Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1925

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1925 volume:

r m ov 1 "I I1 3s EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE RUTH M. REESE Editor-in-chief o BP CHARLES R. MA 1 1 IS Business Manager ’ fm BLANCHE FACS'I DOROTHEA KOHLER Assistant Editor-in-chief Assistant Business Manager -I  ]) ) j) j) i ill 1r) ITT) mu})} 11 3 =A=: MWMMl wWiIImfA TTrTr N’ ...... 3 THE W25 TOUCHSTONE PviY Ls e t 1 iXe SEMI OR. CLASS °? hRST Pennsylvania STATE VflRVIAL SCHOOL. r v r i I i w j r— j DEDICATION(mam mcrnm senses that rarest of qualities-—the (?ift of an understanding heart, to our Doctor Davidhe iser, tee dedicate this Touchstone.vmymmmmmwi] '■yETAT the results of the students - ■ of the Millersville State Normal School in 192-1 2." , through their loyalty and devotion to their Alma Mater, may he recorded and kept intact with those fond memories of Normal days in years to come, when otherwise they might grow obscure, and to reveal the spirit and accomplishments as well as the environment and personality of the students—is the mission of the 192f Touchstone.  CHARLES JOSEPH MIRIAM EYDE JULIA BULLOCK EARL WALLICK KATHRYN SEIVERLING ZELMA SNYDER SCIENCE BUILDINGMODEL SCHOOL I It 1C LIBRARYGIRLS’ DORMITORYTHE LAKECHAPELBOYS’DOKMITOKYTHE FACULTYCHARLES II. (SORDINI ER, A.M., Ph.I). Principal, Professor of l.atin Born, West Rupert, Yt., son of a clergyman of the Christian Church. Received early education in schools of Michigan and New York. Graduated from Troy High School, Troy, N. Y. Graduated from V alparaiso I niversity in 1898 with AH. degree, Ph.I)., 1908. Taught fora time in rural schools in New York. Organized two High Schools in Kentucky. Principal Troy High School three years. Professor of Latin at Shippcnsburg Normal, 1904-06; dean and professor of Latin, Kee Mar College, Hagerstown, Md.. department of English, Shippens-burg, 1908. Came to M. S. N. S. 1911, professor of Classical Languages; became principal 1918. Member, Sons American Revolution, Rotary Club of Lancaster, high degree Mason, Knight Templar and Shrincr, X. E. A., life member P. S. E. A. HOMER P. DILWORTH, A.M. Dean of Instruction Born at St. Albans, W. Ya. Received his elementary education in the public schools of llicksville, Ohio, (iraduated from 11 ieksvillc High School. Took a course in the Boston School of Expression, Boston. Mass, (iraduated from Tri State College, Angola. Ind.. with A.B. degree, 1892; Columbia I'nivcrsitv, 1912, M.A.; Teachers College, Columbia, M.Ed., 1913. Taught Tri State College two years in English Department. County Superintendent 14 years in Indiana. Came to M. S. X. S. in 1912 as Head of English Department. II. JCSTIX RODDY. M.S., Pu.l)., F.G.S.A. Haul of Sutural Scii ncc Drpt. Born, Landisburg, Perry Co.. Penna. Received elementary education in Perry Co. schools, (iraduated from M. S. X. S. 1881. Post Graduate work, earned the degrees of B.E.. B.IM., B.Sc., and M.Sc. Attended Academy of Natural Sciences. Phila.. Penna. (iraduated from the I niversity of the City of Kansas. 1909. Ph.I). Became member of M. S. X. S. Faculty. 1891; Head of (icography Department, Geography and (!oology, 1901; Nat. Sciences, 1908-1925. Revised Murray’s (icography, 1902. Wrote Roddy’s Geography for the American Book Co.; Physical and Industrial Geography of Lancaster Co., 1914. Member of American Association for Advancement of Science. A Fellow Geological Society of America. Member American Museum of Natural History.MISS ELISABETH COXARD Dr oil of JI'onu'N Born at West Grove, Chester Co., Pa. Received elementary education in public and private schools of West Grove. Graduated from West Grove High School. Graduated from Temple I’nivcrsity, Physical Ed. Dept. Taught Physical Ed. and V. W. C. A. work at Dubuque, la., Johnstown and Gloversvillc, X. V., Settlement Work in Phila., V. W. C. A., Lancaster, Pa. Came to M. S. X. 8. as instructor of Physical Ed. in 1912. Dean of Women since 1920. Born at Woodsbury, Bedford Co., Pa. Received elementary education at Woodbury. Graduated from M. S. X. S., 1912 and 1916; Franklin ami Marshall College, A.B., 1920; Harvard Cniversity, 1921, Ed.M. degree. Principal East Drumore High School. Supervising Principal East Drumore township three years. Instructor of Mathematics at M. S. X. S., 1910-1S. Head of Social Science Dept, of M. S. X. S., 1921 1924. Director of the Training School. Born. Brownstown, Lancaster Co., Pa.. 1875. Received elementary education in the schools at West Earl Township. Graduated from M. S. X. S. 1X97-1905; I'rsinus College, 1914. A.B. degree; Columbia Cniversity, 1919, A.M. Twenty-seven years’ teaching experience. Taught as Principal and Supervising principal in the high schools of Carbon, Montgomery and Lancaster Counties, Pa., Supervising Principal of Collcgcvillc schools. Came to M. S. X. S. as head of Mathematics department in 1921. Member of American Mathematics Society and American Mathematics Association. Born. .New Hanover, Pa. Received elementary education in Xew Hanover. Graduated from Boyertown High School. Graduated from I’rsinus College with A.B. degree. 1914; Johns Hopkins Cniversity, 1922. Ph.l). Graduated with honors from both institutions. Supervision of Schwcnksville schools. Head of Science departments of Collcgcvillc and Ridgeway High Schools. Assistant in Chemistry at I'rsinus. Instructor at Johns Hopkins Cniversity. Came to M. S. X. S. as professor of Chemistry and Biology. SAM CEL B. STAYER. Ed.M. Dean of Mi n. Train inf School Director LEY I Y. DAVIDHEISER, Ph.D. Professor of Chtmislry ami BiologyJOEL B. THOMAS, A.M. Professor of Education Born. Lena, Ind. 11 i«rh School education, Putnam. hid. (.Graduated Central Normal College, Danville. Ind.. 1903; Swarthinore College, 1914. A.B.; Indiana University, A.M.. 1919. Taught. Barks Co., Ind.: High Schools. Lander and Wyoming, Ind.; County Normal. Koine. Ind.; Georgia Normal College. Dean and Acting President, Central Normal College. Came to M. S. N. S., professor of education. LESTER R. I’ll RICH Instructor of Bookkeeping, Handwriting and Manual Training Born. Onset. Pa. Graduated. M. S. N. S.. 1905; School of Commerce, Reading, Pa., 1907; Zanerian Art College, 1908. Taught. Lebanon Co.; Reading School of Commerce; Actual Business College, Akron. Ohio. Came to M. S. N. S. in 1909, instructor of Book-keeping, Handwriting and Manual Training. HELEN A. GANSER School Librarian Born. Norristown. Pa. Graduated from Norristown II. S.; Drexel Institute, English Department. 1910; Library School. 1911. Came to M. S. X. S. as School Librarian. Librarian since 1911. AMELIA COLLIER, A.B. Assistant Librarian Born, Evanstown. Wyoming. Elementary education. La Grande, Oregon. Graduated, St. Paul’s School, Walla Walla, Wash.; Reed College, Portland, Oregon, 1918, A.B. degree; Library School, New York Public Library. 1920. First Assistant Librarian. Great Falls. Mont. Came to M. S. X. S., Assistant Librarian, 1921. TALBOT A. HOOVER, A.M. Professor of Education Bom, Mochanicsburg. Pa. Elementary education. Meehaniesburg, Graduated from Meehaniesburg High School and Dickinson Prep.; Dickinson College. A.B., 1894; A. M.. 1896. Year at University of Pennsylvania. Taught English, mathematics and foreign languages at Towanda, Pa., Binghamton. X. Y. Fifteen years of high school supervisory work. Came to M. K. X. S. as professor of education.MARK E. STINE Professor of Education Rom, Willianistown. Pa. Elementary education, Williamstown. Grachi- ElizabethviUc Ili h School; Principal at Port Carbon. Borough Superintendent, Laurel. Del. Came to M. S. X. S., as professor of education, three years ago. Born, Tiogo Co., Pa. Elementary education. Tiogo Co. Graduated lrom Mansfield State Normal. 1897: Oberlin College, 1919, with A.B. degree, since received A.M. degree. First teaching experience in rural schools. Supervising Principal, schools of Tioga Co. Taught three years at Mansfield Normal; Principal City High School, Warren. Pa. Came to M. S. X. S. in 1918, as Director of the Training School. Head of the Social Science Department since 1924. Born, Millersvillc. Pa. Received elementary and High School education in the schools of Millersvillc. Graduated from M. S. X. S. in 1910; National School of Elocution and Oratory, 1915; Bachelor of Elocution degree, 1925. Taught rural school work five years; English at DuBois High School, Laurel, Delaware. Came to M. S. X. S. 1920. as instructor in Dramatics and Oral Expression. Born. Manorton. X. V. Graduated from Thomas .Normal Training School, Detroit, Michigan. 1910; .New York School of Music and Arts. 1912; New York I'niversity, Music Department, 1918. Summer work at Cornell and private work with well-known voice teachers. Supervisor of Music, Abington Township Schools. Teacher of Voice and Public School Music. Lebanon Valley College, Annville. Pa. Came to M. S. X. S. as Director of Music in 1920. Born. Pottsville. Pa. Graduated from Pottsville High School; Braun School of Music. Pottsville; Institute of Musical Art. .New York City. 1921. Progressive Series Normal Course, 192 1. Summer Courses, 1922-22. Taught at Braun School of Music as Instructor of Piano and Harmony, 1923. FREDERICK 11. GAIGE, A.M. Professor of Social Science MISS MABEL MILLER Instructor of Public School Music Manorton, Sew York MISS ERMA VAIL TAYLOR Instructor of Piano and Harmonji Instructor of Drafting anti Industrial Art Born at Hazleton, Pa. Received elementary and High School education at Hazleton. Graduated from Pennsylvania Museum and School of Industrial Art, Philadelphia, Pa., 1912. Instructor of Art at Hazleton, Uniontown and Harris-burg, Pa. Supervisor of Art at Orange and Elizabeth, New .Jersey. Came to M. S. N. S. as head of the Art Department in 1923. MISS WILMA M. TRIMBLE Instructor, Physical Ed. Athletic Coach Born at Northbrook. Chester Co.. Pa. Received elementary education in the Marshalltown Grammar Schools. Graduated from West Chester High School; Temple University. Department of Physical Education, 1921. Taught Physical Education three years in the V. W. C. A. at Chester. Came to M. S. X. S. in 1924. PHILIP D. AI.XES. B.S. Physical Director and Athletic Coach Born at Middlebury, Vt. Received elementary and High School education at Middlebury. Graduated from Middlebury College, 1921, with B.S. degree. Taught at Kane High School, Pa., as Physical Director and Athletic Coach; of History Department. Came to M. S. N. S. as Athletic Coach and Physical Director in 1923. MISS DAPHNE HARPER, A.B. Instructor of French and Spanish Born at Gufly, Pa. Received elementary and High School education at Meadvillc, Pa. Graduated from Allegheny College with A.B. degree; Post Graduate course at same institution. Taught High School work at Union City, Pa.; Somerset. Pa.; French and Spanish at Yandcrgift. Pa. Came to M. S. N. S. in the spring of 1922. MRS. ENOLA HOWETT SAVAGE, A.B. Instructor of English Born. Christiana, Pa. Graduated from West Chester State Normal School; took work at Penn State and University of Pennsylvania. Graduated from Wesleyan College. West Ya., with A.B. degree. Instructor of English. French and Mathematics at Krnis High School. West Virginia; Coatesville Junior and Wesleyan Academy. Came to M. S. X. S. as Instructor of English. 1923.MRS. MARY A. JENKS Bom in Chautauqua Co., New York. Received her early education in the Jamestown I’nion School and Collegiate Institute. Graduated from Frcdonia State Normal, N. Y.; School of Methods and Psychology; Summer School, Chautauqua, N. Y. Specialized in primary work. Organized first Kindergarten in Frcdonia Public Schools. Taught Mansfield Normal fifteen years; Principal of Training School, Clarion State Normal. Came to M. S. N. S. as Supervisor of Primary tirades. MISS J10NN1E HAMMOND Supervisor, Primary Ora ties Born, Tioga Co., Pa. Graduated from Tioga High School; Cook Academy. Montour Falls, N. Y.; Bryant and Stratton Business College, Buffalo, N. Y. Took special courses at Cornell University and Teachers College. Columbia I ni versity. Taught in private schools in the South; Mansfield and Clarion State Normal. Came to M. S. N. S. j?s Supervisor of Primary tirades. MISS ANNA BULL Rural School Supervisor Born, Nottingham, Chester Co., Pa. Received elementary education in schools of Stewartstown. Pa. (Iraduatcd from M. S. N. S., 1913; Post Graduate. 1915; Course in Pedagogy at West Chester State Normal, B.Pd. Rural school work several summers at State College and Columbia University. Supervising Principal of West Fallowfield Township, Chester Co. Came to M. S. N. S. as Supervisor of Rural Education in 1922. MISS MINERVA LEWIS Kintlcrgartc n S uper visor Born. Huntingdon, Pa. Received elementary education in the schools of Huntingdon. Graduated from Juniata College: Miss I liman's School, Philadelphia. Taught in primary grades of Huntingdon. Came to M. S. X. S. as Supervisor of the Kindergarten. MISS ANNA FRO ELI Cl I Supervisor, Intcrmnliah (trades Born. Duneannon, Pa. Graduated from M. S. X. S., B.S. and M.S. Took numerous courses at Harvard and Columbia University. Taught as Assistant in German at Chautauqua University, 1911-1912; English, Pedagogy and German at Lock Haven State Normal, 1900-1920; English and Mathematics at Hood College, 1920-1921. Came to M. S. X. S. as Supervisor of Intermediate Grades, 1921. — 24 — MISS ETHEL POWELL, B.S. Supervisor, Junior Iftffh School Born, Shippensburg. Pa. Graduated from Cumberland Valley State Normal in 1912; Teachers College, Columbia I'niversity, 1924, B.S. degree. Taught at Lewistown and Vandergrift, Pa.; Supervisor at Sliippensburg, Pa. Entered her work at M. S. X. S. as Supervisor of Junior High School, 1924. MISS MARION E. SPENCER, A.B. Supervisor Junior High School Born at Minneapolis, Minn. (Graduated from Elmira College, 1915, B.A. degree. Taught at Indiana Normal; York Collegiate Institute. Supervisor of Junior High work. MISS MILDRED SI.UERSON Supervisor, Elementary Gradtit Born, Belvidere, V J. (iraduated from State Normal, Trenton, X. J. Taught, Eleinington, X. J.; North Plainfield, X. J. Entered her work at M. S. X. S. in 1922 as Supervisor of Elementary tirades. MISS DAISY HOFFMEIER Supervisor, Elementary Grades Born, Lancaster. Pa. (iraduated from Lancaster High, 1S9S; Teachers College, Columbia, 1909. Supervisor for fourteen years in primary grades, Lancaster City schools. Came to M. S. X. S. as Supervisor of Intermediate tirades in 1924. MRS. JOSEPHINE GAMMONS Music Supervisor Born, Manchester, X. II. Graduated, Stoneham High School. Mass.; Music Department, Cornell I'nivcrsity. Supervisor, Public School Music in Wallingford, Conn. Came to M. S. X. S. as Supervisor of Public School Music in the Training School, 1923. MISS CORA L. FREY, B.S. Art Supervisor Born, Marietta, Pa. (iraduated, Albright College, B.S. Further studies in art under Elizabeth Gowns, M. S. X. S.; Pennsylvania Museum and School of Industrial Art, Philadelphia. Supervisor of Art in Epbrata and Lancaster public schools. Came to M. S. X. S. as Art Supervisor. 1924. BOARD OF TRUSTEES To July, 1924 Hon. Aaron B. liras, Lancaster, Pa. Suit. .John W. Snoke, Lebanon, Pa. To July, 1925 Mon. M. R. Hoffman. May! own, Pa. Hon. Charles I. Landis, Lancaster, Pa. II. Edgar Siikrts, Esq., Millcrsvillc, 1 0. To July, 1920 Hon. John G. Ho.MSiiF.it, Strasbur ?, Pa. Mrs. I. C. Arnold, Lancaster, Pa. Supt. Arthur P. Myijn, Lancaster, Pa. OFFICERS OF THE BOARD President- Hon. Charles I. Landis Secretary—II. Edgar Siikrts, Esq. Vice-President—Hon. Aaron B. Hkss Bursar—II. C. Symons STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD 1924 Instruction and Discipline John W. Snokk, Chairman; Arthur P. Myijn Household H. Edgar Siikrts. Chairman; John G. Mo.msiikk; Mrs. I. Arnold Finance M. ft. Hoffman, Chairman; A. B. IIkss General School Officers 1924 C. II. GORDIN IKK. Ph.I)., Principal 1L F. DILWORTH, A.M., Dean of Instruction II. C. SYMONS. A.B.. Bursar Samuki. S. Staykr, Ed.M. Dean of Men Miss Edna Haiikckkr Secretary to the Principal Miss Cathkrink A i restock Secretary to tin liursar Miss Bkli.k Neely Office Secretary Lee M. Skki.y, Post mast r Miss Elizabeth Conrad Dean of Women Miss Matilda B. Davis, R.N. School Nurse A. H. Palmer Superintendent of (t rounds and Buildinys, and Steward Mrs. Florence Facer Matron in (tenth men’s Building — 26 —1925 TdUCHSTJDME SENIOR CLASS COLORS FLONVBR Brown and gold Yellow tea rose MOTTO Ad astra per aspera. OFFICERS, 1922-1923 President: "William Flaharty Vice-President: Thom as Fitzpatrick Secretary: Margaret Griffeth Treasurer: Theodore Bixler President: Charlies Mattis Vice-President: Barton Wkii.hr Secretary: Miriam B'ydk Treasurer: IIhi.kn Grimm OFFICERS, 1923-1924 President: ('i.air MrCoLLorGii Vice-Preside nt: K El 11 .hr K i m M hi . Secretary: Helen Orimm Treasurer: Kathryn Seiveri.ing President: Stanley Grill Vice-President: Clarence Obhrholtzkr Secretary: Helen Walton Treasurer: Kathryn Seiybrling -28 —OFFICERS. 1023-1924 I resident: Robert Ziegler Vice-President: Edward Bradley Seen far; : Dorothea Kohler Treasurer: Edith Williams Vresident: John Bugkwalter Vice-President: Robert Schaffer Seentarn •' Martha Savage Treasurer: Edith Williams OFFICERS, 1924-1025 President: Robert Johnson I Vice-President: Stanley Drill Secretary: Violet Walters Treasurer: Kathryn Peddicord President: Earl Wallick Vice-President: Charles Joseph See ret ary: Leslie Marsh Treasurer: Kathryn Peddk oeh ACTIVITIES Middlor Prom—March 20, 1024. Junior Evening—February 14. 1024. Junior Dance—February 23, 1924. Touchstone Dance- October 25, 1024. Senior Dance- .November 22. 1924. Senior Play—December 13, 1924. Touchstone Dance- January 12. 1925. Senior Prom—June b. 1025.Hills Terrace. Mahanoy City, Penna. S years Page Anna comes to us from the coal regions and to her many friends has the choicest room in the dormitory. 'Tis true it is a court room but with all convonioncies; what more could one want ? (Ann we believe will make a successful teacher from the results of her training in the Model School and she says she likes it real well, but we wonder, how long!) The men never seem to worry her but just recently we heard rumors that she likes P. M. Little had we guessed this of Anna, but that is all we know and we’ll admit we are not a little curious. You could at least tell us who ho is— but time will tell the tale. Whether Anna teaches school or decides on some other way of occupying her time, we wish to assume her that our very best wishes go with her. W.EARNEST ALLEBACH 8 yearn Scllersville, Pa. Pay Activities: V. M. A. Labi net; Curator of Page Society; Scnioi Play Play Committee. Pause, gentle reader, and gaze upon the most learned man in our class—a second ‘•Pythagoras.” “ Ernie” distinguished himself in his chosen line of work by capturing the “Wicker-sham Scholarship” in his Second Year at the Normal, taking a three year course. Sometimes in Chemistry Lab. he thinks “tin book is wrong,” but finally concludes that “the book is right.” Ernest is art ideal for the young Junior boys who would profit great mentally if they would pattern their young lives after his. Keep up the tight, Ernie, for the class of '2." lying in reserve for you, knowing that your life in the future will l o crowned with what we all hope for, “Success.” EDNA ANTOKOLITZ g years Pottsville, Penna. Pago Activities: Touchstone Staff; Junior Hoekv; Senior Play. She isn't very big but just lots of fun and good nut tired too. She would do anything to help her best friends along. Edna has just lots and lots of friends but somehow we find it is easier for her to make friends with girls than with the opposite sex- perhaps she is a little shy. We know that one of her outstanding characteristics is dancing which is quite an asset to her popularity. Edna drives an Oakland car and we all wonder what would happen if she would ever forget her license. She is a conscientious worker as could be seen by her splendid recitations in classes. With all these good and promising characteristics we predict a prosperous future. TREVA ATTIG Shrewsbury. Pa. 2 years llage Treva hails from the Shrewsbury High School class of '23 and in her coming to Millersville the class of ’25 has been honored. She advocates the maxim of “Waste not an hour or in vain peruse. ’ This is very evident from her excellent response in History of Education and Psychology classes. Within a short time after graduation from Nor mal. Treva expects to enter College; we are assured of her success in this because of the foundation which she has laid. Her penchant is good literature—especially well-written let trs which display prominent college seals and these are not co-ed. We can see and can declare. Twill all be well: no need of care: Though how it will ami when and where. t,.vo’' where’er you go or do, The class of ’25 is with you. JULIA BAKER Christiana. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. W. C-. A. Judy-—what a (Tcflr name and does it not make you study for the second time her happy countenance f She is kind to all about her and her sincerity and frankness have won her a good many friends. .Judy loves to have a good time and she is always ready to help others enjoy life by dancing, chattering or laughing with them. Judy is a good all around girl. She is dependable and takes a lively interest in all the school activities. She has good common sense and seldom fails to use it. She is studious, but not painfully so. and has shown excellent results from her practice teaching. We feel sure Judy will be an honor to the class of '2a and to her Alma Mater. MARIAN ALMA BARE Lancaster, Pcnna. 2 years Page Here is a girl with starry eyes, In whose depths some mischief lies. Marian, the bobbed-haired beauty from Lancaster City, decided to become a member of the class of '25, She has been playing a great part in winning hearts. Of course we couldn't take time to enumerate them hut the names Bob and Hen seem to he her favorites. Marian intends to teach School in Lancaster but we have unanimously decided that the pedagogical field shall have tiie services of Marian but ephomorallv, on the other hand it is almost certain that in a short time the matrimonial field will.MARY BARRY Reading, Penna. 2 year» Page Activities: Captain Hockey '23; Business Manager Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Choir; Senior Play. Smile, smile, smile, She’s smiling all the while. Mary is one of our pretty girls and why shouldn't she smile all the while when he is hers and she is his. If she isn’t out snapping she may be seen on the bleacher watching the “boy” play football. During hockey season there is no need for snapping because while he is practicing football, Mary is practicing hockey. They both have the good fortune of being members of the choir which in some ways is an advantage. May you be successful, Mary, in whatever you undertake. MARY BAUER Lampeter, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Mary joined our illustrious class only this year, for she taught before entering Millersville. So shyly and quietly did she slip in that it took some time to get acquainted. We find Mary not to be much of a conversationalist (as is usually common with girls), but very interesting and delightful company. She likes teaching and all that, but she talks rather hazily, as if perhaps her future might be in another field. The Nurses’ calling has tempted Mary, but she has given up such thoughts entirely. We believe that she would be happy in either vocation, but she may still have an opportunity to show her combined versatility, from some things lame gossip repeats. EDITH BENDER Annvillc. Penna. 2 years Normal Activities: Touchstone Staff; V, W. C. A. This quiet little maiden haHs from the metropolis of Annvillc. We seldom hear her and rarely do we see her but we know she is among us for every now and then we hear her name mentioned by her particular friends. No wonder we never hear Edith, because she lives on second hall, and being directly above first hall, naturally there would be very little noise. “Kdic,” as she is better known to her intimate pals, has endeared herself to all. She is intensely interested in Lebanon Valley College. Just why— '2f wonders! She loves to make fudge and likes to experiment on several poor victims, but never mind, practice makes perfect, and by the year '2S we hope you will have perfected your course. — 32 — HAZEL BENTZEL Manheim. Lancaster. Co.. Pa. S years Page Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Mwlritfal Glee Club. This tiny little girl is n (lay student who hails from Mauiieim. She is a quiet, serious girl and that is probably the reason she captured one of the Junior honors last year. Hazel is very ambitions and always carries a heavy program. In order not to miss anything she even attended Sum mer School. Hazel is so very quiet that we scarcely know the real Hazel. A little bird has whispered that Hazel has a man from home. No wonder she never seems the least bit interested in the men here at school. Hazel has certainly chosen the work for which she is best suited. The class of ’25 wishes you every success. ALICE BERTZFIELD 439 W. Lemon St.. Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Pa ye Allow me to introduce to you, Alice, one of the Lancaster County day student delegation. She is so quiet that many of her class mates hardly know her. However, those who are her personal friends know that there is a wealth of love, sympathy and fun beneath that demure exterior. She is noted for her good nature, loyalty and genial friendship. She takes as her motto, “Never do to day what you can put off until to-morrow.” Her future career is vague as yet. but she is somewhat of a dreamer and we suppose that a man is the silver lining of her darkest clouds. V ? ask for you all fortune’s fairest smiles. DOROTHY BEYER Bartville. Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: V. W. ’. A. “May your life forever be joyful and carefree.” Dot, dot, dot, of all the tints here is the dot that we must not forget. Dot is one of our carefree girls from Bartville and her one failing is to forget to go to class. This happened as one day when she lingered in the library and on coming to her room, she missed her room mates. “Where have they gone, and left me?” Ami look ing at her program she gasped, “Alas! Hygiene! ’’ Dot is one of these tall and sedate girls but you should really know her. After Dot finishes at Normal she intends following the course of her training and become a great teacher. The best wishes of '25 go with her. — 33 —MARY BINKLE Lancaster. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Oriole jiihI Madrigal Glee Clubs; Touchstone Staff: Curator; Senior Play. Mary is one of the great talkers of the class. She call throw out more line than would reach across the Atlantic Ocean. But remember the old adage, “Bilik.” “For who talks much must talk in vain.” Her favorite pastimes are hunting Dick, keeping tab on the other snappers, and sell ing Vanity Fair votes at noon in Boom It. Every day “Bink” could be seen working hard to sell votes. Although “Bink” is not athletically inclined herself she can always be seen at the football and basketball games. “Bink” does not say what she intends doing after leaving Millersvillo, but we feel sure that the pin she wears speaks for itself as to what she will do in the future. MAE BIRD . Addison, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Treasurer, V. W. C A.; Touchstone Staff; Assistant Secretary Page Society. This blue eyed maiden has a most charming personality and everyone loves her. Her life at Millersvillo was a happy one and she had two adoring roomies who simply looked after her all the time. Not that she required so much attention, but folks just wanted to do things for her. Mae is more or less a puzzle to us. Where only one is concerned, matters work out so much easier, but when two are Concerned matters become so complex. One of Mae’s favorite sjiorts while at school was playing tennis. No matter what line of work you choose, Mao, we fet‘1 you will be successful. HARRIET BISHOP Strasburg, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: V. W. A. Harriet is one of our jolliest girls and it w ms that wherever she is present a good time is hail by all. She often speaks of the opposite sex and we know she has great affections for them, for her frequent visits to Shenandoah tell the tale. She has great musical ability and particularly as an accompanist. This we have learned from her home life where much of her time is spoilt accompanying the clarionet. Harriet is also occupied at times as a telephone operator and as such she has the fun of carrying on many a conversation over the phone. She is uncertain as to the occupation she will follow, but whichever she chooses we hope that success will be the main theme. — :u —R. THEODORE BIXLER Lebanon, Pa. 3 years P lSf Activities: Capt. Varsity Football 3; ('apt. Varsity Basketball 3; Treas. Junior ('lass; See. of V. M. (’. A. Cabinet; Handbook Staff; Senior Play; Business Mgr. Junior Play; Pres. Athletic Ass.; Tipster Staff; Touchstone Staff. •'Ted,” coming from Lebanon, is one of the most active mem tier of our class. A ••star” in athletics, in which he received the coveted honor og being captain of our football and basketball squads, he readily climbed the ladder of popular ity at the Normal. With all his various activities to attend to, which he does most faithfully, his school work is not neglected, for Ted is a very studious person. With these strong qualities of leadership which he has. the class of ’25 fully realizes that he will succeed in his chosen profession and certainly in everything he does. ROSE BLOOM Mt. Carmel. Pa. 2 years Pa ye Activities: Oriole and Madrigal Glee Clubs: Junior and Senior Plays. Black hair, black eyes and a pleasing personality are very characteristic of Hose. Rose is known especially for her daneing and she never misses a dance at school, but is always escorted to them by some handsome gallant. Hose is very fond of music which is revealed to us by her being a member of the Glee Clubs during her Junior and Senior years. Her ability as an actress was also displayed in the Junior and Senior plays. We do not know exactly what line of work Hose will do after finishing at Millersville, but we fear she will not be a teacher very long. ELI BOMBERGER Lebanon. Pa. 2 years formal Activities: Vice Pres. Jr. Bible Class. “Ladies ami gentlemen, the next number on the program is Eli Bomberger in a pleasing skit entitled ‘The Matinee Girl.’ ” We do not know him as well as we would like to, but in our short acquaintanceship we have learned much alsiut him. We know that when lie first came here he was very much interested in teaching, but at present he has found several friends among the fair sex who monopolize quite a large portion of his thought and attention. He has marie numerous friends with his pleasant smile, and will always be welcome where sociability ami congeniality are considered assets. — 35 — MILDRED BOSTIAN Taneytown. Md. 2 years Normal Activities: V. W. 0. A.; Student Council. Here is the girl that no matter what happens she manages to get there .just, the same. “ Millv " usually awakes from her slumber three minutes of seven every morning and how she manages to get down to breakfast by seven we can't understand, but she is always there. Von heard something concerning a certain young man. Wilbur, from whom Millv receive a letter every day and it is not uncommon for her to receive two some days. Always her chief topic of conversation is Wilbur. Regularly every week, on a certain day, “Millv" is seen coming down the hull for a mot), and you can be sure that is inspection day. .Success and happiness is yours “Milly" from the class of ’2f . MAE BRENNAN 2 years Pa ye It's the songs ye sing, and the smiles ye wear. That’s a ’inakin ’ the sun shine everywhere. Ah! here she is—the girl that brings sunshine and cheer everywhere she goes. Mae is one of those kind hearted girls and we never see her without a happy countenance. She creates lots of fun. Upon entering her room, one can always lind many of her friends engaged in playing tricks on some poor victims. Third hall knows only too well who the- said victims may lie. But with all her fun, there is a serious side to Mae, too, as can be seen by her daily recitations. A little bit of fun mixed with a little bit of seriousness, Mae, is a splendid combination ami will help to make a brilliant future. EVERETT BROWN Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normal “I cannot check my girlish blush, my color comes and goes; 1 redden .to my tips, and sometimes to my nose." This gentleman of smiles entered our class in Fobruary, HUM, and has gained a reputation by the thoroughness with which he does his work. He possesses an inexhaustible store of wit, and we are very often favored by the port remarks from him. The unfortunate habit of eating too much is his only drawback. We dare not forget, however, that Everett is one of the important tenor singers of the famous Millersville Men's Glee Club, lie is always a loyal and efficient worker regardless of the nature of the work. Everett, we certainly wish you the best of everything.ROBERT E. BROWN Fawn Grove, Pa. .? years Sormal Activities: V. Pros. Junior Class; Pres. Normal Society; Normal Debating Team; V. Prw. of York County Club. ••BolC hails from York County ami is proud of the said fact. Taking a three year course at the Normal, Robert has shown his qualities as a flue scholar. Always willing to recite and lending a helpful hand to the needy ones has made him very popular among the boys. In his Junior Year Robert took for himself a l erth in the Normal debating team and proved himself a very worthy memlier of the same. We do not know whether he intends to follow his chosen line of work all through life, but this one thing we do know, the class of ’25 wishes you the best of luck, Robert, 111 climbing the ‘ ‘ Ladder to Success." ELIAS BRUBAKER Lebanon. Pa. t years formal This is one of the smaller boys of our class, but what he lacks in stature he has condensed in his cranium. Oh, yes, lie is Dutch, and hails from Lebanon City, but all this may be counted among his good qualities. •• Dutch” is skilled along various lilies, chiefly science, lb- acquaints himself with objects out-of-doors, and makes careful observations of them, which teach us to Irelieve he is a thorough student of nature. His ambition is to Im a teacher and we all anticipate a successful career for him. ROY BUBB York Co., Pa. g years Normal Activities: Orchestra. ‘•Earnest work brings pleasure.” Roy, we feel that you would Is- a good, kind friend, but we have not come to know you well. It seems certain that you are a conscientious student. always being prepared. We have enjoyed Roy’s part in our orchestra. Some one says he is a shark at limiting when he is at home. Fishing, too. is one of his hobbies. We have every reason to believe that Roy will be a good teacher, for lie possesses that quality which will not permit him to cense his efforts before he reaches a satisfactory place.HILDA BUCKLEY Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Hilda is oiu of our most adorable class mates, but she too lias fallen a victim to the machinations of one of the opposite sex. Yes indeed, Clarence is the embodiment of all the constituents of a man. Clarence does not play a saxophone or sing or hunt beetles; but he is a modern Romantic Romeo, believes in Hallowe’en parties and everything. Ask Hilda if he doesn’t, for that is where Dan Cupid outstarred all the cunning goblins and witches. Or, perhaps they planned it together. but from appearances it was a sure shot. We fear that Hilda might, desert the noble tiles of plodding school teachers, but we join in hearty greetings, Hilda. ELIZABETH BUCKWALTER Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Payc Activities: Oriole and Madrigal Clubs. Elizabeth is a smiling, jolly blonde, always happy. During her first year at M. S. N. 8. site cut all the classes she could and never seemed worried about the consequences. In her Senior year she became more interested in her work and she says its’s a pleasure to sit an hour in any class, no matter how dry. Elizabeth is very attractive to the men. Most every Monday morning she comes to school raving about a new man. She is especially fond of playing the piano and can play well; but she says she never hears any real music till “Smitty” calls on Sunday evening. We believe you will make a good teacher, Elizabeth, for you have a pleasing way. JULIA GEARY BULLOCK 2 years Fleming. Pa. Normal Activities: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Touchstone Staff; Senior Piny; Handbook Staff: Junior Play; Society Critic: Y. M. and Y. W. Play; Debating Team; Social.Committee; Chairman Mothers’ Week end Committee. Judy isn’t posing. Smiles are as natural as curls with her. Center is her native county and from the first Judy has been “at home” in the life at M. S. N. S. Scan her activities and you will see why there is a place for her in “Who’s Who.” If you’d like to hear about our school dances ask Judy. She always “had” a “pretty nice” time. Judy spends a week-end occasionally at “university up state” where she visits her big brother of course! All teasing taboo. Judy is a good little teacher but she will never be pensioned for her achievements. Instead Judy will be “living happily ever after” years before that. So say we all. — 38 —MARY BURKE Shenandoah. Pa. 2 i cars Pay : “Helen, do yon know what time the six o'clock train leaves?”’to which Helen answered—“Why of course, 6:10.” This conversation took place at the table one day during dinner hour and it’s just the kind of a question Mary is most likely to ask. Mary, although she does not take on active part in atiiletics herself, takes an interest in them and does her part in helping to win the games by cheering. After Mary has finished school she tells us she is going to teach for at least a few years. Many girls have been known to change their minds so we will not hold her responsible to this determination. WILLIAM CAULWELL Millcrsville. Pa. S years Page Activities: Track 2. 3; Varsity Football; Junior Play; Senior Play; Glee Club; Touchstone Stott; Tipster Staff. ••Bill” has his habitat in the good old town of M V, which certainly speaks for itself. Congenial, ever smiling, ever ready to help his friends is his description to the letter. Bill is very active ill athletics, being a member of the track team for three years. He was also a member of the Varsity football squad last year, but this year it seems that Bill is not inclined to participate in such rough and brutal sport, la studies Bill is always above par and this year is taking a course in the “People’s enlightened school” as a star reporter. In this he is a success, and surely every one of old ’25 knows Bill will Is- a successful man in later life. MARY CAVANAUGH Wrightsville. Pa. 2 years Ptujo. This brown eyed lass is thought by many to be very quiet, but those who know her think differently. Mary was a boarding student for two weeks, but preferring “ freedom ” to boarding life, she spent the rest of the time as a day student. As for studies she is rather conscientious and we remember she especially loved Introduction to Teaching. The young men of Millcrsville did not seem to attract her. Perhaps this accounts for her lack of interest in social affairs at Millers-ville. Mary expects to go to Columbia University, provided Cupid and P. and M. don’t interfere. MARTHA CHARLES Lancaster. Pa. 2 urars ,V or null Activities: “Martha's here Martini’s there, Martha’s talking everywhere.” Everybody knows Martha and therefore wo can’t tell you anything new. Probably you don’t know that when she is about to miss her ear, a Ford coupe generally picks her up and gets her there on time. Martha supervised a playground this summer and from her excellent management of children wo feel sure that she will have perfect discipline. She seems to turn a dead ear to all talk of the boys hero, but then there may be a reason! If anything should interfere to prevent her from teaching, the noble profession will lose a sincere worker. RUTH CHARLES Manhcim, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Oriole Olee Club. After spending severnl terms at Millersville, liuth has come back as a Senior. She is seldom called upon that she does not make a brilliant recitation. Although she studies and works hard, she is always pleasant and full of life. However, studying is not all she docs for she is a very good cook and an excellent cake baker. She says her ambition is to be a Missionary to Africa, but we think she is more interested in Banking. Wo wonder why? ALMA COAKLEY Ellangowan. Shenandoah, Pa 2 years , Page To look at this modest maiden one would think she were a model of quietness and sobriety, but “von can’t judge a book by its cover.” After graduating from High School, Alma came to Mil lersvilh? with her gay laughter and stately dignity, a very pleasing combination. Beneath her quiet and reserved manner, there is a fun loving disposition often approaehing the frivolous. Only her daily associates can realize that much of the noise on third hall is really due to Alma. Alma leaves us in doubt as to her future, but teaching is rumored. Whatever she may choose, we are assured of her success, and we can only wish her the greatest happiness.S1GNA COULBOURNE Seaford, Delaware 2 years Pane Activities: Oriole Glee Club: Tipster Staff; Junior Play; Student Council; Touchstone Staff; Madrigal Glee Club; Senior I'lav; V. W. 0. A. Behold! One of Delaware's fair maids appears. Not quantity but quality is Delaware’s gift to us. Therefore, we were glad to welcome Sig with her artistic ability to M. S. X. S. We girls have been very generous in introducing Sig to select of the Keystone State but "Signals off.” However, who knows, but by the year '2S she might be settled in a little parsonage. Pennsylvania will be favored with Sig's presence for the next few years, but judging from the amount of mail she receives from the Diamond State, we know her heart will always be there. GEORGE DE LONG Terre Hill, Lane. Co., Pa. 2 years Normal Neither words nor space will allow me to describe this "wonder of wonders." Ilis strong point is the fact that he can bln ft" the Profs. With the exception of Psychology, which he dearly loves, he has never been known to open Ids lwok; yet on his reports appear a superabundance of A’s and M’s. lie attends classes regularly, tells the profs, what little he knows of the lesson and much that he doesn't know, sits hack with a self satistied air and gets his B. The Senior Class wishes him the best luck and success in the future. BERTHA DIAMOND Pottsvillc, Pa. 2 yearn Page Activities: Student Council; Junior and Senior Hockey Teams. Next dance pleasef Bertha is very popular and the males just flock to her for dances, for is she not our host representative as a dancer? Bertha has a commanding nature and Rose find Edna toe the mark. By this, we mean that Bertha, being the tallest of the trio, takes the lead and her roomies eagerly follow her commands. Bertha has a valuable gift which we would all prize very highly, and-that is the ability to answer any question that any member of the faculty might ask her. Her talent is particularly noticed in History of Education. The opportunities that arise in your teaching will prove to everyone your success. MADELENE DORNING Mahanoy City. Pa. 2 years Pape Activities: Junior Play. “Laugh and the world laughs with you.” Made lone is a coni cracker hut you wouldn’t know it unless she would tell you. She keeps her friends smiling and laughing all the time by her witty remarks. She has the good fortune of being the best writer in the Senior class. Her writing is so perfect that most people do not like to write to her. One person is expected, one whom we know is finishing his last year at Lehigh. Madelene thinks he will be one of the foremost electrical engineers in the United States a few years hence. Madelene’s chief ambitions are to teach at least three years and to stay out of the Old Maids' Home. ADELLA DOWNEY Shenandoah. Pa. 2 years' “Del” Payc “A smile will go a long, long way.” “Del” is a prominent member of the Coal Cracker Club and says she is mighty proud of it. The above quotation is her motto and we must say she certainly lives up to it. Who has ever seen “Del” without a smile? During her two years at Millersvillo she has made many friends both male and female. She doesn’t seem to be interested in anyone in particular although from what we hear “Art” holds a close place in her heart. “Del” likes to tease, especially the boys, by pouring a glass of water in their pockets. Ask her about it! The class wishes you success “Del,” and hopes that your smile will continue through life. CATHERINE DOWNEY Gettysburg. Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: President of Y. W. C. A.; Secretary of Normal Literary Staff;• Touchstone Staff. “Quiet, unassuming, a friend to everyone, Doing her duty the very best she can.” “K” now appears on the scene; why of course you wouldn't know, because she is so quiet and modest. Dignity seems to be “K?s” middle name. She is a girl of few words, having for her slogan ••Quality, not quantity.” This she carries out to the letter. Seldom is she seen during study hours but by her brilliant recitations in class we know that she spends her time profitably, studying in her room. Of course “K” believes that “All work and no play makes Jack a dull I my. ” This can Ih seen by the fact that she is deeply interested in all social affairs of M. S. N. S.MARY EBAUGH Stewartstown, Pa. 2 years Normal .lust a few words to acquaint you with Mary. She comes from York County and was formerly an esteemed teacher in her district. She realized that a Normal Education is an essential qualification of a good teacher, so she lay aside her duties for while and joined our class in the fall of ’2f , in order to obtain Iw'tter preparation for her work. Mow a woman can be so quiet is beyond our comprehension but nevertheless much credit is due her for that quality. It will surely be the cause for making her an ideal housewife. Mary, your happiness and prosperity is assured. ADELLE EBY Lancaster. Pa. 2 years Pogt Activities: Addle is a short, merry lassie with sparkling dark eyes, a happy smile and a ready helping hand. This is the short of it but there is a long to it. too; and we hear that the short and long “go together.’’ The long of it is a secret and I shan't tell you—no indeed. But it is true “It" is a Freshman nearby. We often hear of the attraction of the unlikes—but here I've almost told you so ere I do, I must stop. And so we say farewell, we hope that every happiness comes your way. GERTRUDE EBY Lancaster. Pa. 2 ytars Page Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club. “Trudie, the lovable, charming and gay. Will live in our friendly hearts ever and a day." Trudie is one of our vivacious five-dny-a-week students. Interested in her work? Oh, my. yes: bur in Heading more. Despite the efforts to hold her attention here at school, her thoughts turn fondly towards F. M. Trudie is always calm and unniflled unless it happens that she doesn't know the assignment—can't even find the place in the book and is about to be called on. .She works faithfully with the tiny tots of Kindergarten but even they hold no charms when she boards the car for home and her date. Successful ? We're sure she will be. Although we know i 's absolutely commonplace to say so, yet the brightest future we can see for her is a vine-clad colonial cottage with—a parrot!!!ESTHER ESHLEMAN Kinzcr, Pa. H years Normal Esther is a dear girl, sweet and kind and good. She is good Matured and a wonderful little nurse to her roomies, Mary and Peg. Esther is a conscientious girl who always gets out her lessons. She knows tilt real value of preparing to teach laxmusc she has had a year ’« experience. Even though it is hard work, she declares that she likes it. She is full of fun anil pep. and likes to dance and have a good time. Esther's man lives in Lancaster, so she is aide to see him quite often. MIRIAM EYDE Lancaster. Pa. 3 years Pogt Activities: Oriole Glee Huh; See. M’ddlor (’lass; Madrigal Glee Club; Senior Play; Touchstone Staff; Curator of Society; Operetta. ••Minn ’ is our auburn-haired goddess who sings arid dances ail the day. Even though “Mimi" loves to dance, we know she gives up quite a few to come out here on Saturday nights, when her Tod is unable to leave the school because of some very interesting debate. “Mimi" and Ted are always together. Irefore and after class and even in class. It lias been this way since they met, almost three years ago. “Mimi ' is one of the sweetest and most accomplished girls around school. Besides singing, dancing and reciting, she is one of our very best students. MILDRED EYSTER Lancaster, Pa. ,t years Page Activities: Touchstone Staff; Curator of Society. “Millie’s'' eyes conceal her secrets, Still she smiles with such a quirk That we know her thoughts are wending To the Balkans -and her Turk!" “Millie" is one of our sweetest day students who is not often found in room It this year. Usually she may la found with the gang elsewhere. “Millie" is especially lucky since she lives on College Avenue. Her acquaintance with the in habitants of P. k M. is unlimited, even among the Freshmen. She is interested ill Latin and Geography. She is very much interested in the Balkan countries, and at the present time is concerned mostly with the inhabitants of Turkey. We understand she receives letters from Altoona and we can scarcely understand that, since her study thus far has been of foreign countries. Teaching will never be “ Millie V’ life work, for even if she doesn't travel to the Balkans, she will lie a designer of fame! 44- BLANCHE E. FAUST j years Mahanoy City. Pa. Pa ye Activities: Assistant Editor of Touchstone; Student Council, '22; Curator Society, ’23- ’21: Secret a ry Society. Blanche, tin’ lily maid, Tall, serene, Stately as some great fairy queen. This oil the outside, but oh when one knows Blanche lias just "oodles ami ’oodles of beaux. Despite her air of fragility and daintiness Blanche’s most frequent remark is 1 could die of hunger. Isn't there anything to eat,'" Her roommates having the same failing, there generally is something. Letters with fraternity seals compose the largest part of her correspondence. Although a per fry t languid debutante in appearance, Blanche has majored in Library work. Designing dress is her chief accomplishment. Chi I’si of nil the fraternities seems to have the greatest hold on hot heart. She “could squawk" at everything, from mice to History of Education recitations. Calm, stately lily maid, pleasant pal that’s Blanche. LYALL FINK S yilofS Harrisburg. Pa. Pope "The trouble is small; the fun is great." Among Harrisburg’s various contributions to the student body is one of no mean ability, an excellent athlete ( f), possessing remarkable ability in creating a general disturbance and noise in tie dormitory. Some said he was in love, but we doubted it until he, dually, very suddenly' loft the beys and took unto himself a wife. There is no fear of Lvall’s becoming wrinkled with the cares of the school room, even though he is a very earnest student, because he believes in being bright and cheerful, which is always the proper attitude. He is a musician though of late we have not heard his voice often. He will be successful possessing all the qualities of success. CLARA FISHER Woodbury. Pa. 2 years X or mo I Activities: Madrigal (Hub, Clara is another sedate young lady that has joined our noble rlinks. She is very quiet except when there is some laughing to he done. Clara does not speak much of her future except that she oxp« cts to tench two years; more we can only guess. Sin is one of the ardent members of the •‘Snapper’s Club" nrtd one of her favorite expressions is. "What is a belle without a Clapper?" Clara has taught for a short time and is well spoken of as a teacher. We can do nothing more nor less than to wish her success in the years to come.AGNES FLYNN a years Shenandoah, Pa. Page Activities: Senior Play. “ A merry little girl with big sparkling eyes, She does a heap of talking for tt maiden of her size. ’' ••Dill” I'onti’s to us from the coal regions. Although her body is at Millersville, her thoughts are usually at home, speeding in a ‘‘Kollin Auto.” A lipwer can't live without sunshine nor a girl without love. We are afraid ‘•Dill” may become entangled in Cupid’s snare. “Dill” has chosen the fust group to make her scenes of action and is stir eto make a success of it. One of the trials of ••Dill's” life was getting to breakfast on time but somehow she did it, even if it took an unusual amount of effort. We do not know what would become of her if her beloved friend Dell was not here. Where you see one you are sure to find the other, lb-re’s success to you. HELEN FOGERTY 2 years Mahanoy City. Pa. „„ Activities: “Laughing eyes, straight black hair, Dancing feet, and Melon is there. ” Whenever there is something doing on the second floor, you will be sure to find Helen right in the midst of it. She is ready with a laugh at any time ami on any question “perfectly neutral.” Helen loves to dance and every Friday night you find her over at the Gym. teasing the floor with her tinkling feet. Next to dancing she loves to sleep and we all know this to be true, as she enters the dining room almost last. Lately Helen has taken a fancy to canaries; we wonder why! Pretty “Dick!” Lust, but not least, she hails from the coal region, so you know she is in for all fun. “As from our midst Helen will pass, She has the ! est wishes of her class.” KATHRYN FROST 2 years Mahanoy City. Pa. Activities: Oriole Glee Club. Kit is the owner of this fair and shining countenance. Kit belongs to the band of Coal Crackers. Looks are certainly deceiving when it comes to Kit, for at a first glance one would think her to be a very quiet person, which opinion is changed when you know her. Kit has a peculiar fondness for little red roadsters. We believe her to Ik a lover of music, because when she hears the song •'Mickey” there is a mysterious something conies over her that we cannot exactly define. Kit is one of those elusive girls that keeps us guessing. We are almost sure that she will not teach long, if at all, but we know she will he a success whatever course she follows.MINNIE FUNK Neffsvillc. Pa. «» yr.arx Normal Minnie is one of our smallest as well ns youngest girls. Even though she spent most of her weekends at home, she got so homesick that this year she deserted the ranks of her sisters here in the dormitory and now is a day student. As is always the case there is a deeply hidden reason, it. seems. | Ut Minnie does not believe in men. Let me tell you what lies next to this maiden's heart. The dearest, prettiest white cat! She is so attached to it that she had a framed picture ever with her in her room. That is alright. Minnie, if you prefer them to men, for we agree that it may he just as good. ANNA FUNK 615 E. Orange St.. Lancaster. Pa. t year Page Activities: Reserve Basket Ball Team; Oriole tiler? Club; Madrigal (ilce Club. Anna is one of those girls who is rarely found, livable and unpretentious, she is not very well known except by her intimate friends. VVo do know that she loves to teach and has become very popular among the kiddies in the Training School. She has played hockey both in her Junior and Senior years. We all know her ability on the basket ball floor, and it is just left to us to back her with hopes of happiness and success as we do with cheers. So we heartily join in the chorus. ELIZABETH ROHRER New Paradise. Pa. 2 yranf Page It’s a wonder that this girl ever gets to school for Saturday, Sunday, Monday, almost every night is filled. If she does not have company in person, she entertains over the phone, so that we wonder that she does not run out of material to talk about. She thinks that Danny is such a pretty name, especially when a certain person with that name comes around in his Ford and takes her out for a ride. But we may not complain or say anything about that, for in spite of it all, she always knows tier lessons. It would be a very good idea if some would go to her for information to find out how she manages it. Perhaps Danny helps her to prepare her lessons for two minds are better than one.192S TOUCHSTONE MYRA GAMBER Neffsvillc, Pa. s’ years Normal Myra, having journeyed to California ami hack, finally picked on Millersville as the good old spot and that is why she joined us in our last year at M. S. X. S. She taught school three years and intends to continue in the teaching profession and return to California sometime, if Strnsbnrg doesn't prove too gravitating. Xow, we have hoard how beautiful and attractive California is, hut then, Stiaslmrg is quite a pretty place itself ami really not so uninteresting. Is it, Myra Vet, she ranks among the excellent with her teaching in the Training School. If we were to consider “doing good to the greatest jiuujIht” we should have to advise tin1 latter, hut choose yourself. Myra, and we'll hack you. EDITH GEHMAN Lancaster. Pa. 8 years Page Activities: Oriole and Madrigal 0lee Clubs. “ Still waters run deep. ” This seemingly quiet., unassuming young lady 1 relieves in keeping everything to herself. What most girls know about her at Millersville is mighty little. But don’t worry, Edith, there’s just one thing we do know about you, and that is you like the ride to and from Millersville more than anvlsxly else. Does she look when we come to the Charles Road? Why, she almost falls out the window sometimes. It would he too had if you would miss the second car at 7:30 Monday morning. Allan never would get to lloltwood. But that’s all right, Edith, for you've I 000 a diligent worker at M. S. X. S., and we know that you’ll make a successful teacher as long as you teach. ANNA GEIGER Quarryville. Pa. 8 years Page Activities: V. W. C. A. The first thing that makes us look up to Ann is her height. Her pot sentence is “Oh, I wish I were small.” We have guessed the reason, because Ann simply adores “little men.” A familiar picture of this “high minded" girl is with a sandwich in one hand and a hook in the other. Although Ann is full of pep and fun, she has her serious side, too. She is a good pal and makes friends wherever she goes. Her pleasing personality and her ability to hold old friendships, while she makes new ones, combine to make her a true friend. Whether Ann takes up school teaching or housekeeping. we know she will go to it with the same methodical precision that she uses in her lessons and will make the same success of it. — 48 —MARY GISE Elizabethtown, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Oriole and Madrigal Glee Clubs; Choir; Orchestra. Yes, take a good look, for this is Mary, one of the funniest and jollicst girls of our class. Fourth floor simply could not do without her. With her happy disposition and laughing brown eyes, she goes and comes. During her .Junior year she was interested in a favored few of the opposite sex at Normal, but this year they seem to possess no attraction for her. We think she is liable to become queen of a cozy little bungalow. Doesn’t the ring tell the talef What is your answer. MidgeJ No matter what it may be, the class of '25 wishes you all the success and happiness going. DOROTHY GLACKIN Peach Bottom, Pa. 2 years Page This is one of the quiet girls of the class. She lielievcs in being seen, but not heard. Yes. we hear her sometimes in Room R in a mad rush to get her lessons. Although we do not know very much about her, we do know within her there is a very kind heart, always willing to help someone. Whenever she is called upon to help someone, she always gives her I test. Dorothy is a diligent seeker for the germ of knowledge and has boon a most diligent worker at school. Wo are sure of her success in the profession she has taken up, because of the interest she has shown while at school. CAMILLE GOOD Elizabethtown, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Madrigal («lce Club; Choir. • A good time is better than work." Camille came to us in the Senior year. Her aim in life is to Income a great singer, but we fear this may never come to pass, for we hoar a great deal of a certain Juniata lad who seems to hold her affection. Camille is a member of the S. (). S. Club and is always ready to play tricks on her chums. Her great failure is an everlasting appetite. No eats are safe when she is around. Next to eats comes sleep. Many were the times she had to rush to class because of her beauty naps. Whatever you do ’2i wishes you all the success possible. — 40 — SALOME GRIFFITH Shenandoah, Pa. 2 years Page “Laugh and tin world laughs with you. ” •••Sal” surely holds this for her motto. She is a good sjNirt and is always among the “Merry makers” of the girls' dorm. To our knowledge, Sal is not interested in any of the Normal boys, hut all of her spare time is usually spent writing letters to State College ami “Sal’s” greatest pleasure is looking forward to vacation time. No matter where or at what time you may ehance to meet her, she has a smile and a pleasant word vo offer. “Sal"' is an adorable girl, ready to do her share in everything. This is especially true when it comes to pulling something on one of the “ hunch. ” STANLEY GRILL Mohnton. Pa. ‘ Mom' ’ S yearn Page Activities: Page Society; Pres. Middler Class; • Vice Pies. Hr. Class; Choir; Curator of Page Society; Pres. Y. M. C. A.; Mgr. Ed. of Tipster; Sr. Play; Y. M. C. A. Play; Touchstone StalT; Asst. Ed. of Hand Hook; Varsity Foot-hall. Basketball, Baseball. “Behold the heart-breaking sheik of our class.” There ought to be a song composed, entitled the “Sheik of '25.” Stanley stands very well in his classes. lie attends the gym regularly Friday evening and shows his ability as a dancer. He may he depended on in any emergency and whatever activity ho engages in “Mom” is ever faithful. The class of '25, knowing his worth, has nothing hut prniao for his achievement, and a Ivolief in his future. HELEN A. GRIMM Altoona, Pa. .f years Page Touchstone Staff; Secretary Student Council, ’25; Student Council, ’24; Critic of Society, '21 -'25; Curator of Society, '25; Glass Treasurer. '2.1; Class Secretary, '21; Page Anni versary Committee. A tiny hit of thistledown, A dancing light and free. Sweet Alice lost in Wonderland Is Helen dear to me. Helen is precisely like one of the gorgeous golden-haired, cornflower, blue-eyed walking dolls we dreamed of each Christmas time hut never possessed. Helen is concentrated energy, and can never study unless her feet are higher than her head. Helen is frivolous, flirtatious, quiet, saintly, mischievous and poetic. We who know her must ever think of her dear, generous, understanding heart, her joyous laughter—our Pierrette. — 50 —KENNETH GULDIN Pottstown, Pa. » years Activities: Jr. I’lav; Sr. Play; Vita Pros. Page Society; Hoserve Basketball Team; Reserve Football Team; Tipster Staff; Touchstone Staff; Curator Pago Soeiety. “Ken' is one ol' the silent memtars »f our class. With his help, we have been able to win many laurels ami thus raise the standard of out class. During “Ken’s” stay here he has contracted a very serious disease commonly known ns ••snapping," which incites him to much strolling about the campus after I: Iwith a pretty co-ed. This then is the reason for all the primping la-fore a class at -1:15. We feel sure that when the class of 1925 hurls its flood of brilliancy upon the graduate world “Ken" will be there with the push that spells success. GRACE HAAS Duncannon. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: V. W. C. A. Grace was not with us during our Junior year but came to us the beginning of last fall as a Senior. (She took several summer courses which enabled her to graduate with us and glad we are to have her.) Studying her picture carefully one would think her to ta a very quiet girl, but they who think this do not know her. ‘’She is far from quiet and at times a little noisy," says the proctor. But it isn't always Grace's fault, because she can't help that her friends call on her and ’tis true most every night her loom is tilled to overflowing. Is she good Maturedf Well, I just guess she is! There is not a thing she wouldn't do for any of us and we appreciate her good will. The same good will of the class follows her in her teaching ns sin leaves dear old M. X. N. X. MILDRED HAMILTON Knowlcsville. N. Y. £ years Pofli “Time is never lost that is spent in the pursuit of knowledge.” Mildred showed this in her constant perusal of the hooks in the library, for she was a regular hook worm. We scarcely knew her when she re turned from summer vacation because—what do you supposeshe fell a victim under the command of Dame Fashion and had her hair tabbed, but Mildred is one of the girls to whom tabbed hair is becoming. She selected for her held of study Group I and by the favorable reports from the Model .School we know she has success awaiting her as a teacher. — 51 —ANNA HARMES Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Anna is or used to bo the reader of the class. She surely can display her rending knowledge in English class. But we are not so sure whether she gets very much time to read any more or not. Probably she reads to-------. Oh, yes, Clarence. We really are in sympathy with von, Anna, that there are not eight nights in a week instead of seven, so you could see Clarence a ••little" more frequently. Anna lias often been heard to say: "Well, 1 wouldn't give up my Clarence for so and so." We feel sure Clarence has just as nice a partner, for Anna has made a mark for herself teaching over at the Model School, and we know she will make just as good a housewife. ALICE HARNER Holtwood, Pa. 2 year Normal Activities: Y. W. C. A. Alice is a very studious girl, constantly at her work, neglecting nothing. Besides, she is so quiet that we had great difficulty finding any tiling to tell about her. But we do know that sometimes a little brownie known as “Mischief" takes advantage of her and she joins in the fun. Soon, however, she hears her work calling and sends away the thief who has stolen some of her precious moments. Previous to coming to Millersvillc, Alice graduated from Quarryville High School. She attended the Normal during summer terms for a few years and taught during the winter. This year she is coming to school with the intention of graduating in the spring. She is very successful in her teaching and will probably make it her profession. We wish her the l est success in her chosen work. HELEN HARNER Drumore, Lancaster Co.. Pa. - years Vogt Helen is one of our "summer school girls" and we are glad she decided to finish this year with the class of '25. She is not very well known, being a quiet girl. She is very droll and funny, a kind hearted and lovable girl. She is particularly interested in a man named Bill and from all indications will not teach long. She docs not seem interested in any outside activities and we are sure she spends her time writing to • him." Helen just loves teaching and from all reports we hear, she must be making quite a success of her work over at Model School. Whichever you choose, teaching or homemaking, tin hearty good wishes of the class go with you.Wyomissing, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Vice Pres, of Madrigal Glee Club; Choir; Touchstone Staff: Sec. of Student Council. Curls did you say—look at Dot and you’ll find ’em a plenty. She has only one regret in regard to them and that is the fact that they are not red. Dot has a passionate desire for red hair, so beware “Vo gallant knights with domes of lire, Lest yc fall hard to Dot’s desire.” She is one who loves a good time and is usually sure to have it. Dot has many friends, because if a smile will not bring them, her comical grimaces will, and she is an expert making those. Dot intends to teach but we are doubtful if that profession will long boast of her work, for most assuredly Kate has something happier in store. FLORENCE HARTMAN 2 years Normal Activities: V. W. C. A.; Oriole nnd Madrigal Glee ('lubs. Florence is one of our beloved lassies. Although Flo is quiet, we know she is full of fun, especially when she is with girls she knows. Perhaps the reason for Flo's tranquillity lies in the fact that she has a peculiar interest in “stars.” Not the kind we find in the heavens but those that are jostled on the gridiron. And so we need no longer trouble our heads over tlmt peaceful smile always present on Flo's shining countenance. She is always doing little kindnesses in an unobtrusive way and the longer one knows iter the more you love her. We don't know her pet ambition, but we are sure she will be a success no matter what it mav be. NAOMI HARTMAN Mountville. Pa. 2 years Normal This dark haired girl will surely have success in the teaching profession. With her quiet manner we think she could manage any class. She also knows and understands what she is teaching because she studies on the car at home, and even at noon while eating her dinner. She is the most calm and contented girl in the class. Nothing ruffles or excites Naomi, at least not that WO can see, not even the wildest ride in a Ford. Her pretended look of interest in class pleased every teacher, while her recitations produced bv book knowledge plus imagination were very good. She says that she expects to teach for years, but we are not so sure about that, for “still water runs deep,” and she may greatly surprise us some day. — 5U —MILDRED HAUG Lancaster. Pa. £ year Pa ye Activities: Oriole and Madrigal Glee Clubs. Behold! The champion talker of .no class. Mildred’s hearty laugh can often be heard in Hoont K or in one of the classes. When she isn’t talking or laughing she can always find time to rend a good romantic love story. Probably she is “reading up,’’ for we learned that Mildred had 1 icon stepping out this past summer. It's too bad the girls razz you so much about being curious, ©specially when they are talking about the opposite sex. Hut that’s all right. Mildred, for we're all a little bit that way. Overlooking these faults Mildred is a diligent worker both at home ami at school. Success be with you, Mildred. ELEANOR HEINRICH East Rutherford. N. J. 2 year Xannul Activities: Senior Hockey Sub. “Modesty is the Iwst policy." Eleanor came to Normal with a definite goal in mind and by her untiring efforts along the line of study we are sure she will attain possession of the pot of gold at the rainbow’s end. She was u constant reader of the rich treasures that our library offered, but [xtrhnps her energy for this excellent habit was obtained from the tasty menu of Saturday morning breakfast, which meal Eleanor seldom failed to grace. She will surely make an enviable place for herself in the world and the class of '2.') wishes you success. BARBARA HEISEY Landisvillc, Lancaster Co., Pa. 2 year Page This is another one of our quiet girls of the class. She hails front the nlsive place and graduated from Stevens High School, 1921. She never troubles anyone. What the girls at Millowville know about her is mighty little. But there is just one thing that we do know about you, Barbara, and that is that you like to ride around in Fords more than anything else. You think they are so romantic. That’s all right, you enjoy the rides, Barbara; just so you don’t ride too far some time and forget to come back to Milleisville. Hut we also know that beneath her calm exterioi then is a very sweet disposition ami a kind heart. With these good characteristics we feel sure that Barbara will make a model school teacher. 54AGNES HERR Quarryvillc, Pa. 2 years. Normal Activities: Student Council; V. W. ’. A. Here is one of tl»0 quiet girls of our class. Now don't misunderstand. Agues enjoys a good time as much ns anyone, only in her demure way of looking on rather than participating. She is always ready to help and lend a willing hand to anything she can. Agnes does not seem to he interested in the opposite sex, hut perhaps she believes in keeping secrets to herself. The belief of the class is that there's certainly a Prince Charming waiting somewhere. Agnes is a good, conscientious student and stands high in the estimation of her fellow classmates. She may he envied her lovable ways. ALLEN HERR Lebanon, Pa. 2 years Pa ye Activities: Football; Track; Reserve Basketball; Mgr. Senior Play; Pres. Athletic Committee; Treas. Page Society; Choir; Vice Pres. Page Society; Pros. Junior Bible Class; Glee Club; Sec. Glee Club; Vice Pres. Tennis Asso.; Varsity Baseball; Senior Play; Asst. Editor of Handbook Staff. In thia corner the gentleman from Lebanon! Allen displayed his musical ability by singing in the choir every Sunday morning. He can run also. He was a memittf of the track team for thtoo years and always ran well when the occasion demanded. Although Allen has gone out several times for a Snapper’s Degree he never seems to finish the course and we must speak of hint as an “unattached man.” The class of '25 wishes you the best of luck, Allen, in your “Hose of Life.” ERMA HIRSHNER t years Pafl Activities: V. W. C. A.; Student Council. Erma Hcrshner! What a picture that name brings lw'fore our eyes. A sweet faced girl racing to an S A. M. class, but she somehow always managed to get there. Front care she was free, whether she got to classes on time or not, and so we apply the quotation, “Procrastination is the thief of time,” but Erma answers: “Wlto cares! ” Did you ever hear Erma rave about college monf In discussing a gallant knight her main question was. “Is lie collegiate?” And if he had not that quality to stand her test he was considered beyond thought of recognition. Erma plans to become a teacher, but we who know her realize that a more interesting typo of work is waiting—honiernaking.ANNA HILDEBRAND 2 years Page Activities: V. W. 0. A. Aiiiih hails from (ileii Rock, York Comity, having just, joined us in her Senior year. She is of a quiet nature but has ‘•oodles'’ of friends. Anna, although very studious, is like the rest of us- always ready for a good time. Boys bother her little, but we ate sure all her affection is centered iu South Carolina. Our best wishes go with you, and we are sure whatever vocation you may choose it will have obtained a lass to be proud of and honored. EDNA HILL 2 gears Normal Activities: Student Council; Sec. dr. Bible Class; Oriole (lice ('lub; Sis1. Madrigal dice Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Y. W. C. A. Clay. Loyalty is the first quality that comes to mind when thinking about Edna. The second thing which sets her apart from the rest of the girls is that she studies and studies hard. When the rest of the class combined spends half an hour oil a lesson Edna marks her schedule “one hour.” She seeks far beyond the contents of text books for truth. Beep llow her thoughts, and few are her words, but when occasion demands, you may In- sure she will say something worthwhile. Honesty, integrity and a straight character tire commonly knowif as Edna's characteristics, and while we wish her “luck.” we feel wherever she goes there is only one thing she'll need and that is opportunity. ADA HIVNER 2 gears Normal Activities; Y. W. C. A. Ada is one of the quiet girls of our class, but she is the possessor of a quality which is often foreign to many and that is a lovable personality. If you don't Irelicve it. just spend a few minutes in her company some evening when n biineh of girls sit gambling time in some “Talkative Inn.” In elass work Ada is steady, industrious and efficient, climbing to the summit of success with never faltering footsteps. Ada believes that “a wise head keeps a close mouth” and to accuse her of verbosity would bean inordinate prevarication. As a friend and keeper of secrets, Ada is our ace, and we are sure success will be hers in the future.ELIZABETH HOOVER Mountville, Lancaster Co., Pa. S yearn Pa ye, Activities: Oriole ami Madrigal Glee Clubs; Senior Play. Her beaux are as numerous as tlowers on the hill, Hut the best one of all is her darling Hill. Allow us to present “Bets,” one of the brunettes of the class. This young lady's chief characteristics are raving in her quiet little way, and getting crushes which last for about two weeks. Hut she always falls back to her Hill. She is especially fond of dancing, and can manage her feet to perfection, but she is incapable of managing those dark brown eyes. Overlooking theso faults, she showed her marked ability as leading lady in the Senior play. With this as a lieginning. she enters upon her work. RUTH HUTCHINSON Paradise. Lancaster Co., Pa. g yearn Pa ye Behold! One of the champion gigglers of the class. Her ha! ha! ha! can always be heard in one of the classes. Between times when she isn’t giggling she is eating candy. But these aren’t her worst faults. The worst is yet to come. She comes ill late so often for the eight o’clock ••lasses, and- the excuses she otters (f) Hut the truth of the mutter is. Ruth, von had letter tell ••him" to get a new machine, then In- wouldn't have so much engine trouble, and you could get to school on time. Hut these are not bad faults, for we are sure Ruth will make a very good teacher with her sweet disposition. LAURA JEFFERIES Lancaster, Pa. i yearn Paye This young lady came to Millersville to learn the art of teaching children, but we are sure she could teach a few of us at the present time quite u few other arts. Behold! The champion tennis player of the class. She has learned the art so well that she can play tennis and dance at the same time. She just can't control her foot at times. Yes and that’s not the worst of it. She simply can’t control her eyes while going down North Queen street in Lancaster. Hut l.uuni really is a good student as well as one of the witty girls in the class. Her ability with all these arts will surely help her make a success of at least one. EDWIN JOCHEN Pottstown, Pa. it years Page Activities' Sr. Piny; .1 r. Play; Vico Pres. ‘•Ed" is .just ns good-natured and congenial ns lie appears. Never permits anything to worry him. Didn’t even worry when Iris girl went out with another fellow, ila a tendency to pull “hone heads" in class. Played excellent football in an actual game. Always did more than his share in class affairs and never got sore at anybody in or around Normal, lie has a natural aversion for the scholastic duties and likes to sleep. The above is a brief resume of “Ed," a friend to everybody and every I suly’s friend. Still one more important fact, however, which perhaps you have not noticed. “Ed" always follows the principle, "Others first, myself last. ” Good luck to yon. Ed. ROBERT R. JOHNSON years Strasburg. Pa. Normal Activities: Adv. Mgr. of Handbook Staff; Pres, of the Senior ’lnss; Vice Pres. Glee Club; Athletic Committee; Cheer Leader; Orchestra; Tipster Staff; Chairman of Junior Play; Curator Normal Society: Touchstone Staff; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. .lodging from the above activities the interested reader will know that Robert is a very busy man, which is 100 per cent. true. With all these activities "Hob" has some time to devote to the “Kink iV; Johnson Theatrical Co. “ to one of the opposite sex M and lastly, but not least, to his studies. Hob is a talented musician, playing in both the orchestras or singing in the choir or Glee Club. We can readily see that Hob's good qualities gained for him a place of popularity among both sexes or the school and certainly will gain him a similar position iti the “Arena of Life." CHARLES JOSEPH - years York Co., Pa. Normal Activities: Pres. Normal Society: Jr. Play; Sr. Play; V. M. C. A. Play: Touchstone Staff; Pres. Jr. Bible Class; Debating Team of 24-25. “Joe” came to ns from West York High, where he had a glittering record as one of his choicest products. Much was expected of him at Millers-villc. As a memlrer of the Normal Cocoa Committee, he did much to make it a howling success. But in “Joe’s" Senior year our hopes were blasted into oblivion: lie was sorely smitten with the fair-sex, and all his tactic, talents and time were centered in them. Joe lost all interest in class and school affairs, attendance at classes and his name on the Normal Catalogue being the only sign that he was in Millersville. “Joe” has contributed much to the success of the "Touchstone.” For the Class of ’25 he must ever be counted an earnest and valuable member. — 58 —EVELYN KELLER Lebanon, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Oriole ami Madrigal Glee Links; V. W. 0. A.; Librarian of Madrigal Glee Club. To give a true description of Eve it i.- necessary to know her intimately. She is on hand for everything that goes on and what she doesn’t know about of great and little importance is not worth knowing, although she keeps it pretty much to herself. Eve has one great weakness; that is in collecting pictures of stars, not movie stars, but those that make up a familiar football team at lT. of I’. We presume Evelyn's expectation is to be a school ••Mann." at least for a few years. Of course, one cannot but rest assured flint our ••good little pal" will establish herself worthily after she leaves M. S. X. S., as betits a incuilter of the class of '25. ESTHER KEN DIG Salunga. Pa. 2 years Page In the midst of a most serious conversation, one of Esther's humorous sayings can always Ik heard to make someone laugh. Esther always sees the bright side of life, and it’s a good thing she does, foi if she were not this wav, what would six do during some of her long lonely hours away from Yes, Esther hails from Salunga. but hei thoughts are not from that place. She’s taken a particular liking to the ••Sunny Southland." Probably she’ll tench there some day or be a farmerette. We know Esther is the kind that would just be suited to live there, too. We feel sure that success will be with her if she is as diligent a teacher as she is punctual in writing letters. MARY KENDIG Lancaster. Pa. 2 years '« ' This fair damsel’s greatest worry is to get thin. She thinks the more you eat the thinner you get. Her chief characteristics are depending on someone else and razzing the bunch, among whom she is found. She always says she’ll do whatever the bunch does. 1 f you ask Mary whether she is going to one of thi- dances at the school von can always depend on one of the two answers. "Well, if Laura goes" or “Well, if Esther goes." Then at the eleventh hour she usually divides either to go or not to go. But this is not a bad fault, for she has a very winning disposition, and we feel sure this will carry her through life. — 59 — IRVIN L. KEENER Rothsville. Pa. 3 years Pa ye Activities': Varsity Football; ('apt. Basketball; Track: V. M. A. (’abind; Treas. of Cabinet: Senior Play; Baseball. Keener, one of our Bannister Co. hoys, is a very line asset to obi M V. A star at Kothsville Ilia’ll in basketball, lie readily and most willingly proved to bo another luminary in the same sport at Normal. In his second year In1 captained the team to the second place in the Normal School league and almost made his presence felt and needed on the football squad. Ilis ability in athletics causes him to have many admirers among the boys. As a scholar ‘‘Irv” is very studious and always wishes to go to class prepared. The class of "25, knowing that “Irv' possesses these good )ualities, hope that hi future will have a bright and cheery look. ELSIE KIEHL Lancaster, Pa. i years Paye Activities: Oriole dee Club. This fair, dnrk-eved damsel is another one of our great talkers. She surely does lielieve in giving frank statements. If you ask Elsie her opinion of something, she’ll give it to you with a little humor added to it. Elsie’s humor ean often lie heard in Room R. At the present time. Elsie is being very well initiated into housework, at which, from all reports, she’s making good, too. We all feel sure that she needs it for future use. Yes. she’ll make a good one for ---------. Elsie expects to teach, but just “how long’’ not any of us can tell. We know, that with all her pep. she will come out on top. IRENE KNAPPENBERGER ? yiars Paye Activities: Pres. Madrigal Glee Clubs; Choir: Stu dent Council; Touchstone Staff; Senior Play; Curator Page Society. All things have a beginning and if a line start predicts a better end we expect big things from Irene after her graduation from M. S. X. S. Her talents are great and varied. (Nothing is impossible for Irene.) If you want someone to sketch a scene, see Irene, for she could make the most celebrated artist green with jealousy. If you want song, something that would make (ialli Curd blush with shame, see Irene. (If you want advice in the ways of men, go to Irene,) If you want to know why men liCconte engaged—well, just look at Irene. In fact, it doesn’t matter what you want to have done, just go to Irene, Her many experiences, her stick to-it-tiveness and her determination to win are bound to spell success for’ her.MARGUERITE KOCHEL 2 yeorg Normal Activities: V. W. C. A. •‘The talent of success is nothing more tlinn doing well whatever von do without u thought of fame.' ’ This brown-haired, gray-eyed maiden hails from a town known as - . Ono need only look at her picture to see the impress of its environment which is written indelibly on every feature. Frankness and fairness” is her motto, which she carries out daily. We rather believe she is reserving her affections for the hope that ''he” is in the future when “face to face" shall no longer be a dream but a reality. She is exceed ingly interested in her school work and can spend hours of time reading an educational book. DOROTHEA KOHLER 2 year Carlstadt, N. J. Normal Activities: See. of Junior Class; Treas. of Student Council; Ass't Business Mng’r of Touchstone Staff: Senior Play. “A truer, nobler, trustier heart. More or more loyal, Ne'er beat within a human breast.” When gazing upon the countenance of this fair lass, one is wont t » remark, “IIow quiet and demure”; but that one does not know “Then,” for a portion cannot imagine the mischief that lurks in her eyes and around the corners of her mouth. [“Then” is a very conscientious student and would be horrified at the idea of going to class with her lessons unprepared.J She is one to whom you might apply the term “an all around girl,” for although studying claims many of her hours, she is very fond of a good time and is invariably a hearty participant in school activities. ELSIE KREIDER 2 year Lancaster, Pa. page Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Varsity Basketball; Varsity Hockey. “She is heard Irefore she is seen.” If you hear “llcy, Kids,” but cannot see who is causing all the excitement, you know that it is Klsie. You can always tell whether she is coming, although you are on the first floor and she is on the second. She can talk louder and faster than anything ever invented by man. This holds true especially the morning after she has seen ‘•him.” for it is a different .very week. Nevertheless, we think she will overcome this boisterousness when she grows tip, as it is quite natural for any child. We cannot complain about Klsie. Good sport? Well 1 guess. She is ready for anything if she sees a spaik of fun hidden away in it. She is also one of our best athletic stars ami we would not lie surprised if she would carry off honors in the Olympic games in the future. — G1 —ANNIE LAURER 829 Pennsylvania Ave., York, Pa. £ years Normal Activities: Senior hockey team; V. W. (’. A. This little lassie comes to us from York County ami is a graduate of York High School. She iliil not come to Millcrsville immediately after she was giaduated but taught for two years ami attended summer school. She has never told us anything alrout it but we think she must have been a success. Her genuine kindness and her willingness to Is-of service must have marie of her a splendid teacher, besides, she is very conscientious ami thorough in all her work. Annie says that she is not the least bit interested in men. but what about her letters from State? And then, anyone who observes her at table holding highly scientific {?) conversation with Roy knows that Annie is only spoofing. Hut if she wishes to gain her education through instructive conversation who cny sav her nayf GERTRUDE LEBO i year,f. Gratz, Pa. Pape This quiet, light-haired, blue eved lass, we do not know much ai-mit a. she just joined our tanks this year. She never talks much either so we cannot find out about her mysterious (f) past. We do know, however, that she taught a couple of years at Valley View, In-fore entering this school. It seems that she fell victim to the decadent practice of teacher’s examinations and found them very distasteful. Now, none of us are fond of examinations and we don't blame her a bit. To free herself from this dire fate she presented herself at Millersville to learn the tricks of her trmle. When she graduates she will be a full-fledged school inarm with no restriction. Gertrude thinks the medical profession is quite the thing, and we are somewhat surprised that she didn’t choose nursing ns her life work. She probably thought, that one medical expert in a family in enough, so teaching received her support. Best wishes from ’2i . MAE LOWRY 5 years Pape Activities: Oriole !lee Club; Madrigal Glee Club. Mae is one of the smallest members of our class. She is a jolly little girl and helps keep things a moving dll second hull. Quiet and demure. May goes about her work. When work is over, lo, we behold another girl, no longer quiet but ready for a good time. No one is in need of assistance but that she is there willing to do her best. Very little is known of her attraction with the male Sex but we know that she will not continue in the teaching profession all her life. May your teaching career be successful and we wish you good in whatever you undertake to do.JEAN MAGUIRE Mahanoy City, Pa. .1 years Page “Slim, what is :i gooil game to piny?’’ is a question naked at the table every day by .lean. She is so conscientious that she wants a now game for her children every day. Children are very fond of .lean and it is a pity she hasn’t more arms to embrace them all. Fun is life for Jean, I .crotons seem to do them selves. In her room, most any time, may be found missing “roomies.’ Jean is fortunate in having a sister here at school to keep her from getting homesick. Just mention ice cream to her and see what happens. Every evening at seven o’clock a little messenger brings .lean her ice cream. We wonder why Jean likes to visit Terre Hill. We always suspected it was a man. but it wasn’t until recently we were sure of it. Good luck to you, Jean. LESLIE MARSH Lewes, Dcla. S years Page Activities; Social Service chairman of Y. W. 0. A. Cabinet; Secretary of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Hand Book Staff.' 1924. Leslie is a quiet, studious girl who always knows her lessons. She is very conscientious and always places duty before pleasure. She is a religions worker, having been a member of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet for two years. She is always interested in church work. A little bird has whispered that Leslie does like the men and likes to dance and have a good time as well as anyone. We understand Leslie is interested in Chcstertown, probably because of the man she met at the University of Delaware this summer. Leslie is doing well in her teaching over at the Model School and seems to enjoy her work. We hear she intends to finish her education at the University of Delaware next year. Wo hope this worthy ambition will win her success! EDNA McGUIRE 2 years Page Isn't it nice to have a sistei at Normal? You can quarrel comfortably and wear each other’s clothes. Edna speaks often of Temple and tolls us that Millersville is far different. Her chief indoor sport is eating and her gleams of joy in this atmosphere of work are the feeds in Slim's room. In fact she can almost always Ik- found there for she thinks the rooms are more congenial on the campus side of the building. Dynamic, faithful and true— these three wolds describe Edna. So we'll wave farewell to Edna hoping that she may find her heart's Desire.CATHERINE MARTIN Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Varsity Hockey Team; Varsity Basket hull Team; rapt, of floe key Team, '25. “That she is timid and sedate, no doubt you will aver, But that proves well enough perhaps, how little you know her.'' C’assie walks around looking as meek and quiet as a bashful child, but wait until you know her. She can do anything but act grown up. Sho is also one of our athletic stars. She belongs to the basketball and hockey teams and is also an expert at playing tennis, especially when she has a special partner. (’assie spent her Saturdays in the millinery department of one of the Lancaster stores, and she certainly was a success. More than once she was seen posing with a hat on her head, acting as model for some customer. I can't see why she does not plan her life career along this line, but since she would rather be a “gym’’ teacher we wish her all the success in the world. LILLIAN MATHIOT Lancaster, Pa. 2 yearn Page Eat and grow thin. That is Lillian's motto. She has tried this remedy and is still trying it, and it has never been known to fail (?). She is one girl who has a quality which very few other ones have, and that is she does not care for the boys or bother them. Let her go to a show and she is satisfied. It is very seldom that she does not go to see every new moving picture in town. We do not know if she goes there to take lessons along certain lines or just to be entertained. And talk! If you go to a show with her, you will find how true this is. She can talk and entertain you better than the show itself. Well, since the ability to talk is a necessity for her profession, we are sure that she will succeed along that line at least. CARRIE MATTERMESS Lebanon. Pa. 2 yearn Page “To know her is to love her And love but her forever.’’ “Carrie’’! What a dear name and what a girl! But there is really only one Carrie like ours. She is a staunch and true little classmate. Her sincerity and frankness have won many friends for her. Carrie loves to have a good time and she is always ready to help others enjoy life by dancing, chatting or laughing with them. Her admirers have been many but “Carrie” has not chosen any particular one. Tin- space is too small to prove to you the worth of our classmate. If you meet her once you shall never forget her— welcome smile. — 64 —CHARLES R. MATTIS Millcrsburg, Pa. 3 years Page Activities: Football; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Y. M. Play; Senior Play; .Junior Piny; Pres. Mid-dler Class; Business Mgr. Touchstone Staff; Business Mgr. Tipster Staff; Orchestra; Capt. Basketball Reserve Team; Vice Pres. Page Society; Sec. of Athletic Association. HoM your breath! The ••Collar Ad" is with us. In other words Dick is the dashing hero of '25. Fa met! for athletic skill and mental ability (winning first prize in Mathematical Contest), Dick is a true blue friend, as we all can testify. The activities almve speak for his abilities and popularity. Dick is a born executive and is in Ids element as a director of anything. Is he successful ? Witness the Touchstone. Dick is learned in Cupid’s Arts—very much so. The name? We cannot, dare not tell, nevertheless, we, the Class of ’25, know you will be successful, Dick, but here is “Gnodluck” to you. MILDRED McCLURE 4 years Normal “Sober, steadfast and demure.’’ Mildred is another of the girls who entered the class in the fall of '2-1 after having some experience in teaching. Our first impression of her was that she was very cpdet but we soon learned, after knowing her awhile, that she is quite different. Her room mate can vouch for this. She is fun-loving but docs not let her lessons slide and is always ready with her work. Mildred claims that the men do not bother her in the least. If what she tells us is actually true then that may account for her studiousness. Best wishes. HAZEL McMAHON 2 years Page Activities: Student Council; Junior play: Y. W. (’. A. Cabinet; V. W. C. A. play. “Happy am 1;’ from care I am free. Why area't they all contented like me.' ’ Hazel, with blonde tresses and challenging eves is very well known by the student body. As a student she is one who believes that all work and no play makes Hazel a dull girl and she stresses this maxim emphatically. Hazel, although not an athlete herself takes an interest in all athletic activities and she is always seen with the cheering M. S. N. S. rooters, doing her part in helping on the victory. We do not know what Hazel’s future will portray, whether in the domestic line or in the battle of life for herself: but whatever it may be. the class of 1925 wishes success and happiness in all her undertakings.GERTRUDE McWILLIAMS Mt. Carmel, Pa. 2 t carn Page Activities: Senior Hockey, Girls’ Reserve Basket ball team ’24; Varsity Basketball ’25. She lias innocent looks, beware! Looks sometimes deceive. When it comes to athletics, “Mickey” is right there. A cheery smile has this pretty lass for every one she meets and underneath her bashful exterior there beats a heart as true and as full of love as may be found anywhere. In the social world it is whispered that some young man has fallen a victim to her charms. Not much is known about her ambition but go to Mt. Carmel for that condition. If she possesses any weakness it is her fondness for good eats. Much may be said of her. She is well liked. MABEL MELLINGER 2 years Page Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; V. W. C. A. This fair haired maiden hails from the city of Denver. Although Mabel is rather quiet we know that she can be rather full of fun too. One of her favorite pastimes is writing home for more eats. Although she takes no active part in athletics her melodious voice can be heard on the side lines and in the Madrigal Glee Club. Persistence is her middle name and her room mate can vouch for this. She is one who will always lend a helping hand wherever possible and no favor is too great for her. The (Mass of 25 wishes her luck and we know that she has a bright future before her. Mabel is a fine kind girl for a good friend. MILDRED MILES Mahanoy City. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Junior Hockey; Varsitv ’24; Senior Hockey; V. W. C. A. “She is a jolly good fellow.’’ Mildred, affectionately known as “Min” is another of those Coal crackers. She hails from Mahanoy City, a fact of which she is very proud. One of her pet weaknesses is the playing of little tricks. Fourth floor was alive when she was there and the second also felt her influence. Maybe you would like to know her favorite animal—its “Beaver.” “Fords” hold second place in her affection if we have the data right. After that no one is certain—but what is the difference! It is hopeless anyway. Even though she is always ready with a laugh or giggle, Mildred never fails to recite in class.MIRIAM MOEDINGER Lancaster, Pa. S years Normal Activities: Oriole and Madrigal Glee Clubs; Touchstone Staff. Here is a maiden Ik»Ih happy ami gay Willing to help in whatever she may. And that is why “Mimmie" is so popular ar school, not only among us. hut the teachers, too. “Mini” is a friend of Miss Harper's, and following in her sister’s footsteps, she often traverses the four (lights of steps, where there is a never failing smile and cheery welcome. I must not forget to mention that with all her diverse duties, “Mini" has found time to play hockey, ar.d has proved a valuable addition to the Senior Hockey Team. At basketball we know “Mini" as a star of old, for we have seen her prove her mettle. We wish her success, knowing that notning is too hard for her to tackle. ANNA MORTON Everett. Pa. t years Normal When one first meets Anna she seems quiet, and in truth she is quiet, Anna joined our ranks in the fall of 1924 after finishing her Junior work in a summer at M. S. N. 8. She is very seldom seen out of her room during study period. We wonder how she can endure “Slim" and Mildred for they are entirely opposite in that they love to make noise. Now do not think that she goes around with a long unpleasant face. Far from it, she has a smile for every one that she may chance to meet. As for the opposite sex, she seems far removed from even the thought of them. Wo are glad you joined our class and the best wishes of ’25 go with you. GRACE MOYER Lititz, Pa. 2 years Pa ye Activities: V. W. A. Grace is another of our jolly girls who makes the I’roctor get busy on second floor. She hails from this renowned city of Lit it .. Grace is a girl who never likes to lie away from home for any great length of time; so almost every weekend sees her packing up for her homeward journey. There surely must be some magnet there which has a great attraction for her. Grace 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 selected Group II and we all feel sure that she will Ik a successful teacher, '25 wishes you well.a—) 1925 t_ TOUCHSTHML RUBERTA MURPHY Christiana, Pa. S years Paye Activities: Student Council. 14 We recreate and merry make When weekly work is done And from M.D. an awful glance we dodge That is—all hut one.” That one is “Birtie.” There are some things that all persuasion will not make “liirtie” do. and other things simply do not happen to her. She was favored at birth by the Goddess of Luck. When “Birtie" arrived in state at M. S. N S. in the fall of 23, we were sure we would never get to know her. The hearty look must be a result of physical training because it really does not mean a thing. One thing 44 Birtie” will not do—dance! But where there is life then is hope. MAY MUSSELMAN Millersville. Pa. 8 years Normal May is a village belle, who is (pilot and reserved until you know her. May has the reputation of being a good sport and a tried and true friend who is always ready for a joke. She is a good student and is especially able to write poetic things about “An Incident on a Street Car.” We understand that May is just as good a teacher. We miss seeing Alexander walk homo with May this year. We were sure that was going to be a match, but we understand May prefers another. We do not know which will be Prince Charm iug. May. the traveling man or the barber: but which ever one you choose, the class of ’2" wishes you happiness. ANNA MYERS Lancaster, Pa. 8 years Normal “Study was her daily life.” This girl has studied, is studying, and will be studying all her life. She loves to recite, and most of all she loves to ask questions. If something is stated in class that she does not understand site asks questions and questions and goes deeper and deeper into the subject, until all are lost in the maze except she and the teacher. If asking questions helps to raise a person to the highest point of success, that is where Anna will find herself. This has helped to pass many tense moments when members of the class were sitting in agony fearing that they would get called on next. She will certainly make a splendid teacher for she is both industrious and conscientious.ESTHER NACE R. D. No. 5. Harrisburg. Pa. 2 yearn Normal Activities: V. W. '. A. Cabinet; Normal Society Treasurer: Debating team '2-1: Captain of Debating team ’25. This demure little maiden has not much to say: but the little town of Pennbrook claims her as one of its best citizens. Esther seems to be one of onr quietest, yet best beloved classmates. Hut get her started, and no one can be merrier or a better fnnmaker than she. Studying is not her only pursuit. She loves nothing more than to read; any spare moment will find her in the Library. She is one of the most loyal workers in V. W. Her motto: to rule her future pupils by love. We think she will live up to her standard. NANCY NEVINS Tamaqua. Pa. 2 years Pago Activities: Touchstone Staff; Student Council. Whom have we here! Why, Nancy of course! She is always there, be it in her studies, in social gatherings, in Literary Society, or class affairs. The booster of our class is she; ’2“i is justly proud of her. Dignity is the one word most ex pressivc of Nancy’s character. Yet she is merry and frolicsome withal; and tinds her chief joy in the making of friendships. Nancy is an unusually good student. But when mail time comes, every thing is dropped and Nancy runs to the end of the hall where she awaits her letter from ? M ? .’ Indeed, running for the mail is her favorite exercise. MARY NEW Shenandoah. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Touchstone Staff; .Junior Sociable; Y. W. C. A. “ lie loves me, he loves me not, he loves me." The daisy tells her fortune and has told it to Mary. Mary is quite popular with the opposite sex especially with one young male whose name, I fain would tell but ’t would displease “ Her Majesty, Mary just loves conferences. One time she forgot three in succession. It seemed she couldn’t remember them but now upon entering her room we see slips of paper paster! here and there upon which is written "'Conference on Friday at 3: In —do not forget.” We found with sueii constant reminders it was almost impossible for her to forget a conference. The best wishes of the Class of '25 go with vou, Marv, in voitr journey through life.BENJAMIN F. NEWSWANGER 326 N. Charlotte St.. Lancaster, Pa. S year P«(jc Activities: Senior Piny. Ben is one of our day students. Since lie took a three year course, we learned to know Benny’s ways. Quiet, reserved. Benny became popular for his willingness to help a comrade along the Rond of Knowledge.’’ and for his cheery words of greeting. Ben is an out of doors man being very fond of hikes. He says he likes the New England States pretty well but lie was very glad when his shoes pointed towards Lancaster Co.. Pa. Benny is a very busy man- -working out of school hours and with his studies. We are sure lie will succeed in anything that he does. This was proved in the Senior Play when he nobly played the part of St. George. ROSE D. OAKS Reading. Pa. 2 year Normal Activities: Junior Hockey team; Varsity Hockey team '24; Senior Hockey team; V. W. C. A.; Society Curator. No, the I), in Hose's name is not dear but it might as well be. Rose was not destined to be a school teacher as is shown by her very mischievous eyes which she does not hesitate to use. She is usually quiet and dignified but still waters run deep ami sometimes she forgets herself and is quite lively. One of her pet hobbies is dancing and another is her readiness for study ?Jf In the Library with Mildred and fff Rose is active in Normal Society. We are sure she will make Reading, the Pretzel town, proud of her. CLARENCE OBERHOLTZER Ncffsvillc, Pa. 3 years P 0C Activities: Football 2; Track 2; Senior Play. Ohio—one of our most popular day students is a native of NefTsville. Everybody should know Clarence for In- will give you sound advice along any line you wish to know. When Ohio cannot string you—hardly anybody around here can. He takes the prize in that respect. In studies, Clarence is on the job. In athletics, he is also prominent. The sports which claim his interest are football, basketball and track, and he proves himself worthy of wearing a uniform of good old M. S. N. S. Ohio likes these “Theatrical Amusements.’’ An admirer of the Colonial, he reproduces the shows in tin- gym to his audience there, lie also took his part in the Senior Play very well. -70 —KATHRYN PEDDICORD York. Pa. 2 years Page Activities': Senior Play: Cnpt. Girls1 Reserve Basketball tepm; Oriole ami Madrigal Glee (Hobs; Choir; Tipster Staff: Touchstone StalT; Y. W. ( . A.; Critic of Page; Senior Class Treasurer; Varsity Basketball. Boys! Halt! Here she comes, watch your stop, for she conquers. Kay is one of those adventuresome girls but very prudent in the selection of companions. It was not a familiar sight to see Kay strolling with one of the faculty. Kay is right there with the goods when it conies to athletic features, and she never feels happier than when she is dressed in her middy and bloomers. We ladieve Kay will specialize in English Literature because she is deeply interested in “Milton’s” works. We wish you success in that line. MARGARET POPP Reading, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: “Tipster” Staff. “Smile and the world smiles with you.’’ What shall we do about Margie? She is a charming girl. Hardly had she stopped inside the walls at M. S. X. S. before she was deeply engrossed in her new task. School life seems to hold many charms for her, proven by her presence among tile students during the summer of ’2-1. Margie does not believe in "Snapping” but just watch her take notice when the orchestra plays "Charlie My Boy.” The reason sin is teaching penmanship to the kiddies of the Model School is no longer a puzzle to her classmates. DOROTHY REAM Ephrata. Pa. 2 years Pay Dorothy hails from the city of Ephrata. After going to school for a couple of summers and teaching a year, she considered our class and finding that it was a good one, decided to join us. If you do not know her, you perhaps think she is a very quiet and I rack ward girl, but wait until you get’ acquainted. Sin- can talk and talk on any subject at all. She is also an admirer of the opjMisite sex. Not having enough to worry about with one, she decided to have a "string” of heroes, and now she has light-haired ones and dark haired ones and every kind you can think of and they keep her pretty busy. Indeed, they keep her busier than her books. But she is happy and satisfied, so I guess that is all that is necessary. — 71Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Ha, ha! Oh, that’s just “Lib” appreciating one of Mr. Thomas ’ good jokes in School Bill eieticy class. If “Lib” doesn’t appreciate -Mr. Thomas’ jokes, nobody else does. But she can not only appreciate a joke but some of her own humorous expressions can often bo heard. Her most favorite pastime is dancing with “Charlie.” She has often been heard to sav that she certainly hopes she gets a school in Lancaster. We wonder why ’ But “Lib” sure is a hard worker at school and has made one of the best teachers in the Model School. She is one of the sweetest and most conscientious girls in the class and her smile is ever ready to help one over the hard spots in life. LAURA HUTTON Red Lion, Pa. 2 years Normal Laura decided to enroll the second semester of this year and add to our number of graduates. Laura, nuthough a resident of Red Lion, has had some experience in the field of teaching. She appears io Is one of our demure lassies but those of second lmll know her to be a favorite with tin jovial. Laura's chief interest is teaching but during her leisure moments John and Austin monopolize her thoughts. Vet, she argues that men are the least of her worries, so what to Irelievef It has been a lost opportunity for one not to have been afforded the pleasure of eating some of her cooking and enjoy the delightful essence of her conversations. Laura advocates, “Smile and the world smiles with you” and has proved a genuine example of this. RUTH M. REESE Shenandoah. Pa. 2 years Page. Activities: Kditor-in-Chief of Touchstone; Senior Play; V. W. C. A. Cabinet; Choir; Student Council: Madrigal and Oriole Glee Clubs; V. W. G. A. Play. “She’s the kind of a girl you can’t forget.” Ruth is never at a loss when something should be done, said or sung. When you are blue invite Ruth in, that is, if you are lucky enough to find her not “due” somewhere. Ruth has the gift of shouldering big responsibilities without a boast or grouch. One thing worries her. It ’a a weighty matter—yes and no. Now guess! Can she play! Can she sing! Ruth, we expect to hear you sounding a high note in the scale of your major ambition. Be natural and we rest assured life for you will be “just a song.” 72ANNA REINHART Harrisburg. Pa. a ymrs Page ‘ This m:ii l is mock This 11121 id is sweet This maid is modest :md discreet." Anna is another of our quiet girls from first hall. But as usual, these seemingly quiet girls are the ones who talk the most, and in the secrecy of her own room she is very lively. The first semester she went home very often and it is rumored that ‘ ‘ he ’' is the reason—despite the fact that she went home so often it is said that she kept Mr. Seeley lmsy carrying her mail. She is one of the babies of the class, not in actions but in years and although not exceedingly studious she manages to speed through. MIRIAM RENGIER Lawn. Pa. 2 yumi Xormol Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Y. V. Play. "Happy am I for from care I am free." Miriam is a winsome sweet lass who abides on third hall. She is very modest and quiet, and unless you look about, you are not likely to realize her presence. She is one of the few mortals who minds her own affairs—-so it has been rather difficult to discover her likes and dislikes. No matter wliere we see her she always has a pleasant smile and greeting: and believes fully in scattering sunshine and cheer along the wayside. Not much is known of Mini’s future but whatever her life work is the class of '2-” wishes her well. She is a line, truthworthy girl. PEARL RICE New Bloomfield. Pa. H years X or mu I Pearl is a farmer’s daughter and is quite proud when she thinks that she is assisting in supplying food for the world. Her room-mates receive the immediate benefit from her labors in the eats she brings back from her frequent trips home. .She is a very quiet studious girl. One seldom finds her without a hook or notebook in her hand. When she isn't working, she meditates on some very difficult problem . We never find out what sort of a conclusion she arrives to. Pearl can appreciate a good joke and we often hear her merry laugh ring out in the hulls and occasionally in the classrooms. She has had several years of teaching experience. Since she is continuing her training for that profession we infer that she expects to make it her life work. Good luck to you, Pearl, in your chosen profession. The Class' of 25 wishes you success. — 73 —MARY E. RISSER Hershcy, Pa. e years Normal Activities: V. W. C. A. When you first look :it this fare you will say, “She is quiet.’’ Hut there is a world of mystery behind her calm exterior. She can make noise just like other folks ami she doe not fail to take the privilege. I lei favorite pastime ami hobby is to indulge in Argumentation. W hat does she argue about? Her subjects are unlimited: her topics innumerable. Mary has a practical turn. too. She loves to make baskets and lamps. In fact, we think she will some day furnish a home with just those very things. One particularly weak point about Mary is that she insists upon going home very frequently. We don't know why. We will let you guess for yourself. MARY A. RISSER Lancaster, Pa. £ years Page Activities: See. of Oriole Glee Club; Treas. of the Madrigal Glee Club; Student Council; Y. W. C. A. “And this the burden of her song. I'd love to flirt the whole day long.' Yes, Mary is a flirt- a truly relentless one. She has no pity for her helpless victims and leaves them wandering on the earth desolate. Her favorite song is “Charlie, My Hoy! “ “Charlie” dances, so of course, Mary sings her little song while floating around on the glistening floor. Doubtless they both enjoy her little concert and no one has the heart to interfere. It is whispered that Mary likes to talk about very intellectual (?) things. Her conversation is really endless since it flows in a constant stream. Hut she gets unlimited satisfaction from it and we like to hear it. HELEN RISSER Palmyra. Pa. £ years Normal Activities: Student Council; Y. W. C. A. This bright eyed little lassie comes to us from Lebanon High School. Her advent to these quiet walls proved to be a blessing indeed. Her merry laugh and jolly conversation make her very popular among us all. Those mischevious eyes can gaze intently on a page for a few minutes and then sue ean tell you all about it. Helen declares that she is a man-hater ami that she wouldn't even consider getting married before she reaches the mature age of twenty-seven. We fear hei actions speak louder than words so we are seeking to disprove her statement. Whatever she does our hearts are with her.VIOLA ROLAND Annville, Pa. a ifnim Normal Activities: Oriole Glee ’lnl»; Madrigal Glee Club; Student Council; V. W. (’. A. Viola has two main ambitions in life. One is to talk and laugh herself and the other is to make others laugh. So far she has succeeded in both, especially in the latter. But we are glad that Viola has such a worthy aim, for without “Mirth makers” our world would be a sad old place indeed. Viola sings in the glee club and much of her time is spent in practise. Then, she is a member of the Student Council and we have noticed her losing flesh lately from the worry that she carries on her overworked shoulders. We think she will recover after part of her responsibility has been lifted. At present, her greatest hardship is to sit still long enough to have her picture taken. Such things are a waste of time to Tiny. MARION ROHRBACH Ephrata. Pa. H year Paffc Activities: Madrigal Glee Club. Marion is the girl who wanted to graduate with a good class, so she waited for us and joined us in her Senior year. She was gladly received into our class because “good goods comes in small packages.” If you ever got hungry, go to Marion. In Sociology class, she is always there with her candy bag open. That is not the only thing she keeps open. There’s a reason for her knowing her lessons because she also keeps her book open. Between the two. she is a very great help to those around her. I think she keeps her teachers pretty busy because her greatest weak ness is talking and giggling. But there is no need to fear this, because she will overcome that when she teaches her school. ADA GAMBER Manhcim. Pa. 2 yrnrs Pop' Ada, one of the younger members of our class, cannot l e taken as a model for tiie Juniors along the line of studying. Her motto is. “Don't study if you can get through without it.” Ada is especially noted for her blooming red cheeks, but on Monday morning they are not as brilliant as usual. But there is some excuse, for tin- Cleveland always makes a visit the night be fore. Ada did good work in the model school, but we do not know if she will practice any more, for she has become interested in household duties. Best wishes. Aria.MARY RHORER • yearn Quarryvillc. Pa. Page Activities: Oriole (Sloe Club; Madrigal Glee Club. This dark haired lassie cornea from Quarryvillc. Is it any wonder that she always knows her lessons because she has so much time to study them on the ear, for that is where most lessons are usually prepared. One day we were discussing what pets we liked best and when we asked her. she accidentally said, “bankers." There is a reason for this, as we all know. She also has another hero going to college in Virginia, so we can see her ideals run pretty high. She is noted for her dreamy look while in class. If we could go with her in her dreams, we would find her in a bank or in a certain college. She only comes to Millers-ville with a crash when a teacher calls on her. She certainly will have to give up day dreaming if she expects to teach a wide awake class. HAZEL RORK 2 years Lancaster. Pa. Page Activities: Junior Play. “Can I laugh? I should say, Laugh and laugh the livelong day." All some people have to do is just look at Hazel and one burst of laughter is heard from her. She is always in for some good fun at school, and fun she’ll have. Whenever Hazel is around, fun and laughter are always in store. Hazel believes in the old saying: “Don't do today what you can put iifT until to-morrow." Does she gel away with it! Ask her. Hazel is often seen with a far away look on her face—she’s in love. Probably she is thinking of sailing on the ocean some day. The class wishes vou the most pleasant vovages, Hazel. LAURA RUDY ' years Lititz, Pa. Page Activities: Oriole and Madrigal Glee Clubs; Student Council. Quiet, di I you say! Far from it. She is the one who gives all pranks their air of mystery that so aggravates all out aiders. One of Laura’s letters is a source of great interest to the second floor in general, and to her room mates in particular, (One of her eorre-spondents always prints the return address to distinguish it from the others. When that letter comes the news spreads like wild-lire and there is a special jubilation around her door.) We are certain that the letter must be full of mechanical information because of the rapt expression oil her face when reading it. Her technical vocabulary has ben increasing by leaps and bounds lately. At present, Laura is facing a terrible problem. She can not decide which business is most promising, that of the druggist or of an automobile, reehanie. Naturally the decision is a momentous one. We hope she thinks well before making it. — 76 —KATHRYN SAMPLE Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Oriole and Madrigal Glee Clubs: .1 unior and Senior Hockey Teams: Reserve Basketball Team: Orchestra; Senior Play. Bring them on, one at a time Stand them up, all in a line There’s Stan, and Dick, and George, among all the rest— Kit. which of these stand as the best? There is one, that now Ili See But, who, oh who, will the next one be? Now don’t suppose that Kit thinks only of frivolous things, for she doesn't. She has a re served seat in our Millersville Orchestra playing her horn, and she talks of actually teaching school, for she adores the kiddies across the street. The saying runs, "that all school teachers are predestined old maids" but. as there are exceptions to all things, we aren’t worried about this fair lassie. MARTHA SAVAGE Christiana. Pa. 2 years Paffr Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club. Martie comes from the town of Christiana. After she graduated from her home High school she came to Millersville and was homesick? Although she recovered somewhat, nothing would induce her to spend more than one year within its walls, and in hei Senior year she joined the day students corps. The men seemed to be the least of Martie’s worries until the end of her Junior year when a dark-haired lad came forward, but vacation did its work and again Martie lias resumed her old motto ‘‘Men may come and men may go but I go on forever." As for teaching, she says she cannot be bothered and expects to retire early from the profession. DOROTHY SCHMECK Ephrata, Pa. 2 years VayC Dorothy belongs to the Ephrata corps and she would take the prize for talking, for that is all she does. She detests the opposite sex, ami she claims that she never would be disgraced by being seen with one. This is very peculiar, for her friends are just the opposite and usually ‘‘birds of a feather thick together." But she is just as well off, which is proven by her recitations and class marks. She surely will be successful as a teacher because she is full of wit, good humor and energy. Perhaps fate will change her ami then the teaching profession will surely lose one of its best workers.2.-) 1925 i-. TQUCHSTflHE LEILA B. SCHRACK Z ft cars Honeybrook, Pa. Normal “Laugh ami the world laughs with you." Leila, better known as Lolly, is one of the smil ing onos of the second hall. She talks too, if you don’t believe it just have a confidential chat with the proctors. She very seldom studies but “she gets there just the same." Lolly is a great favorite among her pupils and from all indications will make a very successful teacher. •She was graduated from the Honeybrook High School before coming here. Then she had two years' teaching experience in a rural school. Wo are sorry that Leila was graduated the first semester and cannot remain to keep ns cheerful until June. Leila declares most emphatically that she ex poets to teach ever so many years. Yes, Leila, we might believe it if those twinkling eves and pleasant smiles of yours had not the magnetic at traction which they possess! MAREA V. SCHRIVER ' .wars Glen Rock, Pa. Payc Activities: Choir; Madrigal Club; Y. W. C. A. Marea looks just what she is—practical. That is probably the keynote of her existence unless pleasantness might be considered first. This lassie has unusual musical ability, for she both sings and plays the piano. Her lovely voice makes melody for the music lovers. Am! she can play “jazz" too. Many times our Friday evening dances would have been failures but for her. In the summer terms, we are told, Marea ap peared often on the campus with a certain Harry, in the winter the climate is too frigid for her to make her appearance. However, the mails here are just loaded with letters for Marea from far away. SADIE SCHWARTZ a years Media. Pa. Normal Activities: Normal School Orchestra. Sadie, one of the jollies! members of the Class of ’25, has traveled farther than most of us. From far away Russia, the City of Brotherly Love was chosen as her favorite second home. She keeps her roomies in constant laughter and we often hear the echo at the farther end of the hall. One of her chief delights is the box that her mother sends her from home. We all like to see it too, as Sadie is most generous with us. Sadie believes in renewing old acquaintances bv frequent trips to Media. Her trips there occur very often and she always comes back with glowing accounts of her voyage. Her future plan is to be an efficient school teacher, an A No. 1 in fact—so she says.FLOSSIE SECHRIST Lancaster. Pa. 3 years Page Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glen Club} Touchstone Staff; Senior Play. Flossie is one of our three year day student girls. She is so very quiet and dignified that we hardly know her. She is interested in her work at Model School and from all indications wo are sure she will make a success of her chosen profession. Perhaps she will change her mind and be a missionary. Who can tell? We understand Flossie’s interest is heightened somewhnt by a growing regard for a minister’s son. Whatever the decision, Flossie, we know your work will be a success liecauso of your ambition. I ; f •» CORINNA SEITZ Felton. Pa. a years Normal Activities: V. W. O. A. Corinnu is a graduate of Red Lion High School. She has also taught in a rural school for two years. Her friends tell us that Corinna is a very jolly girl. She loves fun and with her witty sallies she makes laughing easy f»r her companions. Then, too, she frequently entertains a large audience with music of various descriptions. She has quite :i number of extremely good selections and she is always glad to perform for anyone who feels somewhat down in the dumps. Corinna is never too busy to aid suffering f) humanity. She is very studious. One seldom sees her without a iHKik iu her hand, and then she loves to talk. Hut we don’t care, it’s music in our ears. S. KATHRYN SEIVERLING Millersvillc. Pa. 3 years Pag Activities: Touchstone Staff; Tipster Staff; Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Curator of Page Society; Capt. of Girls' basketball team, ’23 and ’24; (’apt. of Girls’ Hockey team ’23 and ’24; Orchestra ’23, ’24. ’2.1; Treas. of Middler (‘lass; Senior Play. “Were I a prince to search the world For one I deem most fair, I’d choose dear Kitten for my own Gay, sweet beyond compare.” Vivacious, gay, quicksilver Kitten! With her precious frat pin and her more precious letters from .Johnny. Famed for her athletic and dramatic and musical ability, clever, generous to a fault, with a big smile for everyone she shines on our everyday horizon. Although the curriculum is is sometimes neglected foi ’State’’ she manages to make excellent grades. And when the time of parting has come we’ll toast a iriend in need, a true blue pal, one of the finest— Kitten! - 79-York. Pa. £ yearn Page Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club. Ada is a |uict, demure little girl whose face delies you t say that she eon Ih mischievous, but, though we are sorry to say it, her looks Indie her actions. Folks say that when she laughs she is almost without competition, but when she starts to giggle she is unsurpassed. She loves to go on camping trips. One of her favorite haunts is Dick’s Dam. .Sounds mysterious, doesn’t it. Just ask Ada about her latest jaunt there and she will tell you all about it. The University of Maryland takes up a great deal of Ada’s time. “Dod's” letters come so often and they must be answered post haste. Consequently her pen is seldom still. But, never mind, she still finds time to attend to her various activities here, so we cannot complain. SUSAN SENSENIG £ yt turn Page Here’s our brown-eyed Susan, A jolly little dame. In disposition flower like. And not alone in name. Who says that teaching dulls enthusiasm f This lady whom we’re now introducing is a living contradiction of the theory. After several years in the superior sendee, she is still one of the most light hearted of our number. For beneath this demure exterior there lurks a wealth of genuine, bubbling wit, humor and optimism which is honestly contagious. YoU simply can’t resist her. That is why she is such an asset in the teaching force. The only fear we have however, is that Dan Cupid may use her genial charm in a way that may be fatal to the teaching profession. ELIZABETH SENTZ Red Lion. Pa. £ years Page Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Choir. Where’s “Bets’” Oh! I might have known, snapping as usual. I wonder if she knows which one she is with tonight. I suppose he does. One of Bets’ greatest sports is making beds “pie fashion” and poor “Xev” is usually the victim. Both she and her roomie have characteristic laughs but fortunately they live at the end of the third hall where the noise criuld not reach the proctor’s ears. Toward the end of her teaching “Bets” was rather blue because her pet pupil, Samuel moved to a neighboring vicinity. She says she likes teaching but we fear for her diploma. Never mind, “Bets”, with your knowledge of cooking you’ll master the tests. — SO —LULA SHAUB 2 years Shrewsbury. Pa. .Vormol Activities: V. W. 0. A. She's here alright. Yes giree, mid every inch a sport. Did you ever see Lu cross or grumpy? If you have, we are sure you’re the only one. She is always smiling, happy and gay, especially when she can focus her little orb on food—food— food. Lula tells us she intends teaching Intro-ductiou to Teaching some day because of the deep interest she took in that subject, but we are afraid she will journey to the land of Holland on the steamship “Amour” because there is a compelling force that draws her onward over the sea of trou Ido to the land of delight. MARY JANE SHENK 2 y arn Reading, Pa. Activities: Vico-Pres. Y. W. (’. A.; Student Council: President of Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club. She is better known as “Mopsy” who is always laughing, and her laugh is a laugh that is never forgotten. Even if von can’t see her you can hear her laugh. Although “Mopsy” never went snapping so of course there is some attraction at home for her. .She says that she likes teaching and expects to teach the remainder of her life, but anyone with such a lovable manner surely will change her occupation before many years. She is loved by all the girls and is full of life. If at anytime you are blue, sec “Mopsy” and you wiil forget you ever had trouble. ESTHER SMITH 2 years Lebanon. Pa. Activities: Junior Hockey team; Sr. Student Conncli; V. V. 0. A. “What is that terrible tumult ? What, oh, what shall we do? Esther has lost her pin again. The pin that says P ’22.” When we ask anyone about Esther the first reply is. “You bet! she’s a good sport.” No fun can In complete without Esther to help it along. When we have a feed after lights. Esther comes too as a natural sequence. She loves to dance. Perhaps that is why we see her most often with a dance program in her hand intent upon getting it filled. We seldom see Esther with any of the Millers ville lails probably beenuso of a certain “Luke” at Penn. State. This seems to explain why Esther is so extremely careful of her pin upon which is inscribed P ’22. Guard it carefully, Esther, for it seems to have a fatal tendency to disappear.JESSE E. SMITH Shrewsbury. Pa. a year Page Activities: (ilee Club 2; Orchestra; Choir; Pres, of Society; Ass’t. Bus. Manager of Uleo Cluli; Cheerleader; Senior Play. Tint illustrious member from York. We could not do without him for Jess is concentrated energy and livens uj many dull days at M V. Snap ping? Jess is a Cast Master in the gentle art and we know that he does not go to York so frequently just to see the city. There's a reason—and her name is Edith. Jess is an cllicient cheerleader and could instill “pep" in a wooden Indian. Jess also showed his qualities of leadership while serving the Page Literary Society in the capacity of President. We know that by his boundless energy he is sure to succeed. Smash through the line Jess and make a touchdown. KATHRYN SMITH Mahanoy Plane, Pa. 2 years Page Coal black hair and dancing eyes. A lot of talk for a girl of her size. Whenever you hear a voice saying, “Sure you should we them do that up home," or “1 gave them the eyes." you know it is Smithy. She has three interests in life, John, the Oakland and the “Foot.” It is some job to dim the sunshine of Smithy's smile. We know bv the number of auto rides and the letters Smithy gets that her desire for Kindergarten Work will not last long. No matter what course she selects the best wishes for a successful future is extended to Smithy. As memories come back and years roll by, Oar class will bear Smithy, “ 1 gave them the eye." CATHARINE SNYDER Lancaster. Pa. 2 gearn Page Activities: Oriole and Madrigal dice Clubs. “flood goods comes in small packages.” This little dark eyed lass can often be seen living around in Room It in a last minute rush to get some lesson done. Hut she always gets it done just the same, for “Kay" is one of our best students. She says she just loves to rush around in the last minute rush. She is also one of the best sports. She has the elmraeteristic of being one of the hest-naturod girls in the class. She is always willing to do a kind act for someone. We feel sure that with all these good characteristics, “Kay" is bound to make tin most of her opportunities in life. — 82 —ZELMA K. SNYDER Mahanoy City. Pa. 3 years P»t)t Activities: Touchstone Staff: Tipster Staff; Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Secretary and Critic of Page Society; Page Debating Team; Vice-Pros, of Student Council. “And if 1 get to Paradise I shan't want harps— Although they’re nice I want my dear old gang to yell 'Say kid, where were you?’ iii there Zel.” Yes, that is our "Zel." Never did M. S. N. S. have a greater champion for its betterment! Who cheers the loudest for the team? Who works the hardest for her class? Who has the interest of her Alma Mater most at heart! The answer to these ipiestions is “Zel." Many long tedious hours have Im-oii delightfully passed away by “Zol’s" wild Irish stories. A pal to the girls and a sister to the boys, we say “ Hats off to Zel! ’’ ANNA STAUFFER Lancaster. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club. “Jus’ ’cause we are little, doesn’t sav we can't he hoard.'' Here wo have a good sport, an (secular) entertainer, a pretty voice ami a good school teacher. This is an example of •’Good goods comes in small packages." Then, too, Anna is very much interested in church work, considering the Missionary Held we hear. Nevertheless her particular star also favors her with a peculiarly intensive attraction for Luther League Conventions and moonlight walks after Church. Don’t bo too quiek to settle this Indy’s case, but then it does seem rather suspicions when it comes on post cards. MABELLE STEFFY Lititz. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. W, C. A. “Betz" loves to sleep. But "Betz" loves to cat so well that this becomes the great secondary factor in her life. ••Betz" lias a very bad habit—one that we hope she will overcome. Site takes Iter room-mate’s favorite photograph and carries it around for days. When an explanation is demanded “Betz" says. “But. Rudy, I like to look at 'em.” Laura, with infinite patience explains that the photograph is her favorite and must not be disturbed. But never mind, “Betz," you’ll have one of your own some day and you too can crow. — 83 Ti u ALDINE STEVER Walnutport, Pa. t years Activities: Y. W. 0. A. A Mine is one of the girls who has already hud experience in teaching so she doesn't find the struggle quite as hard as the rest of us. Consequently the lines of worry (?) are not so often seen on her countenance as upon some of her less fortunate fcllowineu. She Can always he relied upon to help poor inexperienced ones who find it so hard in the practice teaching in the Model School. One quality to ho especially commended is that she has never interested herself in the male sex at school hut we have a suspicion that someone i waiting for her elsewhere. VERNA STEIF Locust Gap. Pa. 2 yfar Page Verna hails from Locust Gap. She is very quiet unless she is with someone whom she knows very well. She is always ready to do a good deed for anyone ami all the girls on fourth hall just love her. Verna and her roomie are inseparable pals, you never see one without the other. Verna has never lieen seen out snapping hut from all indications she seems to he kept busy writing letters. Although she expects to teach in her home town, her closest friends predict her future doing housework. The Class of '2.1 wishes Verna all the good luek possible in her future work. RUTH G. STOTT Reading, Pa. 2 ymrx Xannul Activities: Normal Society; Hockey Team; Tipster Staff; V. V. ’. A. She is divinely tall and fair.’ We conic now upon another of our class sup porters. Ruth is an ardent school and class supporter. She is at all varsity games and is always cheering our teams on to victory. Ruth’s heart has not as yet been pierced by Cupid’s dart at M. S. X. S. and it is said this is because many times she has become so near being conquered that we believe it impossible to return this attitude of invincibility much longer. A certain member of our class predicts that Ruth’s future will have something to do with a “Love nest so true for me and you.” Here’s wishing her sue-cess.MARY STREMMEL Hanover, Pa. 2 years {format Activities: Vice-Pres. Oriole Dice Club; Madrigal Olee Club; Choir; Student Council '23; Pres, of Student Council 21; V. W. C. A. Yes, this is our Mary. Her face tells her story, n story of sincerity mill service. We lire quite proud of her because she has so capably shouldered her responsibilities. It is Ito mean task to be president of the Student Council and Mary tilled her position very creditably. We rather hesitate before looking at her left hand because of the brilliance which greets our eyes. Alas! it is too true. Mary has succumbed to the charms of a Hanover lad. and thus ends the story, “So they all lived happily ever after.” DOROTHY THIEL 2 years Page Activities: Oriole and Madrigal (Jloe Clubs. Toiieli stone Stall'. V. W. C. A., Student Class. A good pal to everyone. That is“lhit.” Wlier ever she goes a host of friends stand awaiting her commands. She has Olio of the best qualities known —“good comradeship.” “Dot” is one of the strong-willed girls of our el ass. She believes that “hail is a woman's crowning glory” and it cor tainly is a halo of glory with “Dot.” She has so fat successfully combated the Monster—commonly called the ' • barber.'' To let you in on a little secret: This vivacious maid knows a great deal more than you think she does. The only thing is she doesn't let everyone know how much she really does know. She’s a systematic sort of girl, too. This was proven by her work in the Model .School. “Dot” intends to carry on hoi work after she leaves these dear old halls and we know she'll succeed. ESTHER TICE Lebanon, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Oriole and Madrigal Ohm Clubs. The saying ‘1 good goods comes in small packages,'’ applies very well to Esther. She is usually quiet but certainly has a line sense of humor for she is always ready for a good laugh and meets everyone with the same kind smile. Esther al ways tends to her own work and doesn’t bother anyone else. She doesn't believe in the phrase “It can’t be done” for no matter wluil Esther sets out to do she is sure to accomplish it. She is a good sport and one we always liked t have near us, so we are sure that wherever life's journey may lead her she will be welcome. JAY TOWNSEND Peach Bottom. Lane. Co.. Pa. 2 years Page “When night has set her silver lamp on high then ’Iis time to study. ”—Bailey. To write .lav’s personal is a bigger task than it looks. However, if we were to state it briefly we would say it like this: First, last and all the time—a gentleman. Jay. like more Lancaster Countiaus, is a true sport. He is one of the quiet workers of his class and is the kind of fellow who looks for results rather than honors. Of course we all know that Cupid is forever attempting now marks. Jay, why did you allow him to hit you so easily? LEONA TROUT Stcwartstown, Pa. 2 i rur Normal She is known as “Smiles’’ and well indeed does she deserve the name. Her happy, pleasant face is well known to everyone. We feel as though a iK'.am of sunshine has glowed warmly on us when she passes with her smiles. We heard quite by accident, a very interesting thing about Leona. It is whispered tlmt she is very popular among the opposite sex. From the little boys in fourth grade to the big bovs in no grade at all. she is looked upon with favor. We cannot lind out who her favorite is but we have finally weeded them out until only “IrvM and s mcoiic at State remain. Letters come regularly and often from both, so we just cannot decide upon any one. Never fear, Leona, we’ll learn your secret yet! ELIZABETH R. ULRICH Annvillc. Pa. 2 yrars Normal Elizabeth is so very quiet that few of us know her. She is lovable and kind and would do anything for a friend. Elizabeth is fortunate in having a brother here at school. She has two hobbies: taking pictures and weaving baskets. We are told she spends all her spare time at this work and that she has a wonderful collection to show. She lives in Annvillc and we are told she is very much interested in Lebanon Valley College. Perhaps there is a reason. We do not know if Elizabeth intends to teach. We are convinced that with her sunny disposition mid sympathetic nature, she should be a Social Service Worker.LUTHER ULRICH years Annville. Pa. X or mat Activities: Vice-Pros. of formal Society; Reserve Basketball; Football; Curator of Normal Society. “Luke ’ is n product of Lebanon County. He is a son of the soil, comes to school in a "one boss shav,” stars in psychology and grins at the girls, lie’s never “star” but what he does do he does well. His thoughts are always serious except, of course, when thinking of some career where foolishness is a necessity. He is one of Mr. Hoover's prodigies and would prefer laboi ing on some difficult topic in psychology to pun falling a perfectly good country dinner. In the near future we expect him to startle the world with some curious statements. PAULINE UNGER 2 years Cove Gap POU' Pauline came to us the second semester of our Junior year. She was very homesick at first, but learned to like the place. She has made many friends who love her because of her kindness and sweet disposition. She lives near Merccrsburg and is acquainted quite well with the boys’ school there. We all wonder why she watches the mails so closely. From whom are the mysterious Tuesday morning letters? That still remains a question in all our minds. Pauline is a very studious girl, one of our best students. She is of a more serious nature than the rest of us and does not care for the frivolities of life. We are convinced that Pauline will be a successful teacher. MILDRED YOST 2 years Stewartstown, Pa. Xormal Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club. Her favorite fruit we find is "dates.” And often for dear she waits. She likes to visit Maryland Especially if "0” is on baud. Perhaps you have wondered the reason why Mildred has not been interested in men here at Normal. The truth is she is true to the only man. her "Curt,” which accounts for her many week end visits home and to Maryland. She originally hails from Maryland. We recall with fond regrets the chocolate creams she brought to school after week-ends for they evidenced her ability in Domestic Science. We do not believe Mildred will follow the teaching profession long because she has lost her heart. Perhaps she will emigrate to California. Who knows fREGINA WALAITIS Shenandoah. Pa. J year Page Aetivitios: Oriole Olee Huh; Mailriy.nl Glee Huh; dr. Play Committee; Senior Play, of pep and snap mill dash my dears, This young lads lias her share, May she he happy through Hie years And sweet ami wise and fair. .lean see nut to have vamped some of the boys here at sehool as soon ns she arrived. With Helen ns a eolleague in the battle, all hontte wore forfeited. .lean's little feet were meant for dancing and she is quite happy when sin- ran dunce. She is a member of I he Oloo Hub and is a fine little singer, .lean isn’t particularly fond of sehool but she does like Mr. Stine’s classes. EARL E. WALLICK York. Pa. 3 l KIIM Pllfffl Activities: Football, 1. 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, d; Glee Club; Hoc. Glee Club; Page Debating; V. .M. A. Cabinet; business Mgr. Hand Hook Stuff; Senior Play; Touchstone StatT; Vice-Pros. York County Hub I; Pros. York Fount (’lull :t; Y. W. Plav; business Mgr. Y. NY. Play; Pres. Senior Class; Vice Pres. Page Society. This tall, dark, good looking young man canto to old M from York. Generous and ever rowdy to help a friend ill distress, Karl soon bo came quite popular, lie was prominent in foot-hall, also earned a reputation in debating, being n member of Page Debating team. In the Senior play Karl put across In his audience a most difficult part and '2f» is sure Karl can put across his way to •• Success" in later life. VIOLET WALTERS Annville, Pa. £ fleam Normal Activities: Sec. of Senior Class (1st semester); Accompanist of Oriole Glee Club Junior and Senior years; Accompanist of Orchestra Junior and Senior years; Y. NY. C. A. Cahi net V. NY. Play; Student Council. Violet is one of our most beloved girls and be online of her wonderful musical ability is very well known. On Friday nights wo always hear the question, " Where is Violet ! NVIiv doesn't sin-play for us ’ We understand she is interested in a stioug young fanner, Violet expects to continue her studies in music. NVe will expect to hear of her as pianist in some world known orchestra, in the near future.I I I I I EVELYN WALTMAN York. Pa. 2 years Normal Activity: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Choir; Junior Pluy; V. W. C A. Evelyn in a Monitor •• I' onto, having displayed her ability ninny times. Besides having n wonder ful voice slio also has rare talent nt acting. Evelyn in fond of dunning mid we lienr she in having n (IcttyfibUrg man here for one of the dniicoH. I uve wan quite attentive this summer, we understand. Evelyn is sympathetic and kind. Last vein she took great care of her little friend Nignn. Hero's to a happy future, Evelyn! HELEN A. WALTON Peach Bottom. Pa. S years Normal Activities: V. W. C. A. Cabinet '23, '21; Critic Normal Society; Secretary Middler Class 2-1; Junior Hockey; Senior Hockey; Varsity Has kethall ’23; Touchstone Staff; V. W. C. A. Play '24. '25. So sternly grave and quite sedate Except when Helen has a date. She liked our picnic at Peqiiea Because—we can’t give her away We knew very little about Helen her lirst year here, because she was so very quiet. Now wheiever there is noise and fun she is sum to he found. Helen has a Spanish type of beauty and with her sparkling eyes she tlirts in a Spanish way. She does not seem particularly interested in ally loan this vein, hut seems to like them all. It may Is- that she still cherishes memories of last year’s astronomy trips and the Middlei picnic at Pequca. Though outwardly meek as a nun in appear mice, her suppressed desire is to become head of the Itassimi ballet. IDA WALTON Peach Bottom, Pa. 2 years ’aye Activities: Y. W. A. Tda was not with us during our Middler or Junior year hut she entered the class in the fall of 24. She finished her Junior work in the summer terms at Millersville. She hailed from Christiana and simply loves to spend her week ends at home. Do we wonder why.' No, merely a look at her picture will answer the question for us. Ida is a good spmt and would not think of letting any studios interfere with a good time. Therefore, Ida, we consider ourselves fortunate in having a student in our class and we wish you success. ELISABETH WARNER Lancaster. Pa. 2 yitUK Page Activities: Junior and Senior hockey team. Hero is a very ambitious young lady. She has ambition along many linos. Namely, to teach school, to be a missionary and the weightiest problem- to get thill. But she feels sure this will be overcome as soon as she leaves Lancaster. We surely will miss her when she does leave, for she is one of the best natured girls in the class, always willing to help someone in need. Bess has full hopes of teaching this next year, and we till feel sure she will make a success wherever she goes because of her winning ways. We all bid you Fortune’s most prosperous smile. MARY WEAVER Ronks. Pa. 2 ycais Pago Activities: Junior Hockey; Senior Hockey; Reserve Basketball. Mary Weaver had a Ford, Johnny, Johnny, 0! And for this Ford wo have her song Johnny, Johnny, O! Here with Johnny, There with Johnny Everywhere with Johnny, Johnny, Mary Weaver lmd a Ford Johnny, Johnny, O! Congratulations, Mary! We are so glad to see that you have taken a step in the right direction. Progress advances stop by step. Everybody knew Mary's little blue "Puddle Jumper" as she called it; but that is all right, it ran until the engine fell out, when Mary used the trolley car. You can never tell what time will bring, so we wish you the best of success in the future. RICHARD WEAVER Wcllsville. York County. Pa. 2 year Normal Activities: Orchestra; Junior Play; Senior Play. Another of the brave cavaliers, but this one instead of roaming in search of a "wrong to right," had a fancy for the library during the last period of the day. We never knew there was wrong to he righted in such a place and later found out we were right. But we did learn that Dick was fond of reading as was one of his friends; so that they would go into the library and discuss a recent novel and a few more things. By 4: lil a well balanced program was laid so that they might meet that evening at—well, perhaps ti o’clock—sh! Its a grand life to be a knight. — DO —PAUL N. WENGER Barcvillc. Pa. 3 years Page Activities: Vice-Pros, of Pago Society; Reserve Football; Ailv. Mgr. Tipster: Touchstone. What can we say about Paul f—Paul three years ago anil the Paul to-day. Quite “a premiere" he soon became acquainted with everybody. As a scholar Paul ranks high on the list and has very good habits of studying. One cannot but help to profit by such. In his Senior year Paul, feeling the darts thrown by Cupid, started to obtain his M. 8. in Snapping and is, by now, a master in the cultured art. Paul’s ambitions are very high —some of us know- and we are sure that Paul will climb the Ladder of Success with the greatest of accuracy. HELEN WHITAKER Mahanoy City. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; •Senior Play. Helen of Troy had auburn hair And Cleopatra too; So here’s to this Helen with red gold hair And eyes of corn (lower blue. Helen is a coal cracker true and like all § diuyl kill County girls she has a bit of an Irish brogue. She is a girl who thinks she must reduce and so she always does her daily dozen. Helen and .lean are inseparable friends. Wher ever one is the other is sure to be found. These girls are full of pep and fun, as is evidenced by their many squelchiiigs. Of course wno could be other than noisy when one lives on fourth hall.' May your life be more of a success than was that of Helen of yore. » JASON W. WHITE Highspire. Pa. 3 years Normal Activities; Tipster Staff; Vice-Pros, and Treas. of Society; Curator; Senior Play. Jason is one of our boys from Dauphin County entering Normal as a quiet, reserved looking Imy. We soon found that we had misjudged Jason com pletolv. Jason, in scholarship, is a very excellent student—his prize subject being Math. When one who is sunk deep in the mire with a question, goes to him, he is always ready to help them through. Jason’s chief athletic ability is in tennis and he sure can lob hot ones across the net. llis dancing makes him very popular with the opposite sex. The Class of ’2o wishes you the best of luck, Jason.- EDITH WILLIAMS 2 years Page Activities: V. W. A., Treasurer Junior Class. Edith Williams. What a picture those two brief words bring to our minds. A slim, dark-haired lass with big, black laughing eyes and a smile that does not bi-lie those eyes. Wcsee her flitting here, there, everywhere, always merry, always with a witty reply for anyone who may address her. However, her lively character doesn’t interfoie with her main purpose—studies -for Edith is a conscientious student. .Site is on hand for everything that goes on and believes a still tongue makes a wise head." Whatever interest she tuny have in the opposite sex is difficult to discern. In keeping, therefore, with previous remarks upon her characteristics is this observation: One can never tell! MARY WISE Terre Hill, Pa. 2 yearn Normal Mary occasionally shocks us by her tricks, for who has not tasted of her raspberry jam—not only students but faculty members as well. Slip is very industrious but sometimes she is Jtnown to use the Hygiene period as a period of recreation. We never have heard Mary speak concerning the men but her weekly trips to Laneaster and her frequent vists to Watt and Shawl's umbrella department make ns wonder if sin- does not think kindly of them at times even if it is only over the week-end. We can contradict our first statement for it is known that she and her roomies at one time made so much noise that they could be hoard up at the Methodist t'hureh. Put for all this, Marv, von have the best wishes of the Class of u2 . EVELYN ZIMMERMAN Hopewell, Pa. .1 years Puyr "Slim,” one of the youngest members of our class, has been bore longer than the rest of us because she bus taken her secondary work here at Normal. Nothing ruflles 4‘Slim”! She is always calm and easy going. If she makes up her mind not to do a thing nothing will persuade her to do otherwise. Lessons never bother her, but still her marks are always good. Slim's hair is her only worry. She persists in trying to find some means to get rid of the curl. The rest of ns would give most anything to have hair even half so curly. We do not know if “Slim” intends to teach but. success is evident, even the name of the town from which she comes suggests good fortune. 1 WM. ZIMMERMAN Lancaster, Pa. 2 year Normal Activities: Debating Team; Normal Society; Librarian Men’s Glee Club; Vice Pros. Normal Society; A lv. Mgr. Touchstone. This jolly, good-natured, young man hailed from Lancaster. Unlike most of us. he was fond of his studies, and did his work creditably. “Sport” has great power in oratory, and some day we may reasonably expect him to “lay down” the law to hi fellownien in one of the high courts of our country. While here he has developed a fondness for science, music, eating, resting, and a variety of lady friends. After teaching a few years we may look for him as a leader of a University (lice Club, or as has been before said, a Justice of some Superior Court. He is sure to succeed in anything he undertakes. LUCILLE ZWALLY Shillington, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Junior Hockey: Secretary Jr. Bible Class; Senior Play. Lucille is well known among the students, being a jolly, good natnred girl, active in school affairs. She is interested in athletics and may be found either playing tennis or observing football pttic tiee. She is one of our ardent routers and cheorers. “Men and more men” is Lucille's motto. Her preference seems to In? for John from Colorado. However, she receives so many special deliveries from Jefferson Medical School that we are almost sure she prefers “Charlie” now. Even though Lucille likes to dance and have a good time, her lessons never suffer. May the Heavens shower you with success. JAMES A. TOLLINGER Laurel. Pa. t years Normal Here we have one of the quiet young men of our class. “Jimmie” came to us from a foreign land, that is, his Normal School life previous to the last .1 semester was spent at West Chester. We feel proud to say that one man who has tasted the spice of both prefers Millersville. Much that ItO has done would seem to prove he will ! • a man of “the” profession. Many declare him to be a kind-hearted but timid gentleman. “Jim" has mastered the ••uke” and we feel confident he will have as great success mastering his life's work.  ESTHER CAULDWELL Conestoga Centre. Pa. This young lady in gifted with something that we all are rather heavily endowed with ami that is the gift of gab. Hut she not only has a line of gal . but a line of men. Although Conestoga Center is rather a far place from activity, she claims she is very glad that she lives there. For surveyors from State College go there in the summer time. Hut at the present time we hear she is devoting her entire time to just one certain one. From all wo can learn, for Esther doesn’t tell us very much, she is talented along the lines of mnsie. She eon both play the piano and sing quite well. With these accomplishments we know Italph is afforded many pleasant evenings. PAULINE HERR Quarryvillc, Pa. The pretty nulmrn hair nnd deep brown eyes are singular of Pauline. They typify the pleasing personality and conscientious worker we know so well. Pauline attended summer school several terms, having also taught for some time. She is prominent in church work, living especially interested in the young people’s organizations. Her teaching, so far, has lK On a decided success due to her competent attack of ditlieulties, and if the past can forecast the future it spell ssucecss. HELEN WEBER Lititz. Pa. Helen joined our class in February. Eons ago, she informs ns, she used to come to Millersville Normal, hue even taught two years. Then one day she llrmlv informed her family that sin1 was I Wired to death with teaching and would see what else she could do. Then one summer she packed her trunk for State College and took a library course. Since that time she was doing library work in the University of Pennsylvania. Hut seeing legions of learned university professors has fired her pedagogical ambitions again and so she has come back to gather up the threads of her education at Millersville. We are certain her personality will win her many friends and her sincerity and stead fastness of pui|H se will carry her far in her chosen work.•‘.Mar" belongs l us. True, he has been unable to stay with the class because of ill health, but we know that his heart is with us and we have always counted him our classmate. “Mae" is always smiling, always debonair, much inclined to argue and possesses a silver touch of ‘'Blarney." Prominent in athletics, class activities and social activities, we who know him best shall ever remember him, who has been absent from us for a space, but who still belongs to the (’lass of Twenty-Five- our “Mae.” MIDDLER CLASS 1925 COLORS I.t!iu arid Silver FLOWER Forget-me-not MOTTO Persistent labor overcomes all things Officers I. Semester II. Semester President- Francks Noonan President -Frances Noonan Vice-president Margaret Orkriiouskr Vice-president -John Walkkr Secretary- Mary Urban Secretory—Margaret Oberholser Treasurer—Arthur Herr Treasurer—Arthur Herr ACTIVITIES Middle Prom. CLASS Almeda Hraekbill Mary Den linger Kathryn Diehl Hetty Farensworth Emma Class Margaret Oberholser I Seat rice Singer Kathryn Stondt Mary Crban ROLL Roger Lineoln Henry Nev Franees Noonan Robert Schaeft’er George Shreck Walter Stauffer Ivan Stehman Harold Storms John Walker Arthur HerrWalker Hiller Stauffer Lincoln Stoixlt Nev Stehnmn Wise Urban Noonan ObiMholser Schaeffer Singer Diehl sHoixnrJUNIOR CLASS 1925 « COLORS FLOWER Old rose and silver Rose MOTTO To he. rather than to seem OFFICERS 1 Semester. President: Robert Weston Vice-President: Paul Nace Secretary: Henrietta Swann Trt asii re r: A i a i n (' one y II Semester. President: Richard Head Vice-President: Ralph Lutz Secretary: Anna Ryan Tn as it n r: A i A’ in Cc m n ey Activities: Junior Plays Thursday Night Will O' the Wisp Hyacinth Halvey Junior Prom JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Alt house, Elva M. Bailey, Claudia K. Bailey, Marguerite Baker, Ethel G. Baker, M. Helen Bard. Fanny S. Barge, Ethel M. Barnett, Mary II. Beamcsderfer, Ruth Bender, Dorohty Bennawit, Jaune Bertram. Lucille Anna Betty, Vera Evelynne Bieinesderfer, Mary C. Bitner, Sylvia Blyler. Dorothy BLaueh, Mary E. Bomberger. Alma Bond, Ruth Bower, Ellen R. Bowers, Bertha S. Brennan. Nellie Brossman, Emily Brubaker, Bertha E. Bubb. Hattie C. Burkholder, Josephine Bush, llcUen Camp. Helen Campbell, Eleanor Carson. Mary S. Cauler, Ada Cliff, Marion J. Conn. Sarah C. Davis. E. Marguerite Dempsey, Helen Delaiorn. Reha — 99 — Dietz. Christine R. Dissinger. Sara Doerstlcr, Grace Dovle, Dorothv M. Fin. Nita J. Forrey, Martha Freedman. Lillian Fridy, E. Ruth Funk. Minnie M. Gabel, Margaret R. Gallagher, Martha Gardner. Edna K. Geiger. Kathryn R. George, Doretta Glass, Helen E. Glattaker. Miriam Good, Mildred A. Gray, llazelGrcbill, Josephine Gregor. Elizabeth R. Groff. Isabel Gross, Florence E. Hacker, Sara Hale. Nola Grace Hammond, Amy Harrier, Margaret L. Hassler. 1). Grace Heim, Kntli Hcimel, Esther Hoindel. Ruth R. Ileisey, Irene Ileisey, Marian 11 ousel. Agnes Ilcnsel, Irene Herr. Anna Mae Herr. M. Rhoda Herr. Minnie F. Hess, Susan K. Hildebrand, Estella 11 itz, Florence M. llollenbaeh, Mildred Hoover. La Rue Horn. Corinnc Ilursh. Marian Jacobs, Esther E. Johnson. Mac Jones. Anna E. Reiser, Mary E. Kerchoff, Mrs. Mary (I)een) King, A. Ruth King. Edith King, Elizabeth Klinedinst. Esther Krace, Mary Ellen Kravhill. Ruth Lehman, Anna L. Livingston. Lulu Mackey. Marjorie C. Maul. Charlotte May, Anna Eliz. MeAuliffe. Faith Mease. Lillian Dorothy Mellinger, Elva Miller. Caroline E. Miscldieh, Sara Mohlor. Irene S. Mohr, Ethel Mohr, Mildred Montgomery, Mary Morton. Katherine M. Moyer. Mildred M. Moyer, Olive Muldoon, Helen J. Murphy. Mary de Musser, Ruth Myers, Erma Myers, Louise N’ace. Ruth V. Neff, Marcan Oberholzer. Elizabeth O’Brien. Genevieve O’Brien, Mary M. Pearson. Ruby Plank, Helen B. Ream. Margaret Reitz. F. Della Reynolds, Ethel Ross, Elizabeth Ruths. Ethel Ryan. Anna Sawyer, Helen May Solid linger. Margarettc Sehock. Dorothy E. Scholl. Marian Seitz. Charlotte J. Shearer. Esther I. Shirk. Hazel E. Shultz. Hazel 10. Sickler, Ethel L. Skiles. Mary Smith, Betty Mae Smith. Dorothy Smith, E. Estella Smith. Josephine Snavclv. Marion Suavely, Martha Spence, M. Agnes Sprout. Ruth Sturgis. Mary Suter, Beatrice Swann. Henrietta Throne, Erma Wallace. Pearl Wallick, Catherine Waltersdorf. 'atherine Waltman, Pearl Wanner. Eleanor Warning, Tabitha Waters. Amelia Wenger. Dorothy Werts, Elma I. Wilde, Kathryn L. Wiley. Dorothy V. Woerner. Miriam R. Wood. Janet Yaw. Bernice Yost, Edna Zimmerman, Edith Zimmerman. Viola S. Zuekerman, Beatrice Altland. Paul A. Baldwin, Charles I). Bixler, John R. Burkhart. Paul T. Cohall, T. Wilson Cooney, Alvin Evitts, Allen Ford. John Girvin. Norman Head. Lee Richard Ileisey, A. George Heller. Harvey L. Hertzog, J. Alvin John. F. Dallas Keller, Claude Kendig, Paul M. Lutz. Ralph Nase, Paul M. Oberholser. Levi K. Ritchey. Palmer Shaar. Harold Sweigart, Chester Welch, John Gwyn Yoder, Lloyd R. PAGE LITERARY SOCIETY POINDED IN 1855 MOTTO COLORS “Rich in Truth” I Hue and Gold ACTIVITIES Page Tea- -Septemlier 19, 1924. Page Anniversary May 15, 1925. -1 a a iversary Officers resident—Da. P. M. IIakhoi.d, ’98. Lancaster, Pa. Head of Department of Education. Franklin and Marshall College Secretary- Mas. Anna Roukrk Latsiiwv, ’14, Roycrsford, Pa. SEVENTIETH ANNIVERSARY PACE LITERARY SOCIETY Friday Evkm.no, May thb Fntkkntii I my ram Selections School Okohkstra Mas. •loSKI'lllNK f I AMMONS, ('and attar President’s Address Da. P. M. IIakiidi.d, '98 Music Piano Solo Miss Erma V. Taylor Reading Miss Crack Stanjstrkkt Music Violin Solo Mr. Piv.ant Raksi mian Honorary Address Rkv. E. E. Stoufkkr Reading Miss Crack Stanistrkkt Music Violin Solo Mr. Pijjsant Parsimian AdjournmentPAGE SOCIETY OFFICERS First Tt rm President Vice President Secretary Assistant Secretary Grit if Treasurer (’unitors Jesse Smith Paul Wenger Xelma Snyder Kli abeth Hastings Allen Herr Irene Knapponberger Finest Allebach President Vice-President Secretary Assistant Secretary Critic t 'unitors Third Term .Theodore Bixler Karl Walliek .Miriam lOyde Helen (Irimm I Mae Bird I Miriam Ryde Second Term Arthur Herr Rdwin doehen Blanche Faust Mae Bird Zelma Snyder Allen Herr Mary Binkley Helen (irimm Charles Matt is Fourth Term ('liarles W. Mattis John K Bixlor Mary Jam: Siiknk Mary Barry Rlizabeth Sent Catherine Wilde Blanche R. Faust Mildred Ilollenbaeh PAGE DEBATING TEAM ------ I Leslie Marsh Ernest Allebacii Charles Mattis Allen Herr Question: Resolved that the proposed ehild labor amendment to the Constitution be ratified. SCHEDULE Inter-Society Debate March 6. 1925 “Page,” Millersvilte vs. “Aryan.” West Chester March, 28, 1925 “Page.” Millersville vs. “ Keystone.” Kutztmvn May 9, 1925 —101 —NORMAL DEBATING TEAM .Ii;i,ia Ki i.uk'K William Zimmkkmax Esther K. Nacb Wakkkn Clapper Question: Resolved that the proposed child labor amendment. to the Constitution he ratified. SCHRDI’LE Inter-Society Debate March ( “Normal,” Millorsville vs. “Normal.” Shipponsburg March 28 “Normal,” Millorsville vs. “lMlilomathean,” Kutztown May It —105 -NORMAL LITERARY SOCIETY Founded January 30, 1857 MOTTO "Fight for Truth and Bight” COLORS Bed and (inld ACTIVITIES Normal Tea September 20. 1024 Normal Anniversary October 24, 1924 ANNi V K US ARY PROORAM Music- " Priest’s March Athalia” Normal Orchestra President’s Address Mr, Hoy (Macomb Heading -(Selected) Miss Catharine Fortonbaugh Piano Solo -"Rhapsodic No. 2” Miss Erma Vail Taylor Honorary Address- "The Man and the Machine ’ Mr. Emerson Collins Vocal Solo (a) When the Heart is Young Miss Mabel Miller (b) Siltin’ 'Plunkin' Music—"Barcarolle” Normal Orchestra Reading—(Selected) Miss Fortenbaugh Violin Solos—(Selected) Miss Dorothy Shenk Adjournment. Normal Orchestra.NORMAL SOCIETY OFFICERS First Term Vice-President Jason White Secretary Kathryn Downie Crit ic Margaret Ohcrholser Treasurer Esther Nacc President Third Term .Robert Johnston Vice-President llarohl Storms Secretary Edith Bender Assistant Secretary ('rit ic Julia Bullock 'orators First St mcslt r Warren (Mapper V inlet Walters Rose Oaks Harriet Bishop Luther l'lrich Second Tn-m Roger Lincoln Luther Plrieh Clara Fisher Harriet Bishop Esther Nace Fourth Tmm Warren Flapper Eli Bombcrger Rose Oakes Florence E. Hartman Violet I). Walters Strand St mester William Zimmerman Richard Head Evelyn Walt man Marguerite Koehel Mildred Bast inn — 107 —Faculty Adriser Miss Anna Bull Officers Charles Joseimi, President Ida Walton, Secretary Richard Weaver, Vice President Helen IIaiinkh, Treasurer Ada (Jam her DoftOTIIV (JLA 'KIN HELEN 11 A It NEK A (INKS 11 ERR Ada IIionkk Rutii Hutchinson Anna Morton KhTIIKR NAC 12 Kli aiu.tii Koiikek Mary Koiikek Ida Walton Nora Zimmerman The Senior Rural Olub was organized for the purpose of creating a widened interest in rural education. The meetings were held semi-monthly. The chief activities of the Club were athletics, social gatherings and educational meetings. The most important activity was planning for the Second Annual Rural Conference which was held March 28 in the Training School. Mi mhers Kliah BiUTliAriiHR Roy Benin Okokok I»i: Bono Edwin .Jociikn Charles Joseph Claude Keller •IAMES TOLLINOKR Jay Townsend Richard Weaver William Zimmerman Mary Wish 10! STUDENT COUNCIL LEAGUE Officers President Mary Stremmel 'ice President Zklma Snyder Secretary—Dorothy IIart Treasurer- Dorothea Kohler Council men Dorothy Klylkr MlLDRED 15 AST! AN Hattie Burnt Mary (‘arson Si ON A ('OULBOURNE Hazel Gray Mildred Hollknbaok Mildred IIoi.lenbach •Jean McGuire Dorothy Thiel -IIO- II ELEN Mcldoone Roberta Murphy Nancy Nevins Dorothy Reed Anna Rhein hard Mary A. Kisser Viola Ron land Laura Rudy Esther SmithOfficers President- -.Many B. Strkm.mkl Vice-President—Jean McHhirk Seen tary—11 klkn (Irim m Treasurer Dorothea Kohler Faculty Advisor Miss Elizabeth H. Conakd ('ou ncUors Bertha Diamond Dorothy Hart ({rack Hasslkk Krm 11 KINDLE Edna Hill Irene Knapi-knberoer Mak ;arist Oderii( lt .kr Evelyn V.i Roberta Murphy Dorothy I Iked Anna II kin hard Anna 11 van Charlotte Seitz Dorothy Shock Catherine Wilde .MERMAN 111 iY. W. C. A. CABINET Advisory Officer Mrs. Mary A. Junks Miss Elizaheth Conard Miss Anna Bum. Mary Jane Siienk 11 elbn Walton Esther Nack ('a l i vc I Catharine Downik. ’resident Mary Jane Siienk. Vice-President Leslie Marsh. Seen lory Mae Bird, Treasurer Edna IIill Miriam Rengike Julia Bullock Violet Walters Hazel McMahon Hutu Reese A (TP Conference at Eaglosmere—June Handbook Sept. Faculty and student reception -Sept. Student Relief Drive—Xov. Prayer meetings- Wednesday night Vespers -Sunday — 1 .TIMES Japanese Bazaar—Dec. Faculty vs. V. W. C. A. basketball game—March Training conference at Keystone Normal School—April Violet Day- April 12 —Y. M. C. A. CABINET Faculty Advisers Frederick II. Cause, A.M. Levi V. Davidhkiser, Ph.D. Mark E. Stine, A.M. Members of ('ahinet Perry Peiffkr. President Lyall Fink. Vice-President R. Theodore Linker. Secretary Irwin Keener, Treasurer Charles R. Mattis Robert .Johnston Ernest Allebagii William Oahall Earl Wallick Chester Swkioart ACTIVITIES Handbook—Sept. 5 Vesper services—Sunday Kclehner Entertainment Nov. 13 V. M. C. A.-V. W. C. A. play—March 14 Prayerniceting—Thursday nights Health Lecture (State Dept.)- Dee. 10 —113 — IOMEGA NU EPSILON Founded February 14. 1924 MOTTO COLORS Tibi Splcndct Focus I Hue ami White OFFICERS I President .................... — Zki.ma Snydkr Vice President ................... Mii.i bkd Kystkk Secretary....................... Kathryn Skivkrling Treasurer__________________________ Blanviik Faust Mistress of Ceremonies ........ IIbi.kn Grimm MEMBERS Mtl.DRKD EySTHR Blanche Faust JIki.kn Grimm Katiiryn Seivkri.ing Zei.ma Snydkr Gertrude Eby Mtl.DRKD I loLLKNBACiI Margaret Orkrmoi-skh Flossie Skcmrkst IIki.kn Wai.ton A1A KC.RRTT I: Set! KI.I.INC Kit Dorothy Somock Kathryn Stoi dt Henrietta Swann 114 - ALPHA PI UPSILON Founded October. 1924 MOTTO COLONS Plus Ultra Blue ami Mold Officers I'residt 11I, (' 11 arles M at-ns Viet'-President. Stanley Grill Seen lari . Ikvix K lexer Treasurer. Theodore BiXLER Degree Master. Gisokoe Hkisev .1 ' 111 hers Earl Wam.ick William Caldwell Ivan Stemman Harold Storms Paul Nace Jesse Smith Perky Briefer liLOYu Voder John Bixlek Wilson Cahill STATISTICS Initiation, Saturday, Dec. 13. 1924. Initiation, Friday, April 17. 1923. Banquet in East Annex, Feb. 28, 1925. Farewell Banquet. May, 1925. Initiation. Saturday, May 25, 1925.is much talked about and very little known. This order is made up of mostly the wild element of the school. It is a well known fact that one gets out of life exactly what one puts in life. Acting upon that slogan, we believe that life is too short to spend with sober faces and in solitary confinement. Therefore, our sole purpose and ambition is to spend much of our time as possible trying to find out the mysteries of Mother Nature’s work at night as well as many other hobbies which we do not care to state at this time. “We care not for riches neither silver nor gold" then- are no millionaires in this order, nevertheless we feel that our life as an organization has bee na rip roaring success, and may any man in the years to come who is capable of becoming a member of this grand and noble order feel highly honored. LIST OF OFFICIOUS AND M KMBBUS L. J. Fink President- Imperial Wizard Francis Noonan Viet-President Nite Brin Uobkrt U. Johnston Srcntary King Aktiu k L. Heeu Treasurer- Nile Superior Shinml Nite Menu Cook Nile KnockemotT Al.l.KN 11 KltK pin man—Nite Inferno Nite (iazaho Nite Lvre Nite Bassoon Nite Windbag Nite Parblcau Nite Vernon Castle Nite Vaseline Nite Bashful Lee McConnell Nite Oyster Nile Lebanon Levi Orkkiioi.tskr Nite Tambourine Nite Watchman Richard Weaver Nite Trumpeter—I LANCASTER COUNTY CLUBYORK COUNTY CLUBTHE OUTCASTS CLUB—121 — IMrs. Josephine Q. Oammons. birr dor Violins Walter Stapffer 'ati lieu ink Skiver ling Maiiv ( Seise Mary Kkiskr Anna Lehman Pearl Wallage UaLIMI jVTZ Harold Storms Sadie Schwartz Mary O'Brien Millie Siioff Cello Charlotte Seitz Clarinets Robert .Johnston Ray Bi bb Cornets Catherine Sample Richard Weaver Trombone Jesse Smith Piano Violet Walters Drums Perry Peiffer lids Ri tji BeamksderfkrCHOIR The choir of .'I. S. N. S. is si very important organization. It is composed of students of the Junior. Middlcr ami Senior classes. Were it not for the assistance of the able instructor, Miss Mabel A. Miller, and the competent accompanist, Miss Erma Vail Taylor, the success of the choir would he greatly marred. As it is. the work of this group is much appreciated by the student body. The Tuesday evening and Sunday morning practices result in pleasing anthems for the chapel service. MEMBERS Camille. Boon Maky Bakky Maicea Sciikiykr Ruth Reese IRENE KNAPPIXBKHUER Elizabeth Skntz Dorothy Hart Mary Bisk Ruth Bond Orpiia Eberi.ey Mary Stremmki. 10 via an Wai.tman Kathryn Stoiot Mary ('arson Kathryn Pkddicokd Jks.sk Smith Eari. Waij.ick Ai.i.kn Mkrr Robert Johnson Perry Pkifpbr Paul Nack Stanley Brill — 123 —MADRIGAL GLEE CLUB Directress .Miss Maiiki. Miller Pia nisi .Miss I km a Tayi.OK Officers Presult nl IRKNK K NAIM'KNIlKKOKK Vicc-Prtsuh ul Dorothy IIakt Seen la r;j -Edna Him Treasurer Mary Risskk Ilusiucss Mur.- Kathryn Skiykku.no Asst. I!u si ness M r. Mary I'khan Lizrarian- Eyki.YN Kki.i.kk Asst. Librarian—Eyki.yn Wai.t.man First Sopranos Secant! Sopranos Altos Mary Hinkle Mary Harry Hazel Bentzel Signa Coulbourne Rose Bloom Almeda Braekbill Clara Fisher Gertrude Eb.v Kathryn Diehl Camilla Good Miriam Eyde Edith Gehman Dorothy llart Mary Gise Elsie Kreider Edna Mill Florence Hartman Mabel Mcllinger Evelyn Keller Mildred lloug Kathryn Peddicord 1 rene Knappenberger Elizabeth Hoover Viola Rohland Miriam Moedinger May Laury Marian Uohrback Ruth Reese Miriam Rengier Flossie Seaehrist Mary A. Risser Mary Rohrer Kathryn Stoudt Laura Rudy Mary Jane Shenk Mary St remind Martha Savage (Catherine Snyder Esther Tice Kathryn Sample Anna Stauffer Evelyn Walt man Marea Suh river Helen Whitaker Ada Sen ft Elizabeth Sentz Zelma Snyder Dorothy Thiel Mary I’rban Regina Walaitis Mildred Yost — 124 — MADRIGAL GLEE CLUB Directress —...................... Mire. .Iosbphink Gammons Pianist Violet Walters OFFICERS President Ciiarm ttk Skit . Vice President Nora Zimmerman Secretary Orpah Eijkri.ky Asst. Secretary Minnie Fi nk Treasurer Ri tii Nai Librarian Marian Scholl Asst. Librarian Irene IIenski. Business Manager Kathryn Wii.dk Asst. Bus. Manager Mary Carson FIRST SOPRANOS Mary Barnett Caroline Conn Grace Doorstler Dorothy Bender Christine Diet . Orpah Eberlv Ruth Bcaihsdcrfcr Sara Dissingcr Sara 1 lacker Sylvia Bitner Anna Lehman Grace Gassier Kinily Brossman Mary Montgomery May Johnson Helen Bush Elizabeth King Elvn Mellingcr Ruth Charles olive Moyer Louise Myers Ruth Nau Ruby Pearson Ethel Ruth Pearl Wallace Kathryn Wilde Beatrice Suter Miriam Woerner Alma Wertz Betty Smith SECOND SOPRANOS Fannie Bard Martha Gallagher Ruth 1 leindel Marian Ileisev Irene 11 ousel Agnes Hensel Martha IIeisler Ruth Heim Larue Hoover Anna Jones Mildred Moore Helen Muldoon Helen Plank Marian Scholl Dorothy Shock Estelle Smith Henrietta Swann Beatrice Zukcrman Erma Myers Dorothy Blver Anna May ALTOS EIvh Ault house Ruth Bond Mary Carson Lillian Freedman Ruth Friday Estelle Hildebrand Esther Jacobs Lulu Livingstone Charlotte Maull Irene Mohler Della Reitz Margarette Sehclliiiger Dorothy Smith Charlotte Seitz Catherine Waltersdorf Tahitlm Manning Dorothy Wiley Nora Zimmerman — 12G —H.ru aa'io arioino i- NMEN’S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS George IIkiskv. President. IIarold Shaak, Viet -President. Allen IIkrr, Secretary. Pkrry Pkifi’ER, Treasurer. Walter Staitffer, H arold Storms, Husincss Manager. Jesse Smith, Asst. Husincss Manager. William Zimmerman, Librarian. Ivan Steii max. SI age Manager. Assistant Stayi Manager. First Tenor John Ford Arthur Herr Robert Sbacflfer Everett Brown Second Tenor Allen IIerr Harold Shaar Walter StaulYer Chester Sweiggart Paul Burkhart Second Hass William Caul well George Ilcisey Perry Peiffer Howard Souder Karl Walliek First Pass Raymond Sander Jesse Smith Ivan Stehman Harold Storms William Zimmermann Clayton Spain CALENDAR 1924-25 September 15—Student Council mid Y. W. Cabinet girls conic back. A “how is” party. Normal banner up. September 16—Registration Day. Kisses, handshakes, wide-eyed Juniors, speculative faculty. Page banner up. September 17- -Classes begin. Where’s Room C ! September IS- -Juniors in awe of the library. September 19— Page Society. First informal dance. .Men again in demand. September 20 Y. W. and Y. M. “(let acquainted" reception in the gym. Normal Society. September 21 First Sunday. Rod eyes. September 22 -Seated in the dining room. September 23— Coach is discouraged. September 2-1 Miss Miller places our voices in chapel. September 25- Miss Conurd instructs the Juniors as to “the limits." September 26- Normal “cocoa” first time we ever danced at a society afliair! Paul Jones dances. Faculty decrees that only ten dollars may be spent on a society tea and gym vacated by 10:30. September 27—Page tea. No more campus hours after supper. September 28—Sunday’s veal cutlets. September 20- Seniors see some real problems of training school teaching. September 30 Half-holiday to go to the fair. Weather obliged us by sending rain. This life! October 1 Juniors are not yet used to Wednesday’s ice cream. We waited with half hope in our hearts for the dear doctor to announce that we could go to the fair, but he only said there would be a “rain provision in next year’s fair day." October 2 First Tipster free to all! October 3- Fish day. (!ym dance. Cheer practice, Bob Johnston and Jess Smith yelling for rhythm. October I First football game. We put Stevens Trade off the map to the tune of 39-0. Rah! October 5—Campus over-run with visitors. October 6 Miss Miller presents Miss Taylor with her cream puff, for she has lost two pounds. October 7 Why can’t Dr. Roddy say “Tipster." Touchstone staff selected. October 8—Y. W. and Y. M. candle ceremony. October 9 Nothing exciting. October 10 Half the dorm girls go home to sit in mama's lap (in the words of the dear doctor). — 130 —October 11- Fink did come back. October 12- Dr. Gordinier and Miss Harper chaperone girls on hikes— knickers and everything. October 13- Snappers enjoy the sunset. October 14—We are to be tied up front in society. October 15- Fit , visits us. Ruth Stott gets dolled up. The artist goes out snapping. Hand books distributed. First hockey practice. October 1( - Housing cheer practice. A rumor that sets the girl’s hearts a-flutter. October 17—Russian Sextette Concert. October 18—Field Meet. Full house. October 19- No Bible class this morning —Sleep! October 20—K. l'eddicord “falls for” her youngsters at the model school. October 21 Dr. Davidheiser gives bis boys a table party. Special council meeting more fluttering of hearts. October 22 The faculty sojourns to Lebanon for a banquet. October 23 A mouse third hall study hour—K-e-e-e-e-k! October 24—Normal Anniversary, “.la Hounds” provide music for our dance. October 25- York High wins from us by one point. Allen Herr gets the worst of the game. October 20 Sunday’s program. Men’s Glee Glub sings in the Evangelical Church. October 27—How we miss Miss Miller! October 28—Long campus hour. Why can’t the mail come promptlyt October 29—We feast at the cake sale. ZA Snyder continues her trips to the dentist. October 30- Benches hauled in from the campus doleful thought. Miss Davis returns. October 30- Hallowe’en party. Rah-rah! Faculty coach talks of a yellow streak. We attempt a cheer practice. November 1 We win from Keystone Normal 13-41 but the knocks we got! November 2 Campus over run with men. November 3—Blue Monday. November 4 Election Day. M. S. N. S. votes for the best side Coolidge. November 5—Tony Sarg’s Marionettes. November ( —Miss Rotifer talks to the Y. W. (Y. M. absent as usual). November 7—Senior-Junior hockey game 2-0— Seniors in the lead. November 8- Touchstone dance. Jess Smith and wife win elimination dance. November 9— Dr. Smith, of West Chester. November 10 Annual(f) reminder that the office telephone is for business calls. 131November 11 We Jill face Hie camera. We don’t deviate for Armistice Day. November 12 Hockey. Outcome same jis last week. November 13 Miss Kclchner. reader, gives a charming program. November 14 Dear Dr. lloddy gets a haircut. Mr. Stayer decides that Dick has been late often enough. November 1.5- We try to show a school spirit amidst rain and sleet, while the team battles valiantly with West ('bestor. We lose, but call it a good day and dance until 9. November Hi- Wind nearly blows the Sunday snappers away. November 17 Fountains beautifully frozen. November IS—Dr. (lordinicr bans toddling again and gives the laws of conduct. November lit Staff works overtime on the Touchstone. Too much noise on third for the quiet. November 20 School directors meet here. Hood I inner for some lucky kids. November 21 Hockey. Dog in Page concert in Lancaster. Dance until 1). November 22 Last football game, F. and M. Academy. Senior dance. November 23- Dr. Gordinicr pronounces the dance a pleasant affair a weight removed. November 24—First time since 1855 that we ran out of hash. November 26 Good-by for home. November 30 Back. Too much excitement to study. December 1—Infirmary full—“too much turkey.” December 5 Louise Homer in Lancaster. A rainy London nitc. December ( Japanese bazaar. Orations by Fink and songs by the gang at Tommie’s after ten. December 8—“There must be no more such doings.” December 10—-We put Fink and Irene first for glory in Vanity Fair. Play practice is hysterical and “tempered.” December 11—Xmas trees begin to dot the dining room. December 13—Senior play. Many guests. December 14—We truly enjoy vespers and the doctor’s talk. December 17 Boys strike at breakfast. Joint V. W. and Y. M. Xmas service. Treble Clcff Glee Club entertains us. Funeral of bash. December 18— Xmas party and dance. December 1!)— Home! Was there ever such a feeling? January 6—Back! Was there ever such a feelingt January 10 -Touchstone dance. School jazz orchestra and those clever wall flowers! January 11—Snow. January 12—More snow and late wails. January 13—Fnlucky day—whispers of a “communicable disease.” —132 —January 14- Tis .scarlet fever alas! And will the worst come to the worst? A quarantine? Nay! January 17—That awful week-end when we were a hospital and many girls showed what good spirit they had. January 23—Jerome Swinford—an impressive man and a remarkable voice. January 24—“Did you sec the eclipse?” January 28—Exams are upon us! How grateful we would he for a blooming bull) aften ten! Our heads hurt! Our fingers ache! January 30- Nearly all try to forget possible flunks we’re not all bright. February 2 A new dawn! We hoped to have an easy time this semester But! February 6 Maude Huntingdon Benjamin. We were all delighted with the evening. February 7—Tipster Dance. February 10 Henry Turner Bailey, lie gives us inspiration and carries us from Millcrsville to fancyland. February 13 All boys’ Normal program. Dr. Gordinier comes and is pleased. How that pleases us. February 14 Junior plays. Very good. February 28 Middlcr prom. A clever affair. What happened behind the streamers? We wouldn’t like to say but we just imagine. March 7—Girls play at Shippensburg. Intcrsociety Debate. Normal wins. March 13- Mother’s Week-End; quite enjoyable. If we ever wished lor an elevator for comfort! Our mothers enjoy it and we love to have them. March 14 “Daddy Long Legs.” K. Downie and Lincoln shine. Girls and boys play at Maryland. Both lost, but don’t tell anyone. March 20 Boys’ pajama parade. A welcome to spring. It would have been all right if they hadn't wakened us. March 21—Junior hop. March 23—Miss Miller leaves for a vacation. March 24 Track and baseball practice start. Spring must be here. March 26- F. and M. Glee Club. Why do all the girls crowd the front seats? There must be a reason! March 28— Normal debating team at Shippensburg. Page and West Chester debate here. What of the absent 1)3? Next time the debate will be more popular. March 29—Cold Sunday for the snappers, but such is a trifle in our young lives, tor a joy comes with it all. March 30—Philip II reigns in the Aines home now and coach smiles. April 1—Boarding students come out ahead in the Boarding vs. Day Student game, but there was a discussion—real hot. April 3—Easter vacation begins-- April 13—And ends. —133 —April 17—Kiddie Party and fun. It's nice to be back to the free days. And no boys. Of course, Dr. Gardenicr is a gentlcman( ?). April hS—Athletic Dance. The Orchestra! April 20—Were the chaps at the dance “so-called”? April 25—Normal debating teams meet Keystone here. Page goes to Keystone. May 1—May festival. May 15—Page Anniversary. June 3—Exams—Our last try at them. Here’s hoping it will be our best! June -1—Senior Prom. June 5—Junior High Commencement. June 6—Principal’s Reception. June 7 Baccalaureate Sermon. Can we follow it all? June 8—Commencement Concert. June 1) We cannot leave without having one more big sport. So we give each other ludicrous gifts, seasoned with remarks of various natures. Then there was a part to the day that was touching when we passed our mantle on to the following class. We felt that with it passed the shelter of the school and that we go to a new development as it docs. June 10—Our commencement Day! We cannot name our feelings. A diploma at last! For the first time we realize how much you mean to us. Mil-lersville! We sing our class song, and our hearts seem so full that the simplest word takes on a strange significance. Perhaps we shall never see each other again, we classmates, and yet no matter where we are, our love for Millersvillc shall ever unite us. Classmates, hail and farewell.Popularity decided just which man and girl should hold place in Vanity Fair. So it is that those who follow may be said to have many friends. These winners each received a silver loving cup. Vanity Fair was effected by a Touchstone drive. The cups were presented through the courtesy of J. F. Appel and Company. VANITY FAIR Ye knight all clad in shining mail IIis good sword by his side, His sword; that none but he could wield, His lady's favor on his shield, Before that favor all must yield, Of beauteous Yolandc. So we today must choose the fair, (That’s more than they should ask) For some like only golden hair, Some think blue eyes beyond compare, To choose from these one lovely, rare, Well, really that's a task. We've chosen two we think supreme, (We know you’ll like them too) Irene, with lovely chestnut hair, Irene the lovable, the fair. And Lyall with wit beyond compare, Whom else, I ask would you. And wliCn the loving cup goes round, Filled to the brim (with tea) We'll drink to 'Rene whom we deem fair And Lyall with wit beyond compare, And to our class of genius rare, To living happily. — 136 — I tI IR EX K K X A PPEN’B K RGEIt Rcenic is our choice! Musical and artistic ability, a designer of note, an accomplished dancer—Is there any field in which lteenic does not shine? She is a combination of all things. She is busy, busier, busiest, and yet always has time for her friends. We wish for won the attainment of your heart’s desire. a—) 1925 u TQU£BSTmiE I 1,YALL fink lie's llie most popular man in the place. One of the stars of the model school, a smile that won't conn; off, a good sport, decided musical ability That ’s Lvall. everyone on tin campus knows him and his wit is famous and desired as cross-word puzzles. The memory of him will never grow dim with us.MR. SElVERLINCi We wish to give our word of admiration to this esteemed member of the faculty. His judgment, so well given, has guided us in class matters. He understands us and Seems to enjoy our affairs; also, he is well-liked, which is proved by the popularity of the courses offered in his department. ALLEN HERR Speak, with trade art thou? This seems quite true of Allen when we learn that he has more activity points than any one else in our class. From the start to the finish, he has been a leader in athletics, as well as other student activities. His favorite activity is reigning among a crowd of jolly, laughing girls. CHARLES MATT IS Von were born for something great! Here is a fine fellow who has proved his worth as Business Manager of this Touchstone. We must not forget his dramatic ability. Nor has he been an athlete of small mien, as was shown by the way he handled the position of center on our football squad. RUTH M. REESE Ruth is a girl among girls. Her abilities are numerous. She takes an active part in many activities and is honored by being Editor-in-Chief of this volume, the success of which depended largely upon her careful thought and perseverance. Her popularity in the music department is evident. Ruth’s honors were not won by chance, but by true effort. We are assured of her suc- cess ever.MISS LEN1IARDT One of the very busiest of our faculty who has quite unselfishly {riven much of her time to directing plays for us. In fact Miss Lenhardt helps us with everything that verges on the dramatic. We are all happy when she gives us some of her own stage work. And how she enjoys a joke with us! STANLEY GRILL The song “For He’s a Jolly Good Fellow” must have been written for “Stan” especially. This man has reached a high place in the estimation of our student laxly, lie is Captain of our basket ball team and all eyes drifted toward him on the stage the night of the Senior play. 11 is participation in all activities of the school with his regular work keeps him on the jump. KATHRYN SEIYKKLING We hope that every school has a “Kitten”- such are needed. This lady is acknowledged to have more activities than any other fair one on the campus. “Kitten” is always ready to do something and is a real enthusiast. When she trips along, rolling those eyes, we know there’s "something good” being planned for in her head. Who are her friends?- Everyone! JESSE SMITH “Jess” is one of the best know men on the campus. “What’s the use of worryin” seems to he his motto and he carries us with him on many of his laughter trips. Class-room work shows us that “Jess” possesses a working mind along with his gaiety. His personality is far-reaching. He has a cornet on which he plays red hot notes. In general he has had his fingers in several activities. Happiness to you and Edith. Jess! -141 —MISS EFFIE MILLER “Those who bring sunshine into the lives of others ean not keep it from themselves.” Is it schemes for decorating that you want? Go to Miss Miller! She is always willing to help and ever ready to give a word of cheer. As head of the Art Department she has proved her efficiency, but we feel that a bungalow will soon claim her. ROBERT JOHNSTON He dropped in unheralded and unknown, hut he goes out surrounded with friends and reeling with activities. We were proud to have “Boh” as one of our class presidents. His musical ability has won him the place he holds among us. “Bob” doesn't know what trouble is outside of blowing his head olT playing his clarinet. EARL WALLIfK Mis air, his manner, all who saw admired, but those who know Karl find more than his way to admire, for he has ability. This fellow sees through what he begins. He has scored high on the gridiron. We graduate with Karl as our class president. Sh-! Cupid has pierced I his stalwart personage! JULIA HI LLOCK Behold, here she is. another of our prominent girls. “Judy” is accomplished along many lines. Her ability in social doings and dramatic work have given her a place to be envied. She is an active member of both the Touchstone Staff and V. W. ('. A. Cabinet. To know ‘"Judy” is to know that she will ably meet the opportunities of life. “Laugh and the world laughs with you” is plainly written on her face. — 142 —THEODORE BIXLER “Of manners gentle, of affections mild, in unit a man.” This we say of “Ted” one of the busiest men ai Normal. Our athletics would not well survive without him. Because he has not been given to much frivolity and is earnest, he is a valuable man to Millers-ville. KATHRYN EKTTK’ORI) Here is our frank, out-spoken “K!” We find her valuable on the gym floor when it comes to basket ball games. Then. “IC” shines on the musical score too. She is always ready for a joke and is a good sport. IRWIN KEENER E! “Though modest, on his embarrassed brow Nature has written (}entlcnnm ” This boy’s record speaks for itself. He has spent three years here and is well-liked, lie was a member of our notorious football team and an expert in basket ball, where the girls admired his play-ing. Because of his deep interest in undertakings, he will he successful. VIOLET WALTERS •Vi” is generous with her good music for dancing and how we have appreciated it! She has been a general good girl and may it be known that she has many friends. “Vi” is the music Indy, but has been prominent in other affairs. Oh! yes, fun is very essential for this girl.JMJCHSTQME. WHO'S WHO As wc recall each hope ami fear. Each school day smile or thrill; We'll read our Touchstone there to find Who's Who in Millersville. First. Faculty: since we have taught We know what they would do. So. in our turn, we strive to keep Our ideals clear and true. Athletes’ Yes. you’ll find their names Placed on our scroll of fame. Since they brought back the golden past And always played the game. Songsters? In song we excel. So their portraits are here, To ever mutely sound the praise Of Alma Mater Dear. You seek debaters? Editors, Reporters, or the rest, Here midst this brilliant company You’ll find the very best. So, when we drink to memories. We’ll toast, those with a will Who did the most- for this our school Who’s Who in Millersville!PUBLICATIONS — 146 —TOUCHSTONE EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chicf- Ruth M. Reese Assistant Editor- Blanche Faust Editor of Administration Charles Joseph Assistants Helen Grimm Nancy R. Kevins Mary E. New Kathryn Peddicord Helen Walton Robert Johnston Editor of Organizations- Miriam Eydic Editor of Activities—Julia G. Bullock Assistant—Mae C. Bird Editors of Athletics Earl E. Wallick 8. Kathryn 8 elver lino Editor of Features—Zei.ma K. Snyder Joke Editors Dorothy Hark Stanley Grill Faculty Adviser Miss Esther Leniiardt —146 —TOUCHSTONE BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager—Charles R. Mattis Assistant Business Manager Dorothea Kohler Secretary- Kona Antokolitz Advertising Manager—William Zimmerman Assistant Advertising Managers Paul Wenger William Caulwf.ll Circulat ion Managers Mary Binklk Edith Bender Theodore Bixlek Miriam Moedinger Dot Thiel Evelyn Waltman Jason White Photo Editor— Kenneth Guldin A r lists Irene Knappenberger Mildred Eyster SlGNA CoULBOURNE KATHRYN DoWNIK Faculty Advisor—Isaac Seiverling — 147 —TIPSTER STAFF Editor-in-Managing Editor H arold W. Shaar. '27 It usituss Monager Henry F. Nky. 26 K k;i-:k C. Lincoln . ?26 Associate Editor M AJRGARKT QbKKHOLSER, "2(i Advertising Manuyer Paul Wenger, ‘26 . 1 ssistanl Adn rtising Monager Anna Mary I'kban, ’26 Asst. It ns. Managers Lkk McConnell, '27 Paul Naoe, '26 Alvin Con nky. ’27 Joke Editor News Zelma K. Snyder, ‘25 Margaret Popp, '25 SlGNA C’OULBOVRNE, '25 Catherine Peddicord, '25 Alumni Editor Hports Editors Wm. Caulwell, '25 Robert R. Johnson, '25 Kathryn Seiyeuling, '25 Ruth Sto tt, '25 Editors Anna Stauffer, '25 Kathryn Stoudt, '26 Miriam Woerner, ’26 Mi i .son Cam all. ’27 Edna X. Ha decker, 13HAND BOOK STAFF Ed if or Perry A. Peipfkr Associate Editors Julia (J. Bili-ock R. Theodore Bixlkr Assistant Editors Leslie E. Maksii Allen Herr Stanley Grill Catharine Dow nil Hu sin css Managt r Earl K. Wai.lii'k A11vcrUsing Monager Robert JohnstonOnce a year the Page and Normal Societies do their best and give us an excellent program. The Normal gets the honor first. On October 24 they gave us a full evening of musical numbers, recitations, a delightful lecture and a welcome for all. On May 15 the Pageitcs dusted themselves and gave us a wealth of entertainment. These anniversaries bring back many familiar faces and friends. DANCES Dances! What fun they bring us- every one of them from the small Friday nite dances to the Senior Prom. We just couldn't get along without them. They are all taken account of piitc carefully, but everyone of us enjoys them. It’s a joyous time lo don a pretty frock or pressed suits and doff all troubles of school. PAGE. NORMAL. Y. W. AND Y. M. TEAS Just the kind of evenings to keep the Juniors from getting homesick. The Y. W. and Y. M. gave the new students the first real welcome by providing a very enjoyable time and good eats for all. Then the Page and Normal followed and made the Juniors happy once more. The Pageitcs gave a delightful tea. but the Xormulites gave a “cocoa.” F. AND M. CONCERT Just to recall the night that brings us. yearly, the songs of ‘‘yearned-for-Uomcos”—maybe. But why arc the front seats so well filled by the enchantresses? MOTHERS’ WEEK-END We hope it will he a tradition for years and years this very lovely time when we have our mothers for our guests. We have a reception in the gym Friday nite, a tea Saturday afternoon in the east annex, then the Y. W. and Y. M. present their annual play Saturday nite. This year we held it the week-end of March 14 and enjoyed having nearly one hundred mothers here. HALLOWE’EEN PARTY The only time we eat in the dining room without our prayers! But that’s not the striking fact of the evening—it’s FI N in the original. As it is given by the faculty, we see them under new masks. Cider, little pies, dancing, prizes for the best and most original costumes, decorations—we have them all. —151 — This year we had quite a variety. Tony Sard's Marrionettcs delighted us. Maud Huntingdon Benjamin was charming. It is very enjoyable to have such entertainment as hits of pleasure through the year. CHRISTMAS PARTY Tradition has added another yearly event—the Christinas party, which has proved to be one of the most enjoyable events of school life. Our dining room is set aglow with Christmas trees and lighted candles. Oh! those good eats that .Mr. Palmer gave us!—an event that comes only once a year and only, in this way, at Millersvillc. When we had all eaten a goodly share of the uncommon things set Indore us, we went to the gym and enjoyed a dance. GLEE CLUB CONCERTS Once a year the members of our glee clubs get industrious and give us a surprise. This year the Men’s Glee Club could not see the girls do all the work, so they joined in the fun and we never heard such singing. Miss Miller and Mrs. Gammons have thoroughly trained the voices. SATURDAY IN TOWN What would happen if we were not allowed to go to town Saturday’s? The day sees everyone hustling to catch the 10:30 A. M. ear. The movies seem to l»e the greatest attraction, although window-shopping is also a favorite pastime. When evening comes there is a rush for the dear old Normal. FIELD DAY When we are the scene of much school spirit shown in the athletic, spelling and debating contests of the high schools of Lancaster. Lebanon and York counties. October 18 was the dote this year. The campus swarmed with strangers. HALF HOLIDAY FOR THE FAIR The day of September thirtieth dawned upon us. How happy we were to have a half-holiday! But did we go to the Fair? Torrents of rain spoiled the plans. We were permitted to enjoy the movies and scenes of Lancaster. Our memory books profited by our not using the '‘School Children’s Tickets’’ so freely donated to us. 152— 153SENIOR PLAY PICTUREI The Class of 1924 Dramatic Director Musical Director Director of Cost units Dirt dor of Dancing Pianist Manager ESTHER E. LENHARDT MAREL A. MILLER KFFIE E. MILLER WILMA M. TRIM RLE VIOLET WALTERS ALLEN HERR HOLLY AND CYPRESS CAST OF CHARACTERS Oliver, Earl of Ilnwksdcnc Lady Verlinda, hi wife Sir (Sill»ert Durward, .sciu schnl of the rustle Hubert, nephew of Sir Gilbert Cynthia, betrothed to Hubert l ame Pritchard, her foster mother Edward, son of Paine Pritchard Jock, jester-boyhood friend of I«ord Oliver Nurse COURTIERS MUM MEKS Turkish Knight Father Christmas King of Egypt St. George The Dragon The Doctor Giant Turpin Al.I.KN 11 tUtlt I tOKOTIlEA KOIII.ER Earl Wallick CHARLES R. MATTIK Elizabeth Hoovek JUMA BULLOCK Robert Johnston Stanley Grill LUCII.LE ZWALLY Evelyn Kei.i.ek Katiikyn Pkddicoud Martha Savage Regina Wai.ajtas Mary IJakky Helen Whitaker Elizabeth Sent . William Caulweli. Rtmi Reese Ci.AI:EN«'E ( 11EKIIOLSEK Jason White Ehwin Jociien TlIKOItOKE Ri.ylek Ernest Allebach Renjamin Nf.wswanoki: Kenneth Gulden C,hahi.es Joseph Ikvin Keener waits Miriam Eyde Mary Stuemmel Jesse Smith Irene KNAPI’ENBekckk Kdna Hili. Sion a Coulbourne MORRIS DANt'KRS Rose Bloom Aonks Flynn Evelyn Walt man M MtY A. Rissei: Mary Jane Shenk Elsie Kreidei; Mary Rinkle Clara Fisher Mary New Gertrude McWilliams Dorothy Hart Flossie Seciikist Camille Goon Dorothy Tiiiel Marea S. iikivek Katiikyn Sample Helen Fogarty Edna Antokoi.it . HERALDS Jay Townsend Richard Weaver — 155 —JUNIOR PLAY PICTUREATHLETICS 157MONOGRAM MEN BIXLER—Football, 3 years; basket ball. 3 years. ART I1ERR Football. 2 years; basket ball. 2 years; baseball, 2 years. ALLEN HERR—Football. 3 years; baseball, 1 year; track. 3 years. .MATTIS -Football. 3 years; baseball, 1 year. STE11.M AN Football, 2 years; basket ball. 2 years; baseball, 2 years. WALLICK—Football, 2 years. PEI FEEK—Football. 2 years; baseball, 2 years. OBERIIOLT2ER—Football, 2 years; track, 2 years. CAUL WELL—Football, 1 year; track, 3 years. GRILL—Football, 2 years; basket ball, 2 years; baseball. 2 years. KEENER Football, 2 years; basket ball, 3 years; baseball, 2 years. LINCOLN- -Track, 2 years; baseball. 1 year. .JOHNSON Baseball, 2 years. STORMS—Baseball. 2 years. NACE—Football, 1 year; baseball, 1 year. EyittS- Football, 1 year; baseball, 1 year. WESTON—Football, 1 year. FORD—Football, 1 year; basket ball. 1 year; baseball, 1 year. UHRICII—Football, 1 year. SUAEFFER—Football, 2 years; basket ball, 2 years. — 158 — FOOTBALL CAPTAIN IIKRRMonogram Men IIerr, “Art,” Capt. Bixlkk Strum an Mattis The 1924 Gridiron Season ( rRILI. Evrns M. 8. N. fi I.. 33—Stevens Trade, 0 Wai.i.ick M. S. NT. S L, 39 Beckley (,'ollege. 0 IIerr, “An” M. S. N. a 6—York High, 7 SllAKKl-'KK M. S. N. S .. 13- Keystone Normal. (» Weston Oberhoetzer K PPXKH M. S. X. S I., 0—Shippensburg, 71 M. S. N. a i., 3—West Chester, 19 1 1 .li.» 1 «lv Nack M. S. N. S I., 7—F. M. Academy, 8 Pori) rr.iucii Pkiffer Fink, Mgr.HERR—Tackle Captain “Art” Herr is one of the most formidable men on the line that the Normal School has had for quite a number of years. Big, fast, and with football brains, “ Art” has the power to break in and smother plays before they can get underway. “Art” played at guard the first four games of his Junior year but was soon shifted to his present position as tackle. On the offense he continually opened holes in the opponents’ line through which the Millcrsville hacks ploughed for big gains. We are glad that “Art” has another year to continue his good work for the Millcrsville squad. BIXLER—Tacki-k “Ted"’ has donned for the last time the lighting togs of his Alma Mater. His absence from football ranks of the future will leave a position that is indeed hard to till. “Ted” has had live years of experience on the Gridiron and each year proves his ability to hold his old position as tackle. It shall he a very long time until the Gold and Black can fill the position of our Ex-Captain Bixler. STEHMAN Prr.F.-BACK “ I’os" came to us from Millcrsville High and was one of the best finds of the year. Coming at a time when the school needed a punter and a full-back so badly, he proved himself of sterling worth in every game. “Pos” is a fast and hardhitting full-back, who can buck the line with marked success, lie smashes into the line like a battering-ram and his educated toe always excelled his opponents' throughout the year. Luckily, “Pos" will remain with us another year and will indeed encourage the boys on to victory. MATT IS—Oknter “Dick’s" hard playing and fighting spirit bulwarked the middle of the Millcrsville line. When the Normal was on the defense he was well-nigh impregnable and his offensive work was far above par. "Dick" began football in his Junior year here at school and advanced so rapidly that he won the varsity letter three successive seasons. We indeed regret that he is leaving us with so difficult a task of filling the center gap of the line. SH A EP V ER—Quarter-back “Bob. the gallant signal caller of the Normal machine, is a spectacular broken field runner, and a steady pilot. Time after time, when it seemed that the opponents were going to score, he saved the day with one of his sure tackles He has only one more year of varsity football at the Normal School. iGRILL- End “Dodo” is our all-around player. He has played in every position of the team and in each ease he lias shown rare ability in fulfilling his part of the game. However, he thought he would like the position of end. the position in which he won his fame. “Stan's” ability in breaking up end runs was a priceless aid to the Normal machine. Ilis loyal and persistent support, his fighting spirit and his perpetual smile has won for him the favor and esteem of every member of the team. WESTON- Half-back “Hob” came to us in the fall of 1924 and was immediately given the position of half-back on the good old Gobi and Black grid machine. He is the lightest man On the team but. in spite of this handicap, “Bob” was a steady ground-gainer. We dare not forget that he was a capable quarter-back in times of necessity and because of that he was often termed the “old reliable.” We regret that he has not continued his work here with us because he shall be a great loss to the team in coming years. EVITTS—Guard “Buck” began his first season of football with us at the guard position and has held it throughout the entire season, lie is one of the hardest and most willing fighters that the Normal has ever had. Although he had very little football experience before entering Millersville, he showed from the start of the season that he was a born football player. He has the knack of breaking through the line to such an extent that he is one of the most feared of all Normal linemen. HERR Half-back “Al” was one of the speed wizards of the Normal back-field. Fast, clever, and slippery, “Al” was considered one of the hardest men, in the back-field, to tackle. Many gains and spectacular plays were caused by his ability to carry the ball on end runs. Often, when chances looked rather grave for the Black and Gold, “Al” recreated the spirit and enthusiasm of the team by a long run. I'nfortunately he has fought for his Alma Mater for the last time. OB ER110 LTZ ER—End “Ohio,” a veteran of Lancaster High and Millersville's famous “1922 scrubs.” has finished the last of his three years here on the gridiron. He was especially noted for bis nimbleness in recovering fumbles and completing passes. “Obie” followed the ball from the beginning to the end of the game, always watching for a break which gave him his number of touchdowns. — 162 —Earl is a hard-hitting, fast-charging lineman. Although lie had very little experience before entering the Normal, he showed from the start the driving tenacity that determines the success ol’ a lineman. For two seasons he opened holes on the offensive through which our hacks ploughed for great gains and proved ever ready on the defense. Both forms of which won for him the admiration of both teammates and coach, lie has played his last game for old Normal and we feel the vacancy in the line by this loss will be hard to till.—(C. It. M.) KEENER Half-back “Bloeky” became firmly enshrined in the hearts of all Normal students in the last game of the season with F. M. Academy when, with the aid of his long end runs and hard line plunging, the Millcrsville machine terrorized the Academy team repeatedly. “Irv” got off to a bad start at the first of the season and never seemed to find himself until the latter part of the season. He is a letter mail who, in the three years that he has left at .Millcrsville, should make an enduring name for himself. FORD—End “ Johnnie’ is another Junior athlete who shows wonderful promise. During the year just past he has worked hard at one of the wing positions and was well worthy of the position, lie is one of the hardest tack lei's on the squad and with two more years of football he should develop into a .Millcrsville star of high rank, lie won his letter this year. PEIFFER Tacki.k 14Perry' is one of the hard luck men of the Millcrsville squad. During a large part of this last season he was kept on the sidelines by injuries, lie is one of the fastest men on the team and always used those “black? eyes" of his to the best advantage. “Blinkers” is a tower of strength on offense and is a deadly tackier. With the two years’ experience behind him “Perry” should be at his best next year. IIIRICII Half-back Because of the large number of veterans competing for half-back positions, “Lute” did not have much chance to display his ability until along towards tin end of the season, lie is one of the lightest men on the squad but he makes up for this handicap of weight by his running and passing ability. I’nfortunately “Lute" graduates this year and a hard position in the back-field is to be filled. -163- SNAP SHOTS — 1G4 —ATHLETIC COMMITTEE OFFICERS Prcsidcn I—A i la n 11krr Vice-President Rohekt Johnston Secretary- -Aimirit Meek Treasurer II. C. Symons Faculty Manayer of Basket Hall—Isaac Skiykrlino ('ouch- Philip 1). Aines Student Manager of Football—Lyai. Fink Student Manayer of Haslett Ball—Warren Clapper Student Manayer of Baseball Jason White — 165 —I CHEER LEADERS Dear readers, I esteem myself fortunate to have the privilege of presenting to you “.Jessie” Smith and “Bob” .Johnston, our worthy cheer leaders; men broad-brained and broad-shouldered for the task. We. indeed, owe a great part of our success in athletics to the undying efforts of our efficient cheer leaders. Always willing and always successful in creating a wholesome school spirit. It is no easy accomplishment to conduct a one hundred per cent, cheering section. As we all know it is easy to preach to the “converted' but the task of “converting'’ is one which can be handled only by the most efficient and skilled. May we treasure the memory of them as one of our most precious recollections. —166 — BIX LEI? Captain Captain Bixler, one of the letter men who reported for practice at the beginning of the season, is a veteran of several years’ experience on the Millersville quintet. Playing his last year for the Normal, he put out a brand of hall both on the offense and defense that marked him as one of the brilliant men on the .Millersville squad, lie was one of the most experienced men on the team and was of sterling worth in every game. AINES—Coacii Professor of Physical Education fur Atm Mr. Aim's come to us from the New England States only two years ago. His ability at coaching as well as at teaching is yet to be excelled here at the Normal. “ flighting for very inch of yround” he has given the boys the best of equipment and has turned out better teams in all athletics. Not only did he mold a winning team in football but in basket ball as well, capturing the championship title the first year of his good work with us. His perpetual smile and trait of fairness has won for him the esteem and goodwill for every one. II EIvll—For ward “Art” won his second letter in basket ball with the .Millersville squad. He is one of the hardest battlers that ever represented the Normal School in an) sport. Playing at forward practically the entire season, lie has proved himself to be a consistent point earner. “Art” has one more year of basket ball with us. K KEN ER—Cknter “Irvin, ' playing forward the first year with us and shifted to center, was one of the high point men of the team. Ilis clever pivoting on the floor as he fought for shots at the basket, his fast dribbling and accurate basket-shooting were features in every game, lie was one of the main cogs in the Normal squad and with his ability to out-jump opposing centers he has won a high position in basket ball. FORD—Forward “Johnnie.” Plucky Junior forward, was probably the most consistent player on the .Millersville team. Ilis pivoting and basket-shooting in the Shippcnsburg game were sensational. Besides playing a strong offensive game, lie was very dependable on defense. This is “Johnnie’s” first year at the Normal and in the next two years he should make a record that will be hard to duplicate.GRILL—Guard “Stan,J began his third season with the Normal quintet and has again won his letter in basketball. 11 is ability to figure out the opponents’ offensive play and break it up made “Stan” one of the most useful men on the team. He seldom failed to get the ball from the back board and was very adept in passing the ball out of the danger zone. SHAEFFER- Forward “Bob” won his second monogram this season, lie is a consistent player on defense and a close follower of the ball, but his favorite position is forward, where, with his speed and cleverness, he is able to work the ball down the court and cage neat baskets from beneath the board. STEH MAN—Guard I’Oss, playing at guard position, won his second basketball letter this season. Ilis floor work was brilliant and his clever passing and handling of the ball featured in every game. Playing a consistent defensive game and with the ability to check his opponent. ‘’Pos’' should become a Millersvillc star of high rank in the next year here at the Normal.a-- 1925 I-_ JQli-CHSTO E 01! K li 11 OLTZER- F iuwa rd “Obi7' played his last game of basketball for his Alma Mater. Beginning as center on tin second team, "Qbi” has worked himself up to the varsity squad and has proved his rare ability in winning his monogram. “Obi” had a habit of starting rallies and his skill in shooting fouls made him invaluable to the Millersville quintet. Boys’ Varsity Basketball Scores M. s. X. s. 58 Delta Sigma Phi 16 M. S. X s. 24 K. S. X. S. 16 M. S. V S. 35 s. s. x. s. 27 M. s. X. s. 20 P. M. A. 38 M. s. X. s. 33 Schuvlkill College 1!) M. S. X. s. 2!) East Stroudsburg 55 M. ::i West Chester S. X. S. 40 M. S. X. s. 12 West Chester S. X. S. 25 M. s. X. s. 28 V. M. A. 36 M. S. X. s. 35 H. S. X. s. 24 M. S. x. s. 19 s. s. X. S. 27 M. s. x. s. 38 M. s. X. s. 36 M. s. X. s. 40 Alumni 24ALMEDA BRACKBILL—Forward Captain '24 '25 Captain Brackbill, ful! of fight ami with a thorough knowledge of basketball, possesses every quality for successful leadership. “.Meets" has proved herself to be a consistent point earner with her accurate basket shooting. She was the main cog in the M. S. X. S. scoring machine and still has another year in which to shine for M. S. N. S. IIILM A TUMBLE Coach Coach Trimble proved herself a coach of no mean ability. The success of the teams she coached is sufficient proof of her excellent worth. .Miss Trimble came to M. S. X. S. from the V. W. C. A. at Chester, Pa. She is a graduate of Temple Cniversify, where she served on the Varsity hockey and Varsity basketball teams.KATHRYN MARTIN -Forward •‘Cassie," plucky forward, was a most consistent player. Her clever floor work and accurate basket shooting were features in every game. Her ability to shoot t'ouls when scores were most needed made her invaluable to the team. K A T11 in' N RED I ICO RI —Center “K“ played a clever game at the pivoting position. Her floor work was brilliant and her clever passing and handling of the ball featured every game. “I V ability to out-jump opposing centers made her a main cog in the M. 8. X. S. scoring machine. DELLA REITZ—Side Ckntkic ‘'Her’ played hard every minute of a game. Here, there. “Del” was everywhere, always ready to catch a pass. She is our regular little “tom boy,” one who never seems to get tired. Hcadwork and clever passing made her invaluable to the team. ANNA PI NK Guahi Anna played a consistent defensive game. Tall and heavy, Anna is a tower of strength on defense. She uses good headwork in figuring out her opponent ’s offensive work. (; K RTRI JDK McW I IjLIA M S—Guard ‘‘Miekey was probably the fastest player on the team. She dashes over the tloor lik a flash, ever in the. wake of her opponent. Her clever guarding and passing made for her a record that will be hard to duplicate. IRENE IIEXSEL—Guard Rene plays a hard game. Ever on the alert, she guards close and passes exceedingly well. This is her first year on the varsity, which leaves her one more year to shine for M. S. N. S. - 173 — _MARY WEAVER -Side Center Mary was captain or the Reserve team for 1924-1925. Iler passing and general floor work were splendid. She was a Hash in advancing the ball to the forwards. Mary’s versatility was of sterling worth in all the games she played. 1925 Basketball Scores Monograms Jan. 24—Sh i ppenshu rg MV. 18 Opp. 15 Jan. J1 Stevens Alumnae 17 24 A l,M Hi)A BrACKBJLL. Feb. 7- Shippen 27 18 Kathryn Martin Feb. 14—Linden Hall 27 32 Dki.i.a Kuit . Feb. 28- -Stevens Alumnae 23 21 Anna Fi nk Feb. 28- York V. W. ('.A. 25 12 (Jkrtri'DH Mi Williams March 7 Shippensburg 15 24 Irene 11 ensue March 14—Maryland 57 22 March 21 Linden Hall , 19 17RESERVE BASKET BALL TEAM RESERVE TEAM SCORES LINE-UP M. S. X. S. R. 28 Maytown 24 Obcrholtzcr. F. M. S. N. s. R. 15 Ephrata 29 A. Hen , F; M. S. X. S. II. 39 (Juarryvillc 23 Ulrich. F. M. S. X. S. R. 10 F. M. A. 24 Lincoln. M. S. X. S. R. 17 F. M. A. 27 Malt is. C. M. S. N. S. R. 22 C uarryvillc 29 w.-isi,. a 21 M. II. S. 30 Noonan. 0. M. S. X. S. R. 24 M. 11. S. 28 Hcrscv, G. M. S. X. S. R. 14 Tj. 11. s. R. 24 Bixlcr, CL Gulden. G.£-) 1325 I-- JaUCHSTCHE. GIRLS’ SECOND TEAM BASKETBALL UNKIP Nora Zimmerman. F. RESERVE TEAM SCORES Irene 11 ensel, F. MV. Op,.. Maiwaket Sciielling :r. Feb. 7—Manor High 20 21 Mary Weaver. S.C. Feb. 14—Manor High 12 JO Helen Walton. (5. Feb. 21 -Yellow Jackets 24 JO Faith McAui.ikee. (i. March 15—Yellow Jackets 17 15 Bernice Yaw, G. — 176 —The Seniors do ini the Hoc-key Championship this year. Although hockey is a minor sport, much enthusiasm was aroused in the game this year. The Seniors, with their greater familiarity with the game and the field, were at a tremendous advantage over the Juniors. Consequently the first game ended in a 2-0 score for the Seniors. The second game was a great deal more exciting than the first one. Rooters for both teams showed great spirit in urging their teams on to victory. Again the Seniors won by the score of 2-0. Spurred on by their two victories, the Seniors felt sure of winning the third game. But this time the Seniors were on the defensive. Anxious moments for the Seniors as the hall was being played before the Junior goal posts. Just then the whistle blew, with the game ending in a 0-0 score. Next year we hope for a Varsity team which will play sister Normal Schools and other sister schools in the vicinity. This year we were unable to have a Varsity team because of the late start wc had. HOCKEY TEAMS Senior Junior K. Martin—Capt. il. Blank—Capt. K. Sample I). Reitz A. Punk B. Yaw E. Nace M. SlIELLIKGER M. Milks ti. O’Brien 0. McWilliams M. O.’Brien A. Bkackbill E. Myers R. Stott P. Bard II. Warner R. Nau M. Mokdinghr I. IIknsel 11. Bishop R. K KAYB1LL M. Popp—Sub. A. Smith—Sub. E. Heinrich—Sub. 11. Bush—Sub. R. Laurer—Sub. N. ZlM MERM AN—Sul). K. Downey—Sub. M. K KISER—Sub. B. Diamond—Sub. M. Punk—Sub. II. Walton—Sub. II. 1 OERSTLER—Sub. R. Daks—Sub. M. Barry—Sub. — 179 —TRACK Mt tubers of Squad Ilerr (Captain) Lincoln Caulwell ()herholt er Events Keener 11. of P.—April 25 Steh man West Chester—May l(i Sharr w S j 1 -■ Weaver Yoder Lurk hart Keller Ailies (Coach) ■ 12.—) 192.5 I-. TOUCHSTONE BASEBALL TEAM Coach—Philip I). Aimes Student Manager Jason White Stanley Grill, 1st. Walter Stauffer. 3rd. Harold Siiaar. P. Arthur Herr, 1st. Irwin Keener, I., F. Lloyd Yoder, P. Robert Johnston, 2nd. Clarence Oberiioltzer, C. F.Johx Ford, (’. Robert Shaeffer. 2nd. John Walker. F. Percy Peiffer, C. Roger Lincoln. S. S. Ivan Steii.man. R. F. Paul N'acb, C. Allan Evitts, S. S. Harold Storms, P. Richard Weaver. C. Levi Oberiioltzer, 3rd. George Heisey. P. SCHEDULE April, 25—Lancaster High School Millersvillo. May, 2- Kut .town S. N. S.—Millersvillo. May. 9—Shippensburg S. X. S.- Away. May, 16 West Chester S. X. S. Away. May, 23—Shippcnslmrg S. X. S.—Millersvillo. May. JO—Mcrcerslmrg Academy—Away. June, 6—Open. June, 9- Alumni—Millorsville. — 181 —This is always THE game of the season. Why? Because our Faculty represents, not only educational ability, but athletic ability as well. Every year there is a close score with the Faculty usually at tin head. But, we arc very sorry indeed, the V. W. A. won that coveted position by a very close score of 1 to 3. Can you imagine the enthusiasm and spirit that prevailed at that particular game? The team work on both sides is fine enough to warrant at least a lineup. DAY STUDENTS vs. BOARDING STUDENTS Probably the greatest of all rivalry is displayed in the annual game between the Day Student and Boarding Student boys of M. S. X. S. As fortune usually prepares it. the two teams arc usually matched. Other years the “Free soilers” beat the “Inmates’ by a close score but this year the “worm turned ’ and the Boarding Students won with a 38 to 23 victory. We certainly all hope that this thrilling match will always continue. ANNUAL FIELD MEET This is the event of the year, when rival classes “show what they can do.” Every year finds a more heated antagonism, which usually causes athletic skill, that has been lying latent for many years, to come into prominence. Each year there are new athletes who try to bring their particular class to the top. No one knows who is going t be the victor because matches, such as we have here at M. S. X. S.. are very scarce. Thus far the close of the meet appears to be a tie unless something unforeseen happens to change it. GYM CARNIVAL Here is where the girls of old M. S. X. S. display their talent along a field quite different from the so-called “educational field.” The good old idiom “Cooperation of Mind and Body” is especially disclosed in this treat of the year. Very often we forget that the girls arc really taking gymnastics, until the close of the year. Do they possess athletic ability? Well, you just attend the great spring carnival and satisfy an affirmative answer. Not every girl has the privilege to take a part in the exhibition, only those of the “select few.” Therefore do not hesitate in the least as to the merit of your attendance. —182 —— 184 —Millcrsvillc, At Last.! Doarest Dad, Your wild reckless daughter carefully avoiding the wrong train managed to arrive safely at Millersvillc. I hoarded the MAr ear at the Square, together with 45 other Juniors. We n found the car already crowded with Seniors. I cherish a deep feeling of sympathy for a sardine. I know y exactly how he must feel t »»r I was knoekeh. bruised, jounced and shaken. So were the other forty-live Juniors. But the Seniors laughed, sang and talked all the way to Millersville. They knew everything about the school and I certainh learned a great deal just by listening. I registered after a few mistakes, being piloted around by a tall girl who spoke to everyone. She asked me to come and see her. then went dashing off to welcome a small light haired blue-eyed girl who looked awfully nice. But my room! It was bare, cold and dreary. I sat down on the edge of the first bed and felt like lifting up my voice and weeping. 1 know now how the prodigal son felt. Just before I turned on the weeps a knock sounded on the door and I opened if to see my little golden-haired, blue-eyed friend smiling at me. “I’m your big sister.'’ she said. “Won’t you come over to the Y. W. rooms? Slip on a ‘kirn.’ We’re having a vaudeville show." I went with “Sis" to find my tall guide and another Senior they called “Dot" performing a vaudeville act that was screamingly funny. They sang and the tall girl recited. After lights “Sis" and her roommate came around to say goodnight. They took me around to classes the next day. Please send my kodak. The scenery is beautiful and I hear all the girls speaking of "snapping" at 4: 15. It's no use pretending I like the place—1 don’t! But I My new triends never liked stern duty. Soften my hard lot! Send me a box! And Dad old dear, do come to see your daughter before she dissolves completely in tears. Lights out! Oodles of love to mother, and all my heart to you. Your hungry, homesick KAY My arrival!Millersville State Normal Just a Real Good School Well known for years for its homelike atmosphere, beautiful surroundings, highly trained and experienced faculty, excellent table, high moral tone and progressive spirit. Hoarding rates as low as are consistent with the excellent accomodations offered. For Catalogue and Booh of Views, address C. H. GORDINIKR, PrincipalJOKES Mr. Stine Now before I dismiss the class let mo repeat the words of Webster----- Rose Bloom Let's get out of here! lie’s starting on the dictionary. Betts Hoover—Do you know “Who loves me?” G. lCby—No! Who? Coach- Name a defect of the human race! Ford—Immortality! Mr. Stine What do we mean by Renaissance? Weaver (waking)— Why they invaded Kngland! Miss Davis—Geraldine Farrar has lost her voice. Henrietta S. (innocently) Is she in the infirmary? Helen Walton (after passing the cheese plate for the 'steenth time) — Really, Dick Matt is, I believe your three loves are olives, cheese and Mary. We wonder what Mary thinks of that classification. Miss Trimble Now, warm tip the class. Dot Hart All right, Miss Trimble (and dosed two windows). Qi kstion ! Qi kstion ! Tell me. pretty maiden, with those eyes of brown, If I'd kiss you on the brow Would you call me down? Dr. Davidhciser- Do you know any liquid that won't freeze? Peg ). Yes, hot water! Aovn’ic! To the Thin Don’t eat fast! To the Fat Don’t eat' Fast! The longest period of time, ( r so it seems to me. An aeon is an hour's time Spent in Psychology. lie Do you toddle? Mary .lane Not hero! is?Be Sure to Ask for We know you will like it That's why we want you to try it. CARDEN COUNTY BRAND « HAMS BACON LARD BUTTER EGGS CHEESE WHOLESALE ONLY 7 B.D.S.® 7 I . ENGLESIDE ■iiVCASTE?J Have that delicious flavor you’ll enjoy Try them! For Sale at all Grocers and Butchers B. D. S. Co. Distributors LANCASTER, PENNA.4: 15 Hungry as Usual Mickey Dear. It’s easy seeing you’re Irish. Away with your blarney. But your letter was very nice and I liked it. I’m not coming home next week-end. Not even for the dance. I’m soriy, Mickey, but you shouldn’t have said I’d be home the first week. I told you I’d stick till Thanksgiving and I will. I'm Irish myself you see. and not even the most blarneying letter will make me break a promise. Besides the “Touchstone” is having a dance and I must stay for that. Will you be my guest for the “Touchstone” dance? Please do. And write me double quick so I'll know before Thursday or Terry Michael Brian, our friendship will be severed forever. I have oodles and oodles of work to do but with my usual wisdom, foresight and Irish improvidence, I'm not doing any of it. All my notebooks and an English theme await my attention and here I am writing to you. You should be flattered. I’m going out for hockey! “Left Wing!” That takes courage for hockey is not a heroic game like football where one is picturesquely smashed in the mud to emerge with a broken arm or a mutilated brow. Football heroes have the satisfaction of posing gracefully with yards of snowy bandage circling their fevered brows or broken arms. But hockey heroines! The most fatal casualty is a big black-blue-green-orange bruise decidedly painful but not at all beautiful. And the injured heroine only looks grumpier than usual and disgusted with life. Gracious how I’ve rambled on. Don’t forget that letter must be in before Thursday night. Here comes the gang. You’d like them Mickey. They want me to go to Tommie’s. Oh dear. I yearn for cake and I s'p’se I must order a “eoc.” The way of an athlete is hard. With my hand on heart, I bow, KAY. News of the month Kay goes out for hockey — 189 —PHOTOGRAPHER KILLIAN 26 EAST KING ST., LANCASTER. PENNA. Compliments of DR. A. J. TILTON DENTIST LANCASTER, PENNA. WE make a specialty of class and fraternity rings and pins, Basket balls, Footballs, Medals, Prize cups, etc. Makers of the Normal School Rings and Pins Catalogue ami special ih.signs on re linest J. F. APPLE COMPANY MANUFACTURING JEWELERS LANCASTER, PENNA.JOKES The co-ed is initiated into the mysteries of astronomy. Pretend the tutor is an average Senior, rather good looking, if your imagination goes that far. Property—Campus, stars, etc. Scene I. He- See that's the big Dipper! She- Oh, that funny thing that looks like a doll carriage? Me- Yes, but it s a dipper. She You make everything so clear. I knew a Senior from a college and he didn’t explain it half so well. He—And that’s Venus. Was this follow pretty big? She—Isn’t it gorgeous? Oh. no, he was much shorter than you. And he didn’t play football. I adore that game— Why go further into the mysteries of tin lesson? Hy this time the professor is one hundred yards in front of them lecturing to the unattached members of tin- class and the Senior is beginning the stage of telling her Sirius has nothing on her eyes. The Snappers gravely promenade At four fifteen each day, The mystery to me is this! Whatever do they say? TO HELEN The dinner 1h 1 I had rung long since, And yet poor Helen stayed Alone in that big library, Hut she was unafraid. For Helen was an athlete, lithe. So oped a window wide And jumped, e’er one could say ‘‘Look out!” Our Helen was outside. The moral of my tale is this: Take “gym" three times a week. Then if you’re locked inside a roon There’ll be no key to seek. Hut if a window is in reach, You ope the window wide; Then calmly jump, as Helen did, And you will be outside. —192 —Blowino Great Guns, 2:15 Sunday. Mad re Mia: Noble parent. I shall descend bap and baggage on our household next Wednesday. Won't Bob Boy dash along the walk and wag his tail furiously? Kill the fatted calf! dust anything will do for anything is nectar and ambrosia at home. Our football team is great! 1 go out every night to see them practice and I'm just crazy about the game. It’s thrillingly dangerous. Blanche. Sis and Zel were just in to eat the last crumb of your cake and chat. Zel said the rest always get more to eat than she does because she talks too much. Sis said Zel would eat anything but Zel said she drew the line at anvils. You may keep my kodak for the present. I don’t need it to go snapping. You simply walk gravely, decorously and endlessly around the campus with a man! Isn’t that exciting? Such are our pastimes. I’ve also been to the “Duck pond.’’ so called by courtesy I suppose; for every time I ’vc hiked out there the ducks were taking their afternoon nap. They never went near the water. I also saw the yellow barn. It’s been repainted a steel gray so not seeing a yellow barn in the landscape, I went three feet and was chased in the direction of Millersville one hundred yards by an angry dog who was I think specially trained to know the students. Please don’t tell the gang what time I’m coming. I want you and Dad Dear all to myself for a bit. Zel and Kitten are here. They’re taking me walking for the good of my health. So I must stop writing. Your hungryi Kay. P. S. Mickey! When I said that I didn’t want the gang to know I didn’t mean “K.”CARL SCHLOTZHAUER iliuUmmtiiliti nf Distinction 10 E. ORANGE ST.. LANCASTER. PA. BASEBALL TENNIS GOLF TRACK The Sportsman's Headquarters SPORTING GOODS for all Sports ATHLETIC CLOTHING CAMP EQUIPMENT TEAM EQUIPMENT FISHING TACKLE B. T. UNKLE CO. (UNKLE BEN’S PLACE) 17 SOUTH QUEEN STREETThe Windowsill, Thursday, P. M. Terry, My Dear: 1 had just about decided to Ik a missionary when your rosebuds came this morning. I’m so sorry you couldn’t come to the Senior Dance. And you displayed such originality in having a broken leg. Almost all the other men that didn't come had sprained ankles. But I adored the rosebuds. Such a nice way of apologizing. We had a very pleasant week-end for, at the last moment, my roommate’s brother came and of course 1 entertained him. He was awfully nice. Vou would have liked him. lie's quite handsome in a dignified sort of way. My Im)x didn't come and I’m starving. If it hadn’t been for Bobby I certainly would have passed away. But he sent a gorgeous red satin heart-shaped box of chocolates for a valentine. Of course I was in training for basket ball but I broke it right then and there. Mickey having received his orders sent an old-fashioned paper lace-rosebud-eupid sort of valentine. But, honestly, I believe I liked it best. About this basket ball proposition. 1 went out for it and made the second team. No. dear family. I ’ll never be a star but I certainly feel professional refusing cake and candy. Gracious! I must be hours late for “gym.” 1 see Dick strolling to the Client. Lab. and he’s always at least ten minutes late. I hope I don’t get demerited for this but I don’t think I will. A vivid imagination is an immense help. Now I really am going. I should like to continue this letter, but cruel fate intervenes and sends me to a gym class. Thank you a thousand times for the rosebuds. 1 am coming home the nineteenth. I'll be very busy shopping but at that I'll manage to save a few half hours for old friends. Hastily, KAV. I . S.—I have to bend without bending my knees. Krrkzinui.y Cold, Hungry. Mad re. Mia: — 195 — KAV.Youth, Charm, Beauty and Personality are Combined Klugljrrz in the gift that is 37-39 W. King St., Lancaster, Pa. always appreciated prrial!u £linp —your Photograph LEATHER GOODS when made by AND UMBRELLAS S E I B GIFTWARES IN GREAT VARIETY FOR ALL OCCASIONS LANCASTER, PENNA. MILLERSVILLE THE NATIONAL BANK STUDENTS’ MILLERSVILLE. PA. HOME Capital, Surplus and Profits Gockley’s Place $48,245.21 JUST ACROSS THE Total Resources $450,333.37 WAY We pay 4'r on yearly certificate of depositTEMPTATION Her lips were so near That—what else could 1 do? You'll he angry. I fear, But her lips were so near— Well—I can’t make it clear Or explain it to you. But—her lips were so near— That—what else could I do? I)r. Roddy—Anybody have some more meat? It’s a muscle builder. Jesse S.—Yes. and a jaw breaker, too. Miss Trimble in Gym Class- Hips on your hands, place! Miss Ganser says that the odor of cloves reminds her of pro-prohibition days. Wonder how she knows? Don’t want to wear my slicker bright. Why? Just because you see The rain makes all things beautiful, What will it do to me? Leslie—Is Jean Maguire religious? “Slim"—(Impressively) Very! Her grandfather was a priest. S—6 She must nerve herself for the ordeal before her. She felt all eyes upon her. There must be no feminine tremor of weakness. Slowly but unwaveringly her white hand grasped the frightful object and placed it before her companion who shrank back. “Ugh! that’s done,” said Peg, disgustedly. “The worst part of biology is the worms.” — 198 — 92S TOUCMSTOttE Spring in the Aik. I have Spring Fever. Mickey, My Dear: The Faster vacation was absolutely perfect. But I am glad to get baek. It’s pathetic really, but I don’t know any of the gang. I simply hate to sec them all away or married or engaged! Mickey, it s terrible. I f it weren't spring I should commit suicide. But I vo burst into poetry again—my usual failing and I certainly manage to kill time. It’s so hard to work. 1 play a little tennis. We have good courts here. ’Course they could never be as nice as the one at home but at least I 'in keeping practice for the vacation. The spring fever has me in its clutches. I can’t even write letters. 1 should Ik writing this but two letters certainly deserve one don’t they? Sis is calling me to play tennis and I go a patient martyr to practise that serve of yours. It's good but I can't do it yet! O I'm sorry I always seem to be rushing somewhere, but it’s just two weeks till I come home to blessed rest. Till then. KAY. .June------ .Month of Graduates and Brides. Dad, Dear: I’m neither so I'm feeling rather lost. The Seniors have suddenly become so grave and important. The .Juniors are gone home. I m staying for the Glee Club Concert and I feel very much out of it all. 1 know I shall hate the graduation next year. It seems awfully serious, specially when they march into the Chapel in their long black gowns. And when they sing their class song I absolutely dissolve. This is just to tdl you that my trunk will arrive on Thursday. But I shan’t. I’m going to Altoona with Helen and after a leisurely stay 1 expect to return home about dune 20th. ■■ rr- I’m getting to be expert in tennis. That’s all I do with no classes. Next year I'll look like this 5 A- — 199 — Collegiate? KAY.The SCIENCE PRESS P R -V T I N G C 0 M P A .V Y Manujaclurtrs of SCIENTIFIC, TECHNICAL, AND EDUCATIONAL PERIODICALS AND BOOKS LANCASTER PENNA. THE ROSERY Everything in Flowers for Every Occasion delivered anywhere anytime 137 N. DUKE STREET LANCASTER, PA-Madrc. Mia: Skptkmher— Mot— This room is terrible. Islnnds of hats, archipelagoes of clothes, continents of furnishings and deep blue sea of miscellaneous articles. 1 cannot believe we shall over have order again. So I escaped to Slim’s room for a little repose. Everything is unchanged. The campus, the buildings, yes, even the classes. Same old struggle to keep awake. Same old pic at Tommie’s. Same old—no, not the same old mail. But then—I have finally resolved to be a missionary. (Iraeious- it’s hot! Wish I had a tall frosted glass of lemonade. E—e-eh! That represents a long wail of anguish. A mouse impertinently crossed the floor and stopped to wiggle his ears at me! I dash to my own room. It may ho disorderly but it’s safe— Adieu, KAY. Dad. Dear: Frosty— Hai.i.owk’kx Wkathkr. Now comes the season of the year when I begin frantically to cut, snip and sew together a costume for the bal masque. (Yes I do- 1 write home for one. It’s much more efficient.) 1 really am a reformed character. 1 have been taking a walk in the morning before breakfast. ’Course this unusual burst of virtue will not continue. You know me too well. In a few more mornings I shall not even open my eyes as the alarm goes off. I’m bringing “Kitten” borne for Thanksgiving. Yes, she’s finally consented. So prepare the fatted calf again. Saw a woodchuck yesterday and I thought of “Rob Hoy.” ’Member the day Mickey and I went hunting? And when we finally did see a rabbit I pushed bis arm, spoiled bis aim and begged him not to kill it ? I'm not likely to go hunting this year. K—c- » There goes a centipede. Dropped in from over the way for afternoon tea. I dasli to massacre the intruder. KAY. ‘Jalin and Ollier Again THE largest personal service school annual engraving house in America. More than twenty years of successful experience in Year Book designing and engraving. Three hundred craftsmen, specially skilled in Annual production. Over 40,000 square feet of operating space in our own fireproof building. A specially organized system of production that insures individual attention to each Annual, efficient manufacture, and on-time delivery. The personal co-operation of a creative and research service department with a reputation. THIS ANNUAh (NODAvIO Ov JAHN 8 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Photographers, Artists and Makers of =71 U Fine Printing Platesfor Black or Go orf J fjp v 817 Washington Boulevard- 7wtfff0 j , ftVX °(CCR. «£ENST.) If f Jft , J IBirthday Month. Madre Mia: 'Course the box was wonderful. Thanks just heaps! I knew it would be •Treat it you had anything to do with it but I never expected a box the size of a Im x ear for a feed. There isn’t a crumb left, really—that speaks well for your reputation as a cook. My desk set was adorable. Just my favorite shade of pink. But I don’t like to grow old. i rather hate it. Not badly enough to stop having birthdays, however. Can you imagine your daughter teaching? She goes through all the motions of it. History of course. Sometimes 1 almost let my sense of humor slip. 1 catch it just in time and assigned the next day’s lesson. I ni coming home for vacation next week. Odd—but they don’t excite me anymore. Vacations, I mean. That is a sign of age. 1 supjKisc it would lie kindest to chloroform tnc—but I 11 manage to bear up till Tuesday. Mickey, Dear: This is the first letter I've written since—well, since we had our noil-historical argument. How did it start? I can’t remember, but it was absolutely nonsensical 1 remember. I'm glad we're friends. I couldn't enjoy Christmas if I was cross at anyone and most of all you. ’Cause 'member how they used to make us sing duets in church, Christmas, and how we hated it? You said you’d punch me if I persisted in singing that word wrong and I did and you did —punch me! You were a very rude little boy hut then being impish myself I adore it. I hope there is lots of snow for Christmas. I’m going coasting. May I borrow your big coaster? I went walking the other day and found myself in a big field with a rather nervous high-strung bull. He didn’t care for my red flannel dress but came toward me in a warlike fashion. I didn’t stop to argue hut just ran. Caught Ever, KAY. Christmas •Spirit! in a barbed wire fence, wrenched myself loose ami ruined tin dress. All for a breath of air. I see Mimi crossing the campus. Bye, Mickey, till I hail her. Now and forever the same tiptilted, pugnosed, pugnacious— KAY.Dad, Dear: May I please have a cheek f I am absolutely flat broke. Bought a pair ol skates. The lake is frozen over and the ice is wonderful. 1 go out every spare moment though spare moments arc few and far between. ’Cause exams are coming and. absolutely, if 1 knew one degree less I have to be considered feebleminded. I'm wearing my entire wardrobe these nights to supplement my blankets. Helen will persist in opening both windows. 1 shiver and stand it because I’m supposed to be athletic. 1 ve resolved to study and my standards are very strict at the present moment so you see. beloved Homan. 1 must forego the pleasure of writing to you and study hard! Doesn’t sound like me. but 1 really do. And the check? Please and thank you. Your obedient, hoping, KAY. Sr. Valentine’s Day. Dear Mickey: It was the nicest thing that ever happened to me. Foolishly extravagant but adorable and 1 shall never forget the Valentine you sent today if I live to be one hundred. Who else would have thought of heart-shaped fragrant mass of violets for a valentine? It was perfect. Mickey, because I remembered the birch woods in May and the happy times we had. You couldn’t have bought me any poetry between the covers of a book to compare to the memories the violets bring back. Gracious, Mickey! I shall be weeping next. Thank you a thousand times. 1 think, perhaps, I may come home for the week-end. That will he fun. And 1 really need a little relaxation after finals. I’m looking forward to the time when 1 can sit quietly before a fireplace and knit peacefully looking over my spectacles at “Tobie” the staid eat and sigh for my youth. But you don’t like eats do you. Too bad. Mickey. I’m afraid you'll have to. I have sir, the honor to Ik , now and forever, KAY. Late one evening I sat cramming, For the morrow dark and drear; Feverishly a-copying notebooks, Mid-years were, alas, too near. Suddenly the door swung open, I was much amazed to sec The old skeleton we cherished In our School Efficiency. She sat down in our old rocker, “Once,” she said. “ I was so fair”— Eyes of tender blue appealing, Clouds of silken raven hair “ Now I am condemned to wonder (All! more bitter than a lash) in this atmosphere of learning; Chalk dust, cedar oil and hash.” “ Tell my story in your Touchstone, That 1 much desire to lie Under willows in the springtime.” Thus I listened, so did I. I feel sorry for the spectre, But 1 need most all my cash; So she wanders every lonely In this atmosphere of hash. A STUDY PERIOD Well, I'm back from the Dice Club rehearsal. If we have any more this week I shall pass out. 1 hate concerts, anyway. What’sour lesson in English? Well, it's long enough. Is that your new hat, Mary? It's dear! 1 have to try a week's prayer and fasting before I select an Easter bonnet. Do we have all this French? No, dear, if 1 have one more olive I 'll be able to warble Spanish. Say, Pat, does lie marry her in the end? Well, I wouldn't. Oh, I must have a drink! Are you going to the dance? Onn I have the sixth. No, I promised that to Hen. I must study French. Is that 0: 45! I don't know a thing. I 'll simply have to flunk flat. Thanks lor the cake, .Jeanne, come again and stay longer.— 206 —April Showers. Madrc Mia: Is sprim: fever a hereditary disease? 1 believe it, lor Had and I always had the same urge to wander anywhere in search ot adventure. Oh, dear, I tried to adventure here but it didn’t work. You see I in back in the—well, 1 m back. No use wasting adjectives. I’m consoling mysclt with thoughts ol tlie summer I haven’t broken my record. I’m still lasting on cake and candy. 1 he way of an athlete is hard but you can’t play tennis if you’re out of condition, and I’m determined that Mickey shan't beat me next time. So—oh, dear, it s breaking my heart—but please don’t send a box. It’s very warm. Much too warm to study. I can hear the quartette at Tommie's Place singing “Sweet Adeline.” It's only two months more. How very grown up I feel. Oh, Mother dear, here's Peg coming with candy. I flee. Dad, Dear: I'll never pass the exams. 1 know. Exams arc awful things in spring. Here it is a perfect night for a canoeing trip and I’m frantically trying to cram twenty-seven irregular French verbs into my weary brain. Of course, if you want me to, I’ll pass, but it’s a terrific strain. I'm wildly happy at the prospect of that vacation you’ve planned. And if the Brians go too well, I think it’s just great. Now. noble parent, I must cram and nice as you arc you do take a great deal of my time since you demand such frequent letters. I dash to imbibe wisdom and cocoa at one and the same time. The path of duty calls. vacation. Affectionately, KAY. Maytime. Your Spartan, KAY.2._ 90.S L__ TOUCHSTCME June Night. Mickey, Dear: Two more days. Mickey, ami I shall go out in the world to seek my fortune. I don’t want to go. This parting is going to be the hardest of my life. Oh. 1 never thought it would he like this! But the friendships I’ve formed, the comrades I have mean more to me than anything in the world. Then the school! I never realized how much it stands for. Ideals of service, ideals of manhood and womanhood. Every new leaf, every blade of grass has a tradition back of it, traditions of scholarship and honor. Two days more and I shall not hear the old. deep-toned, oft railed against school l cll ring. It’s like burying some beloved part of myself. I just wept straight through the Baccalaureate service. 1 couldn't help it. The same quartette is singing tonight. 1 can hear them quite plainly and they’re singing “When shall we meet again.’’ I’m crying now. I am a dub. 1 know, Mickey, but tonight I have resolved to do something in the world to bring honor to mv Alma Mater's name. In two days we shall leave for all points of the compass and it will never be the same when we meet again. And now I must stifle my loud sobs or someone will come to investigate. Later. They have been here. Four of the gang and comforted me a tiny bit for they all promise 1 to visit and write. Oh, Mickey, as soon as I get my diploma I m coming as fast as a train can carry me home! I can’t say goodbye and the only thing that keeps me from dissolving entirely is the fact that I rn coming home to you. With all my heart, KAY.— 211 —


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