Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 236

 

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



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1927 volume:

EX LIBRI5 Printeo By Conestoga Publishing Company INCORPORATED 101 3-1020 North Christian Street Lancaster. Pa  U0 O c 0 PUBLISHED BY THE STATE NORMAL -SCHOOL q Wi ersvi l e j IFOREWORD rJ‘'O produce u Chronicle of the personages and events of the class of lit27 has been the aim of the staff. Into it we have put ourselves, our hopes, our joys, and our ideals with a feeling that this might be a worthy memento of our class. You alone, dear reader, can decide if we have accomplished our purpose. Our only hope is that you may be able to derive as much enjoyment in reading it as the staff has had in producing it. If you do enjoy it, then the annual of the class of 1027 has been a success.COM TENTS Administration Classes Activities Organizations Music Dramatics Publications Athletics Features Jokes Advertising Autographs t 1 DEDI CAT I ON S a medium by which we might express our deepest gratitude and heart.felt appreciation of his loyalty to our Alma Mater and his everlasting inspiration to her sons and daughters ire. humbly and with sincerest respect dedicate this, our beloved Touchstone, to Mr. Mark K. Stine.Executive Committee Harold W. Shaar Editor-in-Chief Dorothy Bender Bust ness Mu nager Eleanore Gilmore .4 ssistan t Edit or-in-Ch icf Wilson T. Cahall Assistant Business Manager DOWN BY THE LAKE■ i FROM SCIENCE TOWERMAIN BUILDINGir'- FROM THE FRONT DORMITORYT THE BIRCHESI NTRO. E.COMP V oisnw THE FACULTY fr'el 1311 TOUCHSTONE. Ifrlj; Si Normal Faculty 1026 — 1927 Charles H. Gordinier, A.M., Ph.D. Principal, Pro feasor of English Homer F. Dilworth, A.M. Dean of Instruction, English Miss Elisabeth H. Conard Dean of Women, Health Education Mark E. Stine Dealt of Mm, Professor of Education Talbot A. Hoover, A.M. Eil neat ion Joel B. Thomas, A.M. Education Samuel B. Stayer, Ed.M. Training School Director Isaac F. Seiverling, A.M. Professor of Mathematics Levi Y. Davidheiser. A.M. Ph.D. Professor of Science Lester R. Uiirich Handwriting and Manual Training Frederick H. Gaige, A.M. Professor of Social Scinicc Seventeen■ 192.T TOUCH STONL Miss Helen a. Ganser Librarian Miss Amelia Collier. A.B. I sain I ant L i b ra ria n Miss Esther E. Lenhardt Instructor of Oral Expression Miss Ruth a. Reed Piano ami Voice ORLAND L. Keyburtz. R.S. Music Miss Marion E. Spencer, A.B. English Miss Kathryn Barley, A.B. Latin, French John Pucillo. A.M. Health Education, Athletic Coach Miss Anna Lee Taylor Drawing anil Industrial Arts Harry M. Bassler. A.M. Science Miss B. Lucille Wilcox. B.S. Health Education, Athletic Coach Miss Jennie Hammond. A.B. Supervisor, Primary Crudes Ei ;ih ter n  192? TOUCHSTONE, Miss Elizabeth R. Gress. a.B. Supervisor, Junior High School Miss Mae G. Haverstick, B.S. ,Supc minor, (7cogra gh g Miss May Adams, M.A. Supervisor, Primurp Grades Miss Marion Bjornson. B.A. Supervisor, Intermediate Grades Miss Hannah Rappuhn, B.s. Supervisor, Primurp Grades Miss Birdie Belle Ray, M.A. Supervisor, Intermediate Grades Miss Ethel J. Powell, B.S. Junior High School Director Miss Cora L. Frey, B.s. Art Supervisor Miss Alice M. Ellen, B.S. Music Supervisor Miss Hester Anderson, B.S. Kindergarten John C. Hadley, M.S. Rural Supervisor Mrs Elberta Councilman, A.B. Supervisor, Intermediate Grades i net cotAB3 :i;LT, TOUCHSTONE. ivi Board of Trustees v To July, 1927 Hon. Aaron B. Hess, Lancaster, Pa. Suit. John W. Snokk, Lebanon, Pa. To July, 1928 Hon. M. R. Hoffman, May town, Pa. Hon. Charles I. Landis. Lancaster, Pa. II. Edgar Siikrts, Esq.. Millersvillc, Pa. To July, 1929 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. Charlks I. Landis Secretary—II. Edgar Siikrts, Esq. Vice-President—Hon. Aaron B. Hbss Bursar— H. C. Symons 1927 Instruction and Discipline John W. Snokk, Chairman; Arthur P. Mylin Household H. Edgar Siikrts, Chairman; John G. Homshkr: Mrs. I. C. Arnold Finance M. R. Hoffman, Chairman; A. B. Hkss GENERAL SCHOOL OFFICERS 1927 C. H. GORDINIER, Pu.D., Principal H. F. DILWORTH, A M., Dean of Instruction H. C. SYMONS, Bursar Mark E. Stine, A.M. Dean of Men Miss Edna Habeckbr Secretary to the Principal Miss Catherine Aierstock Secretary to the Bursar Harold Brenner Postmaster Miss Elisabeth Conard Dean of Women Miss Matilda B. Dams, R.N. School Nurse A. H. Palmer Superintendent of Grounds, Build-ings, and Steward Mrs. Grankttb Dillman Matron in Gentlemen’s Building T wenty CLASSESSenior Class COLORS Coral and Steel FLOWER Rose MOTTO All things are easy for those who are willing. 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: Harold Shaar Vice-President: WILSON CAHALL Secretary: Kathryn Wilde Treasurer: PAUL BURKHART President: CHESTER SWEIGART Vice-President: ALLEN Evitts Secretary: Eleanor Wanner Treasurer: Paul BurkhartOFFICERS, 1925-1926 President: PAUL HUNSICKER Vice-President: EDITH WERST Secretary: Olive Stremmel Treasurer: Arthur Martin President: ROBERT GRABILL Vice-President: CLYDE MUSSELMAN Secretary: Anna SCHLEGEL Treasurer: ARTHUR MARTIN OFFICERS, 1926-1927 President: Andrew Adams Vice-President: Ralph Lutz Secretary: GERTRUDE KNISELY Treasurer: C.WYN WELCH President: Harold Storms Vice-President: Paul Kendig Secretary: Marion KURTZ Treasurer: GWYN WELCH ACTIVITIES Junior Play—1924. Junior Dance—1924. Junior Play—1925. Junior Dance—1925. Touchstone Dance—1926. Senior Dance—1926. Senior Play—1926. Operetta—1927. Senior Prom—1927. May Day—1927. viSSJ 3 ANDREW J. ADAMS Drumore, Pa. J yearn Page ACTIVITIES: President Senior Class; President Page Society; Choir; Senior Play; V. M. and Y. W. Play; M. C. A. Cabinet; Reserve Basketball; Student Manager of Football. “Andy” joined us in 1925 as a Middler and we knew from the first that we had found another true friend and helper. He was an excellent manager in football as well as a “Willie” in “Seventeen." In addition to his extra-curricular ability he has proven himself a very good student, his specialties being Science and Mathematics. “Andy” has turned out to be somewhat of a mystery story so far as his attention to the girls is concerned. One time we think it will be this one, the next time that one, but at this writing, we are fully convinced that it must be???? Well, good luck Andrew, “Oid top,” we’ll keep your secret. PAUL A. ALTLAND 136 N. Charlotte St., Lancaster, Pa. 3 years Normal Activities: Baseball. Paul was one of our quiet boys, but when it came to real downright work he always gave his best. To choose one’s vocation correctly is the first step toward success. To fill it is another. Paul has done both, for he has taught successfully for several years. Not only in teaching did Paul show marked ability, but also in his favorite sport, namely baseball. A loyal chum, a studious lad, and a teacher, we the class of '27 wish him the best success through life. ALICE M. BARD 326 N. Front St., Reading, Pa. 2 years Pag ACTIVITIES: Customs and Manners Club; Music Appreciation Club; Home Nursing Club. Pleasingly plump—that’s Alice. If that is all you know about her, you don’t know what you have missed. Alice is unlike any other girl, for vacations affect her so strangely. We don’t know whether it is from lack of sleep or too much of it. We prefer to believe the former. Alice has odd experiences. Ask her about the day she lost her shoes at the football game, and a gallant lad bravely put it on. We don’t know whether Alice will teach or take that trip to “Paris.” At any rate we wish her lots of luck. Twenty-four EVA G. BAUGHMAN 308 Centenial St., Hanover, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Home Nursing Club; Student Council. Eva joined our class in September, 1D26. She was a splendid teacher during her practice work at the Training School for the children learned to love her. Eva possesses a disposition and personality to bo envied. We sincerely hope that she will smile at Fate throughout her life with the same smiles that she gave us during our days at Millersville. CHARLOTTE BAIR Goldsboro, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Customs and Manners Club; Home Nursing Club; Bible Study Club; 11'. C. A. “Little, lovable, sincere and true, The happiest future we wish for you.” This is one of our willing workers—there isn’t a thing in the world she wouldn’t do to help a fellow classmate along. Most of her work was done in summer terms, but when she came to us for a winter term, it seemed as if she had always been here before. Violet was her roommate, and she always spoke highly of Charlotte—so we feel that as she graduates with us we’ll be parting from one of our loyal classmates. GARNET B. BAYLEY 213 Willow Avc., Honcsdalc, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Music Appreciation; Hiking Club; Honu Nursing; Modern Authors. Hail to thee! hail to thee! queen bright and fair—that’s Garnet. She’s blithesome, she’s gay, and yet, in back of it all is her serious self. Garnet is studious, independent, self-reliant, and bashful. In spite of it all, she Is very popular with the opposite sex. She can be relied upon, and never fails in anything she tries to accomplish. Knowing Garnet as we know her, there is no doubt in our minds that she’ll be a successful school teacher. Twenty-fiveCLARA ELIZABETH BENCHOFF R. R. No. 5, Hanover, Pa. 2 yours Page Activities: Home Nursing Club; Cuiitgms and Manners Club. Clara was one of our classmates who did not join us until our last year. But, we were glad to welcome her into our midst. She was ever ready to be kind and helpful, and she never failed in sincerity. She is one of the classmates we would like to have with us always, were we to continue our life occupations together. We hope, most sincerely that Clara will be happy always. The best of life is none too good for Clara. MARGUERITE D. BECKER 806 Pcnna. Avc.. York, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Home Nursing; V. H C. A.; liiblt: Study; Customs and Manners. Marguerite is noted for her gymnastic stunts. When she starts to twist up we can't tell the difference between legs and arms, for her arms are where her legs ought to be and vice versa. She is a great fun lover and you may be sure that if something tricky happens on third floor Marguerite has a hand in it. And, can she laugh? Well, “I hope to tell you.” Her merry ripple can always be hoard wherever she is and her cheery “Hello" greets everyone. Her classmates can do no more than wish that the future holds nothing in store for her but success. DOROTHY I. BENDER Millcrsville, Pa. . ’ gears Normal Activities: Curator of Normal Society (2); Oriole alec Club (1); Madrigal (Her Club (2); Middler Hockey Team (2); Manners ami Conduct Club (2); Snapper Staff (2); Husincss Manager, Touchstone (3). The one girl at M. S. N. S. who works for everybody all of the time. Dorothy’s home is in the village: but she really lives at Normal School. She is an absolute necessity to this sacred and illustrious Ixxly of seniors. Dorothy believes in a well rounded life and so she is interested in all school activities. For instance, she does not indulge in athletics herself, but she does her best to know just how good a football team we have. Anyone could prophesy a happy and successful life for I )6rothy because of her willingness and ability to work. r i Tieenty-six I ( I I 3L 191! TOUCHSTONE. JUV Ml lII 1 Atortfta RHODA E. BENDER 41 S. West End Ave.. Lancaster. Pa. years Normal Activities: Touchstone Staff. Rhoda is a day student who is known by her friendly smiles, cheery “Hello's," and excellent recitations. We don't believe she ever misses one evening’s study, for her lessons are always prepared, even on Monday morning. However we would not lead you to believe that she never finds time for other things, for we know she does. If you are as sincere in your work after you leave Normal as you have been while with us, you will reach your goal without any difficulty. JEANNE BENNAWIT 432 S. Shippen St., Lancaster, Pa. years Normal Activities: Middbr Hookey Tram (J); Sports Editor, Touchstone (■',). This lassie, demure and childlike though she may seem, possesses that characteristic spoken of in awed whispers and known as brains. Truly Jeanne might have posed for “The Portrait of a Lady.” She has one ability which may be developed for good, yet which we fear will wreck her career. She makes faces!!! To think of Jeanne is to immediately be reminded of a host of friends that she has made and will retain. These friends have found it very hard to decide whether Jeanne is pleasantly sweet or sweetly pleasant. We wonder Jeanne whether you will always be as calm and dignified as you are now. Here's hoping. ADA BERKHEIMER 1702 Monroe St., York, Pa. 2 years Paye ACTIVITIES: Customs and Manners Club; Art Club; liible Study; Homt Nursiny Club; UuraI Survey. Ada is such a comfortable girl to have for a friend. When the world’s all against you, tell Ada about it, and she’ll understand. Ever ready with consolation, and ready with just the right bit of wit to remedy matters, we are so glad we could welcome her into our school life, for what would Life be without her? Maintaining her cheerful humor, she has met and conquered her school problems as they confronted her. We feel sure that in the great, wide world Ada will be a successful teacher. Our class extends to you its best wishes. T went y-seem ...tid 193.7 TOUCHSTONE, LUCILLE BERTRAM . A)14 Woods Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. 3 yearn Page Activities: Modern Author's Club (2-3). We offer “Lu” for the day students Hall of Fame. Everybody knows her, and everybody 2 'k°s he ' She 's a ver ’ orce u talker, and i.j her shrugs and gestures mean as much as her f spoken words. "Lu’s” motto is “If it comes from Brooklyn it must be good stuff,” and she applies it to persons, places, and things. Al-though we can’t see how a correspondence course from U. of P. will aid in her career, ------- we predict that “Lu” will become a very successful librarian. MARGARET BIENEMAN 139 E. Union St., Bethlehem, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Student Council; Art Club; Customs and Manners; Outcast Club; Girl Reserves; Y. IF. C. A.; Oriole Club; Dru-malic Club; Home Nursing. “Binny" is rather hard to understand until you know her, but then, we will all agree, she is a good sport. Her list of activities will tell you that she is a worker. Those knowing her best, know that her interests arc centered in a bank. Of course, all of her interest there pertains to financial matters??? Since we all like “Binny,’ ’and her Training School pupils adore her, we hope that she will continue in the profession, and we wish her all success. FLORENCE BITTINGER 441 Carlisle St.. Hanover, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. IF. C A.; Customs and Manners; Music Appreciation; Iiibic Study. That small, dainty creature is Florence; and though she is small in stature, her heart and mind are overflowing with great and lofty thoughts. Indeed, it is because of her kindness to everyone that she has won a secure place in the hearts of all who know her. But to see Florence is not to know her; it is her deep-lying, inner self that counts. How long Florence expects to teach we cannot tell, but we wish her lots of luck. Twenty-eight 192? TOUCHSTONE. X JOHN R. BIXLER 636 Hill St., Lebanon, Pa. J years Page ACTIVITIES: President, Pa ye Society; Vice-President, Page Society; Secretary, Y. M. C. A.; Treasurer, Y. M. C. A.; Choir; Varsity Football; Reserve Basketball; President, Lutheran Club. Here’s to one of our most popular men. Is he well known? Well, judging from the number of people who speak to him daily, we’d say— assuredly yes. “Bix” has always been a fine fellow, and a firm advocate of “playing the game”—nothing is too much trouble for him, and in the midst of sadness or joy, there’s a smile on his face. To you, John Bixlcr, your classmates wish success and good fortune—and because you have proven you possessed the gift of an understanding heart—we salute you as a gentleman always. ELIZABETH C. BLOSS 35 S. Madison St., Allentown, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. W. C. A. (1-2); Girl Reserves (2); Art Club (1-2); Hiking Club; Dramatic (l); Class Basketball; Outcast Club (1-2); Reformed Club (2). “Laugh and be fat.” That’s “Libby.” You never heard or saw her gloomy. She’s the happiest gayest person we know. Did you ever hear her play the uke? She certainly is a wonder. Night after night “4th” floor resounded to the ukelele playing. There is no doubt about “Libby,” we're going to miss you. Success be yours in all things great or small. May you attain that happiness granted only to those who have made others happy as you have done. S. ALICE BOLBACH 448 S. Ann St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page This tall, slender maiden comes from Lancaster. Though she appears serious often her very nature seems to be at the height of jollity for she certainly can laugh with the “Gang.” Her special occupation seems to be that of making friends and she has many friends. As a teacher, she will, we feel, be a great success—in anything she would be successful— she couldn’t be otherwise. All good fortune be yours. Twenty-nineVERNA M. BOOK R. F. D. No. 4. Lancaster. Pa. ■i years Normal Activities: Rural Club; Madrigal (»' » Club; Oriole dire Club; Art Club; Music Appreciation; Customs and Manners. Twinkling blue eyes, lips around which a smile is sure to be lurking, and a heart of pure-gold,—that’s Verna! You thought she was quiet? Just ask her about any Saturday night, and your quiet lassie can be talkative enough. Verna deserted the ranks of the boarding students for her senior year. We wonder why? Perhaps the occasional duties of proctorships and ten o’clock feeds proved too much for her constitution. But, day student or boarding student, she has won a host of friends at M. S. N. S. who wish for her the best that life can hold. GEORGE H. BOWMAN Westminster R. D. No. 9, Md. 2 ycurs Normal Activities: Rural Club, Junior Play. George is one of our famous ’‘Bloody Alley Gang,” (which really isn’t half as bad as it sounds) and he is a loyal supporter of our athletic teams. He likes tennis and in tennis season you can always find George on the courts, even when they are rather slippery. (?) As long as streets and duck ponds exist, George will hike along with some fair lassie. Always we wish him success. ROBERTA BROWN New Park, Pa. 2 years Pa ye Activities: Customs ami Manners Club; Y. IF. C. A.; Girls Reserves; Bible Study. Roberta is one of those quiet, studious girls who talks little but thinks much. In her school life, she has always tried to strive onward and upward; the upward predominated. Her charming disposition and ever ready smile have won her a host of friends. Everything seems to foretell an easy victory for Roberta in the race against life. We wish her the best of success. I 1921 TOUCH STONE, ln RUTH BROWN 628 S. Ann St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Oriole Glee Club. Ruth is one of our day students who will be a very successful teacher. She seems a very quiet girl, but of course, we do not know the real Ruth. With a strong determination she attacks her work, and usually comes out victor. Her talent is great and regardless of obstacles she will have a Very successful career. The class feels, Ruth, that according to your present work, you will have as much success in the future as you have had in the past. Good luck to you. H. TURNER BROWN Fawn Grove, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Rural Club; Orchestra; Football. "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." Turner, the class salutes you. Under the mask of silence you concealed your true self, but we have found the real Turner. Always where he is needed, quiet, but possessing a friendliness to be envied, studious, that’s Turner. You kept in the background during our two years stay at M V, but you’ll always be near the front of our hearts, Turner. BERTHA E. BRUBAKER 515 Hand Ave.. Lancaster. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Critic of Page Society (2): Mid-dler Hockey Team, captain (2); Touchstone Dance Committee; Joke Editor, Touchstone. Would you like to meet a girl who is always full of pep, who is always laughing and can make you laugh too? Then meet "Bert.” She is one of the few members of this work-worn, world-weary class of seniors who seem to find this struggle through this vale of tears a pleasant one. When they elected “Bert" Joke Editor, they made a wise choice for we are acquainted with no one who seems to enioy "Just living” as much as does Bertha. But of course she has acquired the manners and mannerisms of a very proper school teacher. Bert might be the typical American Girl; she is a queer jumble of Huck-Finn, Christopher Columbus, "A Genteel Lady,’ ’and the wisdom of “Fay and Eatqn." Whatever Bert’s career may be, we know we’ll be proud to tell our grandchildren we went to school with her. Thirty-oneTOUCHSTOtcI arlWl , C. LOUIS BUPP 311 S. Penn St., York, Pa. 2 years Normal ActivitikS: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Choir (2); Vice-President of Normal Society; President of York County Club; Cheer Leader; Snapper Staff; Touchstone Staff; Committee Work. Someone has truthfully said, “Good goods comes in small packages.” We are definitely convinced of this fact when we really know Louis. He is always willing to do his part and half of the other fellow’s. He does not do this to make a show, but rather because he is filled with that helping spirit. He docs love to argue, especially with his room mate, but he really isn’t obstinate. In fact, many times we would not know what to do without his helping hand. Success unlimited, is our wish for you. PAUL T. BURKHART 749 Marietta Ave., Lancaster, Pa. ■i years Normal Activities : T re usurer of Middler Class; Senior Play; Senior Play Committee; Touchstone Staff; Operetta. Another Lancaster High School alumnus appears upon the scene and a most excellent fellow is he. We had heard of Paul's superior dramatic ability and we were definitely convinced of that by the way he played the part of “Orlando” in "As You Like It.” Paul is good natured, has a pleasing personality and is a lad whose friendship is to be coveted. He seems to enjoy the Friday night dances and for some reason he comes out most every week. There seems to be no special attraction, but all the girls in general provide the attraction. We honestly believe that you arc an essential part of the class of ’27. ANNA JANE BURKINS Drumore, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Student Council; President of Music Appreciation Club; Y. W. C. A. “Jennie’s” auburn hair seem to have caught the last rays of a dying sun and become reflected in her sparkling, happy eyes. You seldom hear “Jennie” except in class recitations and that is the place she does talk. Quiet and industrious are two words that describe “Jennie” very well. With a heart that reflects the sunshine of her own happy existence to other people, she will, we are sure, be one of the most successful of the class of 1927. l Thirty-two19it TOUCHSTONE "W5 EDNA A. BUTLER 44 East Jackson St.. York, Pa. cars Pape Activities: ah, Clubs; Touchstone Stuff; Snapper Staff; Pup, Debating Team; Girls Chu r Leader; Curator of Page Society; Treasurer of Page Society! Girls liescrees; York County Club; A rt Club (I); Hiking Club; Committee Work. Here is one of those who can play the game of life as squarely as a game of basketball— Edna Butler. She is intellectually clever as her work in Math specifies, she was our very efficient cheer leader and she possesses the vivacity and pep to accomplish what she set out to do. Anything she puts in her brilliant cranium always remains there for future use. At dancing, she is superb. “Ed” is greatly to be admired for her ability to draw people from the very depths of despondency, her ability to persevere and her ability to live, love, labor and endure. The best of life is none too good for “Ed.” T. WILSON CAHALL Ridgcly. Md. . ' years Normal Activities: President of Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet .; years; Normal Debating Team; Touchstone Staff; Snapper Staff; Junior ami Senior Plays; Treasurer of Normal Literary Society. This lad hails from Maryland. He graduated from the Ridgely High School and decided to come to Millcrsville. He is an active worker in the class and in school activities. Wilson has always been willing to take his share of the work and to help others. Although he is of a sober nature, laughter pours out of him in enormous volumes. We have always found you to be a loyal friend and booster in everything, Wilson; we can do nothing more than wish you the best of success. BESSIE CANTER 122 S. Queen St.. Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page This rather tall maiden has proven herself a very desirable classmate. Her practice teaching is of the finest and proves that she will become a success in life. She certainly must have studied judging from her recitations in class. It’s hard to forget some people but it's harder to forget people like Bessie. Attractive, gracious, we believe that success will no doubt follow her and meet her at every corner. Thirty-three 19ll TOUCH STONL Thirty-four Aa? .A MARY CARNS 312 Mulberry St., Newport, Pa. 2 Hears Page ACTIVITIES: (Her Clubs; Orchestra; Choir; Girl Reserves; Customs and Manners Club; Hiking Club; Bible Class; Y. U'. C. A. Committee Work. Mary is not demure, she isn’t that type. She’s here to study, but she’s here for fun also, and when 9:45 P. M. comes she’s out on fourth ball having a gay old time. Mary accomplishes everything that she sets out to do, even if she does beleive that “study is a necessary evil.” Popularity is due Mary for her charming disposition and winning ways. She certainly is popular. We hope as her journey through life continues after graduation, that the pathway may be smooth and contain plenty of sunshine to make her happy. DOROTHY CARPENTER 316 N. Charlotte St.. Lancaster. Pa. 2 years Page “Dot” is one of our day students who possesses great musical ability; you know that if you’ve heard her sing in chapel. Her scholas-itc standing is of the highest; we can say this because we've heard her recite in classroom. Her laugh has echoed throughout “Room R” often. Through graduation’s gate we must go, but we will look back often in our journey through the future to remember "Dot” Carpenter. DOROTHY CAULFIELD 130 E. Lemon St., Lancaster. Pa. 2 gears Page Another one of our day students who believe in being seen but not often heard. “Dot" has performed her scholastic duties well, and we do not doubt that she will become a fine teacher. With her pleasant and charming manner of speaking to those she meets she will win the love of all with whom she comes in contact. We hope and not in vain that Dorothy will become efficient in whatever form of life work she chooses to undertake.I RUTH B. CAULWELL Millcrsvillc, Pa. !i year Activities: President, Oriole (Her Play; Conduct and Manners Clair, rion; Madriyul (Her Club; Dramatics Club; Circulation Manager, Touchstone. Wlmt more cheerful individual is there. She is always laughing, and makes the best of everything. It is fortunate to be of such a character. Ruth is all that any one may expect of a real girl, possessing just enough shyness to distinguish a lady from others. Would there were more like her! So, in years to come, when you’ll be the typical schoolma’am of a class of kiddies, may you hold that dignity which goes to make up the “ideal school teacher.” THELMA COBLE 840 Walnut St.. Columbia. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. IF. C. A.; Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal (lice Club; Art Club; Bible Study. One can scarcely believe that this very tiny person can possess such a huge fun-making nature, but it’s true. “Tee” is the smallest one in our class, but she is also one of the best loved. One of her greatest ambitions is to become an opera singer, and knowing the sweet voice she possesses we all wish her success. The sea of life is pretty rough at times, but with your dauntlessness, your laughter and jollity, we feel sure your boat of happiness will never strike a reef. EDITH M. COLE 145 N. Portland Avc., Ventnor, N. J. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Orchestra; Oriole dire Club, treasurer; Junior Play; Dramatics Club; Art Club; Hiking Club; Madrigal dice Club; Home Nursing Club. Everyone knows “Kewp.” How could they help it? A smile worth while and “hch, heh” and you have her in a nutshell. “Kcwp” hails from Atlantic City. Now you have an explanation for the motely crew of life guards at that seashore resort. Now “Kewp!” They say that “an apple a day keeps the doctor away.” But “Kewp” says, “A wise-crack a day keeps the blues away.” “ ’NufT sed.” All the luck in the world for you “Kewp.” Thirty-fiveALVIN COONEY McSparran, Pa. . years Normal ACTIVITIES: Treasurer, Junior Class; Tipster Staff; Vice-President, Normal Society. With a sense of humor such as Alvin drawls out at every possible occasion, we are sure his success will not be far distant. Alvin doesn't believe in developing any crushes—he looks the "400” over and goes snapping with a different one every time. Exclusive, that’s “Cooney.” Spasms of laughter shake our frivolous souls as we view Cooney’s tennis playing. He can play but he loves to entertain us. We wish vou, the inevitable, "Cooney”— SUCCESS. MARION COONEY McSparran, Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Hikiny Club; Conduct and Manners; Bible Study; Rural Club; Y. IK. C. A. This maid is meek. This maid is sweet, This maid is modest and discreet. Marion is one of the quiet girls of our class. Hut as usual the seemingly quiet girls are the ones that talk the most, and among her friends she’s the most lively of them all. We hear just lots about Marion’s love affairs, to which she just smiles and says nothing. We cannot predict a future for her, but we sincerely wish her the best of success. MARY JANE COOPER Glen Rock, Pa. 2 years Pa ye Activities: Y. H C. A. Bible Study; Home Nursiny; Girl Reserves; Luther Student Association; York County Club. Mary Jane has the reputation of being one of our most attractive classmates. We concede that this is very true, for we often heard people mention the fact. In making friends she certainly gains a record. Friendliness is one of her many virtues. At classroom recitations she never failed to recite as though she had carefully prepared the work. Her intimate friends say that she is not always to be caught studying. She follows the example of the majority of us. Rest of luck is our wish for Mary Jane. Thirty-six II TOUCHSTONE. JOSEPHINE CRAIN Port Matilda, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Hiking Club; Art Club; Music Appreciation; Girl Reserves. Josephine is a very quiet and lovable little person. Besides being of a timid nature, she is unlike the majority of her sex in that she lacks the art of idle talk. Her talk is of real value. Ask her roomie. She has chosen the teaching profession as her future occupation. Whatever way the road may lead, we hope it will guide her to the goal « f contentment and satisfaction. EMILY CRANFORD 232 W. King St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Emily is probably the most happy-go-lucky member of our class; absolutely nothing worries or bothers her. She has what is known as “ye capacious stomach” and she never refuses eats. We wonder why Emily always has her measurements lesson prepared? We all like her, and we wish her all the success that the world can offer. VVILMOT AMY CRANMER Barnegat, N. J. 2 years Page Activities: Customs and Manners Club; Jersey Club; llible Study; Girl Reserves. Once upon a time we could have said “Silence” to “Bill” is natural, not only golden, but we have had to change our opinions since wo entered the era of Senior days. Some folks have called blondes fickle—well, there's “Bill” that never changes, in one respect at least; she always has a smile to bestow on everyone. Full of fun and jollity and always willing to help a fellow along—that’s “Bill.” We are wishing you the best of luck. Thirly-tsevtn.92.7 TOUCHSTONE, JMf JANET M. CREBS West Salem, Ohio. 2 years I aye Activities: President of Y. W. C. A.: Girl Reserves; Dramatics Club; Bible Study; Outcast Club; Secretary of Reformed Student Organisation; Grade Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Delegate, Kaylesmere Y. H’. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Conference. Janet's home is not in Pennsylvania, hut her heart is here and her classmates are thankful that she was in the state for two years with them. Janet is a tall blonde and very popular at Millersvillc. She occupied a very prominent campus room and when she was in her room her door was always open to her many friends. Best wishes, Classmate. MARGARET SARA CROUSE Mill Avenue. Taneytown, Md. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Oriole Glee Club; Outcast Chill; Bible Class; Girl Reserves. Margaret is one of Maryland's lovely daughters—true blue to Maryland but loyal to the state wherein her Alma Mater is situated. In scholastic work her marks testify her ability to do splendid work, and though she is quite studious her eyes glow with laughter many times, and frolics are frolics with her present. May your eyes, Margaret, never have their happy look touched by sadness, is the wish of your classmates. JEANETTE CUCCIA Chestnut St.. Boundbrook, N. J. 2 years page ACTIVITIES: Page Debuting Team (I) Captain Junior Hockey Reserve Team; Y. II'. C. A.; Glee Clubs; Hiking Club; Art Club-, Dramatics Club; Jersey Club; Junior Basketball; Curator of Page; Snapper Stuff; Touchstom Staff; Current Brents Chib; Home Xarsing; Senior Play; Delegate to First Interkcholastie Collegiate Conference. "Jean" is one of the most talented class members, and she is most generous in affording others the benefits of her ability. Can she debate? Jeanette is the best kind of a friend to have; the loyal “pal” kind that has faith in you though the world turns against you. To wish her success is useless; her success has been assured already. Thirty-eight Imi TOUCH STONE, MARTHA ISABELLA DAVIS 524 Concord St., Columbia, Pa. 2 years Normal This girl possesses a friendliness that is to Ik envied by all who know her. She has chosen the teaching profession not to fail but to succeed—and her sixth grade kiddies can tell you just what a big success she was. There is no doubt about it—Isabella will be one of those classmates who will achieve the goal of fame as long as she keeps working as faithfully as she did in Millersville. Best of success, Isabella. ERMA NAOMI DEIBERT 1219 Fourteenth Ave., Altoona, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Customs and Manners Club; Munir Appreciation Club; Modern Authors Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Bible Study; Outcast Club; Reformed Student Organization- Who is that laughing on Fourth floor? If you guess Erma you’re right, because she is one of the fun loving girls of our class. We all know of her work in the Y. W. C. A. and Reformed Organization for she always accomplishes what she set out to do in either organization. In spite of all her extra-curricular activities, she does not neglect her lessons. We realize as we depart from Millersville that Erma’s “Stick-to-it-iveness” will win her success in the world. MARTHA DENLINGER Vintage, Pa. 2 years Normal Martha is one of our elusive day students —elusive in the sense that we cannot find anything about her that may outweigh her numerous characteristics. She’s friendly—everyone knows that—she always makes it a point to say “Hello" to everyone, and her smile has helped to cheer us along the way. As a scholar she is exceedingly efficient in all kinds of work. We wish her Happiness ever and ever. Thirty-nineMARY CATHERINE DENLINGER 548 S. Ann St., Lancaster, Pa. -I years Normal Here is another one of the day students. It is hard to write about Mary because we saw so little of her. We do know, however, that she has a sense of humor. Those who sat beside her in class will vouch for that. Mary only became a member of our class in September for she made up her work in other schools, summer courses and one winter term at M V. We know that she will be a success as a teacher and we wish her lots of luck. 'b- VJ ‘1 years HELEN DONER 35 S. Duke St., Lancaster. Pa. Paffc “Donoy" is the quietest of the Lancaster "gang” but every once in a while she gets hL(ti’i6u.s spells of hysterics. Take for in-•w stance, the time Tillie and she fell over the ■J r- shrubbery down by the lake while trying to ini Hate the Dennis-Shawn dancers. “Doney’s” ij fdture is easy to predict. She will prove to 1m$ a most efficient school marm and then will “nettle down" and forget all about school teaching. Best of luck to you Honor. MARGARET DRUM Williamstown. Pa. 2 tjears Pug a Activitiks: W. C. A.; Music Apjtrcciatiov (iirl Rcstrves; Customs and Manners. Margaret is one of those quiet girls who has planned a future for herself and is working hard toward that end. Did we hear that Margaret’s aim is to be a missionary’s wife? Well. Normal School would be a good preparation for that. We might mention "Bill,” and we don’t mean a live dollar bill either. She is also an ardent church worker and a good friend. We wish her luck in whatever venture of life she may choose, be it missionary or teacher. I  I I MIRIAM LUCY EARLEY 334 Sixth Ave.t Bethlehem, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Dramatic Club; Art Club; Ctrl Reserve ; Hockey; Class Basketball; Oriole Club. “Mickey” is a real friend; she always has a smile for every one. If you ever hear any one say, “I'm hungry” you can be sure “Mickey” is the one. Her greatest ambition, which is funny to us, is to become a fat lady in a circus. “Mickey” will be a credit to her profession. Here’s hoping she will succeed in the things she proposes to do after leaving her Alma Mater. ELIZABETH EBERSOLE Henrietta, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Girl Reserves; Customs ami Manners; Bible Study; Junior Hockey Team; Art Club. Elizabeth is one of our extremely quiet girls, but we have learned she is not slow in expressing her views, and she usually holds to them, too. School work is Elizabeth’s chief interest and naturally occupies all her time. You would think her quiet and shy but she can laugh and talk with the rest of us. We know that her future will be a success, as she is very decided in her manner and opinions. ETHEL EMERICK Dalmatia. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Customs ami Manners Club; Dramatics Club; Girl Reserves; Y. W. C. A. Ethel is a bright-eyed girl who entered M. S. N. S. last year from Dalmatia. She had the characteristics of a good mixer and a very amiable person. Her talents are not few. She can throw a good “line,” and is never at loss for words. She is quite fond of using gestures which may come from the fact that she swings a “mean pencil” when sketching. She is full of ideas and often supplies the needed impulse for some undertaking. She is quite a genius at playing pranks on her friends but is “innocence personified" when the joke is discovered. We feel sure that she is deserving of all the success we can wish her, in her chosen profession.Hi; J-tthw.ilbiim 192Z TOUCHSTONE. Mi' iMia RUTH R. ENSMINGER 1518 N. George St., York, Pa. J years Page Activities: Home Nursing Club; Dramatic Club; Mbit Study Club. Ruth came to us after teaching her own school, and so we found out very soon what an efficient teacher she was. Teaching seems to be her chosen career, and we feel that it is a wise choice, judging from the teaching we have seen her do. Ruth was rather quiet in the dorms—she didn’t often hear the proctor rapping on her door—but we can assure anyone that she did go in for fun often. We wish you all the success possible, Ruth. RUTH ESHLEMAN 30 N. Broad St.. Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Class Historian. The undeniable fact that Ruth is a "mighty good sport" and always pleasant (0, that laugh!) does not account for her new nickname “Happy,” originally "Hubby." This name dates from her curiosity concerning a Mr. Haberdasher. Ho not mention his name in her present, however, for a blush can not improve her naturally rosy complexion. Ruth’s path to glory lies not in her unusual English vocabulary but in her special mathematical ability, which, we do not doubt, will some day load her to an M. A. degree. LAURABELLE EVANS Swedesford Road Gwynedd. Montgomery Co.. Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Oriole Club; Madrigal Club; Art Club. I; Hiking Club. I; 1'. IT. C. A.; Girl Reserves; Outcast Club; Modern Authors; Senior Hockey. "Beneath this mild exterior There lies a deal of mischief.” When a good time is afoot, “Lolly" is always among those present, but for all of this she is a good worker. “Lolly" likes athletics and especially hockey. She has made an excellent teacher in the Training School; so the teaching profession will have a powerful asset in her. The best wishes of the class go with you, “Lolly,” as we certainly predict a bright future. Don’t disappoint us, and whatever you do, don’t forget us. Fort y-t wobatt3 ■iL-L'JLi— 192.T TOUCHSTONE. ALLEN B. EVITTS Gratz, Pa. ■i gears Page Activities: Varsity Football (• yrs.); Varsity Baseball (j yrs.); Varsity Basketball (•!); President .Athletic Association; Junior Play; Y. M. and Y. IF. Plays; Y. M. C. .4. Cabinet. “Buck,” the popular man of our school, comes from Gratz. We first heard of him in football news. He won a reputation for his playing in his Prep, school and he has played three years with the M. S. N. S. teams. Although naturally bashful, he attracts the eyes of many of the fair sex. Whenever a good time is to be had "Buck” is always around. We have no concern as to his future, for we know that he plays the game. KATHRYN E. FERNSLER Lebanon. Pa. 2 years Normal Activitiks: V’. W. C. A.; Home Nursing; Outcast Club; dirt lit serves; Hiking Club; Bible Study; Customs and Manners. “Kut” is one of the most lovable girls at M. S. N. S. She is always willing to do he part in everything and never can do enough for her friends. Kathryn's one weakness is “ice cream,” but then we can’t blame her for that, for we all like ice cream. Kathryn intends to teach after she leaves Normal, but we all know she will not always be a “School Marm.” That’s all right, "Kat,” good luck to you. MARY CAROLINE FISTER 314 Front St.. Reading, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES; Customs and Manners Club; Music A y yreciation; Home Nursing; Outcast Club; Temporary Student Council. Mary should be called “Dimples” simply be-{ cause her face is one mass of dimples when she smiles, and she’s always smiling and scattering sunshine about her. Not only is Mary always bringing happiness to others through her efforts to be always pleasant, but we can vouch that she is very studious. She is always willing to help a friend along in any possible way, and through her pleasant attitude she has gained the love of many friends. We sincerely hope that Mary will smile her way through life just as she went through Normal School. Forty-threeMAUD E. FLORA 113 Chestnut St.. Wrightsville. Pa. 2 years Pago Activities: Rural Club. This brown-eyed lass from York County is another of our day students. She tells us that the trip from her home town to Lancaster is quite enjoyable, since she is never lonely. We wonder why? She has the advantage over her classmates in having a reversible name, hut be it Maud Flora or Flora Maud she is I always the same cheerful maid. Please accept the best wishes we can give you. KATHRYN GANTZ Lititz, Pa. j 2 years Paye ACTIVITIES: Y. W. C. A.; Customs (Dill Manners Club; Music Appreciation; Home Nursing Quiet—bashful—modest are the words which ] describe this dark-haired lassie, but she sometimes surprises us when we heard her talking to her roomie and intimate friends. “Kas” is an untiring worker, especially when she is preparing her music lesson for Sixth Grade. Her chief object in life is always to do her best, and therefore leave this world I a better place than it was before. We know her object will be achieved. LAURA GARRETT Denver, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Oriole Chib; Madrigal Club; Art Club; Home Nursing; Music Appreciation; Customs and Manners; V. IV. C. A. Here we see a fair blue-eyed lass whom many believe to be quiet. They are mistaken, for Lolly's friends tell us that she can laugh and talk just as loud as any one, especially after receiving her laundry kit or a box from home filled with eats. She has many accomplishments. One that delights us most is her ability to play the piano. There is but one thing she does better than playing the piano, and that is chewing gum. Your Class wishes you the best in life. 1 Forty-four I KICHAKD GARRETT Smith Station, Pa. 2 yea rs Nor mol Activities: Rural Club; Vice ‘resident Normal Lit entry Society; Reserve Ranke t ball. We present to you Richard Garrett, in other words "hick.’' He is one of our very splendid tennis players and basketball men, being one of the faithfuls who came out for the team in order that M V might find its place in the world of sport. We know from “Dick” that a ukelele played in proper atmosphere brings about pleasing results; so we can just hope success will walk arm in arm with him through life. MARY DE SALES GATES Coalport, Pa. J years Normal ACTIVITIES: Junior Reserve Hockey Team; Reserve Rasketbull Team; Hiking Club; Co ml art anti Manners Clnb; Senior Hockey; Manager, ( iris' Basketball Team; Music Appreciation Club; Treasurer Dramatics Club; Modern Authors Club; Rasketbull. "Gatsie" never sat down and waited for things to “come her way.” “Not on your life!” She went after them and she generally got what she was after. That has always been Mary’s attitude in studies, class activities, athletics, music and dramatics. She is always present when anything of importance to M V is discussed. Best wishes of the Class of ’27 go with you as you leave M V. ESTHER M. GEHMAN Doylestown, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Dramatics Club; Customs and Manners Club; Bible Study. If there were only more people in the world like our “S”, wlmt a comfortable, happy, cheerful place it. would be! Her happiness is contagious, and wherever she is there is sure to be laughter. Is she. witty? Just ask her friends whom she has visited. Is she wise? Ask Mr. Hoover, who was his star pupil in “Intro.” Is she a dear? Aye! Aye! “So say we, all of us.” Though she will soon be a dignified school teacher she has that twinkle in her eyes which betrays the fact that she loves fun. ’27 wishes the best in the world for you. Forty-five19 1 TOUCHSTONE. U—- )NL ELEANOR GILMORE Allentown. Pa. 2 gears puifc Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Girl Reserves; I Gama tic Chil : Junior Plait; Junior Hockey; Suitor Hockey; Junior Basketball; Assistant Secretary of Page Society; Fditress of Touchstone; Hiking Club. Laugh, and the world laughs with you, Kick, and you kick alone, For the cheerful grin, will let you in, Where the kicker is never known. Swish! Hang! Out of the door tears “Gilmore." She’s on her way to class and is running one (?) minute behind schedule. We all know her as “Gilmore” and nothing else. Eleanor comes to us from Allentown and she certainly is proud of it. We often hear her strumming on the uke and singing praises to A. 11. S. With her disposition the Class of ’27 needn't worry about her, for she is welcome anywhere. KATHRYN GLADFELTER 217 Maple St., York, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: V. H'. C. A.; Customs ami Manners; Hiking Club; Home Xarsing; Girl Reserves. Her quiet, modest, graceful air Shows her wise and good, and she is fair. Did you say quiet? Some of Kathryn’s friends on second door asked us to add that this applies to her only when she is Proctor. ’Tis true she often says, “I have some work to do,” and she usually does it, but she is never too busy to smile. We all wonder why Kathryn likes to visit at Seven Valleys. There must be a reason. Best o’ luck, classmate. BARBARA ANNA GOOD Gordonvillc, Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Senior Glc Club; Rural Club. This fair lassie hails from the small town of Gordonvillc, and she’s proud of the fact. Aren’t you Barbara? Good is a very appropriate name for this young lady because of her good nature and good disposition with many other “goods” too numerous to mention. “Goodie” doesn’t like chocolate covered dates, she likes tall, handsome ones. With her winning ways we’re all sure she will be successful as a “school marm.” Forty-six XL 19ll TOUCHSTONE, ROBERT L. GRAYBILL 803 W. Princess St., York, Pa. S years Normal Activities : President Junior Class; Junior Plan; Senior Play; Varsity Football (2 years); Manager Baseball (I). Who is that handsome young man, who is so active in class meetings, so fine a football player? Why, that's “Bob" Graybill. With a smile that lights up his whole countenance, he has won our undying friendship. Loyal at all times, a friend to all, a clean sportsman, a wonderful personality—well, “Describe him who can. An abridgement of all that was pleasant in man.” SARA S. HAMBLETON Quarryvillc, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. II'. C. A.; Art Club; Dramatics Club; Cirl Reserves; Honu Nursing Club; Bible Study Club; Oriole Che Club; Secretary of Madrigal (ilee Club; Touchstone Staff. “Her modest manner and graceful air. Show her as good as she is fair.” Of course you know Sara! Sara is always waiting with willing heart and hand to help some unfortunate victim who isn’t blessed with as much ability as Sara has. Here’s wishing you luck in whatever you undertake, Sara—you’ll be successful we fell sure, but we’re backing you with our “four leaf clovers" nevertheless. VERA MAY HARRIS 90 Prospect Terrace, E. Rutherford, N. J. 2 years Page Activities: Hockey (2); Y. W. C. A.; Oriole and Madrigal dice Clubs; Vice-President of Dramatics Club (1); Student Council (I); Basketball Squad; Hiking Club; Conduct and Manners Clus; N. J. Club; Cirl Reserves; Home Nursing Club. "Her modest manner anil graceful air. Show her as good us she is fair.” Vera is rather quiet. This pretty princess is among the listed beauties of our class. One glance at her shapely head crowned with its glorious hair easily confirms our statement. Having said she is quiet we must try to prove out statement hut it’s a hard task when we consider how often we have seen her with her friends—and she wasn't quiet. Our best wishes go with her. Forty-sevenSADIE HARLEM 109 S. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Touchstone Staff; Senior Dance Com mit tee. Sadie is one of the few born leaders of our class. As chairman of our first Touchstone Dance Committee, she proved the power of her leadership by the success of the dance. In secretarial work she rates as one of ’27’s masters. With the ability to make amusing statements while possessing an extremely sober expression on her face, attractiveness that is very noticeable, and a mind keen for business matters, we’ll place her in the asset group i»f our class. HARVEY LEAMAN HELLER R. F. D. No. 5, Lancaster, Pa. $ gears Normal Activities: Vice-President Normal Literary Society; Varsity Football; Varsity Basketball; Reserve Basketball; Senior Play; Relay Team. Heller comes from one of the nearby Lancaster suburbs. He entered Millersville in the fall of ’2-1 and was one of the assets of our class. Reing quick of thought and fleet of foot, he was an ace in the backfield of the gridiron crew. Although not living in the dorms, he was just as popular there as elsewhere. Whatever the future has in store for Harvey, we wish him “Ron voyage’’ on the sea of life. MARY HENCH Newport, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Y. IF. C. A.; Girl Reserves; Home Nursing Club; Outcast Club; Customs ami Manners Club. A quiet laughing, black-haired damsel. Who can she be? Oh! sure we know. It’s “Jamie’s” roommate. Mary has never been known to fight with anyone. You cannot think of Mary alone. That would be impossible. It is always “Jamie” and Mary. Mary is a very good teacher so we think that probably she’ll stick to teaching and make the class of ’27 proud of her. What! Mary, you don’t think our prophecy will come true. Why not? The future, we know, rests with you, but we know you’ll be successful. Forty-eight1917 TOUCHSTONE, tl MARTHA B. HERR Quarryvillc, Pa. i years Pape Activities: Rural Club; Home Sursiny Club. “Marty” joined our class in September. She is a very bright young lady with quiet ways. She believes in saying little and thinking much This is a good belief and it would, probably, be better if more of us would follow it. Martha docs not have the ambition to teach, Oh, my no! She has taught for several years and now she is going to take up another line of work. It is not dressmaking either; it is house-work. Don't you care “Marty”. We will all do the same if we have the chance. The class of 1927 wishes you much happiness, Martha. RHODA HERR Bird-in-Hand, Pa. • ' years Normal Activities: Y. IT. C. A. Cabinet '25; Customs ami Manners Chib; President of Current Rrents Club; Middler Hockey Team; Lancaster County Club; Y. IT. C. A. Cabinet '2b; Modem Authors Chib; Music A if nr rial ion Club. Rhoda can 1m? serious Iihoda can be gay Rhoda works her very best Every single day. Steadfast describes Rhoda perfectly. Ask her to do something for you and you can be sure it will be done right. Rhoda has shown us that she can be depended upon and so we would not be surprised to see her at the head of a very important government department in the near future. MINNIE HERR 516 W. Chcstunt St.. Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Middler Hockey Team (2). Minnie is one of the fortunate members of the day student crowd, who can go to school and socialize at the same time. Millersville has done it best to turn her into a dignified librarian. However. Minnie or some one else may unset Millersville’s plans for her future. Any “Room It” resident is accustomed to seeing Minnie in the center of any admiring applauding group of girls. She may be showing us one of her new dance steps or telling us one of her numerous stories. Wit and cleverness should send you far on the path to success—Good luck, Minnie. Forty-nine9X TOUCHSTONE, CATHARINE SEACHRIST HERSHEY Columbia, R. No. 2, Pa. 2 yearn Normal Here is one of our class who is always doing1 something for someone. In all this activity, however, her teachers are not slighted, for she pours over her Technique of Teaching and the remainder of her studies. For this reason she gets marks of which would please all of us. We wonder why Catharine always likes to have "pickles” at Seiverling's? ? Because of Catharine’s willingness to serve, to work, and to play, she has endeared herself to all who know and come in contact with her. MARY KATHRYN HERSHEY Landisville, Pa. 2 yearn Page Activities: Customs ami M unners Club; Hik-iny Club; Lancaster County Club; Bible Stuily; Girl It c s e r v e a; Home Nursing Club; Glee Club. Here is another of our very studious girls who is always telling how much work she has to do. and she does accomplish it. But when vacation time comes Mary forgets all about her studies and travels toward home just as fast as she can. We are told that she is deeply interested in one of the opposite sex, so that accounts for her anxiety to get home. Faithful to the best ideals that life affords her, trustful of the whole world, mindful of all her duties, though many, we arc sure her happiness will be unlimited. J. ALVIN HERTZOG Millcrsvillc, Pa. .7 years Normal Activities: President of Normal Society: Touchstone Staff; Snugger Staff; Senior Play; Manager Junior Plays; Football (2 yrs); Basketball (2 yrs.). Alvin, better known as “Hertz”, came to us from Manor High in the fall of ’24. He is a hard worker, especially in Mathematics, and in this subject he possesses marked ability. He is an athlete and a fine example of "playing the game”. His genial disposition has won him many friends among his classmates. We wish him untold success in the teaching profession or any other field that he might enter.IT TOUCH STONL SUSAN K. HESS Quarryville. Pa. years Page Activities’: Y. IF. C. A.; Girl Reserves; Hotn Nursing; Hi hie Study. What would we have done if “Sue” hadn’t joined us in the fall of '2fi? Wouldn’t we miss her “Hi. kids" and her hearty laughs? Sue loves to laugh tho she laughs not to grow fat but to reduce. At one time she was Millers-villc’s champion reducer—lost five pounds in one week. If you doubt it, ask her friends. She has many. Her work in school and her experience as a teacher surely point to her success. Best o’ luck from the Class of '27. E. HELEN HEY 12 Stanley Street, East Rutherford, N. J. 2 years Page ACTIVITIKS: Varsity Basketball (2 years); Junior and Senior Hockey; Glee Club; Art Club; Customs and Manners Club; IF. C. A.; Hiking Club; Jersey Club; Curator of Pay Society; Assistant Secretary of Junior Class; Business Manager of Madrigal Glee Club. “Good temper, like sunny day Sheds brightness over everything.” Helen is the kind of girl that every class is proud to claim. She does not devote her time and talent to just one thing, but is found doing her bit in all school activities. In basketball she is a wonder. For two years she has played center on the varsity basketball team. We wish Helen the best success in the wider field of activity which she is about to enter. As she made goals in M. S. N. S.. we wish her all the goals of happiness possible. NANCY ROMAINE HIBBS Newport. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Dramatics Club; Art Club; Girl Reserves; Y. W. c. A.; Hockey; Basketball; Bible Study. Nancy may stick to one gang—but that doesn’t prove she doesn’t make friends elsewhere—for she really does. Nancy is quite popular in the dorms, especially on third floor where she rooms. We can’t predict a future for her—she’s the most mysterious person we know. Sometimes we feel it’s going to be teaching—other times —it might bo—well, we just don’t know. Our wish is that happiness may trip along the way with her. l'i fly-onePAULINE ARNOLD HINKLE 337 W. Lemon St., Lancaster. Pa. 2 yearn Normal Paulino is one of the girls whom we hear very little about at school because she spends so little of her time here with us. As soon as her last class is over away she goes for the car. However, she is heard from frequently, for she is very popular among her “day student" friends. Here’s hoping, Pauline, you will have the best success attainable. R. OLIVE HINKEL 337 Schuylkill Ave., Reading, Pa. 2 years Pa ye. Activities: Y. IP. C. A.; Hiking Club; Mimical Appreciation Club; Home Nursing; Madrigal Glee Club; Outcast Club. “Sprechen sie Deuch?” Olive is always asking that of someone because a certain young man forgets that Olive is not German and often tells her secrets in German. Say, Olive, then say dancing. It is one and the same thing, for Olive loves to dance. May you dance thru life just as free from care as you did while at M. S. N. S. We hope that her life will be as successful as her normal school career. HENRY HIRSH 3108 W. Berks St.. Philadelphia. Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Basketball (2 years); Baseball (2 years); I fra mattes Club. "Hen” arrived at M V in February, 1026, and at once made himself known. Hailing from “the City of Brotherly Love", he has proven a fine student. Can he dance? Ask any of the students and they'll answer you emphatically in the affirmative. Dame Rumor says "Hen" is engaged. Well, Henry, engaged or married, we are with you and wish you lots of success. Fifty-two  RAYMOND SAMUEL HOVIS R. D. No. 9. York. Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Senior Play; Rural Club; Vice-President of Rural Club; President of Rural Club. Can one tell everything about this young man in just a few words? No, that is impossible; it would take countless adjectives to describe this fellow. Quiet at times, sincere always, a loyal friend, a student above the average, well liked, loyal and courageous are but a few things that we can say of him. In the Senior Play, he played a part that showed his dramatic ability, and we feel that regardless of our wishes of luck and success, both will attend him always. MARY CORINNE HUGHES Norrisvillc. Md. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: V. W. C. A.; Madrigal Glee Club; Critic Normal Society; Dramatics Club; Girl Reserves; Home Nursing; Bibh Class; Senior Play Committee. "Here’s to you, Mary—pal true blue The brightest of futures we wish for you.” Mary certainly is one of the most lovable people we have ever known. Her charming personality and friendliness have endeared her to her many friends. Mary comes from below the Mason-Dixon line. We wouldn’t have known this only we heard her pronounce "bushes" one night. We feel that Mary is going to be happy all her life—she couldn’t be otherwise with her lovable ways. PAUL HUNSICKER Blooming Glen, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: President of Junior Class; Choir; Junior Play; Senior Play; Varsity Football (2 yrs.); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Vice-President Normal Society. “Huns” is a graduate of the Perkasie High School. He entered our class in the fall of ’2ij and has been quite an addition. He displayed wonderful ability in "holding that line” on the M. S. N. S. football team. He is a singer of no mean ability. His basso- prof undo can easily be distinguished in the choir, (Choir— How about it?). Judging from his actions and frequent visits to a well known place we conclude he has not escaped “Cupid’s arrow." We have bright hopes for you, "Huns” and we send our best wishes with you. Fifty-three132X TOUCHSTONE. DONALD HUNTSINGER Millcrsville, Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Varsity Foot hall (1-2); Varsity Basketball 11-2)', Baseball; Choir; Senior Flay. “Red’’ is a name significant of a certain athletic built, auburn haired gentleman by name Donald Huntsinger. He is one of the hard fighting gridiron men, always willing to “play the game” and bring his team to victory. As a teacher, his efforts are always of the best and the results are shown through the splendid reaction of his pupils. He won the love and confidence of all his pupils and was never too busy to sympathize with them in their “little worries.” Can we forget “Red,”—his friendliness; his fighting spirit? We answer you in the most appropriate slang expression we could find, “Try and make us!" MARIAN HURSH 121 E. Clay St., Lancaster, Pa. ■1 years Faye Activities: Middlcr Hockey Team (2). This diminutive feminine figure faintly reminiscent of Peter Pan, Lavender and Old Lace, The Plastic Age and The Ideal Teacher, is other than our Marion. Marion took school teaching because it is the one pro-where she will be quite safe from those awl'ul creatures which she hates and fears— not men, but chickens. We believe that Marian's glasses must be the proverbial rose colored spectacles, for she is always cheerful. May school teaching never ruffle your serenity. BLANCHE ELIZABETH ISELE 432 S. 14th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 2 years Faye Activities: Bible Study Club; V. W. C. A.; Customs and Manners Club; Music Ayyrc-nation Club. “Some people have all the luck in the world” —we hear that remark often. We certainly believe that Blanche has a good deal of luck, or perhaps it is her own initiative that has placed her so high above the average. As a teacher she completed her course with us, and to our knowledge she never failed to be the ideal of teachers. We appreciate her friendship for us during her sojourn as a Senior at Millersvillc, and we hope that whenever she needs any help in life, she may call on her classmates, because we all love her and are interested in where she goes and how she fares. Fifty-fourI,111 It I .If ■JhlMiillMllfyo'il 192J TOUCH STONE. MARY JAMISON 603 Second St., Bcllwood, Pa. 2 gears Page Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Madrigal Club; Girl Reserve ; Home Nursing; Customs and Manners Club; Dramatic Club; Outcast Club. I luring her career at M. S. N. S. “Jamy" was known as the head of the information bureau. All one needed to do when seeking information was to go to “Jamy”, for she always knew the news. Nevertheless she was a very studious girl and never failed to perform her duties, especially in Vesper Services. We all wish her the best of luck and lots of success and happiness. ETHEL JENKINS New Park, Pa. 2 gears A'ormal ACTIVITIES: Customs ami Manners Club; Girl Reserves. Ethel only spent one winter in our company at M. S. N. S. as she had taken the rest of her course during the summer terms. But, nevertheless we became very well acquainted, and soon learned that she was a true friend, and one very much worth while. Once her friendship was gained she was always the same thru “thick and thin". We do not know just what Ethel will choose for her life work, but we feel sure that, with her personality and ability, no matter what she attempts she will be successful. ANNA JONES 1200 Sq. East Centre. Mahanoy City, Pa. 2 gears Page ACTIVITIES: Bibb Study; Girl Reserves; Home Nursing; Y. W. C. A. Anna is a great lady for dances and parties. Of course, you know that she look first prize at the Hallowe’en dance. Not only does she take an active part in the social activities at. M. S. N. S., but in her home town as well. She can never be found at home on a Saturday night. If you don’t believe this, then try calling her on the ’phone. Evidently she is quite popular with the opposite sex. This little girl is very studious, but always has plenty of time for fun. She has told us that she wants to be a nurse. Just whose nurse, we wonder? Well, Anna, we hope you reach your goal. Fifty-fiveMARGARET RITA JONES Excelsior, Pa. yearn Page Activities: Hiking Club; Vice-President of Conduct and Manners Club; Secretary of Coal Crackers Club; Home arsing; Student Council. "Peg” i- one of the wittiest girls in the class. Life is one great, big joke to "Peg" and she doesn’t take anything seriously. She lost some of her avoirdupois in our Senior year, but she didn’t lose any of the good nature that went with it. She's still the same “Peg” slightly smaller, a willing worker, a splendid teacher, a tine friend, and as “Happy and Inc" say “A peach of a roomie.” We hope that life holds nothing but happiness for our “Peg.” BERNICE C. JOSEPH York. New Salem, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Choir; Conduct and Manners Club; Music Appreciation; Hook Nursing Club; Girl Reserves; Senior Play. Here’s to “Beve” with her winning ways, May happiness Jill her future days. All the praise in the world would not be too much for Bernice. Go to her with a problem— she would solve it with a smile. "Beve” is unusually quiet sometimes, but. then her thots are far away, perhaps as far as Washington, or just Lancaster. What have you to say, “Beve?” “Beve” has a beautiful soprano voice that has won the admiration of everyone. Love her. well I guess we do, If you knew her, you would, too. MYRL R. KALBACH S18 Willow St.. Lebanon. Pa. ? years Page Activities: Bible Study; Art Club; Y. M C. A.; Dramatics Club; Girl Reserves, Madrigal Glee Club. This stately maiden tries to make us believe she doesn’t care for fun. She studies ami recites well and most always has a serious expression upon her face—but “believe us” she isn’t always so serious. We know that as she goes into life—taking up the teaching profession, she will be a decided asset to that field of work. We sincerely hope that Time will deal kindly with her and Memory bring her back to Mif-lersville Days. J I Fifty-six I I I BERYL M. KELLER 123 Pearl St., Lancaster, Pa. H years Page Activitiks: Oriole Glee Clnl ; Madrigal Glee Club. Commuting is usually a handicap, but it has not affected Beryl at all. She manages to be a good student, and to take part in some school activities. She has proven herself a faithful and valuable member of both Oriole and Madrigal Glee Clubs. “Kels" teaching abilities have already been proven by her success as a practice teacher, so we feel confident that her future will hold naught but happiness. NAOMI E. KELLER 1039 Greenwich St., Reading. Pa. 2 years Page Activitiks: Outcast Club; Y. IV. C. A.; Girls Reserves; Customs and Manners Club; Jfrumatics Club. Eyes so deep, tender and true, Mischievous, smiling are the eyes of you. Not only are Naomi's eyes mischievous, but a more mischievous and vivacious personage than Naomi was never seen in our estimation. In for fun? You “bet” she is! Whenever anything “peppy” is going on its Naomi who plays the leading role. But she has her serious side loo, although we rarely find it uppermost. We, her classmates, are hoping that she will 1m- prosperous, happy and never forgetful of us. PAUL M. KENDIG Millersvillc, Pa. .! years Normal ACTIVITIKS: Junior Plug; Senior Play; President Normal Literary Society; Football; Ibasketball; Touchstovt Staff. At football—great, as literary president— fine, as Touchstone representative—businesslike, as play character—talented, as a friend— loyal, sincere, and true. That partly sums up Kendig. It doesn’t do him full justice; it would be hard to write about Paul, we just can’t seem to find words. We are proud to say he is our classmate, and we hope that he may always be happy. With his pleasing personality, there's no doubt about it that folks will be only too glad to be happy because he tried to make them so. Fifty-sevenMARJORIE M. KENNEDY Woodbine, Pa. 2 years Normal AcriviTlKS: V. IP. C. A.; Customs and Manners Club; Music Ayyrecialion Club; Girl Reserves. Among us we find a very, quiet, modest girl. She has a smile for every one, and is always ready to lend a helping h a n d, or give a comforting word. This is none other than Marjorie. We are confident that she has chosen the right profession, for in her practice teaching, she has been among the best. Her kindness and clever ideas alone warrant her a successful career as a teacher. We send her off with a heartfelt wish for good luck. HELEN KETCHUM 10 Depot St.. Peckville, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: V’. IP. C. A.; Madrigal Glee ('lab; Junior Art Club; Hikiny Club; Music Ayyreciation Club; Girl Reserves. “Goo” Ketchum. You’ve seen her. The little girl with big blue eyes, who rooms in 435. We say that she is quiet but that doesn’t mean a thing. .lust get her started in a crowd and you won’t want to miss a single “wise crack.” We think she ought to write a book and dedicate it to the pessimists of the world. “Goo” has a smile for everyone. They say a friend in need is a friend indeed. But we say a friend like “Goo” is a friend always. Best wishes “Goo” for a happy, happy future. HAZEL KIRK Peach Bottom, Pa. 2 years Normal ArriviTIKS: Rural Club; IP. C. A.; Bible Study; Customs and Manners Club; Hikiny Club. People have been known to speak of Hazel as reserved, but have you ever wandered into Room 379 during one of “Zel’s” lucid intervals? Loyal in her friendships, faithful to her undertakings, and witty of speech, her associates have learned to treasure her friendship as one of the bright spots in their memory of Millersvillc. Life’s sure to hold much in store for the girl who tackles its problems with the zest that personifies our representative from Fulton Township. Here’s luck, Hazel! Fifty-eightI 193? TOUCHSTONE. HESTER M. KLINE 307 Walnut St., Reading, Pa. 2 yearn Page Here’s to a loyal admirer of football heroes, a dancer of exquisite poise, a firm advocate of playing the game. Hester has won her way into our hearts— we love her. Why? Because we just can’t help it. Ask her about school activities or any person in the dorms—she knows them all, which is often valuable for us. We hope to see her udvancc in life as she advanced in educational and social circles of Millersville. HAZEL M. KISSINGER 534 Centre Ave., Reading, Pa. 2 yearn Normal ACTIVITIES: Oriole Olce Club; Madrigal Glee Clair, Choir; Girl Reserves; Music Appreciation Club. ‘‘1 find earth not grey, but rosy.” “Hay” takes life as it comes, never worrying about a single thing. In spite of all that, “Hay” is a fine scholar, and a mighty good friend. We don’t know why she journeys to Lancaster so often, or why she is so interested in F. and M. Recall the many dances and find the result— a real tall, blonde—ask her about it. Best luck and success which is rightfully due to you. EVELYN OLIVIA KLAHR Adamstown, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Customs and Manners Club; ! Dramatics Club; Home Nursing Club; Girl Reserves; Y. W. C. A.; Bible Study. Now folks, watch your step Here’s the girl with lots of pep. That’s the way we’ll introduce Evelyn. Sweet i ersonality, full of rascality, and always ready to give a word of cheer to her classmates. One can always be assured of plenty of laughter when “Haircut” is around. Don’t question us how she received that name. Just ask her. We feel sure that her sunny disposition can’t help but win the affection of | the dear little tots whose pathway she will direct. Success is your chosen work, “Haircut.” Fifty-nineTOT TOUCHSTONE, MARION KLINGER Hearn don. Pa. 2 f ear a Pane Activities: Girl Reserves; Dramatics Club; Mtulrigal Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Thi.s brown-haired lassie whose sleepy eyes express everything to us has a wonderful way about her of making everybody her friend. We wonder just what it is that makes Reading such an attractive place in which to spend week-ends and vacations. She is always pleasant and fond of dancing. Do you remember those Friday nights when she vamped one of our very best men and proceeded to get a bid from him to every single function of our class? DORIS ELIZABETH KNILEY 102 Main Street. Tower City, Pa. 2 gears Page Activities: Business Manager of Oriole Glee Club; Dramatics Club; Coal Cracker Club: Hiking Club; Girl Reserves; President of Madrigal Glee Club; Senior Plug; Choir. Here’s "Dolly”. She’s unusual for she possesses that rare virtue called a sense of humor. 'Tis fine, indeed, to be able to appreciate a good joke and “Doll' is one of those who can always see the point. Of course, this isn't her only virtue, there are lots of others, prominent among which is her desire for fair play. And you’ve missed a great deal if you’ve never heard her sing. Good luck to you, classmate. GERTRUDE KNISELY 422 Philadelphia St., York, Pa. i gears Page Activities: Student Council; Midtller Hockeg; Modern Authors; Dramatics Club; Art Club; IF. C. A.; Secretarg of Class (■!)■ "Trude” is always on the go. hunting for something to keep her busy. Judging from the votes she received in the “Vanity Fair Contest” she certainly must be popular. No wonder with her ready smile, and willingness to help others. We need not wish her luck, for we very well know that anyone with her abilities could meet with ought else but success. As you sail away do not forget to look back, and remember dear old Millersvillc. Sixty f I I THELMA KRATZERT 407 Pitt St., Carlisle, Pa. 2 gears Page ACTIVITIES: Hiking Club; Dramatics Club; Y. II’. C. A.; Girl Reserves. Vivacious, gay, jolly, happy-go-lucky—this is Kratz. Just say dance and Kratz is right there. And she knows all the steps too. If you don’t believe it then just watch her float over the Gym floor on Friday nights. And now before you leave us there are two questions we would like to ask, “Why rush so when Miss Reed calls—Mail?” And is it asking too much of you to remember us, Kratz? CHRISTINE L. KRAUSS 1222 Delaware Ave.. Wyoinissing, Pa. 2 if ears Page Activities: Choir; (He Clubs; Hiking Chib; Drama tics Club; Y. W. C. .4.; Girl Reserves. “She is as jolly as she is fair. No one can be above her. As quick in speech as poets are. To know her is to love her.” The above describes “Chris" as she is called by us. Besides being brilliant, she has a most jolly good nature. She is a very good dancer as everyone knows. Many a night “Chris” and her roommate danced for the fourth floor crowd. “Chris” is one of the best-liked people about M. S. NT. S. We feel that we will miss her more than we can say. JULIA KREBS Hanover, Pa. 2 gears Page Activities: Art Club; Girl Reserves. This tall, dark-haired lassie only spent the winter with us, due to the fact that she took the rest of her course during the summer terms. We are told that she was a very popular summer student, and was a friend to all. “Judy” wo wish you lots of success, but hope that you will give some of your time to the teaching profession before you decide to accept one r f those men with whom you are so popular. Sixty-oneLILLIAN KRUMBINE 518 Cumberland St.. Lebanon, Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Customs and Manners Club; Y. IF. C. A. Hiking Club; dirI Reserves; Home Nursing; Junior and Senior Harken. “LiP is one of our number who never "troubles trouble," and consequently it never troubles her. And talk about being forgetful— why, she even forgets to go to classes. She is very much interested in athletics and takes an active part in all kinds of sports. Just say "Hockey” and she is right there. And, say, you ought to see her throw that baseball. We are quite sure that she will win fame for herself. MARIAN KURTZ 1009 Broadway St., Bethlehem. Pa. 2 gears Normal Activities: Y. IF. C. A.; Student Council; Secretary, Art Club; Touchstone Staff; Home Nursing; Oriole Club; Madrigal Club; Girl Reserves. You are already acquainted with "Kurtzie’s" swc-et smiles, her gay laughter and wonderful tales; so what more can I tell you. You know she has a great many friends. She loves to sketch and paint and we would not be at all surprised to some day find some of her work in an art gallery. She really should study abroad and may be she would if it wasn’t for "Lehigh.” CATHERINE CAROLINE LECKRONE R. D. No. 5. York. Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Glee Clubs; Y. W. C. A.; Bible Study; Lutheran Student Club; Customs and Manners Club; Art Club; Home Nursing Club; Girl Reserves; Touchstone Historian; York Count! Club. There’s something sweet about your way, We like you better every day.” “Cas” is supposedly quiet, but really is surprisingly gay after one gets acquainted with her. We are confident that the enthusiasm and zeal with which she entered upon her work here will assure her success in the role of a teacher; but judging from the appearance of her room at all times we can also prophesy a brilliant career in the matrimonial field for her. The best wishes of '27 are yours forever.  EDNA LEMMON Tancytown, Md. 2 11 cars Page Activities: Customs and Manners Club; Hthin} Club; Girl Reserves; Bible Studn. Dark eyes, dark hair, dimples, sweet personality and smiles for everyone — this is “Eddie” to the “T”. She is a very studious girl and was quite successful as a teacher in the Training School. But with it all “Eddie" always finds plenty of time to write long letters to “that certain party” back home from whom she receives chocolates as regularly as the clock ticks. Oh, but we must not tell a secret. Your pardon wc pray? “Eddie” we wish you lots of luck and success. KATHRYN A. LEWIS New Holland. Pa. 2 nears Normal Activities: Hiking Club; Art Club; Oriole Glee Club. Behold, the little girl with the big voice! “Kit” is the hustler of the class. She always has a lot of work to do and always gets it done. Is this young lady popular with men? A date every night is sufficient proof, we think. But then, of course, there is “one". “Red” was going to graduate with the 28 class but owing to her good judgment she decided upon the '27 class. There is no doubt but that she will be successful. All good luck in the future from your classmates. AMY LEVAN 120 Lehman St., Lebanon. Pa. 2 ears Page Activities: Girl Reserves; Y. IP. C. A. (1-2); Junior tintI Senior Hockey; Hiking Club; Senior Play; Student Council (2); Outcast Club; Dramatic Club (2); Touchstone Historian-, Modern Authors Club. “Have you ever met her? If you have you won’t forget her." Here's to Amy, one of the best sports the class of ’27 can boast. Amy was our Student Council representative the first semester, and her biggest task was to keep herself quiet after lights. One of Amy’s many favorite expressions was "Disburse, ve rebels!" We are sure Amy selected the right profession when she chose teaching. Here’s wishing you success, Amy. mf'touch stonlIB ANNA LEVINSON 379 Front St., Stcclton, Pa. 2 year Pugr. Activities: Art Club; Music Appreciation. “Ann” is one of our "happy go lucky" girls, who never has time to worry about anything. It would be too much trouble for her to study. Lessons do not seem to bother her. She is always jolly and doesn’t seem to have one care in the world. She has a wonderful disposition, and once you gain her friendship she will always prove to be a true friend. We all wish her the best of luck and success. CLARA M. LIPECZKY 416 Edward St.. Bethlehem, Pa. 2 year Page Activities: Student Council; Dramatic Club; Secretary; Y. H' C. A.; Art Club; Hiking Club; Outcast Club; Junior Play; Senior Play. Clara is the possessor of a pair of eyes that are so bewitching that we truly confess we are in love with her. She is a clever little dancer; you know that, if you saw the Junior Plays. Her dramatic ability ought not to Ik questioned since you have witnessed her splendid interpretation of “Celia" in "As You Like It.” Talented and intellectual, we assure you are but two of the countless good adjectives by which we could describe Clara. We hope Success will come to you, “As You Like It." RALPH F. LUTZ Denver, Pa. J year Normal Activities: Choir; Orchestra; Vice-President of Senior Class; Football; Reserve flasket ball; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Secretary of Athletic Association. After completing his high school education at Denver, this gentleman, "Lutz” came to Millersville in the fall of ’24. He is one of the jolly members of second floor and his room is often the scene of good times. Ralph possesses ability to sing, play the violin, and act. Although he does not often appear before the public his friends can testify to these qualities. Whatever profession you may choose we feel sure that you will succeed, so the best wishes of our class go with you, Ralph. Sixty-four 192.7 TOUCHSTONE, NELLIE LYTLE Cardiff, Md. 2 geurs Normal Activities: Customs and Manners Club; Home Nursing; Girl Reserves; Y. V. C. A.. It is said that "You can’t teach an old dog new tricks,” but nevertheless this little "Ned” has plenty of her own, which she tries out on her roomies, who fall victims to her cause. Sometimes her tricks gel her into trouble, but she always managed to find her way out. “Ned” is one of our eleventh hour girls, but when the twelfth hour comes she is always prepared, so we feel sure that she will be quite successful. ANNA MARIE MALONE Delta. Pa. 2 gears Normal ACTIVITIES: Junior Glee Club; Dramatics Club; Girl lles» revs; Customs and Manners Club: Home Nursing Club; York Countg Club. “Here is a spirit deep and crystal clear.” This person is so quiet that you can feel yourself becoming quiet when you meet her. Rut there’s a charm in her silence which is delightful. We know that she is an asset to our class because she has proven herself just chat. Her scholastic work has been first class. We wish you happiness and success in all that you may attempt, “May.” Good fortune be your partner through life. ARTHUR MARTIN East Earl, Pa. 2 gears Normal Activities: Rural Club; Y. M. and W. Plug; Treasurer of Junior Class; Touchstone Committee. Small in stature, ever studying, neglecting nothing, that’s “Art.” He has specialized in the Rural Group and we feel especially proud of him because he has proved such a success. He is a good spoil at all times, and always ready to share in fun. Luck and success, we arc hoping will ever be yours. Remember us, if you can; we will never forget you. Sixty-fleeEDNA MAE MARTIN Hanover, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. V. C. A. Cabinet; Student Council President; Secretary of Normal Literary Society; Senior Play; Customs and Manners Club; Home Nursing Club; Girl Reserves. “Eddie” is our very popular Student Council President and whenever you steal thru the halls after lights you jump when a pink kirnona clad figure approaches. You will also remember “Eddie” as "Sylvius", the love-sick lad in the Senior Play, which part she took to perfection. She will soon leave her Alma Mater and her country to become a missionary. This is her greatest ambition in life. May she be like a shining star whose radiance shines afar. GLEN W. MAUGHLIN Laurel, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. V. C. A. Home Nursing Club; Customs tind Manners Club; Bible Study Club. This is actually our most quiet person. She doesn’t just pretend, she really is quiet. We know from her class recitations that she has striven for the best in life, she has done her part in studying and she certainly did accomplish a lot in that. The future holds success for Glen, we are sure, and we hope that her ideals of the future N may bo realized shortly after she graduates as one of our class. BETTY McBRIDE Maple Hill. Shenandoah, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: OrioU Glee Club; Snugger Staff; Junior Play; Home Nursing Club; Customs and Manners Club; Coal Crackers Club. “Pat”—“Has anyone seen Betty McBride? Tell her to hurry, please.” How many times have the people on third floor heard that cry. Betty is always late for everything except mail delivery. Then she is the first one there. She must have many friends at Allentown for every day she receives a letter marked “Muhlenberg." Who is that blonde youth re-entering the portals of his Alma Mater? No other than our “Pat” Noonan. Best wishes, Betty.ESTHER M. McCACHREN Columbia, Pa. 2 year Normal “With smiles on her face And eyes of sky blue, She’ll gain success, In whate’er she may do.” “Es” is the friend of everyone and the enemy of no one, always ready to do anyone a favor. We ail certainly envy a disposition such as she has, so congenial and friendly. We have heard she is very particular as regards the opposite sex. Rut that’s all right, we all have our particular tastes. Best wishes of the class go with you, “Es.” BLANCHE A. McCLUNE 611 E. Marion St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 year Normal Ah! Here she is, the lovable, little lassie of our class. Ever talking, ever joking, ever slamming, but sometimes serious. But with all these characteristics she has a will of her own—a |M lite way of saying she likes to be different, or some would say contrary. But then, “True, it is, she had one failing, Had a woman ever less?” Blanche is very fond of children so there is no doubt of her being a successful teacher. Your classmates wish you all success, “Micky.” j. lee McConnell New Germantown, Pa. • ’ years Normal ACTIVITIES: President, Junior Bible Class; Chairman, Junior Dunce Committee; Chairman. Junior Nominating Committee; '. .1 . and Y. IF. C. A. Play; Men's Glee Club; Choir; Varsity Football. "Hi ya Mac"—you’ve heard that so often as you saw "Mac" cross the campus. Of all the fellows he is one of the finest and squarest in the dorms. At tin dances—he was one of the most prominent dancers and you often saw him gliding along the floor. When “Mac” didn’t smile there was another Blue Day marked on our calendar—for “Mac’s” smile often helped to cheer us as we struggled through our Junior and Senior years. “Mac” knows Millersville inside and out— it was an abode for him for a long time. We know he won’t forget us and we just can’t forget him. Best wishes, “Mac.” Sixty-sevenISABEL McCOY Rising Sun, Md. 2 gears Page. Activitiks: Choir; Y. IV; C. A.; Cirri Reserves; Music Appreciation; Outcast Club; Glee Clubs. Did you over see a football game without “Izzy” on the side lines cheering so hard that you scarcely could hear anyone else! A loyal classmate is "Izzy.” She believes in supporting the squad. In addition to being a good cheerer she is a singer of no mean ability. She can sing, and she is not afraid to let people know it for she has made quite a number of appearances in public. A loyal Mil-lorsvillian is our tribute to you “lzzy.” DOROTHY CHARLES McELWEE 727 N. Plum St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 gears Page Activitiks: Basketball; Hockey Here is a girl that has missed her calling. Instead of teaching she should have chosen painting or designing because of her wonderful ability in the choice of colors. She has the nerve to wear red, blue, purple, yellow and green at the same time . "Dot” is one of the best athletes in the class, participating in basketball, hockey, tennis and all the other sports. "Mac’s” glad for more than one reason for vacations. Millcrsville students aren’t the only ones that are lucky, Penn students are too. We're sure that she will be successful as a teacher, taking into consideration her success in all the other things that she has ever undertaken. The best wishes from you classmates. ANNA ELEANOR McQUATE Ephrata. Pa. 2 years Page. Anne is a real Irish girl. She is one of our day students from Ephrata. Seriousness is not included in her daily program. Always good-natured and willing to aid others, she can boast of having made many friends. She did not find it difficult to become acquainted and created a lively atmosphere in Room R. Sixty-eight .311 TOUCHSTONE, J i ■fc ROMA McQUATE 213 E. Ross St.. Lancaster, Pa. 2 near Page Roma is one of the attractive day student ?. Her eyes are bright and beautiful and they hold a twinkle in their depths which sort of reflects happiness to others. She's kind and a very loyal classmate, lovable, and beautiful— what more could we want in a friend. As a teacher in the practice schools at Lancaster, she has been very successful. The best of success in life we wish to you, ltorna. May Dame Fortune abide with you forever. HELEN K. MERKEY 504 Canal St., Lebanon, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITtBS: Hiking Cliih; Customs and Manners Clair, V. IF. C. I.; Home Nursing (lirl Reserves; Bible Study. •‘Not much talk, a great, sweet silence.” As the little saying suggests, Helen is very quiet and bashful, and for that reason there are a great many of us who do not know her, although in her own circle of friends she is very popular and well liked. She has a lovely personality and likes to help everyone if she can. If she continues her good work after she leaves ‘‘Old Normal,” she is bound to be successful. ALD1S MILLER 304 Roosevelt Avc., York. Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIKS: Madrigal Club; Y. IF. C. A.; Urania tie Club; Music Appreciation. To love and be loved is the great happiness of existence. Who’s a good sport on third floor? With one accord they all yell, "Aldis!” Aldis 1 hear is a splendid teacher, and it really is humorous to see her in the professional mood which she possesses when in the Training School. Though true to the Keystone State her thoughts go marching through “Georgia,”— Ron Voyage! Aldis. Sixty-vineHENRIETTA MARION MITCHELL Mahaffey, Pa. gears Page Activities: Glee Club; Dancing Club. This dark-eyed little Miss comes to us every school day from Lancaster. And even though she commutes, and is with us only part of the time, she is far from unknown on the campus. No doubt this is due to her good nature and sweet disposition. We know that she will be an excellent teacher for she dearly loves her pupils and they love her. Her sincerity in work and willingness points to a happy future. RUTH A. MOBLEY Delta. Pa. 2 Hears Normal Activities: Madrigal Ch e Club; Girl Rem revs; Home Nursing Club; Customs aiul Manners Club; York County Club. Ruth is quiet and reserved, yet withal has an undercurrent of strong personality and character. It takes quite some time to become acquainted with her, but when one does know her, one finds a cheery disposition, a ready smile, and the ability to speak only good for everyone. For her we would pro-ecy a future filled with dreams and happy living for she’s not the kind to dream alone; she will make her plans come true. FLORENCE E. MOCK 117 S. Blank St., Allentown, Pa. 2 gears Page Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Choir; Glee Clubs; Girl Reserves; Art Club; Dramatics Club (I); Class Basketball (I); Class Hockeg Team (2); Bible Study (2); Home Nursing (I); Outcast Club. “Can she laugh, well 1 guess! And talk too—we must confess!” "Floss” is one of our old stand-bys and her favorite occupation is working ten day old al-gebrae. “Floss is another pleasure seeker and she sure gets her share of fun. She hails from Allentown for whenever there is any cheering for Allentown “Floss" is the foremost character. Her one weakness was sleep, and my how she liked to do this. Florence tin-class of ’27 wishes you success in whatever field you attempt. Seventy 9 1 TOUCHSTONE, A EDNA M. MOHLER Lititz, Pa. a 2 years . . Page Activities: Lancaster Club. Allow me to introduce you to this flaxon-haired, blued-eyed little girl from Lititz. Her bewitching smile wins its way right into your heart and once you know her you never forget her. Her favorite pastime is reading “Good Housekeeping.’’ We wonder why? If she sometimes wears an air of pre-occupation or casts a long look to the westward— well, we all know there’s a reason. We predict a bright future for this fair lass, but not as a “school marm." IRENE S. MOHLER Ephrata, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Lancaster Club. “Rene” is her name where friends arc concerned, always ready to laugh away troubles and help someone to be cheerful. There is always something doing when “Rene” is around. She will enliven an otherwise dreary time, by her jokes, wit, and favorite expression, “Now mind!” She studies when she has to, but considers all school work as a necessary evil. She is, however, fond of mathematics. Our best wishes go with you, “Rene.” KATHERINE M. MORTON Airville, Pa. 2 gears Normal Activities: Y. ir. C. A.; Dramatic Club; Dirt Reserves. “Kay” is one of the quiet girls at M. S. N. S. but the reason rests in the fact that her correspondence is a “Rush” business. “Kay” taught school before ever coming to Normal so her ability in that profession is known to be splendid. The time has come when “Kay” as one of our classmates will commence her journey out of school life into life’s school. Our best wishes attend her always, no matter where she is through the coming year. K ■ XT % Seventy-oneFLORENCE MOSEMAN 26 N. Jefferson St., Allentown, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Mikity Club; Dramatics Club (1); dlee Clubs; Class Basketball (l); (lirl Reserves; Reformed Club; Qutc.ast Club. Oh, these girls that are in love! They dont’ eat; they don’t sleep, but still they manage to work hard. To be serious, “Floss” really is a good teacher and is particularly interested in third grade. She says, “1 like boys to be bad, just like those in ."A.” “Floss” likes teaching and declares that she is going to teach until she is pensioned, and then “Lib” and she are going to open an old maid’s home. Do we believe it, classmates? I'll say we don’t. HILDA M. MOSER 721 Seventh Avc., Bethlehem, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Oriole Clee Club; Y .11’. C. A.; Customs and Manners Club; Art Club; Madrigal diet Club; Home Nursing Club; Girl Reserves; Temporary Student Council. Behold, another blue-eyed damsel. This fair young lady hails from Bethlehem. “TiUie” has a very pleasing and delightful personality. Does she like teaching? Yes, she just loves to teach Penmanship and Spelling to those boys and girls “across the street.” She is looking with great anticipation to next year when she will have a roomful of boys and girls to teach. We wonder why "Tillie” shows such a great interest in the West? We think that she should be permitted to answer this question. Good luck to you, Hilda. MIRIAM MOYER 1613 Turner St.. Allentown, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Y. IF. C. A.; Cirl Reserves; Art Club; alee Club; Hramatics Club; Hiking Chib; Class Flask'tball. Miriam has spent two years with us and those who have met her, have learned to appreciate her sterling qualities. Quiet and unassuming, “Mint” is, nevertheless, a faithful friend and an apt student. Her teaching experience has made her ready to meet the problems of a school teacher much more ably than many of her classmates, and we feel sure that life holds for “Mim" many successes in her chosen profession. Seventy-two' • ESTHER MUSSELMAN 513 W. Union St.. Bethlehem. Pa. 2 years Paye ACTIVITIES: Choir; Glee Club; Hikitty Club; (1 irl Reserves. “Es” is one of the most popular people in the dorms. She was absent from our midst for a while, but when she came back she was ever so welcome. “Pep?” If anyone possesses “Pep,” its sure to be “Es.” Vivacity and youthfulness are two qualities of which she may be proud. As she goes from school life into life’s school we hope that the success we wish for her, may always be Iter's to have and hold forever. RUTH MUSSER Rohrerstown, Pa. ■ years Paye Ruth, hotter known as “Musser" is one of our classmates who likes Art and has been a very efficient teacher in that subject. She is one of the jolliest people we know, always ready with some sort of witticism, though days are dark and dreary. If Musser ever failed to smile—well the consequence would be dire and dismal. We said she liked Art, and we are right, but she likes State College far better. at least someone in that vicinity. As an energetic worker, a loyal friend, a true classmate, we extend to her our best wishes. ELIZABETH M. NICHOLS 838 Main St., Windbcr, Pa. 2 years Paye Red headed people are noted for their fiery tempers, and so we are delighted to present to all who do not know her—a red headed “gal” who possesses no fiery temper but rather a mild, friendly manner that we all love. As our classmate, we were certainly glad to enroll her. She was a splendid friend to have. We all feel that happiness is waiting around the corner for Elizabeth, and some day not far distant when she’s walking along life’s boulevard. Happiness will jump out at her, and taking possession of her heart will never, never let her go.CATHERINE OSTER 128 E. Lemon St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normal Wo know very little about "Kit," because she is a day student, but nevertheless those who have had the pleasure of her friendship, are mighty proud of it. As soon as the school day is over, she takes her books and goes home. We are sure she must spend a great deal of he’ times preparing her lesson for next day. Korn up the good work, "Kit” and success will be yours. LORENA PAYNE Stewartstown, Pa. 2 gears Page Activities: Customs and Manners Club; Hible Shalt ; Ctrl Reserves; Rural Club; )'. W. C. A. Lorena is another one of the quiet type, but we feel that's just a blutF at times. Lorena isn’t always quiet; she can’t be when her roommate starts anything. However Lorena doesn't kill valuable time for she makes the most of all her opportunities, and we are proud of her. We want her to keep on with her dreams of success as a teacher and hope that she will realize them a hundred-fold. ALMEDA M. PAYNTER 362 Carr Ave., Keansburg, N. J. 2 gears Page Activities: Junior Plug; Oriole Glee Club; Treasurer, Y. IP. C. A.; Student Council; Customs and Manners Club; Ctrl Reserves; Home Nursing Club; Hilling Club; Second Junior Hockeg Team; Coiimiittee Work. Someone has wisely said, "The foundation of every noble character is absolute sincerity." In Almeda we find a sincere friend. Added to this splendid virtue we find another characteristic we love in her. She jwssesses all that is expressive of good-natured mirth of that is expressive of good-natured mirth or joviality. She is admired and respected by all who know her and is paid the highest of compliments in the words—"a real girl." Her determination carries thru successfully every plan which she starts, and wo can always depend upon her that it is done well. Life is real and fine to her. Almeda, the best wishes of the Class of ’27 of M. S. N. S. are yours, and if they mean what we want them to mean, your ambitions and aspirations will surely be realized. Seventy-four  KATHRYN INEZ POWELL Tower City, Pa. 2 uair Page Activities: Art Club; Conduct and Manners Club; Secret aril of Conduct and Manners Club; Coal Crackers Club; Treasurer o) Coal Crackers Club; Y. W. C. A.; Cite Club. "Ine” can be culled one of three “Mus-get-there’s”; she's punctual in all her work, and is certainly a fine teacher. Sympathetic firmness is one of her outstanding teaching qualities. She possesses the grace of a Grecian goddess, and—our hearts. Fun loving and yet, serious at times and never too weighted down with work to be our lovable “Ine.” ELLEN MARIE PURCELL Duncott, Pottsvillc, Pa. 8 years Pane ACTIVITIES: Junior Hockey Team; Customs and Manners Club; Secretary of Music Appreciation Club; Senior (Her Club; Senior Hockey; Hiking Club. Waving black hair, a piquant face we see for a moment and then she is gone. Ellen is like that, swift as a northern breeze not only in her movements but also in her speech. She has an answer for anyone, regardless of what they might say. And can she dance? We’d better ask her many admirers about that. Ellen has never been known to be without a male friend. Even in M V with its few boys she has always had her pick. Good luck, Ellen, may you always be as jolly and happy as you are now. MARION REALEY Tower City, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Coal Crackers Club; Hiking Club; Customs and Manners; Girl Reserves; Dramatic; Glee. Club; Historian Staff; Y. IF. C. A.; Bible Study. “Happy” is the very soul of what her name signifies. She’s one of our dearest, most beloved Pollyannas and she plays the “glad game” with everyone she meets. Her |lower, of oratory is exceedingly excellent and “Happy” has often held our attention as she recited. At school work she does her best, putting her heart into the way of things and coming up smiling. We are proud of “Happy,” our gay, dear classmate and we hope that her journey through life may be smooth and happy. The luck o’ the world to ye, “Happy Dear.” Seventy-five1921 TOUCH STONE, MARGARET REAM 114 E. New St., Lancaster, Pa. if years Page ACTIVITIES: Junior Play; Senior Play; Varsity Basketball (2 yrs.); Cuyt. Varsity Basketball (if). Do we know her, that blond from Lancaster? We can’t miss her! Energy enough to play a keen basketball game and dance all night, yet "Peg” seems almost listless when she enters the classroom. Hut let an opportunity to pull a “wise crack” arise, and the rest of us settle down for an hour’s entertainment. “Peg's” motto seems to be “Give me originality or give me death.” As a result her tastes in literature, conversation and dross are fascinating but dangerous. Have pity on us, “Peg.” We hope that cleverness never fails you: it’s a necessary adjunct to school teaching. BEATRICE J. REED Cornwall, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Oriole Ole, Club; Madrigal (Her Club; V. IP. C. A.; Customs and Manners Club; Music Agprecialion; Oiris’ Reserves', Home Nursing Club. Who was that whose laugh “bubbled over" in a quiet study period? It is such a contagious laugh, the one which belongs to “B,” and those who hear it are bound to catch some of its happiness, too. Whole-souled, jolly, and full of fun. “B” is always ready to report when a “feed” is mentioned, and is quite often the center of the gaiety on those occasions, too. We have found in her a worthy classmate, an agreeable friend, and a chum we shall always love. RUTH D. REED Mullica Hill, N. J. 2 years Normal Activities: Student Council; Junior Hockey Team; V'. IP. C. A.; Customs and Manners Club; Hiking Club; Girl Reserves. Five foot two, eyes of blue But oh! what those five foot can do. Yes, this is “Hoodie." Three things she never misses are dances, dates and meals. Altho’ diminutive in stature, her ability to teach ami manage children is by no means small. We know you won’t teach forever, “Reed," so we wish you the best of luck in, whatever you undertake. May you never forget to let those dancing feet of yours trip merrily down life’s pathway. Seventy-six  19HX TOUCH STONL i CHARLOTTE REEDER 622 Prospect Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. 2 nears Normal Activities: Oriole Club; Madrigal Club; Commissioner; Custom and Manners; Touchstone Staff. Charlotte is a pleasing blonde, and quite popular too. She is rather diflicult to become acquainted with at first, but she will like you if you are neat and capable like herself. Charlotte's hobby seems to be writing letters, or at least she does write a great many of them. She isn’t the tall, domineering type, but we know that she will be a good teacher. Success is the only thing in the world that we can wish for you in all sincerity. CATHERINE REPMAN 351 S. Queen St., York, Pa. 2 if cars Page Activities: Modem Authors Club; Hiking Club; Home Nursing Club; Girl Reserves; Y. V. C. A. “Beep!” There’s “Brownie” again. And one can feel sure by the way her eyes sparkle that some new fun is on foot. Isn't she a dear? With her brown eyes and that unruly lock that’s always trying to hide them, she has quite captivated all of us. “Brownie’s” friends at M V are many, and she has won them through her ability to be a friend. Fun-loving, merry, and a lover of young folks, no doubt Catherine has chosen wisely when she prepared to become a teacher. Rumor has whispered, tho, that perhaps some of her friendships are too dear to permit her to be a teacher all her life, but whatever the future may hold for you, here’s luck! RUTH RESSLER 615 Walnut Avc., Scottdalc, Pa. 2 gears Normal Activities: Modem Authors Club; Glee Clubs; Home Nursing Club; Music Appreciation; Treasurer Studt nt Council. A reliable girl is Ruth. Whenever you call on her she is ready to carry out your smallest wish. The class of '27 found this quality in Ruth early in her .Junior year and have felt that any undertaking she might attempt would succeed. May you keep up the good work and be as much of a success in your teaching as you were at Normal. Seventy-seven 1971 TOUCHSTONE. Iff M MAY RETTEW Marietta. Pa. 2 yearn Payo Activities: Art Club; Customs and Manners; Home Nursing; Lancaster County Club; Music Appreciation. If you chance to meet May a couple of years from now will she be a school teacher? She may, because it is only lately that she has become interested in other things. One thing we are sure, that even if you see her in a crowd you will know her because of that crowning beauty, "her hair.” May looks to be a very quiet maid, but looks are only skin-deep and often deceiving. Ask the proctors! We wish you all success. BERTHA M. RICE 125 E. Madison St., Lancaster. Pa. 2 years Page Bertha is one of our day students who isn’t going to let her future be unsuccessful; she has planned wisely her coming years, and she is bound to reach her goal. We know that if she remains in the teaching professions she will be happy, for she possesses the sympathetic patience of an ideal teacher. We hope as she journeys through the years she will remember her classmates of '27. MARION E. RICHARDSON Whiteford, Md. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Dramatics Club; Customs and Manners Club; Rural Club; Bible Study; Girl Reserves. “Marion Richardson! a letter for you!”— and did you see her eyes shine? They’re truly blue eyes, too, the kind that belong to princesses in fairy tales. And sparkle? "I should say so!” She’s stately and fair, is Marion, and the sort of a girl who believes that if “speech is silver, silence is golden.” Her recitations prove that she is a conscientious student, and as such is sure to make a success of teaching. Until you find the "Prince Charming,” Marion, accept from the class of ’27 its best wishes for your success as a teacher. Seventy-eight 19ll TOUCHSTQNL HAZEL H. RILEY Littlestown, Pa. 2 i(cars Payc Activities: IT. C. A.; Girl Reserves; Dra- matic Club; Senior Glee Club; Bible. Study; Lutheran Student Association of .4 m erica. “We should all choose that brave career in which we can do most and serve best for mankind.” We are sure this is Hazel’s greatest ambition for which she is striving. AH of us who know her think of her as “that girl with the sweet disposition.” This fair maiden pays quite a few visits to Delta. Of course, there’s a reason for everything. We heard it whispered there’s a “Brook” down there. Good luck to you Hazel. CHARLES HENRY RINEHART R. D. No. 11. York. Pa. 2 cars Normal ACTIVITIES: Junior Piny; Y. M. C. A.; President of Rural Club; Reserve Basketball; Committee Work. Here is our “Tony,” the generous sick boy in the play “Three Pills in a Bottle.” Though Charles is not sick he’s still the same generous boy; he never fails to help whenever he has a chance and he’s loyal and true to all his friends. As you stand on the threshhold of future years “Charlie,” we hope that you will remember us as we intend to remember one of the finest, truest, most loyal classmates we have ever had—in other words, you. MYRA RISSER Lawn, Pa. 2 years Payc ACTIVITIES: Rural Club; Art Club; Bible Study; Home Xursiny; Current Pri nts Club; Outcast Club. Whenever we see Myra she is smiling or absorbed in thought. Art and rural work arc her hobbies. Myra is hard to understand when one first meets her, but after you know her she is one of the best friends to be found. She is so very conscientious that she never does anything without seeking advice. Myra is seriously intending to practice the art of “old maid school teaching” until the right man comes along. Scvcnly-ninc192.1 TOUCHSTONE. MARGARET W. ROBERTS 572 Lafayette Ave., Palmerton. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Customs ami Man-ners; Dramatics Club; Art Club. This young person won’t give us much information about herself, but we know that she has definitely decided not to let the teaching profession possess her services always. We feel that the profession will be losing a valuable teacher, yet “Peg" just smiles and says nothing whatever about the matter. As our friend and classmate we wish her the best of life throughout the coming years. KATHRYN RODMAN 245 N. Pine St.. Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normal Would you think that this sweet, innocentlooking lassie has a dual personality? Of course you wouldn’t but we want to warn you that she has. She tries her best to make us believe that she is quiet and serious but we got some “inside information” on the person in question and we find that she is really full of mischief and fun outside of school and is the clown of the “gang." “Kit" with her pleasing disposition and sweet personality is sure to be a successful “school marm." Best wishes from the class of 1027 are with you “Kit." MAURINE L. ROHRBACK 64 S. Marshall St.. Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Pago Here is one of our esteemed classmates who kept to the background of activities in Mil lersville but whom we are proud to have as one of us. She never troubled trouble, but left tests come and go without even caring—however, she passed them, so it must be a good method to follow. Maurine was rather quiet during our Senior year—she didn’t believe in shouting over the dorms—but we admit she was a day student— perhaps that’s why. Best of luck to you, Maurine.HELEN ROHRER R. No. 3, Pleasure Road, Lancaster, Pa. 2 yearn Normal Helen Rohrer was one girl among the many girls from Lancaster city who came to M V to take advantage of the school work. From the number of pins worn on her dress we came to conclusions that she was as conscientious about her Sunday School work as she was about her school work. One seldom hears her talk. We're quite sure she will give her pupils a fair chance to recite when she goes out to do her life work. And we can wish her all the success possible for her to attain. PAULINE E. ROHRER 30 Cottage Avc., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normal This young person is small, and possesses dark locks which are by no means the color of her disposition. She is one of those people who keep looking at the world through rose-colored glasses, and everything seems real and splendid to her. At teaching we feel that she will become a success, for the profession needs her type of teacher. We want her to be happy and in the years to come, may she recall with pleasure her classmates. ESTHER RUDISILL Littlcstown. Pa. 2 yearn Normal Activities: Hiking Club; Y. H C. A.; Out-cast Club; Home Nursing; Girl Reserves; Customs ami Manners. Esther is quiet and reserved, yet she has an undercurrent of strong personality and character. It takes quite some time to become acquainted with her, but when one does know her, one finds a cheery disposition, a ready smile waiting just below the surface, and the ability to speak only good of everyone. For her we would prophesy a future filled with dreams and happy living, for she’s not the kind to dream alone. She will make her plans come true. J V f Eighly-oncTOUCHSTCMj EMMA RUSSO 195 Harrison Ave., Garfield. N. J. 2 yearn Paye Activities: Hiking Club; Art Club; Jersey Club; Girl Reserves; Dramatic Club; Music Appreciation. There’s something contagious in Emma’s rippling laugh which makes the very air around her vibrant w i t h happiness. Her friends are many, and what a devoted one she must Ik- if she answers all those letters she receives! Truly, “to have a friend is to be one," and we feel that Emma lias won her chums through the application of that adage. Light-hearted, merry, and cheerful, with an able capacity for study, M. S. N. S. has reserved in its heart a warm spot for our “Emmy," Jersey’s daughter. ANNA MARY SAMPLE 321 N. Concord St.. Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: May Day Fete. Anna is what her name implies—a sample, only Anna is a sample of the human race in that she is very, very small. She never bobbed her hair when all the rest did—she wanted to be a dignified school maim. She certainly doesn't fail to do her part in school life so that her classmates may know she’s one of their most important members. We hope the future for Mary opens the silver lining of every dark cloud to her view. ABIGAIL MABEL SANDERS Linwood, N. J. 2 years Page Activities: dee Club (1-2); Customs and Manners Club; Proftram Committee (1 ) Dramatics (t); Art Club (I): Y. H C. A. (1); Missions Committee (2); Choir (2): Music Appreciation Club (2); Girl Reserves (2): Junior Commissioners (2); Touchstone Historian. There are two Abbie Sanders, fine is “ye old-fashioned girl" with long curly hair parted in the middle, a plump face and a rather stout body. The other is a bobbed hair beauty, modern and very thin. We don’t think we know which is the real “Abbie," but we do know we love her either way. She is an excellent teacher, and so if she chooses to remain in the profession, we know she will be a success. If you promise not to forget us, we can assure you, “Abbie,” we’ll never never forget you.touch stonlU1: GLADYS E. SCHAEFFER Dalmatia, Pa. 2 years page Activities: Art Club; Girl Reserves; Bible Study; '. IF. C. A.; Customs and Manners Club. Surely her friends have found in Gladys one of those rare persons. Optimistic and witty, her apt remarks and bright sayings are those which have helped make Millersville a plea-ant place to live. Lessons seem like play when Gladys attacks them, and her recitations in class bear evidence of careful preparation, and as for practice teaching, why, she can hardly wait until she has a chance to teach a room full of children. We wish you every success. ANNA L. SCHLEGEL Bcrnharts P. O., Reading, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Junior Plug; Secretary of Junior Class; 1’. IF. C. A.; Music Appreciation; Dramatics Club; Bibl, Study; Girl Reserves; Student Council; Choir; Glee Clubs; Hiking Club. “With pleasant face and fluffy hair, This maid is welcome anywhere." Have you met Anne? If you have you can’t forget her because to know her is to love her. She comes to us from Reading and that city certainly can be proud of her. Anne has always taken her part in studies, class activities, athletics, music and dramatics and doesn't excel in one, but in all. She is another fourth floor inhabitant and you can always count on her being present when a good time is at hand. She likes to write letters to her friends? ? Anne, may the tires on your roadster of happiness never have a puncture. MELBA SCHLOTZHAUER 544 E. King St., Lancaster. Pa. 2 years Page Melba is one of our Three Musketeers, the other members of this inseparable trio are Margaret and Edith, Should you ever see a fair damsel with sleepy blue eyes and a “I-don’t-cure-if-I-evcr-gct-thcre” air strolling car-ward about two o’clock any afternoon you may be sure it’s Melba “cutting again.” Melba loves M. S. N. S. but she does think it would have added charms were it situated, for instance, on the campus of one of Lancaster’s famous higher institutions of learning. We know that Melba possesses determination and that coupled with the good wishes of this class should certainly secure success. W5 Eighty-three192? TOUCHSTONE. ESTHER SCHROLL Manchester, Pa. 2 it cars Page ACTIVITIES: Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Y. W. c. A. Cabinet; Art Club; Conduct and Manners Club; Home Nursing Club; Girl Reserves. A tall, wavy haired brunette whisking thru the halls and over the campus—that’s Esther. Esther is interested in books, Y. W. C. A. and scarcely finds time for any outside activity, except writing letters to Washington, 1 . C. We don’t know whether its for business or— that’s all we’ll tell. For musical instruments, a fife appeals to Esther most. We wonder why??? Lots of luck, fair lassie. May your life be crowned with success. GERTRUDE SCHUTT 12 North 15th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 2 gears Page Activities: Y. H C. .4.; Girl Reserves; Art Club; Music Appreciation. Gertrude didn’t enter school until February last year, so she did not have much time for club work. However, this year she has been quite active. Like most people of her type, Gertrude is jolly and good-natured. She always has time for a laugh, always knows a joke, but never has time to study. Really it isn’t that bad for she gets there just the same, and we all wish her success in the future. REBA SECHRIST Quarryville, Pa. 2 gears Normal Activities: Student Council: Hiking Club; Music Appreciation; Y. TV. C. A. Hear some one trotting along third, don’t look—its Reba. She is one of Quarryville’s fair representatives. Reba is very studious, but she finds time to chatter on her favorite subject,—men. She has an extensive correspondence, a friendship worth coveting, and a disposition to be envied. Happy, gay. vivacious is our Reba. When this year’s completed we hope Reba will go dancing through life with that same smile she wore at dear “ole” M V. Right g-four iiCiii 12% TOUCHSTONE. ANNA MARY SHANK R. F. D. No. 7. Lancaster. Pa. 2 years Normal Mary is one girl out of a hundred who has not been nicknamed. Everybody knows her because of her smile and willingness to help. If you were supposed to have prepared questions for class and forgot to do them Mary is always ready to give you one of hers. She is a day student, which has deprived us of her company in our clubs, but we all wish her success socially, and as a teacher. HAROLD W. SHAAR 539 S. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. ■i years Normal Activities: Junior Play; President of Glee Chib; Editor-in-chief of Snapper; Editor of Tipster; Editor of Touchstone; Senior Play; President of Middler Class; Operetta; Normal Debating Team. Hark! I hear a voice as of someone singing in the distance, singing with quality en trancingly sweet. Quality? Yes, for that is the way he does everything. Harold came to us with an excellent reputation established in Lancaster High School and has lived up to it through his three years hero. He is all that can possibly be expected of a four-fold person. He has musical ability to sway crowds and as to superb mental and journalistic ability this Touchstone stands as proof. He has proven himself an exceedingly important member of the class of '27. We, as classmates and friends, admire your personality, envy your ability, and, to say the least, wish you unheard of success. LESTHA SHEARER Dallastown, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Music Appreciation; Y. W. C. A.; Customs and Manners; Choir; Oriole Club; Girl Reserves; Bible Study; Home Nursing; York County Club. Appearances are so often declared deceiving, and this is true in regard to “Lestha.” Through her two Normal years she has been very quiet, but also active, as her list of activities show. With regard to the opposite sex, Lest ha’s decision seems to be final—? We know that her success is assured, for she has the necessary requisites, a definite aim, confidence, and ability. Eighty-fiveRUTH SHELLENBERGER Marietta, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Y. IP. c A.; Customs and Manners; Home Nursing; Oriole Club; Madrigal Club; Lancaster Club; Girl Reserves. Ruth may look quiet, but she is as jolly and mischievous as she can be “when she is awake." Everybody in school knows her. If she hasn’t done something for them, they know her because of her friendliness and smile. “Ever see her dance?" What a foolish question it should have read—“Ever see her when she wasn’t dancing?" That’s all right may be we wouldn't gain so fast if we followed in her footsteps. Good luck, Ruth. ELVA D. SHENK 317 S. Sixth St.. Reading, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Orchestra; Dramatics Club; Customs and Munners Club; Outcast Club; Glee Clubs; Choir: Girls Reserve; Music Appreciation; Y. IP. C. A. Elva is one of the most attractive girls in our class, we all agree in that. As a violinist she has captured our hearts with her talented playing, and her presence in the choir proves that she can sing. Elva had one bad fault, she was ever and always getting “in clutch," but she always came up smiling. She’s frivolous at times but dependable in her frivolousness, and we feel that she must be happy always, for that is our wish. MYRA E. SHIMP Denver, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Hiking Club; Art Club; Glee Clubs; Choir; Girl Reserves; Touchstone Staff; Y. IP. C. A. "Never trouble trouble, ‘Molly,’ till trouble troubles you.” "Molly” comes to us from Denver. “Molly’s" favorite pastimes are laughing and talking. If you see a tall blonde going out the walk and some one calls, “Molly!” you may be sure that it is one of her many friends calling hello from the dorms. Myra’s room Is the favorite room of the fourth floor. Why? Because from the windows you can see all the happenings on the front campus. Her one weakness is "Charlie.” If you want to know more ask her. Best of luck, from ’27, Myra. Highly-six ipfiiii touchstonlTi HAZEL SHIRK Quarryville. Pa. 2 years Pay Activities: Madrigal Glee Club; Home 'urs-iny Club; Dramatic Club; liible Study; V. W. C. A.; Girl Reserves; Art Club; Music Appreciation. Hazel never says anything about anyone, so it is difficult to say anything about her. She comes and goes and leaves no mark. Quiet and reserved, she takes her place among us and fills it to perfection. Hazel is very musical. What more could one wish to reach the heights of success. We have no doubts about Hazel's success, nevertheless we hope that fortune will smile sweetly upon her. NORVILLE E. SHOEMAKER Taneytown, Md. 2 years Page Activities: Varsity Football; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Y. M. and Y. W. Play; Fastball; Varsity Track; Vice President Page Literary Society; Cheer Leader. “Shoey,” we, who are about to graduate, give you the right hand of fellowship. The class will remember “Shoe” as the dashing end of the football team during our Junior year, and when Dame Luck decreed that he should not play any longer, he proved his pep, his fighting spirit and his ability to play the game by becoming our cheer leader. With grateful hearts we wish you unheard-of success and g xwl luck. ETHEL SICKLER 248 S. Ann St., Lancaster, Pa. 3 years Page Activities: Middler Hockey (2); Senior Play We searched Webster's through and through, hunting for an adjective to describe “Sic," but English furnishes no suitable word. Sophisticated—?, yes, but of the sophistication which is natural. “Chic" describes her. Chic with all that it implies. Wit—charm—graciousness —tact—cleverness—intelligence, and, most of all, an ability to look stunning at all times. That's Ethel. And those are a few of the reasons why she is so popular. Undoubtedly she will be a success in her work. Eighty seven 19H TOUCHSTONE, FRANCES SICKLER 1200 Logan Ave„ Tyrone, Pa. 2 yearn Normal Activities: Normal Anniversary Committee; Ctrl Reserves; Choir; Civ Clubs; Outcast Club; Touchstone Staff. "Did you say you don’t know Frances Sick-ler? You do. I thought I must have misunderstood you for everyone knows her.” "Spuds” is a very popular girl about school. How can she help but be with that winning way of hers. She is always at home to you except when the mail is being given out or when she writes that daily letter. Dame Rumor says that she is engaged, so we say to our "Frans” that whether she is single, engaged, or married she’s our own charming Frances. RUTH SILVER 237 N. Front St., Stcelton. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Art Club; Outcast Club; Girl Reserves; Home Nurrivg. Ruth is a good sport and everyone likes her. She will do anything to help those who need help. Those who know her best, know her brother also for she has placed him on her shrine of worship. We all hope for her success both as a teacher and otherwise. We want you to know that without you our class could not have been called complete. VIOLET SINGER Mifflin, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. W. C. A.; Home Nursing; President of Customs ami Manners Club. Allow me to introduce you to Violet. She taught last year so perhaps all of you do not know her. She is a charming, plump blonde, who is not afraid of work. She enjoys sports but alas, also sweets. She is one of our girls who performs her proctorship religiously— and she is true-blue to “Ole” Normal. Since she has already taught she has tasted success, however, we wish her still more for the future. Eighty-eight I i19}.? TOUCHSTONE, AMANDA SLOYER Tatamy. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Music Appreciation; Customs and Manners; Lutheran Club. Amanda is one of the seemingly quiet girls; but her friends tell us that when she starts to talk she can’t stop. Don’t worry about that, Amanda, for it is the trouble with most of us. Amanda is quite a favorite among the girls for she has a smile and cheery “Hello" for everyone she meets. We do not know much about her private affairs, but she is a true friend to all. We can say that at least. Whatever her future work may be, we are sure success will be hers and the best wishes of her classmates and friends go with her. CONSTANCE SMITH Norrisville, Md. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Customs and Manners; Y. W. C. A.; Girl Reserves; Home Nursing. 1 could walk down all the roads of the world And knock on the doors forever And never I’d find a friend like you Never, never, never. “Consie" has endeared herself to all who know her by her chief characteristic,—always ready to help someone. Nothing seems too difficult for her. In her possession is a photo of which she is very proud. Taking this and her letters into consideration we think “Consie" will not teach long. Here's to her success in whatever she may undertake. EDITH SMITH 517 W. Orange St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normul Edith came to us from Hood and is a decided asset to the class. Edith is one of the pleasant girls of our class. She has a very sweet smile enhanced by a few dimples, and the smile is bestowed freely to light and left. She also stands high scholastically. With her sunny disposition and congenial nature, we predict a very happy future for her, and we are certain that our predictions will not be in vain. Success and happiness be yours, Edith. Eighty-mine192? TOUCHSTONE. Qa EVELYN SMITH 22 S. Twentieth St., Harrisburg, Pa. 2 year Page Activities: Chow; Glee Clubs; Ctrl Reserves; Y. V. C. A.; Senior Play; Dramatics Club. Hats off to “Evie”—she’s the most accomplished girl of our class. She can take the characters of anything from Shakespeare’s “Rosalind” to “Little Willie” in a monologue. She can sing and dance beautifully. Evelyn has the power to make all girls love her as only she knows how. We wish her the luck of the world. FLORENCE SMITH 127 Howard Avc.. Altoona, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Oriole diet Club; Madrigal (JU i Club; Chu ul Choir; Student Council; Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A.; Bibb Study, Horn- Nursing Club; Conduct and Manners Club; Touchstone Staff. Generous, public-spirited, and friendly, we have found in Florence a classmate of whom we may well lx- proud. Although she came to Normal supposedly to study for the teaching profession, Dame Rumor hints that she may change her life work to cobbling, instead. Coming as she does from the "City of Car-shops” we have learned to treasure in our hearts a warm spot for far-away Altoona, just because it's “Flo’s" home. REBECCA SMITH 127 Howard Avc.. Altoona, Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Secretary, Normal Literary Society; Oriole (Her Club; Madrigal Glei Club; Chajiel Choir; Touchstone Staff; Y. U C. A.; Dramatics Club; Customs and Manners Club; Home Nursing Club; Bible Study. Everyone likes “Becky,” they just can’s help it! Helpful and understanding, it is she to whom the homesick Junior goes for consolation. and the tired classmate for sympathy. And does “Becky” fail them? Never! The class of '27 is proud to have you in its ranks “Becky," and to feel that you leave Millers villo as a representative of the ideals of our class. And whether “Becky’s” workshop in the years to come be a school room or a bungalow, what other than happiness could the future hold for one who so embodies the soul of happiness herself? lllu 19% TOUCHSTONE. JL 'i jj? 01 MARION SNAVELY Ono, Pa. years Normal Activities: Girl Reserves; Madrigal Club; Rural Club; Home Nursing; Bible Class; Y. IK. C. A. “Max” is the head of M. S. N. S.’s "Pretzel Gang.” When five boxes of pretzels came at one time we attributed it to some very considerate person, but we were all wrong. A mysterious letter did the trick. "Max” seems to be a quiet, reserved girl, but that is just outside appearances for her friends will tell you she is just bubbling over with fun, and is in for all sorts of tricks and pranks. "Max" has already been very successful in the teaching profession. May the same luck be yours in the future. Grace D. Snook 326 W. Bridge St., Morrisvillc. Pa. !f ars Normal ACTIVITIES: Customs ami Manners Club; Outcast Club; Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet; Girl Reserves; Home. Nursing Club; Bible Class; Committee Work, “Snooky” is a gay lady wtih a sunny disposition that incurs every one's good will. She gets along with her classes very well, but how she does it is a continuous source of wonderment to her classmates for she can rarely be caught studying!?). One thing she must like is letters, for her friends do not choose to dis-appoint her, at least certain friends. The future holds happiness, “Snooky,” and we hope that you attain it soon. DAVIDA SNYDER 511 E. Centre St., Mahanoy City, Pa. years Pugc Activities: Music Ay ireeiation (I); Oriole Glee Club; Choir; Pres, of Coal Crackers Club (2); Touchstone Stuff; Pa ye Critic; Page Curator; Librarian of Madrigal Glee Club; Committee Work. Can you imagine a football game at M V without "Davy”? No. She didn't play on tin-team but she "played the game” and continues to play it well. She may be found busily engaged in anything from delivering a treatise on theology to doing the latest thing in dancing and may we add she is one of those few persons who never gives up. Dependable, studious at times and always fun loving—let’s call her the "Princess of Pep.” We wish you well "Davy." Ninety-one EUGENIA M. SPALL 409 Main Ave., Hawley, Pa. 2 years Pa ye Activities: Slude.nl Council; Hume Nursing; Music Appreciation; Madrigal Club. Jean is one of our girls who diets and then gives up in despair,—but whether the avoirdupois is plus or minus we love her just the same. Always in for fun, whether school work is piled up or not. Don't misunderstand, for Jean always finishes it sometime. A wonderful pal, and an all around sport is Jean. We often wonder whether she will remain in the teaching profession, or risk the matrimonial highway with “State." RUTH SPROUT 433 Nevin St., Lancaster, Pa. :} years Normal Activities: Modern Authors Club; Middler Hockey Team; Senior Play; Class Historian. Ruth may always be counted upon to offer a clever witticism on any occasion. When Ruth isn’t preparing a lesson she is busily engaged in the pursuit of life, liberty and something to laugh at. Ruth's great weakness is Mary Stamm for they are inseparable. If you think you see a pile of books walking down the room it’s Ruth disguised as a library for she always carries at least six or eight volumes with her. With her sense of humor and her mental ability she is bound to be a success. MARY E. STAMM Pequea, Pa. .' years Normal Activities: Modern Authors Club Middle)' Hockey Team (2). This young lady’s characteristics include big brown eyes, curly brown hair, a sweet but sleepy smile, plus “Sprouty.” These two friends are as inseparable as the Gold Dust twins. We of the normal school find Mary very lovable, but just ask the opinion of some of the model school cherubs who have tried funny things in her classes. Mary is quite a keen mathematician and she considers that a worthy use of leisure time would be drawing geometrical figures. She is also much interested in Biology and she thinks that jelly fish are most fascinating. Mary, we believe, has been influenced by the beloved river hills of her home. May their strength, beauty and calmness ever 1 guide you. Ninety-two£ [f I I. fH 193? TOUCHSTONE! (gt M 'atefalim MARY STANKIEWITZ 438 Poplar St., Shenandoah, Pa. 2 years I Ugc Activities: Conduct and Manners; Hiking Club; Girl Reserves; Home Nursing. Shenandoah steps out! This is Mary, and a fun loving Mary she is. Dance—you “bet” she can. All work and no play doesn’t agree with Mary, so she seeks recreation—we won’t tell. Many hearts has she captured, freed and recaptured; her friends are numerous and loyal. That she remains the same happy, carefree Mary is our wish, as she graduates from our Alma Mater. E. MARIAN STAUFFER Kinzcr, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Madrigal Glee Club; Rural Club. Marian was one of the day students who always was willing to help a “feller” along. It didn’t matter whether she has the time— she just takes time when her friends need her help. There aren’t many people in the world like Marian—if there were, it would be an ideal place to live in. Sincere, helpful, faithful and friendly are but a few of the words that can describe her. We hope that life holds success and happiness always for our Marian. MARION E. STAUFFER Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Hockey. One of the most elusive girls in the school. You may pursue her over the campus and Room R’ and when at last you think you have captured her, behold! it is not Marion E., but E. Marion. Marion became a regular member of this class in September and. since she is rather reserved, some of us did not have a chance to become friends. Rut those of us who had the time and opportunity to learn to Know Marion have gotten much pleasure from her friendship. Marion, silent as to herself and what she does, is rather a relief from the ever bubbling confidences of most girls but strange to say that same silence seems to assure us of her willingness to listen to our ravings. Marion rates a very high I-Q and so, if Measurements means anything she should be a wonderful teacher. Ninety-three1927 TOUCHSTONE y v» 1 m EDNA STAUFFER New Holland, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Hockey (2). This blond damsel comes from New Holland. Not that her residence there is of any importance, but we had so much difficulty in discovering and remembering where she lives that we thought we would mention it just to prove that historians may sometimes get something about somebody fairly correct. Edna does not say much but we hear from friends that she likes teaching — especially ART. Moreover, she is a keen Latin student; at least she studies Horace. She even finds Gym instructions interesting. With all these scholastic interests you did well to enter the teaching profession, Edna. But we wonder if you will stay there. GRACE STAUFFER 926 Broadway St.. Bethlehem, Pa. 2 years Pay Activities: Oriole Chih; Madrigal Chib; Y. W. C. .4.; Hiking Club; Art Chib; Outcast Club; Girl Reserves; Home Nursing; Touchstone Staff. Behold the artist. Did you ever go into her room when she wasn’t making a poster? Grace is known everywhere by her giggle. It must be a true joy that makes her bubble over with laughter most of the time. Although small in stature, she is great in strength and encounters no difficulty in winning the love of all. We know she is a splendid teacher from her practice work in the Training School. We feel that success will not hesitate to trip down life’s pathway with her hand in hand. VIRGINIA STEPHENS Rising Sun, Md. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Customs anil Manners; Modern Authors Club; Home Nursing; Madrigal Club. One’s first impression of “Gen” should not be the final one, as she is ever ready for a good time when in its proper place. When it comes to ideas and suggestions of all types she surely ranks foremost. If Virginia is asked to do a piece of work one can denend upon her doing it. We are very sure that she would be successful as a teacher, but from all renorts something else is in store for her. May fate be kind regardless of her choice.  13« TOUCHSTONU.- itiiaafes; JANE STIFFLER Everett. Pa. 2 near a Page Activities: Home Naming; Customs atul Manners; Bible Stud;,; Y. W. C. A. This quiet young lady is very studious, a fact plainly seen in her classes. She is very seldom seen roaming around the campus, hut spends the greater part of her spare time in her room. Few of us may know of her wonderful talent as a poet. Some day we may see on the shelf of some great library “A Rook of Poems” by .Jane StifTler. May success go with you as you leave M. S. N. S.. Jane. BESSIE STORK Adamstown, Pa. 2 'K ars Cage Activities: Customs and Manners; Y. W. C. A.; Girl Reserves; Home Nursing. Well, here is Bessie, our little Adamstown girl. She is very quiet, only speaking when she is spoken to. Her disposition is a pleasant one, and as for temper, well Bessie either has no temper, or a very sweet one. Bessie is one of these early birds that always plans to go to breakfast but when the seven o'clock bell rings, we wonder where she is? We wish you luck and success in your teaching Bessie, and don’t forget old Millersville. HAROLD S. STORMS Shrewsbury, Pa. d gears Normal Activities: Varsity Baseball; Choir; Orchestra; liusiinss Manager, Men’s Glee Club. There is one quality which “Chick” has that stands out above all others. He is a splendid tennis player—if you’ve never watched Chick play, you’ve missed something—for he sure err a play. The glances that girls throw in his direction are ignored—he has already embarked on matrimonial seas. But ignoring the girls’ looks doesn’t mean he isn’t friendly—for he certainly is—we can vouch that he has a host of friends. We wish him all happiness attainable, and a journey on life’s seas minus all shipwrecks.mt touchstonlIMm ESTHER AILENE STRALEY 111 Park Ave., Hanover, Pa. 2 yearn Page Activities: Oriole Club; Dramatic Club; York Countg Club; Madrigal Club; Home Nursing; Girl Reserves. Esther is just another proof that good goods comes in small packages. She has many accomplishments, hut not among the least of these is her ability as a pianist. Every evening from six to seven and at every dance in the Gym, Esther is in great demand. Did you ever seen Esther without a smile? We never have. Her friendliness is appreciated by all who know her. Rest wishes from Class of ’27. RUTH E. STRAUSS 1523 Garfield Avc.. Wyomissing. Pa. 2 gears Page Activities: Vice President Y. IP. C. A.; Glee Clubs; Junior Hockey Team; Girl Reserves: Freshmen Commissioner. Everyone knows Ruth Strauss even though she doesn’t know everybody, for she has been quite prominent in Normal, especially in working for the Y. W. C. A. She has always been ready to do her part when called upon. She not only plays hockey but is also very fond of tennis. Ruth will make a good teacher wc know if she doesn't become too much interested in U. of P. FLORA STRAWAY Ephrata, Pa. 2 gears Page ACTIVITIES: Oriole Club; Madrigal Club; Customs and Manners Club; Hiking Club; Y. W. C. A.: Girl Reserves; Home Nursing; Bible Study. Meet the quietest (???) girl in the class. Flora always takes an active part in whatever work may be given her to do. Her hearty laugh has helped many of us over the hard spots. It surely is to be envied and coveted by many, for as you know a sense of humor is one of the most important assets of a teacher. Best wishes to Flora from the Class of ’27. Ninety-six OLIVE STREMMEL 331 E. Walnut St., Hanover, Pa. 2 yearn Normal Activities: (Hit- Club; Choir (I); Orchestra (J); I hum a tics Club; Customs muI Manners Club; (Hrl Rcscrces; Home Nursing; liibte Statin; Y. IF. C. A. Cabinet. “For life is a mirror of king and slave, Tis just what we are and do. Then give to the world the best you have, And the best will come back to you.” That seems to be Olive’s motto. She had charge of the Y. V. eats on fourth floor and so some person was always bothering her. Olive has been a success while here at M V and has excelled especially in music. She certainly can "tickle the ivories.” She expects to be a teacher, but sometimes Fate intervenes and this is what we fear will happen to Olive. i years DOROTHY M. STULTS Cranbury. N. J. Normal Activities: N w Jersey Club; Customs anti Manners Club; dir I Reserves; Home Nursing Club; Y. IF. C. A.; Student Council. New Jersey contributes a fine classmate, when it sent us "Dot.” She is sincere in her purpose, and will do all within her power for you, even if she must neglect her own work. Her list, of activities show that she is well liked. As Student Council member she serves well for she sets a splendid example for the rest of us, that is being able to keep quiet when you should. We wish you the best in life, "Dot.” MARGARET STUMPF 148 Juniata St., Lancaster, Pa. J years Normal We know this lassie as our little golden blond. To look at her one would not believe that her one great weakness is eating. Eating what? Why pickles! That is one weakness, but her greatest and best is "Loebie.” How we do love to attend basketball and football games! "Peg" always has a big, broad smile for everyone, accompanied with one of her new wise cracks. We feel sure she will make a success of her teaching career and our best wishes go with her. iY v T Ninety-sevenXL 192.T TOUCH STQNLlUil m KATHRYN STURGIS Lititz, Pa. years Page Activitiks: Customs and Manners Cluh; Y. W. C. A.; Music Appreciation Clul ; (HrI Reserves; Home Nursing. Kathryn may appear reserved, but not after you know her. She is the best sport and full of fun too. Did you ever hear her tickle the ivories? Well, go to Page meeting sometime and you'll be rewarded. Kathryn is a hard worker and together with her winning personality what else could be in store for her but success in all she attempts. We wonder if it will be teaching? If not, it makes little difference for “Dame Fortune" will attend her. M. AILEEN SULLIVAN 30 Main Street. Mahanoy City, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Art Club; Hiking Club; Girl Reserves; Coni Cracker Club. Rig and husky, full of pep, When she’s round, watch your step. What care I though death be nigh. I'll live for fun or die. Rut "Kayo" doesn’t die. She just keeps on playing tricks, always is happy, and always entertaining with that melodious laugh. Helpful! Good natured! Love her? We couldn't help it. May she drive down life’s pathway not in a Ford, but in a Rolls-Royce. THELMA M. SUTLIFF Salem. N. J. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIKS: Conduct and Manners Club; Art Club; Home Nursing; Girl Reserves; Music Appreciation; New Jersey Club; Y. IF. C. A. Thelma is one of the New Jersey crowd. She is very quiet and during two years here at Millersville, wo haven’t learned much about her. This we can say, that she has had two very successful years at Normal, and we wish her many more as she becomes mistress of her own school. Quiet and well conducted but always ready for fun, the class expects great things of Thelma and wishes her happiness and success. Ninety-eight  r't TOUCHSTONE. Qi EDWARD SUTT Shamokin, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Varsity Football; Varsity Basketball; Baseball; Track. Hero's one that we are proud to introduce as one-half of the male “Coal Cracker Club.” Some think of this young man as quiet, but to those who know him well, he’s the last one in the world to believe that silence is golden. “Good morning, Sutt!” we exclaim. “Lo”. he says and continues on his way to the science building. He doesn’t hold conversations on the campus, but get him talking about football, the coal region, the big teams, and you’ll be hearing a convincing talker. Sutt was one of the best players on our football team; we owe him much of the little success we had. To him we give our right hand of fellowship as we shout with one accord, “Ilah Sutt, Rah, Rah Sutt!" SARAH SCHWARTZBAUGH Codorus, Pa. 2 years Page Activities; P. IK. C. A.; Art Club; Ctrl Reserves; Home Nursing Club; York County Club; Lutheran Student Association; A plump, bright-eyed, rosy-cheeked girl is Sarah. You never see her with a frown but always with a smile. Most of us would like to hear that compliment. Sarah is a good worker, and very reliable, too. She always has time to help you, oven though her own work is waiting. If Sarah’s pupils next year like her as much as we do, success certainly will be her’s. ANNA G. SWEENEY Woodbine, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. IT. C. A.; Dramatics Club; Hiking Club; Custom and Manners Club; (iirl Reserves. Girls, did you ever see Ann going out of the room without looking to see if her hair was combed properly. To look at her one may think her quiet, innocent, and all that goes with it. But don’t be deceived by appearances. Ann is a favorite with many; a close friend and a staunch ally to her companions. We know she shall win the faith of her pupils by her charming ways, and shall undoubtedly gain success in her career.CHESTER B. SWEIGART Denver, Pa. ■1 years Normal Activities: president nf Middle)- Class; President of Normal Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Monager of Baseball; Manager of Basketball; Touchstone Staff; Snugger Staff; Senior Play; Choir. “Chet" came to us after graduating from Denver High School. He possesses ability in instrumental music which is to be envied and his literary ability and power to officiate is shown by his activities. Chester |assesses an artistic taste and has the power to express this with colors or ink. He is sometimes called “the Sheik of Millers ville”, which suggests his popularity. Knowing his qualities as we do, it is useless to wish him success which is sure to come from labor such as his. so we extend our hand of fellowship and say, “Strive on!" ELIZABETH TEE 214 Jardin St.. Shenandoah, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Customs and Manners Club; Hiking Club; Girt Reserves; Home Nursing; Dancing Class. Ho. Betty, where are you? First thing you hear in the morning and the last at night. Bettv is one of the lively conversationalists of the Senior Class. What can she do? Everything from getting in “dutch" to reciting a perfect lesson. In spite of all that we love her, and wish her heaps of luck in the future years. JENNIE TERESI 363 Harrison Ave., Garfield. N. J. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Assistant Secretary Pane Society; Girl Reserres: Hiking Club: New Jersey Club; Music Appreciation Club. “She’s in love, we’ll say we know full well. And who her choice is we can easily tell.” This dark-haired maiden hails from New Jersey, but we feel that she loves Pennsylvania too. She is one of the few who braved the winter snow, the spring rains, and the hot sun to go down Science walk daily for “snapping exercise.” She and "Em” are great friends and buddies. If fourth floor wasn’t ringing with “Em” shouted by “Jen”, there was something missing in the day’s routine. Jennie is lovable, dependable, sincere—we. her classmates, covet her friendship. One Hundred ll TOUCHSTONLlftlf EVELYN MAE THOMAS 126 Walnut St., Altoona, Pa. 2 a?urs Normal Activities: V'. W. C. A. Cabinet; Conduct anil Maimers Club; Music Appreciation Club; Officer, Music Appreciation Club; Girl Reserves; Bible St uili Club. Evelyn is one of those girls whose crowning beauty is her flaxen locks. One cannot speak to Evelyn without winning one of her charming smiles. No task looms before her as a durdgcry, and helpfulness seems to be her motto in her school life. It is for teachers with the ideals of our “Tommy” for which the world is waiting, for they are the ones who ease the burdens of the weary world and put cheery smiles where care-worn faces had been. Success to you. SAHA D. THOMPSON Delta. Pa. 2 nears Normal Activities: Dramatics Club yrs.); Girl Reserves; V. IT. C. A.; Custom anil Manners Club; Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Glee Club. Did you hoar anyone talking so fast that she couldn’t keep up with herself? That’s Sara. In the hall or classroom she has a smile or giggle for everyone. We know that she has a score of friends, not only at Millersville, but also elsewhere, according to the great amount of mail she receives daily. She is not without studious traits, altho’ she does uphold the motto, “Never let studies interfere with your pleasure and good times.” We know you have great ambitions and shall achieve success in whatever you attempt. BARBARA E. THUT Doylestown, Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Madrigal Glee Club; Dramatics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Bible Study. Barbara has come to Millersville carrying with her the very essence of the breeziness found in the great open spaces of Colorado. There’s a way about her which seems to embody the friendliness which is known only “Out where the West begins.” She's an ardent student, as long as there’s nothing more interesting to do, and unafraid of work,-—but did someone say “mice”? The class of ’27 feels sure that the future holds much in store for our curly-headed lassie. One Hundred OneILLIl. 192.Z TOUCHSTONL iia PEARL TILLBROOK 525 Juniata St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page “Tillie” always has a smile for everyone and is ever ready for a good time. “Let's not go to class today" comes from one of the gang, and then we just naturally look at “Tillie.” But then, of course, we always go. Pearl is very, very fond of buns and cakes. At least you’d think so, ns often as she visits “Bakers.” Pearl is a great lover of birds and has made a special study of “Robins" and “Bob”-whites. Haven’t you, Tillie? With all her “ginger and pep” there is no doubt of her success through life. Our best wishes go with you. RUTH M. TREGELLAS 33 E. Centre St., Mahanoy City, Pa. 2 u cur a Pays Activities: Hit:inn Club; Conduct and Manners Club; Art Club; Y. IP. C. A.; dice Clubs; Choir; Honu Nursing; Coal Crackers Club. "With her smiling so beguiling, There’s a bit o’ blarney, bit o’ Killarney too.” “Triggic’ 'belongs to our f a m ous “Coal Crackers”, and we believe she is the most popular member. She is always in for everything possible and is the best sport that ever lived. “Triggic” just loves to dance and she certainly can. Witty is no name for her. I’m afraid she has broken many hearts, hut she can’t help that. We wish her all the luck possible in the years to come. SUE A. TROUT Woodbine, York Co., Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: V'. W. C. A.; Oriole Ole. Club; Madrigal Che Club; Customs and Manners Club; Music Appreciation Club; Girl Reserves. Sue’s ambtiion is to become a school teacher. It always pleases her to study from a book with a “Brown” cover, as it brings back-memories of high school days. We wonder what will make her recall these times when she leaves old M V. If we make a visit to Sue’s room during study hour, we find her struggling over her II. and H. and wondering whether or not she will be called upon to recite. She is hound to become a good teacher and our best wishes go with her. 13'll TOUCHSTQNLl l 'i gfat MARY TROUTMAN 756 Hill St., Lebanon, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. IV. C. A.; Hiking Club; Cus-lons and Manners Club; Home Nursing Club; Girl Reserves; Bible Study. “Those who bring sunshine into the lives of others cannot keep it from themselves," well characterizes Mary. She is known to all as a good spoi l despite the temper she sometimes shows, which is only one of the little “ups and downs” of life. Mary is one of the cheeriest girls in our class. She is a fun lover and a fun maker. Good luck to you, Mary. ELIZABETH S. TUCKER 100 Walnut St., Newport, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. IV. C. A.; Dramatic Club; Art Club; Conduct and Manners Club; Girl Deserves; Orchestra (2); Oriole Glee Club; Madrigal Girt Club; Choir (2); Junior Class Play; Music Appreciation Club; Historian of Touchstone; Outcast Club; Bibb Study Club; Music Assistance for Y. W. C. A. “Lib” is a very charming girl and also talkative and sociable. She believes in informing us of her likes and dislikes; but this only makes us love her all the more. “Lib” is a willing worker, as we can see from the part she takes in “Vespers.” Singing, and playing in the orchestra are two of her favorite hobbies. We are sure that her friendliness and willingness to work will help her along the road to success and happiness. M. PAULINE WADE 202 Prospect Ave., West Grove, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Customs ami Manners Club; Madrigal Glee Club; Home Nursing Club. "No end to fun and jollity" is Pauline’s slogan from morn till night. She is always the life and spirit of the crowd. Does this girl slight a good time for studies? Well, guess again. When it comes to ideas and suggestions of all types, Pauline surely ranks first. We often wondered why Pauline received so many boxes of roses last year. But ask her the reason as we do not fully understand the question. Success to you. One Hundred ThreePEARL CATHERINE WALLACE Schacfferstown, Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Oriole Che Club; Orchestra; Y. M C. A.; Home Nursing Club; Ctrl Reserves. This young lady is never caught napping. She is always willing to lend a helping hand wherever needed, and her friends are not lacking. These we know have been won by her pleasing personality. Now “Percy” seems to have a great liking for chocolates. Wonder where she gets them all? ? ? Can anyone tell? Well, we do know that there is some great attraction for her at Lebanon. Whatever she undertakes, we know she will make good. CLARA E. WALTEMYER New Freedom, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Music Appreciation Club; Home Nursing Club; Madrigal (lice Club; Rural Club; Y. W. C. A.; Bible Study. The wholesome zest with which Clara attacks life’s problems is worthy of imitation on the part of her classmates. The practical side of the question is the one that interests Clara, and her ready ingenuity is always on hand to put some new theory on plan to use. We wish for you, Clara, the best of success in your chosen life work. The capability which personifies your attitude toward the difficulties at M. S. N. S. is bound to insure you a life of usefulness in the great world of Service. HELEN M. WALTON White Rock, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Home Nursing Club; Rural Club. To the sunny soul that is full of hope, And whose faithful trust ne'er faileth The grass is green—the flowers are bright Though wintry storms prevaileth. Helen has proven that her success in life lies not alone in the profession of teaching but rather in the habit formation of making friends. She lacks the friendship of no one upon whom she deigns to smile. Helen is going to be successful, not just because we her classmates wish to be, but rather because she possesses the initiative to go through life’s battle unconquered, but as a conqueror. Out Hundred FourC. ELEANOR WANNER East Earl, Pa, years Normal ACTIVITIES: Student Council ('25); Custom and Manners Club; Music Appreciation Club; Snapper Staff; Secretary of Middler Class; Middler Hockey Team; Modern Authors Club; Girl Reserves; Y. H'. G A.; Vice-President of Student Council ( 20); Freshman Commission; Touchstone Staff. Oh, to cultivate a taste for books comparable to Eleanor’s! Her one joy lies in fine books. Her versatility makes it very hard for us to understand Eleanor, but we know that she is one who will do for you and give to you her best. Her individualism is one of the many reasons why we who know her, like her. She is the truest of friends. An unflinching determination carries her thru all that she undertakes. Eleanor, take with you the best wishes that the Class of 1927 can give you. MARY S. WARFEL Quarryville, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Treasurer, Madrigal Glee Club; Home Nursing Club; Bible Study; Girl Reserves; Dramatic Club; Y. V. C. A.; Customs and Manners Club; Lancaster County Club. Mary is one of our classmates who seems to have taken for her motto, "Ik always displeased at what thou art, if thou desire to attain what thou art not, for where thou hast pleased thyself, there thou abidest.” It is her spirit of aspiration together with her studious application which has made Mary so capable in the face of difficulties at Millcrsville. Her cheerfulness and ready wit have won for her a host of friends. Queenly of bearing, and gracious in manner, the teaching profession will find a valued addition to its ranks in our Mary. GEORGE WEAVER Union Grove, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Rural Club; Junior Play. During our Junior year at school we didn’t hear George’s voice so very often — yet he was one of the outstanding characters of the Junior Sociable Evening. He didn’t neglect his studies, and he did win the respect of all who knew him. Quiet, industrious, always willing to assist in righting any wrong, ever a fine sport and friend was Gecrge. We assure him that as we graduate from M. S. N. S. we are proud to number him one of the Class of '27. One Hundred FiveHELEN H. WEAVER R. F. D. No. 4, Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Rural Club; Madrigal Gin Club; Art Club; Music Appreciation Club; Customs and Manners Club. Raven locks, eyes to match, and a girl who’s true blue all the time. Helen's a classmate of whom we are proud. Although she forsook the boarding students during her senior year, we feel sure that Helen’s heart is still loyal to “Old Normal”. Do you like to talk a lot? Ramble on, Helen, we’ll give you a chance. Tell her your secret troubles, and you will find a sympathic heart to listen to your tale. Learn to know her, and you have a friend you will always love. May the teaching profession prove to be one of joy for you, Helen. 19K TOUCHSTONE. M J. GWYN WELCH Drumore, Pa. years Normal Activities: President of Normal Society; Vice-President of Athletic Association; President of V. M. C. A.; Varsity Football (2 yrs.); Snapper Staff; Treasurer of Senior Class; Basketball. For two years Gwyn kept us in the dark, but now he has come out into the open. Formerly, he attended strictly to business, but now he even finds time for the girls. We consider ourselves fortunate in having in our midst such a fine friend and pal. Gwyn excells in athletics as well as academic work. He is studious and ambitious and has a good of humor. Consequently, his opportun-success are quite numerous, and we he will always be successful. • t IRENE ELIZABETH WELKER Shamokin, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Art Club; Y. IF. C. A.; Touchstone Staff. “Renee” came from Shamokin for her Senior year, having been a summer student for three terms. She is a full fledged “coal cracker” and proud of it, too. Among her many accomplishments, her artistic ability comes out foremost. She is an excellent mail carrier and expects to enter this line of work if she ever tires of teaching. Appearances are generally deceiving, especially with “Renee,” for, although she seems quiet in public, she is quite a conversationalist among her friends. Our best wishes go with you, “Renee.” MARION WELLS Halmdel, N. J. are Normal ACTIVITIES: Custom ami Manners Club; New Jersey Club; Art Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Girl Reserves; Bible Class; Music Appreciation Club. Marion is one of our New Jersey girls, and she is proud of it too. She is a girl of few words, but when she says something it is worth while. She certainly lives up to the mixim “Still water runs deep.” Marion seems to think that “Men may come and men may go, but I go on forever"; however, we know better for “Seeing is Believing". She has served her school very faithfully and we know that she will serve as well in her own school next year. We do not know what your future plans may be, but we feel certain that your wish to be a successful teacher will be realized. MYRLE C. WERNER Church St., Mohnton, Pa. 8 years Page Activities: Hiking Club (l); Berks County Club (1-2); Y. IP. C. A. (1-2); Home Nursing Club (1); Girl Reserves Club (1). A very, very quiet lassie is Myrle, who hails from Mohnton, but Oh; such a good friend and so much fun when one becomes acquainted with her. Even though she is quiet and reserved, Myrle is always ready for a merry time. She is so quiet and reserved that we know so little about her, however, we do know that there is someone somewhere and that the time is not far distant when Myrle may serve in some other line than the Teaching profession. EDITH WERST 823 North High St., Bethlehem, Pa. 2 years Pagt Activities: Vice-President of Junior Class; Y. IP. C. A. Cabinet; Touchstone Staff; Girl Reserves; Customs and Manners Club; Music Appreciation Club; Choir; Oriole and Madrigal Glee Clubs; Dramatic Club. Above all else that we could say of Edith is this; she is not afraid of work. She has proven this by her ability to be a helper at all times anti her scholastic standing is above the average. Her interest in music is enhanced by her charming voice. Of Edith it can be said, “Very popular with both sexes.” We hope that Life holds naught but happiness for you, Edith. One Hundred Seven ifli’.i "fitjf I 19% TOUCHSTONE. j AGNES WIKE Richland, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Oriole Club; Madrigal Club; Y. W. C. A.; Hiking Club; Customs and Manners Club; Outcast Club; Student Council; Home Nursing; (HrI Reserves; Historian. Hero we see our model student. Although she is small, her stock of accomplishments and abilities is very large. It was her misfortune 10 be absent from school on account of illness. During this time we discovered just how much we missed her cheery smiles and “Hello's,” The teaching profession made no mistake when it called Agnes, for she has already proven her abilities in the Training School. Best wishes from the Class of ’27. KATHRYN LOUISE WILDE 144 Main St., Weatherly, Pa. :: gears Page Activities: Business Manager Oriole Glee Club; Assistant Manager Oriole Glee Club; Junior Plug; Y. IV. C. A. Play; Student Council , '25; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2 yrs.); Secretary Middler Class; Middler Hockey Team; Customs and Manners Club; Girl Reserves Club; Snagper Staff, Literary Editor; Touchstone Staff, A dvertising Ma nager. "Give to the world the best you have and the best will come back to you.” It did not take I. S. N. S. long to realize that Kathryn Wilde earnestly gives her best in all her endeavors. She is a very capable young lady and her qualities of leadership and management have been an asset to all our school activities. Her one fault is talking. She can talk about anything under the sun. Her friends are all lasting ones and they are all certain that the "best” will come back to Kathryn. BEATRICE WILLIAMS Hazclton. Pa. 2 gears Normal Activities: Coal Cracker Club; Art Club; Girl Reserves; Hiking Club. Beatrice Williams is one of our classmates who will be successful no matter what she chooses to do in a life occupation. Nature interests her and the tiniest blade of grass holds some attraction for her. We feel that her life should lie in communion with nature for she takes such an interest in that. But whatever her life work, whatever her occupation is in years to come, if she will remember us, we are certain we shall not forget "Bee”. One Hundred Eight ROSE WINFIELD 605 Boas St., Harrisburg, Pa. 2 year a Page. This dark-haired lassie hails from our capital city. She does not take part in many extra-curricular activities, but the reason for this is that she commutes daily from Harrisburg to Millcrsville; this takes up much of her time. She is an excellent and conscientious student. She has many friends in the class, and she doesn’t hesitate to be companionable. We hope that success will be yours throughout the years to come, Rose. CORA WINGART 810 Main St.. Scalp Level. Pa. 2 gears Page Activitiks: Art Club; Girl Reserves; Bible Study; Y. W. C. A. Cora is one of the girls in the dorms who gets mail even if it is lost and the rest of the dormitory is minus. Cora is a willing worker and a true friend. There isn’t anything she won't do for a friend and she certainly spreads happiness along our school path. In the pedagogical field she has proven successful, and her recitations showed well prepared work. We are proud to say that Cora is one of our classmates, and we hope that the time will not be far distant when Cora will have achieved all the success possible. MARY WILLWORTH Ephrata, Pa. 2 years Page Mary has a particularly which will serve to make her many no enemies. But, although we know this be true, and that she seems willing to agree with anything, yet underneath it all we are sure Mary has individuality of character and standards all her own. She is an earnest worker and believes in seeking opportunity, not having it come to her. We predict that she will be a tremendous success in whatever she undertakes. m TOUCHSTONE. 1-. If; Si RUBY WISE Wrightsvillc, Pa. 2 years Page Ruby is one of the few people who own a really appropriate name. She reminds us of the wise old owl who sat on an oak, the more lie heard the less he spoke. At any rate she follows his example. She certainly must appreciate her Alma Mater, for she travels all the way from Wrightsvillc every day. But for all her quietness, we suspect from the twinkle in her eye that Ruby possesses a “SENSE OF HUMOR” which Mr. Hoover says, “Is one of the characteristics of the ideal teacher.” With such a recommendation, Ruby, you arc bound to succeed. HELEN FERN WORLEY Mohnton, Berks Co., Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Hiking Club; Art Chib; Ctrl Reserves; Y. W. C. A. “Extremely busy, but quiet about it.” Helen is one of the quiet girls at Normal. She is a very conscientious worker. The teaching profession is a great asset for Helen. Helen writes many letters, hut she says they are for her brother. Now, Helen, not your brother, but some one rise's brother. Good luck and best wishes and as you journey over life’s seas remember your sailor comrades on the Ship of ’27. MARY E. WURST R. F. D. No. 1, Morrisvillc. Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Customs a,ml Maimers Club (I); Outcast Club (I); Home 'ursilly Club (2); Ctrl Reserves Chib (2); Bible Study (2). Mary is one of our exceptionally quiet girls, so it seems to some, but she- is not so demure as she appears. She likes to make friends and docs not have a temper, at least we have never seen her use it. It is difficult to say anything about her, because she never says anything about anyone else. She takes her own place and fills it well. We must add, however, that she is studious. Her lessons are alwaysp repared. Success to you—Mary. One Hundred Ten1927 TOUCHSTONE. FLORA C. WYNN Annvillc, Pa. 2 Hears Pago Activities: Madrigal Club; V. II'. C. A.; Dramatic Club; (Hr! Reserves. This blue-eyed lassie joined us in the fall of '2G. We feel sure that our halls could not Ik quite the same without “Winnie’s smiles and giggles." She also takes the prize f r receiving letters and as for company,—well she is rushed every Sunday afternoon to say the least. We won't say how long "Winnie" expects to teach. Success- luck—happiness! M. IONA YAKE 202 Oxford Road. Hanover. Pa. 2 nears Page Activities: Howe ! arsing; Customs ami Manners Club. This little girl was only with us one semester, but nevertheless, she made herself known and by the time she left us she had made many friends and acquaintances. Her good points by far outweigh her bad points, so we feel sure that success awaits her. As she journeys through the years we hope that she will recall, with pleasure, our Class of ’27. HELEN YURCHUCK Somerville, N. J. 2 gears Page Activities: Junior Ho el; eg Team; Senior Hockeg Team: Reserve Basket,bull (2 grs.); (Her Clubs; Jerseg Club; Curator of Paw Societg; ('lass Ring Committee; Y. IF. C. A. You never see Helen that she isn’t laughing. She is one of the merriest as well as one of the prettiest girls in our class. Whenever anything is planned for a good time,, Helen is sure to be there. Now Helen, when you are “boss” and have to impart knowledge to the cherubs in school just keep that good disposition of yours, and you will come out all right without any serious troubles. Here’s wishing you the best of luck, and that you may accomplish anything that you attempt in life. One Hundred ElevenMARGARET ZEIGLER 100 W. Sixth Avc., York. Pa. 2 in n i'h Page Activities: Glee Club ; Y. W. C. A.; Lutheran Club; Student Council; York Count Club; Art Club Customs and Mon turn Club; Home .V u rsing Club; HirUi Reserves; llural Survey Club. “Here is a spirit deep and crystal clear." "Marg", the jolly, sunny-tomnered little girl with a smile, has a kind word for all. This trait of cheerfulness has won for her a large circle of friends at M. S. N. S. To Margaret. "Music is a divine expression of the soul." She can play anything on the piano, and sing —ask third floor girls if this is not true. We do not know anything about her plans for tin future except that she wants to he a successful teacher. Whatever course you pursue, the good wishes of the class of '27 attend you in your future work. RUDOLF M. ZIMMERMAN West Broad St., Williamstown, Pa. 2 Hears Page Activities: Varsity Football; Y. M. C. A.; Coal Crackers Club; Choir. Good looking, athletic, that is "Rudy." lie is a fine scholar and a good sport. As a dancer "Rudy" is superb; you'll agree with us if you ever saw him glide along the "gym." This man of the world has many accomplishments but he doesn’t believe in telling us about them. We had to find out tot ourselves. Clever, dependable, loyal to his Alma Mater and friends—he has won our unswerving admiration for him. RUSSEL BOWMAN Seven Valleys. Pa. 2 years Normal This soulful looking young gentleman is no other than Russel Bowman. But one must not get the impression that "Russ" is a "goody, goody boy", far from it. He is just in love when you see him gazing soul fully into space. This last year added to several summer terms concluded Russel's normal school career. He has not wasted time as shown by his scholastic standing and he is ever willing to help when he can. Russel is an admirer of beautiful things and our wish may then be that we hope he finds the beauty he is ! x k ing for. One Hundred TwelveTo The Middler Class To you oh Middlers, we bequeath our work Although we have blundered We have tried not to shirk The great duty which lay before us. Where we have failed, you try to win; Enlighten our dark ways With deeds of virtue, faith and trust, Emblazon those short days. Keep ideals that we have cherished; Distant rainbows nearer bring— Learn, in all your upward struggles To keep your faith, to smile, to win. Be a star to future classes, To your Alma Mater true. The task that we have left unfinished That work, we leave to you. A. L., '27. Otic Hundred Thirteen193Z TOUCH STONLjfe'!i:jtfjj|g Middler Class V COLORS FLOWER Green and White White Rose MOTTO leu Docet Discit Officers I. Semester II. Semester President: HAROLD GRIFFITH President: Harold GRIFFITH Vice-President: CLAIR FRANTZ Vice-President: Marian HEMMONS Secretary: EDITH GRIMM Secretary: Edith GRIMM Treasurer: AUGUSTUS TOWSEN Treasurer: AUGUSTUS TOWSEN ACTIVITIES M iddler From. CLASS ROLL Binkley, Gladys Kready, Laura E. Dandois, Isabel La wry, Sarah Del loir, Leona Metzger, Stella Drumm, Eleanor V. Miller, Elda L. Alvin, Agnes Moore, Hilda Graham, Esther Nystrom, Pearl Grimm, Edith Poffenberger, Hannah Hauck, E. Arlene Smith, Eulalia Ilemmons, Marian Villee, Margaret E. Herr, Margaret Walker, Grace Hershey, Alta M. Wilson, Eleanor Holsinger, Dorothy Weaver, Maude Hostetter, Levinia Adams, John Iniman, Catherine Baldwin, Charles Jones, Carrie Frantz, Clair Jones, Ethel Griffith, Harold Keller, Ruth Musselman, Clyde Kern, Harriet Still, Charles B. Sullivan, Roger P. One Hundred Fifteeni ll TOUCH 5TONL 0 Junior Class COLORS FLOWER Navy and Silver American Beauty MOTTO Out of school life into life’s school Officers I. Semester II. Semester President: Harry Rudy President: JAMES ALTHOUSE Vice-President: Paulink BENEDICT Vice-President: AGNES Ramsey Secretary: Ruth KNISELY Secretary: Selma Sheeler Treasurer: CLAIR Lentz Treasurer: CLAIR LENTZ Adams, Margaret ACTIVITIES Junior Plays Junior Operetta Junior Dance Junior Class Roll Brubaker, Pearl E. Fox. Ruth Kramer Alexander, Naomi W. Buchanan, Evelyn L. Francis, Jule Atkins, Sara R. Buckwalter, Elsie Frantz, Edna A. Aungst, Elsie E. Byrne, Margaret Hill Franzeno, Josephine Baldwin, Esther Carr, Rose Mary Froelich, Kathryn Barisch, Sara Daugherty, Esther Geiselman, Florence Barnett, Jessie Davis, Hannah A. Goheen, Margaret Barton, Sylvia F. Davis, Louise Girvin, Elizabeth Benedict, Pauline Dengler, Bernice Grady, Molly Binkele, Dorothy Dill. Glendolyn Grove, M. Evelyn Bitzer, Helen Mae Duchesne, Anne Guers, Clara Blouse, Beatrice Ebersole, Mildred Guthrie, Mary Ellen Bogart, Mildred Egolf, Florence M. Haas, Margaret G. Bollinger, Thelma Eshleman, H. Emma Habecker, Esther M. Boltz, Kathryn L. Eshleman, Roma Hall, Alice Bowe, Elizabeth Fenstermaker, Beatrice Hall, Myrtle Brennan, Kathryn Ferguson, L. Helen Hammer, Evelyn Broug Elizabeth Fisher, Martha Harnish, Helen One Hundred SeventeenI i .92? TOUCHSTONE. Hartman, Anna Hartman, Mary I. Hartman, Marsie Hawthorne, Elizabeth lioiler, Mary Herr, Hetty Anne Herr, Lillian R. Hinkle, Anna May Hively, Beatrice Hoch, I. Naomi Hoffman, Dorothy Hostcttcr, Helen E. Huber, Sara Huff, Ruth Iocovo, Marguerite Jenkins, Esther Kane, Catherine Kehres, Verna Keidel, Mae W. Keller, Helen Kelley, Mary Kilburn, Marie Kiser, Edna Kleindienst, Gladys Kline, Alma M. Kniscly, Ruth M. Koch, Marian E. Kochenour, Mary Laird, Laura Landis, Ruth M. Leary, Kathryn B. Lidy, Anna List, Violet. Lombardi, Elvira A. Long, Ruth A. Marion, Dorothy Marshall, Mary McClune, Ruth McCormick, Julia MoCue, Edna Molcgh, Margaret Mertz, Thelma Miller, Alma Miller, Beatrice G. Miller, Ruth M. Miller, Sarah Mills, H. Marie Mohler, Anna Mae Morton, Edith Moseman, Magadalina Mullin, Margaret Murphy, Catherine Murr, Erl a Nace, Naomi W. Nickel, Alda Orr, Gertrude Pfautz, Mabel Pontz. Esther M. Price, Catherine Rasmey, Agnes Reed, Lilia Reese, Elizabeth Relyca, Blanche Rem ley, Olive Rengier, I)orothy Rescr, Ethel Resh, Elizabeth Richart, Mary Riley, Dorothy Romberger, Eva R. Saylor, Maria Schrank, Eleanor Alice Seaman, Marietta Shack, Claudia Shapbell, Margaret Shaeffer, Ruth Sheeler, Selma Speck, Kathryn Spencer, Frances Stanulonis, Josephine Stai le, Vera A. Stauffer, Mildred steudler, Hermine Stohler, Mae Troutman, Laura Wagoner, Velvia Waler, Anna White, A. Loaie White, Kathryn Witmer, Nina F. Wise, Anna M. Williams, Elsie Wilson, Elizabeth Wilson, M. Elsie Weaver, Alice Weber, Esther Weber, Alma Weiss, Hilda Roberta Wolf, Mirian A. Worth, Alberta Althouse, James Harsh, Samuel Hamme, Wilson S. Kauffman, Henry Krcider, C. Kasper Klincdinst, Paul E. K rimes, Roy Lentz, Clair R. Miller, W. Charles Pinkerton, Neilson H. Rudy, Harry E. Scott, Ronald Shoffstall, Janies D. Stark, Lester E. Young, L. Graybill Weston, H. William Weaver, Benjamin Adams, Dorothy Bitely, Charlotte B. Carper, Ruth K. Cutler, Edna S. DeLong, Margaret E. Driver, Ruby Eckman, Ruth Flannery, Helen C. Fritz, Hazel M. Furman. Sarah R. Gorlin, Erla Helms, Mary C. Hills, Matilda Kauffman, Ethel M. Keisey, Clary A. Kypcr, Mary W. Magee, Anna R. Martin, Mary Mulford, Elizabeth Peiffer. Edna Piazz, Frances Saylor, Grace Shank, Ruth Shenk, Helen G. Sherman, Sarah S. Shirk, M. Grace Skiles, Esther Stewart. Martha Sutton, Nehla B. Witcraft, Isabelle M. Bertzfield, Robert B. Hartman. Harold Mast, J. Earl Montgomery, James Moore, Levi Roehm, Albert D.xgartiz. actions 13n TOUCHSTONE. Normal Literary Society FOUNDED JANUARY 30, 1857 Motto Colors “Fight for Truth and Right” Red and White ACTIVITIES Normal Tea September, 1926 Normal Anniversary October 22, 1926 ANNIVERSARY OFFICERS President Dr. ARTHUR J. GREENLEAF, ’09 Mountville, Penna. Secretary Miss Marian T. Hambright, T6 Lancaster, Penna. ANNIVERSARY PROGRAM President's Address ................DR. GREENLEAF Piano Miss Reed Trio Violin Miss Shenk Cello Miss Hartman Reading Miss Alma Brookmyer Honorary Address— “The Constitution and The Common People” Mr. George Ross Hull, Harrisburg, Penna. Reading Miss Brookmyer Vocal Solo Miss Alice Ellen Adjournment. One Hundred TwentyNormal Society Officers First Term Second Term President Paul Kendij? Alvin Hertzog Vice-President Richard Garrett Harvey Heller Secretary Rebecca Smith Edna Martin Treasurer Wilson Cahall Wilson Cahall Critic ..Mary Hughes Chester Sweigart Eleanor Wanner Gwyn Welsh Curators ' Edith Grimm Rebecca Smith 1 Wilson Cahall Ruth B. Caulwell Third Term Fourth Term President.__—.................... Clyde Musselman Louis Bupp Vice-President Benjamin Weaver Richard Garrett Secretary Ruth B. Caulwell Elda Miller Treasurer Wilson Cahall Wilson Cahall Critic Ruth Huff Lelia Ried Alda Miller Curators Mary Gates I Louis Bupp One Hundred Twenty-one H jftit, .If JJ ,Hnh 1931 TOUCHSTONE, imm Page Literary Society V SEVENTY-SECOND ANNIVERSARY Friday Evening, May the Twentieth, Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-Seven, Eight O’clock PROGRAM President’s Address ... Prop, I). Luke Biemesderfer Music—Piano Solo ......................... Miss Ruth Reed “Concert Etude”—Mar Dowell Reading Miss Anna YV. W. Bell “The Hemp”—-Stephen Vincent timet Music—Vocal Solo Honorary Address ... Dr. Joseph Fort Newton “The Lincoln of our Literature”—Mark Twain Music—Violin Solo Mr. Puzant Barsumian Adjournment ANNIVERSARY OFFICERS President Prop. 1). Luke Biemesderfer. T7. Millersville, Pa. Secretary Miss Esther Risser, ’23, Lancaster, Pa. Honorary Speaker Dr. Joseph Fort Newton, Overbrook, Pa. Rector of Memorial Church of St. Paul Reader Miss Anna W. Bell, Philadelphia, Pa. National School of Elocution and Oratory Musician Miss Ruth Reed, Millersville State Normal School Teacher of Piano and Voice, i.r ■'»!;:'iniii- 19 T TOUCHSTONL Page Society Officers % First Term Andrew Adams Charles Still Hilda Moore Treasurer Edna Butler Critic Elizabeth McBride Curators . Agnes Galvin Jeanette Cuccia (Helen Yurchuck President Third Term Rudolph Zimmerman Vice-President Graybill Y'oung Secretary Helen Hey Treasurer Critic Curators Edna Butler Davida Snyder -Eleanore Gilmore Elizabeth Bloss Grace Walker Second Term Allen Evitts Claire Lentz Elizabeth McBride Edna Butler Paul Kleindenst Helen Hey Evelyn Smith Hester Kline Fourth Term Rudolph Zimmerman (Ira bill Young Helen Hey Edna Butler Hilda Moorew NORMAL DEBATING TEAM Maria Saylor T. Wilson Cahall Margaret Haas Harold W. Shaar Elda Miller Question: Resolved, that the Direct Primary System of Nomination should be abandoned in favor of the Convention System. SCHEDULE Inter-Society Debate February 2G Millersville vs. Shippensbur March 19 Millersville vs. Keystone April 23 fh Ont Hundred Twenty-fourk PAGE DEBATING TEAM Hazel Shirk Norville Shoemaker Jeanette Cuccia Hilda Moore Question: Resolved, that the Direct Primary System of Nomination should be abandoned in favor of the Convention System. SCHEDULE Inter-Society Debate February 26 "Page”, Millersville vs. "Aryan”, West Chester March 10 "Page”, Millersville vs. "Keystone”, Kutztown April 23TOUCH STONE, Senior Rural Club FACULTY ADVISOR Mr. John C. Hadley OFFICERS First Sc wester President: CHARLES RINEHART Vice-President: RAYMOND HOVIS Secretary: Lorena Payne Treasurer: MARTHA DENLINGER Second Semester President: Raymond Hovis Vice-President: George Bowman Secretary: Marion Cooney Treasurer: Richard Garrett Esther Baldwin Helen Bitzeh Verna Book George Bowman Turner Brown Marion Cooney Martha Denlingek Maude Flora James Bailey MEMBERS Barbara Good Martiia Herr Raymond Hovis Hazel Kirk Claire Lentz Mary Martin Lorena Payne Marion Richardson Charles Rinehart Myra Ribsek Marian Snavely Marian Stauffer Hkrmine Steepler Clara Waltmbyer Helen Walton Helen Weaver Richard Garrett One Hundred Twenty-six1SZI TOUCHSTONE, (gflffl Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ADVISORY OFFICERS Miss E. H. Conard Miss E. .1. Powell Miss A. Collier CABINET Janet Crebs, President Ruth STRAUSE, Vice-President Riioda Herr. Secretary ALMEDA PAYNTER. Treasurer (’.race Snook Kathryn Wilde Erma Deibert Olive stremmel Edith Werst Evelyn Thomas Marion Wells Esther Schroll ACTIVITIES Prayer Meetings......Wednesday night Conference at Eaglesmere..........June Faculty and Student Reception.... Sept. Student Friendship Drive..........Feb. Faculty vs. Y. W. C. A. Basketball.March Vespers...................Sunday night Hawaiian Night....................Nov. Indoor Circus.....................Feb. Violet Day.......................April Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Play..MarchY. M. C. A. Cabinet a FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. Levi Y. Davidheiser Prof. Mark E. Stine Coach John Pucillo CABINET J. GWYN WELSH, President T. WILSON Cahall, Vice-President Norville E. Shoemaker, Secretary John H. Bixler. Treasurer Ralph F. Lutz Chester B. Sweigert Andrew J. Adams Allen B. Evitts Louis Bupp Paul M. Hunsicker ACTIVITIES Prayer Meetings. Reception. Vesper Services. Recognition Service. Joint Cabinet Meetings. Indoor Circus. Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Play. One Hundred Twenty-eightTOUCHSTONE! a Coal Cracker Chib w OFFICERS President: “Davy” Snyder Vice-President: "Trig” Trbgellas Secretary: "Peg” JONES Treasurer: "Ink” Powell Katherine Brennan Rose Mary Carr Hannah Davies Margaret Drum Helen Flannery •lule Francis Agnes Galvin Molly Grady Clara Gucrs Myrtle Hall MEMBERS Mary Heiler Anna Jones Margaret Jones Gladys Kliendinst Alma Kline Poryce Kniley Katherine Leary Vera Lombardi Betty McBride Hilda Moore Rudolph Katherine Murphy Inez Powell Ellen Purcell Marian Really Elizabeth Reese Eva Romberger Ruth ShaefFer Margaret Shappell Selma Sheeler Davida Snyder Zimmerman Josephine Stanulonis Mary Stank iewitez Aileen Sullivan Betty Tee Ruth Tregellas Anne Walker Grace Walker Irene Welker Elsie Williams Edward Sutt Onc Hundred Twenty-nine mi TOUCHSTONEjpji Student Council—1st Semester OFFICERS President: Edna Mae Martin Vice-President: Eleanor WANNER Secretary: Marian Kurtz Treasurer: Ruth Kessler Faculty Advisor: Miss Elisabeth H. Conrad Eva Baughman Margaret Jones Dorothy Stults Agnes Wire Helen Keller Esther Weber Ruth Schaeffer Hilda Moore One HuntlrrU Thirty COUNCILORS Jennie Burkins Margaret Ziegler Amy Le Van Margaret Bieneman Almeda Paynter Agnes Ramsey Helen Ferguson Ruth Ressler i. TOUCHSTONL [.Vitl $ Student Council 2nd Semester i? OFFICERS President: Margaret ZIEGLER Vice-President: Eleanor Wanner Secretary: Mary HUGHES Treasurer: RUTH KESSLER Faculty Advisor: Miss Elisabeth H. Conrad COUNCILORS Almeda Paynter Mary Gates Margaret Roberts Margaret Bieneman Cath eri ne Lecrone Ruth Huff Ruth Knisely Elizabeth Tucker Dorothy Stults Rbba Sechrist Julia Krebs Marie Mills Helen Keller Catherine Price One Hundred Thirty-oneiP aik T !»» 0 1192? TOUCHSTONEjfelil1i Clubs v Extra-curricular activities this year have proved more interesting than ever before. Not only have the clubs enlisted the interest and cooperation of the students but they have also opened up new interests and broadened contacts. Each student is enlisted to join two clubs besides the literary societies and music organizations. Most of the students have taken this opportunity eagerly so that membership in nearly all activities is a credit to the clubs. The advisors and officers have done their best to keep this interest alive and it can safely be said that the success of these activities has been attained. We feel that this work has been most worthwhile in that it has helped to make life at Millersville more sociable. Qirl Reserves Club The Girl Reserves Club was organized in the fall of ’20 by one who has seen the value of organizing girls’ clubs, Miss Lucille B. Willcox. Part of the meetings were devoted to outlining the purpose and value of the movement, and learning the songs, mottoes and salutes of the organization. Miss Willcox has endeavored to instill in the hearts of the Girl Reserves, the very important lesson of “Playing The Game” of life squarely, to keep forever in their hearts and minds the lesson taught by the words. “Follow, Follow The Glean.” The meetings held often afforded interesting and instructive talks to the members by Miss Worrel, secretary of the Lancaster Girl Reserves. Those who have been recognized as Girl Reserves before the club was organized in Millersville constitute: Miss Willcox, advisor; Edna Butler, Mary Hughes, Marion Wells, Sara Hambleton, Edna Kiser, Eleanorc Gilmore, Florence Mock, Florence Mose-man, Elizabeth Bloss, and Ruth Strouse. Art Club A number of students enrolled as members of the Art Club which was held every two weeks under the supervision of Miss Anna Lee Taylor. The members made several pretty articles which were a credit to the club and reflected the excellent leadership of the art teacher, Miss Taylor. The members have performed many tasks which were essential to the successful productions of some of our plays. Meetings of Art Appreciation were also held in which the members took great interest and one and all they agree that the Art Club was a decided success. Out Hundred Thirty-twoL 192.7 TOUCHSTONlIq1! Home Nursing Club We realize that one must not only set forth the rules of health and cleanliness, to improve human living but must practice them that this health ideal may be ever present. Having realized this Miss Davis kindly consented to organize the “Home Nursing Club.” This club is the first of its kind in Millersville and we can conscientiously say that it has been a huge success. In fact it has the largest membership of any club. Some of the subjects which were discussed and illustrated were: Infant Care, Bandaging and Hospital Bed-Making. This one phase above has added much to the appearance of the dormitory of M. S. N. S. Through this club health ideas and hints on nursing have been implanted in our minds, enabling us "To Live Most and Serve Best.” The devotees of music at Normal banded themselves together and as a result, we have our Music Appreciation Club, with Miss Ruth lteed as our able leader. We have studied the lives and works of great composers and musicians, such as Cadman, Handel, Saint-Saens, and Hans Kindler. Although, as yet, the meetings have been but few, we are awaiting with anticipation the interesting and valuable programs remaining. The Bible Study Club under the able leadership of Miss Mae (I. Haver-stick holds weekly meetings at which the study of the "Women of the Bible” is taken up. This topic has been studied in these divisions: Women of Patriotic and Religious Services, Wives of the Bible, and Mothers of the Bible. The seventy-five members of this club feel that much worth while material has been presented at these meetings. The Dramatics Club holds its meetings every other week. The plan of work this year differs from that of last year in that the club is divided into two sections, namely, Pageites and Normalites. Each of these groups are working upon one-act plays and skits which they will present in their respective literary societies. Programs consisting of valuable and interesting material on plays and playwrights arc given at the meetings. With Miss Lenhardt’s able guiding and suggesting the club promises to be one of the outstanding organizations at Millersville. Music Appreciation Club Bible Study Club Dramatics Club One Hundred Thirty-threeModern Authors’ Club The Modern Authors’ Club has become one of the most important extra-curricular activities at our normal school. The club meets every two weeks in the rooms of Miss Collier, assistant librarian. There is no profession that demands such extensive reading as does teaching. As a teacher you will not only want to know your own lield but to keep abreast with the best of modern literature. Our library offers a splendid opportunity to form the reading habit. Modern Authors’ Club offers one of the best ways to find enjoyment in reading. Books are read by the members and reports given at the meetings, accompanied by the accounts of the author’s life and other interesting supplementary material. These reports are not dry and stilted but become the basis for keen and witty discussions and sometimes heated arguments. An enthusiasm for reading is contagious. All the members of the club are girls who like to read what is worth while and even more like to discuss what they have read. Have you ever noticed how friendly you feel toward someone who has read and liked the same books you have? The way to have more friends is to read more books . . . Q. E. D. Membership in Modern Authors' Club is one of the most enjoyable privileges at M. S. N. S. The Customs and Manners Club under the direction of Miss Elisabeth H. Conard holds weekly meetings at which time topics concerning our table manners, our street manners and dress and the like are discussed. We also have had several teas. The club is of utmost importance in a school life for it helps the girls to be less conscious of their manners and their actions at teas and dances. A new organization which has been instituted this year but which has proved to be none the less successful is the Freshman Commission. It is a group of girls who have been selected from the Student Council and V. W. C. A. to take charge of the new girls who enroll in September. During the summer these girls write to the new girls and acquaint them somewhat with life at Millersville. At the opening of the school year they acquainted the new Juniors with the workings and ideals of our school and this laid a foundation for right attitudes in school activities. The members of the commission this year are:— Eleanor Wanner Ruth Strauss Abbie Sanders Charlotte Reeder Jeanette Cuccia Gertrude Knisely Customs and Ma»mers Club Freshman Commission One 03J- -M- " . ■■ TOUCHSTONE. Madrigal Qlee Club % Orland L. Keyburtz. Director Kutii Alberta Reed, Accompanist Doris Kniley. President Olive Stremmel. Vice-President Sara Hambleton, Secretary Mary Warfel, Treasurer Ruth CAULWELL, Librarian Helen Hey, Business Manager Soprano I Florence Mock Myra Shimp Ruth Strauss Flora Straway Hazel Kissinger Isabel McCoy Virginia Stephens Ruth Shellenberger Isabel Dandois Pauline Wade Ann Schlegel Marion Klinger Gertrude Kniscly Ruth Mobley Edith Werst Sue Trout Ruth Tregellas Thelma Coble Olive Hinkel Elizabeth Tucker Mary Warfel Laura Garrett Christine Krauss Bernice Joseph Soprano 11 Dorothy Carpenter Barbara Thut Beatrice Reed Vera Harris Edna Butler Mary Jamison Hilda Moser Myrl Kalbaeh Catherine Leckrone Helen Yurchuck Ruth Caulwell Eulalia Smith Elva Shenk Hazel Riley Marion Snavely Hazel Shirk Ruth Ressler Clara Waltemeyer Inez Powell Agnes Wike Janet Crebs Sara Hambleton Esther Stralcy Alto Olive Stremmel Evelyn Smith Aldis Miller Florence Smith Mary Cams Marion Rea ley Rebecca Smith Jeanette Cuccia Berlyl Keller Lest ha Shearer Charlotte Reeder Margaret Zeigler Flora Wynn Doris Kniley Frances Sickler Grace Walker Abbie Sanders Helen Hey Out Hundred Thirty-seven£ 7'tr‘niMHir' ’gll93Z TOUCH ST0T)Ej Orpheus Qlee Club v Director: ORLAND L. KEYBURTZ Pianist: MISS KUTH ALBERTA KEED OFFICERS President: ESTHER DAUGHERTY Vice-President: ANNA HARTMAN Secretary: Emma Eshleman Treasurer: MARIE MILLS Business Manager: Ruth Schaeffer Assistant Business Manager: EDNA McCUE Librarian: MARGARET MULLIN Helm Bitter Gwendolyn Dill Elizabeth Reese Mae Stohler Ruth B. Schaeffer Roma Eshleman Beatrice Fenstermnker Hermina Steudler Martha Fisher Mary Kochcnour Emma Eshleman Anna Walker Marion Wolf Laura Troutman Naomi Alexander Dorothy Binkclc Nina Witmer Rose Mary Carr Esther Daugherty Soprano I Jule Francis Ruth Huff Myrtle Hall Mary 11 oiler Edna McCue Catherine Price Marie Mills Gladys K lined inst Soprano II Esther Jenkins Kathryn White Elizabeth Wilson Mildred Stauffer Belvia Wagner Dorothy Ilengicr Margaret Mullin Anna Hartman Alto Mary Richard Eva Romberger Edith Morton Florence Egolf Helen Ferguson Kathryn Leary Clara Guers Evelyn Grove Esther Habcckcr Anna Hinkle Naomi Hoch Violet List Sarah Huber Margaret Shaphell Margaret Melegh Ruth Knisely Erla Murr Evelyn Hammer Hilda Weiss Margaret Haas Alda Nickel Marie Kilhurn Alma Kline Verna Kehres1927 TOUCHSTONE, The Chapel Choir ORLAND L. KEYBURTZ, Director Ruth Alberta Reed, Accompanist Ruth Tregallas Anna Schlegel Duvida Snyder Hazel Kissinger Frances Sicklcr Christine Krauss Sopranos Gwendolyn Dill Edith Worst Isabel McCoy Myra Slump Elizabeth Tucker Bernice Joseph Florence Mock Rebecca Smith Florence Smith Lestha Shearer Doris Kniley Altos Elva Shenk Mary Cams Abbie Sanders Evelyn Smith Harold Storms Lee McConnell Tenors Rudolph Zimmerman Chester Swcigort Ralph Lutz Basses Paul Hunsicker Donald Huntsinger John Bixler Charles Baldwin Lewis Bupp Andrew Adams One Hundred Forty-one1927 TOUCHSTONE. Orchestra w Leader—Miss Alice M. Ellen Pianist—Olive Strkmmel Elva' Shenk Members Violins Elizabeth Tucker Mary Cams Ruth Huff Laura Kready William Weston Charles Gordinier Dorothy Hoffman Cornets Harold Scigler Eugene Spangler James Pinkerton Drum and Bells William Palmer Cello Saxaphone Trombone Clarinet Anna Hartman Willard Brenneman Harold Rankin Turner Brown One Hundred Forty-twoSenior Play Dramatic Director Musical Director liusincss Ma uager Class of 1927 Esther E. Lenhardt Ruth Alberta Reed C. Louis Bupp As You Like It A Comedy Cast of Characters Orlando............................. ............. Touchstone................................. Adam.............................................. Oliver, brother of Orlando........................ Charles the Wrestler....................... Celia............................................. Rosalind.................. ......... ............. Le limn................... Duke Frederick............ ......... ............. Lords in Attendance... ........ Duke Sr.......................... ......... ...... Amiens............................................ Foresters......................................... Corin............................................. Sylvius........................................... Jaques............................................ Audrey............................................ Phoebe....................... .................... William.......................... ................ Pages............................................. Jaques do Rois.................................... Musicai. Numbers Under the Greenwood Tree Blow, Blow Thou Winter Wind A Lover and His Lass........ ......Paul Burkhart .. ...Alvin Hertzog .......Harvey Heller ........Paul Kendig .....Paul Hunsicker ......Clara Lipcczky ........Evelyn Smith ----Chester Sweigart .....Robert Graybill j Donald Huntsingor I Gwynn Welch ........Harold Shaar ...........Ralph Lutz Ethel Sickler Ruth Sprout .....J ancttc Cuccia .........Edna Martin .....Andrew Adams ...........Amy la Van .....Margaret Ream ......Raymond Hovis _ 1 Bernice Joseph Doris Kniley ......Wilson Cahall . Harold Shaar Ruth Sprout ....., Ralph Lutz I Ethel Sickler Andrew Adams ........Harold Shaar ____j Doris Kniley I Bernice Joseph One Hundred Forty-fivehi 19 TOUCHSTONE, Junior Operetta °v Class of 1928 Musical Director, ORLAND L. KEYBURTZ Music, Ruth REBO Dramatic Director, ESTHER E. LENIIARDT Dances, LUCILLE WlLLCOX Associate Director, Alice M. Ellen Costumes, Alice M. Ellen Scenery, Anna Lee Taylor The Wishing Well Cast of Characters Terence Fitzpatrick O’Grady.....................................Harold Shaar Norcen, Lady Mary’s niece...............................................Violet List Lady Mary Donnell....................................................Gwendolyn Dill Squire Matthew Baxby............................................ Louis Rupp Darby DufTy................................................... Paul Burkhart Kathleen O’Mara....................................................Ruth Huff Dan Tyron..................................................Donald Huntsinger Nora............................................................Edith Morton Maureen McGibney........................................Beatrice Fen ster maker Molly O’Tool...........................................................Helen Ferguson Felix Murphy................................................. Andrew Adams Fairies..............Lelia Reed, Edna McCue, Margaret Mullen, Esther Jenkins, Marie Mills, Mary Heiler, Mary Reichart Chorus of Neighboring Gentry and Families.......................Orpheus Club Musical Numbers ACT I. Overture. Fairy Scene and Dance. The Wishing Well............................................................Terence My Rose-Scented Garden............................................Mary and Terence Mary Macushla, My Irish Queen...............................................Terence You’ve Kissed the Blarney Stone..................................Kathleen and Dan There’s Joy in My Garden..................................................... Mary Oh. Persuadin' are Your Ways.......................................Nora and Darby When the Fairies Came to Ireland............................................Terence The Top o’ the Morning to Ye.................................................Chorus ACT II. Let us Dance the Light Fantastic......................................Girls’ Chorus You Alone, Asthore...............................................Mary and Terence The Smile in Your Eyes............................................Kathleen and Dan The I cprechaun..............................................................Terence Love is a Painter..............................................................Mary Fairy Scene and Dance. The Wishing Well..............................................................Chorus ACT III. Finale, The Wishing Well...................................................Ensemble Vocal Selections Between tiie Acts My Wild Irish Rose...........................................................Olcott Where the River Shannon Flows............................................Russell Ruth Reed, Soprano. One Hundred Forty-seven(MW f TOUCHSTONL IVM Junior Plays s Class of 1928 Drama tic Director—ESTHER E. LENHARDT Musical Director—ORLAND L. KEYBURTZ Orchestra Director—ALICE M. ELLEN Stage Manager— Paul E. Klinedinst I—Mignonette Overture Hail mu n n II—He Said and She Said. Scene—A room in the home of Mrs. Haldeman. Enid Haldeman.......................................................Alma Miller Felix, her husband...............................................Casper Kreider Mrs. Packard....................................................Helen Hostetter Diana Chesbrough................................................Elizabeth Rrong III—Vocal Solo—1. Ecstacy............................................... Vcach Edith Morton IV Fiat Lux. Scene—Room of a mountainside cottage. Azariah.........................................................................Henry Kauffman. Father Ambrose.......................................................William Weston Nellie...............................................................Beatrice Miller Soldier......................................................................Neilson Pinkerton The Waits............Dorothy Rongier, Elizabeth Reese, Ruth Schaefer, Belvia Wagner, Hermine Steudler, Katherine White V—Vocal Solo—Homing Edith Morton VI—Station Y.V.V.Y. Scene—Room of a country home. Mrs. Winstead......................... Herbert, her son...................... Anita, his sister...................... Caronine, another sister............... Annie, the maid........................ Charles, the chauffeur................ Mr. Winstead.......................... Roger................................. VII—Military March Normal School Orchestra l ct Rivgo ...Mary Kochenour .....Charles Miller Mary Ellen Guthrie ... Pauline Benedict ......Mary Richard .....Samuel Harsh .........Harry Rudy ...James Schoffstall ...........St. Clair On. Hundred Forty-nineo_oT—' Si Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. PRESENT One of the Family By Kenneth Webb Saturday evening, March 12, 1927 Dramatic Director-—Esther E. Lenhardt Orchestra Director—Alice M. Ellen Business Manager—Paul Hunsickkr PROGRAMME Mosiac Overture.....................................................Seredy Normal School Orchestra Act I. Living room in the Adams’ home, Boston. An afternoon in June. Overture—Princess of the Sun.......................................Bennett Normal School Orchestra Act II. Henry Adams’ home, just outside Boston. A late afternoon in Fall. Gypsy Love Song.............................................Victor Herbert Isabelle McCoy, Soprano. Act III. Same as Act II. A few minutes later. March—On the Hike.................................................Uamecnik Normal School Orchestra Cast of Characters George Adams......................................................James SchofTstall Maggie, an Adam’s servant..............................................Elda Miller Penelope Adams, the younger sister.....................................Elva Shenk Lucy Adams, the elder sister...........................................Marion Wills Irene Adams, wife of George.......................................Sara Hambleton Miss Priscilla, one who lives in the past..............................Anna Schlegal Frank Owens, of the social set....................................Chester Sweigart Henry Adams, on whom the family depend.........................Norville Shoemaker Joyce Smith, Henry’s choice.......................................Gertrude Knisely Martin Burke, Joyce’s employer.......................................Andrew Adams One Hundred Fifty 1311 TOUCH STONL Senior Operetta “Miss Cherry blossom” AS OPERETTA IN THREE ACTS By John Wilson Podge Presented by the Madrigal Glee Club under the direction of Orland L. Keyburtz Monday, June ( , 1927, at 8 P. M. Normal School Chapel Cast of Characters Cherryblossom............................. John Henry Smith.......................... Kokomo.................................... Togo...................................... Jessica Vandcrpool......................... Henry Foster Jones........................ Horace Worthington........................ James Young............................... Geisha Girls and Chorus................... Act I. Overture.................................. We are Geisha Girls....................... Like a Soft Cherry Petal.................. Tokyo..................................... The Queen of my Heart..................... I've Dreamed of Such a Place as This...... Down Lover's Lane......................... His Royal Nibs Togo....................... She will Marry the Great Togo............. ....Isabelle McCoy .....Harold Shaar ____Paul Burkhart ...Paul Hunsicker ......Myra Slump Donald Huntsinger ,.. . Andrew Adams ....Wilson Cnhall ____Madrigal Club ..................Orchestra ...............Geisha Girls ........Cherry and Geishas .. .Jack, Harry and Chorus ......................lack ...........Cherry and Jack Jessica, Harry and Chorus ..........Togo and Chorus ...................Ensemble Act II. Love is Like a Dainty Flower............. His Royal Condescension.................. Cherryblossom ........................... Sailing on Love’s Sea.................... The Common Herd........................... The Game of Love......................... What the Moon Saw......................... In some Dungeon Deep..................... ..Cherry and Geisha Girls Cherry, Togo and Kokemo .....................Jack .........Cherry and Jack .....................Togo Jessica, Harry and Chorus ..Cherry, Jack and Chorus .................Ensemble Kokomo's Lament Finale.......... Act III. Kokemo and Geisha Girls .......Entire Company One Hundred Fifty-oneGRACE SHIRK Blue Ball. Pa. 2 yearn Page Grace doesn't believe in talking much about herself, but then she doesn’t talk of others either and so we tried so hard to write about her and we could’t find the words to express appreciation of our classmate. We are glad she joined our class and we feel that her quietness will bring her the success that is evident. EDNA M. PIEFFER 457 E. Maple St.. Annville, Pa. 2 yearn Page Activities: Art Club; Home Nursing; Hible Study; Hire Chib; Music Appreciation. Edna is one of our classes’ future successes. She couldn’t help being successful for she has that quality which wins for her the everlasting friendship of all with whom she comes in contact. Though with our class for but a short time before graduation, nevertheless she became one of us, so naturally that we feel that she has always been with us. We predict a bright future for her with much happiness to compensate her for her friendship to us. February Entrants 8 WESLEY WISE York No. 4. Pa. 2 years Normal Wesley rightly chose our class for his class and we feel that he is just as proud to graduate in ’27 as we are to call him our classmate. Wesley has taught before and has been successful so we need not predict a future for him in that profession; yet we would like him to know that we feel he’ll be successful in anything he attempts. Best of luck, Wesley, remember the class of '27 is backing you. MARTHA STEWART Highrock, York Co.. Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Home Nursing; Dramatics; Music Appreciation. It’s with great regret that we part with Martha, for we, one and all, wish she could bo with us always. Ever kind, patient and friendly and never too occupied to smile and say a few words to the many friends she has acquired. With Martha it is her second self, this quality of making friends, anil we can safely say there isn’t anyone but likes her. RUTH SHANK 422 N. First St., Lebanon. Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Home Nursing Chairman ’25; Modern Authors; Music Appreciation; Hible Study. Ruth is one of our quiet February entrants, at least some people think so. We agree partly, but then sometimes she’s just as jolly as she can be, and we sure like her. A conscientious student, a willing worker and a loyal friend, what more could one ask for in so charming a personality as Ruth. pMSiU iiiii v. ir.n 1311 TOUCH STON Vanity Fair v Ye Normalites were called upon, attention to devote And for the nicest lass and lad to cast a winning vote. The task was hard, just gaze about You’ll see the reason why. Are there not many maids and males Appealing to the eye? Our choice was made—just look at them Who won the wreath of fame. Now, honestly, would you not say That you’d have judged the same? H. M.jj.;. PL 13ll TOUCH STONE. JM OLIVE STREMMELJ -.w .JO. TOT TOUCHSTONETouchstone Staff v Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief Harold W. Shaar Assist a nt Eleanors Gilmore Editor of Classes Davida Snyder Assistant Edith Werst Editor of Organizations Edna Butler Assistant Rhoda Bender Editor of Athletics Jeanne Henna wit Assistant Paul Burkhart Editor of Features Jeanette Cuccia A rt Marion Kurtz Charlotte Reeder Frances Sickler Joke Editor Editors Chester Sweigart Grace Stauffer Irene Welker Bertha Brubaker Editor of Social Calendar Eleanor Wanner Faculty Advisor Miss Ethel J. Powell Business i Staff B nsin css M ana ge r Dorothy Bender Assistant T. Wilson Cahall Secretary and Treasurer Sadie Harlem A dvertising Managers Paul Kendig Kathryn Wilde Circulation Managers Alvin Hertzog Rebecca Smith C. Louis Bupp Myra Shimp Florence Smith Ruth Caulwell Faculty Advisor Mr. Isaac Seiverling One Hundred Fifty-nine$ii -'h » 13g TOUCHSTONE. RttlllK±a Class Historians V Donald Huntsinger Ruth Sprout Amy LeVan Sarah Hambilton Mary Carnes Ruth Eshelman Abbie Sanders Marion Really Agnes Wire Ruth Tregellas Elizabeth Tucker Kathryn Lekrone Sarah Swartzbaugii Ruth Ressler One Hundred Sixty-one-L. 13It TOUCHSTONE. JOSbZ. Snapper Staff Editor-in-Chief—Clyde V. Mussel man. ’28 Assistant Editor C. Casper Krieder, ’29 Associate Editor Alta M. Hershey. ’28 Literai'U Editors Hilda Moore, ’28 Elizabeth M. McBride, ’27 Sports Editors Joke Editor Art Editors C. Louis Bupp, ’27 F. Davida Snyder. ’27 Robert Graybill, ’27 Jeanette Cuccia. ’27 Circulation Mo nager Dorothy Holsinger, ’28 Eleanor Wilson, ’28 Exchange Editor Chief Clerk Library Notes Clair Frantz. 28 Edna Butler, ’27 Alumni Editor Edna Habecker. ’13 Helen Ganser One Hundred Sixty-threeJljl 19 1 TOUCHSTONE, 1931 TOUCH ST ONLl f ii!il A Slow Motion Story (Dedicated to the Lazy People of Our Class) Once there was a young man who was SO slow that he used to sit all day and watch a century plant growing waiting for it to bloom. One day he a-rose, stretched, y-a-w-n-e-d, and some exercise.” said: ”1 must get So he raised his arm, closed his fingers about the brim of a hat which was on the hat rack, moved his arm in the di—rection of his head, and put the hat upon his head. Then he went out. He had only walked a short distance when he heard a small voice say: “Get out of the way; you’re blocking traffic.” And he turned around and saw that a snail was talk—in to him. ” Snail,” said the youth, “ I will race with you.” So the pair went into the mid-dle of the road and began to race. Pretty soon the snail cried, “ Look out behind you or you will get run over ! ” So say—ing, the snail dashed into the under-brush along the side of the road. But the young man did not get the warn—ing in time. In a few mo—ments he was quite dead. He a had been run over by a funeral. Ex. - - - The End - - - One Hundred Sixty-eight■ - !M . I '■■■' ■ !• ' 192X TOUCH STONE. M. S. N. S. Faculty in 1940 Principal.............................. Head of English Department............. Head of Natural Science Department.... Dean of Women.......................... Dean of Men............................ Professor of Education................. Training School Director............... Professor of Mathematics............... Professor of Chemistry................ Professor of Handwriting............... Professor of Social Science............ Librarian.............................. Instructor of Oral Expression.......... Music Director......................... Instructor of Piano and Harmony........ Instructor of Drawing.................. Assistant Instructor.... ............. Instructor of Physical Education....... Athletic. Coach....................... French, Spanish, Latin................. Kindergarten Supervisor...... ......... Group I Supervisor..................... Group II Supervisor..... .............. Rural Group Supervisor................. Junior High Supervisor................. ..Ralph Lutz Allen Emits ....George Bowman .....Ellen Purcell ___Paul Hunsickkr ...Harold W. Siiaak ........John Bixler .. .Charlie Baldwin ....Raymond Homs ....Lee McConnell — Russell Bowman .....Turner Brown ........Mary Worst Norville Shoemaker ....Arthur Martin ......Edward Surr ....Clara Lipeczky ---Ruth Eshi.bman . C11 ARLES RIIINEII ART ........Cicero Rupp .Donald Huntsingkr .....Harvey Heller .........Susan Hess ......Naomi Kellf.r .....Thelma Codi.e SCHOOL OFFICIALS Steward....................... Matron in Gentleman’s Building Matron in Ladies' Building.... Baker......................... Chief Cook and Bottle Washer.. Janitor....................... Postmaster and Mistress....... Bed Maker..................... Chief Mouse Exterminator...... Nurse......................... Bursar....................... Chief Prevaricators........... ..........Rudolph Zimmerman .........Isabelle McCoy ..............Lalkabelle Evans ..................Gwyn Welch .................Jennie Terksi ..............Chester S whig art ....."Chick” Storms and Wife ..............Eleanor Gilmore ...................Amy LbVan ....................Edith Cole .................Alvin Cooney Alvin Hkrt og and Paul Kbndig (hu Hmillr d Sixty-nineBOARD OF TRUSTEES 1911-1949 Hon. Edna A. Butler, York, Pa. Supt. Jeannktte Cuccia. Boundbrook, N. J. I iavida Snyder, Esq.. Mohanoy ity. Pa. ACTING COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD Men's Discipline Com mil tee Richard Garrett Paul Burkhart George Weaver W11 .SON Caiiall J. Wesley Wise (Wanted........ ir»mn n s Discijtlim Committee Aii.ekn Sullivan Bernice Joseph Esther Mussulman Thelma Kratzert Christine Krauss a new administration) And So It Qoes 7:20....... 8:10.......... Front door slams. Jim’s here.......... Leather Sofa........... Frequent winks............ Soulful Glances.............. A Bit Nearer.................... Then a Kiss......................... It’s 9:50....................... Dean Appears................. Jim Leaves................ Dean Demands........... Council Gives....... Social Privileged.. Next time..... What then? Expectation ... Preparation .......Palpitation ..........Exultation ..........Fine Creation .............Mere Flirtation ....................Adoration ........................Hesitation ....................Divine Sensation ........................Calculation .................Consternation .................Desolation ..............Explanation .........Proclamation ......Lamentation . .Continuation DeportationThings to Worry About 1. The chairs in the dining room ought to turn on pivots so that each one could look in his favorite direction. 2. Mr. Schlotzhauer made the Seniors’ pictures look like the original and caused great dissatisfaction among the members of the class. 3. M. S. N. S. conducts "Midyears” and Finals” and students some- times flunk. 4. If the ants continue to chew pieces oil' ‘Mover’s bench”—it is estimated that the 1,575 couple who sit there will probably find the bench unsafe. 5. The “Duck Pond” freezes over every winter. 6. If you are thirsty while playing tennis and you walk to the fountain for a drink, you probably will be just as thirsty when you arrive once more at the tennis court. 7. The lake may some day overflow and flood the dormitories. HOW THE SENIOR CLASS VOTES FAVORITES A. Vegetable 1. Sweet potatoes 2. Cereal—Oatmeal a. Fruit—grapes, gra| e.s, grapes I). Author 1. Elinor Cilyn E. Book 1. Encyclopedia K. Amuskment 1. Work F. Game 1. Post Office C. Resorts 1. Gock ley’s 2. Library 3. Behind the Tennis Courts G. Dance 1. Black Bottom H. Song 1. The Heavens Resound One Hundred Seventy-oneHow the Seniors Class Votes—Continued I. Flower 1. Dutchmen's Breeches .1. Colors 1. Cadet Blue and Periwinkle Green K. Motto I. "Let’s go" L. Pastime I. Neckin’ M. Characteristic I. Brainlessness N. FAULT I. Lack i»f Money O. Difficulty 1. Getting up in the morning l . Handsomest I. Among all the hoys Q. Most Beautiful I. There ain’t none K Common Practice I. Blutling S. Worry I. Crushes T. Exercise I. Fighting with the Roomie U. Diet I. Pickles and Milk V. Class 1. Study periods W. I Ik; II-HATTERS I. The girl who tries to look like Gloria Swanson More Hicii matters 1. Those who try to look like Ronald Coleman Y. Instrument 1. Kazoo 2, Soup Z. Expression 1. "Aw’ horse collar!' One Hundred Seventy-two1321 TOUCH STONL 193? TOUCH STONL MM O M. S. N. S. Co-Ed’s Dictionary 1? Arne, the storage place in which we hold initiations. Angel, no such people allowed inside M V’s gates. Brain Storm, a storm which sweeps all valuable knowledge from student’s brains just before examinations. Boys. Hare species of the genus homo, almost extinct in Millersville. Carfare, the money which carries us to Saturday dates. Cells, the rooms wherein we live. Dances, every Friday night. Dates, a rarity in Millersville. Exams, words cannot describe our feelings when they approach. Energy, our internal power which is wasted on trying to turn on the heat. Fruit Salad, seldom seen and fast in disappearing. FUN, enjoyable when one knows that half the school has gone to the city. GHOSTS, seen in the attic on stormy nights. Guns, which we wish for when the Proctor yells "Sh-h-h-h”. Home, there’s no place like it, take it from me. Ham me, our collegiate, and very popular Junior. Interest, displayed in all classes. Impudence, a quality which all the students possess, if we quote the higher-ups. Jokes, seen in the Snapper but seldom heard. Jail, what we term our domain of cells. Kisses, "Stolen fruits are sweetest." Kick-off, the thrill of a football game. LIGHTS Out, observed nightly by the "lamplighter." Luck, that which deserts you on your way to psychology class. Money, the hardest thing to keep in the hand. Magnolias, a harbinger of Springtime at Millersville. NIGHT, spent in looking at the moon especially on Wednesday nights. Narrative, the hectic tales of “the girl who knows." OYSTERS, served exclusively at the Christmas party. Oswald, our pet mouse on third floor. Pretzels, doughnuts gone crazy. Phone, be careful not to make dates over the office phone. Quiet Hour, the noisest hour in the dorms. QUAINT, Millersville personified. RAIN, welcome so we can wear our slickers. One Hundred Seventy-four193,1 tquchstqnlI M Radio, Suit’s hobby. Slickers, muchly decorated and worn by our flaming youth. St. Patrick's Day, which we all celebrate by the wearing o’ the green. Tuesday, the day following Blue Monday. Tomorrow, one day nearer the next vacation. Umbrellas, protect us from rain but are loseable. Visitors, welcome at times. Watchman, the individual who walks through the dorms at night. Xmas, the very best of seasons around M V. Yells, written in the Handbook but unknown on the lips. Zip. our reward for honestly telling our least original short story, “not prepared.” ???????? Have you read in the Touchstones of old, In the legends Alumni have told Of our former snappers so fair? Have you read in it the marvelous story Of the few on the campus who cared? In the days of yore, it was trying To go out on a date, without lying For the faculty watchful and wise Did not care, (as you well may note) For the look in a maiden’s eyes. But each youth that tried did care For the maidens who were fair And the faculty, (I’ve no doubt Since I heard Alumni tell) Watched them as they went out. Down the pathway they did go Mid Springtime’s rains, mid Winter’s snows. I’m assured you will agree Though ’twas eternal bliss for them ’Twould mean a cold for you or me. So through the ages snappers deemed That all was not just as it seemed And so they instituted this That for us they would privileges get For us to be, eternal bliss. And now we have our “hours” to snap Without (make note) a wee mishap. We’ve no doubt now that surely there will Always be snappers, (native or imported) At dear old Millersville.-I) y-rfV.vii 192.1 TOUCHSTONLl fiilfgBACTIVITIESl$‘X TOUCHSTONE Calendar, 1926-1927 ?? Tuesday, September 14—Registration Pay. The Seniors stage a reunion and the Juniors hold a funeral. Wednesday, September 15—Classes begin. For the first time in the school’s history no one bags class. Thursday, September 16—Juniors beginning to acclimate themselves. Friday, September 17—Page Literary Society holds first meeting. Mrs. Gordinicr entertains the faculty and the rest of us entertain ourselves in various ways. Saturday, September 18—Normal Society gives its first program of the year. Y. M and Y. W. "Get Together” party in gym. Sunday, September 19—"Hen" and “Plankie” pay us a visit. First snappers sally forth. Monday, September 20—After Sunday comes Monday. "Illue” or otherwise. Tuesday, September 21—We get the afternoon off to go to Lancaster to hear the U. S. Marine Rand at the Fulton. Three cheers for Mr. Kcyburtz! WEDNESDAY, Seitember 22—Y. W. C. A. put over a clever meeting in the chapel. Thursday, September 23—Nothing of importance. Friday, September 24—Normal Society. Annual "Cocoa" in the gym afterwards. "Bee” Suter entertains. Saturday, September 25—Page Society followed by the “Page Tea" in gym. (lee, that tea had a kick! Sunday, Seitember 26—Rright blue weather. Lots of visitors. Monday, September 27—First inspection of rooms in girls’ dorm. Plenty of notes from E. H. C. and M. R. I). TUESDAY, September 28—A steady down | our of rain. Autograhped slickers ap| ear. Wednesday, Seitember 29—Still cloudy. “I ot" Bender announces the "Vanity Fair” contest. Thursday, September 30—Y. M. and Y. W. Recognition Service. Curiosity leads us rlown to the chapel. Friday, October 1—First hockey practice. Page Society. Saturday, October 2—Rather a dull day. Normal Society in the evening adds an attraction to the day. Sunday. October 3—Fourth floor riot breaks the customary peace of the dorm. Monday, October 4—“Blue" Monday for most of us. Mass meeting for all girls to decide our vacations. Tuesday, October 5—Miss Slattery addresses girls in chapel. WEDNESDAY, October 6—Cheer practice in chapel. Juniors try hard to learn school songs and yells. Thursday, October 7—Everybody thinking of to-morrow. Snappy pep meeting in Room R. One Hundred Eighty1921 TOUCHSTONE. id al Friday, October 8—No classes! ! ! M. S. N. S. decides the Sesqui-Centenninl is worth seeing. Page Society. Saturday, October 9—Football game with Stevens Trade. Score 12-0. “De-feet" dance in gym Saturday evening. Normal Society meets. SUNDAY, October 10—Just an ordinary Sunday. Eat, sleep, walk and write letters. Monday, October 11—A Junior weepingly admits she missed an Intro, question. Tuesday, October 12—Hockey practice for beginners. Mr. Keyburtz likes music with his meals so we sing during the supper hour. Wednesday, October 13—To-day’s ice-cream tasted like sawdust. Thursday, October 14—Everybody who is anybody attends the first concert of the series given at the Fulton. Friday, October lf —An unusually great number of boxes arrive and we all stage feeds. Saturday, October 16—Annual track and field meet. A very successful day. We all beg, borrow or steal “official" ribbons. Sunday, October 17—The one Sunday in the year we are allowed to sleep. Monday, October 18—Wo awake after a pleasant dream of a wash day at home. TUESDAY, October 19—Installation of Student Council officers. Impressive but we fail to weep. Wednesday, October 20—We all wonder where He’ll be at eight o'clock to-night. Thursday, October 21—The dormitory, has an epidemic of "Oh, how I hate to gist up in the morning.” Friday, October 22—Normal Anniversary. Program well rendered and entertaining. All the fellows autograph programs. Saturday, October 23—Our boys play Beckley Business College. Score 0-20 in favor of Beckley. “Davy" was thrilled. Sunday, October 24—F. and M. men lease the campus for the day. Monday, October 25—They serve mutton. We politely but firmly say “No—Thank You!" Tuesday, October 26—One by one the benches disappear and the snappers have to walk now. Wednesday, October 27—Wayne Gockley serves cherries on chocolate sundaes. Thursday, October 28—The check arrives from home and a member of third floor takes a fit when she sees $10. Friday, October 29—Normal Society. "Hen” and “Dill" monopolize the dance floor. Saturday, October 30—Hallowe’en party. We identify each other and the fun begins. We swallowed the pumpkin pies whole and went back for more. Our Dutch boy, Harold, monopolized the cider. Sunday, October 31—We hiked to the duck pond and met I)r. Gordinier. Monday, November 1—Lights go out at 10 minutes of 10. Great consternation in the girls’ dormitory. Tuesday, November 2—Mr. Stine taps the bell in the dining-room for grace before Miss Davis is seated. Wednesday, November 3—Dr. Gordinier reminds us that grain skins were not meant to polish floors. Thursday, November 4—Onions are served. We turn up our noses but eat regardless. Friday. November 5—Page Society. The critic scolds and we applaud.Mm ttgjl i9gT"touchstqnlI Saturday, November 6—Operetta, “Hansel and Gretel.” Bixler admires the angel’s robes. Sunday, November 7—It’s rather cool so the snappers adjourn to the reception room. Tuesday, November 10—Edna Butler gets parked in the infirmary. The dormitory sympathizes and “Hirsh” writes a letter to her. Wednesday, November 17—West Chester game. Lots of mud. Charley Still faints and Miss Davis runs to his aid. Thursday, November 18— Miss Davis’ day out. Friday, November 19—Normal Society. For the honor of Normal we go. Saturday, November 20—Touchstone Dance. First dance of the year and a huge success. Sunday, November 21—Chicken is served and we wonder what kinds of chickens anal 1 “white” meat. Monday, November 22—The studies are resumed and the Juniors sleep through “Intro”? Tuesday, November 28—"Red”, “Betty" and “Davy” skip Technic for a Sixth Grade party. The faculty hands out nine demerits. Three cheers. Wednesday, November 24—Thanksgiving vacation. Good-bye M V. Monday, November 29—Back at school. No time for study. Everybody busy discussing their good times. Warfel concert in the evening. Tuesday, November 20—The school cannot adjust itself to routine so we hold “moo” meetings. Wednesday, December 1—How we wish there were a full moon and that we were at home with “two lips” in bloom. Thursday, December 2—Only 21 days till Christmas vacation. Friday, December 8—Page meeting. We have a noisy session in the dining room—Soup. Saturday, December 4—Hawaian Evening. Chadwick Aiau entertains us. Mr. Key-burtz leaves early. Sunday, December 5—We attend church in a religious fervor. Monday, December (i—Dr. Gordinier makes a speech. We don’t applaud because he scolds us. Tuesday, December 7—The dogs monopolize the campus, some timid Juniors stay indoors for the day. Wednesday, December 8—“Coley" takes her daily walk to Wayne’s Tough exercise, eh what, “Coley”? Thursday, December 9—Some of the students begin to pack for home—open week end. Friday, December 10—Normal meeting, morePageites attend than Normalites. The president sneezes. We record the event. Saturday, December 11—All flock to town and Woolworth’s Emporium is packed with M V students. Sunday, December 12—Since Sunday comes every week we forget what happens every time. Monday, December 13—Mr. Keyburtz gets disgusted in chapel, the singing of the ' hymn should Ik- with more feeling. Tuesday, December 14—The singing in chapel was better. We blush at Mr. Kcy-burtz’s few kind words. Wednesday, December 15—Proctors on the rampage. Onr Hiouintl Eighty-two193.1 TOUCH STONLtg1! ! Thursday, December 16—Hash is served! The cook's ears burn. Friday, December 17—Page Society. Dance! Feeds and noise after ten, Miss Conrad objects. Saturday, December 18—Senior play, “As You Like It.” Orlando and Rosalind stage a “scene.” We are thrilled. Sunday, December 19—We attend chapel to hear the choir give their Christmas Cantata. Monday, December 20—“All students who have not obtained Chorus Music must have it before chapel Today!”—Solicitor for book room trade. Tuesday, December 21—We dream of Christmas trees and snow, the gang and parties. Only two days. Wednesday, December 22—We don’t have a worry, we don't study, we’re going home to-morrow. We have our Christmas Party. Thursday, December 23—Christmas vacation starts. Tuesday, January 4—and ends. We have hectic tales to relate and Miss Davis is swam|H?d with pleas for “pills.” Wednesday, January ft—We disgrace ourselves by forgetting chorus music. Thursday, January 6—Pleasantly reminded that finals will not be far distant. Friday, January 7—Recalling the joys of the Christmas Party. Saturday, January 8—Town—movies and baked beans for supper. Sunday, January 9—We look from the dorms to Gocklcys, see our male populace throw away his cigarette. Monday, January 10—Nothing happens and so we consider the place terrible. Tuesday, January 11—We think of exams and resolve not to study. Wednesday, January 12—We renew our resolutions of January 11, but make an exception in favor of Mr. Stine. Thursday, January 13—Glee Club as usual. The Senior songsters attend. Friday, January 14—Both Dr. Gordinier and Mr. Keyburtz suggested that we sing our Alma Mater “without words.” Saturday, January 1ft—The day of rest for most people, the remainder clean their rooms. In the evening the Seniors held their annual dance. Sunday, January 16—Several strangers call but are married men. We plncc the old snapshots back on the wall. Monday. January 17—We hear that Mr. Aian of December I evening gets married. Some envy him—me too! TUESDAY, January 18—Mr. Stine springs an intelligence test. Some of our classmates prove to be idiots. Wednesday, January 19—Miss Spencer almost loses her wooden heel. We symphatizc and note it in our calendar. Thursday, January 20—Sauer Kraut makes its debut, first cousin to sweet potatoes comes along. Friday, January 21—The Middlers go out admiring the campus scenery. Saturday, January 22—Junior Operetta, "The Wishing Well.” We look at Harold Shaar and fall. Sunday, January 23—The dormitory hibernated for the day. Monday, January 24—Classes again! ! Aren’t there any classless Normal schools? mX 193.Z TOUCH STONL g'litfll Tuesday, January 25—The days drag by slowly—We wish those exams were over (and that we passed of course). Wednesday, January 26—Exams! Gloom spreads about the school. Thursday, January 27—More exams. The Seniors faces become expressionless. Friday, January 28—Exams arc over. Most of the Co-eds and Eds go home. Saturday, January 29—Nothing doing! We seek diversion in various ways. SUNDAY, January 30—No chapel—blessed relief. We welcome back our classmates. Monday, January 31—Classes resumed—lots of work and worry. Tuesday, February 1—College Geometries cost $1.00! What a loss if we flunk the course. Wednesday, FEBRUARY 2—Book room does big business—Andy gets flustered, likewise Gwyn. Thursday, February 3—We meet the new students and try to make them feel at home, if possible. Friday, February 4—Eleanor Wanner moves her last vestige of property from 3rd to Music Hall. Alas, for us! Tuesday, February 8-—Dr. Gordinicr informs the Seniors that they are to have charge of the Lincoln Day Program. Wednesday, February 9—Mr. Stitt Wilson gets us out of classes by a series of 3 most interesting lectures. Friday, February 11—The Seniors take charge of chapel. "Chick" presides and we hear the Gettysburg Address. “Andy” thrills us! Saturday, February 12—The Junior Class gives their plays—we enjoy them. Monday, February 14—The mail boxes are filled with sentimentalities. By the maiden’s blushes, we know St. Valentine walks abroad. , Saturday, February 19—Y. M. and Y. W. Circus. “Andy” as Ring Master and Isadorc the Elephant are the big attractions. Sunday, February 20—We spend this day recalling "Peanuts.” Tuesday, February 22—So glad Washington left red white and blue ice cream as our heritage. Wednesday, February 23—Chapel seems dry today. That’s because the Seniors had charge yesterday and “Chick” was the chief. Saturday, February 26—Page and Normal Debate! Page wins! Record Attendance? Monday, February 28—"Davy” does not return from her week-end trip. We seek information. Saturday, March 5—What was the attraction in Lancaster this week end? One can hardly tell. Friday, March 11—Devine sensation! Charley Still and Miss Davis go snapping. The mothers arrive and thus begins "Mother’s Week-end." Saturday, March 12—Tea for the mothers in the Music Studio. The Y. M.'nnd Y. W. present “One of the Family.” Too much mush for Mr. Keyburtz. Sunday, March 13—Mothers begin to leave. Two of our students take advantage of the spring weather and go for a swim. Monday, March 14—Dr. Gordinier reminds us that phone calls should be such that the office force can hear them without blushing. Tuesday, March 15—We will not stage a funeral to-day. Our spring time swimmers are none the worse for their dip. One Hundred Eighty-fourThursday, March 17—We all celebrate St. “Paddy’s" Day with the wearin' o’ the green. Monday, March 21—First day of spring—Rain! TUESDAY, March 22—Page vs. Normal in basketball. Amalgamated Quintette and Women’s Sufferers Quartette entertain between halves. We all feed the “Kitty." Thursday, March 24—Lorado Taft’s lecture. Friday, April 8—Vacation begins too soon for us all? ? ? Monday, April 18—We come back—not ready for work, but then the teachers are not disappointed. They didn’t expect us to know our lessons, anyway. Saturday, April 2:5—Kutztown versus M V in debating. The whole dormitory turns out ; both wore evening dresses. Wednesday, APRIL 27—We arc given an introduction to Judge Ren Lindsay. We enjoy his talk immensely and hope we may hear him speak soon again. Saturday, April 30—Second Touchstone Dance, another great social affair with lots of pep. Tuesday, May 13—May Day with all its splendor and beauty. Friday, May 20—Page Anniversary. Music like rare wine doth soothe our spirits. Saturday, May 21—Normalites forget not to “Fight For Truth and Right.” Friday, May 27—Farewell, Pageites, Rich in Truth. Friday, June 3—Junior High Commencement. Saturday, June 4—Principal’s Reception. Monday, June G—Class Day. TUESDAY, June 7—Commencement. Owe Hundred Eighty-five 19}I TOUCHSTONE. Other Activities 1? FIELD MEET Yearly the high schools of York, Lebanon and Lancaster Counties come to Mil-lorsvillc to compete in various athletic, oratorical and intellectual contests. Rivalry runs high and the day is an exciting one. Everybody joins in the fun and the work. Don’t you remember how we sold hot dog sandwiches and ice cream? The busy day draws to a close long after sunset. TOUCHSTONE DANCE The Touchstone Dance, November the twentieth, was the first big dance of the season. It was a huge success socially and financially. The decorative Japanese lanterns lent an air of picturcsqueness to our common-place gym. The sandwiches and the fish pond beside being a source of entertainment charged up the cash register for the Touchstone Year Book. Last, but not least, Ira Bowman's orchestra furnished the music. SENIOR DANCE The night of January fifteenth was a memorable one for Seniors. The gym disguised in the class colors, coral and silver, was a delight to the eye. The decorating committee also engaged an interior decorator who furnished palms and plants. Ira Bowman again furnished the jazz. Fruit punch was served for the benefit of those whose efforts required such refreshments. This year the Seniors had every dance. HALLOWE’EN PARTY This year’s Hallowe’en Party, given by the faculty to the students, on the eveJ ning of October 30, far surpassed any one of the previous years. The dining room was weirdly decorated in orange and black. From every window stretched black hands and feet, in all probability belonging to some poor mortal carried off by the One Hundred Eigoblins and ghosts. All ages in man’s progress were represented; all nationalities with their individual peculiarities of dress; all classes of society from the vagabond to the lord in his regal robes. All mingled and enjoyed one another's company. How queer to see a pirate dancing with a milkmaid, or an old woman of America's fifties dancing with a sailor boy! The program of the evening was especially fascinating. It was a surprise as well as a treat to see how much talent our school has. Charmed we were to see the dancing features of the evening. And everyone was eager to hear his fortune, be it good or bad—“What did the Fates say?” was the question to be answered. It did seem queer to dance to the music of an orchestra which we could not see but which we could hear. The mysterious elTect, however, was in harmony with the plan of the evening and everyone said good-night, avowing that never had we had such an enjoyable Hallowe’en Party. Immediately after the Normal Literary program was over everybody adjourned to the gym to the Y. M. and Y. W. party, the first social event of the year. All the “Little Sisters” were introduced and blues were forgotten. Several of our students displayed their talents for entertaining by rendering a varied and novel program. Not of the least importance were the s|»eeches by Janet Crebs, president of the Y.; W. C. A., and Gwyn Welch, president of the Y. M. C. A. Refreshments were served as a finishing touch to the program. The Committee in charge deserves lots of credit for an enjoyable evening. The Normalites entertained royally in the hope that all of the Juniors would place their names on Normal’s famous roll. The various committees did their utmost to provide exclusive entertainment. One of the attractions was “Bee” Suter a member of Normal last year who returned to sing for us. Sara Hambelton rendered a delightful reading. After the program, according to the age old custom, cocoa and cake were served. It was rather warm for cocoa but it was enjoyed nevertheless. Following tradition again the remainder of the evening was spent in dancing. Y. M. AND Y. W. GET-TOGETHER NORMAL COCOA 3 5 One Hundred Eighty-seven 19% TOUCHSTONE. [V! m PAGE TEA After the Page Society meeting everyone was invited to the Annual Page Tea. The Pageites in turn are hoping to add new members to their society. Every loyal Pageite worked hard to make the evening a success. The decorating committee deserved special mention. The gym Haunted blue and yellow crepe paper from its walls and the one side of the balcony was obscured by the monstrous letters P-A-G-E. An appropriate program was an added attraction after which we ate and drank. Rut did we drink tea? No matter, we had a good time. Dancing followed as per usual. THE CIRCUS For weeks before February 11), 11)27, a strange creation was in process in our Science Building. Trunks and tails were being served on elephants, stripes were being stuck on the ostrich, ears were being tacked on the giraffe—the Y. M. C. A. and Y. V. C. A. were going to give an indoor circus. The designers of those queer-looking forms vowed that never again did they ever want to see a burlap bag. Finally all the preparations were made and contrary to the Frankenstine beast of fiction, these creatures were very docile and obeyed instructions very well. The gymnasium was crowded with anxious men and women, not to mention hundreds of children, who thoroughly enjoyed the stunts and tricks of the performers. Everybody ate | opcorn, carried balloons, drank pink lemonade, and went to sec the sideshows. The Y. M. and Y. W. are to Ik congratulated on their splendid efforts and it is to lx hoped that by next year the giraffe, gook, elephant, ostrich and dinosaur, will have become so restless and so tired of being stored in the attic that the "Y’s” will just have to have another circus. Out Hundred Eighty-tight uti 191T TOUCHSTONE. COACH JOHN PUCILLO The past season cannot be declared an entirely successful one as scores will indicate. Although slightly hampered by the lack of material, Coach Pucillo has worked hard and faithfully in turning out athletic teams to represent Millersville Normal on the gridiron, cage, diamond and track, this past season. We know that our coach has the ability and we hope that next year he will have more material from which to choose winning teams. COACH “BILLY” WILLCOX Here M. S. X. S. has a coach hard to beat. Miss Willcox’s many and varied activities at Temple, before she came to us this season, well fitted her for making the enviable record which she had acquired for herself in girl’s athletics at this school. She has brought forth and coached successfully one of the best basketball teams M. S. N. S. ever had or hopes to have. Beside this, Miss Willcox has gained high praise and approval by her work in the gym classes, and her splendid co-operation with all. Her originality has been shown in the dances which she has worked up with the girls. To you, Miss Willcox, the class of 1927 extends its most hearty congratulations, and the wish that you will continue to be a success in whatever you do.touchstonU M MARGARET REAM Guard—Captain ’26- 27 “Peg” is one of our veteran players, and has certainly deserved the highest praise for her great work as guard. We know that her opposing forwards have had a hard time trying to get away from her, but — "Ce n’est pas possible”. She’s as quick as a (lash, and has kept her opponents from scoring many times. As captain of the team, she has kept the girls working together, and has shown them how to be a good sport by being one herself. Good work, “Peg”! ALLEN EVITTS Tackle—Captain One of Millersville’s best all around athletes is Allen Evitts. As captain of the 192( varsity eleven “Buck” worked and fought like a tiger to put his team in the athletic limelight. Although it was a losing fight, it was a fight well fought, and it is better to have fought and lost than to have lost without a fight. For three years “Buck” has held down a position on the line and nobody could fill the tackle position better than he. His tenacity and grim determination in the face of odds was incentive enough for his teammates to give all that they had,—a living example which could not have been better protrayed than by their captain.Girls Varsity Basketball Dorothy Me FI wee Forward Lillian Herr Forward Heley Hey Center Katherine Inman Side-center Kuth Keller Guard Margaret Ream Guard Eleanor Wilson Forward Anne Duschore Guard Mary Gates Manager n January 15—Stevens High School, home January 21—Albright College, home January 29—Thompson School, home February 5—Shippensburg S. N. S., home February 12—Thompson School, away February 19—Linden Hall, away February 25—Stevens High School, away March 5—Shippensburg S. X. S., away March 12—Lebanon Valley College, home March 18—Albright College, away. March 25—Linden Hall, home April 2—Shippen School, away. April 5—Alumnae, home..... M V. Opp. 23 13 29 22 39 21 26 22 37 15 28 19 30 20 27 23 19 25 ....... 30 18 One Hundred Ninety-thruELEANOR WILSON—Forward Eleanor is one of our forwards, who is speedy and wide awake. She is a hard and very willing lighter for her team. She is small in stature for the important position of forward, hut she gets away with a lot of good shots, nevertheless. She, too, has another year in which to be of value. ELSIE WILSON—Side-center Elsie is a good worker on the team. She holds up her end of the game very well. Her height is a great asset in her work as side-center. Her passing is very beneficial to the team. Elsie will undoubtedly be a worth-while player next year, and we will expect big things from her. RUTH KELLER—Guard, Here we have another guard whom it is hard to beat. “Kell” surely covers ground and lights with energy plus for her team. She has that stick-to-it-eveness which is one of the best qualities of a good guard. She is always alert to the situation, and usually works it out well. “Kell” will be back again next year. We hope she continues to be a big factor in helping her team to success. HELEN HEY—Center Helen is another veteran from last year’s team. She is a center of enviable ability. She is tall and can out-jump many of her competitors. Helen knows how and when to hit the ball. She does the right thing at the right time, and knows what she is doing. Her place will be hard to fill, when she leaves the school. Helen, your work was greatly appreciated. One Hundred Ninety-fourKATHERINE INMAN—Side-center “Kit” came to us from Hood College, where she was also a member of the basketball team. We are very glad she came to us, as she was of considerable value in doing her share towards making a big success of the basketball season of ’27. "Kit” knows how to pass and work well with the other members of the team. The school is certainly lucky in having such good material with which to work another season. DOROTHY McELWEE—Forward “Dot” needs no introduction. She is one of the best forwards ever found in our Alma Mater. She is quick and has a skill in scoring which is almost beyond compare. With “Dot” in the game, you can be sure of some points. She is small, but this seems to have been to her an advantage in getting around. Here’s success to you, “Dot.” LILLIAN HERR—Forward “Lill” is one of the stars of the team. When she gets the ball in her hands we feel sure that it will mean some points for our side. Her shots are always clean, and there is a grace about the way in which they are put in, that one enjoys watching. We owe a lot to her for the points she has scored for us. We hope she will continue in sports. Out Hundred Ninety-fiveI owOlWV 1811 TOUCHSTONE. Girls Reserve Team Margaret Herr Guard Mariett Seaman Guard Agnes Ramsey Forward Beatrice Miller ..Guard •’ 11 ,v Elsie Wilson 1 in » all u Center Helen Yurchuck Side-center Edna Kaiser Side-center19 7 TOUCHSTONE. Varsity Football •« Football Line-Up Ends. Sullivan, Sutt, Kendig, Lutz Tackles Evitts, Graybill Guards Hunsicker, McConnell Center Welch Quarter-back Hertzog Half-backs Huntsinger, Heller Full-back Rtidy Schedule October i)—Stevens Trade Home October 23—Beckley College ................... Home October 30—F. and M. Academy Away November G—Shippensburg S. N. S. Away November 13—West Chester S. N. S. Home DONALD HUNTSINGERi—Half-back "lied" played his last year of football on the Miltersville gridiron holding down a position in the backlield two seasons. “Red” was a fast man and a good line plunger. The fact that he could be depended upon in the pinches made him an asset to the backlield of the Normal squad. HARVEY HELLER—Half-back As an athlete Harvey is everything that his last name signifies. When it comes to brains and brawn Harvey lacks neither and possesses an abundance of both as was exemplified by his actions on the gridiron. Who has not seen Harvey on the bottom of a pile-up only to rise with a grin on his face ready to carry the ball again? Harvey was one of the fleetest men on the team and that rabbit run of his will make him famous yet. PAUL KENDIG—End "A quart of milk for Mrs. O’Reilly.” What more do you want to describe a good end on the Millersville line than Kendig. Put "Spunk” on the receiving end of a forward pass and you have a gain of five to ten yards every time and no fumbles. Paul made his berth without a struggle, proving his ability to play end. This was his first and last year on the squad. Sutt and Kendig made a pair of ends of which Millersville may be proud. One Hundred Ninety-nine1931 TOUCHSTONL GWYN WELCH—Center Gwyn as a substitute center soon proved his ability to snap the ball and last season acquired the pivot position on the football squad. Last year he played the same position and proved his worth as a cog in the gridiron machine at M V. Gwyn, having played his last game, leaves another difficult position to lill in the line next season. ROBERT GRAYBILL—Tackle At tackle “Bob” played a great game. For two years he held down a berth at this position having earned it the first year he went out. “Bob’s” hard tackling and line plunging were a feature of the game, and unfortunately for Millersville he has played his last game for his Alma Mater. EDWARD SUTT—End Here is an athlete who knows the game of footgall. “Ed” held down an end position on our team this year. His ferocious playing was sensational and it was a characteristic of every game he played. Millersville Normal will lose a brilliant player when “Ed” graduates and the best way his Alma Mater can repay him would be to wish him the ability to play the game of life the way he played football. PAUL HUNSICKER—Guard The services of this giant blond certainly were in demand when it came to football. On the line “Huns” was an immovable bulwark and held his position well at guard. As a line plunger he was as good as the best, but on the defense he served His Alma Mater still better for who can buck a stone wall? ALVIN 11ERTZOG—Quarter-back “Hertz” acquired the signal barker’s position in making the varsity, l eing the candidate best lifted for that position. As a consequence it fell upon “Hertz” to direct the team, which he did with the ability of an expert. He also did the punting and carried the ball for big gains thru the opponent’s line. ROGER SULLIVAN—End “Sullie" is one of Normal’s star ends. Holding down this position for two years straight, the possibilities of a third year look good. “Sullie’s” ability to break up forwards and end runs has proven invaluable to M. S. N. S.1311 TOUCHSTONE, LEE McCONNELL—Guard This sturdy and hard-hitting lineman played with the lighting spirit so necessary for the success of every team. A stone wall on the defense, he was just as much of a plunger on the offense. “Mac” served his school faithfully and well. RUDOLPH Z1MMERMAN—Half-back “Rudy” was a star in the backfield. His speed and ground gaining ability soon earned him a berth on the Normal squad. His nimbleness and ability to carry the ball aided Millersville in gaining the necessary yards for first downs. This, too, was “Rudy’s” first and last year on the Black and Cold varsity, a loss which the school regrets. HARRY RUDY—Full-back A newcomer to the Millersville squad was Harry Rudy. This was Rudy’s first year at football but being a natural born athlete it didn’t take Coach Pucillo long to teach him the duties of a full-back, the position which he held all season. What Harry lacked in weight, he more than made up in .speed, and that combined with his ability to throw forward passes made him a great success. HAROLD GRIFFITH Guard—Captain Elect Harold Griffith first entered the athletic world in his middler year at Millersville and made good. As a captain no better person could have been chosen to lead the Normal eleven next year than “Griff.” Having never played football before he became a candidate for the line and stepped into the guard position. He filled this position so adequately that it was rumored, and the rumor was well founded, had there been an interscholastic eleven in Lancaster County, "Griff” would have made a position on the first team, and it would have been well earned. In taking up your duties as leader of the 1927 eleven we wish you the best of luck for a successful season. Two Hundred OneBoys Varsity Basketball VARSITY BASKETBALL LINE-UP Sullivan, Fonvard (Capt.) Hertzog, Guard RUDY, Forward EV1TTS, Guard Heller, Forward Griffith, Guard WELCH, Center HUNTSINGER, Guard SCHEDULE December 18—Y. M. C. A. January 15—Kutztown January 10—F. and M. Academy Janua ry 22—Sh i ppensl urg February 5—West Chester February 12—West Chester February 22—F. and M. Academy February 26—Kutztown March 5—Sh ippensburjx March 12—Maryland S. N. S. March 19—Y. M. C. A Home Away Home Home Home Away Away Home Away Away Away Two Hundred Three' • 1927 TOUCHSTONE, Boys Reserve Team RESERVE BASKETBALL LINE-UP James Schofstall, Forward Charles Rinehart, Guard Kaspar Kreider, Guard HENRY HURSH, Forward Raul Kkndig. Formi Raymond Hovis. Forward WILSON Ham ME, Forward Richard Garrett, Center Andrew Adams, Center rd SCHEDULE January 15—Manor High School Away January 19—F. and M. Academy Away February 5—West Chester Home February 12—West Chester ... Away February 22—F. and M. Academy Home February 25—Ephrata High School Away March 5—Manor High School Home March 12—Ephrata High School Home Two Hundred FireBaseball Team i? Storms. Catcher Baldwin, Pitcher BERTZFIELD, Pitcher Evitts, First Base Sullivan. Second Base Shoemaker, Third Base LUTZ, liiyht Field IiUDY, Center Field SUTT. Left Field Kauffman, First Base ALTHOUSE, Catcher H am me, Short Stop Hursh. Pitcher Manager—GRAYBILL Assistants—LENTZ AND WEAVER ft!ll ,ii 1$ZX TOUCHSTONE, Wiflil Class Song (To the tune of Herbert’s “Kiss Me Again”) if Classmates how often we think of the past, The days gone before; The memories golden too fragile to last. And now they are o’er. We’ve come to the threshold of school days so dear Of Youth’s joyous life, As into the future we confident go We’ll echo our cheers thru all strife. Chorus I Thru memories haze our student days Shine ever golden and bright And thru the years echo the cheers For those who strode in the right, Hut in our hearts sacred apart We hold a memory dear, Our class the best thru every test Cheer then, Classmates, cheer! Chorus 11 Hound by thy spell, Class we love well We’ll strive like those as of yore. Coral so bright, silver so light Colors we’ll ever adore, When shadows fall, we shall recall Laughter and songs ringing clear; Friends that we know, pals tried and true Cheer then, Classmates cheer. F. Davida Snyder. Two Hundred Eight r 1921 TOUCHSTONE! .jjJt We don’t know much about economics, but we think that before currency is made elastic it ought to be made more adhesive. The favorite song of girls in their early nicoteens: “Inhale, Inhale, the gang’s all here!” It was midnight on the ocean. It was storming to beat the band: The sailor didn’t mind it— He was sitting on dry land! Of all the sad surprises, There’s nothing to compare, With treading in the darkness On a step that isn’t there. When liver gets served in the M. S. X. S. dining room, it is the subject of many quips. One evening the few people at one of the tables were eating the tempting (?) meat when one struggled with a piece and finally gave up in despair. She couldn’t eat the liver and the only logical way out of the situation was to deposit the rather tough piece on her fork, thence to her plate. “Gee,” she exclaimed, when she could at last speak. “I didn’t know liver had bones.” Grace Snook looked at the interesting piece of liver, under discussion, grinned and replied. “That isn’t bone, that’s hardening of the arteries.” Just then a spider ran across the table and with a quick movement “Becky” Smith covered it with a dessert dish, and calmly went on eating supper. “You're cool headed Becky,” remarked one of the other occupants of the table, but what would you have done if the spider ran over your liver?” We wonder Becky don’t you? Matilda was a decorous girl. From vulgar things did she refrain She wouldn’t cross her wooden legs, ’Cause it went against the grain.” My Bonnie looked into the gas tank, The height of the contents to see She lit a match to assist her, Oh. bring back my Bonnie to me. Tivo H ii ml n il Tin'-'I ' 13n touchstone: j m “JAHN OLLIER AGAIN” FINE annuals. like brilliant victories, arc brought about by the co-ordination of skillful generalship and trained effort. Thejahn Ollier Engraving Co. is America's foremost school annual designing and engraving specialist, because in its organization arc 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., Chicago19ll TOUCHSTONE. There is a man in Millersville A friend in human guise, He always buys potatoes just To cut out all their eyes. And after he has blinded them, This man, so mean is he He always steals their skins because He knows they cannot see. PERSONAL EFFICIENCY Wear socks that can be put on from either end and save time. I have a little compact that goes in and out with me. What my friends would do without it, I really cannot see, To Betty first I lend it and then again to Rose, And seldom is there any left for my own little nose. The girl of today is just as good as the girl of twenty years ago providing she isn’t the same girl. It isn’t so much what a man stands for as what he falls for. Remember! The good old days when He Came over to help Her With her lessons And they both studied? “Snoaky”—“Oh, my foot’s asleep!” Mary XVarfcl—“Let it sleep awhile until I get the alarm clock.” Coach—“Kissing is most dangerous in the morning!” "Red" Huntsinycr—“I wouldn’t stay that late!” He kissed his sweetheart’s ruby lips and died of painter’s colic. A bachelor is a man who usually fails to embrace his opportunities. College expects every man to do his “daddy.” Two Htnnlrrtl ThirteenCarl Schlotzhauer PHOTOGRA PHER 10 EAST ORANGE STREET LANCASTER. PA. RESERVE THE PRESENT FOR THE FUTUREJljll" .H 11 1311 TOUCHSTONE. JTO % ADVICE TO JUNIORS! The Bull is mightier than the Bullet. APOLOGIES TO HORACE: Boyibus kissibus Sweeta giriorum Wanta somorum Pateribus lillibus Exit doorum Kickebus pueribus Nonnus lamporum Climbibis fencibus Britchibus torum. "Did you spend much money at camp?” Yes, nickel after nickel till a whole dime was gone.” "This school sure takes an interest in a person.” “Why?” "It says here it will be glad to hear of the death of any alumni. Employer to College Hoy—"Well, I can give you a job at sweeping and cleaning the place.” Youth—"But, I’m a college graduate.” Employer—"Oh, then I'll give you something simpler.” Teacher—"Fools ask questions wise men can't answer. Student—"That’s why I dunked that exam last week.” Barber—“How'd you lose your hair?” e—"Worry.” Barber—"Worry about what?” He—"About losing my hair.” Miss Ganser—"Miss Herr, name a good animal story.” Minnie .—"Mother Carey’s Chickens.” lie sipped the nectar from her lips As under the moon they sat, And he wondered if ever another man, Had drunk from a mug like that.—Ex. We are informed that the Charleston is now reputed to have l een originated by a college student who absent-mindedly stuck a lighted pipe in his hip pocket.—Ex. Tiro Hundred SeventeenConestoga National Bank LANCASTER, PENNA. 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 - $1,042,000.00 Total Resources Over..................... 6,200,000.00 WE HAVE $648,000.00 TRUST FUNDS NOT INCLUDED IN ABOVE AMOUNT. WE ARE AUTHORIZED TO ACT AS EXECUTOR. ADMINISTRATOR. GUARDIAN AND TRUSTEE WE PAY FOUR PER CENT. SEMI-ANNUALLY ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS19y TOUCH STONLTHE GOLDEN RULE FOR PRINTING The Millersville Press QUALITY SERVICE SATISFACTION AT YOUR OWN DOOR IN YOUR SCHOOL TOWN PR1NT1NGOF ALL KlNDSON SHORT NOTICE Automatic Presses, Linotype Machine Composition Special Welcome To Students READ THE M ILLERSVILLE PRESS—A HOME Town WEEKLY W. D. MARBURCER EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR DRESSES FOR ALL OCCASIONS including styles for Say It With Flowers Anywhere—Anytime COMMENCEMENT V CLASS DAY WE will be pleased to serve and SPORT you always Moderately Priced. Most un- Our aim is to GIVE the very best in usual selection, from Quality and Service H6-50 to $29-75 SMITH Woman's Furnishings oj Quality The Rosery 137 NORTH DUKE STREET 32 NORTH QUEEN STREET LANCASTER. PA. LANCASTER, PA. Phone J468 1311 TOUCHSTONE C 111 When a woman motorist holds out her hand, then you can be certain that she is either going to turn to the right, turn to the left, stop, or go straight ahead. Don’t worry if your job is small And your rewards are few; Remember that the mighty oak Was once a nut like you.—Ex. With some of them like this () and some of 'em looking like this ) (. they still wear short skirts.—Ex. ,lKeV'—"Do you like candy?” “Kit”—"Sure.” ”Kel”—“Thanks, I’m taking statistics for Whitman’s.” "Red"—“What do you say to a tramp in the woods?” She—“I never speak to them.” Conestoga Publishing Company I N O «» If I O K A T K I PRINTINQ AND PUBLISHINQ Our specialty School and College Annuals Catalogues, Labels and Color Printing 1014-1020 North Christian Street "Where Christian Crosses Liberty" Lancaster, Pennsylvania BELL PHONE 15 PRINTERS OF THE TOUCHSTONE ESTABLISHED l Two Hundred Twenty-oneMillersville National Bank MILLERSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA When in Lancaster—Meet your Friends at the u IMP” The Friendly Drug Store The Imperial Drug Store HARRY M. KNIGHT. Mur. On the Corner—North Queen and West Chestnut Streets LANCASTER. PA. STOP! See Bill Dietrich’s Confectionery m II » XL gllTOUCHSTONE,The Students Home SHENK BROS. = Everything GOCK LEY'S WAYNE GOCKLEY. PROPRIETOR for Sport 30-32 WEST KING STREET Millersville. Pa. LANCASTER. PA. L. B. HERR SON C. H. Eshbach BOOKS STATIONERY STAR PRINTING FOUNTAIN PENS Auto Accessories ENGRAVING Diamond Grid Batteries SCHOOL SUPPLIES of ALL KINDS KELLY-SPRINGFl ELD AND GENERAL TIRES AND TUBES GAS AND OIL 46-48 WEST KING STREET LANCASTER, PA. Millersville. Penna. BELL PHONE 38 R 3 flutoGRAphs s 7 ? 2- A. . Mar j iicUn Ljlanh n roj iv.D iso Srr Jfu, D- wflutoGRADhs i »flutoGRAphs 1927 BIDS FAREWELl  ...» t ' V r • . M I T "■•“ i ;_ - - M 505 t r k- •r-'' • • v 'S- '' y i f Mil "V « ■ ! N - S3 uv a ay ■ j Ws£; a fc ». ’.„ V i M - v .v1!l. - v. ;AvG» ‘•4 vv if ?. hf h ' • . ■ . •.- - ■ m -K i . Nfc -v .. ..V- % rx - CW m i v... i. • ■!,■ • ■ -r %■ r 'V'


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

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

1924

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

1925

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

1926

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

1928

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

1929

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.