit , your hat is badly spoiled.” Fits—o on with you!” Fats—“Well, if you don’t believe me, come and see what the steam roller did to it.” IDEAS AND MOTTOES It’s a lonesome washing that there’s not a man’s shirt in. School's Motto—“Good luck is better than early rising.” Student's Motto of Meals—“Too much of one thing is the same as nothing.” (Hash). Class's advice to Maurer “ Young man, you’ll be troubled till you marry and from then on you’ll never have rest.” Strauss's Motto—“Anything to get out of work.” King—“ It is better to be lucky than wise.” Fink—“A short visit is best, and that not too often.” CAN YOU IMAGINE— That you graduated from M. S. X. S.? Mr. Gaige leaving us to make a hunting tour in Africa? Mr. Seiverling getting balled up in a problem? Strauss reciting in Social Studies? Prof. Hoover becoming President of the United States? M. S. N. S. football team winning every game this season? Coach Vines walking from Lancaster? Muck waiter being the son of a millionaire? Fasnacht singing a- tenor solo in Chapel? Score in the West Chester game? Any one swimming in the lake? Snapping in the library?rnmniiiiniiiilillllHiiiiiitiiiiimii,mmmiiimnm,nit uni minimi u.iiniiiiiiiiimi,mlnliiiiifc h-r ® j 1351 Mr. Grim -“I)o you care for potatoes, Miss Manser?’' MissGanser “No, thanks. I don't want some, I had any." (Nobody laughed.) Whom is the joke on? (Grim, of course.) Miss Miller "Put some oil in my car." Sender Station ('led “Sure, heavy?" MissMWer- “See here, don’t get fresh young man. or I’ll buy my oil elsewhere." IIVKit EDUCATION To be normal bread, means a three year loaf, requiring a great deal of dough, as well as plenty of crust. Morion ( onnell, {In a cirri in a certain department store)—“ 1 would like to see a waist to fit me." Cirri- “So would I." Grim's father tchiU visiting him at school -“Well, Oram, what do you intend to do for a living?” Grim “Why, lather. I intend to write." •'other—“ Write what?" Grim—“Home for money, of course." Ralph Miller (dorian a conversation)—“The rubber man is a generous fellow." John Ring -“ Yes, he does give quite a bit. ” Ralph Holland—“Did you notice that far-away look in her eyes?" ’ .el Snyder- “ I II bet she was seeing herself a a girl again." Martha Rudd- “Say. why are all other dogs envious of a dog with a broken tail?” Dot Davis—“I dunno." Martha “Because all dogs have their day but that dog has a week-end." Mr. Gaigc “What do you think of lord as a presidential possibility?” Flaharly—“Fine! lie has the makings of another Lincoln." Mr. Hooter- “Strauss, your brain is just like new.” Strauss “What makes you think so? l oortr “Never been used." 178WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF - Tucker got angry at Stella? Storms ran out of face powder? Coach .Vines didn't get someone to tie Ids tie the night of tho principal’s reception? John King went snapping with Leona Carpenter? William Maurer wasn't engaged? Marry Fosnacht wa- bright? Miss Miller played a saxophone? Air. Thomas understood football? Lvall Link surprised us and graduated in 1‘MU instead of 1045? Kohler Kimmel often went to Q'larrvville? Louise Hvan stopped eating to talk? Ralph Miller thought he could sing? Fred Woerth forgot to throw a line in English? Edna Leininger chewed gum instead of the “rag” once in a while? Verna Whittaker appeared for breakfast on Saturdays? Dot tie Mill became slender from her reducing exercises every night? Ted Bixler missed the II o’clock car? Roth Broome talked loudly? Miriam Lentz stopped flirting? Ruth Moyer and Flaharty eloped? Wo didn’t get choose on Sunday for supper? We didn't have so many canoes on the lake? At line Hartman owned a grape orchard? Lillian Hnck got fat? Mrs. Carnmon sang a drum solo? Miss Causer didn’t quote Kraeger and Mudgc? Strauss didn't want to give the rest of the Seniors a chance at guarding on the foot hall team? HEARD IN MODEL SCHOOL Dottic- “John, use notwithstanding in a sentence.” John- “The boy wore a hole in his trousers notwithstanding.” 179Dick Sum in-—“I want to buy a make-up box.” Tommie—“A make-up box? We don’t keep cosmetics." SnH'lcr It’s a box of candy I want. I’m two hours late for a date.” Jess Smith—“(lee, I feel like the last rose of summer.” pink—“ Well, drop your petals and die.” Mr. Dilworth- "Mr. Dunklel ergcr, why should a poem be made well at first?” Dunk—“Because there is many a one to spoil it afterwards.” Cathie Everhart (quoting Milton, with a sigh)—“As long as the day (snapping period) may be, the night comes at last.” Perry Piefjer “ Yes, dear, but we still have tomorrow afternoon, you know.” Conch (to Jean Pyott, entering lute)—“Hygiene?” Jean—“Hi, yuh, Coach.” Clayton Spahr—“.)e t’ adore.” Leona—“Shut, it yourself.” Miss Miller—“What arc pauses?” Strauss—“They grow on cats.” Mr. Dilworth—“Why is flirting a common noun?” Maurer—“Because it isn’t proper.” Hill—“Love is blind.” Jerry--' Yes, but the neighbors aren’t, pull down the blinds." Charles Joseph—“You are the breath of life to me.” Lucille—“Have you ever held your breath?” Mr. Seivcrling (explaining a geometry proposition)—“Now, look closely at the board and I will run through it quickly.” Prof. Stayer—“What is your idea of the height of economy, Mr. drill? drill—“ It’s the guy who is so tight he won’t take a bath because they soak him too much.” isoFit: “Did you over take chloroform?” Bamberger—“ No, who teaches it?” Mr. Dilmrth “What figure of speech is ‘ I love my teacher’?’’ Hiller—“Sarcasm.” Brubaker (at hall game)—“Where do they keep the extra bases?” Dunk—“ Why?” Brubaker “Well, that man just stole third base.” Absence makes the heart grow fonder, Leastwise that’s what people say; That’s why we love all our teachers On days they stay away. Mr. Hoover—“ Your recitation reminds me of the city of Quebec.” Weilcr—“How’s that?” Mr. Hoover—“Built on a bluff.” Advertisement in Boom B -“Found a vanity comb with til teeth." ??? Bed—“What is the difference between a vision and a sight?” Violet “Don't know, what is it?” Bed “Well, you are a vision tonight, but tomorrow morning you will be a sight.” According to the Snappers: Love is like an abscess—forms in the heart and breaks in the pocket-book. Book—“ I'll not work for that man Garvin any more on account of a remark he made to me today.” I.andis—“What did he say to you?” Book “He said, ‘Book -you’re discharged.’ Conch (In Hygiene)—u know a girl who asks me about certain things.” (Class laughs) He blushes but goes on. “This old woman knew what she was talking about.” (Note change between girl and old woman.) Kimmel- “Sav, Fit ., what is the height of agony?” Fitz—“Walking ten miles with a new pair of shoes on.” 1SI tatistirs Name Nu k Name Favorite Expression B EASON FOR COMINI. TO M . S. N. S Adams, Edna M. Kill lie My! Guess) Alkiiutx, Bosk Rosy Oh, Jean! We all wonder Auiikl, Mary E. Awful I’m so happy! To get away from “men" Baker, Ki.izakkth Betty Oh, Gosh! Because she could stay at home Beak. Eva M. Kvu Gee! Be near F. ife M. Becker, Helena Lena You iH)or fish! Because her roommates did Bekneii, Beatrice Bca Shed epp! “Pop" made her Bkkiilkk, Josephine Jo I know! So he could come to sec her Book, Hakky M. Booky Gosh! We don't know Broomk, Kmzaiieth Both Curses! Family Habit Brubaker, II. Briihy Oh! My! A stop in his career BurXXEIt, (’llAHI OTTE Clmrley Heavens! Mim came Brno, Martha Marly Moley liases! Harold wished it Buffamoykh, Sara BulT Oh! Mv! To teach Latin BtrROKR. GeRBON Gerry Ain’t ehoo! To try another normal school Cai.b, M. Verna Vorn For eryin’ out louil Exposed to it CARPENTER, Leona Beil My horizontal! A long train ride Carr, M a no a ret Marg Oh, yea! To Ik with Vern Cassidy, Laukkne Reno My word! Change of atmosphere Connell, Marian Conny Go on! To he an old maid Connelly, Dorothy Dot Is that right? Pursuit of knowledge Coopf.r, Anna Mae ? How about it? Her dad nine here Couuhknauh, Anna Ann Oh. Heck! To spend some money Crider, Evadei. Del Huh! Grace came Daxirl, Alma A1 Zut! To get some lamin’ Davis, Dorothy Dot 0 crap! To be different Davis, Maude Maudey No kHiding, 1 near passed out. Absence made the heart come Du. worth, Velma Dil Ye Gods! Was hero Dunkklhkkcf.k, Russel Dunk ! ? ? 0 To play football Desman, Virgie Virgio Just so! Improve her mind Dykkmax, Gertrude Gerty Well of all—! Pedngoguess Knck, Lillian Lil Oh, my goodness! No one knows Enoi.k, Sue Sue Oh you crazy thing! To exercise her grey matter Kkiilkmax, Lottie F. Esh For goodness sake! To study the styles Kveriiart. Kathryn Kathy Jinxie! To bob her hair Fackleh, Sue E. Sue Gosh! Ask the motorman Fasxacht, Harry Fats Ah!— Because he had to Fetter, Pearl Fot Dad, you're dumb! Close to home Fitzpatrick, Thomas Fit Oh, gee! To Ik; a football star Flam arty, William 11. Dimple? Ain’t you? Gerry was here 182£3 iminiiifTTk • rmmstom $j rr i Chief Chakactekihtii PlIlZKI) POSSESSION WiiatThey would Like to Be Matrimonial Prospect 1 manner Kindness Happy It takes a detective. Fancy Tango Her knickers Actress Not so good Making foolish ln ts World and Caliban Everybody’s friend They all fall sooner I Setting nervous Fountain Pen Bean | olo-ish Fairly good (Setting lliin Her Ford Tr£ s Bicn Good Writing letters Everett’s picture Hula Dancer Just fine (’titling up Certain Memories Good " Who'd like to know?” Talking in undertones The-Ring” .Mrs. Hidden An artist’s mien Paints and brushes Maxfield Parrish, 2nd. We don’t always know Being contrary Tongue Platform speaker He somewhere ('oniing late to eliniK'l Lame Leg A Man Poor Fussiness Carl Big Girl A ulicstion to us looking eross-eved Compact I lousckccpcr Settled Scolding Gym togs Small It ain’t Snapping “just now” Bill’s picture A "farmerette” Just right Wonderful jtersonality Ash can Writing teacher Just wait and sec ' Henli” Her diamond Lady of leisure Excellent l Ooking lonesome Earrings Little taller Who can tell? t S mooful Her eyes Bright light Promising 'Prying to look sober Goggles Little thinner Incognito Looking innocent Brother ShcikcsN Mnylie????? Being ebeerful Her hair? College Graduate Not known (Sood imturcd Her hair A wife Who knows (Senerosity Reputation Primn Donna She knows Weight Weight Thin Hidden Talking Rosy cheeks Rich Some hope Mimicking Diamond and Karl Serious ???????!! Wgtiiug Mac Mac’ Bride Ask him (•rowing tall Wrist watch Star Ask Leila 1 )iligenee (iuess School teacher Undeveloped Hobnobbing with Ruth Switch board Operator Like all the rest (Jiggling Her speech Pretzel Not so worse Reciting Barrette Osteopath None Flirting Her sweet smiles A minister’s wife Just great Talking Her tongue A Bird Not so good Everything Curls A wife You’ll be surprised (’atehing I'osw Gold tooth A teacher of Classics Now on, now of? Staying away from men Curls Kindergarten teacher Hasn’t started "Cussin' " His hair Conch Variable Nrguing with Kimmel P. Prof, of Chemistry Which? 183 Na. i k Nick n am k Favorite Expression Reason for coming to M. S. N. S. Frimii, Dorothy Dot Holly smokes! Who knows? GaI.LAUIIRK, HAZEL Nuts Gee Whiz! Because her sister came (’•a hue it, Helen Helen For ervin' out loud! She doesn’t know Gkbsby, Ki tii Ruth My heart! To he away from home iILHEKT, FRANCES 11. Fran Well! To ride to school with Kd Gish, Ida Gishie Oh, inv! Because the rest of the hunch came Gihiiexauil M ay May Oh, dear! To take Kilim's place Golden. M ary (loldy I don’t know! With the rest of the hunch Good, Mildred Goody 1 don’t give a continental! Just to while the time away ( ill AYDE.AL, SNOWIK Snowio Gee! To grow up Grayhill, Lillian M. Lillie Aw! ( olleges closed (ijUPFITH, KlIZAIIRTII Polly Beth Good grief! To stay with '• Kitten" (Ikifpitii, Margaret Peg For the love of mud! To take care of "Sis" Griffith, Thelma Sis Oh dam it! Sisterly love Grimm, Ok am M. Or Gracious! Thero were girls here Main, Jbankttk K. Jennet tic The d ! Because she moved to Millersvillc Haldeman, Stella Stcl For the Mither O' Moses! For snapping II AUTMA.V. A HI. K i: Arlinc Now! To become efficient Haoitck, Riioda A. Ithod Gosh! 'I'o l o a real school inarm Herman, Kdwin Kd Oh Gee! Get credits Hkhsii. H. Hcrah Oh. sugar! Because the rest of the bunch came Hkrt .og, Li ka A. Lurie Oh fiddle! Because the rest of the bunch came Hess, Clara Clare Dear! To teach 11 ill, Dorothy E. I ottie You big—honey! Because Ivina came 1 [offer, Ki th Kuthic ('.at an ash can? To meet Bud Holland. Ralph Hats I Think! To take up public sjieaking Holley, Kditii Eilio Oh darn! Something easy Hooper, I’rktta Kettn Yes! For a rest Hopkins, Olivia Lollic Shucks Because the rest of the hunch came Hornino, Kathryn Kit Well, now! Teach rural Hostkttek, Catharine Cussic Oh my hair net! Rest came li.oBXFRir ., Miriam Mini Nothing different With Charlotte Irwin, Ixiuisk Louie Oh Gee! Get out of housework Jackson, Ada Ada So long Get fat Jo.N'KS, NkLLE Ncl Curses! Good of the cause Johnson, Esther Es 1 'm out of Step Take Gym Kact .. Margaret Peg Well! 141 ugh and grow fat K AYLOR. Kstiif.r Es OF! Become dignified Keen. Myrti e Mvrt Oh! Rest came Keller. Miriam Mini Good night! Get educated Kino, John Petie Nuts! Play football 184Chikk Characteristic Prized Possession What They would Like to Be Matrimonial Prospect Silence Voice A housewife Hopeful Hash fulness (???) Hloom in her cheeks Opera Singer Oh, My! Laughing Letters from “State” A teacher Yes, yes, yes! Quiet Her wrist watch A real school inarm Indefinite Friendliness Ed Ed's helpmate Excellent Giggling History of Ed Child's nurse Pretty good Tardiness Guess A teacher Wait and see Laughing Certain things Graceful Hoo Nose Heing sedate Powder puff Mrs.? Ask Abe Too late for breakfast “Hats!” A reg’lar school inarm Fair Getting fussed Huick He knows Can’t say ('a lm ness Her Haven Ix cks A teacher (?) Who knows Being true Her ring Can’t decide All arranged Slamming doors Ken’s picture Gardner None better Smiling to the female scxSomeone’s ring A Prof. Hasn’t started Taking life easy at school Vanit y case In a hurry Unknown Amusing others Tommie's letters A Baker’s wife Jim dandy (Industrious) Her flowers 100% school main When she says “yes" Talking Dutch Tongue Studious Interesting Talking Dutch Vocal chords A doctor (?) Doing art for her kids Jason White all her life Good Talking fast Locker key A good dancer You never can tell Quiet Heart 1 lousekee| er Good Generosity More than one Hair dresser Fine Heing infermerish Donald’s photo Three guesses! ! ! Excellent Snapping His pipe An orator Slim Telling her experience Carrolle Nurse Great Silence Somebody’s ring Noisy Good Spraining her ankle Brothers College Graduate Growing Hiding trolleys Eats Good housewife Exciting Heading classics (?) Hair net Thin None better Heing good Face Cream Pleasant looking Wonderful Engines Long John Mrs.! Fine Making outlines Bobbed hair More |M pulur Promising Her taking ways Hair curler Boss of the ranch Pretty good Talking Remnants of King Tut Graceful We wonder Talking Weight Heal stenographer Fairly good Arguing II. S. Class pictfire Same as Cyn Pretty good Silence Ring Somelwdy’s wifie Settled Keeping quiet Smile Guess Can't tell Slang Bed Photographer “So” 1851.1111111111111111 !1r! d f jlSil Name Kjkllman. Alice K RAM Kit, MARIAN K rider, Alice Lambert, Viola Lam kb, Cynthia Landis, Kathleen Landis, Karl Lee, Sara Lk Fever, Edith Leiningbr, Edna Lentz, Miriam Lest ., Ida Light, Helen Livingood, Anna McGomsey, Edward MoKliiexnv, Margaret McCovkrn, Thomas McMii.len, Grace Mai eiiorn, Catherine Mai.ev, Mary Maurer, William Meredith, Charlotte Miller, Uertiia Miller. Esther Miller, Mae Miller, Ralph Moyer, Bessie Moyer, Ruth Nace. Ruth Neill, Rkba Noll, Sub Oaks, Crack Oglink, Kathryn Paul, Sara Pei pur, Mary Perry, Marian Peters, Mkda Pickles, Ekma Powl, Edna Pyott, Jean Pie Queury, Mary Qucrry Ralph, Sara Sally Favorite Expression Shut up! For the love of—! Yesh! My! Well, now! Oh, Horrors! Get it! Gosh! Oh, Lord! My Gosh! Yes! Well, now! Ye Goils I Now! I’ll tell you! That’s the berries! Why not? Good night! Now don’t do that! Oh yes! I think! Bullets! Oh, go on! Come on! Well, I don’t care! Gee, whiz! Do you know this? Now, honey! Well, good night! Oh! Oh, my! Is any of the faculty around? My goodness Oh dear! My lmt! No, I won't! Shucks! I Iow ya? Oli, eoine off! 1'in sick! Oh, Avon For crying out loud! Reason kok coming to M. S. N Put in the time Close to home H:ul to Prepare to teach Wanted to Prepare for college A stepping stone Care for Maud Become a flapper Get lamin’ Teach Lives in Lane. Get mutton Athletics Care for Frances The Midi came To go snapping Her brothers came here To l e with the crowd To spend money To be valedictorian To be opposite Had to Get an education Be with Helen Utilitarian purposes Knowledge to pass Take rare of the class Get smart Get “ lamin” Finish her education Miss Moll was here Become art teacher Grow tall Have a good time Just growcil here Better than C. S. X. S. Just because Flirt •Study under Miss Miller Qualify as a critic Unfathomable Nick Name Jinxie Flip A1 Vi Cyn Kay Fat Sally Edie Eddie Miin Idie Light Anne Ed Peg Tucker Mac Kate Maine Bill Shop Bertie Ea Mayce Miller Si Ruthie Naeio Reb Sue E. Grace Kit Sara Pief Perry Med Pickles Ed ISt.ClIlKK Gil A It ACTRRISTIC Piu .kd Possession What they would like to ije M ATIUUONT A L Plt08PKCT Throwing bull Blue Print A Brownie Wonderful Powdering her nose Her picture Musician Up to him Talking Eyes Teacher Mebbe! Knowing her lessons SpCCS Through school Maybe jes. maybe no Looking innoeent Wavy hair Bachelor girl 0. K. Using her voice Memory book Cabinet maker Best ever Binding Trombone Thin None whatever Listening A man Married You bet Talking in Chapel Curly hair Prima donna Ask Joe? Binding " Woico” Someone's housekeeper Constantly changing Steadiness Men Wife Oh. yes! Flirting Hair Vamp Exciting Her giggle Art (?) gallery Free from Studies Perhaps Silence Smile A little thinner Still water runs deep Singing Someone’s heart Married Settled |)il toeing Her hair Flirt Worst of all Bagging c lasses Stella Married man Ask Stella On hand at meals Preacher Minister’s wife Just right (Jiggling Hair Housewife Hasn't any Not singing Voice Slender Not so good Talking list her Esther's all Too good ( lilting up Memories School inarm Couldn't be worse Talking Miles’ ring Musician None Ik-1 ter Taking life easy Books Just quiet Can’t tell Arguing His letters Country school teacher Not so w orse Preaching His books Farmer Never can toll Being agreeable Surplus flesh Thin Maybe Sleeping Specs Editor of newspaper Ask Deckie Studying Sister Noisy Growing Acting Russel Opera Star There’s so many Smiling F. A: M. Charm Not hard to guess Supreme Taking life easy Intimacy with faculty Like Miss Moll Never entered her mind limiting Miss Miller Drawings Teacher Who can tell? Studying Everything Little larger Not so good Fighting with Lib Avoirdupois Tall and slender Good Youth Tabouret Paderewski 2nd Unlimited Reserved Hairpins Nurse Wish we know Arguing Fiddle Cucumber Never can tell Being late Powder puff Sombody’s wife Fine Daintiness Voice Alma Cluck’s successor Better than that Mimicking a baby Snapshots of Avon Mory-ed Tip-top ('■olden hair Leona Housekeeper Next summer 187Name Nick Name Favorite Expression Reason for coming to M. $ Reed, Bernice Reed Oh, you bin bum! Biology Kknningkk, Lois Lois Jane Listen kills! A rest Rexninger. Paulimb Polly Ob. golly! Train her voice Reynolds, Kuia Slim For goodness sake! Teach Latin RoilItKIt, Elizabeth Lib Any time! Because her dad came Kosbnhkroer, Dorothy Dot Wollah! Train " wocal" chords Ur nisi ll. Ktiilyn Ethyln Good Heavens! Rlmda came Ry an. Elizabeth Lib Cosh! Last resort Ryan, Louise Louise Oh, gosh! I carn to ride horse back Siiuack, Anna Ann Darn! •Sister came •Seitz, Edith Ed Jitniny! Wc have good teachers Seltzer, Josephine Mos Oh, I see! Increase family income Seltzer, Violet Vi My, oh my! Take up dancing Siihnk, Stella Stcl Isn't he cute'’ Who can tell StIETTLE, RllODA Rhodic Oh my! Daddy sent her •Shoemaker, Anna Ann Oh gee! Play basketball SllUHHOOKS, Elizabeth Sleepy A sleepy sigh) Sleep Slack, Gertrude Slacky My goodness! Hail to go somewhere Sneath, Mahel Mabel Oh dear! Good schiMilmarm Snyder, Richard Dick That’s no kiddin, either! Manifest hi lino Strauss, Russell Mother .at so! Loaf SUIIBRS, I’EARLE Pearl If it isn’t true 1 can't help it! Meet Fitz Sweeney, Lillian Sweeney I don't know my algebra! Study mathematics Swift, Helen Swift y My! Stay with bunch Trimri.e, Florence Trim Well! Tired working Trout, Alma Trout ie Oh, well! Joining the Fast Five Thler, Rbra Robe Well, good night! Pass the time Ulrich, Kstiier Es Let 'er flicker! To find a fellow IIXDKBKOFFKB. BEULAH Beul Gee! To be different Walker, Alice led Oh Ki«l! To meet Jerry Wai.mkr, Myrtle Mvrt Well now! Emma came Warner, Mary Shorty My gosh. Pop! Get tall Weaver, Hilda Fat Darn it! Become thin Weller, Esther Es My! Rest came Wenger, Samuel Sam Come on now! Become educated Whitaker, Verna Vern Heavens' Had to Williams, Anna Anna You bet! Gain knowledge Wobrth, Fred Goofy Chess! Overcome bashfulness Wolfe. Florence Bud ’ Good night! Be with Ruth Work, Lavbrta Berl. Oh Lord! Grow up Xander, Rutii Ruth Golly! Find a rival in height x. s. 1S8ClIIBK ClIAK.VCTKIIISTIC Pm zed Possession W hat Tiikv woii.d Like to Bk M TIUMONlAL PkOSPETT laughing Dog Thin Ahem Sleeping S. Pin Teacher at State Stire hooking pretty Voice Stage singer Splendid Rushing Violin In concert Never can toll Only kid Man Sister Wow! Throwing a line Proofs Smaller Ask her Watching tin? fellows Hair Preacher's wife Better Making wise cracks Rosy cheeks Ciym instructor at Harvard Not so good Guarding her eats Feed box Duke Hick Rotten Studying Snapshots Housewife You can’t tell Scratching her head Books Stenog Some time Size Husband I atin teacher All over Studiousnes8 Letters from France Sehoolmarm Won’t tell Beauty Bobbed hair Somebody’s housewife Good as ever Broke Photo Missionary ???? Thoroughness Tennis racket Gym teacher Uncertain Meekness His picture Lady of leisure 0. I . Talking with her eves Eyes Out of trouble Fine Industry Soft hands Minister’s wife Good Arguing Ted Met 'ormick's successor Pretty good Sleeping Florence Undertaker A eh now Snapping Curls Housewife Exciting Being fussy Bob’s letters Somebody’s helpmate Splendid Day dreaming Pus’s picture ('apt. of "Swift Fire” Fine Talking about male sex ? ? ? Thin ? ? ? Silence letters Professor's wife Fixed Bossing Frat pins Head of this institution Changeable Kitting chicken Bert. A friend to all men Sam knows Being good Certain picture Noisy Incognito Feeds Two good feet Grown up Maybe Strength Iron muscles Athlete Not much Noise Cookie Chorus girl Won't tell Not working Reducer Slender Gee whiz! Powdering her nose Brennie Better half Fine Always the same Books Professor Dormant Dancing A Sheik Missus? Splendiferous Being pleasant Her books Good teacher Don’t know yet Planting evergreens His hair Successful No one knows Snapping in recep. room Poss's basket ball What she's going to be Good Breaking rules Men In society Ask Dad, he know. Shyness Brother Prof’s wife Who can toll ISOIVIN£ LlTTlt INDIANS' STC OENTS A GCOb T««0’ A COCO BWICH- THt fast rive JVST (SCFov CLASSThe Abnormal News i 2 bit and a oarchcck Today, 2013 K. T. No. of Paper—Count ’em Circulation Xo. 400 I'oKKC ST WEATHER -Von like ii or not WORST HY MERIT: Read it anti weep. onir back, Helen Wortl has Just been received that Helen Walton, who went to Hawaii to do Y. W. (' A work htM Jii»t been proclaimed the best Wool a Hoola Dancer that over canto from Amcrictui Shores. A Mistake lb your pardon, in our last addition to this | a|M r we stated that Dick Mat Ms was arrested for shoot hue craps. What we meant t«» say was that he had to lie shot by the Humane Society. Noted newspaper man tiles Dick Snyder, editor of the " Intelligencer" In Ottkaloosa cashed in his checks yestertlay. He was at one time rising in the world of fame, and It was proclaimed lie would make good dough if left alone ill the dark. Funeral services will be held from the undertaking parlors of Fink and Fasnacht The pall iKarors will include Hart Weller, l'aul Wenger. Russel Strauss and (Mart McCullough. The eolUn will be pttshotl up the aisle to the strains of • I didn't raise my hoy to be a a cub reporter. played by Kidder Kimincl. The sermon will be preached t y Ret Stanley Orlll and Is en I It loti "We pul him to sleep with an old-fashioned crowbar “ The pall bearers w ill be able to keep step, having marched single tile for three years In the breatl line at Situ: Sing. Viuioiineemeitt new shop showImt a complete line of Antique will open on the second Moor next week. Leslie Marsh will conduct the shop. Helping her advertise the ant Iques will be Sara Itutfa tuo er. I'retta Hooper and Violet Seltzer Intents tall llitlil for Kldtlle liar Dr. I evl Davidhelser added once mom to his laurel as an electrician when he Invented a stop-light for the Kiddie Kar. The invention I the last of the many which hmrntht him fame. Mr. Thomas Edison was re-lMirtcd as havimt given up all hopes as an inventor and decided to spend the resi of his life drinking "Whistle" when he heard of this Invention. Astrological Horoscope A child iHtrn on this day has come into the world. Should It resemble his father It will look like him. Should it resemble the mother It will look like her. If water fall from the heavens tomorrow, you'll know It I raining. Those in employment of Others, who have a payday tomorrow. should Ih’ sum and collect their sherklex. Itlgainist livid, hits six wives .less Smith, former Cornet player ami heart breaker. Is Wing held at police Me." Quarters on complaint of His sixth wife. He had previous to this been arrested for hanging his fifth wife with a string of Pearls. Ill sixth wife states lie has three wives living in the House of David: while another wifi- just committed suicide by drinking ginger-ale, when lie attempted to beat her—to the breakfast tattle. The Koo-Kon Klau Some years ago the Kixt-Koo Klau were gaining world wide fame as a very powerful as well as disorderly organization. Rut since Leona Carpenter has been placed ut the head of them, tin Koo-Koo Klaus have become worse, ami are reigning demon . They have wiped out twenty towns within tlu last twelve hour , with dish towels made by Maude DavK During a recent meeting which was held at the slaughter house a knock was heard at the door. After some time the head butcher answered. Standing at the baseboard sat Mary Warner. She said she wanted an order for all the while goods. Soon Rosie Mslottz came rushing along and said she was afraid it) go home nights, so stayed out till morning If you believe It It's sol Marv New forgot to doll up yesterday. Grace MeMlllen owns her own gym outfit Beth Broome has developed a beautiful voice. Charlotte Brunner is an artist in Keith s eiretili Stella llaldemnn Is still going with the one man. Khoda Shot tie suddenly disappeared and was found tinlying trees with Dr. Roddy. Anna Cougheitaur married the Prince of Wales. She met him while dancing at the Pickle Grower ' Ball Snowie Crayhlll has become a cabaret, dancer. lamise Ryan has n low-heavy voice a a result of being out in a fog (at night). Russell Strauss Is Professor of English at Harvard this term. Dot Rosen be rgor stopped for a second In draw breath la-fore she continued speaking. Ralph Miller has decided to buy tooth picks tomorrow, Elina Reynolds ha stopped getting excited lleba filler Is in the Old Ladles' Home. Edna Pow I lias peroxide blond hair and false eyebrows. Mantle didn't laugh today. Serious i ni It ' Mb Miller tripped In to breakfast 5 minutes before grate was said. I1UEtiquette Polntont Verna Cale Dear Mbs Calo: Is it nm nry to rise when a lady older than yourself enters the room liefore breakfast? Alma Daniels. Ye . Alma, always KCl up la-fore breakfast. Dear Miss Calo: Is It proper to oat with your knife? De Ixhik. No. use your teeth. Dear Miss Cnle: Is It proper to dance with the same Kiri all night? Sheik Storm. No. Sheik, Klve them all a chanee. Announcement Mis'. Frances Gilbert and Mr. Kd MeComsey have disap-j e:ired In the latter’s Ohevfe. 11 is feared their destination is Klkton. Tweet. Tweet, the birds are singing—Tra. la— spring Is here Rescued by a real man Bernice Reed was rescued from the jaws of a huge dog. With screams anti shrieks she tried to ward otT tin ferocious being with her umbrella. The foamiiiK beast proceeded to eat her weapon. The arrival of Mr. Holland reassured her and she leaned on him for protec lion. “Ain’t IiOvi- Awful?” One Sunday afternoon, while the MlOW was Kcntly falling and the boisterous wind was playfully tossing the Hakes hither and thither, with Cupid ever busy with Ills bow and arrow, couples were seen strollinK here and there over the campus. One loving couple was amply proleeted from the snow and wind by a green silk umbrella, (what a coincidence and the male iHirtion was Irish!' Can you Imagine the change in Complexions of some when Dr. Gordinier announced at the supper table that all who wi re so affected in mind anti heart as to go out in such weather should be refused social privileges until further notice? What a shame! and the " BIk Dance" only one work away. Want Ad Column A girl for Fred Woertl . A fellow- for Grace McMIllen. Why not???? All night car service for tlio benefit of tin- Weekly Hikers Asso. A caretaker for the eats in the dining room- Miss Collier suggested. A fat reducer for Bessie Moyer. A safety lock for the umbrella stand in the Science Building. A chauffeur for Miss Sutphcii -Mr. Allies suggested. A Iwiok of etiquette for Do Long. A few more privileges for the entire student Body. More football! Fasnaeht wants another gold tooth. Another subject under Mr. Hoover for Russel Strauss. If you believe it -It’s so. Kllxnlieth Ryan has such an innocent demeanor Cynthia I-ambko has stopped wearing that, “trustful" look. Charlotte Meredith has a habit of wearing her blue dress Inside out on Sundays. Grace McMillan broke a rule and was bawled out. Miss Conard allows knickers in the class-rooms. Miss Malw-1 Miller was on time for breakfast one day. Someone got out without a Coat and Miss Davis never saw them Miss Onnser permits "snapping" in the library. “Sheik" Storms did not dance with Miss Taylor last week. Dick Snyder forgot to put his hair In curlers. Mary New forgot her headband to-day. Stella and Tommie fell out. nh. My! Classroom Cracks Dr. Roddy: Why don't they build railroads in tin- Jungle ? Harry Fasnaeht: Because they are afraid of the wild beasts. Bud Wolfe In Model School: Now. children, we will read the story about the "Grass and the Ant-hopper." Small boy In the Model School when asked the definition of "dessert" replied. "It Is the thing that we eat after everything else Is eaten Mr. Stine: Name sonic contemporaries of Martin Luther. Elma Reynolds: Do you mean after he was dead? Mr. Thomas, when making air test in School Efficiency: "Now watch in smoke." Mr. Gaige to Mary Warner when she dropped a nicklc in the model school. “You'd better give that to me as we usually take care of all the children’ money here." The Itooniniate Psalm My roommate is my Nemesis. I live in want. He maketh me to do his Modern Government. He eraeketh wise remarks to make me seem foolish. He never restoreth my soap. Yea. though I talk till I'm out of breath. He playcth his cornet like the dickens He is ever with me His necktie and shirts they discomfort me. lie anointeth his bean with my hair oil. And putfeth my bay rum on Ids face. Surely he will graduate tills year. That I may have Peace forever! Eight o'clock classes I love best. I love to rise Iw-fore the rest. I like to go to breakfast too, I do. I do. like fun I do! Mlllersvllle Radio Program Call M. N. S. Permanent Wave Length JOKES A. M. «:13 Chimes of Rig Ben. fl.lfl Mixed Chorus: Oh. How I hate to get up in the morning. INTER MISSION 8:00 ThO Forgotten Lesson— Student Mixed Chorus. 8:0. i Zero Blues—Professors ('horns. 11 :tm Latest reports. P. M. 12:00 Snappy talks by snappy Seniors. 12:10 ll Trovatore—Soup chorus- Boarding Department 12:-t?i New Cases Discussed— Secrets Broadcast ed. 1:16 I don't want to get well -Infirmary "Male" Opera Co. INTERMISSION 2:30 Daily Dozen—Prof. Hoover. J0:0P Bed time Stories No. It)— How Jimmy Skunk fooled the naughty hunter—Prof. Allies. 192(Eljr Saifs of tljr ¥oar “May each day's golden setting sun foretell a bright to-morrow.” September 18—Welcome to M. S. X. S. September 19—The weather-man shows his sympathy by making it rain. September 20- -The Pageites wish that they would have used water-proof paint on their banner. September 21 Boys go out for foot ball. (‘oach seems discouraged. September 22—The boarding-students migrate to Lancaster. September 23- Our “| oppns” and “mammas” come to view the lake and sundial. September 24 -The training school infants treat the Seniors to an indigo-blue Monday. September 25- F.very one goes to Lancaster Fair (a la school children's tickets). September 20- Miss Miller seats her “children” in Chapel. September 27 First hash of the year. September 28 Page 'Pea and green ice-cream. September 29- The entire school is invited to the Normal Tea! ? ! September 30—Why do they have chapel at 8:45? October 1—Senior hockey practice. October 2 More liniment, please! October 3 V. W. 0. A. holds the Candle light initiation service. October I The “mice” play while the “ca- ” ahem! faculty attend a banquet. October 5—Cheer practice. Rah! Rah! Raw! ()ctober 0 We celebrate our victory over Steven’s Trade by dancing. October 7 Why is every one so hoarse ? October 8- Dr. Thomas predicts improvements in our class rooms by 1950. October 9 Dick Snyder acts as publicity agent for the school. (tclober 10 Very quiet no soup, no celery, no snapping, no squelching. October 11 “Treat our school as you would treat youi home.” Only wish we could, Dr. (Jordinier. October 12 “( beer practice is no place for snapping.K. Kimmel. October 13 Rosie leads the cheering. October 14 -Our Society officers see thcmselvcsas others see them (in the Sunday supplement). October 15—Bill Flahartv "got a letter this morning." October 10- Dr. Hollis Dann demonstrates that there arc even more energetic music directors than Miss Miller.October 17—Fink kept his secret for almost a week, but marriage, like murder, will out. October IS- First signs of graduation! An invitation agent is in our midst. October III—-Tucker seriously considers raising a moustache. Oetol er 20 Annual Field Meet. October 21 Xo Hible Study. October 22—YYc must come down for breakfast. Many tears. October 23- Kvery one down for breakfast. Miss Miller and Dick, as usual, are late. October 24 Would have been a joint prayer meeting if the boys would have accepted the invitation. October 25- It would be more pleasant in the dining-room if the noise wore curbed. (According to l)r. Gordinier.) October 20—Seniors show their superiority by defeating the Juniors in hockey. October 27 You win. York High. (Thistiine.) October 28 Doesn’t Tucker look lonely? October 20—Faculty picture taken for the Touchstone. Yes, the camera really did survive it. October 30—Fish. Lake. )ctol er 31 Hallowe’en Party. Three cheers for the faculty! November I No chorus singing. Miss Miller wears her arm in a sling. November 2—The boys re-appear in the choir. November 3—Tie-game with Lebanon Valley Reserves. November 1 Hazel and Relm evidently think our ('Impel services too lengthy. November 5—Rumors concerning a school paper arc set afloat. November t» (‘oming-in-bcll rings at " . November 7 Miss Kflfie Miller lectures her Art ('lass on the subject “How to Win a Man.” November 8 14 Peace "reigns in the dorms as the noisiest members attend the first concert. November 9 Many day students attend Page. What was the attraction? November 10 We defeat Shippensburg! November 11 Morning after the night before. November 12 Coach enlivens the Chapel exercises by delivering a talk on 44 Loyalty.” November 13—We celebrate Arbor Day and discover a poetess within our student body. 105 November 14—Miss Miller isn’t late for breakfast. November 15—Staff officers work over-time on the Touchstone. November 10- -The school decides that it wants a newspaper. November 17—The car, on tin return trip from West Chester, was very accommodating. November IK—Talk about tired...........! November lit Juniors take charge of the Chapel exercises. November 20 Middlers render an effective program. November 21 Senior teachers show their love for the model school. November 22- I)r. Roddy reads the history of M. S. N. S. Thank goodness this isn’t 1884. November 23 fee Cream for Friday dinner! ! ? ? November 24 V. W . C. A. Sociable. November 25 The snappers appear in winter regalia. November 20- What on earth was the matter on third hall? Novembei 27 Every one is eager. November 28 Thanksgiving vacation. Good-bye, Millersville! December 3 Rack in tin harness again. How many days are there until ('hrist mas vacation? December 1 The list of unexcused absences seems longer than usual. December 5 Teachers reign once more in Room R. December ( Subscriptions are taken for the Normal newspaper. December 7—Japan is transported to the Gym. December 8 Touchstone Staff Dance is a glorious affair. December 9—Grajw-fruit this morning served without rain-coats. December 10 Complimentary tickets for the Senior Play distributed among seniors. December 11 -We petition for an extended Christmas vacation. December 12 Fasnacht explores the laundry chute. December 13 No lights iu the dining-room at dinner. December 14 First snow fall. December 15 .Senior I May scores a great success. December 16 No morning (’Impel services. December 17 Dr. Gordinior divulges his secret. December 18 ('hristmas songs help us to realize that the time is near. December 19 Seniors rush music observations. December 20—Nice supper, nice gifts, nice dance, but hurried packing. December 21 So long. tor.January 3—Why is everyone yawning? January I Miss Pepper of the W. L. C. visits school. January 5 -Classes until 3:15. First game of basketball is an overwhelming victory. January 0 -Everyone present at Chapel. January 7 -Coach teaches the boys to play “Cr ek-the-Whip” on the icc. January 8—Characters are chosen for Junior Play. January 9 Dr. Gordinier announces that he is not “stuck on” the name of the weekly. January 10—Seniors elect officers for t he second semester. January II Friday—without the fish. January 12 Preliminary try-outs for the debating teams. January 14 Student government officers arc elected. January 15 Another F. M. frat team met with defeat. January 17 “ Hebe” takes her daily dozen on third balcony after lights. January is The Ishka Bibble Trio is the main feature in the Chapel exercises. January 19 -More? basketball victories. The Ernest Gamble Concert Co. successfully entertained us. January 20—We wonder if it is any colder at the North Pole. January 21 Dr. Gordinier announces the penalty for cheating. January 22—Exams commence. January 23—More exams. January 24- Two visitors from the State Department. January 25 The fortunate ones leave for the week-end. January 27 No Chapel. No Bible Study. January 2S The other half of the Seniors try their luck in the Training School. January 29- More group pictures taken for the “Touchstone.” January 30—Juniors elect class officers for second semester. January 31 Ice Cream plus CO for supper. February 1—Mr. Gaige leaves for a trip abroad. February 2—Chewing-gum day. February 3 -Mr. Thomas advises the boys to assume a more reverent attitude in Bible Class. February 4—The water lias a most curious effect on blond hair. February 5—Student government is tried out in Boom R. February 6- The flag is lowered to half-mast in respect to ex-president Wilson. February 7 Mr. Ezerman delights the school with a piano recital. 197February K Friday—tlie end «»f another week. February 1) Hoys meet with the iirst defeat of the basketball season. February 10 Wintry blasts hold no terrors for the snappers. February II More snow. February 12 The annual snow ball regulation goes into effort. February 13—First floor girls move to the boys' dorm. February 1 I Valentino Day. A Millersvillc romance appears in the paj er. February 15—The Lancaster Countiaus hold a RFAL affair at the Iris Club. 1'ebruary lb We relinquish our h i es for the championship. I'ebruarv 17 The weather has a drastic effect upon social privileges. February 18 The bad effects of the female occupation of the boys' dorm felt. February IP Dr. (iordinicr lays down the law. No more Jazz (es| ecially toddling) at Millersvillc. I'ebruarv 20 This kind of weather makes hip-boots a necessity. February 21 Miss Miller “pats us on the back” lx?cause of our chorus work. February 22 Miss Quavle arouses much enthusiasm in the Student Relief Fund. February 23 1'a citing victory over Fast Stroudsburg. Junior Hop a gala affair. February 24 ! How I hate to get up in the morning! February 25 I guess Fink won’t go coasting again (for a while, anyway). February 20 Movies at Normal! February 27 Dr. (iordinicr acquaints us with a new form of punishment. February 28 F. A: M. dice Club makes a decided hit. February 29 Newly elected Society officers parade up the aisle. March I- Three basketball victories. March 2 Allebach goes out snapping! ! ? March 3 Several quarters enter the treasury of the “Touchstone” Staff. March 1 Several classes don't meet. Deep gloom prevails. Man'll 5- Two secret clubs are formed and a dragon graces t he front of t he boys’ dorm. March t —Miss Taylor and Mrs. (iammons delight the music lovers by giving a concert. March 7 -We’d all love Fridays if there weren't something fishy about them. March 8 More victories in basketball. Normals win the debate. March 9—Hoys -f- girls 4- spring weather = snapping March 11 Huy some meal tickets and aid the Student relief fund. March 14 Welcome Mothers! March 15 Y. W. Y. M. play is unanimously declared a success. IPSMan’ll 16 -Still more snappers. March IS- Easy to sec that baseball season is approaching. March 20 Just what would we do without Miss Miller to scold US? March 21 First day of spring, also spring fever. March 22 Miss Sara Askew shows her ability as a charming speaker. March 24 Many ears are lined up as our folks start their spring visits. March 20 No excitement. March 28- Usual informal dance. Our orchestra is becoming quite jazzy. March 80—Three more weeks till Faster. April 1—Fool's day. (Ours, too.) April 5- Only a few more days until April 9 We’re off! April 21 And back again. April 22—Blue is the predominating color of our thoughts. April 26- Inter-school debate. May - Gymnastic exhibition. May 8—More of it. May I- One more month here. May 10—Very | eacoful week-end. May 16- -Page anniversary program. Guaranteed to keep people awake. M iy 25—We had better begin to study for the finals. May 30- The Junior High says farewell to the Training School. May 31—The Juniors leave. Principal gives us a reception. June 1 Baccalaureate sermon + intense heat is administered in slow doses to us. June 2 Wonderful commencement concert. June 3—Class Day exercises create some fun. June 4—The Commencement exercises bring us to realize that our days at M. S. X. S. arc at an end. June 5— Adieu, our Alma Mater, we must go. (HESS I n algebra it is “ unknown ” And yet we know it well. But though we linger there each day, The girls will never tell. 199$atrmtt2r ©ur Aftui’rtiSeraMillersville State Normal Just a Real Good School Well known for years for its home-like atmosphere, beautiful surroundings, highly trained and experienced faculty, excellent table, high moral tone and progressive spirit Boarding rates as low as are consistent with the excellent accommodations offered For catalogue and booh °J Vicu s, address C. H. GORDIN ER, Principal Patronize and Recommend Our AdvertisersCapital - - $285,000.00 - -Surplus THOMAS J. BROWN, Pres. J. S. CARMANY, Vice-Pres. R. FELLENBAUM, Cashier Security Service Courtesy First National Bank of Mt. Joy, Penna. 1210 Chestnut St.. Philadelphia. Pa. Ask Your Grocer For Quality Goods D. F. STAUFFER BISCUIT CO., Inc. YORK.....PENNA. DO YOU NEED DRY GOODS CANDIES NOTIONS KODAK FILMS HOSIERY GROCERIES YARNS PARTY NEEDS IF SO TRY RETTEW’S Before Coin); to Lancaster Just Around the Corner From The School V Patronize and Recommend Our AdvertisersSKILLKRAFTERS INCORPORATED "Honor, Quality and Sincere Service" SCHOOL AND COLLEGE Engravers Stationers Jewelers Commencement and Wedding Invitations, Class and Fraternity Pins and Rings, Dance Programs, Menus and Favors, Die Stamped Stationery SAMPLES ON REQUEST PHILADELPHIA. - - - PENNA. THEM DAYS ARE GONE FOREVER! It WAS a Hotel BUT NOW BILL’S Confectionery and Lunch Room Shull’s Chocolate Ideal Ice Cream Stationery Cigarettes Films and Developing Cigars Tobacco Pool EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT LADIES’ DINING ROOM YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED CORNER FREDERICK AND PRINCE STREETS Near the End of the Car Line MILLERSVILLE, PA. Patronize nnd Recommend Our Advertiser J. F. APPLE COMPANY Manufacturing Jewelers 120 East Chestnut Street Lancaster, Penna. Makers of M.S.N.S. Ring’s and Pins CLASS SCHOOL SOCIETY Wholesale Prices, Special Designs and Samples Upon Request Photographs of Distinction We aim to give you the best in Photographic Work Individuality is a distinctive feature of our Portraits CARL SCHLOTZHAUER 10', EAST ORANGE ST. LANCASTER. PA. “Preserve the Present for the Future ” Patronize and Recommend Our AdvertisersBell Phone KILLIAN PHOTOGRAPHER SCHOOL GROUPS AND INDIVIDUAL PHOTOGRAPHS STUDIO 26 EAST KING STREET LANCASTER. PA. Patronize and Recommend Our AdvertisersHAMMERSMITH-KORTMEYER CO. ENGRAVERS - PRINTERS Get our special price on your Complete Annual Largest Publishers of High Quality Complete College Annuals in the United States Patronize and Recommend Our Advertiser FOR WHEN YOU ARE TEACHING SPORTING GOODS Kindergarten, grades, junior high, high school, or supervising art, indus- CONSULT trial or domestic art, you will want to know what art materials will l ost BOGAR’S answer your purpose. GOLD MEDAL PRODUCTS ONLY THE BEST Include “Crayola,” “Munscll (’ray-pda,” “Pormn” Pressed and “.Si ce-tra" Pastel Cravons, Lecturers' and Everything for the Blackltoard Chalks, and “Artista” Water Colors. Athlete Remember, our Art .Service Bureau is your Ai t Service Bureau,—consult it. Lancaster’s Exclusive — Sporting Goods Store BINNEY SMITH CO. 30 32 West King St., Lancaster, Pa. 41 East 42nd Street, New York, N. Y. 4% Interest on Time Deposits “ Say it with Flowers " On All Occasions Accounts of INDIVIDUALS o o o FIRMS CORPORATIONS ®1ip Solicited All facilities consistent with » sound banking ehcerfullv ex- Shwry tended. Capital Surplus $2.r ,000 $5,000 ODD M1LLERSVILLE 137 North Duke Street NATIONAL BANK Lancaster, Pa. Millersville, Penna. Patronize and Recommend Our AdvertisersAuto Accessories DURANT Both Phones C. H. ESHBACH Westinghouse Batteries STAR Gas and Oil Repairing of all Kinds Recharging of Batteries Kelly-Springfield and Fisk Tires Millersville, Pa. and Tubes ELLA G. BALL PHOTOGRAPHY Residence, Address : 119 College Avc. Lancaster, Penna. LANCASTER:: BUSINESS:: COLLEGE 48 North Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa. A school that is conducted in a manner that npi c:ils to industrious students. J. G. DOMMY, Principal W. H. DIEHM, Registrar Compliments of Bachman Chocolate Manufacturing Company . Mt. Joy :: Penna. Patronize and Recommend Our AdvertisersPProchureA Catalogued, UoookletA and Publications Intelligencer Printing Co Sntablish ed 1794-Eight West King Street 

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

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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