Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1926

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1926 volume:

 w Printed By The Conestoga Publishing Company, Inc 10141020 North Christian St. Lancaster. Pa.[PUBLISHED BY THE | f'SFNlOR CLASS 1 f OF THE V FIRST PENNSYLVANIA STATE NORMAL SCHOO m fir I£jQ $rai ai S5S5 SfiSinQ; i£ aiS ££ainflr3 Foreivord rJn0 record in enduring and organized form the friendships and activities which have been ours during the years of pleasant sojourn at the Millersville State Normal School; to make our year book a memory bond of affection and esteem between the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-six and her beloved Alma Mater—This is the purpose of our Touchstone. CZDC  Music Athletics Publications Dramatics Feature Jokes Advertising Autographs IOe tl'icafi on rJ '0 one whose splendid character has been a source of inspiration, and who has imbued within us the deepest spirit of courage; to our pilot through many class difaculties—to Miss Esther E. Lenhardt. the teacher and the friend of the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-six. we dedicate our Touchstone, as a humble token of sincere appreciation.1 LCHARLES H. GORDINIER.Members of the Class of 192(5: Should the question be raised—“What is the one greatest asset that 1 as a potential teacher should possess?”, it would be interesting to know your reactions. May I suggest that a well-grounded and clearly defined sense of power is the greatest single asset that any teacher can possess. This consciousness of power is unquestionably a major asset in any vocation of life. Certain features are requisite such as academic knowledge, professional training, teaching skill, sympathy, tact, courage, along with physical health and endurance. To the above requisites may be added characteristics qualified as desirable, such as a pleasing personality, good voice, social contacts, and others that may occur to your mind. Consciousness of power is not in itself, however, sufficient. To this should be added cultivation of power and last, but not least, consecration. Equipped with these three C’s. so to speak, Consciousness, Cultivation, and Consecration of Power, you are to embark upon the high seas of your professional career with a reasonable feeling of assurance that you will be able to pursue a straight course against opposing currents and head winds, although perhaps with varying speed. Trusting that this hope on your part may be realized and that each one of you may land in a safe and pleasant harbor, I am, with best wishes, I 1 Dr. H. Justin Roddy Brilliant as a scientist, beloved as an instructor, the thought of what Dr. Roddy has mean’t to our Alma Mater shall be cherished forever and a day. For thirty-nine years he has been a member of the Faculty of the Mil-lersville State Normal School. In his position as head of the Science Department, he was known and respected by all who knew him, and his kind advice and consideration were ever ready when we asked for his assistance. He was Nature’s adept, knowing the language of flower and Held and forest, the interpreter of natural beauty. lie dwelt ever "near to Nature’s heart.” This year he will bid farewell to Millersville, and yet his sprightly footsteps and his boyish laugh of good humor will ever resound through the halls of our Alma Mater.For never a week is school life the same, Rut it's Millersville still, sunshine or rain. For work and for pleasure; it sounds absurd— Rut for Snapping, too. I’ve often heard.A LEARNED MALI. BY THE LAKE DOTH STAND, Ever beauty and Science go hand in hand.If trees could talk or bench could tell. Romance would hold our hearts enthrall. mwIn WARM AND COM). IN SNOW AND SUN, Our Millersyille home, a lovely oneSilknt and deep tiie snow so pure, Thus shall our memories ever endure. I'hoto: John A. Frit .When from tiie Campus dear, we go— May our tracks be more lasting than THESE IN SNOW!To Our Faculty 'V To these, the mentors of our youth. As in an ancient day They crowned the victor, we award Fresh woven wreaths of bay. We’ve fought our fight, we’ve run the course, But only with their aid, And with the trust they placed in us Have faced life, unafraid. The greatest warrior needs a sword And armor burnished bright, So must we clearly see the path Who seek the way and light. To these, who fashion keen our sword, Who clearly show the way, Who know the light, must we award Fresh woven wreaths of bay. NineteenTHE FACULTY.iKjoy c hston eJOi. e Normal Faculty 1925 — 1926 ¥ Charles H. Gordinier. A.M.. Ph.D. Peinci ml, Professor of Dufllish IIomer F. Dilworth. A.M. lii art of Instruction, Dni lish II. Justin Roddy, m.s., Ph.D., F.G.S.a. Hmil of Natural Science Department .Miss Elisabeth H. Conard Dniv of Women, Health Diluent ion Mark E. Stine Dean of Mm, Prof error of Diluent ion Talbot A. Hoover, A.M. Diluent ion Joel B. Thomas. A.M. Diluent ion Samuel B. Stayer. Ed.M. Tea in in 1 School Director Isaac F. Seivbrling, A.M. Professor of Mulhemntics Levi Y. Davidheiser. A.M. professor of Chemistr f noil liiolofjif Lester R. Uhrich H anti writ in a ami Manual Trainini Frededick H. Gaioe. A.M. Professor of Social ScienceMiss Helen A. Ganser Librarian Miss Amelia Collier. A.B. A ss is fa ii f Libra rid n Miss Esther E. Lenhardt Instructor of Oral Expression ORLANI) L. Keyburtz Music Director Miss Erma Vail Taylor Instructor of Piano anil Harmony Miss Anna Lee Taylor Instructor of Drawing and Industrial Art Miss Wilma M. Trimble Instructor of Physical Education, Athletic Coach John Pucillo, M.A. Physical Director and Athletic Coach Miss Kathryn Barley Instructor of Drench, S ianish and Latin Miss Marion E. Spencer, A.B. Instructor of English Mrs. Mary A. Jenks Supervisor, Primary Grades Miss Jennie Hammond Supervisor, Primary Grades■ i»oycH| Miss Anna Bull Kura I School Supervisor Miss Anna Froelich Supervisor, IntermediaU (trade Miss Ethel Powell, B.S. Supervisor, Junior High School Miss Mildred Simerson Supervisor, Elementary Grades Miss Daisy Hoffmeier Supervisor, Elementary Grades Miss Cora L. Frey, B.S. Art Supervisor Miss Hester Barndt Music Supervisor Miss Mae G. Haverstick, B.S. Supervisor, Junior High School Miss Emily N. Baxter Kinde.ryurten Supervisor Miss Elizabeth Cress Supervisor, Junior High School Miss Esther Kready Assistant Art Instructor I- » Board of Trustees ? To July, 1927 Hos. Aaron R. Hess, Lancaster, Fa. Suit. John W. Snokk. Lebanon, Pa. To July, 1928 Hon. M. R. Hoffman. Maytown, Pa. Hon. Charles 1. Landis, Lancaster, Pa. H. Edgar Shurts, ESQ., Millersville, Pa. To July, i«»2! Hon. John G. Homshkr, Strasburg. Pa. Mrs. I. C. Arnold, Lancaster, Pa. Supt. Arthur P. Mylin, Lancaster, Pa. OFFICERS OF THE BOARD STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD President—Hon. Charles I. Landis Seen turn—H. Edgar Shkrts, Esq. Vice-President—Hon. Aaron B. Hess Bursar—H. C. Symons 1926 Instruction nml Disci dine John W. Snokk. Chairman; Arthur P. Mylin Household H. Edgar Shkrts, Chairman; John G. Homshkr; Mrs. I. C. Arnold Finance M. R. Hoffman, Chairman; A. B. Hess GENERAL SCHOOL OFFICERS 1926 C. H. GORDINIER, Pu.D., Principal H. F. MLWORTH, A.M., Dean of Instruction H. C. SYMONS, A.B., Bursar Samuel S. Stayer, Ed.M. Dean of Men Miss Elisabeth Conard Dean of Women Miss Edna Habecker Secretary to the Principal Miss Matilda B. Davis, R.N. School Nurse Lee M. Seely Postmaster Miss Catherine Aierstock Secretary to the Bursar A. H. Palmer Superintendent of (irounds and Buildings, ami Steward Mrs. Florence Facer Matron in Gentlemen's Building Twenty-fourC_3—IcCtOCOLJCOSeriior Class COLORS Old Rose and Silver FLOWER Rose MOTTO To be, rather than to seem. OFFICERS, 1923-1921 President: J. ROBERT ZIEGLER Vice-President: Edward Bradley Secretary: Dorothea Kohler Treasurer: EDITH WILLIAMS President: John BuchWalter Vice-President: ROBERT SHEAFFER Secretary: Martha Savage Treasurer: EDITH WILLIAMS OFFICERS, 1924-1925 President: Frances Noonan Vice-President: Margaret Oberholser Secretary: Mary URBAN Treasurer: ARTHUR 11 ERR President: FRANCES NOONAN Vice-President: JOHN WALKER Secretary: MARGARET OBERHOLSER Treasurer: ARTHUR HERR Twenty-six' OUC HSTONEjQ, '2 (3 OFFICERS, 1924-1925 President: Robert Weston Vice-President.: Paul Nace Secretary: HENRIETTA SWANN Treasurer: Alvin COONEY President: Richard Head Vice-President: RALPH LUTZ Secretary: Anna Ryan Treasurer: Alvin Cooney OFFICERS, 1925-1926 President: ROGER LINCOLN Vice-President: Walter Stauffer Secretary: Mary O’BRIEN Treasurer: MaRGARBTTE SCHELLINGER President: FRANCES Noonan Vice-President: Clayton Spa hr Secretary: ETHEL REYNOLDS Treasurer: MARGARETTE SCHELLINGER ACTIVITIES Junior Play—1924. Junior Dance—1924. Middler Prom—1925. Junior Prom—1925. Junior Play—1925. Touchstone Dance—1926. Senior Play—1925. Senior Prom—1926. T wentj sevenDftOucHSTONElDk I 3—'2 ■ ELVA ALTHOUSE 1017 N. Lime St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Pane ACTIVITIES: Oriole Olee Club; Madrigal (lire Club. "Oh, 1 just know I'd laugh! ! This is the expression we hear most frequently on Elva's lips—and she usually demonstrates that laugh. Elva's sunny personality has won for her many friends at Millersville. She always lias a smile ready and waiting for her friends, and is entirely willing to give more concrete proof of her friendship in the way of pencils, paper, etc., etc. Accept our best wishes for the greatest possible success, Elva. ERMA ARTZ Lickdale. Lebanon County, Pa. 2 years Normal "Here is a maiden both happy and gay Willing to help in whatever she may.” j Erma hails from Lebanon County and—well that speaks for itself. She is quite the jolliest girl anyone could imagine. Always laughing, —always talking. Yes, we must confess it. It is difficult to imagine her as a teacher, but she has already had experience along that line and was very successful too. But alas Erma won’t eat—why we cannot say—it is a great worry to all of us—especially since we can’t find the reason. Maybe he is in Lebanon County—who knows? We know you will succeed, Erma, in whatever you undertake. The class of ’2»J wishes you well. CLAUDIA E. BAILEY New Freedom, York County, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Student Council; Hiking Club; Conduct and Manners Club; Y. IF. C. A. This fair lass came to M. S. N. S. pack and sack from New Freedom. Claudiu has a very pleasing disposition and when with her classmates never has very much to say. But alas! her roommates tell us different news. They say, “Just wait until you get her started—you’d be surprised.” Claudia always comes to class with her lessons prepared. The one whose name follows Claudia's need never worry that the question will be passed on. We arc sure she will be as good a teacher as she is a student and wish her success in all her future undertakings. Tirenty-eight( JfTOucHSTONEjy, MARGUERITE BAILEY 909 N. Prince St., Lancaster, Pa. I’age 2 jfi'U rs Behold our all around girl! Tubby certainly is an ideal girl, a girl to be admired by all. She owns a pleasing disposition, an ever helpful spirit and capability to perform her work. What more could we desire in anyone? Tubby has won the admiration of all of us because she is that steady fun-loving kind of girl who not only does her duty but is a real true friend. We know that with all these characteristics Tubby will win success in her chosen sphere but somehow we feel that (?) might interfere and spoil those plans of yours. Anyway you’ve left a warm spot in our hearts, Tubby. ETHEL BAKER Ncffsvillc, R. F. D.. No. 6. Lancaster, Pa. Page 2 gears Ethel is a shy (?) unsophisticated (?!!?) little girl from the wilds of NefTsville, where the red, red roses glow on the cheeks of its daughters. As a conversationalist, Ethel has no peer and few equals except perhaps on Fridays, which, as everyone knows, always comes before Saturday. It is really on Mondays that Ethel is at her best, with Thursday a close second. We have been unable to discover a reason for this phenomena. Perhaps you can find the cause. This little brown-eyed girl has made many friends at M. S. N. S. and the best wishes of the class follow Ethel wherever she may go. HELEN BAKER Christiana, Lancaster County. Pa. Page 2 gears Never worry, never hurry. You will get there, just the same. Bobbed, brown hair that’s curly; twinkling eyes of blue. Helen! Maybe it. is because Millcrsville ami Mary both begin with M, that Helen is so fond of both. Be that as it may. our Alma Mater will be minus some rays of sunshine when this little lassie leaves its portals and minus a good little worker as well. “Teach? I don’t know. Maybe.” We aren’t sure either but we would make a guess. Perhaps Sam or Bill could tell us. Just keep that twinkle in your eyes, Helen, and the best of life is yours. T iventg-ninc ETHEL BARGE Lane. R. No. 5, Lancaster, Pa. Pane 2 nears Ethel is one of our little day-students coming out to M. S. N. S. every morning bright and early, always prepared for the work of the day. She is gifted as a story-teller, that is, telling fairy stories in Juvenile Literature class. Her favorite story is “Tom Tit Tot" which she told in class with all the grace and case of an Anderson or a Grimm. Ethel also proved her ability in Recent History. She always knew something about a president or a general and if there was a date called for she remembered it. Here’s success and future happiness to you, Ethel, always. MARY H. BARNETT Chestnut Level. Lancaster, Pa. 2 nears : Oriole (Her Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Choir; Junior Plan; Y. W. C. A.; Secretar of Dramatic Club; Lancaster County Club. Pleasingly plump with a dimple in her chin! that is all you know of her, you don’t know r Mary. Eyes that bubble with mischief; hair that curls in tiny black ringlets; a heart that’s true as steel. That is Mary. As well as a splendid student of piano, Mary is an accomplished vocalist. Altho' not overly fond of work, Mary can and will do her share. In spite of a thrilling correspondence with one of our Collegiate Normal Boys, she has a warm spot in her heart for the one and only bird, a Sparrow. RUTH BEAMESDERFER Schacffcrstown. Lebanon County, Pa. iVormul 2 years Activitiks: Y. W. C. A.; Outcast Club; Orchestra; Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Dramatic Club; Customs and Man-tiers Club; Choir. “Harken! Harken! Music sounds afar!" Ah yes! 'Tis Ruth with her orchestra. We always knew that she would make a valued accom puniest. Ruth can sing as well as play and some day she will be “Jenny Lind” personified. One question we must ask of our little songbird. Why do you fly from school so frequently? Are sunny skies and other “Wingers” calling you? Never mind! Be that, as it may, you deserve your fun and our hope for you— Spirit of work and fun—is that Fortune’s hand may strew your pathway with the grasses of success. ThirtyI ERLA BEAR Mt. Joy, Lancaster County, Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Madrigal (Her Club. We now introduce to you Kiln, who joined the Class of 1026 in its Senior Year. Erin is one of those quiet, earnest girls who slowly but surely encompass the friendship of others by their affectionate ways. She has some real musical talent and who knows but that at | sometime in the future we may hear that she has signed a contract with the Metropolitan Opera Company. We have never known her to get angry but she tells us that she can get real angry when necessary. Erin is an earnest church worker and from hearsay there is a good reason why. Erla the Class of 1026 gives you their best wishes as a teacher, though we are doubtful whether those rosy cheeks and brown eyes will remain in a school room long. VERA BETTY Montchanin. New Castle, Pa. I Normal 2 years ACTIVITIES: Art Club; Outcast Chib; Reserve Hockey Tea in. "A little, tiny, pretty, witty, charming she!” Small and slender as the graceful reeds that I sway in the wind—hair as black as the star- less night—eyes that glow softly, mysteriously —and this is Vera. ! o you remember the night you stayed out late? Oh! but we must not tell a secret. Your pardon we pray. Vera, you have been a staunch support to the “Black and Gold,” you have been loyal to '26, you have played you)' part well in the great drama of our class, and as we say farewell, we have one thought present in our hearts for you—a thought that you will make this big world a bit happier with 1 those ideals which have characterized you j while in our midst. MARY C. BIEMESDERFER 322 S. Queen St.. Lancaster. Pa. Page 2 years Here is one of the jollicst girls in Millers-ville,—always happy and ready to give a word of cheer to all her classmates in time of trouble. One can always be assured of plenty of laughter when "Biemie’s" around. Everyone knows her and everyone likes her. It has been said that Mary could even make the Sphinx smile if she wanted to relate to it one of her witty stories. Anyway we feel sure that with this sunny disposition “Bienne” can’t help but win the affection of the dear little tots whose pathways she will guide. ’ Thirty-one_iiJOuCHSTONE]0, — 2 S SYLVIA BITNER 842 Marietta Ave.. Lancaster, Fa. ’«gc 2 year “Syl” is n very popular young woman for Dame Rumor says she has many admirers— both sexes. She would have been nicknamed “Speedy” or “Hurry" for we always see Sylvia hurrying to the Library, scampering to the Model School or running for a car. But never mind our kidding Sylvia, for to hurry after one's work is always a good quality and the time spent in cultivating such a habit is not wasted. The Class of ’2d wishes you the best luck in the world to get that success which is rightfully due you. DOROTHY BLYLER Williamstown, Dauphin County. Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, (V. Pres.); Student Council; Page Society; Committee Work; Social ami Manners Club; Madrigal dice Club. Allow us to present Millersville’s model student. If Dot doesn’t know something you can be assured that it isn’t in the book, in class work she is industrious, steady and efficient—■ always to be relied upon. Dot is unvariably on hand for the mail and she has never failed to receive her precious letter every morning. She has this appearance of being quiet but if you happen to room on second hall you probably know better for Dot in the privacy of her own room—is often the cause of great concern to the proctor. Dot intends to teach but we are doubtful if that profession will long boast of her work for must assuredly Fate has something happier in store. ALMA BOMBERGER Lebanon, R. R. No. 6. Lebanon County, Pa. Mormul 2 years Activities: ’. W. C. A.; Hiking Club; Customs anil Manners Club; Reserve Hackeg team (S-r.). “1 find earth not grey but rosy: Heaven not grim but fair of hue.” “Let’s be happy, ever happy.’ That is the principle of Alma’s life and not a bad one, at that. A quiet, demure, little lass, who delights in a good time. Quiet in some ways, but Alma can and does talk. Mary Ellen will vouch for that. Alma has great faith in the adage, “It’s policy to laugh at teacher’s jokes.” Her wise look of intense interest availed her much altho’ her recitations proved that such interest was not entirely pretense. While teaching for “so many years" ’26 is wishing you the best. Thirty-twoRUTH BOND Williamstown, Dauphin County, Pa. Puyc 2 years Activities: Touchstone Stuff; Dramatic Club; Choir; Oriole dice Club; Madriyal (Her Club; Setnor Plan; Student Council. To n quart of good looks add a teaspoonful of fat and a cup of brains. Mix with a tablespoonful of ambition, and let cook for a few minutes. The result is—“Bondic." Besides being able to teach well, sing better, and look best, she has a great power to attract and win men—real, honest-to-goodness, grown-up men. A “uke” she has, and a "uke” she plays; ask her for “I've taken my fun where I've found it.” "Bondie” adores her cherubs across the street but something tells us that “That Red-Head Gal," won’t teach school all her life. Love and Luck from '2f . MABEL BORTNER Shrewsbury, York County, Pa. ’ Payc 2 years Activities: Current Kvents Club; Conduct and Manners Club; Y. W. C. A. Among the few of our class who are experienced in teaching, we must place Mabel. This most pleasant and good-natured classmate has a great hobby—Reading. Have you ever seen her without a hook? Why she has even made a detailed study of Webster’s Dictionary—? ?. Conservation is another one of Mabel's characteristics for this fair lady believes in always sharing some of today’s work with the duties of tomorrow. The wishes of our class go with you Mabel, and wo know you will produce the best, in no matter what field of endeavor Fate will place you. VIDA BORTNER Glen Rock, Pa. Pays 2 years Activities: V'. W. C. AArt Club; Current Krents Club. Vida is one of our clever, jolly girls. She likes to play tricks on other people, to argue, and to try to convince her opponents that she is always right. She has an excess of avoirdupois but the old saying is, “Everybody loves a fat person.” Her greatest pastime is reading and we fear an additional fiction section will have to be added to the library if she doesn’t soon cease. Her wit and unselfish disposition has won for her many friends. That your life continues to be filled with happiness and friendships, Vida, is the wish of your classmates. Thirty-threeELLEN BOWER Vintage, Lancaster County, Pa. Normal 2 years Activities'.Senior Hockey Trow; Reserve Basketball Tram; Customs and Manners Club. This fair, dark-eyed lassie is another one. of our great talkers. She surely does believe in giving frank statements. If you ask Ellen her opinion of something she’ll give it to you with a little humor to it. Ellen, having decided that Boarding School life did not agree with her, joined the great army of day students for her Senior Year. She has great athletic ability as proved by her work, both in Hockey and Basketball. Just "how long" Ellen expects to teach not any of us know, but we de know that with all her pep she will come out on top. ALMEDA BRACKBILL R. D. No. 2, Lancaster County. Pa. Normal 2 nears Activities: Junior Hockey Tram '2J; Senior Hockey Tram, 2 years; Varsity Basketball, ,! years; Captain Varsity Basketball, 1 year; Oriole Hire Club; Madrigal (lice Club; Secretary Customs and Maimers Club; Touchstone Staff; Volley Balt Team '25. She’s a shark! You don’t believe it? .Just watch her on the basketball floor. Varsity? I’d smile! Captain, too! ! Light, straight hair, twinkling blue eyes, a "sorta" nice looking nose and an insatiable appetite—that’s "Meets." "Got anything to eat?” Hear that and you know that Medy is near. When you are coaching that successful basketball team, “Meets," don’t forget that ’20 wished it for you. NELLIE BRENNAN Mahanoy City, Schuylkill. Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Coal Crackers Club; Art Club; Social Usage Club; Junior Play. "The witty Irish Lady, The tiny Irish Lady, The laughing Irish Lady, Who makes everybody prance.” Nellie is one of the dolls of our class. She has won her way into the hearts of all with her sparkling eyes and her mouth with corners that always are turned up in a mischievous smile. She may be small but you always know when she is around. One of her greatest pleasures in dancing. We do not know if Nellie will ever teach, but we do know that she will be a success at whatever occupation she takes up. Here’s best wishes for your future from the Class of '26. 1 f ‘ I I I Thirty-four.■sk AfTOucHSTONllU okpha brenneman Spring Grove, York County. Pa. Page 2 year Activities: V. W. C. A.; Art Club; Manners and Conduct Club. This blue eyed lassie hails from York County and a good example we vote her. Orpha is quite an experienced teacher, having taught three years before taking up her Normal School work. Orpha always appears to be a quiet, studious girl and so she is, but there is also another side to her nature. We hear many rumors of the jokes Orpha is always playing on her friends and we fear in this case that looks are deceiving. Orpha’s motto is "When love and duty crash, never let duty go to smash." This is rather hard to believe when we look at her. However, dear classmate, we wish you success in both. VERNA I. BROOKS Klingcrstown, Lancaster County. Pa. Page 2 years Activities: V. M C. A.; Madrigal dec Club; Dramatic Club; Customs and Manners Club. Did you say curls? That's Verna. Has anyone ever seen her without them? Verna is never discontented, not even when she fails to receive a letter every day from a certain person. Such a girl is an honor to our class and also to everyone, because unselfish girls are hard to find. She is rather quiet, but not always. She is a good sport and has many admirers. She devotes most of her time to heist udies. We do not know anything of her plans for the future, but we feel confident of her success as a teacher. EMILY BROSSMAN Denver, Lancaster County, Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Art Club. "A smile will go a long, long way!" Emily’s pleasant smile has gone a long, long way with us for it has taught us to love her for what she is—a true friend and a lass of winning ways. A wee little thing with "eyes so blue and heart so true that none with her compare.” Emily has done fine work along the vocal line and her splendid and lovable personality has won her a good rank as a teacher. What a pity that such people cannot grace our chosen profession forever, but gallant knights will ever seek the fair. The friendship of loving hearts is yours, dear classmate. 1 Thirty-fiveHATTIE BUBB Glen Rock. York County. Pa. Page Vc r Activitiks: Y. W. c. - 1.; York CountH Club; Hikin' Club; Current Event Club; Student Council. “Haps!”—What a picture that name calls forth. A dark-haired lassie with laughing brown eyes. Liston, and I’ll tell you a secret that will astound you all—Hattie has never yet Iwen known to lose her temper, and many are the times she would have hud cause to do so. Haps is Patience personified and who could wish for a finer tiait of character. And we almost forgot to say that she is an accomplished musician. Some day. we feel sure, she will achieve nation-wide fame. Carry this little thought for happiness along with you as you leave our Alma Mater, dear “Haps,”— “Something to do. Someone to love, Something to hope for." JOSEPHINE BURKHOLDER 422 N. 16th St.. Harrisburg. Pa. Pane 2 near “Her modest and graceful air Shows her wise and good as she is fair." Here is a friend worth having and oh, what a classmate! She is always willing to do more than her share and it is hard to find anyone more sincere in whatever work she attempts. Definition of a bookworm—Josephine Burkholder. Give Joe a Iwiok to read and “her heart is light with a calm delight." This lassie is the only noted motorist of '26. Give her a Packard and she will travel like the wind. Give her a Ford and she can rival a streak of lightning. May “Good Luck” ever attend you—the “Joe" we shall always rememlwr. HELEN BUSH 624 E. Market St.. York. Pa. Page 2 it cur Activities: Oriole and Madrigal (!l Clubs; Junior If or keg Team. Eyes this way, please! Yes, we know it is a task with her likeness so near, but you must hear what we have to tell you. This dashing maid is one of York’s contributions to the Class of ’26 and quite a contribution we should say. When it comes to reading "Bush" is right there. She exhibits this talent for us in Page Society quite frequently. As from our midst you pass You have the best wishes of the class. 4 Thirty six HELEN F. CAMP Cape May Court House, Cape May, N. J. Page 2 years Activities: Touchstone Staff; Art Club; Music A { predation Club; President of Jersey Club; Y. W. C. A. Helen is a lady of quite some experience and we can, indeed, be proud that after giving the British Isles the "once over" she choose Mil-lersville as her Alnia Mater. Her foreign mail creates much interest, even among the faculty. She is a true daughter of the “rolling deep" which may account for her versatility. If you desire pep—Helen is it—provided she isn’t sleeping or reading, and her equal as a good sport would be hard to find. Helen’s main ambition is to Ik- mistress of a small white kitchen where she may cook “hot dogs." We fear the teaching profession will not claim her long, however, Helen, may your life be more of a success than that of Helen of Troy. ELEANOR CAMPBELL 212 Locust St., Wrightsville, York County, Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Conduct ami MnnnerstClub. This demure maid hails from Wrightsville and finds Municipality so enticing that she goes back and forth daily on the train. We wonder what the home attraction might be! ! ! Hoes he frequent the same train, Eleanor? Seriously tho Eleanor is a credit to the class for she can be depended upon to finish her undertakings and to fulfill her obligations, two splendid traits with which we know she will find success in her teaching career. Good wishes conic from all sides for you. Take them and walk the pathway of success. MARY CARSON 344 Hummel St.. Harrisburg. Pa. Normal 2 years “Kit" is a resident of our State Capital city. She has shown us, during her two years at M. S. N. S., that her heart is as sunny as her hair, and as warm and wide as her smile. Unlike most girls, Mary will not talk about herself and so material for a “write-up" proves scarce. Perhaps if “Kit" could be made to discuss that all-important subject, she might reveal the secret of what makes football men “fall” without being tackled. Just be your own lovable self, “Kit," and good fortune and friends will surely come to you all along life’s highway. y Thirty-seven■ hstonUQ, 2 e ADA CAULEH 323 Hazel St., Lancaster, Pa. Page cars When it’s a question of winning personalities Ada scores a home run. That’s why she’s such a great favorite with pupils and yes—teachers, too. Is it your giggle that makes you so irresistible, we wonder? We hear that Ada hurries away from school to work among confections. “Like seeks like” is the adage, isn’t it? Quite true here for Ada surely is a sweet and charming girl and we know that the pathway of success is extending wide-open arms to her. Best wishes from all of us Ada! MARIAN CLIFF 315 New Dorwart St., Lancaster, Pa. Page 2 years Marian evidently believes that “Speech is silver, but silence is golden.” Consequently, she does not indulge in the chatter with which a many girls “kill” valuable time. But when the time, place, and occasion demands it, Marian can become fluently conversational. Let me tell you a secret—Marian just loves to dream—Into space she stares and behold! the front of Room R at lunch period is transformed into a vernal Fairyland, and a Prince steps into view. Keep on with your dreams Marian—dreams of ideals, and put a foundation beneath them, for what you greatly think you will nobly dare. CAROLINE CONN 652 W. Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Oriole awl Madrigal Glee Clubs. "Connie” is one of those girls who doesn’t say much but who “gets there” just the same. She has a kind of slow drawl and sometimes a pair of sleepy eyes that wo wonder how she can tear herself from the land of dreams to answer the stupid questions the teachers hurl upon us. But can you imagine "Connie” with her quiet disposition spending her life as a school marm? At any rate, we wish you heaps of success whether you preside over a home or teach readin’, writin’ and Tithmetie. Thirl -eightRUTH DARON 637 W. Market St.. York. Pa. —'CT Manual 2 years Activities: Madrigal Glee Club; Art Club; Conduct and Manners Club. "Thy modesty’s a candle to thy merit.” Here is our Ruth with the many moods—the serious, the fun loving, and the Ruth with the unruffled temper. “Not as serious as she looks" that has been our thought since we have become acquainted with this “Bonnie Lassie." A good sport, arid a loyal supporter of the “Black and Gold.” That is our definition of her. Ruth, here is a handshake from every member of ’2 » and just as many wishes to accompany you in your chosen walk of life. MARGUERITE E. DAVIS Honeybrook, Chester County, Pa. Normal 2 years Don't be mislead by the quiet appearance that Marguerite presents. Although we must admit that she does have very little to say in public—we have found that when in a small group in the privacy of her own room she does her share of the noise-making. Beneath her calm exterior fun and mischief dwell. Marguerite enjoys sports and she can always be depended upon to be at the game and do her share of the cheering. May your teaching career be successful, Marguerite, we wish you well in whatever you undertake to do. REBA DELATOUR 118 Ferris Place. Westfield, Union County, N. J. Normal '2 years Activities: Senior Play; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Assistant Secretary of Normal Society; Basketball Manager; Temporary Student Council; Dramatic Club; Committee Work. “A truer, nobler, trustier heart. More or more loyal, Ne’er beat within a human breast.” We have here a representative of New Jersey of which her state can, indeed, be proud, for Reba is one of those girls who is rarely found. She is unpretentious, a girl who is loved by all who know her—she is genuine, constant, true. Never think of her as quiet for one cannot imagine the mischief that lurks in her eyes and around the corners of her mouth. We know that she loves to teach and has become very jiopular among the kiddies of the Training School. These rare qualities are bound to spell success for her. V Thirty-nineHELEN DEMPSEY Mahanoy City, Schuylkill County, Pa. Page 2 gear' Activities: Coal Graded- Club; Art Club; Social Gunge Club; Page Society. She isn’t very big but just lots of fun and good nature. Her friends find her willing to do anything for them. The foremost characteristic of this little lass is eating and sleeping. If there is anything eatable in sight, Helen is surely there. Sleep! she has a positive mania for sleeping through classes. No one censures her, for what’s a class, more or less, when one is sleepy? Helen can talk, too. and talk she does when the subject is dancing, men, or "way up home.” Here’s wishing you success, happiness, and Nellie—your M. S. N. S. side-kick all your days. KATHARINE DIEHL Manheim, Lancaster County, Pa. Page 2 gears ACTIVITIES: Oriole Glee Chib-, Madrigal filet Club, t gears; Committee Work. Katherine is one of our quiet girls. Nevertheless she has accomplished much in her quiet way. We hear that History of Education is her favorite course. We wonder why? Anyone with her cheerful, uncomplaining disposition, topped olV by a ".Johnny on the spot" willingness to help couldn't but Ik popular with her classmates. We know you’re fond of teaching and we believe you’ll be one of the best teachers M V has produced. With the habit you’ve formed of working hard at all your tasks, you will surely bo carried thru life successfully. CHRISTINE DIETZ Hellam, York County. Pa. Page it gears Activities: Orioh Glee Club; Madrigal Gle Club; Social I'mge Club; York County Club. A merry peal of laughter resounds through third hall ami everyone knows “Teenie" is around with a good joke. Those who do not know her may think she is quiet and bashful, but they are few. All recognize her as one whose presence is absolutely essential when a peppy crowd is wanted. When “Teenie” fails to get Pick’s letter she feels oh! so blue! but when it arrives, the sky is clear and she is as happy as ever. Her ambitions are not known, but we are sure that “Teenie,” with her ability to create friendships, will be successful in whatever pathway of life she chooses. J SARA DISSINGER 251 S. 8th St., Lebanon. Lebanon County, Pa. Page yearn Know her? Sure, you do! “Dissie” is one of the stars of the class. She shines in everything except “Intro." and there she merely twinkles. Dancing is her specialty and dance she surely can. That's not the best of it. Her escort is always some gallant knight from Mil-ler.sville or elsewhere. Both Oriole and Mad-grigal Glee Clubs have been enriched by her voice and if you think she can’t sing, just pass her a "uke.” M. S. N. S. prepares girls for teaching, "Dissie” dear. Are you sure that you came to the proper place? Whether or not the profession keeps you, here’s wishing you success. GRACE DOERSTLER Rohrerslown, Lancaster County, Pa. Page 1 years ArrmriKS: Oiiole (He, Chili; Junior Hockey Team. Grace hails from Rohrerstown and is truly loyal to her home town for if in jest a slighting remark is made concerning it, she lustily lauds its praises. Loyalty is a good trait, Grace, so stick to it. Then, too, Grace has eloquence which shows itself in all her classes and can change the opinions of teachers and classmates alike. With this "poweiful weapon" and with her sweet personality we have no doubt as to Grace’s future. Our wish is that “Doerstler” gets the loyal support of her friends to the same degree that she gives her loyalty to the things for which she stunds. DOROTHY DOYLE 316 Pine St., Cambria, Pa. ror)tiul £ yearn ACTIVITIES: Hiking Club; Art Club; Outcast Club. This member of our class comes to us from the world famous city of Johnstown. However, she does not remember the flood. She is one of those favored persons who realize that one should think before she speaks. Therefore, her words are always of noteworthy character. Dorothy studies, and it is said she really enjoys to study how we envy her. She is one of Mr. Seiverling's favorite pupils for she is a “math shark" and don’t Ik- surprised when you find her cheerily at work over her problems. She is a friend we always like to have near us, so we are sure that wherever life’s journey may lead her, she will In? welcome. » Forty-oneORPAH EBERLY Dallastown, York County. Pa. Normal 2 years 't Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Secretary of Orioh (lire Club; Secretary of Madrigal (Her Club-, Touchstone Sturt: Choir. J "To-day is ours for joy and mirth We may Ik sad to-morrow; Then let us sing for all we're worth N’or give a thought to sorrow.” The future is, indeed, the least of Or pah's worries, for she is quite busy getting the most out of the present and if anyone knows how to get the joy out of life—it is she. Orpah is one of the famous singers of the Class of ’20 and often displays her talent for our benefit in Choir and Normal. We do not know what Orpah’s future will betray, whether in the domestic line or in the battle of life for herself: but what ever it may be, the Class of '26 wishes her success and happiness in all her undertakings. EDITH ENAMA Nuremberg. Luzerne County. Pa. Page 2 years "Chippie,” the blonde, is a fair representative of the coal regions and proud of the fact. A sincere friend is she and ever willing to lend aid to her chums. Many otherwise boring hours have been passed away by her able entertainment. "Chippie’s" one ambition is to be a dancer and our doubts are few, that success will crown her efforts. Those minilure vaudevilles have taught us a lot. For one reason, which we dare not breathe aloud, Edith should have chosen Bryn Mawr instead of Millersville for her Alma Mater. May success be yours and some day your name will twinkle in the bright lights of Broadway we arc sure. BETTY FARNSWORTH 434 State St., Lancaster. Pa. Page 2 years Betty joined us in our Middler year. The girls were noticeably thankful, for the male portion of Group III was much larger than the female portion. She certainly has lived up to the prefix of her name "Bouncing Bett," for never is She similarly engaged for two single moments. The only one of our number who really cares for play supervision! .lust watch "Bett” bring order out of chaos on the volley ball court in a very few minutes. As '26 wishes you success, Betty, it has one question to ask, “How much does that Fraternity Pin mean?” Forty-two■ Co MARY FISHER Wrightsville, York County, Pa. Normal 2 yearn Mary is one of those quiet ladies who carefully avoids making herself conspicuous by affected manners or showy dress. She is always pleasant tho not effusively so. Her studies are attended to with such diligence and ease that we almost forget she is about. If the saying is true that "Quietness is a sign that people are in love," then it is a settled fact with Mary. She expects to enter the profession of teaching and if she succeeds in keeping the pupils as quiet as she keeps herself we predict a bright future for her. Regardless of your vocation, Mary, we wish for you the best of everything. NITA FIX Dallaatown, York County. Pa. Normal 2 yearn Activities: York County Club; Modern Authors Club; Social Usage Club. Nita comes to us from York County and is a graduate of the Dallastown High School. She, at first, gives us the impression that sin is one of the quiet members of our class, but we have heard that this is not the whole truth for among her friends she is exceedingly chatty and amiable. She is fun-loving but does not let her lessons slide and is always ready with her work. Whether Nita teaches school or decides on some other way of occupying her time, we wish to assure her that our very best wishes go with her on her journey through life. HILDA FOX 309 Mifflin St., Lebanon. Pa. Normal 2 years Activities: Madrigal Clcc Club; Dramatic Club; Hiking Club; Y. W. C. A. This quiet, demure, maid hails from Lebanon. We seldom hear her and rarely do we see her, yet her numerous activities arc splendid evidence that she is in our midst. As well as a scholarship record, for which most of us arc-envious, her Model School work shows us that she possesses the traits and abilities which will make her an able member of the teaching profession. Quiet tho' she may be, her friends, and fortunate are they who call her friend, find her ever ready for fun or mischief. Good-natured and retiring, Hilda is one more example of the proverb, "Still waters run deep." Success, dear classmate! It belongs to you. Fort y-three- LILLIAN FREEDMAN York, Pa. Pugr 2 gears Activitiks: Oriole and Madrigal Glee Clubs: Choir; Touchstone Stuff; Chairman of Junior Prom; Dramatic Club; Art Club; York Count Club. Lillian is a loyal member of the Class of '20. She is always ready to render any kind of ser vice that may In? bestowed upon her. We often wonder why “Lil" goes home so often but we may not tell that, for that is for her alone to say—but you may be sure that the attraction is worthy of her eagerness. "Lil" does not like domestic work as well as she likes teaching little children, but we are sure that whatever occupation she takes up for her life work she will be very successful, and the Class of ’26 gives her its best wishes. ELIZABETH FREY Marietta, Pa. Page 2 gears Aotivitiks: Student Council; Conduct ami Manners Club; Y. J| C. .4.; Hiking Club. Art! Elizabeth may seem to be a quiet girl, but she sure can draw. Remember our History of Ed. classes. Sh! secrets. Perhaps that crude sketch may develop into a fine portrait some day? Your loving disposition has won for you many friends, and we shall all miss you from our ranks next year. We wish you luck in whatever you undertake. RUTH FRIDY 711 Walnut St.. Columbia. Lancaster Co., Pa. Normal 2 gears Activities: Orioh and Madrigal (He- Clubs; Social Usng Chib. “My tongue with my lips I rein, For who talks much must talk in vain." This seems to be Ruth's sentiments for she was one of our quiet, studious girls in Room R. Hut Ruth is not always quiet; if one can get her started on a subject in which she is interested, she will lose her quiet manner. She is an industrious worker -and very seldom asks for help in any of her studies but works and works until she has arrived at the solution of her problems. Her classroom work shows much careful preparation and a continuance of this preparation will assure her great success in the future. Ruth, accept the best wishes of the Class for your future success in teaching. Forty-four ' I MINNIE FUNK Railroad St., Clcona, Lebanon County, Pa. Putin 2 if earn Activities: ). W. C. A.; Assistant Secretary of Oriole Oh i Club; Junior Hockey Tenia; Hiker's Club• Social Manners anil Conduct Club. All stand in wonder and amazement when this young lady stands forth and “struts her stuff,” dancing the Charleston. Her agility along this line is envied by many of us who just can’t make our feet “go right." Wherc-over there is dance music there is Minnie. Those who know her best say she is very fond of giving orations—we feel "left out" in missing them. Do you want life and pep? Call Minnie, for the group of which she is a member is sure to be found “driving dull care away.” Wo all rate her a good sport and the best wishes of the class are with her whatever she may choose for her life work. MARGARET GABEL Honeybrook, Chester County. Pa. Normal 2 years “Quiet and well conducted." You can’t judge a book by its cover nor can you judge "Marmio” by the above statement. Quiet and studious but quiet and mischievous as well. If you disagree ask her about her class pin or a ’ dollar bill and a quart of ice cream. “That’s pretty much the cats,” says "Marin ie.” We express the same idea differently when we say that as a teacher she has been a success. May that quiet spirit of fun go with you. Classmate! MARTHA GALLAGHER 637 Pine St.. Cambria-, Pa. ____i tfars This is "Martie”, the one girl in our class, who always looks as though she had just stepped out of a band-box. “If you knew 'Martie,' like we know ‘Martie’," you would not be deceived by looks. Prim and neat—we’ll say she is! But listen to that racket up on fourth. “Martie”! Of course, she is the center of disturbance and the center of attraction as well. “Good goods comes in small packages.” All we need to do to learn the truth of the proverb, is to look at “Martie.” As well as an able scholar, her ability at the piano is well known to us. Knowing “Martie," as we know “Martie", we have no fears for her future. Forty-fiveT EMMA GARBER 518 S. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Normal years ACTIVITIES: Rum! Chib Secretary; Modern Authors Club. “Here is a spirit deep and crystal clear." Emma, the jolly, sunny-tempered little girl with a smile and a kind word for all. This trait of cheerfulness has won for her a large circle of friends. Before entering M. S. N. S., Emma had some experience in teaching and consequently, upon taking up her work in the Model School, proved quite efficient. She always found pleasure in talking after ten o’clock. Ask fourth hall proctors if this was not true. At this time ideas would arise in her mind about traveling west in a flivver. Accept every good wish we may be able to offer, Emma. EDNA GARDNER Rcigart’s Landing, Lancaster County, Pa. Normal 2 years Scene—Any classroom at M. S. N. S. Time—Any time, 8 to 4:15. Teacher—Edna Gardner. “Ed”: - - • (Silence) Chorus (class) Absent! This little skit was performed many times during the past two years. In fact, it is Ed’s dramatic masterpiece. But Edna does not always allow silence to speak for her. No, indeed. Many were the tired ears into which her words trickled. Sometimes it seemed that the only parts of speech “Ed" used were third person, singular, masculine, and first person singular. However, Edna is a good sport and has as many feminine as masculine friends. We wish you luck, “Ed." KATHRYN GEIGER Quarryville. Lancaster County, Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Art Club. Kathryn, a tall, dark-haired lassie, comes to us from southern Lancaster county. She is very fond of reading and spends a great amount of time in the library. Among her books, the present fades into a vague mist, and Kathryn takes a journey to the land of dreams. Great things were accomplished by dreamers dear classmate, and some day you may be the author of a book yourself. Courteous to all, but intimate with just a few— that was Kathryn, and a good little lesson it is for all of us to follow. Forty-six DORETTA GEORGE 300 Mulberry St., Berwick, Pa. 2 if ear Page Activities: Y. IP. C. A.; Coal Crockers Club; Arl Club; Social Usage Club. Here is "l orett"! A faithful member of ’2(5 is she, and ever ready to lend her aid to anyone. She stars in domestic science as well as teaching. If you doubt this, we refer you to any second hall girl. Above all other things “Horett” loves the movies. Men at Millcrsville ure nothing in her young life but it doesn't take a sage to decide why she is always first one out when “Mail” is yelled on second. We are safe in assuring her success whether she decides to become famous as a teacher or a housekeeper. EMMA GLASS Lancaster R. No. 5, Pa. o' gears Normal You will probably say with me that Emma doesn't look like a bicycle rider, but she is. Everyday she rides three miles to the car, in order to reach these domains. Is that not “Ambition” personified? Conscientious and studious she lives in her work and loves it. She has never been known to fail on the most minor point of any lesson. I'oubtful of an assignment? Ask Emma. Unable to solve a problem? Ask Emma. Once, indeed, she flunked in Guidance and “Pa” Hoover dismissed the class. (?) Lest we forget—the Seniors of Group III bequeath to her all possible future necessity to supervise play for she loves it. HELEN GLASS 337 N. Lime St.. Lancaster, Pa. Page 2 year ACTIVITIES: Touchstone Staff; Modern Authors Club; Lancaster Countjf Club; Constitution Committee. Auditor Sr. Class. “She never stoops to conquer But tiptoes to bo seen.” Helen never wastes a minute. As a seamstress, as a journalist and as a teacher she has been a success. Geography is an interesting study, especially that of China. Helen loves nature and frequently do we hear her telling of her long walks (six miles) into the country. The wishes of ’26 are with her no matter whether she uses her talents to fashion those lovely garments, to write those interesting stories, or to teach the coming generations. Should she perchance, decide to travel to China, ’2G's best wishes will go with her there. Forty-sevenMIRIAM GLATTACKER 643 E. Orange Street. Lancaster, Pa. Pa ye 2 years Activities: Art Club. Behold! You are now looking upon the picas-ant visage of one of the modest girls of Room It. “Mims" besides being modest has one of those cheerful dispositions that are so hard to find. If we weren't so sure of your success as a teacher “Mim” we’d say you'd missed your calling for you were made to cheer the sad. to lighten burdens and to alleviate suffering. Maybe you’ll marry a doctor, who knows? Anyway we know your dazzling cheeriness will chase the dark clouds away and will make you scores of friends. EDNA L. GOCHENAUR Strasburg R. No. 1. Lancaster, Pa. Pay a 2 years Edna is another of our quiet girls who believes that “Silence is golden” but when she does utter a few words they arc always worth while. This trait of hers has proved most beneficial to all concerned and her advice is often sought by all of us when we want good sound judgment. We know that some school will be lucky to have her at its head. The class of ’26 wishes you all success for the future anil will keep the spark of remembrance glowing all the time. MILDRED GOOD 228 E. Ro3s St.. Lancaster. Pa. Paye years “To know her is to love her.” Dear Reader: Behold one of the sweetest girls in Millersville. “Goodie” is always there with the “goods” whether the event be social or business, and she certainly is a “good" little sport. She is a very popular young lady, wo hear, and it has been intimated once or twice that numerous admirers surround her shrine. But this much is certain—if you ever see a crowd around one little girl and hear some of them saying “Isn’t she the dearest girl?” you’ll know it’s ou» “Goodie.” Forty-eightiJfTOUCHSTONEjO STMT'S HAZEL OKAY Blain. Perry County, Pa. Normal 2 ycurr ACTIVITIBS: Shall ill Council; Y. IP. C. A., A t. Src. of Outcasts Club; Y. IP. C. A. Cilb ill ft; Senior Play; Touchstone Stuff; hramutic Club; Art Club; Commit h Work. There is always someone who is needed in a class like our class of ’2d to fulfill successfully some great fluty, and who could have made our Senior Play—that which we shall remember—more successful than our own Hazel—the one and only Hazel. Not only a.-an actress has Hazel proved her ability, but also in scholastic attainments as well. Well might the class be proud of you—you who have so nobly fulfilled every mission that the class of 1926 wished for you. Our love and best wishes go with you, Hazel. JOSEPHINE GRBBILL Brownstown, Lancaster County, Pa. Pa; it 2 « • i “Beneath this mild exterior There lies a deal of mischief.” "Jo" is one of our optimistic girls. You seldom see her worrying over her studies. She entered Millcrsvillo as a boarding student but two weeks later we found her among the ranks of the day students. Dieting was one of her favorite hobbies last year, but this year, judging from appearances, she has forgotten all about it. Original? Well I should say—Just ask "Jo” to let you see one of her compositions. They are the embodiment of Originality. Because of her pleasing ways and her readiness to be of service to others, she will make a wonderful success at teaching. "Jo," you bear with you the choicest wishes of the Class of 192d. MARGUERITE GREENAWALT 520 E. Marion St., Lancaster, Pa. Normal 2 nears Here we have “eternal good nature." Marguerite is always ready to offer a helping hand She appears to be meditative and quiet at times, but she also counteracts these moods by being a good sport and a persistent worker. She is one of those all-round girls who can fit in anywhere at anytime. She is always fin hand whether the event be work or play. At any rate we feel sure that with her sympathy, understanding and preparation she will succeed in the teaching profession. The class extends the heartiest of good wishes! Forty-nineELIZABETH GREGOR Yatcsvillc, Shenandoah, Schuyl., Pa. Page years ACTIVITIKS: Jr. Hockey Team; Sr. Hockey Team; Art Club; Hiking Club; Coal Crackers Club. "Greg" is the girl who always smiles— Her voice will ever be A voice of love, a voice of hope, A chord of memory. Far out from the depths of her loving heart, From the altar of friendship’s fire, She has shown to me a way, at last, To the land of Heart's Desire. "Greg" believes: Just being happy is a fine thing to do. Looking on the bright side and never being blue. She goes around looking as meek and timid as a bashful child—but oh—when you know her! Greg’s hearty laugh, her genuine spirit of friendship and generous nature have made her a loved character and a treasured pal. ISABEL GROFF Lititz, Lancaster County, Pa. Normal J years ACTIVITIKS: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Modern Authors Clab; Current Events Club; Lancaster County Club. "Her very frowns are fairer far Than the smiles of other maidens are.” Seldom is this lassie seen without a smile. How we enjoy her sweet sunny disposition; her quiet and modest demeanor. Letters give Isabel a thrill but she has not taken, for her motto—“There is nothing like a prompt reply." She is very fond of reading. Give her a book and she can let the rest of the world go by. This proves the statement of psychology that the adult attention is not as easily distracted as the child’s. We know that you are planning to travel classmate, and when you start on your trip around the world, don’t forget those dear days at M. S. N. S.—Good Luck! FLORENCE GROSS 1434 W. Market St., York, Pa. Page 2 yeurs Here's the prodigy that surely must have been born by the lamp of wisdom with a mallet in her hand. Now let us explain. Haven't we seen Florence in offices requiring executive ability and filling them successfully; and as a student, well, who ever heard of this maiden not reciting correctly? She hails from York which she loves with an undying devotion. We wonder why? She is also fond of music and is quite an active musical leader both in York and here. Success is undoubtedly just waiting outside of Millersville for Flossie’s call. 1 i ! I Fifty i iMARIAN GROVE Delta, York County, Pa. T l « i i i I i “You ilo not need « score of friends to laugh and sing with you, You can be rich in comradeship with just a friend or two.” A loyal classmate and a generous friend— Marian. Quiet and studious—two good assets for the teaching profession. Rut when fun predominated down in Music Hall, Marian was surely there with some of her originality and ready wit. As you leave your Alma Mater, Marian dear, feel assured that you depart with the best wishes of the class accompanying you. May they serve as a staff to help you climb the hill of life. MILDRED GROVE Delta, York County, Pa. Page 2 gears Activities : Junior Hock eg Tram; Reserve Basketball; Oriole Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Sr. Hockey Team; Varsity Basketball; Hiking Club; Manners ami Conduct Club. “Hockey and basketball! I love them." That is Mildred. She joined our class in the fall of ’25, having left M. S. N. S. for one year to get her share of experience in this cold, old world. “School-teaching is the profession,” Mildred declares. Everybody has a hobby and Mildred is not excluded. Hers is letter writting. She utilizes every minute of her spare time thus because those hundred stamps gained so mysteriously one morning must not be wasted. That “Mil's" future be even brighter than her past is the wish of ’26. MARGARET GUY Narvon No. 2, Lancaster County. Pa. “Seen and not heard”—that’s Margaret, but that isn’t all. Margaret can talk when she wants to. A quiet, dark-haired lass who has proved a loyal chum to all her friends is this member of our class. Margaret isn’t sure whether she wants to join the teaching or nursing profession. Judging from those numerous boxes of candy that reach her room we aren’t so sure that she will ally herself with either. Use your own discretion, "Peg." You have had experience as a teacher, and contact with nurses. Should you decide to delve into the wonders of Matrimony the best wishes of '20 are yours. i Fifty-one I » £ 0U( rsr HSTONE)Di -z-§• Fifty-two GRACE D. HASSLER Lititz, Lancaster County. Pa. Patjr 2 near Activities: Oriole (!U- Club; Afatlr: ul 'Girt Club; Junior Play; Choir; )'. If. C. t.; Student Council. Here’s to the girl who knows everybody Is there any place or anyone in Lancaster County you would like to know? Ask Grace, she knows. She observes and remembers all Oh! what a pal was Grace. The Kiri of girls; a good sport; a really and truly girl. Laughing, dancing and ever happy. Why? Candy and mail all the way from California Good luck to you Grace in all you undertake. On Sunday afternoons up drives a car, “Oh girls its Mother and Dad”—and away we go for a spin and a good Dutch dinner—laughing, laughing, ever laughing----. SARA HACKER Lincoln. Lancaster County. Pa. Page 2 year We present to you our brunette beauty. Curly, black, bobbed tresses and rosy cheeks —a perfect type! Our “Sid” is a living proof that “Beautiful girls are not stupid.” Her scholarship at M. S. N. S. is very creditable. Good looks and brains! Could you want more? “Sid’ ’has it—a fine sense of humor. She loves a good time and usually has it, too. Her admirers are many, but those sparkling eyes have selected no particular Romeo. Teaching is fine and noble, “Sid.” but Fate has something better in store for you. AMY HAMMOND 506 W. James St.. Lancaster. Pa. Pny, 2 •" oi ' Activities: An Club. Dear Reader: We know how hard it i.- for you to take your eyes from her portrait, but if you desire to know anything further about this little girl it will bo necessary to peruse these few scanty lines concerning her. Amy detests school and the sooner she can get through the better it will Ik-. She takes lessons as a matter of course and manages to dispose of them without a great deal of effort. She declares she won’t teach mnnv years after graduation but would like to “(}uick” settle down. She has many accomplishments but not among the least of these is her ability as a pianist. She simply charms her audience with her renditions. Amy has the ability to teach, shown from her success in the Model School But we prophecy that the pedagogical field shall have the services of Amy for a short time and that the matrimonial profession will soon claim her. i I J T j " 1 " RUTH HEIM Columbia. Lancaster County, Pa. Normal 2 nears Activities: Oriole Give Club; Trcas. oj Madrigal (ih Club; Conduct and Manners Club; Art Club; Y. W. C. A. “I’ll be merry, I'll be free, I’ll be sad for nobody.” Here’s a little (?) bright-eyed girl who likes to laugh. Upon entering Normal, Iluth was quiet indeed, but has changed considerable within the first half year. This lassie takes as her motto—“Never do Unlay what can be •lone tomorrow.” Is she popular? Ay! ay! so say we all of us. Ruth’s highest ambition is to become an artist and she warns us not to be surprised if we see her cartoons in the most popular magazines. Carry with you the heart of ’2 dear friend, and cherish it forever and a day. ESTHER HEIMEL Mountville, Lancaster County, Pa. Cage 2 years “Speech is great But silence is greater." To look at Esther one might think that she is quiet and demure, but after knowing her we know that she cannot have such mirthful eyes for naught. Lebanon Valley College almost had Esther as one of its students but because she didn’t want to leave home, she decided to come to Millersville. She is very industrious and puts her whole heart anil soul into her work. Her willingness to serve, and her spirit of forging ahead will enable her to accomplish worth-while things. RUTH HEINDEL Seven Valleys. York County, Pa. Ptige 2 years Activities: Madrigal (il Club; Y. IP. C. A.; Art Club. “Every flower has its fragrance, .lust as every smile—its cheer. Sweet as Springtime’s fairest blossoms. Is a smile that is sincere.” There are so many things a word of cheer and a smile can do—Ruth has learned the secret of them, and so every day at Millersville she was the same dear Ruth, a radiant, joyous classmate and friend. With an attitude of service and helpfulness she entered into every phase of life at Millersville, and the friendships which she has formed are friendships which will not tarnish as her school days close. Two big wishes accompany you as you enter into your field of the finest of activities. One wish is for luck—the other for happiness May they remain with you forever. 1ONEJ Lit L Fifty-threeIRENE HEISEY Lancaster R. D. No. 8. Pa. ttro r tie I Page 2 years "Quiet, unassuming:, not offensive to any man, And tries to do her duty the very best she can." Allow me to introduce to you one of our quiet, yet joyous girls. She is one of those persons who have very little to say except when occasion demands it. In school she seems unconcerned about anyone except a few intimate friends but when one becomes more thoroughly acquainted with her a deep reverence attracts our attention. Irene drives a Kord with marvelous dexterity and manipulates a Nash just as well. “Rome” loves little children and judging from reports has been very successful with her teaching in the Training School. The best wishes of the Class of 11)20 go with you and may "life be for thee one summer's day and all thou wishest come smiling around thy sunny MARIAN HEISEY 743 Manor St.. Lancaster, Pa. I'ltt i s years "Men may come and men may go Rut I talk on forever.' ' If you were to judge Marian from her attitude in the classroom you would conclude that she was a quiet sedate little Miss. Rut if "Room It” could tell its story it would verify the statement that Marian is the biggest talker of the group. What does she talk about? Her or.e important subject—"Chad.” Probably some day we may hear that Marian has been chosen Speaker of the House because of her ability to orate. No matter where you fare, dear classmate, we wish you the "Top O’ the MorninY’ MARTHA HEISLER 730 E. Broad St., Tamaqua, Schuylkill Co.. Pa. I mi, j years ACTIVITIKS: Oriolt (life Club; Madrigal dice Club; Conduct umi Manners Club; Coal Crackers Club. "She talks and talks but that is human, She likes the men but this is woman." Puss does not get enough to eat so she eats beauty pins. They say you must suffer to bo beautiful so Puss is living up to this motto. However, with all this suffering she is as jolly as ever. When wasn't she jolly? If you feel "blue” go to Puss and you will feel O. K. when you leave her. Lessons arc the least of her worries. However to get along in this world one must be optimistic and Puss is the embodiment of cheerfulness. am i i i, ; Fifty-four AGNES HENSEL Lititz, Lancaster County, Pa. Page 2 yearn Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee f Club; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet; Art Club. “She is a jolly good follow.” Her smile is seen almost before you see her. She is one of the best natured girls of our class and one always ready for a good time. She is always the object of the “Proctor’s" disproval and all because she must laugh and have lots of fun. Who is she? Why our Agnes of ’2G. From her experiences over in the Model School we are sure she has chosen the profession which fits her, for the children all love her. With such an optimistic attitude toward life, she will surely make an enviable place for herself in the world and the class wishes her success. IRENE HENSEL 1 Strasburg, Lancaster County, Pa. I’agv 2 years “True worth is in being, not seeming." Our "Renie," that’s who she is. “Uenie” made a name for herself in athletics at M. S. N. S. by becoming a guard on the varsity basketball team and a member of the hockey team. The one who tries to pick “Renie" off her feet encounters an immovable something and “it" has red hair, too. Innocent looking isn’t she? Oh, yes, but beware! Some day, perhaps, when your burnished locks have turned white you may think of ’26, and then just lay your knitting aside, jump out of your rocking chair, straighten your specs, and seek through your cherished treasures for this book. Read again what it says of you—the girl of girls. i JEANNETTE J. HEPPE Churchville. Bucks County. Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Madrigal Glee Club; Art Club; Customs and Manners Club. In spite of the combined efforts of her many friends, Jeannette will study. This is a fact of which she can be proud—for how many of us have the power to resist our friends and the call of the frolicsome god. Pan. However, she does not go around with a long face, except after keen disappointments which wo are glad to say, happen seldom; Whatever you do, Jeannette, the class of '26 wishes you all the success possible. n Fifltl-I'ne■ mOucMSTONEB S '2 (3 ANNA MAE HERR Conestoga, Lancaster County, Pa. Normal 2 year “To the .sunny soul that is full of hope And whose beautiful trust ne’er fnilcth, The grass is green and the flowers are bright Though the wintry storms prevnileth." Let us open memory’s dictionary and find a definition for our own Anna Mae. Here it is— a good student, a conscientious worker, and a loyal friend. Earnest’s “St. Clair" is most convenient, especially when Anna Mae has to stay at school late, to attend a Literary Society meeting. Who would not prefer riding in the “St. Clair" to the Pequca trolley? Dear Classmate, continue with your ‘ Earnestness" in the future, and life will hold all happiness in store for you. ARTHUR L. HERR Millersvillc, Pa. Pa ye J years ACTIVITIES: Basketball Varsity, . years; Football Varsity, years; Cuyt. Football, 2 years; Baseball Varsity, 2 years; Pres. Pa ye Society; Sec. Athletic Association ; Treasurer it Idler Class; Setiioi Play: (Her Club, 2 years. Art! A real "he man!" Very, very proud is the Middler Class of '25 of this member. Here you see the football captain of two successive years and Miller s-ville’s Sport Idol. "Art, oh Art, get that man!” And invariably Art got him. How can we write the praises in a few words, which it took three years to sing? Look at life. Captain Herr, with the same bold glance that made your guard drop the ball in the Keystone basketball game, and all we are wishing for you cannot help hut be yours. GENEVIEVE HERR Quarryvillc. Lancaster County. Pa. Normal 2 years Genevieve is another of our girls that still clings to her long tresses and very proud should she be of that beautiful crown which is the envy of her classmates. Genevieve delights in sports and finds enjoyment in hockey and basketball. We hear rumors that .Genevieve is always alert and waiting for the mail and often there does appear handsome boxes all cleverly labeled. Genevieve, your good fellowship has endeared you to the class of ’26, and we shall ever remember you—a loyal classmate and friend. 4 I t  t I _____________ijfr ou chstonUO. ESTELLE HILDEBRAND Strasburg. Lancaster County. Pa. Nornmi a year "Eyes so deep, tender and true, Mischievous, smiling, are the eyes of you.” Although small, Babe does not fall short in her share of work. She has many winning ways and is a loyal classmate. She is overflowing with pep. fun and jolly good times. Babe likes football so well that very often she manages a game in her room. She has laughed her way into the hearts of all of us, and oh, those big brown eyes do tell a lot! "Trust to your stars for success” dear classmate. FLORENCE HITZ Quentin. Lebanon County. Pa. Page pear ArrtviTlKS: V'. If . C. A.; Customs and Manner Club; Art Club; Outcast Club. "Happy am I, for from care I am free.” Florence, affectionately known as Flossie, is a.-, refreshing as a cool breeze on a summer day. Lessons never worry her, yet her class records are of the l est. Drawing our conclusion from reports of her work in the model school, we feel sure that she has chosen her profession wisely. Flossie’s one weakness is "Packards." She just can’t help it, as she tells us, and we agree with her. It isn’t so hard to understand why she admires them when one frequently conveys her back to M V after a week-end home. As you tramp on the gas in the car of life (a Packard too) ’26 wishes you a pleasant trip. MILDRED HOLLENBACH 26 Reading Avc., Wyomissing, Pa. Page 2 pear Activities: Y. IP. C. A.; Student Council; Curator of Pa; Society; Outcast Club; Art Club. This little Dutch girl came peeping into Millersville with all the good qualities a girl from Wyomissing could have. Do you know her? Are you sure you do? Well if you do you’ve met one of the dearest "pals” a girl could have und if you haven’t—you don’t know what you’ve missed. She tries anything worth trying too—of course we’re not speaking of studying—but then she did all she could to show what she was by going out for basketball. And she made the class team. Those deep brown, ever glowing eyes. Often dancing, scheming and planning—then again far away and dreaming. Why? Can she dance? Is she a good sport? To know her is to love her and to love her is worthwhile. Fifty-sevenLA RUE HOOVER Woodbury. Bedford County. Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Oriole ami Madrigal (live Clubs; Choir; Student Council—Treasurer; IP. C. A.; Outcast Club; Dramatic Club; Art Club; Committee Work. Bedford County set a brilliant Jewel in the crown of ’25 when they sent “Hoover” to us. She possesses some mirth, in fact she is to fourth door what the oasis is to the desert. We can easily judge that she is a popular lady from the amount and the assortment of mail she receives, and the gleam of her eyes as she hastily scans the postmarks. Even though the teaching profession does not retain her services long, we know that La Rue will succeed. ANNIE HORNBERGER Ephrata R. No. 4, Lancaster County, Pa. Normal 2 years Activities: Art Club; Current Events Club. "Time is never lost that is spent in the pursuit of knowledge.” Annie joined our class of ’26 in our senior year but she was nevertheless a very welcome addition. It wasn’t long before we began to hear rumors of a senior who "knew everything.” This seemingly quiet and unassuming young lady believes in keeping pretty much to herself and therefore we have not been abie to learn much about her in the short time she has been with us. But we feel sure that with Annie's scholastic record she cannot fail to gain a place for herself in the world. Whatever you do we wish you all the success possible. ESTHER JACOBS Delta. York County. Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Madrigal (Her Club; Oriolt Clee Club; Art Club; Conduct ami Manners Club; York County Club. Esther has one shortcoming. She cannot suppress her laughter. She is deeply interested in the “briny deep” because there is some attraction there. Just say "dance” and Esther is right there to "toe in.” Her hair is inclined to curl no matter how hard she tries to keep it straight. Esther has decided to be a nurse after the teaching professioi holds no more charms for her, but we are doubtful about this because she has so many admirers that we think she will turn her attention to the matrimonial field. In the future, we hope that Success will be yours. Fifty-tightDALLAS JOHN Athol, Berks County, Pa. Normal 2 years ACTIVITIES: Junior Play, Senior Plan; Snapper Staff; Touchstone Staff; Asst. Mgr. of Football; Sr. Play Committee. “Good goods comes in small packages,” said a wise sage. Our “Dal” is a living proof that the old sage spoke the truth, for he will leave Miilersville a better place for his having spent two years there. Small in stature, but great in intellect! He has specialized in Math, and Mr. Seiverling is truly proud of him. Psychology too, has found him an apt student, and "Praise from Mr. Hoover is praise indeed." Studies do not occupy all of his time. Dramatic aid he lent to both Junior and Senior Plays. Old Normal (long may it live) found him ever ready to support it. Athletics received from “Dal” expert supervision. With all the qualities needed for success, "Dal," old hoy, we’ve great hopes for you. MAE JOHNSON Delta, York County. Pa. Normal 2 years Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Hiking Club; Madrigal (jlec Club; Orioh Girt Club; Social Usage Club. Mae seems very quiet, but once you become acquainted with her you will change your opinion, for she is bubbling over with fun.. She is good natured and kind, and has not only formed many good friendships here at school but at home as well. Mae has taken a very active part in social affairs here at M. S. N. S., but dancing seems to hold her in its charms. Who knows but that some day Mae may fali a victim to Cupid’s charms. In your life work always remember that the best wishes of our Class go with you. MARY KEIPER Woodbury, Bedford County, Pa. Normal 2 years Activities: Music Appreciation Club; Hiking Club; Y. W. C. A. Mary came to us in the beginning of our Senior year, and although we have not known her long, she has made many friends who love her because of her kind and sweet disposition. Mary is one of our brilliant stars in scholastic attainment.' and cares little for the frivolities of life. She is already an experienced teacher and we all feel sort of childish when she relates her many adventures in that field of work. May you be successful, Mary, in whatever you undertake. aCrOocHSTONEfi 9 2 6 MARY REISER Maytown, Lancaster County, Pa. Pago 2 gears Activities: Pwithin of Y. II'. C. A.; Pres. Manners and Com Ini'I Club; Cugt. No. Hiking Squad; Orchestra; Curator Pag Society. “Jim," as sire is most commonly called, is one of May town' contributions to our class. We itre very proud too, to have her in oui midst. She is well fitted for her position as President of the Y. V. C. A., for she is always cheery and smiling and never seems to have any worries. "Jim" has an undaunted nature and believes in the maxim, "If at first you don't succeed, try, try, again.” She is a master of the violin and has shown her talent in Page Society several times. Tennis is one of Mary’s "Hobbies” and in her spare time she is usually engaged in that sport. Remember that "Success lies at labor's gate” and tin-class wishes that Success will be yours. OLIVE REISER Williamstown, IJauphin County. Pa. Normal 2 yours Activities: Current Nvents Club. Olivo is a very quiet and studious girl. One seldom finds her without a book or notebook in her hand. When she isn’t working she is dreaming about some serious problem. Remember dear classmate—it is not wrong to day-dream, and after you have found a great dream, place a foundation beneath it, and who knows what the results may be. Olive indeed can appreciate a good joke, and we shall ever remember her merry laugh ring ing through the halls. We shall never forget you Olive, you have been a living example of this thought—“The deepest rivers flow with the least sound." CLAUDE RELLER That professional air! Mr. Hoover, himself, could not refrain from beaming bis up proval on it. Claude was one of our quiet troys but when it came to real, downright work, he was “weighed in the balance and not found wanting." To choose one's vacation correctly is the first step toward success. To fill its demands ado quatoly is another. Claude has done both for he has taught successfully for several years and that professional air was cultivated not assumed. A loyal chum, a studious lad, anil a thoroughbred teacher! Surely such a classmate deserves our heartiest congratulations and sin eerest wishes for the best of success. I (VH L r SixtyKEH.LER KIMMEL Millersvillc, Pa. Pays 2 years Next t Kohler! A snapping date who hails from Lebanon. "To most of us love comes but once. To others myriad times.” Way back in '23 our Kimnicl was in the limelight because he was a most efficient Cheer-Leader. His many abilities have not liermiltcd him to escape the lime-light for r. sinirle moment since. The Senior Plnv proved to many that Kohler could not only sing, dance, play football, debate. lead cheers, and the like, but could act as well. At the time of writing "Medy” and “Pissie” are his pass-times, but when June rolls around no one can tell—"No man is perfect" and we don’t censure this loyal chap if his one weakness in—women. Good luck he yours, ever, classmate. ETHEL KIN DIG Safe Haibor No. 1. Lancaster County. Pa. Normul 2 ymra Activitiks: Careen! Knurs Club; Manners and Co lid nr! Club. "The happiest heart that ever beat Was in some quiet breast. That found the common daylight sweet, And left to Heaven the rest.” Quiet, demure, and sweet. Ethel has formed many friendships during her stay at Millersvillc. She is one of those rare characters—a person who does a great deal but who is seldom heard of. Go to the end of the world if you will—you cannot find a better leader, and a more conscientious classmate. We have bright hopes for your future Ethel, and we know you won’t disappoint us. ilJOy cHSTONEjU, '2. MRS. MARY KERCHOPF 442 S. Plum St., Lancaster. Pa. Page. 2 years "She comes with fairy footsteps Light their echoes fall.” Did you ever see this young lady dance? Neither did any of us here at Normal, but she tells us that she gives demonstration lessons at a dancing class every Wednesday evening. So she must Ik- good. She is very industrious for besides finding time to come to school she keeps house for her husband and brother. Many precious moments of ours have been wasted in trying to count the number of rings she wears on her third finger of the left hand. Is it four or five? May your teaching career be successful, Mary. Sixty-oneELIZABETH KING York, Pa. Page 2' gears Activities: Y. W. C. A.; York County Club; Madrigal (Her Club; Oriole Glee Club; Art Club; Social Usage Club. "Pat" represents York. It should be proud of her, think you not? “Make it snappy. Let’s be happy, ever happy, happy, happy!” Once in a very great while “Pat" is serious but so rarely that we hesitate to mention it. One such spell gained her the nickname given. The rest she must tell you. Among her many accomplishments dancing holds an important place. This lassie can dance. We’d say ves! One of the first to reach the gym and the last to leave it. What's more she "does her stuff” while there. You’ve been a good pal, “Pat" and our sheerest wishes for a bright and dancing future are yours. RUTH KING White Rock. Lancaster County. Pa. Page 2 gears Activities: Y. IV. C. A.; Rural Club; Hiking Club. “Modest, simple and sweet The very type of Priscilla.” How well this little saying typifies Ruth. Where could you find a girl with a sweeter disposition? She devotes most of her time to study and this can readily Ik- seen in her class recitations. Good-natured, gentle, and persevering are the characteristics by which we can best discribe her. Ruth, too, is one of our girls who has not yet fallen to “Dame Fashion” and still cherishes her long tresses. Ruth you have been a credit in every respect to the class of ’26. May success be yours in the future. EDITH KING Peach Bottom, Lancaster County. Pa. Normal 2 gears Edith is another of our athletic lassies and engages in our sports here at M. S. N. S., basketball being her hobby. She is rather quiet and generous, and possesses a loving disposition. She is a good sport and if anything exciting happens on fourth floor she is sure to be in it. Her favorite expression is “Oh, pshaw!” and she says it quite frequently. Edith’s greatest ambition is to be a nurse and we hope that some day her ambition will be realized. Sixty-UvoESTHER KLINED1NST 1558 N. Market St.. York, Pa. T I i Page 2 years “If I would have my name endure, “I’ll write it in the hearts of men.” Class: "Attention." Miss Esther Klinedinst —Why shall we remember this classmate? Because she is one of those rare characters that is just bubbling over with activity. More work to do than most of us, and never complaining —that was Esther. She had realized that any individual who wishes to come out on the top must struggle against the current, and her conscientious nature is bound to make her succeed. Your goal in life will surely be attained, for work is a silent declaration of your true worth, dear classmate. MARY ELLEN KRALL Lebanon, Lebanon County, Pa. Normal 2 years ACTIVITIES: Y. IP. C. A.; Reserve Hockey learn—Sr.; Hiking Club; Customs and Manners Club; Jr. Basketball. “This maid is meek This maid is sweet This maid is modest and discreet." Mary is one of the quiet girls of our class. But as usual, these seemingly quiet girls are the ones who talk the most, and among her best friends she is the most lively of them all. We hear many tales of Mary’s love for cars and we also hear that she is quite an experienced driver. We sincerely hope, however, that her love for cars only includes her own. Mary’s future is not known but whatever her life work may be the class of ’26 wishes her well. RUTH KRAYBILL Florin. Lancaster County, Pa. Rage 2 years Activities: Y. W. C. A;; Current Events Club; Social Club; Sr. Hockey Sub; Junior Hockey. Ding-a-ling, Ding-a-ling—Mail! And out of her room flies Kraybill, no doubt expecting a couple of nice letters from Hovir or Mount Joy. Will we ever forget those deep brown eyes expressing so clearly the joy or happiness in her heart? There is where Ruth fails—her eyes tell tales. There are those who are all for studies and are really bright. There are those who are all for sports but get along—Ruth is clover at both. From those who know her, wo have learned that often she is seen riding around in a Chalmers Sedan with a tall and handsome man who is not her brother. Ah ha! Kraybill, we wish you the best in all you do—we'll miss you. Sixty-threeANNA LEHMAN 322 N. Mulberry St.. Lancaster. Pa. Pay 2 ymm Activities: Orchestra, yrarx; Sr. May; Oriole utul Madriyul ('Art; Clubn; Art Club. "Ann" is another burl from the Red Rose bush. To look at her one would think that she was especially made to “sit on a cushion and sew a fine seam," or something equally domestic. But, to quote the old platitude, “Appearances are deceiving." From the evidence she has given us of her talent as a violinist and as an actress, we are sure that the musical or the threatrical world (perhaps both) will hear of Ann. Here’s a proof of Ann's fertile imagination: she requested that we would not call her a quiet girl in this history. (Fourteen innocent bystanders prostrated with mirth!) The best of luck to you, Ann! ROGER C. LINCOLN Churchtown, Pa. Normal .1 years Activities: Umi. Myr. of Touchstone; Prc.-. Sr. Clans; Pres. of Normal Socialy; Vie Pres, of Choir; Vice Pres, of Athletic Asso.; Ftlitnr-in-chuf of Tipster', Y. M. ami Y. IF. C. A. Play; Senior Play; Varsity Football; Varsity trad;, .; years; Varsity Baseball, 2 years; lexeme Basketball; (An Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. A veritable Sir Lancelot, garbed in a special from Hart, Schaffner and Marx! Behold! Gaze! Feast your eyes! A Red Grange athlete, a graceful dancer, and an oratorical Webster— Roger. "Rod” came to us a bashful and lovable boy but he leaves us a man of the world. Who would ever gues.- that such a modest, unassuming "flower” as a violet would elTect such a change! As you go into the future “Rod," may you find the success which you deserve! MARY E. LINTON Payr 2 years Activities: Class Basketball. Here’s to Mary, a friend most true, The best of luck, we wish to you. Everyone will remember Mary as the girl with the sunny disposition. U| on first meeting her, one is apt to think her shy. but upon closer acquaintance we find her to be quite lively and jolly. We feel sure that Mary, with her spirit of kindliness, sincerity, and ability, will make an excellent teacher, and if that profession will not hold her. we know that she will adapt herself to any other line of work, whatever it may be! 1 Sixty-four ! FAITH McAULIFFE 228 Sabini Ave.t Narbertli, Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Junior Hockey; Senior Hockey: Reserve Basket bull; Outcast Club; Y. IF. C. A.; Senior Play. You can not give a true description of Faith unless you are an intimate friend of hers. Even then, you are prone to miss something. Faith is on hand for everything. What she doesn’t know of great and small isn’t worth knowing about even if she does keep her knowledge largely to herself. Athletics! She is right there. A star in basketball and a star in hockey; Small wonder that Faith adores her gym costume. Men? You will have to ask her. for we know little of her social life. We do know that she is well acquainted with football heroes such as “Red” Grange and "Poss” Stehman. Our hats are off to Faith—a dandy girl. TWYLA McILNAY Hopewell, Bedford County. Pa. Pa!!•' 2 years Activities: Madrigal (Hcc Club; Manners and Conduct Club; Capt. Hiking Club Squad V. Here you have a quiet, unassuming member of the class who knows her work and does it. “Teachers are born and not made” and Twyla is a born teacher. 1 'id you over see the pretty things she makes? Just pay a visit to her room and gaze on that array of articles which would rival any Art Shop on Fifth Avenue. But then—well it would never do to see a perfectly good hope-chest stand empty. We shall never forget you Twyla—the pal with the dear, generous and understanding heart. ! oy c hston eKX 1 ■ ■ LULU LIVINGSTON Hcllam, York County, Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Madrigal (Her Club; Art Club; Customs and Manners Club; York County Club. “All good goods comes in small packages.” This little brown-haired lass hails from Hcllam. After graduating from the high School there she decided to take up another year's work at Wrightsville to quench her thirst for knowledge. “Lou” is one of our witty girls and charms the rest of us by her wise sayings. Giggle? We really think she is the champion of the class. We have heard rumors of her desire to be an interior decorator, but we believe it will not be in a commercial way, but personally in her own home after she chooses her “ideal” from her many admirers. In whatever course you pursue, may Success be yours. Sixty-five.r MARJORIE MACKEY 346 E. New St.. Lancaster. Pa. Pay - nr a r.s Yesh shir, thish ish Marj, she of the seemingly alcoholic accent. But calm yourself, it doesn't mean a thing. Marj has introduced quite a few innovations in our English “as she is spoke." Have you ever heard a strident, high-pitched “Beep!" twanged on the campus? Well, Marj is one of those who helped to introduce that car-splitting signal to M. S. N. S. Some of her other contributions to our speaking vocabularies are “foocy," meaning ham (inspiration—“Little Annie Rooney); and "sachet pussy,' 'a new name for an old feline friend. In addition to acquiring a store of knowl-dege, Marjorie formed a great number of warm friendships at M. S. N. S.. with boarding students and day students alike. Here’s wishing you the best of success, Marj. LEAH MARTIN Normal 2 naira “Whether skies be bright or gray, Leah smiles the livelong day." Leah, who is always willing to help and be on hand for any undertaking is one of tin-best members of our class. A pleasant smile for everyone; a helping hand whenever it is needed; wouldn’t we love to see her. just once, in a temper! She sees but one side of life, the bright side. History of Education was a favorite subject of Leah’s while at Millersville and her favorable marks are just awards for her creditable attentiveness. Many opportunities will come to her and knowing her as wc do, we. feel sure that she will grasp them. CHARLOTTE MAULL 22 Silkman Place, Irvington. N. J. I’ltil, 2 V'«rx Activities: Sccretarn Y. IF. C. A.; Choir; Oriole dee Cliil); Mmlrifjal dice Club; Art Club. "Many a girl gets her hair out of curl in the Twilight.” Not so with our Charlotte! Those curls were made to stand more than the twilight, and what beautiful curls they are. "Charley" resides on Fourth Hall and believes in helping all fun and mischief right along. Jolly, good natured and ready for a hearty laugh, on one side; studious, carnes and active in Y. W. C. A. on the other: she presents a well balanced character. To justify one’s education at M. S. N. S., one should Teach five years. We had all faith in Charlotte until Field Meet. Wasn't he a handsome lad? Good luck, little girl! ) I I I I I ij ixtn-aixUjoy CHST0NE)D„ ANNA MAY 227 E. Frederick St., Lancaster, Pa. Page 2 yea rx Introducing Anna May What (?)—the Anna May is all of it and it is a sufficient “handle ' for this vivacious snappy-eyed brunette. “Ann" is deeply interested in music and may some day be a second Galli-Curci. Also, she evidently spends quite a bit of time with the German operatic com lasers, especially Wagner. (Not Richard, however.) The study of royalty seems to be quite a hobby of Ann’s. Have you ever heard her long, fluent discourses on the “Earl?" If so, you have guessed that some day the cage of matrimony may enclose this song-bird. Remember, Ann, that the song of the high-soaring lark is sweeter than that of the domestic canary. LILLIAN MEASE 345 W. Walnut St., Lancaster, Pa. Page 2 if tars Here is a girl who is strongly attracted by the lure of the "unknown." This would seem to indicate that Rill possesses the spirit of the explorer and pioneer, which should prove a great asset in the teaching profession. In Rill we also find a budding Lenglen and an Ederle, as well as a clever basketball and volley ball player, and an ardent football fan. So much for athletics. In the training school, she combined patient Grisclda, a fairy godmother, and Palmers’ “Ideal Teacher." Hoes this sound like perfection? It isn’t; it's only our Rill. ELVA MELLINGER Denver, Pa. Page J Hears Ever studying, neglecting nothing! That is Klva. Quiet, too, but you don’t know half. "Rehind that calm exterior there lies a deal of mischief." That little demon known as "Fun” finds a comfortable and suitable home in those dark but sparkling eyes. On every Friday, promptly at twelve, Elva takes her little bag and powder puli' and mounts a trolley car bound for Denver. Why? Classmates, wo have not been able to learn but you may entertain your own opinions. That success is ever yours is our wish for you, Elva. Sixty-sevenT iXTOuCHSTONJ __________________________________ V 9 3 z CAROLINE MILLER 224 W. James St., Lancaster, Pa. Page 2 years "Only a sweet and virtuous soul Like seasoned timber never gives, But, though the whole world turn to coal. Then chiefly lives.” Recipe for a “fizz”—Mix one Caroline Miller in any group of girls. Buzz, buzz! Caroline is talking again. That is her favorite indoor and outdoor sport. When Caroline was "Miss Miller" of the Model School she could not approach the building without being greeted by a swarm of children. From all corners of the playground they would come, just as iron comes to a magnet. A great compliment, that! Caroline has one-great ambition that we hope may be realized. She wishes to become a missionary. So dear classmate, some day when you are taking a walk through the jungles of Africa, rest a moment and think of ’26. ETHEL MOHR 529 Lafayette St.. Lancaster. Pa. Page 2 years Here’s Ethel, another Lancastrian. Doesn’t she look like a decorous, entirely conventional individual? Not so! Ethel’s conversation convinces us that she has a great affection for the primitive and barbaric, for she is always talking about a certain Savage person. When Ethel made her daily pilgrimages to the Model School, small riots occurred as her juvenile admirers struggled for a place by her side, and often faithful friends had to disperse the mob. May you always be popular with pupils and patrons throughout your pedagogical career, Ethel. SARA MISCHLICH 206 S. Second St., Columbia. Pa. Normal 2 years When Sara came as a junior to Millersville, we all thought she was married. But we later found out that we were mistaken, for what we took to be the wedding ring was only the guard for her diamond. However, a few years after Sara is out of school, the wedding ring will be there, for she told us that she doesn’t expect to teach long. She loves animals, especially dogs. She is continually talking about the dog “Phil” gave her. During the winter, the dog was sick for about two weeks and actually Sara lost two pounds worrying about it. Determination is one of Sara’s characteristics. When she says something she means it, and “all the king's horses and all the king's men couldn’t make her change her mind again." Aloha! i m V Sixty-eightMILDRED MOHR Lebanon, Lebanon County. Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Touchstone Stuff; Oriole dice Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Conduct and Manners Club; Y. IV. C. A. This demure little maiden from Lebanon has not much to say. “Millie” is one of our quietest and best loved classmates, but get her started and no one could be merrier than she. Millie is fond of studying and would be quite studious if her many friends permitted her to be so. Study is not her only pursuit. She loves nothing better than to go over to the Friday night dances and if you wish to hear the latest “jazz" go to Millie—she'll be singing it. She is a songster of note. We know very little of Millie’s future aspirations, but we do know that with her quaint smile and winning disposition all who know her will love her and for what more could she wish. CATHARINE MONAY 1034 W. King St., York. Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Conduct and Manners Club; Art Club; V. If. C. A.; Senior Glee Club; Senior Hoclcei Team (2nd); See'y of Yuri: Co. Club. Catherine, better known as “Cas" decided to join our class in our Senior year. "Cas” is a beam of light to second floor girls because she always has a pleasant word to greet them. She is always bright and cheery, no matter if everyone else is complaining about something. She has many friends and they frequent her room very often. Perhaps its because she receives so many good “eats” from home. We know Catherine will make a good little housewife in a little cottage for two. In your future plans, may the heights of your ambitions be realized. HILDA MONAY 1034 W. King St., York, Pa. Payc 2 years Activities: Madrigal Glee Club; Art Club: Conduct and Manners Club; Y. If. C. A.; York County Club; Lutheran Club. Hilda is so quiet that few of us know her. Consequently, the majority of us fail to realize what we are missing. She is kind and lovable and evor-ready to lend a helping hand to one who calls her friend. Hilda is very deserving of her nick-name, “Smiles,” altho it might readily be changed most fittingly to “Laugh,” for laugh she surely can. Teaching means a lot to some people, but to others a little gold football means more. No insinuations, whatsoever, Hilda. The best wishes of ’26 are yours, forever. i Sixty-nine■ MILDRED MOYER Pcrkasie. R. D. No. 3. Bucks, Pa. Normal 11 years ACTIVITIES: Treasurer '. IP. C. .4.; Bible Study; Customs ami Manner Club. Moyer here; Moyer there; Big and little Moyer everywhere. “Where’s ’Big Moyer’?” She’s quiet! We grant that, but let her be out of the gang and see how soon she is missed—about three minutes. “A time for work and a time for play” and “Big Moyer” has the times well preportioned. What would "Ann” do without "Big Moyer” to tease? What would Nace do without "Big Moyer” to snap with? (If Millcrsvllle had forty-eight fullbacks---). Altogether, “Big Moyer” is as essential to us as Nace was to the football team and here’s wishing them success. MARY OLIVE MOYER 69 Third St., Pcrkasie, Bucks County. Pa. Normal 2 years "Little” Mary Olive Moyer—In the future will that name conjure up a pretty, smiling, interested face hurrying over from the Model School, eager to relate to her “gang” some new doings of those wonderful pupils?—or will it bring to our mind the image of the bride's mother on the night of fourth floor’s unforgettable "mock marriage” in our Junior Year? In either role "Little” Moyer—(her stature, not her heart, earned the nickname)—is the same sweet-tempered, lovable girl. For many years it has been her desire to live in California. We hope that some day this wish may be realized—and even then, when distance rolls between, we, her classmates, . shall never forget our true pal, "Little” Mary Olive Moyer of our MillersviHc school days. HELEN MULDOON Washington Ave., Jermyn, Lacka., Pa. 2 years : Oriblt diet Club; Student Council; Sec'll of Tuy, Literary Society; Customs and Manners Club; Music Appreciation Club; Coal Crackers Club. Helen, affectionately known as "Muldoonie” is one to whom the phrase “The Perfect Friend" has been applied. The term is well placed, for she seems to possess every quality essential in the make-up of that most valued of treasures, a perfect friend. Moreover she is gifted with a rare sense of humor and has the faculty of injecting sunshine into the darkest corners. Surely, it is no wonder that an individual fitting such a description was one of the most popular girls at M. S. N. S. Seventy MARY MURPHY Pottsville, Schuylkill County, Pa. Page ■ yearn ACTIVITIES: Jr. Play; Coal Cracker Club; Dramatics Club. "Mary I)!" What a picture we see as we hear that name! Always hurrying, bustling, talking—never still for just a moment. Let me whisper in your ear. Last year Mary was not interested in one of M V's lads. Times have changed. Mary has been snapping! Beneath this mild exterior there lies a wealth of wit and humor and “Still” you can't resist her. We do not know what Father Time has in store for you Mary, but we ask you to accept the best wishes we can offer, and wish you to remember always your friends of Millersvillc. ERMA MYERS East Berlin, Adams County, Pa. Page 2 years ACTIVITIES: Oriole and Madrigal tiler Clubs; Y. If. C. A. Cabinet; Art Club; Customs and Manners Club. “As she thought, so she lived—and so was her character.” Stop! Who have we here? This young lady is “ABILITY” personified. And perhaps that will account for Erma's successfully filling any position, or rendering any service with credit to the class of 1926. We shall never forget Erma, the fun-loving and jovial classmate, for with all that fun— that finest of possessions, character, smiled at us. For true character is always revealed when the crucial test of loyalty, faith and trust is laid bare. We can only close with this promise—The class shall ever remember you. LOUISE MYERS 730 E. King St., Lancaster. Pa. Page 2 years ACTIVITIES: Junior Hockey; Oriole dice Club; V. IK. C. A.; Senior Play. We all know "Wee-wee” by her smile or silent laugh, rather. It includes an upward lilt of the corners of her mouth and an added sparkle in her eyes. Then comes the next step—an infectiously bubbling giggle. And talk—“Wee-wee” does "nothing else but.” Her speaking apparatus would undoubtedly Ik of great interest to scientists who are seeking a perpetual motion mechanism. If the old saying "Laugh and the world laughs with you" is correct, Louise will surely have many happy companions always near her. ■» k Seven! y-OMeHENRY F. NEY 573 Essex St.. Marietta. Pa. Normal 2 imam Activities: Touch turn Stuff; Y. IF. C. A. ami Y. IF. C. .4. Play; Tijistcr Stuff. No class is complete without its philosopher. We are proud of ours. “The Center of the World” is his greatest thesis and it is truly great. " ’Pestalozzi' was out last night." "Was he. Percival?" "Yes." "No wonder if you were around." The above takes place between Hen and Pat and confirms our opinion that the former is sometimes seen but always heard. "Work while you work. Roys," is Hen’s motto and his scholastic standing proves its worth. He's right there in school spirit too. FRANCIS NOONAN Tuscarora, Schuylkill County. Pa. Page it year "Pat" is Irish through and through And he shows it all the time, But to sing the same of said Irishman Would take too long a rhyme. Pat arrived at M. S. N. S. in Sept., 1923, and placed himself in the forefront. He has never changed that position. A leader in all things, a dependable athlete, a scholar of marked ability—few are the words which do Put justice. This may Ik: our last opportunity to extend our heartfelt sympathy to him because our honored faculty would not permit him to smoke his Pipe of Peace in peace. Also we wish to assure him that best wishes from us are his should he choose a Bride with Me prefixing it. Littlcstown, Adams County. Pa. Normal 2 year Activities: Reserve Hockey Team, '24-25; Treasurer of Oriole Glee Club, '24-’25; Madrigal Glee Club; Student Council; Art Club; Y. IF. C. A. We take our hats off to Ruth for she certainly is a staunch classmate whom everybody likes. Ruth has but one worry in this great wide world of ours. It is this—she cannot keep fourth floor hall quiet after ten o'clock. This experience in proctoring is but one step to getting discipline in your school Ruth, and we feel confident that your lost hours of sleep on fourth will be turned into experience that will enable you to teach your kiddies with an air of sound pedagogy. Seventy-twot LEVI OBERHOLSEE ton rsr u Gap, Lancaster County, Pa. Normal 2 yean Activities : Myr. of Football; Reserve Basket ball; Sr. Play; Banc ball Varsity; Touchstone Staff; Lancaster County Club. "Obie!" A dandy sjx rt is our “Obie. ’ He came to us from Stevens Trade School and brought his many talents right along. “I’m not so much with the ladies,” says "Obie," Maybe not, but how about a motorcycle? Ask him about that scar across his face. He probably won't answer. "Harley-Havidson." How can we tell what "Obie” is going to do when he doesn't know himself. Whether a teacher, a carpenter or a farmer, the class of '2d is backing you. MARGARET OBERHOLSER Gap. Lancaster County, Pa. Normal j years Activities: Student Council, '25; Pres. Student Council, 'SO; Tiystcr Staff; Snapper Staff; Touchstone Staff; Critic-Normal Society; Sec'y Normal Society: Sec'y Middler Class; Viec-Pres. Middler Class; Curator-Normal Society; Chairman-Middler Dance Com.; Jr. I’luu Com.. '21; Social Usage Club; Lane. Co. Club; Junior Play, '2',; Ass't Sec. of Jr. Bible Class, ‘2.’,; Y. IP. C. A.; Class Basketball. Notice those laughing brown eyes, the saucy nose, the determined chin and you have a good index to “Peg’s” character. “Peg’s” extensive correspondence was usually attended to in “Lit" class and while Harry, Joe, Malcolm and Carl were occasionally mentioned, "Hear Bob” was usually the salutation of her missives. When her three years at Millersville are completed we hope that she may go dancing thru life with the same glad smile that she wore while she galloped down the M V corridors in 1925-26. GENEVIEVE O'BRIEN Jacksons, Mahanoy City, Schuylkill County. Pa. Pape 2 years "Hey Gregor!” You are sure that “Gen” is near when you hear that. An efficient worker is our “Gen” and a lover of sports and fun. School spirit! She is never happier than when she is beside “Mickey" at a football game cheering the Rlack and Gold on to victory. Your arms, dear "Gen" could not carry all the wishes that the class is holding out to you, so we will just keep a picture of you on memory’s shelf and in return ask you’to remember always your pals of Millersville. ipSiP 1 Seventy-three i MARY O'BRIEN Jackson's. Mahanoy City, Schuylkill County. Pa. Page 2 gears Dear little Mickey—our model of school spirit, good sportsmanship and radiant happiness ! One might as well try to picture a football game with one of the “eleven” missing as try to imagine it without “Mickey1 'on the sidelines, right there with her songs and cheers, even tho’ the weather may require bathing cap, slicker, galoshes, and umbrella. Among her numerous other activities, “Mickey" claims the distinction of being the first girl president of Page and certainly she filled the position capably. "Seek and you shall find.” Mickey did not seek but she undoubtedly found unlimited popularity at M. S. N. S.—that popularity which, with her winning ways and lovable personality, will never fuil to be hers when Millers-ville knows her no more. RUBY PEARSON 1005 Franklin St., Reading, Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Y. IP. C. A.; Oriole ami Madrigal Glee Clubs; Conduct ami Manners Club. “It is better to laugh than be sighing. When we think how life's moments are flying.” Ruby is little—yes she is—but Oh my! She can be dignified and demure, but she plays a vivacious role as well. Her faith in the motto, “When pleasure and duty clash, let duty go to smash,” is unbounded. Her ability as a dancer is proved by the fact that members of her own sex have slim chance as her dancing partner here. Teasing out of it, Ruby is an earnest worker and '20 wishes her success. HELEN PENNINGTON Marshallton, Newcastle, Pa. . onnal 2 gears Activities: Manners and Conduct Club-, Student Council. "A little braver when the skies were gray, A little stronger when the road seemed long, A little more of patience through the day, And not so quick to magnify a wrong.” Those were Helen’s goals and they will help you to know this classmate better. Never was the task too great, but that she tried to carry it out; never was a favor asked, but that she tried to grant it. If you went to her room, and work had been gathering on her table— it was laid aside for a few minutes chat with a friend. A conscientious student—she is bound to be a conscientious teacher, and as she goes out into her chosen field of endeavor, another character will be added to that list that have made humble pathways blossom with their loving kindness. Seventy-four1 I EDNA PLANK Cains, Lancaster County, Pa. Normal 2 yearn “A smile will go a long, long, way." This is Edna’s favorite motto. She is always smiling and has a cheerful "Hello!" for everyone she meets. She lightens up third floor with her pleasantness. She is very kind and willing to console anyone who is grief-stricken. Edna has excellent scholastic ability and enjoys study period quite as well as the time for fun. You can find her among any crowd, joining with the merrymaking. With these noteworthy characteristics, Edna, we feel confident of your success, but always keep your "Smiles” to win another friend. HELEN PLANK Terre Hill. Lancaster County, Pa. I’aye 2 yearn Activities: Y. W. C. A.j Madrigal Glee Club; Oriole Glee Club; Cnji't. Jr. Hockey; Sr. Hockey; Lancaster Comity Club; Socia1 Usage Club; Art Club. Vivacious, gay, jolly—that’s our Helen. Everyone knows her and “to know her is to love her." Who was captain of the Hockey Team last year? "I’ll bite, who?” None other than “Plankie” and there she proved her worth as an athlete. Dance! I'd rather say she can! Watch her float over the Gym floor every Friday night. As a student, Helen can hold her own and she always does. A man! Nothing cooking! Men! Mention men and Helen is off at sixty per. “I don’t want to get married. I’m having too much fun.” No one blames her for that but Helen, like the rest of us, won’t teach the “young idea how to shoot” forever. DOROTHY REED Highrock, York County, Pa. Normal 2 years Activities: Y. IF. C. A.; Student Council; Dramatic Club; Social Usage Club; Chairman Curator Committee. Neat, but not finical; Sage, but not cynical. “Dotty!” Good and conscientious as a worker; loyal and true-blue as a friend. Whether in her teaching, her school work, or her social activities, she was always on hand with the “goods.” In the Y. W. C. A. she proved herself essential. ’Ere you leave us “Dotty dear," there is one question we fain would ask, “Why rush so when the Mail Bell rings?” Never mind! We will guess. Your | opularity in regions beyond Miliersvillc is brightly reflected here . Best o’ Luck! Seri nty-fire flfT Ou C HST ON E)Q DELLA REITZ Terre Hill. Lancaster County, Pa. «' «• 2 years Activities: Junior Hoc-ken Team; Senior Hockey Team; Or ini. and Madrigal Glee Clubs; Varsity Basketball, ‘25; Captain of Varsity Basket ball, '20; Snapper Stuff; Rural Club; Hiking Club; Hxecutiec Corn-mitt. Manners and Customs; President, of Students Council, '2o The class of ’20 is very proud of Della and well they might be. When she first arrived at M. S. N. S., quoting Della, herself, “She couldn’t do a thing." But it wasn’t long before we began to hear rumors of a junior who could sure play hockey. Della’s determination to do things didn’t stop at Hockey—she made the varsity in Basketball. As captain of this team, and as president of the Student Council, we vote her the finest type of classmate . We say farewell, we hope every happiness comes your way. ETHEL REYNOLDS Quarryvillc. Pa. Page '2 years Activities: IT. C. A.; Student Council; Touchstone Staff; Dramatic Club; Jr. and Sr. Plays. “With countenance demure and modest grace." In dramatics and scholastic attainments, Ethel has gone over the top. Always capable of handling situations requiring authority, and evei on hand for humor and good times, she captured the hearts of all. In her social attitude she carries a feeling of modesty. Would that all of us were imbued with this quality. Energetic and enthusiastic as we know her to be, we see her successful star shining brightly in the future. LOTTA RENEER 5 E. Vine St.. Lancaster. Pa. Normal 2 years From her picture one might receive the impression that Lotta is a quiet, reserved young lady. And, strange as it may seem, we admit that the impression is a correct one, in the main. But just touch the proper key, lever, or whatever it is that starts Lotta’s talking mechanism, and like "The Bfook,” she goes on forever," or at least until she says the last word. As for that word "reserved"—we are told that Lotta aspires to become proficient in the culinary art. Sounds like one of the symptoms, doesn’t it? May success crown your efforts in any field of endeavor you may enter, Lotta. Seventy-sixT ELIZABETH ROSS Cape May Court House. Cape May, N. J. Pape years Activities: ) . W. C. A. Hikinp Club; Art Club; Touchstone Stuff. "And still they gazed and still the wonder grew. That one small head could carry all she knew." And ah me! tis true, for surely what Beth doesn’t know isn’t worth knowing. Does she study? Well ask those who know her best. A good sport? Well I should say—one of the best. Beneath that calm exterior beats a heart of purest gold. Beth claims that teaching doesn’t exactly appeal to her. We do not pretend to understand what she means—we can only guess. Your name shall live always in our memory Elizabeth, for you have carved it upon our hearts. ETHEL RUTHS 346 S. Vine St.. Mt. Carmel. Pa. Pape 2 years ACTIVITIES: Choir; Mad ri pal (iter Club; Y. M C. A., Senior Plan; Dramatic Club; Conduct anti Manners Club. “Looks are deceiving.” If you think otherwise take a look at Ethel. Full of fun! Ethel never misses a chance for a good time. Her lessons do not suffer, however, for she knows when to call a halt in nonsense and bury her nose in u book. Then too, she can sing. Glee Clubs and Choir have her valuable support, and her splendid part in the Senior Play gave us some idea as to what quiet Ethel could do. Loyal to her school, loyal to her class, and loyal to her friends, we cannot fail to love and admire this true classmate. ANNA RYAN 96 Fairview St., Carbondale. Pa. Pape 2 years ACTIVITIES: Sec y Junior Class; St talent Council, '25; Critic of Pape Literary Society; Ser'y of Student Council; Snapper Staff; Touchstone Staff; Pres. Coal-C rack e r s Club; Music Appreciation Club; Customs and M(tuners Club; Auditor Senior Class. The Friend, Who’d go to the end of the world for you, Go over the edge, and further on, too, Go right to the limit, and "that's going some” Is the only friend to call a chum. Who is a more loyal chum than our own Ann? And when it comes to spirit, pep, and fun, it’s “Ryanic” all the time. The only two things that are not subject to change are her sincere longing for the line that comes from "up Scranton way,” and her famous remark, "I crave excitement.” If Ann’s future is marked with the originality, ready wit and reliability that have characterized her at M V, success awaits her. Seventy-seven HELEN SAWYER 531 Howard Avc., Lancaster, Pa. Normal 2 years Behold! By some grand mixup this lady is related to that "Tom Sawyer" that Mark Twain made famous, and often traits of his character arc present in her. If there arc any jokes to be played "Tom" is always willing to play her part, and play it well. Now here is a secret that I cannot keep—she talks so fast when she tells a story that we hear the end before the beginning. Her personality and manners are most pleasing and everyone who meets her feel that they have found a friend. MARGARETTE V. SCHELLINGER 224 W. 24th St.. Wildwood. N. J. Putjr 2 imam ACTIVITIES: V'. IT. c. A.; Junior Hockey; Senior Hockr; ; Reserve Basketball, '25; Varsity Basketball, '26; Art Editor—Snapper; Art Editor—T o a c h s t o n e; Choir-, Oriole (Her Club; Madrif al (Her Club; Treasurer Sr. Class; Trcus. Pape Society; Jersey Club; Art Club. "Oh, I’m wild, simply wild, about Wildwood, Wildwood by the Sea.” Looking at "Gret” we cannot help wondering whether or not the "wild sea waves” have anything to do with her unlimited supply of pop. At any rate she has it—PEP. She stars in basket-ball, hockey, tennis, and swimming, and is forever be-moaning the fact that she can’t play football. In addition to being an all-round athlete she is an artist of no mean ability and is ever in demand when that talent is called for. Loving and loved! The best of life can be none too good for our own "Gret.” DOROTHY SCHOCK Mt. Joy, Pa. Paye 2 yearn ACTIVITIES: Secretary of Choir; Oriole diet Club; Madrif al (Her Club; Student Council; Pres. Dramatic Club; )’. IP. C. A.; Junior Play; Touchstom Staff; Laucustei County Club. "What care I, tho’ death be nigh, I’ll live for fun or die." But “Dotty" doesn’t die! She simply gets her money’s worth. Always happy! Always singing! Always entertaining with that much autographed uke. The Junior Play was made successful largely by "Dot’s" splendid acting. Choir and Glee Clubs would not have been complete without her. Helpful! Good-natured! Fun-loving! Love her? How could we help it! May she drive down the highway of happiness with cut out open and never be pinched. Seven I y-eiylitMARIAN SCHOLL 534 Birch St., Reading, Pa. Page 2 yearn Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Librarian of Oriole (lire Club; Mndriynl (He,- Club; Social Manners anil Conduct Club. Reading steps out: This is Marian and a fun loving Marian she is. Dance, play the piano, and study. Yes! She can. "All work and no play” doesn’t agree with Marian as she seeks her recreation in the opposite sex. Many hearts has she captured, freed and recaptured. The invulnerable lads of MillersvUle were not exempt from her charms. We cannot but praise one who has given as many pleasant hours to her fellow students in the Y. W. rooms and the Gym. That she remain the same happy, helpful friend to everyone, is our wish for her. GEORGE H. SCHRECK 558 S. Lime St., Lancaster. Pa. Normal j years The second semester of '24 brought "Sohreck” to our class. A quiet chap he is but a mighty good sj ort at that. The Middler Prom showed his willingness and efficiency to work. “My heart is free,” says "Schreck.” We believe you, thousands wouldn’t. Being a day-student, he may pull a lot and allow us to remain in blissful ignorance. Summer school and winter school! Both found George a faithful student, and his biannual report is black and white proof of it. Luck and Success is the best that ’20 can wish for anyone and it wishes that for you. PAULINE SEAKS Stewartstown, Pa. Pa ye £ years Activities: Y. H'. C. A.; Art Club; Manner and Conduct Club. Pauline is blessed with a charming disposition and a kind heart that wins, for her, many friends. She is always willing to help others who need assistance over the hard spots of life. She is a very studious girl, constantly at her work, neglecting nothing. Previous to coming to Millersvillo, Pauline taught for two years and also spent three summer terms here before joining our class of ’20. She just loves teaching and from all reports we hear, she must be making quite a success of her work over at the Model School. We all feel certain that she will make a success wherever she goes because of her winning ways. We bid you Fortune's most prosperous smile. Scrntly-ninejJfTOucHSTONEti S—2 S . CHARLOTTE J. SEITZ Glen Rock. Pa. jPuff a 2 years Activities: V. IT. C. A.; Orchestra: St talent Council; Pres. Oriole dice Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Current Events Club; Senior Platt. Charlotte is one of our quiet and meek girls with a charming personality. She is a master of the cello and last year showed her ability in our Orchestra, which would have been a failure except for her. She is very studious and uses her spare time in doing something worth while. She has come into our hearts to stay and it is with regret that she has to depart from us. When you leave dear old M. S. N. S. remember that the good wishes of the Class of ’2d go with you. KATHLEEN SERFF East Berlin, Adams County. Pa. Normal 2 gears ACTIVITIES: Madrigal dire Club; Rural Club; Art Club. Kathleen is just as pleasing and graceful as her name would picture her to be. She has won many friends and seems to believe that “Life is merely a time to make friends and keep them.’' As for sports, there is one above all others which our Kathleen delights in. That is ice-skating. Probably, were we as skilled in that particular line as she is, we would await the skating season with equal impatience. Teach! We know you can. When you have made the name which we expect you to make, we can only hope that ’2d will not Ik forgotten. ROBERT SHEAFFER Millcrsville, Pa. Normal 2 gears Activities: Varititg Football. '2;-'2',-'25: Varsity Bashtlmll, '2. -'25; Varsitg Baseball. '25-25; V. President Jr. Class; Tipster Staff; Touchstone Staff. Studious, good-looking, athletic! That is "Bobbie.” A tine scholar and a dandy sport, the Middler Class of '25 presents to you. On the gridiron, basketball court and baseball diamond, "Bob” was a staunch support. Senior Play expressed his dramatic ability and the Men’s Glee Club taught us that he can sing. “Snapping!" A master of the art is "Bob," having received his G. 1). S. (Grand Degree of Snapping) in 1924. He is now in a position to inform any one that Ruth is not the only “Babe” in the world. Sincerest wishes from all your classmates, Bob, old pal. Eighty MILLIE SHOFF Millersvillc, Pa. I'nyc 2 yearn Activities: Orchestra; Current Events Club. Millie I Ah yes! Ever sunshiny and radiating smiles. She says, “I'm from Millersville” and in truth, she is the only Group III lassie who represents the village. Millie does her best to speak for Math, and Science in our Alma Mater. Her ideals of character and citizenship are high—that we know from Hygiene. She isn't afraid to speak her own thoughts—that Guidance taught us. “Don’t you exercise as much now as you did then?” Before closing, permit me to mention that Millie wonders about a—eh? Take some motherly advice dear, and “Don't cross the bridge until you come to it.” HAZEL SHULTZ Wrightsvillc, Pa. I'uyc 2 years Activitibs: Y. IF. C. A.; Art Club; Conduct and Manners Club; York Co. Club. “Quiet and unassuming in her way. She does each task and duty day by day.” Hazel is one of our industrious girls. She devotes most of her spare time to study and this is seen in her class recitations for she never fails to recite. But she is not always engaged in studying for she is usually found among her friends joining with the fun. Hazel is also a genius in music. How well she has displayed her musical ability in Page Society and Vesper Services. Aside from her teaching ambition we hear rumors of her desire to be a missionary. Because of her persevering nature in all her work, we can predict for her a successful future. BEATRICE SINGER Kinzcr, Pa. Normal 2 years ACTIVITIES: Sr. Basketball; Senior Hockey— Reserve; Modern Author's Club. Summer school and winter school, Beatrice says that she has attended. By so doing she. completes her work a semester earlier than the rest of us but she will surely be on hand when Graduation Day rolls around even tho she does miss the car and is a half hour late. Room C and this Miss never became very close friends for the simple reason that the former never seemed to appreciate the many sterling qualities of the latter. “Beet” we wish you success and certainly hope that you will especially enjoy tearing up and down the Gym steps of the Jr. High School, where you expect to teach. Ail. thill Eighty-oneANABELLE SMITH Page 2 nears ACTIVITIES: Y. If. C. A.; Social Usuge Club. “For every happy smile, the world Whirls on its way with less of cure.” Cheerful? Yes! Serious? Yes! Annabel came to us from Maytown and we are happy to call her a member of '26. A smile of greeting and a hand stretched out to help—those arc characteristics symbolic of Annabel. Quiet? We think so but her room-mate contradicts us rather emphatically with "When Annabel starts talking, a tempest can’t stop her.” Teach? Annabel may, but like the Scotchman. “We ha’e our doots.” Something tells us that anyone so sweet and lovable won’t serve the profession long. The best of life we wish for you. DOROTHY SMITH Bainbridge, Lancaster County. Pa. Pane 2 nears Activities: Oriole and Madrigal Gin Clubs; Lancaster Count g Club; dr. Harken Team; Y. W. C. A.; Business Mgr. of Art Club Do you want a good laugh? Go to “Dot,” our cheerful and fun-loving classmate. Not a day goes by that one cannot hear “Dot" strumming her “Uke,”—of course she is our “Ukelole Lady.” Due to the fact that she can cast such a lengthy shadow. “Dot” is leader of her Gym class. In running or walking contests her side always wins. We wonder why? Well, "Dot" can walk around the gym in twelve steps and cover the same distance running in six steps. She will always have this great advantage and we feel certain that no wily urchin will ever escape from our Dorothy when she becomes a dignified “school-marm.v JOSEPHINE SMITH New Providence, Lancaster County, Pa. Pane 2 nears Keep away, it’s c o n t a g i o u s! Don’t be alarmed—we mean her giggle. Joe starts it and we all join in the chorus to the dismay of Mr. Keyburtz. We hear that Joe is the broadcaster from F. U. N. and the greater part of her radio audience is in Room R—home of the day students. “Laugh and the world laughs with you”—a good old adage. May you keep this sunny disposition of yours all thru life for it will be an asset to any schoolroom. A course in “Sunshine” should be required with “Sociology” and “History,” and if it were you'd pull an A for sure. Eighty-two1 RUTH SMITH i Sfer 7 ' rs-ycar This lass is just “Smitty.” "Smitty" spent several summers at M. S. N. S. and this year joined our class of '20. She is a very agreeable girl, has many friends and is liked by all of them. If ever one wanted anything done and went to “Smitty” it would be done. Nothing is ever too much trouble for her. Smitty has taught school two years so she is aware of the trials and tribulations of a school teacher. Always do we wish her success and know that she will be a credit to her class and Alma Mater. MARTHA SNAVELY Leaman Place, Lancaster County, Pa. Page i years Activities: Manners ami Conduct Clnt ; Oriole dlee Club. “It was just a smile us she went along, Rut it cheered the livelong day." Martha is one of the cheerful girls of the class. She is always laughing and her joyous “cackle” can be heard thru Room R. At times she is so humorous that we actually get pains from laughing at her. You very seldom see Martha worrying about her studies, except at examination times. Then she studies very hard to make up for lost lessons. “Marty" has many talents but she keeps them hidden. We have found out that she plays the piano exceptionally well and that she has marked ability along the theatrical line. Perhaps some day we shall hear of Martha starring in one of the shows along “Broadway.” Here's wishing you success in whatever profession you may undertake. CLAYTON SPA HR Salunga, Lancaster County. Pa. Normal J years Another popular Day Student! Clayton is one of our best proofs that athletics and studies can be correlated. On the gridiron he never failed us. In Mathematics and Science his superior knowledge was often seen. Then, too. we dare not omit music and dramatics. A member of the Normal Quartet and a character in the Senior Play, ho has proved invaluable to Millersville. To wish you success is the most we can do. “Clayt," and we are wishing you the best of that. 2 6 » Eight y-thr AGNES SPENCE Peach Bottom, Lancaster County. Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Rural Club; Modern Authors Club. Agnes comes to us from southern Lancaster County, and '26 has been proud to call her one of its members. These few tiny thoughts are symbols of Agnes: “Smile into the face, of the world and a smile comes back—render good service to others and good service is returned to you—show a spirit of helpfulness and that spirit will surely send back aid to you of a like kind—think good thoughts and the same good thoughts will bo of you.” As you leave our midst, Agnes, may Good Luck smile upon you. ELIZABETH SPILLMAN 1102 W. Market St.. York. Pa. Page 2 ieary Activities: Y. V. C. A.; Madriunt (Her Club; Art Club; Vice Prey, of York Count; Club; Senior Flocked Team. Her eyes how they sparkled, Her dimples how merry. All of the adjectives in Webster's abridged dictionary fail to describe this illustrious classmate. What can she do? Everything. From making the most delicious fudge to driving a ball down the Hockey Field, Elizabeth has shown us her versatility. With a smile in her eyes and a song on her lips—that is the way she took up her work at M V. How often we have asked ourselves this question—“Why does Elizabeth delve so deeply into the subject of Latin.” From a voice somewhere in the great distance came this answer: “A wink of her eye, and a twist of her head. Gave Cicero to know he had nothing to dread.” WALTER STAUFFER 101 W. Strawberry St.. Lancaster. Pa. Normal 3 yearn Activities: Touchstone Stall; Orchestra, c years; Baseball, 2 years; Clee Club, years. Stop! Look! Listen! Walter has his violin; A Normal program is in sway. Just tell us. what could we have done without this young man in our literary and social life at Millers-ville. A willingness to serve-, a broad sense of humor, and a scientifically inclined mind—put them together and you have a fair idea of “Walt." In that happy future, classmate, when you arc conducting your own famous orchestra, will you remember us? Get our home addresses from Millcrsville and favor us with a complimentary ticket to one of your concerts. Our applause will be yours then, just as it has always been. Ji. I Eighty-fourT I 4. KATHRYN STOUDT Reading, Berks County, Pa. Normal . years ACTJViTIKS: Oriole (live Club; Mudriyal (lie, Club; Choir; Tipster Staff; Touchstone Staff; Orchestra; Social Usayc Club; Secretin; of Normal Society; Y. W. C. A. Meet “Peg’s” room-mate, one of the Siamese t wins. She is forever eating, sleeping, writing letters, studying Biology, and mayhap College Physics. True to the eode of Group III, she never backed out of anything from exploring the tunnel to riding the Pequea car. “1 can't be annoyed with outside work. I've too much to study." (??) In spite of that she accompanied the Training School Glee Clubs, and the Orchestra. A loyal pal and a dandy sport —hat's oir to Kitten! MARY STURGIS Lititz, Pa. Cayc 2 years Activities: Conduct ami Manners Club. Mary has been one of our prominent as well as popular girls in the class. It is not only because she has a sunny disposition, but because she is a lively conversationalist and a steady worker that we like her so much. She is one of Millorsville’s jolliest and peppiest girls and an all-around good sport. Mary will bo carried far on the road of success for we all join in wishing her heaps of good luck with her kindergarten. BEATRICE I. SUTER 913 Manor St., Lancaster, Pa. Normal o years Activitiks: Uditor-in-Chief of Touchstone; President of Music Appreciation Club; Secretary of Normal Literary Society; Business Munayer of Madriyul (lice Club; Oriole Chi Club; Art Club; Mantle Oration: Junior Response; Y. IP. C. A.; Choir. A word that has been repeatedly and fittingly applied to “Ben” Sutor is—“Sweet.” Surely there is something almost angelic in the ready sympathy with which she listens to everyone’s trials, in the gentle reassuring smile with which she encourages a depressed comrade, and in the kind words which are ever springing to her lips. Musically, dramatically, intellectually she is gifted. “Boa's” inexhaustible capacity for work, her conscientious nature, and her reputation of making a brilliant success of everything to which she applies herself, caused her classmates to entrust to her faithful care—this “Touchstone.” They placed it in her hands assured that, under her supervision, it would not fail to be a living memorial to the Class of 1926. A -V , r At. f ,vV I V b- c r a vHENRIETTA SWANN Ridgcly, Md. Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Madrigal Glee Club; Uriah !lcc Club; Scent ary of Junior Clam; Outcast Club; Art Club. Who is that lull and stately maiden with the golden hair and laughing blue eyes? That's our “Hennic.” Don't you love her? If not, my dear reader, you do not know her. Maryland! My Maryland! “Ah, sure love it,” says “Hen.” Millcrsville is better than Ridgely in one point only. It has Ray and Ridgely has not. If there is one pleasure that “Hen” adores above all others, it is to “snap” at 1:16. She very much prefers that to a week-end in York or Kphrata. Very queer, indeed, “Hennie” dear. Musical talent, mental ability, good looks and Ray! With those assets it seems unnecessary to wish “Hen" luck and happiness. ETHEL TETER Dallastown, York County, Pa. Page ycur Activities: Music Appreciation Club; Conduct and Manners Club. Ethel is one of the few representatives of Dallastown. She is very sociable and at any hour whether six o'clock in the morning or ten o’clock at night she can be seen “blowing in and out” of her neighbors rooms. She can often be heard saying, “Oh! girls, honest I ought to study, but really 1 can’t”. However with all this visiting her marks are very satisfactory. Whether she decides upon music, teaching or domestic science in a “little house for two" for her life work, we feel assured that success will crown her attainments and the best wishes of the Class of 1926 go with her. ERMA S. THRONE Route No. 7, York, Pa. Page 8 gears Activities: Art Club; Conduct and Manners Club; Touchstone Staff; York County Club. “Here's to Erin’ with her winning ways, Her sweet smile and sunny disposition.” Erm’ who is ever seen with a smile and who is always chatting unceasingly is a true classmate. Late and early she has a cheery word for everyone, and usually contrives to make everybody feel just a little more cheerful when she is with them. We are confident that the enthusiasm and the zeal with which she entered upon her work here will assure her success in the role of a teacher—a good teacher. Erma dear, may you ever wear the smile which has characterized you while in our midst, and may your happiness radiate to the hearts of others. This is the wish of your classmates. J A Eighty-sixADA THUT Doylcstown, Bucks County, Pa. Normal 2 years Activities: Art Club; Modern Author Club. This dark-eyed lassie comes to us from Colorado. At present the flourishing metropolis of Doylcstown, Pa.f claims her and Millersvillc is proud to have her as a member of the Class of '2d. Radiant good-nature and never failing kind-heartedness are pictured in Ada’s smile. She is ever ready to help her friends and no favor which they may ask will be refused. Ada has had experience at her chosen profession and has made a “go” of it. Her pet ambition is to travel, and with her patience, persistency, and j erscvorence, she will see this continent and the others we are sure. May our best wishes travel with her! MARY TOMCO Port Matilda. Center, Pa. Normal 2 yearn Activities: Dramutic Club. All of the praise in the world would not be loo much for Mary, the dearest pal in the class. Go to her with a problem—she would solve it with a smile. Ask her for some advice she would help you out. When she tackled a thing, it was bound to be a success. From saying a kind word to doing some great act, Mary was the living example of Service in its broadest sense. We might write a book about her and still find that we had forgotten to say something which should have been put into her history. hear Header—Just read these few little lines, and then you can know what Mary meant to ’20: “Love her, well I guess I do, Love her mighty fond and true, Love her better every day: Dunno’ why—It’s Just Her Way.” HELEN TRUMP Brodbccks, York, Pa. Page 2 year a Activities: Y. IF. C. A.; Art Club. Short, fair, and funny—yes, that’s Helen. She was not with our class last year, but since she came in the summer-time, she was not a stranger at the school and this year we have found her to be a jolly, good-natured girl, always ready for any fun, willing to do her share when an extra hand is needed. At least, she keeps the ball rolling on third floor, and has proven to l e a very efficient entertainer. This fun-loving lassie docs not neglect her studies but takes them just as seriously as she does her pleasures lightly. We all know she will be a very capable teacher. Here’s wishing you luck and happiness in the future, Helen. f Eighty-seven A kETHEL ULRICH 118 W. Ferdinand St., Manheim, Pa. rage 2 gears Activities: Madrigal Glee Club. This pretty young lady is a product of Ephrata. Here is a secret. Like a new star she appeared in Millersville's sky one night. We shall never forget her pianologue. A production of rare beauty which made Page very proud of her indeed. Scholastically talented also was Ethel, and her courteous nature and kind disposition will hold her in our memory masterpiece “forever and a day.” Remember, Ethel, the World is your World. It cannot be measured by the reach of your ami nor the horizon of your vision, but by the never ceasing influence of your thoughts and acts. You will find the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow. MARY URBAN 713 Columbia Ave., Lancaster, Pa. Normal 2 gears Activities: Tipsier Staff; Touchstone Staff; Senior I lag; Secrctarg of Midtiler Class; Critic of Normal Socictg; Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club, 2 gears; Assistant Business Manager of Madrigal Glee Club. "Where’s my horse?” “Urby”, from the local country town of Lancaster, is like the newly elected mayor, a very progressive child. She is by trade and training a teacher but her innate powers tell her that she should be an architect so that her ideal of "room-to-grow” might be achieved. Her activities are too numerous to mention. Math, and movies, Latin and automobile driving constitute a meagre portion of them. As far as we know there is nothing serious in her social life, but "Urby” gets what she wants when she wants it, so some gallant lad is doomed. Success! HELEN VON NEIDA 510 E. Main St., Ephrata. Pa. Normal 2 gears "Look for goodness, look for gladness. You will meet them all the while; If you bring a smiling visage To the glass, you meet a smile." "Pack up your troubles in your old kit bag, and Smile, Smile, Smile—that was Helen's outlook on life and a good theme it was to follow. Always jovial and kind—she was a winner of hearts. We have not known Helen long, but in the short time she has been with us, we have claimed her a bit of eternal sunshine which brightened classrooms and social functions at Millersville. "Be happy forever. Helen, and let your happiness radiate to others,”—that is our departing wish for you. t I- Eighty-eight ELIZABETH WAITE Port Matilda, Center, Pa. Normal 2 yearn ACTIVITIES: Current Krents Club. Betty ij- a good-natured and generous lassie, and thus wins the hearts of all. After attending Lock Haven S. N. S. for several summer terms she decided to continue her studies at Millcrsville. She is an asset of sunshine to our class, and remember this is worth far more than the wonders of the universe. Elizabeth always goes to her work in an earnest manner and studies in the same way. We feel certain that some day “Betty” will be mistress of her own home in a quite little town. Whatever career you choose, the good wishes of our class are with you. CATHERINE WALLICK Wrightsville. York County, Pa. Normal 2 years Catherine is one of those people who quietly do their share of the work of the world. Without the ostentation with which most of us advertise what we do, Catherine has accomplished her two years' course at Millersvillc. And in addition, she has always been ready to help others whenever such aid was requested. Just take that spirit with you, Catherine, and success will surely crown your efforts. JOHN WALKER Fallsington. Bucks County, Pa. Normal 2 years ACTIVITIES: Varsity Football, years; Presi-ilent Normal Literary Society; Advertising Manager of Touchstone; Vice President of M id die r Class; Senior Flay; Treasurer of Men's (lire Club; Treasurer of Athletic Association; Choir. “Let your conscience guide you." John Antonio Walker! A Middler of ’25! That says a great deal, for Group III had a code of its own and Johnny was loyal to that code. That list of activities should tell you something. In athletics, dramatics, studies and leadership, his rating is A. Like “Bobbie" he has a G. I . S. Should Johnny decide to follow the teaching profession, instead of entering that of law, his work at the Training School insures him success. We must tell you his only faults. He snaps his fingers at “Pa” Hoover and thinks too deeply for Dr. Roddy. With nothing worse than that we can be quite assured that the best of life is his. A Eighty-nine TABITHA WARNING New Boston, Schuyl., Pa. Page 2 years Activitiks: Oriole and Madrigal dice Clubs; Art Club; Conduct ami Manners Club; Touchstone Staff. Behold our “ T a b b i e ” ! and a wonderful “Tabbic” she is, too. If you need any help "page Tabbic,” and she’ll be right there on the minute, with her heart bent on aiding you, if possible. She has a very persistent nature and takes very much patience in correctly instructing the Model School pupils in penmanship. Not only has she many friends here at school, but at home as well. Several of them are quite dear to her. Tabitha, we are certain of your success and hope the future holds as much in store for you as has the past. AMELIA WATERS 149 S. Fifth St., Columbia, Pa. Normal 2 years "It is better to laugh than be sighing.” Amelia is one of our number who never “troubles trouble” and consequently it never seriously troubles her. This trait of cheerfulness has won for her a large circle of friends, both teachers and classmates. When it comes to good manners Amelia is a walking “Book of Etiquette.” Never can we forget her depth of Originality which characterized everything she did. It would keep one busy trying to beat her record at the Training School, for this conscientious lassie guided her children over the flowery path of learning in a manner which surprised us all. We know of your desire to go to college, Amelia, and we sincerely hope that your dreams may come true. PEARL WALTMAN Ephrata, Lancaster County, Pa. Page 2 years Just another added ray of sunshine to Room “R”—that’s Pearl. Will you please glance at her picture? Winsome, dainty, and petite, she was loved by all. We often stopped to ponder over fate's peculiar ways, because Pearl never seemed to care for the M V lads. Now we know why. Her heart was already safe in the keeping of a certain Prince from (?) Fairyland. We have bright hopes for your future, Pearl—In your success don’t forget us—your classmates of ’20. NinetyADELINE WEAVER i Normal 2 yearn “All her ways are pleasantness, Her very smile is peace.” Quiet and demure is our Adeline but that air of sophistication cannot be over-looked. It is not assumed; it came us the result of much travel and experience. Quite a bit of the beautiful country in which we live has been toured by this lassie. She has spent several years in educating the future American citizens, too. Judging from her success in the field of teaching, achieved thus far, we have no fear for the future. With knowledge, determination and actual experience, she will surely gain all that we are wishing for her. MARGUERITE WELSH York. R. D. No. 2, Pa. J'o.' e 2 yearn Marguerite or Pidgey is just the dearest girl alive. Small? Yes in stature, but her heart —oh! her heart is the biggest part of Pidgey —she is the friend of friends. From taking a classmates shoes to be mended to cheering the Football men on to victory, Marguerite is always there with the goods. To Marguerite "Music is the devine expression of the soul.”. She can play anything on the piano or violin—she can even sing for you. Pidgey’s genuine interest in the Model School children is bound to make her work in the teaching profession creditable to our class. ’20 is proud of you, Pidgey. DOROTHY WENGER Bareville, Pa. Paye 2 yearn Girls! don’t you remember in our fairy tales the princess with the rosy checks, beautiful hair and sparkling eyes? Well Dot is an exact twentieth century reproduction of this. Not only in apjiearance but also in disposition she is the same fairy princess to her many admiring schoolmates. There is a Prince Charming, too, who frequently drives in his royal carriage to the portals of the campus. Seriously tho Dot, we hope you like your work whatever it may lx; (for sometimes we doubt if you’ll teach because of the aforesaid Prince) whether it is in schoolroom, office or home. May you live happily ever after! ! Ninety-oneT WSPCHSfmlOt £ DOROTHY WILEY 139 Pearl St., Lancaster, Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Orioh Vice Club; Mud rival Vice Club. “If she will, she will, And if she won't, she won’t." Lo, there advanceth a pugnacious, awe producing individual. She and Caroline arc continually arguing. (Caroline is her inseparable companion.) But the queer part of the matter is that after they get tired of arguing they forget what started the argument. However, people say that difference of opinion between frit nds makes friendship more endearing and keeps it from becoming monotonous. According to this doctrine, Caroline and you will be fast friends for ever and ever. There's scarcely a fellow that one can talk about that Dot doesn't know. She even knows them as far West as Dayton and mail from that section has been rather heavy lately. Dorothy, with your ability to argue, we’re sure you will be able to fight your way o'er life’s tompestous sea. HELEN WITMER 140 Washington Ave., Ephrata, Pa. Manual 2 years Girls and boys, ladies and gentlemen would you expect to find such intellect under this coquettish coiffure? Both of them enviable characteristics—but her personality is what endears her to us. She is a born leader—ami someone has said she has a devoted follower for life. When you are leading your admiring pupils down the pathway to the gate of knowledge remember the Class of '26 and our predictions for a rosy, successful future. MIRIAM WOERNER 207 W. Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa. Puyc 2 yeurs ACTIVITIES: Oriole Glee Club; Preridt it of Madrigal Glee Club; Tioster Staff; Smi i-per Staff; Touchstotu Stuff. "Mim” is one of the glittering stars in the Millersville firmanent. Her brilliant work in class earned the commendation of all her teachers; and her good fellowship on the campus won for her a host of friends. As president of the Madrigal Glee Club, Miriam piloted this organization on its ventures on the high "C’s." Being literary editor of our school publication, “Mim” also helped put “snap” into “The Snapper.” Such versatility of talent cannot help but bring the greatest success to Miriam. Ninety-twoiJJOucHSTONjIL JANET WOOD Wrightsville. Pa. Ptiyo 2 years Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Art Club; Conduct and Manners Club; York Count}) Club. This brown-haired maiden is thought by some to bo very quiet, but those who know her think differently. She is always ready to play tricks on others hut never seems to get the blame. She is loyal to her friends and faithful to her lessons. Janet came to M. S. N. S. in the fall of 1924 after graduating from Wrightsville High School the previous spring. We do not know anything about her plans for the future except that she wants to be a successful teacher. Judging from the appearance of her room at all times we can prophesy a brilliant career in the matrimonial field for her. Whatever course you pursue, the good wishes of the Class of '20 attend you in your future work. BERNICE M. YAW Nottingham. Chester County. Pa. Normal 2 years ACTIVITIES: Secretary of Junior Bible Class '25; Hockey Team '25-26; Reserve Basketball '25; Sub. for Varsity '26; Cood Manners Club; fliktny Club; Touchstone Staff. Behold Bernice! one of the fair blondes of our class. This athletic lass has enlisted her ability in all of the various sports M. S. N. S. can boast of. Not only does she excel in sports but also in scholastic attainments. Have you ever heard her give those marvelous recitations in History of Ed.? Bernice frequents the Library quite often and usually is seen returning with a volume by some great author. Writing letters seems to be one of her favorite pastimes but we have heard that she likes far better to receive them. The Class of ’2 hopes that your life will be crowned with Success. EDNA YOST Brownstown, Lancaster County. Pa. Normal 2 years Edna is one of those rare and most needed classmates. Daily she faithfully performs her tasks, and does not talk about her work until it has been completed. Would that more of us could have that said of us. Brownstown thought we needed a little brightness in the Class of '26 and so they sent Edna to us for a short time, and proud our class has been to call her one of our members. Affectionate, generous, good-natured and lovable, we shall write her name in the largest volume on “Memory’s” shelf. Ninety-threeEDITH ZIMMERMAN 802 St. Joseph St., Lancaster, Pa. Normal 2 years Activities: Touchstone Staff. A small, blonde whirlwind whisking through the halls and over the campus of M. S. N. S.— that's Edith. Always in a hurry to get somewhere. .lust as frequently bubbling over with laughter as light and bright as the froth of her curly hair. “None knew her but to love her" can truly be said of Edith, for this vivacious, “petite fille” found a place in the hearts of many of her classmates at Millersvillc. May you find life to be as sunny as your disposition, Edith. NORA S. ZIMMERMAN Normal 2 years On account of her taking several summer courses, "Zip" was not with us at M. S. N. S., for the entire two years. Nevertheless, we who were her classmates during the fall term of '2t-’2.r can never forget her. “Zip" with the straight, black hair, piercing eyes, deep voice and athletic build—who could forget her? At one time "Zip" was sent by tin- Lutheran Club to the Young People’s Convention at State College. She will never regret her trip there and judging from rumors that were once current in the dorms, we think that Russel won’t either. Her personality left its impression on everyone with whom she came in contact, for hers was one in a thousand—gay. lovable, dependable Nora Zimmerman. VIOLA ZIMMERMAN Manhcim. Lancaster County, Pa. Page 2 years ACTIVITIES: Oriole ami Madrigal Ol e Claim. “Know most of the rooms of thy native country before thou goest over the threshold thereof.” Evidently this is what Viola thinks, for every summer she and her parents travel in order to see all points of interest in our country. The western part of the United States seems to have the greatest attraction for her. She is of a rather quiet nature and we seldom hear her talking about herself or anyone else. When Viola can be engaged in conversation a "Bishop” always seems to be the main topic. She will probably teach long enough to get her Teacher’s Certificate and then - - - At all events, we wish you the greatest success in either profession you choose — teaching or housekeeping. Ninety-fourELLA McELWAIN “The same sweet maid Yesterday, today, forever.” Ella joined our class in midyear and what a pleasing addition she is. Her winning ways always make a favorable impression. She is very studious but can always find time to chatter on her favorite subjects. This chatter, however displays an intelligence that her scholastic records prove. Life presents a rugged road to most of us but with Ella’s many and numerous characteristics, we have no fears for her future. Best o’ luck, we’re wishing you. BEATRICE ZUCKERMAN 146 N. Thirteenth St., Harrisburg. Pa. Page 2 years Activities: Assistant Secretary of Junior Class; Vice President of Pay Society; Oriole filer Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Touchstone Staff; Outcast Club. Hear someone strumming a “uke” on fourth .’ Iion’t look around, its just “Bee." She’s one of Harrisburg’s fair representatives and ha made herself worthy of that city. Her interpretations and recitations have boon heard from time to time and her ability is not disputed. In the Model School she proved her worth as a kindergarten and primary grade teacher. We wonder how long the teaching profession will claim her. Her many trips to Penn State, Philadelphia and other college towns tell us that “Bee” falls for College men. She has been bridesmaid at two weddings and we wonder when she will catch the bridal bouquet. Again we wonder! Ninety-five — J. Robert Ziegler "We can not say, and we will not say That he is dead - - He is just away. With a cheery smile and a wave of the hand lie has wandered into an unknown land, And left us dreaming: how very fault needs must Ik;, since he lingers there.”UfT 0 U C NSTONEJDijyfrou groNiE SE 2 3 Middler Class COLORS FLOWER Green and White White Rose MOTTO leu Docet Discit Officers I. Semester 11. Semester President: Harold Shaar Vice-President: Wilson Cahall Secretary: KATHRYN WILDE Treasurer: PAUL BURKHART President: Chester Sweigart Vice-President: ALLEN Evitts Secretary: Eleanor Wanner Treasurer: Paul Burkhart ACTIVITIES Anddlcr Prom. Dorothy Bender Jean Bennawit Lucille Bertram Bertha Brubaker Rhoda Herr Minnie Herr Marian Hursh Gertrude Knisely Ruth Mussel Margaret Ream Ethel Sickler Ruth Sprout Mary Stamm Eleanor Wanner Kathryn Wilde CLASS ROLL Andrew Adams John Bixler Paul Burkhart T. Wilson Cahall Alvin Cooney Allen Evitts Harvey Heller Alvin Hertzog Paul Kendig Ralph Lutz Lee McConnel Paul Nase Harold Shaar Chester Sweigart Gwyn Welch Ninety-eightMIDPLER CLASS JUNIOR CLASSjQfTOycHSTONjOD, 9 2 Junior Class COLORS Coral and Silver FLOWER Rose MOTTO All things are easy for those who are willing: I. Semester President: PAUL HlINSICKER Vice-President: Edith WERST Secretary: OLIVE STREMMEL Treasurer: ARTHUR MARTIN Officers II. Semester President: Robert Graybill Vice-President: Clyde Mussel man Secretary: Anna SCHLEGEL Treasurer: Arthur Martin ACTIVITIES Junior Plays Rehearsal Three Pills in a Bottle At Home Kurd, Alice Marie Kayly, Garnet Bender, Rhodu E. Berkheimer, Ada Bienenmn, Margaret Binkley, Gladys Bit Icy, Charlotte Bittinger, Florence Kloss, Elizabeth Book, Verna M. Bricker, Margaret Brown, Anna K. Brown, Elizabeth Brown, Ruth H. Brown, Roberta Butler, Edna A. Canter, Bessie Cams, Mary Caulfield, Dorothy A. Cuulwcll, Ruth B. Claycomb, E. Margaret Coble, Thelma Coble, Edith Connell, Ann Junior Dance Junior Class Roll Cooney, Marion Cooper, Ida Mae Crain, Josephine Cranmer, Wilmot Crobs, Janet Crouse, Margaret Cuccia, Jeannette Daley, Helen B. Dandois, E. Isabel Davis, Isabella De HofF, Leona V. Deibert, Erma Denlinger, Martha E. DifTenbaugh, Orella Drumm, Eleanor V. Earley, Miriam Ebersole, Elizabeth Emerick, Ethel V. Evans, Laurabolle Fchl, Mabel V. Fernsler, Kathryn E. Fister, Mary C. Fritz, Dorothy M. Frey, Elizabeth Fryberger, Luclla Gulvin, Agnes Gantz, Kathryn Garrett, Laura Gates, Sfary DeSales Gilmore, Eleanore J. Gladfelter, Kathryn Good, Barbara Graham, Esther Grim, Edith Haar, Irene liaar, Miriam Hamblcton, Sara S, Harlem, Sadie Harris, Vera Hauck, Arlene Hemmons, Marian Hench, Mary Herr, Margaret Hershey, Alta Mae Hershey, Mary Hoy, Hoien Hinkle, R. Olive Hinkle, Pauline A. One Hun I ml ('’iirilTQUCjjSTQNEXl 2 6 Hogan, Kathleen Hulsinger, Dorothy Hostetter, Lavinia Ho vis, Gladys Hughes, Mary Jamison, Mary Jones, Ethel Jones, It. Margaret Joseph, Bernice Keller, Beryl May Keller, Naomi E. Kennedy, Lillian Kennedy, M. Marjorie Korn, Harriet Kctchum, Helen Kimbell, Sura Kirk, Hazel Klahr, Evelyn Kline, Hester Kniley, Doris Kratzort, Thelma Krauss, Christine L. K ready, Laura Krumhinc, Lillian Kurtz, Marian K. Landis, Grace E. Lock rone, Catherine Lemmon, Edna LeVan, Amy Levinson, Anna Lewis, Kathryn Linton, Mary Lipoczky, Clara M. Lowry, Sarah Lucbbcrt, Helen Maddox, Anna K. Malone, Marie Marsteiler, Margaret Martin, Leah McBride, Elizabeth M. McCachren, Esther C McCoy, Isabelle McDowell, Elizabeth Megonncll, Katherine Merkey, Helen Metzger, Stella E. Miller, E. Claire Miller. Elda L. Miller. Mary E. Mock, Florence E. Mobley. Ruth A. Moore, Hilda Mosoman, Florence C. Moser, Hilda M. Moyer, Miriam A. Musselman, Esther Myers, Irene Neal, Alberta Nystrom, Pearl Nichols, Elizabeth Oster, Catharine E. Payne, Lorena Painter, Almeda Powell, Inez K. Pursell, Ellen Realey, Marion N. Reed, Beatrice Reed, Ruth 1 . Reeder, Charlotte Kcpman, Catherine Ressler, Ruth ltettew, May Rice, Bertha Richardson, Marian Risser, Myra Rodman, Kathryn Roberts, Margaret Rohrback, Maurine L. Rohrer, Helen Rohrer, Pauline Ross, Ruth Rudisill, Esther Russo, Emma Sample, Anna Mary Sanders, Abbic Schaeffer, Gladys E. Schlegel, Anna Schlotzhauer, Melba Schrack, Jennie Schroll, Esther Sechrist, Rebu Shaub, Irene Shank, Anna Mary Shearer, Lestha Shellenberger, Ruth Shenk, Elva 1 . Silver, Ruth Sloyer, Amanda Smith, Eulalia Smith, F. Constance Smith, Edith K. Smith, Florence L. Smith, Rebecca Snook, Grace Snyder, F. Davida Spall, Eugenia Stankiewie, Mary Straway, Flora Stauffer, Edna Stauffer, Grace Stauffer, E. Marian Stephens, Virginia Stork, Bessie Stralcy, Esther Strause, F. Ruth Stremmel, Olive Stultz, Dorothy Stumpf, Margaret Sturgis, Kathryn Sullivan, Aileen Sutliff, Thelma Swartzbaugh, Sara J. Sweeney, Anna G. Sweet, Margaret Sweigart, Mel la Mae Slump, Myra Tee, Elizabeth Teresi, Jennie N. Thomas, Evelyn M. Thompson, Sara D. Tregellas, Ruth M. Trout, Sue A. Troutman, Mary Tucker, Elizabeth Wade, Pauline M. Wagaman, Mabel Walker, Grace Waltmyer, Clara Warfel, S. Mary Weaver, Helen H. Weaver, Adeline 1. ehler, Kathryn Wells, Marion E. Werner, Myrle Werst, Edith Worts, Elma ike, Agnes Williams, Beatrice Wise, Ruby Worley, Helen Wurst, Mary E. Yurchuck, Helen Zcigler, Margaret Bowman, George H. Brown, Hilbert Brown, H. Turner Bupp, C. Lewis Fleischmann, George S. Fleischmann, Ix ster Garrett, Richard Graybill, Robert L. Holzhauer, Ira H. Hovis, Raymond Hunsicker, Paul Huntsinger, Donald Martin, Arthur E. Musselman. Clyde Rinehart, Charles Roddy, Stanhoi e Shoemaker, Norville Stauffer, George Still, Charles B. Sullivan, Roger Weaver, George A. One H mill ml T tenOne Hundred Three8(Joy CHSTONjOOl 3—'2 (S Class Prophecy Station M. S. N. S. broadcasting from the metropolis of Millersville, Pennsylvania Station. M. S. x T. S.! Mr. Frances Noonan, President of the Class of ’2( and a lecturer of famous repute, will now deliver his speech on “My World Wide Search for the Auburn Diamond.” Stand-by! Mr. Noonan! “Friends of the earthly dime and most especially classmates of 26, to you 1 extend greetings. It affords me unspeakable pleasure to be able to tell you of the recent discovery which I made and of the information which I gained by so doing. As I was leaving my ancestral mansion in Tuscarora, Pa., my chauffer, known to many of you as Dallas John, neglected to fill the gas tank and the inevitable result was—we stalled. A noble little Ford succored us, and its occupants were none other than Helen Dempsey and Nellie Brennan. Come to think of it, they were on their way to visit Mary D. Murphy who had married one of those collegiate men from F. and M. Arriving in New York the first name that smiled at me from the Broadway bright lights was “Edith Enama” now a famous dancing star. Her partners on inquiry I found were Louise Myers and Sara Dissinger. Peculiar to relate Kimmel was acting stage manager and escort. I journeyed behind scenes and they invited me to make up their party to witness Miss Froelich’s prodigies play baseball the following afternoon. The surprise in store was Dell Rietz, Captain of the famous team with Reba Delatour acting as Business Manager. My passage was booked on the S. S. Levithian and its captain was no other than our friend, George Schreck. Sailing on the same ship were “Gen” and Gregor, the latter selling the gorgeous paintings of the former O’Brien twin. They told me that Nita J. Fix, former missionary from On» IIuwlml FourI TOUCHSTONE)0„ ■ ■ 1 "■ China, Helen Glass, Dr. Roddy's successor here, Mildred Good, traveling for the National Sociological Association, and Grett Schellinger bound for the Orient to teach the Chinese how to eat O’Henry Bars, were among the passengers on board the vessel After clasping my hand warmly, Schreck informed me there were other members of our class aboard ship. They were Johnny Walker, vending peanuts to all dean-like personalities, Vera Betty, governess of the twins of a wealthy New York family, and Dot Doyle “Saying it with Flowers” for she was tending the little shoppe abroad. Bernice Yaw, ably assisted by her brother to ward off sea-sickness, was working her passage to England, being one of the first women to ship as a sailor or shall we say sailoress? And by the way Anna Lehman had charge of the very charming tea room, assisted by Faith McAulitfe. I landed in England. Who should I meet first but Red House! and Babe Hildebrand, the former crying “Cabby, Sir, Cabby!—the latter a baggage smasher “charlestoning” her way through the crowded thoroughfare. 1 surely was glad to see them and upon hearing from them that my friend Peg Oberholser, the staunchest advocate 1 ever knew on that familiar phrase “Playing the Game,” was a member of Parliament, I decided to go there immediately. Hastening to the building in which Parliament was holding session, I found my arrival well timed. Much to my amazement and joy, “Peg” was presenting a bill to the body, “That curfew should ring no more in England." “More freedom for Children!” Per usual 1 did not have far to look, to see Kit Stoudt who filed Peg’s famous speeches. May England forgive me! I interrupted the session to greet Peg and Kit and as 1 was leaving I heard a familiar voice speaking on “The Single Standard.” Lo! it was Mary Keiser—our Y. W. president who had also received her earlier training at M. V. Hunger, one of the natural instincts, aroused my lethargic mood and 1 hastened to a restaurant. Imagine my surprise at meeting the ever-hungry Dorothy Shock and Mary Barnett. They had combined their musical abilities with their incessant appetites and were making a success of it. Posing gracefully in bathing suits they delighted their guests with selections, accompanied by Dot’s ever famous “uke." Genevieve Herr and Larue Hoover were serving guests with an ease and charm that would have pleased even Miss Conrad. Having reached the dessert stage. I allowed my gaze to roam from one guest to another,—when who should I espy but PSzJpI r !■■■ One Hmulred yin- itfOycHSTONeft sr-'Z 5 Charlotte Maull and Ruth Nau seated near-by. They were accompanied by two uniformed young men, whom I found out later belonged to the New Jersey Mounted Police. While enjoying my afternoon promenade I met the Duchess Navona, who was no other than the Pauline Seaks of our school days. Cold blisters are usually annoying but 1 really enjoyed having the one I received while in England, for it was necessary that 1 attend a physician—in other words—Clayton Spahr. His assistant was Hazel Gray who had grasped nursing as a vocation for a passing fancy. In Paris 1 was joined by my friends, Mil Hollenbach and Henrietta Swann. The pleasure of meeting them was mutual. Mil of course you remember married Walter shortly after graduation, and Hen was on her honeymoon accompanied by the ever faithful Ray. The Paris Revue was the center of attraction for theatre goers and Mil informed me in excited whispers that the Revue consisted of Sid Hacker, Marty Gallagher, Marian Scholl, and Ruby Pearson, all from our class. The following evening 1 attended one of the famous “Grieg” concerts by the German Symphony Orchestra. Even my imagination was over-clipsed when I saw that Walt Stauffer was the director. Among the audience 1 noticed Elizabeth Spillman and Dot Smith who were touring Europe. While in France 1 had the most unexpected pleasure of visiting Rheims Cathedral. Beatrice Suter, “The Nightingale of the 20th Century,” was the soloist of the evening, while Ethel Ulrich played on the magnificent Organ, both Prelude and Postlude. The light from the Rose window fell upon her and made a picture never to be forgotten. Did I tell you that the only one who can duplicate the pattern of the Rose window is Levi Oberholser? Tis so! Before leaving the Cathedral 1 had the pleasure of meeting Cap Diehl and Leah Martin with their husbands— all missionaries. In Algiers 1 met “The Man with a Thousand Eyes,” no other than Rod Lincoln, rigged up in a sheik costume—(he always liked the desert, eh!) In search of him was “Flaming Youth” to be more explicit, Ruth Bond. Desert atmosphere also appealed to her. 1 didn’t journey far until 1 met a caravan led by our friend Helen Bush. Her previous training must have been in the pajama parades at M V. Among the caravans’ patrons were Olive Moyer, now a minister’s wife, and Mildred Moyer with the attache Schlitzer. One Hundred SixGreetings ensued but I was searching for the Auburn Diamond, and much to my regret I had to leave them. One must remember that Tern pus fugit. My next stopping place was Cape Town. Who should 1 see but my old friend, Hen Nye? Hen and I began to converse about our class and he told me about himself. He had just returned from a seven years’ camping trip near the Dead Sea and at last he was prepared to write a Thesis entitled "Why the Dead Sea is Dead.” He informed me that Mary Carson, Catherine and Hilda Monay, Florence Hit ., and Puss Heisler were all married and comfortably established in modern equipped "Love-nests,” along the Nile River. Helen Camp had taken up residence in Calcutta where she was engaged in Welfare work among the natives of India. Ruth Kraybill, due to her excellent practice at serving while in M V. was waitress to no other than the Rajah—known to us as Bob Sheaffer. Helen Plank and Bee Zuckerman were his harem dancers. Bob entertained Hen by tuning in on station X. Y. Z., and to their surprise they heard Lillian Freedman singing "Oh how I miss you to-night” (the song the God’s love), accompanied by Ruth Beamesderfer. pianist. Following this was heard a violin solo by Tom Sawyer. Hen was anxious to get on with his thesis so I took leave of him and continued my journey. Have become discouraged in my search, I decided to call it a holiday and visit Ireland. Our little pal "Mickey” O’Brien was in charge of the boat houses by Killarney's Lakes assisted by her ever devoted “Mickey” whom she married. They were a typically charming Iirsh couple. Ann Ryan enroute from Detroit had stopped in Ireland to kiss the Blarney Stone, while Helen Muldoon was taking care of her as she always did at M V. Among other tourists bound for the beloved stone were Elva Althouse, Elizabeth Frey, Isabelle Groff and Ruth Fridy. 1 returned to America on the "Majestic” finding that there were two "man-hater” classmates on board—Erma Art , and Esther Jacobs. However, they bore with me awhile and I heard from them that Auburn Diamonds had been found previously in California. I journeyed thither. There 1 met Mary Ellen Krall and Alma Bomberger who journeyed there in their Ford. They said that Hollywood was M. S. N. S. transferred. What they said was true. Ellen Bower’s particular duty was coaching "Polly’s” for the movies, while Mae Johnson was a veritable Mary Pickford in the new One Hundred Seven___________ijTOUCHSTON|]0,___________________________ production—"One Nite Out." Irma Myers was business manager of the advertising section of Hollywood, while Tabitha Warning and Orpha Eberly painted some of the attractive posters. Ethel Ruths was soloist at the "Little Church around the Corner.” After Hollywood, my long, earnest, search was rewarded. 1 found the Auburn Diamond and married her. Present at the wedding were Mrs. KerchofT, Matron of Honor; Sylvia Bitner, now a college widow; Marj. Mackey, Kindergartner; Amy Hammond, Society Leader; Bill Mease, traveling saleswoman for Luden’s cough drops; Florence Gross, Delicatessen Shop Owner; Esther Heimel and Helen Trump, Landscape Gardners. On our honeymoon, we went to the famous "Year Bound Honeymoon Besort” where we saw Claudia Bailey go over Niagra Falls in a barrel. That evening at the hotel I met other honeymooners—Orpha Brenneman, Helen Baker, Ethel Mohr, and Emily Brossman. From them I learned that Elizabeth Boss was a model in a dressmaking shop, Jeanette Heppe was manager of a famous Wool worth Emporium, Edna Gochenaur was owner of a modern sabotage, Verna Brooks, Marian Cliff, Adeline Weaver, and Ada Cauler were all school-marms; Caroline Conn, Buth Daron and Mildred Grove were nurses in a famous hospital at the head of which was the surgeon, Kathryn Wallick. Her patients at the time were Ada Thut, Erma Throne, and Ethel Teeter. Mary Sturgis had taken up the work of her father, and was still making the famous pretzels. Martha Suavely was conducting a campaign of planting trees in the Keystone State. After a most enjoyable evening, we went to Toronto where we discovered that Helen Von Nieda was head of the Royal Mounted Police. Her deputies were Pearl Waltman, Elizabeth Waite and Elva Mellinger. We entered a gift shop and found that in charge of it were Agnes Spence and Edith King, complacently making beaded bags. At the theater that evening we had the pleasure of seeing the famous Zimmerman trio perform, namely, Edith, Nora, and Viola. Hand-springs and cart-wheels were their specialty. They received at least 28 curtain calls that evening. Amelia Waters, how well we remember her as the dearest classmate of all, rendered pleasing Southern Melodies which delighted her audience greatly. Dorothy Wenger was the solo dancer, Dot Wiley and Helen Wit-mer featured in a vaudeville skit, and Helen Pennington, in an old-fashioned costume, delighted her audence with "Crinoline Days.”1 i£oucHSTME)0, O 0 Tourinse the New England States we stopped at Boston, where Kathryn Geiger, Dot Reed and Ethel Reynolds entertained us in their Chapeau shop. They had quite a bit of news to tell us. Margaret Guy was demonstrator of Baking Powder, Emma Garber was situated at Springfield, where she look charge of the Library Book House, Anna Mae Herr was joke editor of the Literary Digest. By the way, before I forget, I want to tell you that Miriam Woerner and Marguerite Welsh edit a suffragette magazine, Charlotte Seitz is posing for pictures used in Colgates Advertisements, Mary Beamesderfer has her heart’s desire—she is now bare-back rider for Barnum and Bailey's Circus. Many of our class are sucessful in business. Among them are Hilda Fox and Eleanor Campbell, who conduct a dog and bird shop called the “Highbrow.” Tubbie Bailey is rival to Gimbel Brothers in department stores. Her marrying a millionaire made this possible. Also to our surprise, we found that Ethel Barge is a stenographer to his Royal Highness—Henry Ford. Our honeymoon ended after a time and we settled ourselves in a modern equipped home in Chicago. 1 did not meet any more classmates until a month later when I entered upon my duties as Head Superintendent of the Chicago Schools. Under my supervision were Janet Wood and Mabel Bortner, both competent teachers. At a school board banquet sometime later, I met Josephine Grebill and Margaret Gabel who were well informed as to the whereabouts of some other classmates—Emma Glass was First Lady of the Land, Twyla Mcllnay was married and dwelling in the Orient, Ruth King was tutoring Rocker feller’s grandchildren. Successors to Pierpont Morgan and Sons were Marguerite Davis and Hattie Bubb. Public Welfare Work was being conducted by Josephine Smith and Lotta Rineer. Speaking of Welfare Workers, have you heard that Kit Serf, Hazel Shultz, and Annabel Smith have charge of the Bureau of United Charities in New York City? They have, and are making a great success of their occupation. The safest aeroplane route is in charge of pilot—Edith Blough; mechanic, Edna Yost; and keepers of the beacons situated at London, Paris and New York are respectfully—Ruth Heindel, Mary Linton and Annie Hornberger. The makers of the Famous Victor Records are no other than Caroline Miller and Sarah Mischlich. One Hundred SimJUfcTOO C HSTONlE -2T One day to my surprise I received a letter postmarked Africa. It was from Dot Reed who informed me that she was searching for the “Missing Link" and she expected to succeed in about fifty years. She also told me that Edna Plank, Grace Doerstler. and Ethel Kendig were conducting tours to the Orient and Mary Keiper was arousing the country by a “Sec America First" Campaign. Olive Reiser and Doretta George were Dean and Nurse respectively at Columbia University. Irene Meisey. Ruth Heim and Marian Heisey were councilors at the College and were staunch advocates of lights until eleven o’clock. Taking leave of my friends, I resigned my position in Chicago and with my bride sailed to Bermuda where we ate Bermuda Onions under the waving palm trees, by the light of a tropical moon. Station M. S. N. S. signing off. Pat Noonan has concluded his speech. On with the dance! One Hundred TenI I One Hundred ElevenAU OJJ C HSTON E}0 STMT'S Calendar, 1925-26 September 15—"School days, school days. Dear old golden rule days." September 16- -Classes begin. While the Juniors search for Room C, the Seniors settle down to work. September 17—Football training starts. September 18—First "Friday-Nite” dance. "Where are my wandering boys tonight?” Normal Society. September 19—Our first Saturday in Lancaster. Senior girls enjoy for the first time (?) the privilege of going to the movies unchaperoned. Page Society in the evening. September 20—The first snappers make their appearance on the campus. September 21—Blue Monday. Classes and more classes. Snappy football practice. September 22—Seated in the dining room. Dr. Roddy dines alone. September 28—Miss Sauders entertains us in Chapel. September 24—Seated in the Chapel. Mr. Keyburtz makes a "mistake.” September 25—Pageites hold Society meeting and then adjourn to the gym for their "Tea.” September 26—Normal Society meeting and "Cocoa" in the gym. September 27—Oodles of visitors. Riot on third hall when someone sings "Home Sweet Home.” September 28—Hash again! September 29—A half-holiday to attend Lancaster Fair. Admission 50c. September 30—Our Wednesday ice-cream makes its appearance. October 1—No excitement per usual. October 2—Normal Society, Y. W. and Y. M. “Get Acquainted party in the gym. October 3—First football game. We play Lancaster High at Williamson Field. Page Society. October 1—Rain, rain, rain. Will it ever stop? October 5—The Sun comes back on duty. The Clouds depart and so do our “blues.” October 6—Senior Hockey practice. Junior girls may attend movies without “Chaps.” Hurrah for our Student Council! October 7—Hash again! One Hundred 7Vr niftOycHSTONEfi 3 2 October 8—Everybody decides to go home. October 9—“Be it ever so humble. There's no place like Home.” October 10—Hockley comes, is seen, and conquered. Score 10-0. Who said our boys couldn’t play football? October 11—Loads of visitors. Miss Davis is positive there were nine million on the campus. October 12—Columbus Day. Big celebration! We sing "America” in the Chapel. October 13—Senior Hockey Team makes a stand for equal rights and chases the football men off the field. October 11—Snappers out in full force. October 15—No news. October 16—Everything is ready for the big day tomorrow. Even the rain. Octo! er 17—Field Meet—and a good time. October 18—No Chapel, so we sleep. October 19—Mr. Kessler, an Aiuminus of M. S. N. S. talks to us about India. Mr. Keyburtz receives a new music stand. October 20—Dot Smith learns to do the Charleston, and sprains her ankle. Now she’s doing it on crutches. Members of the faculty greatly enjoy the banquet (?) at Lebanon. October 21—Dr. Gordinier loses his song book. It is discovered in the hands of Mr. Keyburtz and all is well. October 22- Alarm clock chorus at 5:30 A. M. The Hiking Club makes its debut. October 23—Normal Anniversary Program proves very entertaining. October 24—Our boys prove their worth on the gridiron and hold Stevens Trade to a no-score game. October 25—Flagpole is blown down, also a big willow tree by the lake. The trustees dine here, and wonder of wonders, we have chicken. October 26—Snappy cheer practice. “There’s a Red Light on the Track for F. and M.” October 27—Senior Hockey practice. October 28—More cheers and songs for the team. ’Ware F. and M. October 29—E-e-e-e-e-e-e-he! ! ! A mouse in Senior Art. Miss Taylor bravely (?) chases the intruder out of sight. October 30—Is it possible? The campus is covered with snow and looks beautiful. Normal meeting. October 31—Our boys play hard and keep F. and M. from scoring. Faculty entertains us in the evening with a Hallowe'en Masquerade. Everything was lovely, especially the prizes! November 1—F. and M. students monopolize the trolleys and also the campus. November 2—We had sweet potatoes—for a change (?). Haven’t had them since yesterday. November 3—Election day. Miss Trimble picks Senior Hockey team. Hurrah for our girls! One Hundred ThirteenA|tO_ucH5TONE)Q, V 6 November 1—Junior-Middlcr Hockey game, 0-0. November 5—Second Outing of Hiking Club. Dramatic Club organizes under the direction of Miss Lenhardt. This appears to be the season when "clubs” are trump. November 6—Cheer Practice in Room R. Football men appreciate their “Feed.” November 7—Lose to Shippensburg. But have we lost our spirit? Not so you could notice it! November 8—Rain and more rain. November 9—Cheer practice. ’Ware West Chester. November 10—Joyful thoughts! Ten days until vacation. November 11—In memory of what our "boys” did for us, we hold Armistice Day services on the campus and in Chapel. November 12—Too much news to tell you about. November 13—Normal Society meeting. All set for the big day. November I I—We journey to West Chester and have a great time. Of course little things like punctures and blowouts don’t bother us. "Cotter’s Saturday Night” entertains us in the evening. November 15—More sleep, please. Oh, how I love to get up in the morning. Blah! November 16—Blue Monday. (They’re all that way.) November 17—Miss Trimble calls for basketball candidates. Let’s go! November 18—“Bring your green song books to Chapel.” November 19—“Tomorrow, tomorrow, how happy we will be!" November 20—Beat Kutztown 7-6. Rah! Vacation Starts. November 30—And Ends. December 1 Touchstone Staff announce the date for their Christmas Prom. December 5—Japanese Bazaar. Eats, dance, and everything. December 6—Dr. Gordinier entertains his Bible Class with the story of the "dog’s-tail.” December 7—Concert in Lancaster. December 8—Senior Play practice. Watch us shine! Deceml er 9—Lights go out at ten o’clock. December 10—Dr. Roddy believes that the early bird catches the worm. With his Christmas tree lie’s all ready for Santa Claus now. December 11—What happened to the fish today? December 12—Hiking Club enjoys an outing for Christmas trees. Touchstone Prom goes over big. December 13—"Sleep, sleep, sleep, how we love to sleep.” But why mention the impossible. December 14—Isn’t school grand? December 15—Too much noise in dining room. (Reason: Soup for dinner.) December 16—Kutztown faculty visits us. December 17—A "suspcctor” arrives but proves quite harmless. One Hundred FourteenDecember 18—Recalling what he told us. December 19—Senior Play good. Girls’ Varsity open season with a victory. M. V., 14; Stevens H. S., 10. December 20—Christmas Cantata proves very delightful. December 21—Juniors start packing. (Also some Seniors.) December 22—Christmas party and dance. December 23—Good-bye ’till next year. January 5—All good things must sometime end. So we’re back. Christmas presents, New Year’s Resolutions, an’ everything. January 6—Basketball practice goes good. January 7—B-r-r-h! Cold. January 8—Girls’ Varsity defeats Stevens High at Lancaster. Yeah! team! Normal Society meeting. January 9—Miss Davis again adopts as her slogan: “Wear your galoshes.” January 10—Fond memories. Last Sunday at this time. January 11—We settle down to work in earnest. Alas! our exams draw near. January 15—Page Society meeting. Dance: “Sorta” dull. January 16—Beat Albright College, West York High, Kutztown Normal. Dance. January 18—Blue Monday. Midnight oil. etc. January 20—Pleasantly reminded that we have our finals next week. January 22—Normal Society. January 23—Our girls continue their winning streaks and defeat Ship-pensburg. The rest of us shiver at the “Phantom." January 25 -Election Day. "Del" wins. January 27 —Snow—Regular blizzard. January 28—Judgment Day dawns. January 29—Our lingers ache and our heads spin! January 30—It’s over at last. Olf for home and a rest. Victory day again —we win three games. January 31—Snow again? This is too much, we expected more. February 1—New students, new classes. Our hopes for an easy time this semester go up in smoke. February 2—Ground-hog sees his shadow. More winter. B-r-r-h! February 3—New students begin to enjoy dormitory life. February 5—Junior play practice. Page Society. February 6—Senior Dance. Good time. February 10—Good singing in Chapel. February 12—“Normal" presents good program. February 13—“Junior Evening.” Cute and clever. February 19—Page Society. Good entertainment. February 20—Girls vs. Linden Hall. Boys vs. Lamba Chi Alpha. Good games. February 26—Normal Society. Dance. One Hundred Fiji t enFebruary 27—Inter-Society Debate. School attends in full force. (?) February 28—Another month gone. (Three cheers.) March 5—Dora de Phillippe Company entertains us with a delightful program. March 6—Nice weather (for ducks). March 12—Mothers’ Week End. Everybody has a wonderful time, and me time seems only too short. March 17—Hurrah for the Irish! March 19—Middler Prom—A shattered dream. March 20—Society debates: Normal vs. Shippensburg. Page vs. West Chester. March 21—Spring is came! Snappers came back on the scene. March 26—Easter vacation........ April 6—Is over. April 9—Pageites shine in their meeting. Dance in the gym. April 16—Normal meeting goes over "big.” April 24—Society debates again. Normal vs. Kutztown. Page vs. Kutztown. April 30 l(. CarnivaI-May 1 ) May 13, 14, 15—Washington Trip. Wonderful time. May 21—Page Society Anniversary. May 39—Memorial Day. Everybody goes home. June 1—Exams—for the last time. Here’s to our success! June 1—Junior High School Commencement. June 5—Principal’s Reception to the Senior Class. June 6—Baccalaureate Sermon. June 7—Commencement Concert. June 8—Our Commencement Day! “Farewell! But wherever the bell chimes the hour That summons the classes to learning’s glad bower. You will think of this class that was gathered here, too, And studied each lesson as deeply as you. Long, long, be each room with our memories filled, Through the halls where the sound of our voices is stiUed: You may take, you may fill, every place if you will, But the scent of our class rose will hang ’round it still.” One Hundred SixteenOther Activities re Page Tea The first social event of the season was the annual Page Tea. Under the capable supervision of the chairman of the evening, Miss "Bee" Zuckerman, everything was put in readiness to welcome all Millersvillians. So, immediately after the second meeting of Page Literary Society, the Juniors and Seniors donned their best clothes and repaired to the “gym" which was gorgeously decorated with blue and gold crepe paper. Then came the grand march, all kinds of games involving introductions, handshakings and bowings, followed by refreshments which consisted of those delicious little cakes and all the lemonade anybody could want. —And could such an entertainment l e really complete without dancing? Certainly not! So from nine to ten, everyone waltzed and foxtrotted to his heart’s content, thus ending a truly delightful evening. Normal Cocoa That memorable evening when we tried to drive away the Junior’s blues and to annex a goodly portion of the class to Normal membership. The entertainment committee attempted to introduce and exhibit the special abilities of Senior Normalites:—The Feature Circus Star . . . . "Little" Moyer, the Tight-Rope Walker. The Gym class—with honorable mention for the teacher, “Meets” Brackbill. The Renowned Reader—"Beemy." The illustrious and inspired composer and orator—“Peg" Oberholser. The Hash Chorus assisting her. And last, but by no means least—The Male Quartet. To finish the evening properly: Cocoa, instead of the traditional tea, and cake, of course, were served. And then—dancing to digest it all. One Hundred SeventeenY. VV. and Y. M. (Jet Together Party During the afternoon preceding the Y. W. and Y. M. Get Together Party, we could preceive such scenes as these in and around the gym: Chester Sweigart with boxes of red, white and blue crepe paper under his arm; Miss Bull and Miss Simerson carrying ferns and little taborets; Mr. Stayer hurrying over from the Model School with the piano lamp, etc. At last, eight o’clock arrived and we all crowded over to the gym where a masterpiece of decoration was presented. And such a program as was arranged! First Paul Nase, our popular president of Y. M., welcomed us; then Hazel Gray recited; Sweigart and Lutz, the Siamese twins of musical entertainment, gave a violin-piano duet. This was followed by Adeline Weaver’s vocal solo. Miss Lenhardt held our attention fast bound by a humorous recitation on her numerous trials when she launched her bark on the sea of school teaching; Mr. Keyburtz and Miss Barndt exhibited their musical talent in a piano duet. More music—not of such a classical type as its predecessor but pleasing, nevertheless—was the next number. This was a ukelele quartet composed of Gret” Schellinger, “Dotty” Schock, “Dot’’ Smith and “Ann” Ityan, succeeded by the best feature of the evening—refreshments. Then Mary Keiser, president of Y. W.. in a delightful little speech bade us all “good-night” and we wended our happy way back to the dorms. Field Meet On October seventeenth, the high schools from York. Lebanon and Lancaster counties came to Millersville to exhibit their intellectual, athletic, and oratorical powers. A busy day it was for all, but especially for the remarkably efficient officials, among whom we note Miss Lenhardt, Prof. F. H. Gaige, Miss Haverstick and Coach Pucillo. Hallowe’en Party 8:00—Crowds of silent, masked figures repair to the dining room. 8:15—In single file they marched down the steps to the cellar and through the Chamber of Horrors. 8:15-8:10—Screams of terror as witches, ghosts, corpses, etc., are encountered. 8:10-9:00—Grand march in the dining room. c One Hundred EighteeniJJOucHST DO, 9:00-9:30—Serving of Mr. Palmer’s specialties: Pumpkin Pie and Cider. 9:30-10:30—Dancing. The Evening as a Whole—One grand good time with many, many thanks to the Faculty from the students. Japanese Bazaar On December 5, the Y. W. C. A. gave its annual Japanese Bazaar in the gym. At the booths in the main part of the building, coy Japanese maidens attired in (lowered kimonas and with immense chrysanthemums in their hair, sold vases, parasols and all kinds of dainty souvenirs to eager patrons. Upstairs, pink crepe paper transformed the bare walls into an enticing tea room which everyone visited once and some, twice (shh! a few three times) during the evening. A brief but enjoyable program was presented when Harold Shaar sang, and Mary Hughes and Marion Hemmons recited. Surely, like every other affair conducted under the auspices of the Y. W., the Japanese Bazaar was a supreme success. The Christmas Party Look back, classmates, to the night before we went home for Christmas! Recall the joyous, carefree hearts with which we sought our way to the dining room for supper. Remember the glorious vista there presented to us: gaily decorated Christmas trees: tables aglow with candle beams, and laden with good things to eat; girls in silky, shimmering dresses; boys in their very best suits! During the course of the meal, Christmas carols were sung and re-sung under the direction of Mr. Keyburtz. Who can forget the impressiveness of “Holy Night” when the electric lights were extinguished and the room was softly illuminated by the Christmas candles? When supper was finished, the “gym” became the scene of merriment. Here we danced until ten o’clock, when the festivities were concluded, leaving only delightful memories to carry with us as we sped homeward for the Christmas holidays. One Hundred Nineteeni °yCHSTONE)D ( Touchstone Dance The "Christmas Hop" was the first formal dance of the year, and was given for the benefit of the Touchstone Year Book. Decorations, programs, refreshments, and music were all appropriate to the season; and were important factors in making the Touchstone "Christmas Hop” a memorable one for Millersvillians and their guests. Senior Dance The most brilliant successful social event ever staged in the Millers-ville Gymnasium was the "Valentine Hop" conducted under the auspices of the Senior Class. Weeks of preparation by the committee, of which “Pat" Noonan was chairman, and anticipation by the remaining student body finally culminated on Saturday evening, February 6, 1926. The red and white decorations made of the Gym a Terpsichorean shrine where lithe young bodies swayed rhythmically to the cadence of those masters in the art of "Jazz,” the Kentucky Reveliers. Ah! we could have danced on and on and on-------! had not the spirit of Saint Valentine brought a sudden termination to our celebration with the awe-inspiring words: “Off with the dance!" Truth is stranger than fiction! f One Hundred Twenltf i|tOucH|TON|)0, Normal Literary Society FOUNDED JANUARY 30, 1857 Motto Colors “Fight for Truth and Right" Red and White Motto Colors ACTIVITIES Normal Tea September, 1925 Normal Anniversary October 23, 1925 ANNIVKUSARY 0FFICE1 iS President Ralph R. Smith, ’15 Principal of Schools, Willow Grove, Pa. Secretary Anna Roddy, ’ll English Department, William Penn High School. Harrisburg, Pa. ANNIVERSARY PROGRAM President’s Address Mr. Ralph R. Smith Piano Solo—“The Battle” Mr. Orlando L. Kkyburtz Reading—“The Highwayman” Miss MARIAN R. FUNK Vocal Solo—(a) "Where My Caravan Has Rested” Miss Hester H. Barndt (b) “Her Dreams” Miss Hester H. Barndt Honorary Address—"Looking Them Over” Du. Lee L. Driver Selection—(a) “Gavotte Moderne” Violin Orchestra (b) “Famous Waltz” Violin Orchestra Reading—"How Gentlemen Are Made” Miss Marian R. Funk Adjournment. ( Our Hundred Twenty-two ■illOyCHSTONE)0, VS "3p mb. R3H? I Normal Society Officers President ...... Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic First Term John Walker Alvin Cooney Margaret Oberholser Paul Nase Hazel Cray Third Term President ... ............ Chester Sweigart Vice-President Paul Hunsicker Secretary ...... Kathryn Stoudt Treasurer ........-Paul Nase Critic ..... Mary Urban Curators First Semester i Dorothy Reed 1 Margaret Oberholser I Ralph Lutz ' Dorothy Bender Second Term Wilson Cahall I ewis Hupp Beatrice I. Suter Paul Nase Olive Moyer Fourth Term Gwyn Welch Ralph Lutz Orpha Eberly Paul Nase Margaret Oberholser Second Semester Bernice Yaw Olive Moyer Dorothy Bender Louis Bupp John Walker One Hundred Twenty-threei£o_ucHgroNE)0, 3 Page Literary Society Millersville State Normal School S E V E N T Y - FIKST ANNIVERSARY Friday Evening. May the Twenty-First, Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-Six, Eight Fifteen O’clock PROGRAM President’s Address Hon. Chas. E. Berger, '88 Music—Violin Solo MR. PUZANT BaRSUMIAN “Andante” from the Concerto by Mendelssohn Reading Miss Carol Derby "The Nightingale”—V achat Lindsay Miss Hester H. Barndt .or Music—Piano Duet Miss Hester H. Bar Miss Hum a V. Taylc “Allegro con brio from Fifth Symphony—Beethoven Honorary Address Mr. Sidney Landon Reading Music—Violin Solo Adjournment “Great Literary Men’ Selected Miss Carol Derby Mr. Puzant Barsumian “Spanish Dance"—Samsati ANNIVERSARY OFFICERS President Hon. Chas. E. Berger, ’88, Pottsville, Pa. Judge Common Pleas, Twenty-first Judicial District Secretary Mrs. Florence Archer Johnson. ’00. Cheltenham, Pa. Honorary Speaker Mr. Sidney Landon Reader Miss Carol Derby, Philadelphia, Pa. National School of Elocution and Oratory M usicians Miss Erma V. Taylor. Pianist Mr. Puzant Barsumian. Violinist Miss Hester H. Barndt. Pianist Mr. John G. Brubaker. Accompanist One Hundred Twenty-four O_UCH5TONE]0, Page Society Officers V President First Term Francis Noonan Vice-President Beatrice Zuckerman Secretary Martha Gallagher Critic Anna Ryan Treasurer Margarette Schel 1 i nger Third Term Curators (Mary O'Brien | Arthur Herr President Robert Shea H er Vice-President Roger Sullivan Secretary Helen Plank Assistant Secretary Critic Beat rice Zuckerman Anna Rvan Treasurer Margarette Schellinger Curators i Dorothy Schock ' Aimes Galvin (Edna Butler Second Term Mary O’Brien Norville Shoemaker Helen Muldoon Bertha Brubaker Margarette Schel linger Fourth Term Mary Keiser Davida Snyder Kehler Kiminel John Bixler Allen Evitts Elizabeth Spillman Sara Hacker Davida Snyder Margarette Schellinger Sara Dissinger Helen Hey Kathleen Hogan Otn Hundred TventiKTS-UCHSTONEjO, 9 2 6 NORMAL DEBATING TEAM Margaret Oberholser Mella Sweigart Paul Nase Wilson Cahall Question: Resolved that the United States Government shall operate the Coal Mines and distribute the Products thereof. SCHEDULE Inter-Society Debate February 27 "Normal,” Millersville vs. "Normal," Shippensburg" March 28 "Normal,” Millersville vs. "Philomathean.” Kutztown April 21 One Hundred Twenty  ' PAGE DEBATING TEAM Hilda F. Moore KehlerKimmel Edna Butler Jeanette Gucci a Question: Resolved that the United States Government shall operate the Coal Mines and distribute the Products thereof. SCHEDULE Inter-Society Debate February 27 “Page," Millersville vs. "Aryan,” West Chester March 20 "Page,” Millersville vs. "Keystone,” Kutztown April 21 Om Unwind Twenty-sevenSenior Rural Club Organized February 2, 1925. FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Anna Bull OFFICERS First Semester President. DALLAS JOHN Vice-President. MARGARET GABEL Secretary, Emma Garber Treasurer. EDITH KING Second Semester President. Arthur Martin Vice-President. George Weaver Secretary. KATHLEEN SERFK Treasurer. EDITH KING MEMBERS Della Reitz Margaret Gabel Edith King Ruth King Agnes Spence Edna Gochenaur Kathleen Serff Lillian Kennedy Emma S. Garber George Weaver Arthur Martin Levi Oberholser Ira Holzhauer Dallas John The Senior Rural Club was organized for the purpose of broadening the outlook in Rural Education and creating a deeper interest in this field of work. The meetings are held semi-monthly. Very interesting programs are given at each meeting and problems are discussed pertaining to Rural Schools with a view toward bettering conditions. Om Hundred Twenty-eightjOuCHSTpjO, Clubs Various clubs were organized in order to give the students a chance to engage in some extra-curricula activity other than the musical clubs— vocal and instrumental—since all did not possess the latent power to excell in these arts. They occupy the students spare time and afford a certain amount of recreation. As a means of opening up new interests and broadening contacts, the clubs have proved to be of remarkable value. The students entered into the new idea with marked interest, zeal and enthusiasm. and many took advantage of the choice given them, that of joining two clubs other than the Literary Society, the Glee Clubs and the Hockey Club. Hiking Club The enrollment in the Hiking Club probably outstrips that of any other as nearly all the boarding girls signed up as “Hikers.” The club is divided into twelve squads with a captain assigned to each squad. Under the efficient leadership of Coach Trimble and Miss Erma Taylor, the girls have enjoyed numerous hikes. Current Events Club The Current Events Club under the direction of Miss Ethel J. Powell holds weekly meetings at which timely topics are presented and discussed. This club is of utmost importance in the school life of the girls, for it brings them more closely in contact with those activities which are going on in the world at large. Music Appreciation Club “Music hath a charm.” One of the most interesting organizations is the Music Appreciation Club with Miss Hester Barndt as faculty advisor. Various selections of classical music are introduced, the club membersilTOucjSIO studying the history of the selection, the life of the composer, and the interpretation of the numbers for the evening. The club holds weekly meetings which are attended by all music lovers. Art Club Those more inclined to the artistic have found immense pleasure in executing the various phases of work offered by the Art Club. With Miss Anna Taylor in charge, the girls have finished many pretty pieces of art work which are a credit, indeed, to the club members who await with intense delight the time of meetings. Modern Authors Club Quite a few students enrolled as members of the Modern Authors' Club under the supervision of Miss Amelia Collier. The works of recent authors are taken up with interest in the meetings which are held weekly. Dramatics Club The members of the Dramatic Club hold weekly meetings and give especially interesting programs at each meeting. Under the direction of Miss Esther E. Lenhardt. instruction is given in elocution and oral expression. The girls find this to be of remarkable value to them and enjoy every evening spent in the Dramatic’s Club. One Hundred Thirtyi£o_UCHSTONE)Q V o Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ADVISORY OFFICERS Miss E. H. Conard Miss M. C. Simerson Miss Anna Bull CABINET Mary Reiser. President Dorothy Blyler. Vice-President Charlotte Maull, Sec retan Mildred Moyer. Treasurer Erma Myers Kathryn Wilde Reba Delatour Hazel Gray Agnes Hensel Rhoda Herr Dorothy Reed Isabel Groff ACTIVITIES Prayer Meetings........Wednesday night Vespers.........................Sunday night Conference at Eaglosmere..........June Faculty and Student Reception---Sept. Student Relief Drive..............Jan. Y. W. C. A. and Y. Japanese Bazaar....................Dec. Faculty vs. Y. W. C. A. Basketball. .Feb. Training Conference at Keystone Normal School. Violet Day........................April C. A. Play. .March One Hundred Thirty-oneStudent Council 1st Semester OFFICERS President, Margaret Oberholser Vice-President. Mary O’Brien Secretary. La Rue Hoover Faculty Advisor. Miss Elisabeth H. Conard COUNCILORS Elizabeth Fry Margaret Bieneman Olive Moyer Anna Schlegel Dorothy Schock Florence Smith Claudia Bailey Helen Pennington Irene Shaub Ruth Smith Ethel Reynolds Ruth Reed Irene Hensel Kathleen Hogan Ruth Nau Vera Harris Leona DeHofp Reba SechristjyfTOucHSTONE]0 3—'2 £ OFFICERS President. Della Reitz Vice-President, Mary O’Brien Secretary. ANNA IlYAN Treasurer. LaRUE HOOVER ■'acuity Advisor, MISS ELISABETH H. CONARD Olive Moyer Kathryn Stoudt Vera Betty Emily Brossman Sara Dissinger Elizabeth King Marion Crove COUNCILORS Gertrude Knisely Helen Pennington Eugenia Spall Margaret Ziegler Helen lubbert Kathryn Sturgis Clara Lipecsky 0»f Hmulmt Thirty-thrvrY. M. C. A. Cabinet FACULTY ADVISORS Prop. Fred. H. Gaige Dr. Levi Y. Davidheiser Prof. Mark E. Stine CABINET Paul Nase. President T. WILSON Cahall. Vice-President John R. Bixler. Secretary Chester B. Sweigart, Treasurer Roger C. Lincoln Ralph F. Lutz Allen B. Evitts Andrew I. Adams J. Gwyn Welch Norville E. Shoemaker ACTIVITIES Prayer Meetings. Vesper Services. Joint Cabinet Meetings Reception. Recognition Service. Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Play. One Hundred Thirty-four ■ £J[TOOCHSTONJ0Oi 'S 1(6? Madrigal Qlee Club Director—ORLAND L. KEYBURTZ Pianist—Miss Erma C. Taylor OFFICERS President—MlRIA M WOERNER Vice-Pres. BEATRICE ZUCKERMAN Sec ret a ry—ORPH A EBERLY Treasurer—Ruth Heim Hus. Mur.—Beatrice Sutek Asst. Dus. Mur.—KATHRYN WlLDE Librarian—DOROTHY Blyler Asst. Librarian - MARIAN SCHOLL Soprano I Beatrice I. Suter Elizabeth King Ruth Heim A Martha Heisler Curoline Conn Hylda Monay Mary Barnett Miriam Woerner Dorothy Bender Lillian Freedman Viola Zimmerman Catharine Monay Elva Mellinger Emily Brossman Jeanette Hoppe Mary Biemesderfer Kathryn Wilde Ruth Beamesderfer Gertrude Knisely Della Reitz Ethel Ruths Erla C. Bear Dorothy Schock Orpha Eborly Soprano Grace Hassler Ruby Pearson Sara Hacker Mildred Mohr Marguerite Welsh Ruth Duron LaRue Hoover Mary Urban Tabitha Warning Erma Myers Dorothy Blyler Anna Lehman Anna Mae Herr Mae Johnson Irene Hensel Olive Moyer Helen Plank Sara Dissinger Henrietta Swann 1 Christine Dietz Verna Brooks Lulu Livingston Alto Agnes Hensel Kathleen Serir Uuth Nau Elizabeth Spillman Ruth Heindcl Dorothy Wiley Esther Jacobs Estelle Hildebrand Ruth Bond Charlotte Seitz Beatrice Zuckerman Helen Bush Ethel Ulrich Martha Gallagher Hilda Fox Twyla McIInay Marion Scholl Charlotte Maull Katherine Diehl Mnrgarette Schellingvr Almcda B ruck bill Kathryn Stoudt One Hundred Thirty-six MADRIGAL GLEE CLUBiXrOycHSTM. (3 Oriole Qlee Club n Director—ORLAND L. KEYBURTZ Pianist—MISS ERMA V. TAYLOR OFFICERS President— RUTH CAULWELL Vice-President—FLORENCE SMITH Sec ret a ry—Eulalia Smith Treasurer—EDITH COLE Li bra ria n— DAVIDA SNYDER Harriet Kern Helen Daley Ruth Shellenberger Esther Schroll Elizabeth Tucker Alberta Neal Christine L. Krauss Laura R. Garrett Marian R. Kurtz Claire Miller Almeda Payntcr Catherine Lech rone Eulaliu Smith Helen Hey Vera Harris Margaret Sweet Abbie Sanders Florence Smith Laurabelle Evans Doris Kniley Rebecca Smith Ruth Caulwell Soprano Sarah Lowry Verna Book Hilda Moser Ruth Brown Isabel McCoy Margaret Herr Ruth E. Florence Mock Miriam Earley Soprano II Katherine Mcgonncll Thelma Coble Miriam Moyer Beatrice Reed Kathleen Hogan Bernice Joseph Davida Snyder Marie Malone Alto Lavinia Hostctter Margaret Zeigler Ruth Ressler Charlotte Reeder Grace Stauffer Janet Crcbs Sara D. Thompson Beryl Keller Flora Straway Amy LeVan Dorothy Caulfiehl Sue A. Trout Alta Hcrshey Myra E. Shimp Florence Moseman Katharine Lewis Edith Worst Ethel Emcrick Edna Butler Agnes Wike Helen Yurchuck Agnes Galvin Esther Straley Jeanette Cuccia Esther Mussolman Marian Really Edith Cole Mary Cams Margaret Crouse One Hundred Thirty-eightORIOLE GLEE CLUBCHAPEL CHOIR Chapel Choir %y Director—Or LAND L. Keyburtz Accompanist- Erma V. Taylor OFFICERS Presid en t— Pa ul N ase Vice-President—Woger Lincoln Sec rcta rp—Doroth y Sc h oc k Treasurer—Ralph Lutz Librarian—Beatrice Suter Members Beatrice I. Suter Orpha Ebcrly Doris Kniley Florence Smith Rebecca Smith Charlotte Maull Lillian Freedman Ethel Ruths Grace Hassler Ruth Beamesdcrfcr Isabel McCoy Ruth Bond Bernice C. Joseph Mary Barnett Dorothy Schock Murgarette Schellinger La Rue Hoover Olive Stremmel John Walker Kohler Kimmcl Ralph Lutz C. Louis Bupji Chester Sweigart Andrew Adams Paul Nuse Paul Hunsicker Roger Lincoln Hilbert Brown Otic Hundred Fort { -one ouchstoneJ} Men's Qlee Club % Instructor—ORLAND L. KEYBURTZ OFFICERS President—Harold Shaar Vice-Presiden t—RALPH LUTZ Secretery—Paul H unsicker Treasurer—JohN Walker Members Leo McConnell Chester Sweigart Roger Lincoln Kohler Kimmel Hilbert Brown Andrew Adams Paul Nase Clayton Spahr Walter Stauffer Lewis Rupp Stanhope Roddy Paul Burkhart Arthur Herr Robert Sheaffer I Ir Orchestra Director—ORLAND L. KEYBURTZ Members Leader—Mary Keiser Pianist—Kathryn Stoudt Elva Shenk Mary O'Brien Helen Sawyer Anna Lehman Laura Kready Ethel Emerick Edith Cole Elizabeth Tucker Millie Shoff Mary Cams Walter Stauffer Stanhope Roddy One Hundred Forty-threej£oy C HSTON E February Entrants v Orpha A. Wetzlbr 236 N. Franklin St., Lancaster, Pa. Barton Wkilkr 7t 4 Marietta Ave., Lancaster, Pa. OL1VK SHAULL Cross Roads, York Co., Pa. Edith Kurtz Stowartstown, York Co., Pa. Our Hundred Forty-four I Crack A. LeVan Milton, Northumberland Co., Fa. 'i —• 7 C c s' " 7 1 Catherine Feacley 710 Seventh Street, Huntingdon, Pa. — One Hundred Forty-fiveClair McCollougii 351 Charlotte St., Lancaster, Pa. William Thompson Branchdale, Schuyl. Co., Pa. Rutii a. Hkrring Orrtanna, Adams Co., Pa. Edith Baldwin Cains, Lancaster Co., Pa. One Hundred Forty-sixOne Hundred Forty-seven iltOucHSTONEjC, 5) £ Senior Play Class of 1926 Urania tic Director....... Musical Director.......... Director of Dances......... Pianist ................... Stage Setting awl Costumes Manager................... Esther E. Leniiarot Orland L. Kbyburtz . M. Thimbu — Erma V. Taylor i Emily Baxter i Anna Lee Taylor — Francis Noonan Taia of Egypt A Transmigration with Music Cast of Characters Ancients Taia, the Nomarch's daughter....................... Narmur, the Nomarch................................. Artaxerxos, the Persian............................. Seti-em-Hut, the high priest........................ Linus, the Greek Mercenary.......................... Kora i Arkos I.......................Tain’s Attendants..... Nefert , Merit Tarko i...........................Slaves............. Sid .......Hazel Gray ----Clayton Spahr ......Arthur Herr ... Francis Noonan .. Roger C. Lincoln . Ethel Reynolds ‘ Ethel Ruths Louise Myers ( Faith McAulifTo Levi Oberholsei ) Dallas John Moderns Taia Bradford............................. Dr, Bradford, American Egyptologist....... Maslama, Turko-Persian Foreman............ Siptah, the Sorceress..................... Capt. Ralph Linus Chiltern................ Edward Evans, Taia’s Fiance............... Mrs. Smith-Hollistor, Taia’s Chaperon..... Kahashu, Attendant to the Bradford Party A Chnzoeyeh, dancing girl................. Water Bearers M URIC ......Hazel Gray ...Clayton Spahr ... Kehlcr Kimmel .. .Charlotte Seitz -Roger C. Lincoln . Robert Schaeffer ........Ruth Bond .....John Walker ... Rebn Delatour . Anna Lehman I Sara Hacker I Sara Dissinger • Mary Urban The Nile Song... ....................................................... Ethel Ruths I Call to My Love.......................................Hazel Gray and Roger Lincoln Chant.................................................Levi Obcrholser and Dallas John The Flirtation Waltz..................................Ruth Bond and Robert Sheaffcr On the Street Where the White Lights Bloom................................John Walker We Ride at Dawn........................................................Kohler Kimmel Water Carriers Song...........Anna Lehman, Sara Dissinger, Sara Hacker, Mary Urban Invocation.................................................................Hazel Gray Lure Dance...........................................Faith McAuliffe and Louise Myers Ohazooyeh...............................................................Rebn Delatour Ow Hundred Forty-nineJUNIOR PLAY s Junior Plays is Class of 1927 Ora malic Director—Esther Lbnuardt Business Manager—CLYDE Mussklman Stage Manager— George Stauffer « Synopsis of Plays I—The Gypsy Prince............................r............................Severn Violin Orchestra . 11 Rehearsal r Scone—Rehearsal of a play to be given by a college dramatic club. Freda, the Director...........................................Elizabeth McBride Christine j » Ruth Caul well Barbara ' .. , ) Marion Hemmons Gertrude 1 P y • Eleanor Gilmore Sonia 1 Ann Connell Marjorie, the stage carpenter...................................Laura Krendy HI—Wanderers Night Song.............................................. Rubenxtein Oriole Glee Club Miss Elva Shenk, Violinist IS IV Three Pills in a Bottle Scene—A room in Tony’s home. Tony Sims......................................................Charles Rinehart Widow Sims..............................................................Elizabeth Tucker A Prosjierous Gentleman........................................ Cleon Elslager His Soul.....................................................George Fleischman Scissors Grinder................................................George Weaver His Soul........................................................Paul Hunsicker Scrub Woman................................................................Almeda Paynter Her Soul....................................................................Clara Lipeczky V—Lassie O’Mine..............................................................Walt Oriole Glee Club IS VI At Home Scene—Living room of the Urban Home. William Urban..............................................................Robert Graybill Mrs. William Urban............................................ Dorothy Holsinger William Urban Jr............................................. George Bowman Penelope Urban......................................................Edith Grim Miss Eudocia Bennett..........................................................Ann Schlegel Elvira, the maid....................................................Edith Cole One Hundred Fifty-emu A Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Play is Seventeen By Booth Tarkington Dramatic Director—Esther E. Leniiart Director of Music—Orland L. Keyburtz Business Manager—T. WILSON CahaI.L Stage Manager— George F. STAUFFER PROGRAMME Selection from Tannhauser.......................................Wagnei Orchestra Act I Scene—Living hall of the Baxter home. Time—On n June day. Barcarolle............................................... Ttchaikowsky Orchestra Act II Scene 1—Same as Act I. Evening of the same day. Scene 2—Porch of the Parcher house, same Evening. Prince Cupid...........................................................(ireemvatd Orchestra Act III Scene—Same as Act I. Time—Evening in August. Act IV Scene 1—The Parcher porch. Afternoon. When You and I Were Seventeen........................................Rosoff Beatrice Suter, Soprano. Scene 2—Same as Scene I. Evening Cast ok Characters Mrs. Baxter............................... Mr. Baxter................................ William Sylvanus Baxter................... Johnnie Watson............................ Jane Baxter............................... May Parcher.................................. Lola Pratt................................ Genesis................................... Joe Bullitt............................... Mr. Parcher............................... George Crooper............................ Ethel Boke................................ Wallie Banks.............................. Mary Brooks............................... .... Kathryn Wilde ........Paul Nace ----Andrew Adams ....Kohler Kimmel ......I )orothy Reed .......Hazel Gray .... Dorothy Blyler Norville Shoemaker . .. .Arthur Martin .......Allen Evitts .. .Chester Sweigart .....Mildred Moyer .....Hilbert Brown ......Mary Keiser 4 One Hundred Fifty-twoMR. JOHN PUCILLO With the opening of the school year of 1925 came a new coach in the person of Mr. John Pucillo. Before coming to Millersville he participated in all branches of athletics both in high school and college. Starring on the football, wrestling and boxing squads at Spring-field College where he rocci ed his B. I’. K. degree, many obstacles faced our new coach in forming a football team, because of the fact that there were few experienced men to report for the sj ort. It was said it would Ik impossible to have a team but Coach Pucillo was determined and largely thru his efforts a fairly good team was formed. In basketball there was even less material than in football but because of the coach’s ability to coach teams, again a good team was formed, and made a good showing against all other teams. Little can be said at this time about the com ing baseball season but nevertheless we are sure that it will Ik the most successful of all our athletic attainments. We, the class of 1926, wish to congratulate Coach Pucillo upon his success as a director of athletics at M. S. N. S. MISS WILMA TRIMBLE M iss Trimble came to us at the beginning of our basketball season in 1924. A winner of letters in basketball and hockey at Temple University, she was well prepared to make the basketball teams of Millersville a great success. In the season of 1924-25 she coached a winning team, the team losing only four games out of eleven. But the ability she has appeared this year in producing the team of 1925-26—the team that will stand out in the history of the school. For the team has had an entirely successful season having played and won tea games. We, the class of 1920, congratulate her and hope that she will have the same kind of success in the years to come. One Huwlrnl Fift hfourFootball Season, 1925 At the opening of school, September 15, the outlook for a good football season was not so very bright. Only four of last year’s squad returned, in addition to several scrubs. When the first call for candidates was issued, twenty-four men responded, the majority of them having very little or practically no experience. With the few veterans such as Herr, Shaeffer, Evitts and Nase, Coach Pucillo was able to develop a well balanced team. The Varsity opened its 1925 season. October 6, with Lancaster High School at Lancaster. It was a hard fought game from start to finish, but the lack of experience on the part of many of the Normal players was the deciding factor, and Lancaster High was victorious, 19-0. The next game was played with Beckley Business College. Although this team had previously beaten Lancaster High, the Black and Gold squad took to the field with a fighting spirit, and came off with a glorious victory. Score 10-0. The next game, October 21. was played with Stevens Trade in a driving rain. The score resulted in a deadlock 0-0. In the next two games with F. and M. Academy and Shippensburg S. X. S., the Normal Varsity exhibited a surprise for all. Both teams coming here decided to win by large scores, but with the final whistle they found that the best they could do was to win by scores of 8-0 and 20-0 respectively. In the next game Millersville met defeat at the hands of West Chester S. N. School. During the final minutes in the game with Keystone S. X. S., November 20, the gridiron men, with the determination to ever keep fighting and pushing onward, scored the much needed touchdown which meant a happy victory for the Black and Gold, the score being 7-(». Every member of the football squad deserves plenty of credit for maintaining a fighting spirit, playing the game clean and hard, and aiding as a whole to make the football season of 1925 a success. Football Line-Up Ends—Lincoln, Shoemaker and Sullivan. Tackles—Capt., Herr; Evitts and Graybill. Guards—Noonan, Spahr and McConnell. Centers—Welch and Hunsicker. Quarter-backs—Sheaffer and Heilzog. Half-backs—Hunsinger, Walker, Bixler and Heller. Full-back—Nase. Schedule M V. Opp. October 6—Lancaster High School—Away o 19 October 10—Beckley Business College—Home October 17—Field Meet 10 0 October 21—Stevens Trade—Home 0 0 October 31 — F. and M. Academy—Home 0 8 November 7—Shippensburg S. X. S.—Home 0 29 November 11—West Chester S. N. S.—Away 0 70 November 20- Keystone S. X. S. -Home 7 0 One Hundred Fifty-finCaptain Herr of '25 Extends a Handshake and Best Wishes to Captain Evitts of '26i 4 FOOTBALL SQUADOur Football Letter Men Captain Hkrr—Right Tackle "Art", our burly right tackle was one of the most consistent and hardest fighters on the squad. It was "fight” with him from whistle to whistle. He would repeatedly break thru the opposing line, often times throwing the runner for a considerable loss. His presence on the team proved a strong incentive for the squad to keep their ever fighting spirit afire. Noonan—Guard “Pat", the fleet-footed Irishman, playing his first season of varsity football for M. S. N. S., proved to us from the start that he had the driving tenacity that determines the success of a lineman. He has played his last game for old Normal, and we know the place he leaves will be hard to fill. Evitts—Tackle "Ruck" is a hard hitting, fast charging lineman. He is one of the hardest and most willing fighters Normal ever had. Altho out of the early games because of injuries, he proved to everyone that he can play football. "Buck" has been unanimpusly elected to pilot the 1926 team. A ) One Hundred Fifty-eightNask- Full-Back "Paul" began his first season of football with us at guard position, but this year he was shifted to full-back, where he ploughed thru the line for great gains, and proved ever ready to carry tho ball. We are glad that Paul has another year to continue his good work for Millersville. Lincoln—Left End “Roger" is noted for his nimbleness for recovering punts, fumbles and completing passes. He became firmly enshrined in the hearts of Normal students in the Beckley game when he recovered a fumble and run over half the distance of the field for a touchdown. Si'aiik—Guard "Clayt", playing his first year of varsity football, proved to us that he was one of the hardest fighters on the team. Many times he broke thru the line and got the opposing man. Unfortunately, he has fought for his Alma Muter for the last time. One Hundred Fifty-nineWelch—Center "Gwyn" is our all-around lineman. He has played in every position on the line, and in each case has proved his worth. Always playing best and serving most, we know that with this year’s experience he will be a big help to M. S. N. S. next year. Heller—Half-back “Harvey” may be the lightest man on the team, but he is also the fleetest. If you have ever failed to see him in a game and have never had the opportunity of watching him gain ground, you have indeed missed something. With his experience, we know he will be a valuable asset to the Black and Gold during the next gridiron season. H UNSINGKR—Half-back “Rod”, a product of Manor High, started his football career with us this year. He is noted for his power to hit the line, and certainly proved that he can play the back-field efficiently. Keep up your gqpd work “Red”. All Success is yours for next year. s ueft j V- One Hundred Sixty Shoemaker—End "Shoey” was one of the hard luck men of the Millersvillc squad. Hut did a broken nose matter? Indeed no—not when his old Normal was concerned. Do you know what he was? A tower of strength when he was assailed by opponents, and a deadly tackier. Fight on “Shoey" old boy. Siikaffkr—Quarter-back “Bob”, the flashy signal caller for Normal, is fast, clever and slipi cry. Time after time he distinguished himself with one of his long spectacular runs. We indeed regret to say that when he leaves school this year, a diflicult task will be met in trying to till his position as quarter-back. . u-'J A One Hundred Sixt; -on "4 ly—Half-back Fast and clever—that’s Johnnie. He was always considered a hard man to tackle and was ever willing to do his part. He will, without a doubt, be a worth-while player next year.Hunsicker—Ontor “Huns”, a Junior, did wonderful work during Football season. His spirit of “Fighting On” and perWsverence made him a valuable asset to the Hlack and Gold. Ho was always at home when it came to breaking up plays or blocking punts. Keep up the good work “Huns” Walker—Half-back "Johnnie” maintained a splendid fighting spirit throughout the entire season. He was always there when it came to putting new life into the follows. "Hit ’em hard" was the motto he preached, and he practiced what he preached also. Next year’s team will miss you Johnnie. Pallas John i , „ Managers Levi Obkriiolskk i “Obie" and "Dali", two willing workers, were ready at any time to do what they could for the football men. Although never in football togs, they did much in helping the team win as a whole. As football managers, “Obie” and "Dali” were quite capable of their duties. One Hundred Sixty-two(rKAYHII.1 —Tackle "Bob", was an all around lineman with a spirit of getting what lie wanted. I It was one of the fastest men on the team and proved of great value to the football squad. Fight on Graybill—we expect great thing.' from you next year. 1 Sun.ivan—End "Sully”, a veteran of Lancaster High, came to us last fall with a determination to continue his wonderful work. He surely has done so, for he has proved to us that he can play football. “Sully” will be with the Normal squad another year and our best wishes go with him. ) 1 I ( i One Hundred Sixt y-t It retBurp Ney HURRAH FOR OUR CHEEK LEADERS! - Our Cheer Leaders A great deal of the success which our athletic teams achieved was due to the untiring efforts of Mr. Bupp and Mr. Ney. Always when a good yell or a song was needed to spur our teams to victory, Bupp and Ney were present, helping us to instill within the M V players a spirit of strength and courage. They remained ever faithful to their post through snow, rain or sunshine, and injected an abundance of pep with every snappy song and yell. We, the class of 1926, wish to extend our most heartfelt thanks to these finest of cheer leaders, and we sincerely hope that next year’s cheering will be as capably directed as this year’s has been. Come on everybody Let’s give one big cheer for Bupp and Ney. 0)u• Hundred Sixty-fiveVARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Girl’s Varsity Basketball Team 1? Line-Up Kathleen Ilogan. — L. Forward Almeda Brackbill .................................. R. Forward Helen Hey •lumping Center Della Reitz Side Cent or Irene Hensel R. Guard Margaret Ream. L. Guard Margarette Schellinger Side Center Varsity Team Scores Dec. 19—Stevens High MV. 11 Opp. to Dec. 8—Stevens High 31 27 Jan. 16—Albright College 21 11 Jan. 23—Shippensburg 21 18 Jan. 30—Thompson B. S. 30 18 Feb. 6—Shippensburg 23 11 Feb. 13—Thompson 28 16 25 Feb. 27—Albright 45 One Hundred Sixty-seveniltoy chstoneB 2 Our Team Our team is one of the best basketball teams in the history of M. S. N. S. The clever passing of our Center and Side Center is one of the outstanding features of the team. The playing and intercepting of passes by our guards is hard to beat anywhere. Last but not least is the work of our forwards. Their accurate shooting has helped to win many a hard fought game. ¥ Our Coach To our Coach, Miss Wilma Trimble, we owe our great success. She has faithfully trained us and stood by us throughout the entire year. Good wishes are radiating from the hearts of all to accompany you, Miss Trimble, in all your future undertakings. 1? Our Captain Della Reitz—Side Center Captain—’25-'26 “Dell” is noted for her ability in jumping from one end of the floor to the other. When “Del” gets the ball she knows just what to do with it. M. S. N. S. will be hard hit when she loses "Del” our Side Center and Captain. One Hundred Sixty-eight_________iitO_UCHSTmEE_______________________ Helen Hey Helen is our center and a better one can’t be found. She knows just when the ball should be hit and she sure can hit it. Helen still has another year at M. S. N. S. and our Alma Mater sure is lucky to have such a player for next year. Irene Hensel “Rene” is one of our famous guards Wherever we go we can hear the audience gasp with wonder at the way she p!ays. She is the one that helps to keep the opponent from making a score. M. S. X. S. will lose a good guard when she loses “Rene.” Margaret Ream Peg is another of our guards. Although Peg was here last year she did not play basketball, so everyone was surprised when they saw the fast playing of this guard. Peg will l e back again next year. Hurrah for M. S. N. S. Mildred Grove “Millie” though not as tall as our other guards makes up for it in quickness. Once she has her hands on the ball there is no getting it away from her until the whistle blows. Kathleen Hogan Kathleen is one of our forwards. She is always on the alert and when she gets the bail it is sure to go in the basket. Kathleen is another one of our Junior players, and we wish her all success to keep M V on the map next year. Almeda Brack bill “Medy” is our veteran forward and she has never faltered in her good work at the scoring position. Her splendid pass work and ability to shoot a basket when closely guarded has baffled the best of guards. She leaves behind a worthy record and a place which will be hard to fill. One Hundred Sixty- mmm nineRESERVE BASKETBALL TEAMiJtOucHSTONijQ Girl’s Reserve Basketball •s Line-Up Mary Cates Forward Ellen Bower _ Forward Margarette Schellinger J. Center Mary O’Brien S. Center Helen Yurchuck Guard Bernice Yaw Guard Faith McAuliffe Guard Genevieve Herr J. Center Reserve Team Scores M. S. N. S. R. 33 West York High 23 M. S. N. S. R. 31 West York Hi«h 10 M. S. N. S. R. 1 t Manor High School 21 One Hundred Seventy-oneJOfTOjU CHSTONJ0Q 2 6 Athletic Committee President Vice-President Secretary. Treasurer Coach Faculty Manager of Football Faculty Manager of Basketball Student Managers of Football Student Manager of Basketball Student Manager of Baseball Paul Nase Roger Lincoln Chester Sweigart John Walker John Pucillo H. C. Symons Isaac Seiverung Levi Ober holser I Dallas John Allen Evitts Chester Sweigart Out Huwlral Sevrnty-twoijfTOucHSTONEC, Varsity Basketball Immediately after the close of the football season, our attention was turned to the greatest of indoor spoils—Basketball. The beginning of the basketball season was quite similar to that of football. Coach Pucillo had only two varsity men from which to form his varsity team. After several weeks of practice a team was formed. The first game of the season was played with F. M. Academy. The inability of the Normal team to work together caused our first defeat. We next played our first inter-normal game with Keystone S. X. S., and were victorious by a score of 18-39. After taking defeat at the hands of the Shippensburg S. X. S., we met Harrisburg Academy and won easily by a ten point margin, 36-26. The next two games were played with our old rival—West Chester S. X. S. Both times we met defeat by close scores, 26-32 and 27-30, respectively. On February 20, we were opposed by the Lamba Chi Alpha Fraternity team of F. and M. whom we defeated by a score of 19-19. The most exciting game of the season was played March 0 with Shippensburg S. N. S. on the home court. Shippensburg first took the lead but this lead was soon overcome by our home team. Many times during the first half the score was at a deadlock. At half time M V was leading 19-18. The second half was nearly a repetition of the first. Millersville was leading and then our opponents would forge ahead. Luck seemed to be against Normal as the final whistle blew and Shippensburg had won, 32-30. Although the Normal team met a number of defeats, they were never discouraged. The team always maintained a wonderful spirit for the indoor sport. After all, a team that meets defeat after hard, clean playing, deserves a reward for the efforts they have put forth. Play the game “Clean and Hard"—that’s the motto of our team. One Hundred Seventy-three VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM TtawisHanoiyyJ0fTOucHSTONE)Di r Varsity Basketball Lineup Sheaffer, f. (Capt.) Noonan, g Oberholser. f. llUNTSINGER, g. Sullivan, f. Buchanan, g. Herr, c. Hertzog, g. Schedule M V Opp. Jan. 13 F. M. Academy, home 25 51 Jan. 1(5 Keystone S. N. S., home IS 30 Jan. 2:5 Sh ippensburg, away 32 50 Jan. 30 Harrisburg Academy, home 3(5 2(5 Feb. (5 West Chester S. N. S.. away 2(5 32 Feb. 13 West Chester S. .W S., home 27 30 Feb, 2( Lamba Chi Alpha Frat., F. .M. , home 10 10 Feb. 21 F. M. Academy, away 29 (50 Feb. 27 Keystone S. N. S., away 20 13 Mar. (5 Shippensburg S. N. S.. home :;o 32 Mar. 13 'I'owson S. N. S., home 7(5 21 One Hundred Seventy-liveRESERVE BASKETBALL TEAMReserve Basketball Lineup 8? BlXLER, f. ELSLAGER, c. Heller, f. Lincoln, g. (capt.) John, f. Adams, g. Welch, c Schedule M V Opp. Dec. 12 Quarryvilie II. S., home ...................... 55 36 Dec. 10 Quarryville H. s.. away 04 12 Jan. 9 Ephrata H. S., home.......... ............... 36 30 Jan. 13 F. M. A. Reserves, home 17 37 Jan. 15 Ephrata High School, away 23 31 Jan. 30 Lititz H. S., away 19 29 Feb. 6 West Chester S. N. S. Res., away 15 38 I vi). 12 Akron H. s.. away 04 18 Feb. 13 West Chester S. N. S. Res., home 20 23 Feb. 20 Millersville High School, home 25 21 Mar. 13 Millersville High School, away ................ 26 27 One Hundred Seventy-sevenNormal Basketball Team 1? Manager John Walker Captain LEVI OBERHOLSER Cwyn WELCH. Center Alvin Hertzog. Guard Donald Huntsinger, Guard Dallas John, Guard Score Levi Oberholsek. Farward Roger Lincoln, Forward Harvey Heller, Forward David Buchanan. Center I I I I Our Hundred Seventy-eight,Page Basketball Team l? Manager Kehlkr Kimmel Captain Arthur Herr Roger Sullivan. Forward John Bixler, Forward Arthur Herr, Center Score Robert Sheaffer. Guard Andrew Adams, Guard Xorville Shoemaker. Guard .......«... 36 One Hundred Seventy-ninej touchstone!), ■.... - — —i Hockey Season, 1925-1926 •» The Hockey Season of Millersville opened this year with its first game on November 1th between the Middlers and Juniors. The game turned out to ! e tic with a 0-0 score. 'Phe second game was played on November 10th between the Seniors and Juniors. This also resulted in a tie score of 0-0. The last game of the season was played between the Seniors and Middlers. This game was perhaps the best game of all, especially for the Seniors as they won with a score of 2-0. The Juniors and Seniors also had second teams which played a game on Tuesday, November 17th, the Seniors winning by a score of 1-0. Due to the lateness of the season, the Seniors and Juniors could not compete for the championship. SENIORS . C. F R. H. R 1 L. H. Helen Plank MARGARETTE SCIIELLINGEK. (Cap!.), R. F. R W ELLEN BOWERS h. W. Elizabeth Spillman G. K. Della Reitz....................C. H MIDDLERS Bertha Brubaker, (Capi) . C. F. Jeanne Bennawit R. H. Dorothy Bender R. 1 Ruth Sprout L. H. R. F. Mary Stamm Ruth Musser. L. F. Rhoda Herr L. W. Kathryn Wilde G. K. Ethel Sicklkr (MIDDLER SUBSTITUTES) Gertrude Knisely Margaret Ream Lucille Bertram JUNIORS Helen Hey C. F. . .R. H. Roth Reed L. H. .R. F. F. .. .L. Helen Lubbert L. W. Ellen Purcell G. K. Helen Yurchuck, (Capl.), C. H. One Hundred EightySENIOR HOCKEY TEAMt (f « '• JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM i)£roy c hstone)Oi J--- T rack Members of Squad Roger Lincoln (Captain) NORVILLE S11OEMA I ER David Buchanan Hilbert Brown Harvey Heller Harold Shaar Roger Sullivan Paul Burkhart John PUCILLO (Coach) Events Penn Relays—April 21 West Chester—May 15 Franklin and Marshall—May 22 One Hundred P.'iiihly-three■ Baseball Team Coach—John Pijcillo Captaiw—Allen Evitts Munaf cr—Chester Swbigart Evitts, 1st B. Oberholser, 2nd B. Shoemaker. 2nd B. Altland. S. S. Buchanan. 3rd B. Sheaffer. L. F. Herr, C. F. Lincoln. Ii. F. Sullivan, R. F. Thompson, l. F. Huntsinger. C. f. Rhinehart. 3rd B. Garret, 1st B. Kimmel. L. F. Elslager. P. Baldwin, P. Hirsh, P. Nase. c. Walker. C. Bixler. C. April 17—Stevens Trade School—Home. May I—Kutztown S. N. S.—Away. May 5—F. and M. Academy—Home. May 8—Shippensburg S. N. S.— Home. May 12—West Chester S. N. S.—Away. May 15—Beckley Business College—Home. May 19—F. and M. Academy—Away. May 22—Shippensburg S. N. S.—Away. May 26—West Chester S. N. S.—Home. M ay 29—Mercersburg Academy—A way. One Hundred Eighty-fourf Tf TOUCHSTONE EDITORIAL STAFFTouchstone Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief—BEATRICE I. SUTER Assist a nt—Walter Stauffer Editor of Classes—Margaret OBERHOLSER .4ssistant—KATHRYN STOUDT Editor of Oryanizations—-MARY O'BRIEN Assistant.—Mary Urban Editor of Athletics—Almeda Brackbill Assistant—Arthur Herr Editor of Features—DOROTHY SCHOCK Art Editor- MARGARETTE SCHELLINGER Joke Editor—BEATRICE ZUCKERMAN Editor of Social Calendar—BERNICE Yaw Faculty Advisor—Miss Esther E. Lenhardt Assistants Genevieve O’Brien Tabitha Warning Edith Zimmerman Orpha Eberly One Hundred Eighty-sevenTOUCHSTONE BUSINESS STAFF ouchst mE =)—2T Touchstone Business Staff S Business Manager■—Roger C. Lincoln Assistant Business Manager—Levi Qrerholser Seer eta ry—RUTH BOND Advertising Managers Helen Glass John Walker Cireula tinn Managers Hazel,Gray Henry Ney Elizabeth Ross Robert Shea iter Dallas John Clayton Spahr Faculty Advisor— Dr. Levi Y. Davidheiseri£»STONjQQ, 6 Snapper Staff T- Editor-in-Chief—Harold W. Siiaar, ’27 Axsixtant Editor Clyde V. Misselman. 28 Associate Editor Margaret Orekiiolser, ’26 Literary Editors Katiiryn Wilde, 27 Miriam Woernkr, 2 i Sportx Editorn Della Reitz, ’26 Dallas John, 26 Joke Editor Art Editor» Anna Ryan, ’26 Margarette Schellinger, ’26 Chester Sweigart, 27 Eleanor Wanner. '27 Exchange Editor Wilson Caiiall. ’27 Circulation Manager Gwyn Welch, ’27 Chief Clerk Dorothy I. Render, 27 Alvin Hertzog. '27 Library Notes Helen Ganser Alumni Editor Edna Habecker, ’13 One Hundred Ninety-oneiijo ucHSTONEfi, To do our best Our slogan was U know the rest Cause here it is. Has this our toil Seemed quite in vain? To be e’er loyal Our one aim was, No censor stern Excepts that claim. Someone asked for News and stories And jokes galore; Pages of cartoons Pages of snaps. Everyone therefore Reads the Snapper. One Hundred Ninety-twor a 5 JOur Movie Studio The Lost World Millersvillb Miss Froelich Oh! Doctor Miss Davis The Lost Chord Mr. Kbyburtz Captain Blood Art Herr His Hour Roger Lincoln 1 Want My Man Helen Plank Rouged Lips Ruby Pearson „ . . Mildred Moyer Featuring pAUL Nasb Maroarette Schellinger Henrietta Swann Dallas John Ruth Smith Francis Noonan Mr. Hoover The Love Expert Margaret Oberholser John Walker Mary Reiser Kathryn Stoudt Dorothy Doyle Miss Trimble i Genevieve O’Brien The Shiek ( Mary O’Brien Clayton Spahr Why Worry Beatrice Zuckerman Emptv Hands Vera Betty Evangeline Genevieve Herr The Soul of Music Miss Barndt The Unguarded Hour Ellen Bower Cecelia of the Pink Roses Agnes Hensel Empty Pockets An All Star Senior Cast Safety First Henry Ney Flower of the Night Bernice Yaw Flaming Youth Ruth Bond Chickie Dorothy Reed Great Heart Miss Lenhardt So Big Olive Moyer Virtuous V am p Sara Hacker The Texan Robert Siieaffer Oh, Money, Monev H. C. Symons Fair and Wanner Martha Gallagher The Idol Dancer Kehlor Kimmel Red Hot Mary Barnett Ann Ryan The Grand Finale Graduation Day for 1026 .ML One Hundred Ninety-SixMisconstrued Ideas n Favorite Teacher Handsomest Mr. Palmer (Steward) I Hate to Admit It Favorite Sport (Indoor) Best Talkers African Golf Hazel Shultz Elizabeth Ross Favorite Sport (Outdoor) Married Man Sheiking and Snapping Kehler Kimmel Favorite Study Most Dignified Eyes Sara Dissinger Most Studious Woman Haters John Walker Roger Lincoln Pat Noonan Smallest Art IIerr Clayton Spa hr Never Busy Tallest Dallas John Bee Suter Globe Trotters Big pest Nose Esther Jacobs Levi Oberholser George Sen reck Perfect 36 Our Movie Borneo Henry Fletcher Ney Mary Barnett A Skin You Love To Touch Silliest Mary Keiper Sweet Potatoes The Favorite Snappers Ze Fat Lady Ruth Bond Rep.a Delatour Arthur Herr One Hundred Ninety-EightjjTOycHSTONEjQt. —'2 S Misconstrued Ideas (cont’d) The Tight Hope Walker Olive Walker Ye I : 26 Flapper Mildred Moyer Queen of Sheba Lillian Kennedy Mamma's Girl Margarette Schellinger The Vamp Nita Fix A Herald of the Nite Pussyfoot Frey The Biggest Eater Ethel Ruths Canaries of the 20th Century Faith McAuuffe Ruth Kraybill Vida Bortner Vera Betty Talented Business Man Roger Lincoln Com maters Edith Zimmerman Sarah Mischlich Famous Artist Orpha Eberly Collar Ad. Bob Shea peer Most Original Helen Baker The Wall Flower Lillian Freedman Favorite Resort Cock ley's That Bench Between the Trees Dining Room The Haven of Refuge Room “C” Never Heard From B” ZUCKERMAN Peculiar Looking The Whole Class One Hundred Ninety-nine Dictionary of Terms T. Apple—Forbidden fruit (see Dr. Gordinicr). AIRLINE—A means of transporting ice-cream and other edibles to the third floor of boy's dorms. R Bologna—Something everyone tries to get away with. Rooks—The cause of eyestrain and stigmotism. C Charleston—More forbidden fruit. Choir—A white robed band of angels lead by Saint Gabriel. 1) Duck Pond—A limit beyond which stray chickens often wander. Demerits—Little marks which we receive with Joy! ?????! E Eats—Things we hunt but very seldom find. Evitts—The Lion of the season among eligible females? ? ? F Flirt—One who closes one eye, then the other, and smiles. Frog—A small, tailess amphibious web-footed animal found in the small body of mud covered in part by a film of water—known as the lake. G “Coops"—Those who failed to join the Conduct and Manners Club. “Gocki.hv’s"—A haven of refuge after an unsatisfactory meal. H “Honey"—A term of endearment peculiar to sweet young things. Heaven—The Road to Home. I Ink—That dusky fluid so noticeable on white table scarfs. “Intro."—Many are called on but few are chosen—to pass! ! J JOHN—The first name and last name of two illustrious classmates. Jox—Our mascot who thankfully receives all contributions to the Snapper. K Ketchup—Disguiser of “meat” cakes. Kill ’Em—A Mild football yell. L Love—A tickling sensation about the heart that can’t be scratched. Liver—The toughest element of Normal Life. Two HundredMan—A rarity in Millcrsville. Music—Mr. Keyburtz’s true love. Nights Out—Ask Miss Baxter—she knows! Nursk—One who believes that O’er land o' (Orlando) sea—Music hath charms. Osculation—Spring Fever and Tulips? OFFICE—A trysting place for faculty Snappers? Pills—Small white globules used for any ailment. PUNCH—Intoxicating beverage ( ? ? ) served at the Valentine Hop—Seemed to affect some, Hain’t? Qukstions—Songs without words. Quiet Hour—The time in which we become noisy or when the faculty comes to cull. Room "R"—Where the lockers have "Ears" and "Eyes.” Sap—One who doesn’t know what Snapping means. Song—Take for instance the favorites:—"Oluf the Viking," and "The Heav’ns Resound." TWILIGHT—Viewed from the windows after coming-in bell. UMBKKI.I.A—Something that two can use better tliun one. Uki:u:i.i:—The instrument which puts us to sleep after lights go out. Vacuum—Our "heads” according to Mr. Hoover. Weather—Atmospheric condition which keeps Snappers on edge. Waitress—The lady who forgets the butter. Xylophone—In absence of which we play the radiator pipes? ? ? ? Xmas Party—"Holy Night” — Oysters. "Little Town of Bethlehem”—More Oysters. "Hark the Herald Angels Sing"—Still more Oysters. Yawn—A favorite pastime in most classes. Yesterday—The day before today. ZONE—Campus Limit’s for snappers. Zealous—The Class of ’26. Two Hundred One iJJOucH|TONE]D To the Snappers v 1 siny: the praises of a band Enshrouded long in mystery, That gallant group of snappers brave Well versed in M V history. The autumn’s rather chilling winds Nor winter’s storm could awe them, Nor stinging sleet, il took they say, A ton of coal to thaw them. The treacherous rains of early spring, They daily dodged and battled, Not even summer’s deadly heat Could get those heroes rattled. When "Unsung Heroes” is the toast, Of high or low position We M V rooters stand to pledge, The "Snapper” of tradition. %I — __________iUOucHSTONEjl e SONGS OF OUR CLASS Bebe, Bebe, Be Mine Show Me the Way to Go Home Sweet and Low ........ Chief of the Arab Band Cradle Song Come Back to Erin Sometime ------------ Stumbling All Around . ... BEE ZUCKERMAN Pat Noonan Elizabeth Ross Art Herr Roger Lincoln Mary O’Brien I “Babe” Hildebrand i "Bobby" Sheaffer Hattie Bubb Mr. Thomas What is meant by the “Stream of Thought?” Amelia Waters (Building air castles)—Oh, I guess it’s just like a river—it takes its course. "SOME MODERN MOTHER GOOSE RHYMES” Mary had a little lamb, Its fleece one time was white, lint that was in the good ole days When we burned anthracite. I had a little roadster All painted red and gray, I lent it to a lady To drive a mile away. She crashed it. she smashed it. She stripped off all the gears I would not lend my roadster now For any lady’s tears. Jack Spratt was very fat. His wife was very lean: They staged a riot over diet Oh, baby! what a scene! Old Mother Hubbard Went to the cupboard Where whole rings of sausages waited "Hot Dog!” she cried, "My poor purp has died"— Thus Kido was reincarnated. Two Hundred SixConestoga National Bank Lancaster : Pennsylvania A. K. HOSTETTER, President FRANK MeGRANN, Vice President A. H. LANDIS, Cashier J. F. AIERSTOCK, Ass't Cashier JOHN A. COYLE, Counsel Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits, $ 975,000.00 Total Resources, Over - - - 5,500,000.00 We have $550,000.00 Trust Funds not included in the above amount. We arc authorized to act as Executor, Administrator, Guardian and Trustee We pay four per cent, semi-annually on Savings Accounts Mr. Thomas—“We must use all the senses that are given to us—touch, smell, sight, - - - Voice of Dot Wiley (in the rear)—Yes, and common sense too. Senior—“How were your marks this semester?" Junior—“Very Cold." Senior—“Whaddaya mean. Cold?" Junior—“Four below." The world’s best after-dinner speech is, “Waiter, give me both checks." ’27—"Doesn’t she wear becoming dresses?” ’26—“Yeah, becoming shorter and shorter." LATEST SONG HIT—“SHINGLE HOB" (To the Tune of Jungle Bells) Shingle bob, shingle bob, Cut it all away! Pete’s barber shop is full. It’s all the rage to-day! Shingle bob, shingle 1m 1), Close up to the dome Isn’t is grand, the more you cut The less you have to comb? “I saw your girl this afternoon. “Did you see her gold tooth?" “No, she had her mouth closed." "Then it wasn’t my girl." Vera, Betty—"Can inanimate objects feel?” H. Bush—"Well, my hat’s felt." Coach Pncillo—“Vou made 99 in that last exam; why did you not get a hundred?” Helen Camp—“There must have been a misprint in the book, sir." Two Hundred EightILLERSVILLE is still on the map. An increase at the opening of the 1925-26 term % over last year appears to prove the above statement. More counties are represented than ever before from Pennsylvania and a very much larger number from outside the State. All this shows that the reputation of the Millersville Normal for highly trained faculty, excellent dormitory accommodations, satisfactory dining room service, beautiful campus, firm but kindly discipline, attention to health, manners, and morals, is extending farther and farther every year. Parents and other patrons express themselves as delighted with the surroundings and general school atmosphere when they visit Millersville. For catalog and book of views, address C. H. QORDINIER Principal________i£»STON?E____________________ Milton was one day asked by a friend whether he would instruct his daughter in a different language. “No Sir," he said, “One tongue is sufficient for any woman.” WHY THEY ARE CLEANER “Women’s minds are much cleaner than men’s,” said a woman to her husband. “They ought to be,” replied her husband, “they change them so much oftener.” SURE OF THAT "1 can’t tell you” said Roger Lincoln “who my best man friend is, but I can tell you who my bosom girl friend is." “Ah! And who is that?” asked Johnny Walker. "The laundry girl who does my shirts.” TO THE MODERN GIRL “Laugh, and the world laughs with you; Weep, and the rouge comes off.” DO YOU KNOW THAT— A canoe is like a small boy—both behave better when paddled from the rear? Our idea of a hard job would be to sell buggy whips in Detroit? Most of the thrilling magazine fiction is found in the advertisements? The girl who knows how to do her own sewing doesn’t sow many wild oats? Modern girls should make good firemen cause they’ve had so much experience rolling hose. Many a student who knows nothing of electricity often wires home for money? A professor who comes in ten minutes late is usually in a class by himself? Two Hundred TenCarl Schlotzhauer Photographer 10 East Orange Street Lancaster, Pa. Reserve the present for the future v—,,------------- , JMto toneE 6 DO YOU KNOW THAT— Only one man has made the sun stand still, but anybody can make the moonshine still? The fellow who re-strings tennis racquets is the guy who has the guts? That the man who invented the hole in the doughnut must have been some fresh-air fiend? In order to get along well in the Dental School, one must have a strong pull? All of this is original? Teacher—What is the right time to gather apples. Johnny? Johnny—When the dog is chained up. Doctor—I’m afraid there’s no hope. Patient (Wearily)—I ain’t dead yet. Wife—Hush, dearie, the doctor knows best. Mr. Stair (to one of the Model School cherubs—Why are you late again, my man. Accused One—Papa needed me, sir. Mr. Stair—But wouldn’t someone else have done just as well? Accused One—No, sir. He was spanking me. It is said that some people go to the movies to rest their feet; others go to practice reading aloud. Don t be so narrow ma. Where you punished when you flirted? Cruelly, my dear. 1 married your father. What a nice hand you have. Do you like it? I’m sort of attached to it myself. Give a sentence with the word “blooey” in it. Answer—He had a cold so he blooey’s nose. I Ttvo Hundred Twelve“JAHNS OLLIER AGAIN TTrTTT.TTXTT FINK annuals, like brilliant victories, arc brought about bv the co-ordination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The Jahn Ollier Hngraving Co. is America’s foremost school annual designing and engraving specialist, because in its organization are mobilized America’s leading creative minds and mechanical craftsmen. THE JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors 817 W. Washington Blvd., Chicago JflfTOucHSTONI-tL ■" Sr-'2 - Little Boy—Mother did you and father have to have a license to get married? Mother—Yes, dear. Little Boy—Well Aunt Ruth didn’t get one when she got married. Mother—Why of course Aunt Ruth had a license. Little Boy—Well why didn’t she wear it on the back of her coat like Grandfather does? WIMMEN’S W1ZE KRAX! “I wish that 1 were a mail—” “I know you think I’m just a silly girl—” “He calls me up all the time but I tell him I’m busy—” “He’d be alright but he’s so conceited—” “Anyway I’m not a cat—” “Please smoke it. 1 love the smell of the cigar—” “I suppose all girls tell you the same thing.” "You know I’d much rather be with you but I simply couldn’t refuse him Do you know that you don’t have to be a broadcaster to get the air? The wife and daughter of Lieutenant Berry were halted by a sentry on duty who had orders to allow no one to enter by that gate. “Sorry, but you will have to go around the main gate.” “Oh! But we’re the Berry’s.” “Lady, 1 don’t care if you’re the cat’s meow—you can’t go thru this gate. Rushing in upon the leopard, he shot him on the spot. RAILROAD ADVERTISEMENT Have you seen our snappy ties? Mistress—What’s the matter Susan? Susan—The children won’t mind me ma’am. Mistress—Well I hired you to mind the children. Miss Trimble—Do you girls sleep with your windows open? Voice in Bear—No, my mouth. Why do all college girls worry about flunking? After all zero is nothing. Two Hundred FourteenConestoga Publishing Company PHotiiiit aod PoMishinti OUR SPECIALTY ra School and College Annuals Catalogues, Labels and Color Printing 1 014- 1020 NORTH CHRISTIAN STREET " Where Christian Crottcn lAbrrtu " I.ANC A ST E K , PE N N S A L V A N I A UKL1. PHONE 15 I’rintrrx of the Touchulonr ESTABLISHED 1906 SPORTING GOODS ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT FOR ALL SPORTS THE YEAR ROUND B. T. UNKLE COMPANY (UNCLE BEN'S PLACE) 17 South Queen Street Lancaster :: Penn a. HA BERDASHERYHostess at Tea—Really, 1 cawn’t place you! Guest—Oh! That’s all right, I’ll find a seat. NO REPLY I pleaded with her for an answer, My brain was all in a whirl, But I pleaded in vain for an answer, For she was the telephone girl. Sure had a hot time last night. Bologna! Yep, stuck the lighted end of a cigarette in my mouth. "1 used to be a draft clerk.” “How come?” ‘‘I opened and shut the windows.” Es—Isn’t Lu Livingston shy? Teen—Yes, shy about ten years when you asked her her age. Mary Barnett—Dot is this apple or cherry pie? Dot—Can’t you tell? Mary—No. Dot—Then what difference does it make? Coach Pucillo—I believe you missed my class yesterday, Miss Bush— Helen Bush—Why, no I didn’t. Coach—Not in the least. Ruth Bond—I heard Marian was thrown out of college for cheating. Lit Freedman—Yes, she got caught with a flower pinned on her dress during a botany exam. Dot Wenger—Have you graded my paper yet? Mr. Stein—No. Dot Wenger—Well, when you get to mine it’s not Justice 1 want, it’s Mercy. Tico Hundred SixteenTHE STUDENTS’ HOME GOCKLEY’S WAYNE GOCKLEY, Proprietor - - MILLERSVILLE, PA. MxiinmniW National lank fHtlUramUr - $rmta.She—Where’s that music coming from? He—Oh! that's a cord from the tires. Jack—What do you know about Czecho-Slovakia? Dempsey—It’s hard to say. Sid—Remember that cherry tree you sold me last spring? Si—Yep, how is it? Sid—A Peach. Gay Gallagher—Don’t give up the ship, ole dear. Seasick Sid—How can 1? 1 didn’t swallow it. The question of the hour is—“What time is it?” Waitress—Isn’t this good chicken? Her nice Yaw—It may have been morally, but physically it’s a wreck. Sonny—Grandpa, did you once have hair like snow? Grandpa—Yes, my boy. Sonny—Well, who shoveled it off? What are your views on kissing? I have none. Her nail always gets in my eyes. Boy Friend—Don’t fear me Mac, I’m as meek as a Lamb. Johnson—Zat why you’re always stewed? Joe ».—Those ruins are 2000 years old. Hattie .—O'wan, it's only 1926 now. Marian Scholl—Father what do you think of my new dress? Father—1 would advise you to carry a larger fan. He—Say, you going to be busy to-night? She—No, I’m not. He—Then you won’t be tired in the morning will you? Hazel Gray—What did you do-during the summer? Isabel Groff—Nothin’, went to summer school. Two Hundred EighteenWe make a Specialty of Class and Fraternity Rings and Pins. Basket Balls. Foot Balls. Medals. Prize Cups, Etc. MAKERS OF THE NORMAL SCHOOL RINGS AND PINS CATALOG AND SPECIAL DESIGNS ON REQUEST C '--------1 =1 J. F. Apple Company MANUFACTURING JEWELERS LANCASTER PENNSYLVANIA The Qolden Rule for Printing The Millersville Press QUALITY SERVICE SATISFACTION At Your Own Door In Your School Town Printing of All Kinds on Short Notice Automatic Presses—Linotype Machine Composition Special Welcome To Students Read The MILLERSVILLE PRESS-A Home Town Weekly W. D. MARBURGER EDITOR AND PROPRIETORShe—I love the way your eyes twinkle. He—My Stars! Card playing is an expensive pastime—much like all games where one holds hands. Pat—Henry Nye has made a great success of himself. He has 3000 men under him. Lincoln—Been reading Anderson? Pat—Nope, he is ollice boy or. the twenty-seventh floor of the Wool-worth building. Dumb—Billy told me I reminded him of a girl on a magazine cover. Belle—That’s because he only sees you once a month. Coach Pucitlo (Dismissing class)—Oh! Miss Ryan, may 1 hold you for a minute? Shale—I wish that a neurone was a part of the right knee. Dude—Why? Stnde—That's what 1 wrote in my exam. “Won’t you give something to the Old Ladies Home?” “Sure, you can have my mother-in-law.” Mr. Seiverling (explaining problem)—“Now watch the board while I run thru it once more.” Green Junior—Where’s the acquarium? 1 want to see the Millers-ville seal. Everything conies to him who orders hash. Do you know the Saltz Brothers—Epsom and Smelling? Senior—How do you like your new room? Junior—Rotten. There aren’t half enough chairs to hold my clothes. TWO Hundred TwnitijL. B. HERR SON Books—Stationery — Printing ¥ 9 46-48 WEST Lancaster. King Street Pennsylvania 1? 'i,’ ¥ COLONIAL Charles M. Howell, Manager LANCASTER NEW ERA 'V Lancaster's One Big Newspaper ” Keith " Vaudeville ■y n % “Always a Show Worth Seeing”BUTTER, EGGS, CHEESE LARD, SMOKED MEATS AND A complete stock of W. N. Clark Company’s No. 10 Canned Fruits and Vegetables of fancy quality John E. Weaver’s Sons PROVISION WHOLESALERS BENDER’S TONSORIAL PARLOR -■ and BEAUTY SHOPPE 19J6-21 East Orange Street LANCASTER. PA.Seltzer-Klahr Hardware Co. j»c. FLOWERS FOR EVERYBODY FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS DELIVERED ANYWHERE AT ANY TIME Wholesale Hardware f Philadelphia The Rosery 137 North Duke Street LANCASTER. PA. FOR YOUR HOME BAUSMAN LAWN SETTEES LAWN SWINGS and PORCH SWINGS FOR YOUR CITY PARKS BAUSMAN BETTER BENCHES and SWINGS FOR YOUR SCHOOL and PLAYGROUNDS BAUSMAN BENCHES and SWINGS Are Now a Necessity Bailsman Mfg. Company MILLERSVILLE, PA (Bench Makera or More Than a Quarter Century) You Will Favor the Flavor of Armour Star Products Armour Company 917 Noble Street Philadelphia, Penna.J'i -i 7-rv wy 7 J rsv? y —V- t) ? j ■zr yi. lV r , r ,a V7 ■I] REACH 1’ SPALDING Shenk Bros. ;E0™ I D. . M. 30-32 WEST KING STREET W'A CARRY A COMPLETE USE OP ATHLETIC SUPPLIES H » WRIGHT . DITSON ' ' 7 4 I, K- c - -v t IL ■■ ,l!L y v -rvs77 , rs .-o -V • ’ •- a' -n.I {$ '• C asU i - ' , f K.t: .tr (( YT aJwvL "

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

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


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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