Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 232

 

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



Page 6, 1929 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1929 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1929 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1929 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1929 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1929 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1929 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1929 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1929 volume:

-3X trlBttJSCopyright 1929 by Hilda F. Moore Editor-in- Chief Paul K. Klinedinst Business Manager I’r titled by Inii u iCh.NCKk Priming Co.. I.amwmkr. Pa. somm ona mill PUBLISHED 6y SENIOR CLASS of sr © e d c?d dRd:a aot Rdo'd MILLERSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA Foreword And so it is that in this volume we give to you a chronicle of persons and events, designing the pattern of our school life. We have not used the mere facts alone, but have interwoven personal reactions which have served to color the years which wc have spent together. Then too, on these pages is placed the thread to bind the memory of each closer to the scenes portrayed here and with Tennyson we say, "Let this avail—that this not be all in vain."  Our College Classes Organizations Features Athletics Jokes Advertisements 2! Dedication J ECA USE our interests were yj her interests, our gains her joys, and the shaping of lives to live to the he si her willingly assumed work—for these reasons we dedicate our volume of the Touchstone as a link of understanding friendship to our Councilor and friend, •Miss Elisabeth H. Qonard. 2 v V A j 0'Board of Editors Hilda F. Moore Paul Klinedinst. Benjamin Weaver Pauline Benedict Martha Pearson. Editor- i n - Ch i ef Business Manager Secretary and Treasurer . Editor of Classes . Assistant Editor Eight[o 01 R DORMITORY AT NIGHTLIBRARY AT NIGHT I 4 A WINTKR SCKNK v.SNOWFALL OX THE LAKE SC1KNCK BUI I)l (:BACK CAMPUSI % fiacultp “How modest, kindly, all-accom pi is lied. wise." Co tiling of Arthur. EighteenPrincipal's -JSiessage To the Class of y?(;: It is interesting to note that most of you are entering the teaching profession as I retire from public school work. As one contrasts conditions in this State in 1885 with those in 1929 he is impressed with the marked advance made during the intervening years. A longer minimum term and minimum salary—in 1SS5 each School Hoard determined its own minimum—better buildings and grounds, more complete equipment, a greatly enriched course of study, and wide choice of curricula, teachers with academic and professional preparation almost undreamed of in the eighties, free text books enriched in content and made beautiful by art, closer professional supervision, compulsory and hence more regular attendance, greater public interest, and cooperation as evidenced by Parent Teacher and other organizations; these and other conditions all attest the forward strides in the field of education. But some other things have nor changed. Human nature remains the same and the teacher still makes the school. There has always been and always will be a demand for the teachers with personality, vision, sympathy, a spirit of cooperation, willingness to go the second mile, and an ideal of service, kinetic rather than potential. Class of 1929, you have received much and much will be demanded. The challenge is great. (Jo out and meet it. Very cordially yours, C. II. Gordinif.k, Principal. NineteenI THE l ACH ITTeP 2 i£ F"'Wq xi'ci Wars 6 'n tf Tg Faculty Charles H. Gordinier, A.M., Ph.D., Principal, English Homer F. Dilworth, A.M., M.I i ., Dean of Instruction, English Miss Elisabeth H. Conard, Dean oj IE omen. Health Education Mark K. Stine, A.M., Dean oj Men, hid neat ion I.ESTER R. In RICH, Handwriting and Manual Training Miss Helen A. Ganser, Librarian Frederick H. Gaige, A.M., Social Science Talbot A. Hoover, A.M., Education Miss Esther F.. Lenhardt, English Joel B. Thomas, A.M., Education Isaac I '. Seiverling, A.M., Mathematics Miss Amelia Collier, A.B., Assistant Librarian niiiiu. Tu-enlv-oneI‘AC I I .TV Continued. Walter Scott, Ph.D., Science Miss Marion Spencer, A.B., English Miss Kmii.y H. Snyder, A.M., Ijitin, French, and Spanish John Pueiu.o, A.M., Health Education and Athletic Coach Harry M. Bassler, A.M., Science Miss B. I.ucile Wii.lcox, B.S., Health Education and Athletic Coach Paul (»'. Chandler, Ph.L)., Education Arthur K. Gerhart Ph.D., Biology Dean Ditcher, Ph.D., Social Science Sanders P. McComsey, A.M., English Miss Margaret Swift, B.S., Fine Arts D. K. Hibbard, A.M., Music Miss Lie re n a I. Boyd, A.B., Music inmmuimf iiTRAINING SCHOOL Sami hi. B. Stayer, Ed.M., Director Miss Ethel J. Powell, B.S., Junior igh School Director Miss Jennie Hammond, Miss May Adams, M.A., Miss Daisy K. Hoffmeier, A.B., M RS. Alberta Councilman, A.B., Miss Elizabeth R. Gress, A.B., Miss Mildred C. Simerson, A.B., Miss Mae (i. Haverstick, B.S., Miss Marion Biemesderfer, B.S. SUPERVISORS Miss Pearl I). Bedard, B.S. in M.Ed., Miss Cora L. Prey, B.S., Art Supervisor Miss Anna Bull, A.B., Kura! Supervisor Miss V. Agnes Poster, S.B., Kindergarten Miss Marian Wagner, Librarian and Secretary TRAINING TEACHERS Lancaster City Miss Mary E. Bender Miss Aimee V. Decker Miss Anna M. Eby Miss Carrie V. Grabili. Miss S. Grace Hi rst, Ph.B. Miss M. Elizabeth Muehe Miss V. Isabelle Ott Miss Mabel C. Sen river Miss Bertha A. Hart Twenty-three 'Board o f Trustees Hon. John G. Homshp.r 9-9 Suit. Arthur P. Mylin Mrs. I. C. Arnold John V. Snore •9.10 Mrs. B. C. Atlee Harry A. Bailey H. Edgar Sheri , Esq. «93 Mrs. A. M. Herr Hon. John M. Grofe OFFICERS OF THE BOARD President Pice-President Hon. John G. 1 Iomsher Secretary John Y. Snore Treasurer H. Edgar Shertz, Esq. STANDING COMMITTEES OK THE BOARD Instruction ami Discipline John V. Snore, Chairman Arthur P. Mvuk Household H. Edgar Shbrtz, Chairman Mrs. I. C. Arnold John M. Groit, Chairman Finance Harry A. Bailey Mrs. 1. C. Arnold Mrs. B, C. Atlee Mrs. A M. Hf.rr GENERAL SCHOOL OFFICERS C. H. Gordinier, Ph.F)., Principal H. F. Dilworth, A.M., Dean oj Instruction H. C. Symons, A.B., Hursar M. E. Stinf., A.M. Dean oj Men Miss Eusabeth H. Conard Dean oj H’omen Mi'.' Edna N. Habeckkr Secretary to the Principal Miss Catherine Aikrstock Secretary to the Hursar Miss Mathilda B. Davis, K.N. School S'urse Ida Urban Matron in Gentlemen's Pudding A. H. Palmer Superintendent oj Grounds and Puddings and Steward H. K. Brenner Post Master and Receiving Clerk Twenty-jour 19 F acuity Sponsors Miss Qanser Firmness of purpose, quiet precision, loyalty—these attributes of Miss Ganser have assisted us so often in class difficulties. We, in our haste, made many mistakes which were unfolded and rectified by the kindly advice of our class dean whose splendid foresight And so we give thanks, humble indeed, to her who has "tempered wisdom with a smile.” Miss jQeti ianii It isn't difficult to play amid applause, but it docs take earnest endeavor to stand behind the scenes and direct. To Mi» Lenhardt we owe the success of our class plays, l-ct IIS not stop here, however, for "all the world is a stage” and by her example of steadfastness, we, the actors, have learned to play our parts well in greater dramas. Twenty sixFaculty Sponsors Dr. ('handler When the staff realized the fact that it was necessary to have someone capable of supervising the financial phase of the work, l)r. Chandler was found to fill that need. His suggestions were practical, his insight clear, and we appreciate now the significance of his urgent requests "not to consider this matter too lightly." Mr. 'Mc(‘omse "And still the wonder grew How one small head could harbor all he knew." Goldsmith would not merely wonder bur. would stand in questioning amazement if he could see our literary advisor and class dean engaged in his many activities. We have taken advantage of Mr. McComscy not only in our group work but also in individual problems. His penetrating thought and a sense of bouyancy characterize his relationships with all, leaving a satisfying taste of "work well done.” T _______ Twnly-sntuSenior Qlass Colors Green and White Flower Yellow Tea Rose Motto Deeds not Words. OFFICERS 1926-1927 First Semester President. . Harry Rudy Viee-President...............Pa u li n f. B f n edict Secretary. Ruth Knisei.y Treasurer. .............. Clair Lentz Second Semester James Althouse Agnes Ramsey Selma Sheei.er Clair Lentz First President........... J'iee-President. Secretary........ Treasurer. 1927-1928 Edward C. Kraft Sara Wise Anna Thomas Luthf.r Shade 1. Second Semester Edward C. Kraft Robert Wilmamer Anna Thomas Luther Shaded 1928-1929 First Semester President Vice- President. Secretary....... Treasurer. . . James R. Dagget Anna Thomas Sara Wise BENJAMIN F. WEA V ER Second Semester James R. Dagget Anna Thomas Sara Wise Benjamin F. Weaver Twenty -eighti g - tTo tl n s o n 2. cj Say 'That I J oved UhCy School AY that I loved my school: write otily that Upon the stone above my res tin}' place; And they who read will know I often sat At windows white with starlit shadow lace And prayed for quiet on a restless sea. Say that I loved my school: write nothing more And I shall haunt old corners where men die, To watch the ridge of daybreak in a waiting sky I There soar the wings that beat eternally; And I shall talk until they hear the roar Of winter winds among the campus trees, Or see the rain sweep down across the blue And with swift fingertips unfold the new Bright springtime to the breeze. Dull not for praise of me the cutter s tool, fVritc simply this: say that I loved my school. zAlma Mater T iloirs not matter that you send me empty handed To where men’s passions leap the sky; You taught me that though brokenhearted, 1 must not stop to wonder why. But I must trust that God in patient love, Will guide a young bird’s foolish flight, Though high 1 fly, His winds will be above To bring me out of darkness into light. You did not teach me when to spread my wings, Or how to leave the nest without a fall; But you have told me that the brave soul sings And trusts to God to heal it all. So if I bruise my wings against the sky, Or find them struggling in the mire of earth, 1 shall go on, and praise my Alma Mater, That gave my brave, tree spirit birth. Twenty-flint mgrggP DOROTHY E. ADAMS 520 S. Wp.st End Ave., Lancaster, Pa. ,? Kwiw «£« Activities: Girl Reserves; Class basketball; May Day accompanist; Archery; Dancing class; P. Pres, class; Sensor Play Committee; Senior play; Glee Club; Snapper Staff; Touchstone Staff. Training school, library, gymnasium, and Room R all need Dor and with her versatility, she has a gait for each place. For example- Training school—very determined, high square shouldered, grown-up walk; Library—"off of her heels, down on her toes”; gymnasium (?) manly swing or rheumatic limp; Room R a skip, hop, and a jump, portraving exuberance. See, there I’ve said all that just about Dot's foundation. Her cranium is quite as interesting. It is capable of the following exercises: diligent, productive study, clever poetry, sweet music (flows) from her tongue anti fingers, dramatic art, and quite fittingly, weekly romances. We congratulate you on your school career, and we arc confident of your future. GERTRUDE ANDERSON SxAmt.ani Avenue, Plbasantville, N. J. 2 years Page Am 1 vi ni'.s: .Modern Authors Club; Hockey; Dancing Class; Art Club; Dramatics Club. Wc now introduce to you one of the very bright lights of M V, of whom wc arc proud. Although one's first impression of "Trudie" would be that she is quiet, demure and very serious, we wish to change your opinions and give you some light upon the notable personage. Well, they reveal her philosophical powers. Rare bits of magic may be seen in them. Success awaits you, "Trudie.” -ft HELEN ANDERSON Cj Delta, Pa. r” 2 years A 'ormal Activities: Girl Reserves; York County Club; Y. '. C A • Bible Study Club; Rural Club. Helen believes in Carlyle’s wisdom, "Speech is silver, silence is golden.” Helen is quite studious and keeps moving along. She is very well liked among her acquaintances and wc know that, although she is somewhat timid, she will try to do her best at whatever task comes her way. Helen, wc wish you the best o’luck. NAOMI ANGSTADT 24 S. Prince St., Lancaster, Pa. ■I years Page Here wc find quietness, goodness anil persistence -all qualities which make an ideal student. Have vou ever heard of Naomi getting into trouble? The inevitable answer is—No. Mixed with her righteousness is a bit of humor which crops out now and then. Whenever vou meet her, she has a ready smile and a cheerful word. With such characteristics success is assured. Thirty ETHEL APTEKAR C'ONKSTOCA TERRACE, LANCASTER, Pa. 2 years Norma! Activities: Touchstone Stajf; Jokes Editor; Snapper Staff; Associate Editor Lmcaster County Club, t A very surprising young lady is this patron of "The fjP Little Red Hen." She guarantees to have made more 5 parodies on this masterpiece than have ever been written before. Although first impressions may hold for some people, they arc certainly deceiving in Ethel's case. Upon investigation we find her anything but a "high hat," bookworm, or the like. Our trips on the M V car give evidence of the fact. It she proves as entertaining to the rest of the world as she has to us, we feel certain she'll glide thru her troubles with case. VELMA AUMENT 228 Spent Chi rch St., Qiarrvvili.e, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: V. 1C. C. A.; Cir! Reserves; Modern Authors Club; fiible Study. V'elma is the good sister from the fairy talc. When she speaks, she utters diamonds and we all listen. What she culls from IxKjks, she has treasured, but exercised in her classes. After all this is what we all strive for, but few reach, therefore we envy this quality. To V'elma, one of our good students and a splendid friend and class mate, we wish all of the finest luck! 0, DOROTHY RI-BKCCA BAHN K' p5 -I4 R. E. io York, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: York County Club. This fair-haired maid just joined us in our last year, Incoming a member of the merry crowd of day-students. Dot is a very willing and dependable friend to have. She is found more often in the Training School than anywhere else, so we arc sure she is in love with teaching. For you. Dot the Class of wishes a happy and successful career and we hope you will forge ahead. HELEN BENDER ;oi Manor Ave., Mi leers ville, Pa. 2 years Norma! Activities: Lancaster County Club. Allow us to present a serious minded, tall young lady with dignity showing in every inch of that tallness. She is never to be seen engaging in any trifling sport or silly giggle. The most that comes from her is a pleasant smile; a giggle is far beneath her dignity. But even though she has this seriousness, Helen is not a prudish old maid. She can laugh when something worth laughing at is presented. A better worker is hard to find. She is making the most of her school work and will appreciate it very soon. I lelen is a staunch friend and i incapable of saying anything unkind about anyone. This makes her well loved and admired bv her host of friends. Helen, the Class of I929 wishes you much luck in your teaching. I i t? q ngn's axi'3 Tg PAULINE BENEDICT Conestoga, l A. J year I Page Activities: Junior Play; Snapper Staff; Mar Day; Middler Social Committee; Touchstone Staff; Class Basketball; Judge in Boom Contest. Polly is the hiss who likes having jobs to do. Ever since wc have known her, she has been running this, that, or the other thing from a store down to a fountain pen (only—she mostly loses the latter!) Polly lives in Conestoga and she used to find it inconvenient to get home. But lately we've been noticing that she has no trouble at all about transportation. Wc all wish we had Polly’s sense ol humor. She believes in the old adage. "Laugh and the world laughs with you.” So she sets tis all laughing at her bright remarks. And quite accomplished is this lass. She can play and sing and write and cook. Now what more can anyone ask? A conscientious student anti a good sport this is our impression ol Polly. Wc wish you loads of happiness and tons of success, anti may life appreciate you, Polly, as we do. ROBERT Bl KTZI II I.I) 439 W. Lemon Sr., Lancaster, Pa. {yean Normal Activities: Canity Football; Varsity Baseball; I mucus ter County Club; Senior Play. An equal amount of stoicism in l»oth mental and physical work has brought success to Zowic in all his undertakings at Millersville. On Saturdays, as our six-foot halfback, he rips off yard after yard without a murmur of sprain or bruise, and then on week days, with a subtlety of mind equal to his physical prowess, he writes composition after composition and automatically reels off Colcgrove’s laws of learning. A continuance of this type of work will achieve for him as much fame in future undertakings as he has gained in football, dramatics, bowling and class-work at Millcrsville. FRANCES BEYER Barr ville, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. IV. C. Bible Study Club; Cirl Reserves; and Modern Nut hors Club. Slow, but sure, here comes "Hokey-Pokey Frank." It it weren’t that her initial is near the beginning of the alphabet, we’d expect to find her somewhere near the back cover. With all her agonizing slowness, however, Frank always manages to accomplish what she sets out to do. Never mind the speed. Frankie. You’ve got a happy disposition which will take you where you want to go, anil we wish you joy when you get there. EDNA BIEMESDERFER Manheim, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. W. C. Lutheran Club; Bible Study Club; Dramatics Club; Girl Reserves. Eddie? Why? Well since you don’t know wc will try to explain if you will permit us. A very studious and industrious young lady with the deepest brown eyes and the sweetest smile. Don’t you just adore one who can sec two sides of a question anil one who always looks on the bright side of Life? Wc are without fear that you will gain success. Thirty-two  I GLADYS BINKLEY Leacock, Fa. 4 years Normal Gladys decided to come back and get her degree this year. Last year they told her they expected her to be a Chinese siik merchant, so she decided to come back for more training at Millcrsvillc. We can give her practice selling tickets. There arc always tickets to sell at M. S. T. C. Gladys is quite a shark in Advanced Composition Class. Perhaps she will be a writer some day. If so, please donate a copy of your book to our Library as a shining example for future Composition Classes. GRACE L. BTITLE 609 West Market St., Pottsvju.E, Pksna. 2 years Page Activities: Reformed Club; Coal Cracker Chib; Ring and Pin Committee. One’s first impression of Grace is that she is a very quiet and unasumming young lady. Never go by first impressions, for from various reports we find that she was brave and bold enough to go to Oral Expression repeatedly unprepared for her oration. Anyone knows that to brave the teacher’s wrath at such a time is true heroism. Besides this Grace's hobby is writing letters usually directed to a young man at V. I . M. A. In fact, she has spoken of a military wedding. Another farewell to a teaching career. MARY A. BORTNER Glen Rock, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. IP. C. A.; liible Study Club; Hotkey; Lutheran Students Club; Girl Reserves; York County Club. Mary may be small, but there's few things she can’t do. Her very smallness makes her quite acrobatic in gym work. She is quite fond of athletics and has several times worn scars from battle on the hockey field. Nothing ever worries Mary, not even work. Fortunately, a bright light is outside her room and shines through the transom, or Mary never would have any stories prepared for Juvenile Literature class. We’ll always remember her good nature and that effervescing giggle of Mary’s. GENEVA MAY BOWMAN Seven Valleys, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Senior Play Committee; freshman Commission; Touchstone Staff—Class Historian; Y. IP. C. A. Cabinet; Junior Glee Club; Junior Operetta- Business Manager; Delegate to Eaglesmere Conference; Lutheran Students Club—Pice-President Secretary; Bible Study Club; Secretary of Normal. "Glorious Geneva”—the girl who has "Glamor” and doesn’t know it. Geneva despises all inferences that Titian hair is beautiful, and vows that some day she will use a bottle of shoe blackening to change the hue of her crowning glory. She is also a man-hater, and rates them for what they arc worth, minus aboutv fifty per cent. With it all however, Geneva is a good sport and a person of no little ability, so that we predict a prosperous life before her. Thirty-three EDNA I. BOYER 656 Salem Avf.., York, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: York Comity Club; Touchstone Historian; Rural Club. Some day in the near future Kdna will be shoveling snow from the doorway of a nice little red brick school-house in the country. At any rate, her dream is to that effect. Edna has been working very hard as a teacher in the Training School and we know that she feels the responsibilities of a teacher. We have found her a steady friend of sunny nature. May your ready smile carry you over the rough places in the path of a schoolmarm, Kdna. JEAN BROWN ( 4 Stanbridof. St., Norristown, Pa. 2 years Rage Activities: Choir; '. C. Dancing Class; Y. M. and Y. IF. Play; Freshman Commission; Outcast Club; Y. IF. C. A. Cabinet; Touchstone Staff; Art Club; Girl Reserves; llible Study Club. Jean is one of those girls over whom there is a never-ending dispute concerning the color of hair. Some argue that it’s black; others, dark brown. W'e have never been able to decide fully, at any rate it is lovely, and so is the owner. She has a bright noil and cheery word for everyone. What the Y. W. would have done without her is more than we know, for whether it were an entertainment, meeting, or what not, Jean was always right there to help things along. Jean is artistically inclined and we hope some day this artistic ability of hers will land her wherever she wants to get. Our best wishes go out with you, Jean. RACHEL BROWN Bridgeton, York Co., Pknna 2years Normal Activities: Rural Club; Girl Reserves; York Counts' Club; liib e Study Club; Y. IF. C. A. Rachel gave us many laughs last year by her little absent minded jokes. While on the surface she may seem full of laughable stunts, yet if we probe deeper we find a seriousness which prompts her to give her best to the thing at hand. Rachel must be following the correct profession because for a number of years her near relatives have been teachers and perhaps, she inherits the tendency. Wc think Rachel will be successful as long as she stays as serious and yet as happy-go-lucky as she is now. NAOMI BRUBAKER R. R. (, Lebanon, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: llible Study Club; Y. IF, C. . .; Girl Reserves. "() Naomi, do you still use Palmolive?" Is Naomi as i|uict as she seem:.? No, indeed, Wc have long since learned that this apparently demure maiden upon close observation is seen to be the very "Life of the Party." A twinkling smile—a cheery glance and Naomi can dispel all gloom. 1' s Thirty-JourFLORENCE BURN'S Washing ton Avenue, Jermvn, Pa. 2 years Page Acn vi iiks: Glee Club; Junior Operetta; A. H. Club; Home Nursing Club; Dramatics Club. Florence is the cheer hi I lass whom no one quite understands. She is always happy and ready for a good time and greets you with a cherry "hello” at all times. The first half of the school year, there was a big change in Florence; she became a very " Conscientious school mnrm." We think it is so unnatural for her; but then we hope, Florence, that you will carry this love for children outside of the training school. LENA I.. BUTLER 44 K. Jackson St., York, Pa. j years Page Activities: Snapper Staff: Junior Pla Committee; Junior Play; Dramatics Club; Glee Club; Music Appreciation Club; York County Club; Senior Art Club; Home Nursing Club. Lena doesn't need to have much said about her. Look at that list of activities—longer than "Lee” herself and you will sec how talented a little person she is. There are several things to add In-sides these, such as the fact that she is a fine dancer, an expert typist, anil a skillful music teacher. With such a collection of achievements, there is no doubt as to Lena's future, and we hope it will be one of the brightest. years CATHERINE K. CALDWELL Kixzkr, Pa. Normal Activities: Rural Club. Behold a future musician! This girl has an ambition to play a Jew's harp ns artistically as her brother. Just now she is on the wrong track to accomplish that end. But secretly, we think she has a higher goal rhan that Listen! She is in Mr. McComsey's class an I he is dictating notes. Catherine is writing feverishly and soon loses out. Not to he lost in this way, however, she impatiently calls out: "Not so fast. Wait a minute." And the teacher in Room B obligingly waits until Miss Caldwell catches up. Doesn't this show her determination to get all she can: Keep it up, Catherine, the Class of ': wishes vou luck. RUTH CALF. i:: N. West St., Shenandoah, Pa. years Page Activities: Coat Cracker Club; Y. H . C. A.; Junior anJ Senior Glee Club; Bible Study Club; Girl Reserves; Modern Authors Chib; Junior Operetta; Choir; May Day; Dramatics Club. Ruth has two very prominent weaknesses -sleeping and writing letters. In the morning, it is the duty of every girl on fourth floor to respeet the wishes of this "sleeping beauty" and allow her to indulge. After Ruth's weekend away from school, it is needles-lor us to go to the library for news, for all night long there is a continuous buz -buz from Caley's room. It is not necessary to see Calev to know that she is near, for not everyone has the ability to produce a musical giggle! Here's luck for all vour coming years, Ruth. Thirty-Jive a . . — ■ WjL vtL v- C«r t' • - 4 ff+ ■V JAM- CARPKNTKK 316 North Charlotte St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Glee Club; May Day 'tie; Dancing Class, Charming in manner, eyes full of power: able to flirt and talk by the hour. This quotation expresses some of Jane’s chief characteristics. Do not think that this is all Jane thinks about, for she is really industrious. If you arc in doubt about Jane’s whereabouts, just ask Helen. Jane is very graceful and it is a pleasure to see her in her "gym” clothes skipping over the floor. She loves to chatter about her dates and we arc led to believe that teaching will not hold her long, but whatever vocation she chooses, the best wishes of’29 go with you. RUTH CARPKR 17 Maple St., I.rrrre, Ph? Pa aJ . Activities: Class BarfM ' .$£3 ! "Carp" hails from Lititz-up an£l we d«trc say that she, wv' ' V in her day, has employed mocc num jotU wavj of getting to school than anyone on-thc campus, "y ip" has a pet trick which-AoitMtof us Would Iikw4 coryf. Last year, . ' whenever a gbod dg Wc.Tmc to town, hfr nose always ■ - started to Ijtved in claSs! We wilder ho that happened! revCT, "Can ” is a very accorqrfi-shed,member of v H cvioJ'-Catp" is a very accomplished, member of ' " w our cfAss. Sheyscan change a tirWintl tj ch cooking! r». SjpnKiay shell make a fin wifel ' . ' - ‘Carp Mys sheJS-jgmng to he a librarian. If that • - L.trp mvs sne :s .going to n yfoesn’t fifing you o$t u gh m pSii-T take up song-leading, Ruth. We hear you "nave some experience in this line. LENA CLARK kisvKR, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Rural Club. Make way! I lerc comes the dashing and daring forward of the nine o’clock gym class. Did you ever see Lena in action? If not, you have missed a good chance to learn something. Ixna is one of the best sports of our class. If she can’t say something good alxiut anyone, she will not say anything. Isn’t that loyalty? She has made a host of friends, and everyone admires and respects her. In her classes she is always alert and we know she is going to be the same in her own schoolroom next year. If you are, Lena, you will need no one to wish you luck. KATHRYN COSTELLO Sr. Nicholas, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Home Nursing Club; Coal Cracker Club. Here is a very quiet and studious girl(?). Once in a while she forgets to be serious and is quite amusing and entertaining. Kathryn is much envied by folks less fortunate than she, for, she has the most beautiful wave and it's natural too. Kathryn is rather small, and when she leaves us, she wants to be a kindergarten teacher. It seems very appropriate that small children should have a small teacher, so here's the best wishes of '29. Thirty-six JAMES K. I)A(j'(;E'IT 2517 N. 1 ith St., Philadelphia, Pa 4 years Xormal Activities: President 0] Senior Class; President, Coal Cratkers Club; Critie and Curator, Xormal Literary Society; Snapper Staff; Touchstone Staff; Senior Play; Senior Pageant; Pice President, Athletic Association. When we start to give credit where credit is due, we must give an extra helping to "Jimmy.” He was one of those fellows who came hack for his degree. With it he got an immense amount of popularity and chance after chance to display his executive ability. Whenever any thing was to he done and we needed a leader, we always turned to "Jimmy" for advice and leadership and he never failed in what he started to do. That is a noble reputation to have. Wc hope you keep it up so that you will he recognized as one of America’s foremost educators. ISABEL DANDOIS 109 W. Magnolia Ave., Wildwood, N. J. 4 years Page Activities: Modern Authors (. ); Art Club ( ); Jersey Club, Sec. (j); Outcast ( ); Committee I Pork; Y. IP. C. A. (. ); dee Club (2); Archery. Hail! hail! The Queen of New Jersey. Did you ever sec such big, friendly brown eyes or so sweet a smile as “Danny" possesses? She is very good-natured and sociable, characteristics which have won for her many friends, including both sexes. "Danny " prefers " Buicks ” for more reasons than one. That's all right, Isabel, wc predict success for you. HELEN DAVENPORT 555 W. Walnut St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years . Page "School, she sung, is toil and trouble Honors but an empty bubble." Who is that walking briskly down the walk? Why, that’s " Davenport." Helen is one of our gay day students, who entered our class in mid-year after graduating from Stevens. If you listen you will hear Helen tell what a "pull” she has with the teachers of M. S. T. C., especially Dr. Scott. Helen, vou may infer from this, takes life rather easy— but—don't arrive at conclusions too quickly. Helen has good school spirit and is always willing to do her share of the work. As she goes speeding down life's highway, we hope no one will interfere with her progress. FANNIE DF.HOFF 06 S. Duke St., York, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Touchstone Staff; York County Club; Modern Authors Club; •'reshmatt Commission; Y. IP. C. A.; Student Council; llible Study Club; Class Basket ball. Fannie chose wisely when she decided to room on Music Hall, since she spent most of the year limping from various bumps, bruises, and infections. Beginning at the other end ot her anatomy, "Fan" has a good head with plenty of gray matter. She excels in scholastic studies, art work, athletics, and extra-curricular activities. She is a very busy person, but she finds time to dance and have a good time socially. The class of ’29 wishes you the best of luck and happiness, Fan, in your future undertakings. I.KONA DI-HOFF 506 S. Duke St., York, Pa. ■f years Page Activities: Modern Club; President Modern Authors Club; Art Club; York County Club: Secretary and Treasures York County Club; Student Council: Freshman Com. mission: Committee I Pork; )'. If. C. A.; Choir; Touchstone Staff. Ixona is one of York's fairest lassies. Kvcryonc likes her, for behind ;» serene ami quiet countenance, there exists ,t ready laugh and witty tongue. "I.on" doesn't seem to delight in the opposite sex, for to her, other things are more important. However, we can make her blush by mentioning a certain irrestibie millionaire's son of Cape May. It is our wish that Life may bestow upon vou Her In-st and favorite gifts, even though Kate may lead you to live in delightful Cape May. Till I MA M. DI-LI INGKR -44 VVai.si 1 St., Com'mhia, Pa. 2 years SurmaI Thelma is one of the quietest girls in our class. Since her hobby is A's, you can easily see that she is quite studious, too. The rest of us often wished that we could play the piano as Thelma docs, so that we could escape some of the hard work in gym. We have no doubts that she will make a good teacher, for anything she ever undertakes to do, she docs. We wish you success in teaching the kiddies, Thelma. MARGAKKT DELONG 9 52.? W. James Sr., Lancaster, Pa. { years At: 11 v 1 n r.s: Class Basketball. This lass was the remarkable center on the Middlcr basketball team last year. Centers on opposing teams shook their heads when they saw Peg, for she could out-jump them all. The funny part of it came when rile newspaper listed Peg as side-center. And by the way, if you ever know a good joke, tell it to Peg just to hear her laugh. It won't cost you a cent and it's as good as a circus! Peg has winning ways and is well-liked by our class. She's a good sport and gets her lessons done, too. All of which goes to prove that some day Peg will bring honor to the class of nineteen twenty-nine. •v'f I.MMA MAY DENISON 44S Cherry Si., Com mhia, Pa. - years Normal Activities: Ctee Clubs; Basketball; Hockey; Archery; May Day; Lancaster County Club. "Tom’s" mottos is "Never do to-day what you Can put off till tomorrow...I’om" is, as her name may sug- gest, a regular tomboy and fond of athletics. Whenever there is a game, you may be able to sec her in the midst of it. "Tom" is one of our day students. The only thing she disliked about Itcing a day student, was that she misses so many classes on account of the train l eing late. We hope that you will not miss the train of opportunity, "Tom." — % Thirty-eight KATHRYN DI-.M.INGI R Kiv .i.k, I a. 2 years Norma Aciivities: Kura Clul . kathrvn is a big girl and as strong as she is l ig. In fact, I think she is the strongest person in our class. I am sure you will agree with me if you have ever stood next to her in ( ym class. When she raises your hand overhead, you think your arm is Iteing pulled out. Ixxtk out, hoys! If you choose "Cns" for your life partner, he careful never to get her cr«»s. Mr. Met'omscy likes to know all about the weather down around Kin .er and he is sure to ask Miss Dcnlinger about it. She very readily gives him a witty hut not always satisfactory remark. Despite these jokes about Cas, she is a true friend and we wish her much success in her teaching. BUKNIF.CK DRAI'KR 7m ami Jackson Sis., Vii.mingjon, Di i.. 2 years Page Activities; 1C. C. A.: Girl Reserves; Art C ul ; Archery: Temporary Student Council. "Have you seen the sunshine in her face?” "O, Burnicce, where did you get those gorgeous flowers? Three boxes, for one person's birthday; and all those cards. Mow can anyone Ite so lucky?" Hurnicce is a retiring maid. She makes little noise, and docs not speak often. But, we have learned that when she speaks, it is always something well-worth listening to. Because you give us sunshine in your sweet smile, may you always see the sunny side of l ife, Hurnicce, os you go along your journey. LINDA DRKNN’KN Wr. T KverorkEn St., West Grove, I a. j years Page Acmvi'tiks; Y. 1C. C. A.; llible Study Club; (Hr Reserves. "They'll love you dearly, you will find." We prophesy this for "I.indy" liecause we know the children will adore her. She is a dilligcnt, dependable and friendly girl always willing to lend n helping hand, "l.indv" and "Jo" are as inseparable as "l.indy and the Spirit of St. Louis." We know they will miss each other when they enter the teaching field. We cannot enumerate "l.indy' " many good qualities, and we hope she will not lose a one. May she "scale” the ladder of fame and find the "key" to success. . RUBY R. DRIVER R. b‘. I). 5, Lancaster, I’a. J years Page Activities: Archery: IhisketbuH; Lancaster County Club. Ruby's voice and flashing brown eyes give evidences of some southern connections. Yes, she came from Virginia anil has brought with her all the kindness, and romanticism of a true plantation lady. Another evidence of her love for the South is her selection of a friend, a fair gentleman of Millersville, who experienced Virginia atmosphere at b'ort Kustis. Although a good student, we fear that this lass will not remain a student very long. While in Virginia she surely must have learned the art of housekeeping from some capable Southern Mammy, and we predict that cupid's archery will l c far more c flee live than Ruby’s, c Thirty-nineKOSSWKLI. DUSMAN Hanover, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Rural Club; York County Club; Lutheran Club. Dusman is one ot' those fellows who seem to he in every thing and arc a help too. Me seemed to be very confident of everything he tried, and with that spirit should he a great teacher some day. A certain decided blonde seemed to occupy a good deal of his time. Mis cheerful, argumentative disposition kept him busy the rest of the time. If you go through life that way, Dus, you will find your, self at the top because you arc determined to break down every barrier you encounter. MARIAN DVNE 5: Carlisle Ave., York, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Chapel Choir; Glee Club; Dramatics Club; Lutheran Students Club; York County Club; Y. IP. C. A.; "Junior Operetta; Music Appreciation Club. What we need here is a twin write-up of Marian anti Pinky, for it's impossible to speak of one without saying something about the other. If we talk about Marion’s voice, we must say that Pinky loves to hear it. If we talk about anything she says or does, it is because Pinky likes it that way. Marian's personality is not entirely submerged, however, and she has some mighty fine qualities of lifer own. We wish her the greatest joy and happiness, (whether she shares it with Pinky or not). RUTH EBERLEY Akron, Pa. J years Page Ruth is a little girl who hails from Akron, and we arc glad to have her in our Class. She says she loves teaching and we do not doubt her word for she possesses that rare quality of initiative, which she uses to a good advantage in the Training School. Ruth has had three years exjiericncc so we feel confident that she will be welcomed back to the teaching profession. “Bon voyage" on Life's journey, Ruth. LUCILLE EBY 241 E. Clay Sr., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Glee Club; Junior Operetta; Historian. Lucille! Is it necessary to describe her? The name alone suggests her and her disposition which is sweet, soothing and lovable. This last fact is proved by the fact that quite often a Hudson Sedan appears to carry Lucille back to Lancaster. Yes, she is another one of our commuters, but she is loyal to M V, and no matter what the weather is like she is always seen at school. Studious? Well that is another of her good points. We know that here is one good teacher that M. S. T. C.. sends forth. TOT Forty • ' NKLLIE M. KMART 1401 West Street, Wilmington, Delaware 2 years Page Activities: V. W. C. A.; Bible Study Club; Senior Art Club; President—Girl Reserves; President—Junior Glee Club; Junior Glee Club Operetta; Page Literary Society Curator. Sunny-haired "Nell" is a product of Wilmington, Delaware, and well may thev he proud of this daughter. She is a happy, carefree girl. Will she ever settle down and share part of this world’s responsibilities? "Nell" is a staunch friend and one who can adapt herself to her surroundings. She is a good sport in any crowd, and is quite accomplished. "Snapping" with B. W. is her pet hobby; what say vc '29? We sincerely hope she will continue to radiate joy to others as she has to us. M.I.1ZA KM RICH Ono, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: V. IP. C. A.; Girl Reserves; Bible Study Club. Another of our loyal Lebanonians. Who doesn’t know "Sis?” She is always willing to do or explain anything requested of her, even if it comes to explaining about "Os." She studies quite a bit and her favorite professor is Mr. Hoover. "Sis" loved psychology and wc feel sure she will l c able to apply it—in many ways. Sometimes wc wonder if it will be a school-contract that she signs. “Sis," “29" wishes you success and happiness. SADIE KM RICH R. D. 2, Annvilee. Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Lutheran Club Sadie Came to us in February to complete her course. She has had a great deal of experience in the teaching profession thus far, and very favorable comment comes to our ears about her teaching ability. Although Sadie has been with us but a short time, she is, indeed, a regular "blues-chaser." As to her affairs wc know little. Her ambitions tend toward the pedagogical field for at least some time. After this time, we think she would make a very good minister’s wife. Best wishes, Sadie, for all you undertake. DOROTHY KSHKLMAN Terre Hii.l, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Senior Art Club; Dramatics Club; Snapper Staff; Touchstone Staff; Junior Play; Y. IP. C. A.; Music Appreciation Club; Page Debating Team. Artist, actress, debater, dancer, it’s hard to sav where Dot does rank highest. Besides having more than her share of talent, Dot is also greedy when it comes to looks, personality, and men. She has them all in abundance, hut we cannot begrudge her her talents since she gives freely of all that she has. Wc ho| e that her benefits may increase as time goes on, and that she may take advantage of them to make the class of '29 proud to remember her. Forty-one MARY FAUTII 4.; N. C»av Sr., Rkd I.iok, Pa. years page Act ivi tins: Y. If . C York County Chib; Lutheran Club; Hotkey; Hasketba I; .Inkers; Girl Reserves; May Day. Kvcrvonc who knows Mary should led. well just natural. No, she isn’t a hit different. Wc all stand and K.i c upon Mary with great admiration when wc sec her jumping all over the center of the floor in a basketball game. Her athletic ability has won lor her many friends ••nd has also made her a great favorite among the girls. That’s right —she was a ghost once upon a time hut we’ll forgive her for that, (treat success is in store for her. ALVERTA KINK Kmiosville, Pa. j years Page Activities: Choir; Junior Glee Club; Operetta; Lutheran Students' Club; York Counts Club; Home ursine Club; Y. If. C. J. Alverta is one of our gifted songsters and much in demand for all occasions; her clear, melodious voice is the delight of our ears. She plays the piano, also, though she seldom performs for us in this capacity. Alvcrta’s other hobby is mathematics, which she aspires to teach to high school students. Wc hope Alverta will make the most of her talents and will bring as much pleasure to her pupils anti patrons as she has to us. A. KDNA FRANTZ Lancaster, R. I). , I a. J years page Edna is one »t the most conscientious members of our library class. She always knows what the assignment is, anil she usually has it done too. Wc can hardly remember seeing Kddic without seeing Nina at the same time. These two are as inseparable as bread ami butter. They have been pals since high school days. Wc admire their understanding companionship. Kddic stun.Is high in our regard because of her lovable disposition. In the glass of the future, wc see Kddic, first as a mighty successful librarian, and then as some man’s good wife. (iootl luck and best wishes! ELIZABETH J. FREEBORN R. I). 2, Dovlesiown, Pa. J years Pa ye Activities: Modern Jut hors Club; liible Study Club; Dramatics Club; Rural Club Treasurer; Social Committee; Class Historian. Elizabeth is the girl from third fl« or with the re— auburn hair, anil she may have what goes with it, but wc don’t know ... it never flew at us. Wc tin know, however, that she is a good student, and dependable worker, and is always on the s|x t when any fun is to be had. Elizabeth's one fault is her inability to get to class on time. Nevertheless, she is one of these bright, intellectual lights The firm support and ! cst wishes of your class go with you in life, Elizabeth. -8 Forty-twoCI.ARKNCT I K I 17. K. I). 4. Perk amk, Pa. yeart Normal Activities: Choir; Pres. Senior Rural Club; Music Appre-ciution Club; "Junior Play. This unassuming Inti from Blooming Glen is one of the Vs three letter men. Checkers, Crok’nolc .in«i Music. They seem to be his hobbies. Ail jokes aside, Fret has .i strong tenor. Anyone of the rural quartette can tell you so. He also has been a faithful member of the choir during the two years he has spent at M V. In his studies anti as a teacher he has made ami will make good. Fret' is not afraid of work, a valuable asset to any prospective teacher. We feel sure that he will be a guiding light to his pupils. Best of luck, Fret . Margaret gagghan 71 N. Vai.i.kv Avr.sit., ()i vi-uam , Pa. 2 years Activities: Ctrl Reserves; I. II. C. Club; lira unities Club; Home Nursing Club. "Peg" is another of our folks from the Coal Regions. She is well-known in that group, too. ” Peg" is ever smiling and seems always to be in a happy mood. While doing her practice teaching, this little one was one of our most popular teachers at the Truitting School; for whenever she was near it, she usually had a group of children with her. May you always be as happy and successful in your work of Life, as you were here, "Peg." GATHER INK HIBSON V7 ScMU.VI.K1 I I. Avt.., SllKNASI OAII, Pa. 2 years page Activities: Junior dee Club; Junior Operetta; Coal Cracker Club; Girl Reserves; Y. IP. C. . .; Dramatics Club; Hib e Study Club; Senior Art Club; Modern .iuthors; Archery; Hockey. It is a well known fact in Millersville that Gyp is goodnatured. No one coming in contact with this young lady can help but feel that site is always willing to aid. When Gyp was a Junior she made many friends who will not soon forget her. She seemed ijuict, but time does work wonders, and now we know a girl who brings happiness and cheer wherever she is found. Gyp hopes to become a primary teacher and judging from her con-scicntiousness, we just know she'll succeed. ALICE GITl I NS (MRS.) 14,3 S. Pershing Ave., York, Pa. ■J years Page Experience is part of one's education. We, her classmates. have profited from her experiences as she has manifested them to us in classes. A more able student or willing worker, our class could not hope to have. She never wastes a moment and is always prepared in all situations. Ir is the ardent wish of the class that Alice’s future will be as successful as the past, and we arc sure it will be, for so diligent a classmate. Forty-threeMILDRED GOOD Washington Borough, I’a. 2 years Page Activities: Basketball. "And 1 have oft heard defended Little said is soonest mended." Mildred surely follows lines similar to these, for although she is often seen chattering to her chums, she can not l c classed among our " magpies. ” Of a retiring nature she goes about her work in a quiet way, lending an ever ready hand to those in need and is always happy when she can make some one's burden lighter. -Success to you, Mildred, in your life work. VERNA GOOD 07 Highland Avi.., Lancaster, I’a. 2 years Page A merry little maiden With lug dreamy eyes, Who docs a heap o’ talkin' Ear a lassie her size. This tiny girl with big blue eyes and curly hair, comes to us from Lancaster, and shares in the gay times of Room R. Although she is small in stature, she is able to do her share of work. Don't be discouraged, Verna, we know good goods comes in small packages. We don’t exactly know how long teaching will hold Verna, for she is very popular with the op| ositc sex. We sincerely hope success will crown whatever vocation you choose. ESTHER SUE GRAHAM 98 TusCARORA St., Harrisburg, I’a. • years Page Activities: Glee Club; May Day l-'ele. "Happy.go-luck, carefree Sue!” Who could be a better "pal" to always have around you? She is loyal, jolly, full of pep and in all things decidedly original. If there were more people in this world like Sue, what a wonderful place it would be! Her originality has won for her not only a place in the classroom but in the social world. Sue’s chief diversion is playing tennis at which she is quite successful. Eoremost among her accomplishments is dancing. Into whatever paths life may lead you, we wish you success. JOSEPHINE GRAHAM 630 Highi.ano Avenue, Lewiston, I’a. 2 years Page Activities: Student Council; Freshman Commission; 'Junior Play; llible Study Club; Girl Reserves. Always ready for a good time—-sometimes laughing, sometimes really serious, and anytime ready to help in anyway she can that's Joe. Wouldn’t you enjoy being like Joe? While Joe has not listed so many activities as some have, those she has listed arc worthy ones and require a real student to hold them. Joe, we know life holds much for you and when tasks seem difficult, think of the opportunities our Alma Mater gave to you and the lovely friendships formed, and rejoice with the rest of us. Forty-Jour f 1 0 - ‘ 'Wo nq 'n sr' o ‘i tf -' z cj MILDRED GRAVER Kirkwood, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: •’. C. (Hr Reserves; Bible Study Club; Rural Club. Whenever you sec "Bill" Graver, you may he sure some good fun is in the bargain; for her happy-go-lucky nature is always ready to make or take a joke. If ever she takes up nursing, as we know she’d like to, her sincere and obliging manner and her cheerful countenance will reduce the number of invalids to a minimum. Horseback riding, her other hobby, has probably given her that ruddy complexion and the spirit of good sportsmanship that makes both boys and girls glad to be called her friends. Here's luck to you, "Bill,” and let that fun-loving spirit dominate you for aye. MARGARET I . GRAVBII.I A Drumorb, Pa. ? years Page 0 Activities: Day Student (Hub. "Still we gazed and still our wonder grew, that one small head could harbor all she knew." Peg has had a rather varied career for a maiden of her size, b'or instance, she has taught three years in Drumore _ Township, then craving more education, she came back (, 1 in 1927 and decided that Junior I ligh work was her calling. | 1 ' She majored in "math” and history, and was one of Mr. Sciverling's star students. The opposite sex doesn't seem to have much appeal for Peg. She just can’t be lathered. The best wishes of '29 go with you. Peg, in undertake. all you MABKI GREENAWALT , Mabel | 4' • class of was quiet X N. Main St., Pink Grove, Pa. Page is the most modest and demure maid of the 29.” To look at her, you would think Mabel , but you know looks arc sometimes deceiving. Mabel can’t be beaten when it comes to studies, for she surely does shine in them. If we all liked to study as much as she does, no doubt the class would have forty honor students. Well, Mabel, we know that you’ll succeed, and "29" will always be proud of you. HELEN ORIEL y ( . Mary St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: dee Club; Dancing Class. Helen is one of our dizziest day students, but she gets there. Watch her drive a car, spin around corners on a dance door, or foot it along to classes. She is one of 29's loyal boosters. When it comes to Touchstone dances, athletic contests, or literary society meetings, Helen docs her bit to make things go smoothly. Of course there arc many distractions for day-students, and I lelen's case is no exception. Many times we hear her whispering about "Jack" and "2 o'clock last nitc," but we all realize that some fun is good for all of us. Helen, we wish you the best, because you surely deserve it. ■'orly-ftveCATHARINK H. GRIFFITH 600 1 . Centre Street, Mahakoy Citv, Pa. 3 years Page Activities: Dramatics (Hub; Home Nursing Club;A. H. C. (Hub; (iirl Reserves; Junior Glee Club; Customs am! Manners Club. Catharine has a cheerful smile of welcome wherever she meets you. Through her kindness and sympathy she has won many friends. She is also quite a studious and ambitious girl. No matter when one goes into her room, one will usually find her ver busily engaged with her books. This attitude of hers has always been an inspiration for her little Junior room-mate. But we know you will not always have this love for books; it will wander to something else or to someone some day. MARY K. GRIFFITH Delta, Pa. 3 years Normal Activities: Y. If. C. A.; Ctrl Reserves; liible Club; York County Club; Rural Club. "Small in stature but not in mind." Any one can sec that Mary Klizabcth has not been keeping herself in a shell since she came to M. S. 'I'. C. She enjoys teaching and the Rural School will miss her, when she goes out to her own little "red school house." The opposite sex doesn't seem to have much charm for Betty—but sometimes we catch her day dreaming and we wonder if there isn't some one waiting over in York County. Ye unite in wishing you success, Betty. M l I.II- GRIFFITH K. Philadelphia St., York., Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Girl Reserves; Y. If. C. A.; Home Nursing Club; Choir; Dancing Class; Junior Basketball Team; Archery Class; Art Club; liible Study Class; York County Club. Nellie is one of those girls you just can't keep from liking. If ever you arc searching tor support of a new project, plan or whatever it might happen to be, go to Nellie. She is a glorious booster. Nellie, the world would be the better for more of your type in it. Keep your attitude and you can't help but down all obstacles. DOROTHY GROSS Manchester, Pesna. 2 years Page Activities: York County Club; Lutheran Club; Y. If. C. A.: Bible Club; Home Nursing Club; Archery; Policy Ball. Dorothy has an expansive sense of humor. Her ability to find something amusing in almost everything is remarkable. She is forever chuckling about something. Second only to her sense of humor is her indifference. She never worries if anything goes wrong. She never worries if the damp air takes the crimp out of her hair, because some how or other it never manages to put a crimp in her disposition. It is just because she never lets "OKI Man Worry” come near her. 9$ •' Forty-six H. KENNETH GULPIN' East Second Street, Pottstown, Pa. V years • Page ACTIVITIES: Junior Play; Senior Piny; Curator Page ' Society; Chairman Senior Committee; President Outcast Club; Snapper Staff; Football; Basketball; 'Pouch-stone Staff; Senior Pageant. " Ken" was one of the original Siamese Twins, and his "Roomie” was the other. "Jimmy” and "Ken” were as one in thought, word, and deed. As a “Snapper" he was unexcelled, and with his silver tongue he could l c a modern Romeo on the Campus as well as on the stage. Words cannot express the sterling quality and line personality of Kenneth, and wc certainly hope that he will keep up this standard. MARY ELLEN GUTHRIE Lancaster, R. D. 5, Pa. .? years Page Activities: Junior Play; Junior Ring and Pin Committee; Touchstone Staff. "When Duty whispers, ‘l.o! thou must,' The youth replies, ’I can'." And that's what Mary Ellen did! She knew her handwriting was wretched. Mr. L'hrich used to tell her so every day. And when she was asked to teach penmanship in the Training School, her heart just went Boom! But she said, "Well, I guess so.” She was a gay nymph at May Day last year. Believe me, she knew how to toss the Jade Lake around. We do hope she won't toss hearts around that way, hut we cannot say. Seriously, though, Mary Ellen is a good friend to have. Good luck, old pal! WILSON HAM ME Seven Vai.i.eys, Pa. J years Page Activities: Scrub Football; Class Football; Scrub Basket, ball; Class Basketball Captain; Baseball Captain; Y. M. C.. . Cabinet Secretary; Treasurer of Y. M. C. .Y. Cabinet; Page Literary Society Pice President; York County Club; Lutheran Club. "Clothes make the man,” this was Mammy's motto and bylaw. He was the unrepudiated campus sheik. This, and his athletic endeavors made him prominent with the fair sex. He was a very cautious fellow, because he wanted to have a good time but did not want to get in trouble for it. Before he would put himself at the disposal of one of the opposite sex, he would question "Hev kid, arc you married?” This caution is a good trait and if carried out in life, Wilson, you arc sure to he a success. MARGARET HARNER Dm more, Pa. J years Page Acitvi 11 e.s: Rural Club; Touchstone Historian. " Peg" is one of our experienced teachers, so she is just sailing through this semester. She is always happy and carefree, but at the last minute you'll find her cramming for exams or diligently preparing a notebook that is due in an hour or so. Peg likes school and is fond of teaching but her abomination is Ed. Measurements. Ask her about it il you want to arouse her indignation. Most ot us like to see bank hills in our pockets, but Peg is satisfied to see one bank " Bill,” and for that she makes frequent trips to a certain bank. n incentive to save, Peg. — 8 Forty-sevenF.VFLVN B. HART 14.5 Park Avf.., Keaxsbukg, N! J. 2years ' Page Activities: Bible Class; Ctrl Reserves; Art Club. Evelyn Hart has a heart as big as her head. Sometimes we wonder if she is not a bit too kind-hearted. Well if she is, it’s not a trait to be ashamed of. Evelyn hails from New Jersey and has been with us two years. Long enough anyway to show us that New Jersey can't be such a bad state after all. It wouldn’t be a half bad place; in fact it might be a nice place in which to live, if all the people in New Jersey were like Evclvn. ✓ - I” FLORENCE HARTMAN 241 N. Marv St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normal The reason for such a lack of real honcst-to-goodncss work is that too much talking is done when work is the outstanding factor. Yes, Florence, we all agree even though we are guilty. She may seem quiet to you, but if you knew her as well as some of us do, you would readily change your mind. Florence, when you arc traveling along the dark pathway of Life, may your smiles radiate so that your goal of success shall be un-dimmed and glittering. MADELINE HARTMAN Bovektown, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Orchestra; Music Appreciation Club; V. IV. C. A; Home Nursing Club; Committees. Madeline is the one that can make the violin talk. Often she has used this ability to entertain us. In a few years from now we will read of Madeline making her debut in opera. We know you'll succeed. Madeline is a conscientious worker. She always has her work done on time and in the best possible way. She has made a success of her practice teaching and succeeded in winning the hearts of her little cherubs. We know you can make music wherever you go, Madeline. Best of luck. MFRLO HARTZF.LL Summerdale, Fa. 2 years Page Activities: Football; Junior Play; .Senior Play; Class Basketball. Merlo is our sturdy little center that fought with our football team and aided us toward victory and valiantly struggled in the face of defeat. He is an accomplished actor, as anyone who saw the Junior and Senior plays will tell you. He is a good all-around fellow and certainly can keep things moving wherever he is. His weird tales and experiences as told in "bull sessions" kept us spellbound until he had finished. I Forty-eightIRENK HAWKINS 130 . Grant Street, York, Pa. 2 years Irene is one of York’s own, ;m l the whole county's proud ol her. She didn’t come until mid-years, hut when she did, we soon found out her real worth. It you've never seen her play basketball, you’ve missed a treat. She’s here, there, and everywhere, while the rest o| us blink in amazement. I)o you remember that game in gym class? Irene is one of the l est-naturcd girls in the class, and everybody who knows her, likes her. We know that she'll make a good teacher and the class wishes her the best of luck. MARGARET HAWKINS Fawn Grove, Pknna. 2 yean Normal Activities: Y. IIC. .7. President; Junior Glee Chib; Junior Operetta; Junior Play; Girl Reserves; Class Historian; llible Study Club; York Countv Chib; Senior Play. 0 i If ; u 0 "A being breathing thoughtful breath, A traveller betwixt life and death The reason hrm, the temperate will, Endurance, foresight, strength and skill.” Margaret is one of the girls who certainly should have an entire page devoted to listing her fine qualities. Regardless of the extent of her work, she was always willing to do more and, unquestionably, she has gained many friends in the class of "29." VIRGINIA M. HERBS'!’ Shrewsbury, Pa. 4 years Normal Activities: Y. IV. C. Orchestra; York County dub. Complaints about noise would never be listed if all were like this quiet lass, for with heart and hand prepared for work, she goes about her daily tasks. She is retiring in that she says little but thinks a lot. Her ability in the classroom is obvious because she is always ready when called upon. In Virginia you will find a staunch friend if you but wish to add her to your list. All success may come to you, for the quiet as well as the noisy make the world go round. ANNA MIRIAM HERR Lancaster, R. I). 8, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Special Glee Club; Junior Glee dub; Junior Operetta. “ Miinmic” is the social light of our class. Although she attends to her school work, her heart and interests arc centered on F. M. anti a certain young football hero named Dick. "Mimmic" is interested in athletics, especially basketball anti football (?). She is a good sport and enters into all school activities. Believing in the theory, " Music hath charms," Mimmic has cultivated her voice to a note-worthy degree. hope r vj muzh I-ah’ neVt O nj i tr yd .r J ’wWiffififfiSi' Forty-nine ARTHUR HERR Millersvii.le, Pa. . years Page Activities: Varsity Football; Basketball; Baseball-, Pres, of Page; Coach at M. T. .S'.; Senior Play. "Art. we expect a lot from you in this same,” says Poss. Well, it's just this. If you saw that West Chester Game, you know that Art can if he wants to. He gave all that was in him for his Alma Mater. Art came back to M V to complete his fourth year. This year when he graduates he docs so with his well earned degree. He taught for two years in the Kphrata High School, and as everyone knows, was a great success. As you go through I.ifc, Art hold it as hard as you held that line and you will rise to the peak of success. KATHRYN HERR 630 E. End Ave., I .axcaster, Pa. l years Page Activities: Lancaster County Club. "Kit" is one of those little rays of sunshine you sec flitting in and out of Millcrsvillc every day. As a matter of fact, the only time we recall seeing her without a smile was when the accustomed letter from John failed to arrive. I ler nature is so generous and her personality so pleasant that we fear when she reaches her own classroom, it will take an earthquake to make her spank one of those little "Scamps.” May all her protegees be as delightful as Kit. WILLIAM LYNDON HESS 40: Hillcrest Ave., Wilmington, Del. years Normal Activities: Chapel Choir; Snapper Stajf; Touchstone Staff; Senior Art Club; Dramatic Club; Rural Club; Senior Play; Music Appreciation Club; Critic and Curator Normal Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. Hess was rhe fellow that was so bright he couldn't get the room durk enough to go to sleep at night. But it didn't go to his head, and he is always ready to help if he can. He was usually verv busy in his room striving for a "masterpiece” either in art or literature. It's all right, Hess. We expect you to be a great teacher some day, and (as you revealed on the stage), you will make a fine husband. RHEA HILDENBRAND 33; W, Arlington St., Shenandoah, Pa. 2 years • Page Activities: dee Club; Dramatics Club; Art Club; Bible Study Club; Operetta; Y. IV. C. A.; May Day Program; Touchstone Staff; Senior Prom Committee; Archery; Modern Authors Club; Coal Cracker Club; Girl Reserves; Hockey. “Smile and the world smiles with you; weep and you weep alone" is this fair lassie's motto, for no matter what obstacles meet her way, she is sure to greet them with a smile. Rhea has a great weakness for food, especially apples, and we shall never forget how, almost daily in a certain class, she was presented with an apple. This surely must be the cause for those rosy cheeks. Gool luck! T iP'tTaii cj "ri sis o rTef - ‘ i "q SUSANNA HODGKINS 329 Ei.m St., Reading, Penna. 2 years Normal AcnvrriEs: Home Nursing Club; Reformed Club; Y. If. C. .1. Moving doors, Soft sands, silver moonlight and a cool oasis of the great desert is what we think of when we concentrate on Susanna. Strange to say, her thoughts arc parallel with ours when she secs a certain voting man. Susanna is quite a dancer, anil with those dreamy eyes of hers, we know she will make quite a hit in the future; at least we wish her heaps of success. VERA HOFFMAN Cedar St., I.ititz, Pa. 2 years Rage Activities: laincaster County Club. The Lititz students hang together and consequently, do not have to ride on the trolley cars, but have formed a merger with an aim for speedier conveyance. The Flcisch-man Transit Companies functioned one year and when these passed out of existence, a Communal Commuters Bus was chartered bv the Lititz gang. Since Vera saves a lot of time by patronizing this fast bus, she has plenty ot time for study and uses it profitably. Although very quiet, she is not bashful but possesses congeniality, and a willingness to help everyone, the true characteristics of all Maidens of Room R. EMILY ELIZABETH HOLDSWORTH R. N. -th Street, Columbia, Penna. 2 years Normal Activities: Glee Club; Dramatic Club; Hockey; I mucus ter County Club. Emily is one of these deep, silent, inscrutable women. F.m has studied and worked hard; her teaching ability proves this. In a few years, we shall sec her as one of the supervisors of the Training School. She showed us that she would make a good supervisor when she held down Miss Biemesdcrfer’s job one day this winter. Em is .1 very determined lady and when she has once made up her mind about a thing, "All the king's horses and all the king’s men” can't change it again. V :y LILLIAN E. HOWELL 1501 N. Alden St., W. Philadelphia, Pa. years Normal Activities: Dramatics Club; Girl Reserves; Junior Play; Senior Play Committee; May Day; Secretary of Outcast Club. 1-ill’s a peach of a kid. Whenever you want any of the latest news, hurry down to 201 and you'll find out. Besides news, you can find a hearty welcome. Yes, everybody likes iter. Everybody, I say, not just her own sex. You can most usually find Lilt around when snapping privileges arc in order. I.ill’s from West Philadelphia, down where the kids are full of vim, vigor and vitality, and hey, hey, she's a member. For she brings all three of her characteristics back to M V and helps to make our dormitory life what it should be. What would we do without her? Well, I guess the only sincere answer would be, "Miss her lots.” So long, and good luck, I.ill! fifty-one ■ j % 7 SARAH HUBER l.rrrre, Pa, years Normal Activities: Girl Reserves; Y. IV. C. .; Bible Study Class. Here is Sarah, one of our girls who always greets us with a bright smile. Coming to us just this year, she has already made her way into the hearts of many of us by her unfailing cheerfulness. Sarah is quite studious, too, and is always right on hand with the correct answer to everything from Sociology to Music. A fine school teacher she will surely make but we arc afraid the profession cannot hold her very long. Our good wishes go with her. ETHEL HUGHES Delta, Pa. ’ if years Normal Activities: Choir; Girl Reserves; York County Club; [ Bible Study Club. "Good goods comes n small packages” It seems as though Ethel is a -ound confirmation to this old adage; for she is small, bur, as we become acquainted with her wc find her most desirable as a friend. Ethel is one of our faithful Choir members. Wc can always sec her in her gown, any time that the Choir is singing. Wc wish that wc might have more "Ethels” in . our activities; for, with good steady, faithful workers any organization is able to succeed. The Class of I02y wishes you the very best that Life can offer to you, Ethel. CATHERINE IRWIN 4.lf Pearl St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Hockey; Dancing Class; Decoration Committee for Senior Prom. " Kit" is the little live wire of our class, always active, always doing something. Of course wc know "Kit” is engaged, so that a great deal of her talk is about " Ed," ami her interests centered in Harvard. "Kit" is very good-natured and one can’t help but love her, for she just charms one with her personality. Wc feel certain she’ll prove an agreeable hostess as the wife of an Amherst Professor. DOROTHY ISENBERGER 38 E. James St., Lancaster, Pa. - years I'age Activities: May Day; Lancaster County Club; 'Junior Glee Club; President, Senior Glee Club. This blue-eyed Dotty comes from Lancaster. It is surprising that she is never late for class, for from some of her talcs of her night life, it must l c difficult fir her to rise in the morning. Ilowevcr, wc all know that Dotty’s particular color is "red.” She also is very generous, us she has been seen handing out big red apples in Room R. Dotty is outstanding because of her vocal ability. This is one of the reasons that she has won the hearts of many. Wc wish her joy and happiness with continued good luck. I’i ly-two EMMA JACKSON 23 (Jay St., Christiana, Pa. j years Normal Activities: Y. I '. C. I.; Girl Reserves; Bible Study Club; Hoe key; Student Council; Modern Authors Club; Freshman Commission. Another likable girl steps into view. "Jackie" is most companionable if the conversation isn't distasteful to her, and we like her the better for that clean-minded-ness. She's always smiling if she isn't "blue;” but then, watch out! Emma expects to continue studying at Penn State to earn a degree. Her other interest lies at Gap, we surmise, in the person of a banker; and Jackie will, most likclv, have conferred on her the degree of Mrs. before that ot B.S. LEI.IA M. JACKSON Clavmont, Delaware 2 years Rage Activitiks: Y. IF. C. A. Cabinet; Y. If', and Y. M. C. A. Play; Junior Class Play; Glee dub;Junior Glee Club Operetta; Modern Authors Club; Senior Art dub; Bible Study dub; Dramatics dub; Girl Reserves. "Brave ami kind and loving, helping one and all." She has a wonderful personality, but the one word to describe her is "sweet" and "l.ec" is just that. She is studious and thorough in her undertakings, persevering in everything and above all—smiling. Her one weakness is "rising for breakfast." Ask Eleanor and Nell." "Lee" enjoys "snappers” bench too, and "they" are never in before the tower bell rings. It is ’i who look to you to bring old Millersvillc lame. VICTOR B. JOCHKN K. I). 3, PorrvrowN, Pa. 3 years Page Activities: Outcast Club; Y. M. C. A.; Football. "Vic" is one of those quiet chaps that docs most of his talking in class and occasionally he gets into an argument. He is a tall, dignified student und possesses many good qualities. His pipe, however, seems to be his best friend and you can usually tell when he is near because the odor of nis pipe broadcasts his presence. His greatest interest is lieyond a doubt in Wilmington. His other interests consist keeping up Clock ley’ tobacco business. MARIE JUNGKER 320 VVai.ni 1 St., Columbia, Pa 2 years Normal Marie is a dainty and winsome little lass, loved alike by all who know her. She came to us from the State Teachers College of Buffalo, New York. Marie says she is going to be a school teacher, but judging from the number of letters she receives from Atlanta, Georgia, we have our doubts. In case you don’t know it, her weakness is Chevrolet . Whether you take charge of a school room or the Chevrolet, Marie, the class of .9 wishes you the best of success. Fifty-three ANNA KAUFFMAN Da L I. A Slow N , |»K N N A. 2 ytars Page AcnviTiKS: Y. It'. C. A. Cabinet; Class Historian; Home Nursing Club; York County Club; Girl Reserves; Bible Study Club. Here is a cheery soul who makes light of her own and everyone elsc's troubles. Her bright remarks and sweet smile linger in one’s memory. "Ann" is well liked. However, Ann, you can't kid us. W'c know why you could never catch the 6:15 train to Lancaster on Monday morning. DOROTHV KAUFFMAN 203 K. Lemon Street, Lancaster, Fa. 2 years Page Activities: Lancaster County Club. "Always laugh when you can; it is a cheap medicine. Merriment is a philosophy not well understood. It is the sunnv side of existence." "Dot" thoroughly believes in the above quotation, for she can certainly laugh over her troubles and smile thru difficulties. "Dot" never worries, and gets there just the same. Her witty remarks have won many friends for her, and wc feel sure if she carries this with her always, she will be very successful. ETHEL MARIK KAUFFMAN R. D. 2, Lancaster, I’a. 3 y™™ P l Activities: Touchstone Staff; May Day; Class Basketball; Girl Reserves; Dancing Class; Touchstone Dance Com. rnittee. Ethel, or John, as wc call her, will need a dray to carry all her belongings home when she graduates. We often wonder if she has anything left at home. Convenience is Ethel's middle name. She brings to school everything she owns so she will have it when she needs it. Ethel is another of these sixteen-hour day students. She never has time to go home. There’s always something attractive at Millcrsville—basketball, or lesson plans, or friendly chats with—but there! Why bring that up? MARIE E. KACHEL R. I), i, Ephrata, Fa. 2 years Page A ijuiet conscientious worker is Marie. This young lady firmly believes that "silence is golden" except when she is called upon to recite, and so we find her a student in the truest sense of the word. Marie is a member of our day student gang, but odd to say, she is quite different from the rest of the members in that she is quiet. Being conscientious, she has never been known to mistreat anyone, so we predict that her pupils will lie blessed not only with an excellent teacher, but also with an understanding friend. I imtiint Fifty-jour uim 1— A HF.NRY KAUFFMAN R. D. 3, York, Fa. 3 3 tars Page "The most popular man in girls’ dorm." Why? Of course you know Hen was our mail man first semester. Did the girls flock around him? If you were in girls’ dorm after $up| cr you would have proof enough. They say. "you can’t keep a good man down." Vc believe this is true, especially in this ease. During second semester "determined Hen" secured a good position as manual training instructor in a school in Mass. A fellow with such determination and stick-to-itiveness is itound to rise. RUTH G. KAUFFMAN Cou mhia, R. 1). i, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Class Historian; Senior Glee Club; Rural (Hub; hmeaster County Club; Dramatic Club; Hockey; Archery. Training monotones is her specialty; thirteen out of fifteen is her record. But then, she's one of our (ilec Club warblers. Yes, we're talking about Ruth that girl with the worried frown. But wouldn't you look similar if you were late for school and couldn't blame it all on the poor "Chevy?” Ruth is quite interested in poetry, but we wonder if that is the only thing that attracts her to the Contemporary Poetry Class! Nevertheless, Ruth shows something of a genius in all her work, and we're sure she’ll succeed in teaching her own Rural School and in continuing her career in high school, wf»rk, iT a, career be her choice in life. y . Z. tjlr ► rfr Jsj. wm:N kem.kk ) ' y Jr. D. i ifKLUyv A. . y i i. i a Page Acrivrryis: Smpper'Staf;.TouchstokSbtaJf; Page Debating Ream; Treasurer ojjl'age Society. Here shy is—one of the mpst ambitious students that we have at MAy Helen is’rcall) • HMrvrlntwolt'i iuK iit - 3ft! cyclopedia, when A. worker, always this young lady, on the it comes to knowledge Helen i a splendid, steady rcady-% help tlfc othcr fell Wc hive, rKo heard Irijm ♦platform wfvcral times. Because of yqurjswcet modesty, your cheerful smile and ytmr cagcrnrsji anti willingness to help, wc wish you all ‘ 8UCces jy»n luck that Life can offer, Helen. JOSEPH IN E K F.TCHUM to Depot Sr., Peckville, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Girl Reserves; Home Nursing; Bible Study Club. An outstanding characteristic of Jody is her neatness. • (tty This surely is an admirable trait in woman. Jody can appreciate fun. She can stand an overdose of this "medicine," too. When she hears music, her feet just squirm and then she is reveling in her pet hobby. I f she is given a position as dancing teacher, she will aptly fill it. Do gentlemen prefer blondes? Wc think so after seeing and knowing Jody. m 432 Fifty-five M- aS w v - - «-» o ' 0 MILDRED E. KIKKKER 4-1 Manor St., Lancaster, Pa. 3 years Page Milly is one of the original Scots. Her favorite song is "I can’t give you anything hut love." She is quite economical, especially when she goes to "(Jockley's." “It’s a cent’s worth of this and a cent’s worth of that.” But we know her to he just as cheerful, whole-hearted, and good-natured as one can he. Of course Mildred is a Ivorn teacher, just look at those eves. Mildred arc we getting to personal, when we ask if the business is to teach children? Whatever it may Ik-, you have the fondest wishes for success from the Class of '29. LAURETTA KIRK Peach Bottom, Pa. 3 yean Normal Activi ties: Rural Club; Hume Nursing Club; Girl Reserves; Bible Study Club. Lauretta is an industrious girl of diverse interests. In school, her pet work is mathematics, hut in leisure moments you arc likely to find her writing poetry, at which she is quite clever. Being domestically inclined, Lauretta is very neat. She likes to make her own clothes, and also tries her hand at cooking while camping during the summer. If no young gallant has claimed this fair maid's heart, we know that some fortunate person will find a companion both sweet and interesting. PAUL KLIN EDI N'ST 5:2 S. Duke St., York, Pa. 3 yean Page Acmvities: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Y. M. C. .1. Picc-presi-dent; Chairman of Social Committee; Senior Art Club, President; Dramatics Club; Page Debating Team, ?-? $’; .Ith etic Association, Secretary; Lutheran Students Club; Chapel Choir; Class Football; York County Club, President; Snapper Staff, News Editor; Snapper Staff, Business Manager; Touchstone Staff, Business Man-ager; Junior Play H 27, Business Manager; Senior Class Day Committee; Glee Club Operetta; Committees. (irecn glasses or black glasses, Paul Klinedinst is always behind them. Anti they mean business. Paul is always working on some affair of importance. If he isn’t an officer, manager, editor or chairman, he’s sure to be an active worker in the groups to which he belongs. With his executive ability, his broad experience, and perseverance, Paul is Sure to make a success in life. MARIK KOEHLER 331 K. Kino St., Lancaster. Pa. 3 years Page Marie has a very sunny disposition, and wherever she goes, she sends out a ray of sunshine. Some of these rays have touched the hearts of the opposite sex, and Marie has been rushed ever since. She is especially interested in I ’. M. Academy and its student body. Marie is a good sport anti is willing to do her share. We feel sure she will l c a great success if she takes this attitude in her future work. Fifty-sixty S') 0 . if ANNA M. KRKADY 64 N. Main St., Manhkim. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Ijtneaster County (Hub. "Ann” is a veritable Titian blonde, with blue eyes and peach blossom complexion. She is quiet, anti just as sweet ami demure as she looks. "Ann” studies quite a lot, and proves it by her recitations in class. She is very well read, at least as far as the newspaper is concerned; but when she has finished reading a paper, one would never recognize it as the same, for Ann has a habit of cutting out any picture or article of interest to her to show to someone else. Keep up the good work, Ann. C. CASPKR KRKIDKR Lancaster, K. D. 5, Pa. J years Page Activities: Snapper Editor; President 0 Page; Junior Play; President oj Middler Class; Football; Basketball; Class Historian; Senior Play Committee. Casper is one of the day students, who takes an active part in social work at school. As a scholar, he always is up with his work; as a social leader, he can he complimented. Casper is a true friend to all who know him. 'I'hc students who labor under Casper will find him a real friend indeed. They will know him as a sympathetic friend as well as an exacting instructor. Casp, you graduate with the best of wishes from the class of ’:« for real success in all that you undertake. H. GUY KRKIDKK K. I). 3, Lebanon, Pa. 2 years Sornuu Activities: School Orchestra; Chapel Choir; Y. f. C. el. Cabinet; Rural Club; Baseball Manager. Guy is the intelligent-looking fellow, with a voice that is most pleasing, and with many good qualities besides. Me has a tongue that is loose at both ends and can make you laugh with his remarks and “Dutch." Mis violin can be heard at almost all hours of the day and with that spirit of practice we may see his name on the great "White Wav" some day. Mis veiled hints lead us to believe that there is some interest at home that pulled him aw.ii from school many times, at least mentally if not bodily. Well, Guy, you were true to her anyway. MIRIAM KRKIDKK Manhkim, Pknsa. 2 years Page Activities: Lancaster County dub. "Mini" came to us from Hood College. In the short time she lias been with us, we have found her a friendly, good-natured girl—always ready to lend a helping hand. "Mini" is ever ready for .1 good time, but is a conscientious worker who knows how to use her time. She has a strong inclination toward Penn State, and is a frequent visitor at the house parties of a certain fraternity. With your dominating personality anil feeling for good sportsmanship, Miriam, we feel sure that you will accomplish wonders in your schoolroom as long as the teaching profession holds you. J 1 V ■a L c.. HELEN KURT . 2 W. 4TM St., Bethlehem, Pa. 2 years Page Too bad there wasn't a famous bridge in Troy or we might have hail sonic clever pun. But by mentioning that famous town and its disaster, you might imagine the devastation Helen has caused the hearts of her list of admirers. The bridge almost forgot the pun—of course is that game which Helen never seems to get over. Every Friday and Saturday she tries to inveigle someone into a game. She is a dignified senior, rather quiet and reserved. But have you ever heard her at a "feed” or in a discussion of the opposite sex? Best wishes anil a request for pity on their (?) part. ESTHER I. AND IS 22 N. State St., Ephrata, Pa. 3 years Page Activities: Lancaster County Club. Now Esther is so wondrous wise, And brighter none you'll see; But we all know that sonic day A grocer's wife she'll be. This is Esther's first year at M. S. T. C., for last year she attended the Eastern Mennonite School at Harrisonburg, Virginia. I know you'll all agree that Esther is one of the sweetest girls in M. S. T. C. She has a ready smile for every one and somehow she just makes vou feel that this old world isn't such a bad place in which to be, after all. May the world give back to you some of the happiness you have given to it, Esther. RUTH LANDIS Box 383, Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: May Day Program. Ruth is the Prince Charming of our class, as was shown to us in the May Day Exercises last year. But we think she would have been better called," Lorelei the burnette," for with that fair skin, dark eyes and hair, she has attracted a certain young prince Called Bob. Ruth is well liked by all her classmates and has won many friends with her smiles, making us confident that in whatever field of activity she labors, she will lie successful. LUCII.E F. LANE 135 Ruby St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Junior Clcc C!ul ; Junior Play. Lucile could l c well called the "Jack-of-all trades.” For, although school work occupies the greater part of her time, she still finds time for fraternity dances, music, reading, and Bob. Lucile is a very energetic girl and one seldom sees her idle. In her leisure time, however, she can lie seen in the library translating Spanish letters into English. Lucilc's aim is to obtain a degree, but the prospects are, the only degree she will receive is Mrs. Fifty-eight  DOROTHY M. I.LAMAN 335 E. Walm r St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Junior dee Club; Special dee Club; Junior Operetta; Lancaster County Club. "The man that hath no music in his soul, Nor is not moved by concord of sweet sounds. Is fit for treason, etc.” 11 the above statement includes women, then no one need have any fear for Dorothy. Glance at her activities and be convinced. She is especially fond of the musical sounds of water rippling around a canoe. We think that this is the reason why she loves to go canoeing, but then again we may have turned it around. Perhaps from this inspiration she will attain success in a musical career. AUGUSTENA LKBO Denver, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Junior dee Club; llible Study Club; Girl Reserves; Y. IP. C.Chapel Choir; Special dee Club; ■Irl Club, Pice President; Home Xursing Club; Operetta; htneaster County Club; Swimming Club Committee. By the list of activities we would assume Augustcna is musically, artistically, and dramatically inclined, and also physically and socially inclined, too, we should say. Augustcna has the ability ot going about a task and doing it efficiently. She likes to have a good time, but she doesn't neglect her school work in order to have fun, because the greatest fun comes in realizing you have at last caught up with your professor. We hope you’ll find the position you would like to have, Augustcna, and that you succeed admirably. DOROTHY LEIN BACH WoMELSDORF, PkNNA. 2 years Normal Activities: V. Ip. C. .1. Cabinet; Choir; Orchestra; Junior dee Club; Special dee Club; Madrigal Trio; String Quartette; Lutheran Club; Junior Play; Touchstone Staff. Many many times we have sat anil listened while Dot’s nimble fingers glided over the keys, offering us the enjoyment of real music. The thing we admire most about Dot is the fact that she is always willing to do her part. Some day we'll read in the paper that Dorothy is going to play in opera. If we do, we’ll know what to expect. Kor many, many times she has shown us her abilities. MARIAN LIGHT 107 N. Cedar St., I.mrz, Pa. 2 years Page Some one has said that every picture tells a story. But we arc sure this one tells a real story. You see a lonely, demure and reserved girl but you sec in Marian, a clever, jolly and witty young lady. In classroom. Training School, anil "dorm," she is equally popular. Of course her pupils love her. Who wouldn't? Marian’s one weakness is "peaches.” Wc wonder why? But, probably someone from L. V. C. can tell us. Slav you be both happy and successful wherever you go, Marian. I-n otcc{K Qne[ zq S. KATHRYN LINGLE 674 Columbia Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Junior diet Club; Junior Operetta; Special Glee Club. Here is our Prima Donna. Look at her accomplish-inents in music. Wc risk a bet that in the near future she will l e making her Opera debut. That is. if she is able to forget a certain boy who changed his mind about going to a Forestry school after he learned that Kitty was coming to Millersvillc. As a result of this decision wc have one more boy at our Alma Mater than we would otherwise have had. But Kathryn is far too ambitious to Itccomc .1 school teacher to let the boys worry her. We know she will make a good teacher in spite of her interest in Jimmy and because of her unflinching attitude toward hard tasks. RITA BKRNIKCE LOSER 1:4 S. Lancaster Ave., Annville, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. IP. C. A.; Girl Reserves; Lutheran Student Club; Junior Class Raskelball Team; Music .Appreciation Club; Hible Study Club; .Archery. Berniece has a host of friends especially on fourth floor of the girls' “dorm.” People who have heard beautiful clear notes early in the morning know that Berniece and her room-mate arc up for breakfast. Everyone knows with whom Berniece rooms, for Berniece and Marjorie arc inseparable. -She is conscientious in her work and can be relied upon for almost anything. May she “scale” the ladder of fame and find the “key" to ROM AI NT. I.UCKEN BAUGH Glenvjlle, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Lutheran Students Club; Girl Reserves; York County Club; Hible Study Club; Y. IP. C. A. Romainc is always happy, anil has a good-natured "hello" for cvcrylKKiy; but maybe .she has a reason, since her nickname is "Lucky.” Romainc is fond of | eoplc from the South, especially of Art. She likes teaching too especially Art. No wonder she has an A on her Art notebook! We hope "lucky" remains faithful to her likes, and that she will be always happy. MARGARET THERESA McCARTHY years Lf.aman Place, Pa. Activitiks: RuralClub. Normal Peg is a conscientious, hard-working girl and would never think of going to class without her lesson prepared. She has a quiet voice, too. No wonder she never refuses to recite. Margaret would not think of "Cutting" a class because of not knowing her lesson. No, sir, you’ll never find her absent except for illness. Peg is not easily discouraged, and no one has ever seen her angry. With these two attributes, who could expect her to fail as a teacher? We sincerely hope that Margaret keeps her loveable characteristics and prospers as a teacher. SixtyJEM C. McCLKNAGHAN K. 1). i, Drumore, Pa. 3 years Page Activities: Y. IP. C. A.; Girl Referees; lliblc Study Club; Lancaster County Club. "Good goods comes in small packages." Jem’s the little girl with the big heart. In her school life she has always tried to strive onward anil upward. She is a sensible, sweet, diligent little lady, whose dignity and graciousness have won for her many friends. We arc sure Jem will take her profession seriously and, although we cannot foretell what the future holds for her, we sincerely wish her the best of success. ROBERT McCI.URE R. I), s', Qt ARRWILLE, Pa. 3 years iXonnal Activities: Chapel Choir; Rural Club; Bible Study Club; Y. M. C. A. Bob is the quietest member of our class, and never speaks unless spoken to. You better be careful, Robert, or something dreadful may happen to you the next Leap Year if you continue that policy. We know very little about you, Bob, because you wouldn’t tell us much, and you didn’t show us all you could do, but we have reason to liclicvc that you have some hidden j owcrs that you never sprang on us. Success, Bob! EMMA McLANE 1J07 Lancaster Avk., Wilmington, Del. 2 years Page Activities: Pice President of IP. C. A.; Delegate to Eag esrnere Conference; Art Club; Girl Reserves; Dancing Class; Junior Glee Club; Operetta, " In India”; May Day Festival; Y. IP. C. A. Christmas Play. “Wee, modest violet.” "Em” has a disposition well-worth envying. She was most efficient in her teaching; and her pupils loved her, as we all do. "Em" knows all about studying and living on twenty-four hours a day and vet having time to lavish on friends. "Em,” we know that you will have as many friends when you leave school as you have now. MARTHA A. MACK 618 E. Turner Street, Bethlehem, Pa 2 years Page Activities: Y. IP. C. A.; Y. IP. and Y. M. C. A. Play; Girl Reserves; Senior Art Club; Glee Club; Junior Operetta; Chapel Choir; Madrigal Trio; Bible Study Club; Class Historian; Student Council. "Her song was Soft and low." Sweet, gentle, Martha is gifted with a melodious voice, which will calm and sooth the weary ones. We arc sure that some day she will be in demand as a music supervisor, because of the mark she has made in the Training School. She is a very studious girl and is always mentioning how much work she has to do. As an energetic worker, a loyal friend, and true classmate, you receive the best wishes of the class of ’29, Martha, for happiness anil success. Sixty-oneHELEN MARCH ?44 Sl'RIKGDALE Ave., YORK, Pa. -»years Page Activities: York County Club; Dramatics Club. This young lady is a big tease, and can always find something about which to torment a person. She takes keen delight in this sport but we hope that she will soon get over this. Helen lived in the dormitories last year but this year she is boarding in Lancaster and going over to York each week etui. We wonder if there is someone over there in whom Helen has a deep interest. The Training School is much benefited by Helen’s presence, and this, combined with her previous experience as a "school inarm,” assures her of success. We extend our heartiest wishes to you, Helen. HERBEN A. MARSTELLAR Athol, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Dramatics Club; Music Appreciation Club; Kara! Club; Art Club; Junior Play; Y. M. C. A.; Lutheran Club. Ladies and gentlemen! In this cage we have Herbert Marstcllar, the only one of his type. He fears neither human being nor faculty member. His well-directed remarks relieve the tedium of many a class. And could he ask the teachers embarrassing questions? Oh my! Teachers dream of him and awake in cold sweat. (Jive him credit! he’s a fine fellow and a loyal friend if you know him. He is the fellow who goes to "Hothouse Parties" too. ANNA MARTIN Palmyra, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Touchstone Staff; Y. If. C. A. Cabinet; Bible Club; Basketball; Girl Reserves; Outcast Club; Committees. Anna is bubbling over with business; and is not afraid to go ahead with a task. She never waits for the next person to get something started. Perhaps she thinks there’ll be no next one. She knows the surest way is to go after it herself. Even though she is industrious, she isn’t always serious. She’s not going to let this world pass by without getting some joy and fun from it. Go to it Anna. Anna had charge of the "Y" candy, and at most football games she was seen on the field with her candy. We wish you much success, Anna, in your future work. ESTHER MARTIN . R. F. D. 7, I axcaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Rural Club; Lancaster County Club. This girl, coming to us from Englcsidc, brings the characteristics of her environment. To avoid ambiguity, we will enumerate the adjectives so characteristic to both the girl and her environment, musical, quiet, helpful, serene, and faithful. Esther has taken up rural work and is sure to be successful because she has both ability and willingness. The whole class is back of you, Esther, and they all hope that your whole life may be as pleasing as the one at your home by the Conestoga. Sixty-two EARL MAST Star Route, Honey Brook, Pa. 3 years Normal Activities: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Y. M. C. President; Delegate to Eagles Mere Conference; Delegate to Gettysburg Conference; Debating Team; President Normal Literary Society (two terms); Tice President Middler Class; Touchstone Staff; Bible Study Club; Committees. "Ask Earl to ilo it; he won't mind." How often we've imposed on him, and yet he's always ready with a willing smile to do whatever he can. For instance: Time: The night of a dance. Scene: On the right, two lonely girls—on the left, two lonely Ih vs. Enter Karl as Santa Claus or some such being. He ctFects on introduction and the four go off to-gether with car splitting grins. Nice—What? Rabbit surely made good as president of the V. M., and his cabinet and many friends arc wishing him much success. RUTH MAST Star Route, Honkv Brook, Pa 2 years Normal Activities: Bible Study Club. Few girls cojild be less noisy than Ruth, and she is just as kind as she is quiet. Since Ruth became a day student, the dormitory misses the helpfulness of this little brunette; for she was always ready to explain or do almost anything. Ruth's sweet disposition made many warm friends, none of whom ever succeeded in making her cross. We envy her ability to get along well with people and we know it will be a great asset to a successful career. LOUISE MASUCCI 27 Church St., Bound Brook, N. J. 2 years Page Activines: Hockey; Dramatics Club; Outcast Club; Girl Reserves; Modern Authors Club; Discussion Club; New Jersey Club. Vcs, this is Louise, one girl from New Jersey who made Bound Brook famous. Iahi'isc has gained her popularity through her happy, winsome manner. Come what may, she is always ready to laugh. Another outstanding characteristic of this brown-eyed miss is that she is a great football enthusiast, which makes us wonder on what or whom her interest is centered most. Of course, she has her hobby, we our opinions. Do you want to know a good dancer? Meet Louise. MARY CATHERINE MAZE 219 Poplar St., Columbia, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Orchestra; Glee Club; Chapel Choir; Sring Quartette; Y. If. C. A.; Junior Appreciation Club. Mary is a lady with an industrious mouth. She chatters, chatters as she goes. Mary hopes to become famous some day since she read that most of the envnent women of history have been diminutive in stature. She is one of the reasons why M. S. T. C. has a Chapel Choir. Twenty years from now, the deans will be collecting a dollar from the students to hear Mary sing in the Fulton Opera House. Whether you arc a teacher or a prim a donna, Mary, wc wish you success. Sixty-threeAI.I.KINK MKST Iv. Firm Si., Buyi.rtown, I'a. J years Page Aerivmi Choir; Clee Club; V. '. C. . . Cabinet; Music Appreciation Club; Ctrl Reserves; Im t her an Club. Allcinc is one of our lucky girls, who possesses a very lovely voice, but we seldom have the chance to hear it, tor Allcinc is not the "showing-off" type. Often on Sunday if you happened to be looking in the right direction at the right time you would have seen a dashing ear stop just outside the front entrance, l-ruin it there would have immediately issued a young man, and at the same time there would have emerged from our dormitory door none other than Allcinc. We wonder why? I.ois of luck to you, Allcinc, not only in your teaching, for we fully realize you can't he expected to teach long but with your Sunday visitor as well. AI.MA MIU.lvK Nr.i rsviu.K, I’a. J yean ‘axe Activities: Motto Committee; Class Color Committee; Junior Play: hmcaster County Club. If we were to pick from the class of ' ), a prospective housewife, we should be influenced b) the pleasant taste of chocolate cuke which Alma bakes for her lunch. Because she is all her name implies, Alma would generously give it. Someone on tltc play committee who had good "taste," chose her to play the wifely role. Alma acted her part with her usual industry, sureness, and ability. Miss Miller, as a teacher, will walk out of M. S. T. C. with several majors tacked to her certificate. Does she intend to teach? Ask the patient little Ford. MARTHA Ml 1.1.IK IilTTLKSTOWN', Penna. _»years Page Activities: llible Study Club; 1C. C. . .; Girl Reserves; Student Couneil. "The belong to a certain young maid we know. They are flaming as flaming can l e, 'tis so, And 'tis not of her tresses so fair we speak, But the violent blush of her maidenly check." How sad, that this is true of such a nice young lady. But every one has his or her faults, and this is a common failing of the fairer sex. We know those blushes will not continue, and even if they should, the class of "i« " wishes you success. KUNA MONK jlO I.ai'ayi.mt. Street, Lancaster, Pa. j yean Page Will we ever forget Miss Mohr! When Ivdna descended on us at midyears, nobody got a ghost of a chance at reciting. She was on her feet so much, that we considered passing the hat to buy props to keep her there. Music is another one of her accomplishments. Just tell her what you want and you have it; anything from jazz to grand opera. She’s Miss Willcox’.s right hand girl in gym. Remember those stirring marches? Mohr's a good sport and everybody likes her. Here's wishin' you the best o' luck, Ivdna. Sixty-Jour—-0 HILDA FRANCKS MOOR I 54 North Main Street, Mahakov Citv, Fa. 4 years Page Activities: EJitor-in-Chief Touchstone; President Student Council; Snapper Staff; President Dramatics Club; Modern Author Club; Page Secretary; Page Critic; Page Anniversary Committee; Pageant lf)iS; Page Debating Team. Class Day Plan; Delegate to Vtc York Conference. "Of study she took most care and most heed." Hilda is one of the few girls in the "dorm" that is allowed out in the halls after 10 o'clock at night. Why? Just because Nil is the president of Council. Whom is it that we can credit most with the success of our year-book? Our editor-in-chief, I lilda! A loyal I’agcitc was Nil. Whether it was to serve on the programs, debate, be a critic, or anything else con-cerning Page Nil would gladly take part. Classmate, may the world ever smile upon you as you have smiled upon it. HIXKN G. MORGAN 512 5'rn Street, Huntingdon, Fa. years Page Activities: Y. IP. C. A.; Ihble Study Club. Helen would have been a model for rhe town’s children in the Furitan country. When she does say something ii is worthwhile. Being very studious and intensely interested in school work, she spends much of her time studying. Helen is always willing to do her part. She is really surprisingly gay after she gets aenuninted with one. We would like to sec Helen happy, but we have a distinct premonition that she is destined to be one of those matron!) souls, to whom everyone carries his pack of troubles. GKNKVIEVK MORRIS Delta, Fa. .»years Activities: Kura! Club; Ctrl Social Art Class. The eternal kid - Gene. Genevieve when she’s going One day she was such a had to put her up front on a imagine, that didn’t dampen her We wonder why??? Gene surely ts good-natured and her around. She even gels fun out of her lessons... we’re sure she’ll be a successful teacher. IVAN MORRIS R. I), i. Delta, Fa. i years S'orma! Activities: Rural Club; Touchstone Staff. Just look at that hair comb, that immaculate, faultless, black patent leather hair comb. With this and his goiNl looks lie was the admired of many of the opposite sex. Yes it was Ivan that made many a young lady walk on air after a smile from him. lie is ambitious and has the makings of a real man. We hoj)e to hear some day how you made your mark as a great teacher. Just think! You may be ranked with some of those educators that we learned, or were supposed to learn about in Mr. I loover’s class. Sixty-fivee yean INEZ MORTIMER 27 K. Marion Si., Lancaster, Pa. 19- -n on Page Activities: Dancing Class. Here is a girl who is called by any name from Kye-nez, Eyc-nahz, K-nuhz and several more to the right one, which is E-nchz, if yon please. Hut regardless of how it is pronounced. Inez always resjionds for she is ever alert and ready with an answer. Inez lets her conscience he her guide and is never content to do filings half. If'she continues in this manner we arc confident that she will secure a good position and make a successful and thorough teacher. May you realize your dream, Inez. CATHERINE MONVRER Lancaster, R, I) 6, Pknna. 2 yean page Activities: Varsity Basketball; Archery; Rural Club. “To know her is to love her." Catherine is always happy and has a cheery smile for everyone. If you are perplexed or worried, just tell "Kit" and you arc bound to get sympathy. “Kit’s’’ pleasing manner and superior mentality has resulted in a decided success for her in the Training School. She says she just loves teaching, however, teaching music acted as a damper. She has also achieved success on the basketball floor. Rain or shine, Kit and her Kurd arc at a basketball game. In teaching and other undertakings, may you reap success and happiness. MARIAN MULDOON Washington Ave., Jermyn, Pa. 3 years Page Activities: dec Club; Junior Operetta; A. II. C. Club; Home Xnrsing Club; Dramatics Club; Art Club. Pea's and j cals of laughter from room 407. Yes, Marian is up to it again. No one can resist the clever witty sayings from Marian. She ulwavs has .1 crowd of girls around her and so she can Imast of a host of friends. One of Marian's weaknesses is counting the days until vacation. She usually stops working about a week before vacation and packs her bag. Marian will always prove a worthy friend when needed. When vou leave your Alma Mater forever, Marian, may your thoughts wander to the many pleasant days you’ve spent at M. S. T. C. ANNA REBECCA MURPHY :2 N. Third St., Colombia, Pa. 2 years Normal Aciivitiks: dec Club; Dramatics Club; Hockey; hmcasler County Club. Anna is a big, little girl who hails from Columbia. Her chief complaint is that the members of the Senior class arc over-worked, but most of us have survived the two years. Since Ann has come here, she has learned how long it takes to get from Mount Joy to Columbia, and oh lots of other things. If Ann doesn't get a job teaching school, we know that she can get one in a radio station because she can beat almost anyone when it comes to talking; then too, she has “waves.’’ I RUTH B. MUSSEI.MAN Bo vMAS vn.i.r:, Pknna. 2 ytars Page AcriviTiF.s: Rural Club. Mere is Ruth Musselmnn. Woulil you ever suspect here of being a psychologist? Whenever we wished information along lines of psychology, we sought Ruth and she gave us our desired information. If she couldn't, it was Mr. Hoover’s fault for not using a different textbook. We arc grateful to you, Ruth. " Baby" as she is sometimes called, likes to play pranks, but she has her serious attitudes. She takes pride in doing her best at the tasks set before her. Her results show it. Someday she will appreciate this habit which she is developing now. We know that Ruth will be a success because of this thoroughness. EDNA M. MYERS 401 E. Main Sr., New Holland, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. If'. C. A.; Hi bit Study Club; Dramatics Club; laitheran Club; Home Vurting Club; Art Club. Do you remember the excitement when Edna’s brother came to see her last year? The whole "Dorm" was a-tiuttcr ami Edna was t x . But please don’t think Edna hasn't any merits of her own, because she has. There's Math, for instance, and just about everything else. She’s a boon to distracted teachers. She’s good-natured and lovable: just the kind of girl you like to have for a friend. Always willing to help— it's her own fault that she's pestered so much. Thanks a lot for what you've done for us, Edna, anil here’s wishing you the l»cst of luck. NAOMI NACE R. I). 5, Harrisburg, Pa. j yean Normal Activities: Y. If. C. A.; Girl Reserves; Bible Study Club; Debating Team; Class Basketball; Hockey. Mail to a most faithful Normalitc! Naomi was the inspiration, guide, and mainstay of the debating team. She not only had ideas but shared them with others. Naomi chases the hockey ball and basket ball with grit and snap. She tackles guidance problems with the same zest but like other girls, she has cultivated a disarming giggle to lighten her burdens and yours. Hurrah for Naomi, u good scout and a blues chaser. HOWARD NASE Blooming CJi.f.n, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Basketball; Reserves Baseball. Here we have a tall, dignified looking chap that always appears to be in deep thought. This may be a sign that he is going to be a philosopher. Nasc is a fine fellow ami quite a basketball and baseball player. He is also known to be a confirmed “woman hater," but if he would only give them a chance, he could l e a modern Don Juan. Perhaps there is a reason at home. Who knows? I bis perhaps is what made an enviable record for you, Howard. Sixty.st veu C. ALBERTA NEAL Dover, Pa. 2 years Normal AcTivmES: Choir; Oriole dee Club; Y. If'. C. A.; Bible Study Club; Girl Reserves; Art Club; Dramatics Club; York County Club; Senior Play. From the list of activities, wc can see Alberta is a very useful student. Much benefit is derived from extracurricular activities, even though it keeps one rushing. Alberta has also considered the value of an academic education, as she came back to finish her course. Previously she had taken summer courses. Alberta’s a very agreeable student, and we feel sure an agreeable teacher. She can get along nicely with others, a characteristic mighty valuable. Keep up your good work, Alberta. 60 L ROSIN A NEINER (izo i2th St., Columbia, Pa. 2 years Normal Behold, another of our most unpretentious day students! Rosina has been one of our most steadfast friends, and because of this single virtue, she has gained many fine friendships during her two years at .M. S. T. C. Have you ever noticed that merry twinkle in her brown eyes,—or her dimples when she smiles? If you haven't, I should advise you to investigate immediately, because the sooner you become acquainted with her, the more fortunate you arc. PAULINE NICHOLS Box 17s, Ni.ni ber, Pa. 2 years Page Here, ladies and gentlemen, we have Pauline Nichols, popularly known as five pennies, etc. Pauline must have thought a lot of Millcrsville to come all the way from Johnstown, but then, who can blame her? Everybody likes her and it's all her own fault. She’s always willing to help a body when she can, anil she usually can. Therefore she's pestered to death most of the time, but she doesn’t seem to mind. If her angels in school like her as much as wc do, she’s sure to be a success. The best wishes of 'z arc for her. DAVID NIDEN 1324 S. Lawrence Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: President Normal Literary Society; Junior and Senior Plays; Dramatics Club; Cheer leader; Touchstone Staff; Basketball Reserves. "Judge not a person by his size." This certainly applies to Davy for though he is small, he accomplished more than many larger people. He is a good actor, as anyone who saw the junior and senior plays will tell you. As a cheer leader, he could turn the somersault and originate some good yells that helped us on to victory in our athletic contests. It was a real treat to sec Dave do the " Black bottom," and dancing was one of his accom-plishments. May teaching be another. I Sixty-eightEDITH N1SSLEY K. I), 3, Maniieim, Pa. 3 years Page Activities: Rural Club; mucuster County Club; .1rchcry. Edith is one of our demure, quiet maidens, who is always ready for a good time, and usually has a goixl time anywhere she goes. We all covet her as a most desirable friend. Possibly she has so very many friends because she is a friend to everyone. May you have as many friends after you leave M. S. T. C. as you had while you were here. RUTH E. OAKS 612 l . Wallace St., York, Pa. years Rage Activities: York County Club; Y. IK C. A. Cabinet; Hible Study Club; Girl Reserves; Dancing Class; IK C. A.; Class Basketball; Delegate to Ragles Mere Con erence; Touchstone Staff. When you see a very tall blond between two black Jersey midgets, the tall person is Ruth. She enjoys playing guardian to those midgets, anil is seldom seen without “Dick" or "Dinks.” It she can't mother them, she takes some chick from the Training School under her protecting wing. Ruth is a very active worker in the Y. W. C. A., and is also interested in work in the gvm. The class of '29 extends its wishes for a long and happy career, Ruth, and hopes you may have some of your own to mother. STANFORD OWNER Red H.i.l, Pa. J years Normal Activities: Varsity Football; Varsity Baseball; Class Basketball; Senior Play; Basketball Manager; Treasurer 0 Middler Class. We present to you our financier, philosopher, athlete, and lovemaker. He is very efficient in the last-named occupation anil produces equally good results in the others. I le is a super-fine baseball pitcher, having repeatedly whiffed opposing batsmen. Stan came to us from Muhb iburg College and has done his share of welfare work by clearing up for us some of our erroneous ideas in psychology. This tendency to help everyone, and his extremely optimistic nature, have won for him many friends at Millcrscille. RUTH N. OVERI.Y 238 E. Spring Avenue, Ardmore, Pa. 3 years Page Activities: 'Junior Glee Club; Choir; Student Council; Class Basketball; Hockey; Dancing Class; Freshman Commission; Y. IV. C. A. Cabinet; Snapper Staff; Outcast Club; Bible Study Club; Girl Reserves; Art Club. Here is our great sport lover! Not only does she love s|K rts, but most everything else as well. Her wit and Irish gaiety are a source of pleasure to all who know her. If you feel a bit blue and in need of something humorous to cheer you, find Ruth and she'll work her charms on you. Ruth is one-half of the second floor ’inseparables.' To her, as well as the other half (Jean), we wish the l»cst ol luck. Sixty-nine'T'- MARTHA I’KARSON Coles, Maiianoy Cirv, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Hume Nursing Club; Lutheran Club; llib e Study Club; Y. IE. C. A.; Freshman Commission; Student Council, Secretary; Touchstone Stajf, Assistant Editor; Coal Cracker Club; Senior Dance Committee; Wickersham Scholarship. It would take volumes to write all the nice things that could he said about Martha, so wc won’t try. She surely was an asset to Council, and no one minded calming down when Martha asked her. Von seldom Sec her without Kathryn and that other Martha, so wc conclude that she’s the peacemaker. Can she teach? Just watch the eyes light up when Miss Pearson steps into the room, and you can sec lor yourself. ’29 wishes you the best of luck. BENJAMIN POWNALI, Christiana, I’a. years Page Benny was once a fair lad of West Chester, but alter spending a year in the outside world, he decided to enter portals of our Alma Mater. A passive-looking blond, yet a fleeting acquaintanceship reveals him to be wound in the wheel of life with great enthusiasm. Here and there wc see him dashing with eager eves and ready hand to master ami conquer the knowledge available, For one who faces all as this lad does, the result must be success. MARCiARET RANCK R. I). :. New Holland, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. IE. C. . .; Student Council; Junior dee Club; Girl Reserves; Senior Art Club; llible Study Club. Just look at the list of Margaret’s activities and judge for yourself the type of work Margaret is doing in school. Needless to say she is always busy, but never so much that she neglects her friends. Being conscientious, she has never been known to mistreat anyone, so wc predict that her pupils will be blessed, not only with an excellent teacher, but also with an understanding friend. When you leave our Alma Mater, may your thoughts wander back to the many pleasant days spent at M. S. T. C. MINNIE RKCHER if 11 Wai.nct St., Colcmbia, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Study Club; Art Club; Girl Reserves; Y. IE. C. A.; Hockey; Junior Play; Home Nursing Club. Minnie is a very reserved and most agreeable girl. She is just a little difficult to become acquainted with, but il you make it a point to become acquainted with her, shc'l do her part. Her activities are quite numerous, showing she is not too reserved to enter into the spirit of school life. Minnie has the ability of getting all out of an activity it offers in the way of inspiration and joy. Much will be in store for you, Minnie, and wc hope you’ll find it all. Seventy1 A Pa.-r -1 n C - ce... n TRKVA KKDDKi i( Broao St., Ei’hrata, I a 3 years Page "While there's life, there's hope." If this old saying be true, some of the "Blues" writers will have to go out of business, because Treva is a lively co-ed and someday she will be famous. "Is zat so?" Vcs indeed. Watch her draw a curly-headed flapper or sejuarish football hero. Treva has twinkling brown eves that reflect a mischievous brain and no sooner thought than done the student policeman in Room R must disperse the circle of her admirers to ward off the faculty. Good luck to you and your calling! MILDRKD R KOI .US .lot Erie St., Camden, N. J. 3 years fiag t Activities: Dramatics Club; Sew Jersey Club; Music Appreciation Club; May Day Program. I'he clang of a lire engine, the snort of a Ford truck? No, it's only Mildred’s nasal voice ringing down the hall. When " Mid" whispers, Santa Claus can hear her without any trouble. She is the despair of proctors and councillors, but she just can’t cure that Camden twang. Mildred is a jolly person, and it's impossible to have the blues near her. W'c hope that her life may be such a pleasant one that she will never lose her cheerful nature. GRACE RKEVER ill East Sovth St., York., Pa. 3 years Page Activities: .Snapper Sews Editor; Class Historian; Student Council, Treasurer; Delegate to Eagles Mere Conference; Junior Play; V. IE. ('.. A.; York County Chib, Vice-President; Lutheran dub; Delegate to Conference at Selinsgrove; Class Basketball. In this class somehow or other we arc compelled to place Grace, who bv virtue of her wicked smile, fascinating eyes, and cunning manner, has made many less talented young ladies feel just a trifle uneasy over their "big boys. ” Please have a heart and give them an equal chance. Moping to see you on the screen in the future, "29" bids you "adieu." EDNA REITZ Mr. Carmel, Pa. 3 years Page Another fair co-ed of our College! Coming from Bloomsburg in our Senior year, she immediately found a place in the hearts of everyone and will continue to win favor with everyone she meets. There is something about this little "blonde" that no one can resist. She is a well-known figure on the campus, dance floor, anti at (Jockley's. Our one regret for having known Edna is that she left us at Mid-Semester to take up her teaching career seriously. Seventy-oneELVIRA KICCIO S. Third St., Columbia, Pa. 2 years Nonna I Activities: Lancaster Comity Club; May Day. Ellic is another of those lucky day students whose train is late about once a week. When Kllic came to M. S. T. C. she practically had an unused brain and after two years here, it isn’t much the worse for wear. To her, study is only a very minor and incidental matter. However, I' Hie has her serious side, too, especially when it comes to working out projects for primary methods classes. The class of ’29 says, "Goodbye!" to you, Kllic, and, "Don’t work too hard." MARY RfCI-IART 84: Hummel Avf.., I.emoynk, Pa. J years Page Activities: May Day; Glee Club; Choir; Dancing Class; .-Irt Club; Dramatics Club; Girl Reserves. Mary needs no introduction, for she is seen everywhere, being one who has been fortunately endowed with vim, vigor and vitality. Mary has always been quite musical, but this past year has shown us along what lines she is particularly talented. We say .1 cornet holds her interest. If you've ever taken .1 stroll on fourth floor anil heard a sudden outburst, which brought all councillors to investigate, you may lie sure Mary was entertaining again. Of course, she has her serious moments, and those are. when she is working "Math" or drawing pictures. It is with regret that we bid you goodbye, but our love and wishes for success go with you, Mary. ABIGAIL CAROLINE RICHTER 255 X. Third St., Columbia, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Dramatics Club; Secretary, hmcaster County Club; Basketball; Hockey; Archery; Glee Club. If you have ever happened to be on the Washington Boro pike, you have seen "Ciail" gazing at the skv or the river. That is how she gets the inspiration to write all her poetry for Mr. McComscv's Contemporary Poetry class. However, "Gail" is the kind of a girl we call a "good sport." When you saw her name on the bulletin board so often for mail, you must have wondered who wrote to her so frequently? Sh-h-h! It's a secret! I'll tell you this much,—he’s a member of the Alpha Chi Rho Fraternity of Dickinson. The love of the class of ’29 goes with you, "Gail," wherever you may be. HARRIET ROBERTS Mr. Carmel, Pa. years Page It was quite .1 surprise to all Seniors upon returning this year to find a new addition to our class. Harriet began at once to cultivate friendships and by her attitude of cheerfulness and helpfulness immediately became well known. When speaking of attractive females you must certainly give this young lady a prominent place. Harriet's black hair and brown eyes have caused a great deal of commotion in the boys' dormitory. Do we wonder? Certainly nor! 1 . I Seventy-two ALBERT I). KOEHM 242 West Orange St., I-ancaster, Pa. .) years Page .Activities: hmcaster County Club. The future ol this man is very uncertain. Me may be .1 politician, for he has already held the position of Mayor in Lancaster City, Pa. He may he a Scout Leader since he has interested himself in that work throughout his youth. Having attended a Teachers College, there is a possibility that he will become a professor. And, finally, (here is your chance, girls, especially if you can’t cook) the position of chef looms bright. Al was an excellent cook in a scout camp, and directed a cooking club in the training school without using a cook-l ook. Al has the type of personality, that always leads to success. Excelsior! 31 Dfu e SARA RUDLSII.L _ years Pap Activities: Lutheran Club; }'. H C. A.; Kura! Club. York County Club. Let us present to you, what we would term as the ideal rural school teacher. Through our secret service department, organized for this purpose, we have discovered that Sara would not object to rising at five o'clock so as to get to school in time to have the school room warm for the kiddies. We must say she surely has the right spirit. Do von agree with us? Sara is a conscientious worker, who always has her work done on time and done in the best possible way. Keep up this spirit and success will crown all your efforts. ADA RUDY I.itttz, Pa. « years Pup Ada is one of our most fortunate day students and a studious one, too. She can always be seen in Room R at study hours, pouring over some knowledge stored in a book. Her one weakness, as it is termed probably only by psychologists, is her "cracks of humor or witticisms." To those who merely know her, she is a quiet, demure classmate. To those who arc her close friends, she is .1 jolly companion. Ada, the class of " 20" wish you happiness. HARRY RUDY 54 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. 3 y ari Pap Activities: Varsity Football; Varsity Basketball; Junior Play; Class President; Lane aster Count v Club; Coach at SI. T. S. Harry hails from Lancaster and has surely made a name for himself. He entered school with the reputation of being a star basketball player. He deserved his reputation all right; he has far succeeded our expectations. For the past two years he was captain of the court squad and has led his team through victory after victory. On the gridiron, he is fleet of foot, and a heady, determined player. In the training school he has shown his ability as a teacher ami coach. I lis pupils will do anything he asks of them. What more can you ask of a teacher who can do this and still maintain the love and respect of his pupils. Here's wishing Harry a world of success, for he's a splendid fellow. Seventy-threeDOROTHY RYAN 32 S. ist St., Shamokin, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Hotkey; Dramatic Club; Coal Cracker Club; Girl Reserves. Three guesses! Do you know wh.it she is? Yes, she's Irish, and in her are all the characteristics of the race. This is why she is greeted with open arms. Anyone in trouble or in need of advice, primarily in love affairs, can find a ready audience and counselor in Dotty. Is there any doubt that she is popular? Dottv is very athletic, her chief sport being hookey, into which she puts her whole heart and soul. This girl also has a great desire to dance, which is easily seen upon visiting the "gym" on Friday and Saturday Nights. Here's hoping and wishing the yeans will not change you, Dotty. HELEN LOUISE SCHI.OSSMAN 221 S. Ficimt St., Columbia, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Hockey; hwcaster County Club. In modesty anil sweetness, she is unexcelled. Helen has a dignified bearing, but that doesn't prevent her from being one of the wittiest girls in our class. She also has the distinction of always having every lesson prepared. " I.en" is not only an excellent pianist, but she also is a skilled pi|H' organist. Her weaknesses, however, are eating and sleeping. Taking all in all, we know Helen will be .1 good teacher, and if you don't believe us, just go over to 4A and see lor yourself. The best of success and happiness to you, Helen, from the Class of '29. RUTH KI.YNORK SCHNUPP 345 College Ave., Lancastek, Pa. 2 years Page .Activities: Junior dee Club; Special dee Club; L neaster County Club. Behold! Stand aside and let us usher in the future prima dona of our class. Can she sing? Well, sometime when you are tired and blue, just ask her to sing for you and iti no time at all she’ll sing your cares away. Hut singing is not all "Schnuppic" is interested in, for we have often heard her speak of a certain young man named Paul, on whom we feel sure she practices her love-songs. PAULINE RUFF I lien Rock, Pknna. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. IP. C. .i.; York County Club; llib e Club; Rural Club; Girl Reserves. By her activities, you can see Pauline is an industrious young person. Here is one of the energetic workers of our well known Rural Club. If you have a task to do and want it done well, call on Pauline. She is always on the job. As an industrious worker, a loyal friend and a true classmate, she is extended our best wishes. I.II.I.IAN SCHOFNBFKCKR 220 F. New Sr., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Rural Club; Dramatics Club. Yes, she docs look like nn all-round good lellow, jilwavs ready to lend a helping hand to some triend who might oc sinking in the whirl pools of study. For what? Well, now, that is for us to know and you to find out. No, we take it all back, but should you chance to meet Lillian and to live around her as we have done, you will soon feel her personal magnetism. May you achieve success in all your undertakings, Lillian. WILLIAM CARL SCOTT 211 N. Second Sr., Wrichtsvii.i.k, Pa. J yeats Page Activities: Football; Basketball; York County Club. Can one tell everything about this 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 true friend, a student above the average, well liked, loyal, and courageous, are but a few of the things that we can say of him. In football he played a part that showed his athletic ability. We feel that regardless of our wishes for luck and success, I Kith will attend him always. - RUTH SKABOLD I 6 4 Hoxeybrook, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Bible Study Club; Rural Club. Ruth entered our senior class after spending a year at West Chester. Though we have been acquainted with her but a short time, we have found her a jolly companion and an industrious student -one who is very conscientious about getting her work finished on time. She lias been a pleasant addition to Locust Mall, for a sense of humor twinkles in her blue eves and twitches at the corners ot her mouth. We arc sure Ruth will be a charming teacher in some rural school next year, and we wish her great success. Ill LI R. SELDKKS 327 Hie 11 i.ASD Road, Pottstown, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Girl Reserves; Y. II. C. . .; Dancing Class; Class Basketball; hchtry; Glee Club; Outcast Club; Class Historian; Sec. Music .1 'predation. "A friend in need is u friend indeed.” I think this quotation was made just for Helen. Why? Well here's the reason, this is the one who says, “yes," when some Pogeite is hunting for an accompanist. She is always willing to lend a helping hand. But here's the biggest reason why that quotation was made just for her. You can trust her with real secrets and they arc still secrets. Some day we'll hear our Radio announce an organ solo by Miss Helen Seeders. Some time when you're at the console, Helen, play a song for those dear old classmates, that you knew at 1 V. Because every one of us wished you that success before you left us. Seventy-JiveDA NIKI. SENEK 40? East Orange Sr., Lancaster, Pa. J years fidfe Activities: Pice President Ultra Club. Dan conics to us from Lancaster, and wc arc glad that lie cliosc M. S. T. C. for his Alma Mater. In Juvenile Literature, Dan has entertained the class with his witty remarks. He also possesses a good vocabulary which Ileuses to advantage both in the class room and in Hoorn R. flic Hoy Scout organization has a strong appeal far Dan and it is easy for us to imagine him telling a story around a glowing campfire. This is good work, Dan, and we hope you'll always "Do a kind deed everyday." WAKRKX SHADINGER Hi.oomim; Glen, Pa. J years Surma •XciiviiTKs: Y. v . C. A. Cabinet; Junior ‘Jay; Y. M. and V. It'. Play; Music appreciation Club; Treasurer Senior .Irt Club. "Wally" is one of those happy-go-lucky fellows that doesn't care aliout anything, but luckily pulls through on top. No one ever saw him j reeved in his two years here, which is an admirable record. And is he popular with the fair sex? Why he could make Cleopatra fall for him if he so desired. Hut lie wouldn't desire. He has his Queens, or Sliebns as he calls them, and that is enough for him. Hy the way, may we say in closing, lie surely can tickle the ivories. (He is a pianist not a dentist.) JAMES SHOFFSTAI I. 42 North « ni Sr., Lebanon, Pa. ? years Page Activities: President of Page Society; Canity liasketbaU; Reserve f ootball; Treasurer Y. VI. Cabinet; Y. VI. and Y. If Play; Junior Play; President of Lutheran Club; dee President Dramatic Club; Class Football Team; Page liasketbaU Team; Snapper Staff; Chairman Junior Prom; Senior Prom Committee. Oh, girls, look! Isn’t lie darling? (Flutter, Mutter). It's no use girls. You might as well give up gracefully. He’s a professed woman hater in general, and there's only one particular. He's equally ai home on the tennis court, the dance floor, or the stage, lie fills with dignity, the executive chair, and the basketball squad couldn't do without him. The school will never be the same when he’s gone. Keep up the good work, Jimmy, and don't forget us. MARGARET S. SICKI.ER 114 N. Prince St., Lancaster, Pa J years Surma! .Activities: Sports Editor of Touchstone; Y. IP. C. A.; Pres, of Modern Jut hors Club; Uib e Study Club; (tirls Sextette; (lir s dee Club; Captain of Parsity Hockey 'learn; 'ice Pres, of Outcast Club; Captain of Junior liasketbaU Team; Archery, In her work, her speech, her dress, and her manner, Margaret is the essence of perfection. We have had the pleasure of having Peg with us in the dorm only one year. Peg was ever so prominent in x| or«s l ccausc she put everything into them. Whenever the whistle blew we would find Peg on the bottom of the pile. The girls in the: dorm have often bail the motion on the floor that Margaret be called " Peg O My Heart." Her many classmates arc letting her part from them with a hearty second to that motion. ?• V -‘.'V Seventy-sixI MM.OKI-1) SLAUGH 72J Union St., Lancaster, I’a 2 ytars Page “Mill" is .i Ray, vivacious girl. One hears about these light headed, frivolous blondes. Mildred is blonde, but far from light headed and frivolous. She has u gay personality and no clouds seem to dim her sun. Mildred has, however, a firm goal towards which she is striving. She is a great entertainer with her power of conversation. We so frequently wonder why "Mill" boards the car in the morning, gasping for breath, the result of hurrying. We cannot foretell what her future may he but we wish her the best. KTHW. SMITH J years Normal Activities: Diluting Class. Self-improvement is a commendable and difficult attainment which, we feel, Kthd has gained. In her school work, Ethel always aimed to produce her l est; probably l cause school meant more to her than so manv of us as Ethel has won her own way through school. If she has ever indulged in a good "grouch," she reserved it for her leisure at home, for Ethel's face is wreathed in smiles and her tongue lipped with curiosity. Don't think that I wish to inter anything. If I had, I should have said her "nose" was (Hiintcd with curiosity, but Ethel doesn’t have that kind of a nose. Well, farewell, Kthcl have a good time and don’t lose your curiosity. HELEN M. SMITH R. I). 6, I.ERA NON, l A. J years Page Activities: Choir; Special Glee Club; Bible dub; V. IP. C. Girl Reserves. Just to look at Helen makes you think she is a very quiet girl; but we question this. She is not a quiet giri, nor is she noisy, but could easily pose for the happy medium. Who ever saw I Iclcn sad? Helen never gave the proctors much trouble, for she would study a whole evening long. So we feel sure she will become a successful teacher. As you go forth from us, Helen, may happiness and success accompany you "pari passu." ANNA SNADKR Bakf.vili.b, K. I). 1, Pa. 2 years Normal Ac-11 vit 1 K.V: Rural Club. Two years at Millcrsvillc have left a deep impression on Anna. When she first came to us she was shv and serious; but she has changed and is now active and jolly. We are ulud, because it has enabled us to know Anna and see the best in her. Anna is an indefatigable worker and a hustler, too. All the projects that she has made in the last year at M V have shown this. Her work is artistic as well as thorough, and we know that if this attitude prevails throughout her teaching career, she will be a splendid and well loved teacher. : Seventy-sevenCI-ARA SNADKR 702 N. Mary St., Lancaster, Pa. ? years Page Clara’s two great weaknesses arc food ami Charles. It would he impossible tor her to survive without either. But Clara’s life wouldn't be complete without laughter. If there was an uproar in Room R over noon hour, we could always feel assured it was Clara giving one of her noon-dav exhibitions. She won many friends thru her unlimited sense of humor and we know she will be very successful if she carries this quality with her through life. PAUL SPANGLER 813 E. Philadelphia St., York, Pa. 2 years S'ortnal Activities: York County Club. The only day student who was lor Al Smith, explainable by the fact that the remainder of the day students came front Lancaster County; the only day student boy in the Normal Society, and one of three day students who know and appreciate the true value and "speed" of an old Ford arc distinctions that belong exclusively to Paul. 1 le spends one-third of his time in class, one-third sleeping, and one-third coming to and going from school. When he studies, we do not know. However, we do know that he is interested in Citizen’s Military Training Camps, and we wish him all kinds of success in his future affiliation with them. ANNA SPANNTTH Jonestown, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. If. C. Lutheran Club; Girl Reserves; Hible Study Club; Rural Club. We used to think Anna was quiet, but, dear people, we were fooled. Watch out when she gets started! It’s fun to be around her, and she's usually to be found entertaining someone. Anna seemed rather lost for awhile without Lena but she soon got over that, rooming with Choppy. She knows how to handle children, and they seem to like her. She took Rural Group and we feel sure she'll do well in this field. She has our best wishes. GEORGE F. STAUFFER 841 York Street, Hanovf.r, Pa. years Sormal Activities: President Dramatic Club; Y. M. C. I. Cabinet; Touchstone Staff; York County Club; Stage-mgr. oj Class Plays; Class football; Committees. We wonder how long George will stay in the teaching profession, for he is a typical business man. His keen, calculating qualities have been turned to good advantage for he specialized in science and mathematics. His willingness and power in reasoning arc quite an asset to his school achievements. His favorite pastime is "snapping" with a brunette from girls’ dorm, and roses must be her favorite flower. Why? "Snapping” on M V campus is not sufficient, for he and his Buick have traveled to Clavmont, Dela. to see "her." For George, the Class of ’29 wishes success and happiness in all his undertakings. Seventy-eight 9 MARGARET STAUFFER i +07 W. Market Sr., York, 1 a. .»years Normal Activities: York County Club; May Day. If on Monday she lost her key, On Tuesday she would not agree; Then on Wednesday she’d l»c full of guile. On Thursday she'd miss her train, On Friday slic’d miss it again. But Margaret never lost a smile; She’d have a friend where 'ere she go And that’s what makes u-- love her so. Margaret has done well to choose primary teaching for her profession, for she knows how to win the kiddies. Wc know that she will he a success as a teacher, and when she goes out into life, she may know the class of ’: thinks of her. ft''’ ► C P - 3 -■ |0 r fX t.c- p. - p« 3 IVAN SIKH MAN 630 S. West Knd Ave., Lancaster, Pa. Achievements: Assistant Pootball Coach. "Poss" has been very popular in Room R since he decided to graduate from Millcrsvillc. Wc don’t know why it is, unless it is because he is a football wizard. He certainly put our men through their paces last fall. “Poss" is one of these lucky creatures who never worry about anything. He gets up just late enough in the morning to miss the Millersville car, but even that doesn’t bother him. He just jumps into his father’s car and comes strolling in nonchalantly. Well, " Poss," life will be as good-natured to you as you are to it —and—we do hope the football squad pays that dry-cleaning bill! MARTHA STIFF Locust Gap, Pknsa. 2 years Page " .v Activities: Dramatic Club; Home Nursing Club; Coal J( a Cracker Club; Touchstone Dance Committee. ( A giggle from the third floor, everybody in the girls, "dorm" knows “Stief” has arrived. This merry girl is always smiling and talking. Life to her seems to be one sweet dream ami she never mentions lessons. The question is: Why does Martha always rush to the mail box? Well, Martha, in all undertakings in the future, we, the Class of wish you much success. KLEANOR STIRLING 1711 Scott St., Wilmington, Dei.. 2 years Page Activities: Y. IP. C. A.; Girl Reserves; Senior Art Club; Bible Club, Treasurer; Junior Glee Club; Junior Operetta; Modern Authors; Class Historian; Committees. The student whom you don’t want to miss knowing is— Eleanor Stirling. Eleanor is so thoughtful that she will stop the most important work to help you out. All you have to do is say the word, and some times you don’t need to do that much lor help. But we must not impose too much upon her good nature—but wc do like your spirit, Eleanor—and we need more friends like you. As you go out this coming year, Eleanor, we hope you'll have the opportunity you seek and heaps of joys anil pleasure in it. Seventy-nineMAE STOHLKR Denver, Pa. j yean Page Activities: Y. IP. C. .; Glee Club; Hi bit Study Committee; Girl Reserves; Art Club; Home Nursing Club; Dancing Class; Operetta; Lutheran Club. Good goods come in small packages, they say, so wc guess Mac belongs to this class. She isn't very big, but she has a lot of personality. She proved to be a fine teacher in the Junior High School. Just a glance at Mae’s activities will show you how busy she is, and what a wide range her interests have. Mac has hosts of friends. Wc are not worried about your success as a teacher, Mae, and our best wishes go with you. MARTHA STURGIS 336 K. Main St., I. hi tv. Pa. l years Page Activities: Y. IP. C. .1.; Bible Study Club; Home Nursing Club. Martha is a model litrlc art teacher now, nnd wc hone that when she meets obstacles in the road to success, she may be able to tint them and blend them into the sunny and delightful atmosphere that she creates. Martha has what we all should strive for and that is "sticktoitivc-ncss." She is sweet and quiet, a ready believer in that little motto, "Silence is Golden.” With these two wonderful gifts that you hold within yourself, Martha, may your goal be a bundle of success. GI-ADVS SUI I.IVAN Quarryvielk, Pkkna. .•yean Normal She is mild of disposition, She is loving, sweet and kind, She is full of true affection She cannot be defined. I hc little verse expresses our opinion of Gladys she is an earnest worker and always wears a smile in spite of tribulations, one of which was teaching music in the Training School. The class regret that Gladys left it ranks in February, however, they feel assured that the teaching profession will welcome her into its circle, knowing from her previous experience the ability she possesses. May success continue to crown your activities, Gladys, is the wish of the class of ’29. EDWARD SUIT 1136 Chkmi nc. St., Siiamokin, Pa. p years , Page Activhtks: Coal Cracker Club; President oj Page; Par-sity loot ball; Committees. This picture is the picture of the best amateur actor at Millersvillc, or anywhere else for that matter. You must surely believe this after witnessing the numerous plays lie has been in. Ed's witticisms have lightened many an otherwise dark school day. His is the cleverness that is real. Mecause of this he lias often appeared on Page programs. We must say lie has been a valuable asset to it. lie lias the "never say die" attitude. Keep it un! Display as much grit on the field of life as you did on the football field. Wc arc sure you are out for great tilings. 4jtfr •Je ' f ’ EightyM l.DA SUTTON $7 S. Franki.ik St., I.ancaster, I’a. 3 yean Pap l.ct us introduce to you this forth-coming Metropolitan Star. She was one of our delightful entertainers in Chapel during our Senior Year. Some day she may win for herself laurels in the singing world. N'cldn is very humorous and her sparkling laughter can he heard in Study hall. May your life l c as sweet as your voice and your troubles banished by laughter. Nclda. When you arc famous, don’t forget your Alma Mater, whose greatest wish for you is success. MINI KVA SWKIGAK'I Denver, I a. 3 yean Pap Activities: Y. If', C. , .; Lutheran Chib; (Hr Reserves; Ilible Study; May Day: Junior Cite Club, To think of Choppy as a sour old maid is one thing we can’t do. We never see her but that she’s dancing, and we've good reason to believe she’ll go on dancing her way into others hearts as she has into ours. Minerva docs credit to her name, too. She’s helped many a struggling would-be student out of a difficulty. Her many friends wish her the best of luck in her life work. MARJORIE SWORE to Cumberland Sr., Lebanon, I a. 3 yean Activities: Junior Cite Club; Pap viti is; Junior Cite Club; Junior Operetta; Music Appreciation Club; Special Cite Club; Girl Reserves; Y. If'. C. A.; Lutheran Club; Student Government; Hiblt Study Club. "My Iniok doesn't have answers in," is the reply Marjorie is continually giving Mr. (Jaige when lie asks tier to take the next question in Sociology. Here's hoping she will not need a book when she answers that mysterious question. Marjorie is an all round good sport and through her pleasing personality, she has many admirers. We’re sure that whatever she undertakes, will be a credit to "2 ." NETTIE SYLVESTER Glen Gardner, N. J. 3 years Activities Pup : Chapel Choir; Cite Club; Canity Basketball; Touchstone Staff; New Jersey Club; Girl Reserves; Y. If. C. A.; Dancing Class; Home Nursing Club. If one liclicved in elves or sprites, one would surely classify "Dick" among them. Small, wiry, and agile as a grasshopper, she is a treat for fans when leaping around us side center on the basketball floor. Nettie stars not only in athletics, but also in scholastic and extra-curricular work. (lifted as she is, Nettie is sure to be a successful little teacher, and we wish her all the good fortune in store for her. imunmi Eighty-onea” 75 0CCC(K3 SQn 'ig MADELINE TAGGART 2315 Tatnai.i. St., Wilmington, Del. 3 years Page Activities: Dramatic Club; (Hr Reserves; Modern Authors, Dice President; Senior Dance Committee; Outcast Club; May Day. Maybe we didn’t sec Madeline at even turn on the athletic field or on the basketball floor, but such was not the case on the dance floor. Whether it was a big dance or just a small " Kriday-nitc" affair, we could always find Madeline there. Wherever wc found Madeline we were nearly always sure to find the other half from 201. Madeline always had her bit of "daily news" to add to that of her room-mate's. Madeline came to us two years ugo from Wilmington, Del., down where they have such excellent schools. Wc wish you the best of luck in presiding over one of them, Madeline. ANNA THOMAS 313 Indiana Ave., Shenandoah, Pa. 3 years Page Activities: Dramatic Club; Student Council; "Junior Class Secretary; Freshman Commission; Girl Reserves; Modern Authors Club; Archery; Touchstone Stajf; Committees; Coal Cracker dub; May Day. Know Tommy? 'Then it is needless to sav that her name is unsuitable. This maiden is serious minded and has a personality which no one can resist. Tommy solves problems that everyone else gives up. Another outstanding quality is her eagerness and readiness for a good time. Mention a party or dance and Tommy is the first to agree. Her one ambition is to become a lawyer anil just at present she is studying affairs of "State." JOSEPHINE THORP R. D. 3, I.ANCASTER, Pa. 2 years Page 1 lerc is an innocent, demure looking lady, but behind t his innocent appearance lurks the root of much knowledge, for she knows more than you suspect she docs. Jo is a jolly companion with her dearest friends. Once you have broken through her mask of shyness, she will be your truest and jolliest friend. Wc learn that Jo likes Johnnies. Their looks need not be much but the one requirement is that their name is "John." Hut don't let us tease you, Jo. We want to say that if you do not let the boys worry you any more than they nave this last year, you will make a great success in teaching. Good luck to you! MARGARET TROUTWINK 102 S. Reaver St., York, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Choir; Glee Club; Dramatic Club; Hible Study Club; Y. IF. C. A.; York County Club. 1 lave you ever been lured from some difficult task by a beautiful soothing song? Have you ever met a girl with a beautiful lace and a winning personality? Well, if you haven't, then it is with the greatest of pleasure that wc present to you this young lady who can cast a charm upon you with her golden voice and her beauty. With her magic music she will win success. Eighty‘twoEVELYN WACKKRMAN i ji W. Kino St., Litixestown, Pa. j years formal Activities: If'. C. I.; Bible Club; Dramatic Club; Lutheran Club: Art Club. Alvcrta, Jinnic and Evelyn—the three inseparables. . This one happens to he Evelyn, and what a girl! Just If' because she lets her hair hang down her neck, the coach "follows her and "nuf said.” It wouldn’t do to give her away like that. )C fv Sometime ask Wackie why she didn't cat the pickles. si 0 ' It’s the mystery of the year. P" But there, Kvclyn, that’s plenty of teasing. She’s really a lovely person and a hard worker if there ever was one. The children surely do like her, and we know she’ll make a success of her work. The best of luck! HARVEY WAGNER Washington Boro, Pa. J years Page Activities: Basketball; Rural Club. "Harvey Wagner” what a dignified name Harvey is a preacher’s son, although sometimes we think that he didn’t inherit some of the religious qualities. But he is a good sport and is always willing to help everyone. Harvey always has a good "line" -and almost always has an appreciative audience, both in the class room and in Boom K. He is quite efficient at writing poetry- sh!. let me whisper- He writes his love-letters in verse. The Class wishes you luck, Harvey. BKI.VIA WAGONER Quarkvvili.e, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: ciee Club; Bible Study Club; Girl Reserves; Home Nursing Chib; Junior Play. You can never feel that you arc a regular big pest when you ask a favor of Bclvia. A willing helper, indeed, for she may often be seen enacting the role of a gallant heroine by lending a helping hand to some student whose mind is overtaxed and crippled in a vain attempt to learn something. Her advice is given freely and many wrinkles arc ironed out of one’s perplexed forehead after those words of kindness have been expressed. ANNE WAI.KER James St., Pjrrsrox, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Junior Clee Club; B. C. Club; Dramatic Club; Home Nursing Club; Girl Reserves. Ann decided that she couldn't stay away from Millcrs-villc so she came back to spend the last year with us. In the short time she has been here, she has won many friends by her winning smile and pleasing personality. One usually sees her going up and down the nail singing, patiently waiting the arrival of the mail-man. We often wonder what makes her so happy. Most of the rime she is not disappointed for she is just as happy and " Frank” after he comes. Happiness and success to you always, Anne. OL vu oC« r? Eighty-threeI-1.OK I NCI- WAI IKK Buwuanvilib, Pa. J years Page Activities; Girl Reserves; Bible Study Club; Y. IP. C. . .; Hockey. "Flossie” in one of the girls who came to us from Howmanville. We never have been able to find out a whole lot aliout her for she is usually quiet. Nevertheless, those who fully learn to know Flossie, find in her a good, true friend. We wonder where she ever stores her unfailing stock of good-nature, and we wish we knew so that we might store up a supply of it, too (mod luck to you, "Flossie." SADIF. A. WALTER 238 Dim: Strkrt, F.I'hrata, Fa. 1 years Page Activities: Y. IP. Treasurer, Girl Reserves; Junior Glee c ub; Junior Glee Club Operetta: Hockey. This light-haired senior hails from I-cbanon County. She is one of those delightful persons who hide behind a serene and quiet countenance, a ready laugh and a witty tongue. Sadie is a staunch friend and a good student. Her sweet disposition and calm outlook on life have made us all her friends. We won't forget how hard Sadie worked for the Operetta, "In India." The class of ’29 knows that you will always give your best and we feel sure that the best will come back to you, Sadie. I KM A WAI. TON Pome no Yj Pa. e years Page Acrivi m s; Art Club; Senior Rural Club. We cannot help feeling happy and gav when Irma is in our midst. She is altogether charming, her smile radiating sunshine, friendliness and joy, and chasing the dark clouds away. Who could keej» from loving one whose eyes arc blue and whose heart is true? Irm enters into anything wholehearted, even if the tables are turned. We sincerely hope that you will radiate joy to others as you have to your frineos, Irma. FVF.I.YN WAKFF.I 244 W. Lemon Sr., Lancaster, Pa. J years Normal Kcgardlcss of the weather, Evelyn can be seen endeavoring to open a window. One day she shut one with a bang at the stern command of Archie, our conductor on the Millersville I'rollev. It was a cold winter day and we wonder if Evelyn remembers how quickly she shut it. Evelyn seldom gets cross, and when she does, it does a person good to be around her. She snaps out the wittiest sayings and in the end has to join her companions in their laughter. It is this wit which, when, put to the right course, will make her a well-loved and successful teacher. Make them laugh, Evelyn, and no one will ncetl to wish you good luck. I Eighty-JourI ANNA W ASF IK CUMBOI-A, l A. 2 years Page Activities: Coal Cracker Club. Without doubt sonic tiny Anna will achieve (treat success. Although she seems to lie very quiet, her sunny disposition rules the cares away from anvone. Would Anna stop if she were to meet an obstacle in the pathway to success? Oh! No! She would walk around it. VVeextend our very best wishes to a loyal, energetic worker of the class anti hope that she may have a future filled with happiness. BENJAMIN I '. WEAVER 54 Windsor Avr., Churchtown, 1 A j years Normal Activitiks: President, V. M. C. A.; President, Chapel Choir; Treasurer, Senior Class; Secretary and Tresaurer, Touchstone Staff; Secretary, Art Club; Senior Play; Dramatic Club; Class Basketball and football; luin-caster County Club; Manager oj Baseball. Curly-headed " Benny" is one whom we all know. "Benny,” who has a naturally cheerful disposition, is a loyal and true friend to all he knows, lie is a staunch and dependable fellow with a twinkle in his eye and an cvcr-rcady smile for all. "Benny" is interested in many things, even “snapping" with " " a Dela- ware blonde. Now, Benny, we hope you will never lose any of your good qualities as you go forth from M V. The class of "29" wishes for you the best of success and happiness. BENJAMIN K. WEAVER Co I. CM III A, R. D. 2, l A. 2 years Normal Activities: Art Club; Director aj Harmonica Band; Basketball Manager. Here we have the modern exam ole of the I'ied l'i|»cr. When Benny started playing his harmonica, there was a rush for his room and there our musical ears were soothed with striking tunes. Benny was a very active boy despite his physical handicap, more so than many who were more able. He was the lellow that was always ready to start an argument in class and continue it until class period was over. That’s all right, Benny, because with that dogged determination you arc bound to land on the top of the pile. BESSIE WEAVER 154 Cottage Avenue, Bridgeton, N. J. 2 years Page Activities: Cirl Reserves; Bible Study; V . IP. C. A.; Class Historian. With such a disposition as hers, who wouldn’t have peeks of friends? And she has just that many and then some. Bessie’s biggest and most enviable trait is her ability to find something nice in everybody, and it’s not hard for us to find something likable in her. Bessie’s pet expression is, "Oh, I must work tonite.” Really, some nights we couldn’t begin to find her among her stacks of lesson plans and papers to he corrected. Here’s to a gloriously happy future for Bessie with "someone." Eighty-Jive mmMM.I N WKAVEK 102 S. Prince St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Sor mat " For she's a jolly good fellow, which nobody can deny." Helen has a sunny and a delightful personality, always looking upon the bright side of life; very optimistic, indeed. She never frowns or never frets, but takes things in life as they come and go. Cute might be the word, but that doesn't really express half of what she is or ever will be. When you step upon Life’s pathway, Helen, may you always look forward to your goal -success. RUTH E. WEAVER -i N. Main St., Man-hum, Pa. years Page Activities: fuincas er County Club. To most people Ruth seems quiet, but once they learn to know her, their impressions are changed. She has a pleasing personality; perhaps that is why she is called "Hook." "Hook" has a little temper, too, but it never gets loose; in fact, it's usually held back to the point of speechlcssncsx. Hut that helps "Hook" to work belter, and she is very conscientious about work. Have you wondered why "Hook" likes to go to the shore? Maybe you wouldn't if you knew about a certain journalist at Orange, New Jersey; and who knows but that Ruth may have cause to become even more interested in that vocation, someday! SARA WEI DM AN 103 N. Cedar St., Lnrrz, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Modern Jut hors Club; Junior dee Club. Here we have one of our girls, who comes from Lititz. It has been a puzzle to many of us how Sara occupies her time away from M V, but evidently she enjoys herself. Sara makes lasting friendships, for with her dry humor, she has found a place in many circles. Everyone was disappointed to find that she was severing relationships with dormitory life to become a day student. Although teaching is her chosen profession, we think that sooner or later a domestic science course will l c useful. KA THRYN WEINHOLD Rkamstown, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Cirl Reserves; Y. IP. C. .1.; Modern Author's Club. " Kit" is the type of person whom everyone just loves. Y’eS, she may l c quiet; but when she docs have something to say, you hail better listen in, for some day when we arc out in this cold world, her words might prove to be as tides which will carry us over many waves of failure and distress. Her ready smile wins for her a host of friends, anti may M. S. T. C. be considered one of them forever. Eighty-six« • 0(' OLA WELCH 1)ri more, K. I). 2, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Home Nursing; Girl Reserves; Bible Study; Rural Club; Archery. Quiet and well conducted l»ut always ready for fun. The class of '29 is very lucky to have as one of its members this sweet tempered, thoughtful, little “Miss" who came to us from Pulton Township. Ola’s ability to keep her personal affaire to hcrscll is surely wonderful; therefore little is known of her eventful life. Accidentally we have discovered that she does have some interest in men, for there is a certain class she doesn't like. The kind—but why explain? Ola knows; that is all that is necessary. We predict a happy future for you, Ola. HAZEL WESLEY Nottingham, Pa. 2 years Rage Hazel is one of our quietest, as well as one of our most interesting girls. She is a conscientious worker, and a shining light in math class. Those who know her intimately have found in her a sincere friend, but we fear there arc not so many as there might have been because she is so modest and reserved. A girl with the qualities Hazel possesses cannot help being a success, and bringing credit to M. S. T. C. CATHERINE WHALEN Combo la, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Art Club; Coal Cracker Club. Docs this young lady look like a vamp to your She is so we arc told. Her favorite pastime is vamping men. Many hook on the string attached to her line. Catherine has many good qualities. She has a pleasant voice with which she treats 4th Hoor occasionally. She also works when she works and plays when she plays. This is one trait we'd all love to possess. We wish you heaps of success, but don’t abuse your favorite pastime. MARY WHITMER 813 Columbia Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. | 2 years Rage Activities: I m noisier County Club. Mary is one of our day students who will be a very successful teacher. She scents a very quiet girl, but of course we do not know everything about Mary. 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, Mary, that according to your present work, you will have os much success in the future as you have had in the past, (iood luck to you. Righty-seceiKUIE WILLIAMS 1412 Makkci Si., A hi.ani , I'a. ,i years Page Ariivini: : (.'n jin mi and M tin urn Club; (lirl Reserves; Y. If. C. Bible .Siin y Club, fire President; .In Club; Dancing Clast. Hsic i 11 virhi of a teacher, and believe us, she cun keep order! You can he the funnient clown in the circus before I , laic, and she'll never even crack a smile. She luu|£li» on the inside though, for we can see it in her eye. They twinkle. !• Isic likes to dance and her feet arc agile, too. We notice she never goes to the I’riday night dance without a certain escort. Then, too, she makes the dorms quite gay sometimes-. Keep that cleverness, and that keen interest in life, I' Uic, and we are sure you will never lack friends. ;. KI.KANOK WILSON 1.i t Pkari. Star: 1 r, Lancami.h, I'a. years Page Activrms: basketball; Hotkey; Snapper Stuff; Touch stone Stuff. "Our happiness in this world depends on the affections we are enabled to inspire.” That is why we see the Training School girls on thr trail of their able little basketball coach. Klcanor has a quiet eagerness that keeps her in a good humor skipping along through life on tiptoe. Skating, reading, drawing, coaching basketball and keeping a sisterly eve on her tall brother occupy her leisure moments. (Not including that devoted to Jimmie.) bare well, Klca nor, keep that twinkling eye for a future life saver. HOWARD WILSON Wauontown, I'a. 3 years Norma A»i 1 vt 111 ci football; Dramatic Club; Junior Play. Did you ever see Wilson when hr was overworked? ll together now, "No, we did not! I 1" Right again. Hut VS ilium is well liked and he gets there somehow, so all the more credit to him. lie has shown his worth on the gridiron and the dance tloor, and has done well on both. I Inward is one of the few cowboys who has not succumbed to the call of the great open spaces. However, he soothes this desire in the only other possible manner, and that is bv reading his favorite Wild West Stories. SARA WILSON Hkiim.i ion, York Co., IYnna. 3 years Normal Veit vt ms; Cura I Club; York Counts Club; llib r Study Club; Modern hit hors Club; (iirl Reserves; Y. If. C. Sara has a quick step and a speedy motion which makes iih all fed she is really going some place to get something. She is might full of business. Anyone wishing something done, well and promptly should bring it to Sara, for she will devote all her time and attention to doing her best. Sara, we know that asset is a very excellent one to have as one goes out into the world, and we hope you will always cherish it and make 11 Ik of service to you. O-........ rT£— fights.eight SARA WISI-: K. I). 4, York, Pa. 3 years Normal Acrivrru.f. S'Indent Council; Dramatic Club; York County Club; Hib e Study Club; (lirl Reserves; I'ice {'resident . Junior Clast; Secretary Senior Class; Freshman ' Commission; Senior l‘la Committee; Senior Clay; Touchstone Hu si ness Staff; Y. ■'. C. I. Yc« folks, iliin is Sis. She's a true representative of York, Pennsylvania, and proud of it. Sum wan secretary of no many organization that she almost landed in the "ferment" from writer’s cramp. (Paging I.. I'. Smith.) Wasn't she sweet in the Senior Plav. Mot don't lor get to ask Sis what happened behind the scenes. She just loves a good joke and site's a sport about any pranks played on her. Her many friends wish her the best of luck. I.HH.I.A WITMI-.K Ri.xmont, Pa. 3 years Page Acriviriiis: Clee Club; Dramatic Club; (lirl Reserves; llib e Club; Hockey; Y. IP. C. . . After l.uella boys popular songs she can always be heard singing them to her roommates. She is the orchestra at our Frailty night dances. NVe feel tit a I l.uella is not devoting all the time she should be to her studies, as she is kept very hu v writing two letter weekly to a certain lad in or near I ebanon. However, l.uella has a very | eculiar laugh and it will Certainly save her from ruin in the time of distress. Mil |)A WOI I I KSMI U ;i l .lie I.iscois Avn. l.i. n a non, Pa. 4 years Normal This blue eyed lass is our attractive Hilly who came to us in our Senior year. I h r eyes are those of which a |»«k-i might say, “deep pools wherein are pictured dancing rays of sunlight." Hilly has a pleasing personality, tan converse on all subjects and lias a sunny smile. Studie s is one of Hilda's least worries. We feel sun-worry will not be the cause of her hair turning gray. The class of ’if) knows that Mil will look on the sunny side of everything, be it pleasure or sadness. l KKKTA WOR TH I.aodkniii'iM), Pa. J ytars Page Aciivmi; : Custom amI Manners dub; (HrI Reserves; Y. U’. C. H.; Hib e Study Club, Secretary; Student Council; Irt Club. "You will be what vmi will to be." Surely, Alberta, this is your motto in life. Allierta impresses us as having a lot of determination to climb higher and conquer worlds. She is a good example for the rest of us who arc apt to give up the tight sometimes. One of Mbert.Ts chief failings is Math We look on in awe as she makes a very indefinite X mean a whole lot to us. I he Ix-st tribute we can pay to you. AlU-rta, is to hope that your perseverance will continue, tor we feel that your motto is indicative of high motives and ideals. Highly-nineNinety MUKI.O VINOER 18 Royal St., York, Pa. 3 years Normal Activities: Choir; Orchestra; York County (Hub; Treasurer of Lutheran Club; Y. M. C. .1. Cabinet; Class Historian; Tice President oj Normal Society; Class football; Class liasketball. Behold, our Pinkcy! what will that dear old campus do next year when he tails to appear with one of M V’s fair daughters at his side? In the choir, Murlo's tenor added true harmony to the bass, soprano and alto. But sinking is only one of his strong points. I lc‘s a born saxaphone player. These extra curricular activities did not seem to bother Pinkcy in his studies as he passed all of them with Hying colors, and received honorable mention in his snapping course. The class of 'z j foresees a great future for Murlo. OUVK YODER Bi.oominc Glen, Pknna. 2 years Normal Activities: Dramatic Club; Girl Reserves; Y. M. and Y. It', play; Y. It'. C. . . Cabinet; President, Bible Study Club; Temporary Student Council. Olive is a mighty determined student and quite set in her wavs. Anything she decides to do is almost certain to Ik- done. She always seems very much interested in the things she is given to do. Perhaps we need more folks like Olive, who have determination enough to stand for what they think is right, no matter if they be in the minority. Keep up your determined spirit, Olive willing to see the thing through - doing your part to help it along. BASH.IA ZIMI.IKI i tib Oneida St., Shamokik, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Coal Cracker Club; Class Basketball; Jockey; May Day Program; Y. IP. C. . . Bazil! ! ! b'iftv years from now, in 1979, when we arc retiring on | cnsion from the teaching profession, what fond memories will that name invoke! We’ll picture the girl who kept us all from dying of boredom by tier wit and humorous pranks, Bazil is not all fun, however. She is a mighty line teacher, and interesting writer, and an exceptionally good dancer. Good luck to the man who MARY ZOOK ll6S. West End Ave., Lancaster, Pa. Page Activities: laincaster County Club. hcerfulncss is a small virtue, it is true, but it sheds ich a brightness around us in this life that neither yui ••dark clouds nor rain can dispel its happy inHncncc. "Zookie's" main hobby is writing letters to State College, where there is a certain person glad to receive them. We feel sure this is one good teacher M. S. T. C. sends forth.UU.l.W IIOI'BMV ( o Wai.m i .St., Co u esvii i.r, Pa, iytari Ptofr Dili you ever have an argument with l.il? Then you know who won. I his girl never worries, and the motro she follows is, "l .it, drink, and lie merry for tomorrow we may Punk." Hcrsupplx of jokes and witty sayings is incxhaustable, a lovable trait anil one appreciated by everyone associated with her. Those sitting at the table with I il wonder why she is fond of "Ham." Do you know? We all know here is another good teacher, judging from her ability as a playground supervisor. Well, I.if, we hojv you will continue with your good work.Junior Qlass OFFICERS President.......... ................ Neilson Pinkerton Pice-President............ ................... I.eon Habai.ar Secretary.............. . Ruth Mii.i.f.r Treasurer.......... ........................ Wii.uam Weston CLASS ROM. Adams, Lorraine M. Bolbach, S. Alice Blake, Dorothy S. Briel, Phyllis M. Lowry, Klva R. Miller, Ruth M. Webber, Alma C. Witmer, Nina Fasnacht, I larry W. Furlow, Paul Habalar, Leon Harsh, Samuel J. Huntsinger, Donald Montgomery, James Pinkerton, Ncilson H. Weston, Win. H. Zimmerman, Rudolph Ninety-twoSophomore Qlass President........ Pice-President Secretary....... Treasurer. . Emily Blake Ruth Havcrstick Dorothy I line Blanche M. Hunt Mary Inman Grace I-eVan Klva Ludwig Ann McGee Ruth Marhiot Bernice Meyers Elizabeth Robinson Bertha Rodkey OFFICERS CLASS ROLL Klizabcth Shiffer Dorothy Stout Dorothy Wolfe Dorothy Wright Raul M. Derstinc Cleon F.lslager David Kmerick Alton L. Gable Warren Gocklev Theodore Groff Arthur Hackman W alter Hicks Edward Kraft Edward C. Kraft Stewart Si t fi le Rl IH H A VERSTICK .Dorothy Stout Gregory Nicholas Philip Nioso Bernard Piela Karl Reist Menno- Rohrer Alden Sell Luther Shade! Stewart Stutfle Harry I instead Clyde Weinhold Robert W illiamee James W’itmerShitty-fourFreshman (lass Moffo Colors ,:il or conquers all. OFFICERS Purple anti President. . Lincoln Chari.ks Fiee-President. Kenneth Springer Secretary. ... . Phyllis Dissinger Treasurer. ... . Ralph Loons Reporter CLASS ROLL Gladys Poole Abolin, J anot Caler, Nadine Grimm, Elizabeth Albright, Janet Campbell, Nellie Groff, Mary G. Alpaugh, Beatrice Civitts, Camilla Groff, Minerva M. Althousc, Marion Clark, Helen E. Gross, Kathryn Bailey, Anita M. Clay, Mildred Haar, Dorothy H. Barrett, Helen A. Conbccr, Geraldine C. Haar, Lucy Bates, Mary I.. Cooper, Sara Haller, Mayme Baughman, Anna Cummings, Catherine Halsey, Pearl Becker, Dorothy S. Davidson, Mary Jane Haucnstcin, Mary Ellen Becker, Hester Dissingcr, Marie 1 leek man, Sara Bender, Ruth Dissingcr, Phyllis 1 Icisey, Ada Benner, Blanche 1. Dodd. Mary Heislcr, l.uclla Blair, Caroline Drum, Lillian Herman, Sadie Blocksom, Gertrude Drumm, Vera Hess, Elaine Bogart, Bertha Dunlap, Hazel Hildt, Gladys M. Bogle, Florence Kicker, Alberta Holland, Emma Bolamlcr, Dorothy Kmenhciscr, Dorothy Hoover, Alta G. Bowman, Mary Anne Engle, Rlioda Hrcsko, Pauline Boyle, Anna Regina Estep, Luna Huth, Ethel Swain Brackbill, Florence Fcglcy, Pauline M. Igo, Anna Brady, l.ucy C. I'crtig, Kathryn A. Jamison, Doris Brandt, Lucille Fitzpatrick, Eva Jamison, Mary M, Brcnncman, Margaret F. Flick, Doris Johnston, Jeannette Bresell, Ksther Fox; Esther M. Kammercr, Ludmilla Brinser, Esther Frame, May Mrs. Kauffman, Sara Broderick, Margaret A. Frey, Catherine Kccports, Erma Broderick, Mary Garret tson, Laura Keller, Frances E. Buch, Mildred Gates, Katherine E. Kcidel, Xclma Buchanan, Thurlcy Glatteltcr, Esther M. Kilheffer, Esther Burns, Margaret Gormlcy, Bertha King, Helen aaaaug ■UJ Klinger, Leona Scirz, Esther Charles, A. Lincoln Klopp, Irene Seitz, Margie Charles, Daniel Knight, Margaret Serena, Viola Clapper, Robert Kray bill, Dora Shanabrough, Marguerite Criswell, Carl Landis, Vera K. Sheirich, Mary Elizabeth Ernst, M. Nelson I.avelle, Mary Shellcnbcrgcr, Jeanette Eager, William Leary, Rose Shcttcl, Esther better, LcRoy l.eib, Clara Sherman, Miriam Getz, William I.iggit, Ruth Shirk, Edna Goodhart, John H. Long, Anna E. Smith, Laura Gromling, J. Russel 1-ongfcllow, Kvelyn Snavely, Helen Hcagy, Clemens M. l.utz, Carrie Snyder, Emmy Lou Hoover, Richard L. Mac Bride,' May D. Snyder, Mabel M. Ker, Melville M. McCauley, Jeannette Spencer, Evelyn Koons, Ralph McClain, Bertha R. Statler, Olive M. Krumbinc, Ray McDermott, Mary Stipe, Susan I.atsha, Raymond 0. Manifold, Mabel Stirk, Mary E. I-ong, H. Robert Mann, Miriam K. Stotz, Grace E. Miers, Kenneth Mastellcr, Althea Stricklcr, Margaret Moore, John L. Mcllingcr, I.uclla Stump, Sara A. Morgan, Norman K. Mcllingcr, Mildred Stumpf, Martha l I'osten, James Millin, Maryhellc Sweeney, M. lamella Pownall, I larrv Miller, Helen C. Thompson, Vclda Reuter, William 1.. Miller, Mabel Throne, Anna Rodman, John H. Miller. Miriam Throne, Katherine Rutter, Charles A. Moore, F.thel h. 'Tompkins, Erances Saurina, John D. Morrison, Margaret S. 'Trimble, Margaret L. Scarborough, John 11 Murray, Mary Ixmise Walsh, Ellen Schncrr, Charles B. Mycr, Janet 11. Wultersdorf, Arlene Shay, Raymond E. Xcuhnus, Lila Wanner, Elizabeth Shipley, William Ochmc, Sara Warfel, Ruth A. Singer, Jacob M. I'hasey, Margaret Warner, Dorothy Springer, Kenneth I.. Pool, (iladys C. Weaver, Mildred Swalm, Charles D. Quesenberrv, Mary White, Josephine Toomey, Charles Raistrick, Edna Worki tiger, Elo ’Torchia, Joseph Ream, Nancy 1. Yingst, Evelyn 'Treastcr, W. Robert Rebert, Ethel Ziegler, Kathryn 'Trout, William S. Rcitzel, Elizabeth Weaver, John M. Kessler, Miriam E. Binkley, George G. Wcidmnn, Ralph E. Richardson, Ruthc Brennan, Joseph H. Wentz, Jesse I. M. Robinson, Margaret M. Brickcr, Martin Willis, Harry Rose, Sara M. Burke, Martin J. Wilson, Everett E. Schrcibcr, Carolina Carr, James E. Wittcll, Leigh E. Scott, Roberta Carter, Victor Wynn, Doremus .X infix-six  dH'ns'dcmd'''zb Motto Kich in Truth aBD aot Page Society l,()l 1 ED— DECT'.MI5KR s, 1K55 Colors Blue a ml iold Violin Solo President’s Address l U;,‘ ANNIVERSARY PROGRAM I.LTHER StlADEI. Rev. Roy I.. Winters Pastor of Trinity Lutheran Church, Sew Holland, Pa. oca I Solo .............................................. Cari. Aument Tenor Soloist, Trinity Lutheran Church, Lancaster, Pa. I lonorarv Address Vocal Solo. Heading. . Dr. Arthur J. I Ioi.mks University of Pennsylvania ...........Cari. Ailment ..................................... Jessima Riley Sational School of L locution and Oratory, Philadelphia, Pa. Song Co 1.1.f.c.k Gi.ee Cu b OEEICERS President........................ .Rev. Roy I.. Winters, Secretary................... . . Miss Dolly Gi i.oin, '22 COMMITTEE Samuel 15. Stayer Anna Hull Esther E. I.enhardt Sanders P. McComsey Margaret Swiki-Hilda K. Moore Dorothy Adams Edward Sl itg- d P e 'Wo fig n ac on ef i cj 'Page Officers First Term Second Term President........... Fire-President Secretary...... Critic.............. ('orators Treasurer........... I Iknky Kauffm an Arthur Hackman Hilda I ’. Moore I KAN H ROWS’ Ruth Overly Nellie C»riffffh B ASII.I ZlMLIKl Helen Keller Kdward Suit Arthur I Jackman Kthei. Kauffman Hilda Moork Paul Purlow Grace Kkkvkr Bessie Weaver Helen Keller President. Fire-President. . Secretary. Critic. . . Curators. . Treasurer........ Third Perm Wilson I Ia.m.me Harry Hmfstkad Phyllis Dissinof.r . . Kleanor Stirling Martha K. Pearson .Martha Mack kii.son Pinkerton Helen Keller Finely-nineTg-cS . -G'Q'tcqK on - formal jQterary Society Founded January 30, 1857 Motto Colors “Fight for Truth and Right” Red and White ACTIVITIES Normal Tea........................................ Normal Anniversary................................October 26, 1928 ANNIVERSARY OFFICERS President . ................ Prof. John Kennedy, '13, Columbia, Pa. Secretory.............. ... .Miss Edna M. Habecker, ’13, Millersville, Pa. ANN IV ERSA R Y COM MI TIT’.E I.. R. UhriCH, Chairman Ethel Aptekar James Daggett Mary Maze Benjamin F. Weaver ANNIN’ E RSA RY P ROG R A . I Call to Order.. ___ ................................................ By thk President President’s Address................................................... Prof. John Kennedy Reading—"Our Father”.....................................Miss Jessema Riley, Philadelphia, Pa. Piano Solo, "Finlandia"—Jean Sibelius. . . ......... Miss I.ucrf.tia I. Bovo Honorary Address......... Ji ncr. Albert W. Johnson, I .e wishing, Pa. Girls’ Glee Club—Directed by Prof. I). K. Hubbard, Department of Music Teachers College, Millersville, Pa. " Volga Boatman”—llliss " Roll Jordan Roll"—Bliss Reading- "The Black Blue Grass Widow " .....Miss Jksskma Riley, Philadelphia, Pa. Adjournment One Hundredformal Society Officers First Term Second Term President......... . .... ..Earl Mast Earl Mast Vice-President.................. Menno Rohrer John Scarborough Secretary..... ..Dorothy Leixbach Ruth Haverstick Treasurer.......................George Stauffer Critic.. .................... . . |. R. Daggett Mary Maze Third Term President......................... Benjamin Weaver Vice-President. ....... . Ralph Koons Secretary......................... Margaret Sicki.er Critic ................. .............. .Mary Maze One Hundred One'Page 'Debating Team Dorothy Adams, ’29 Helen Keli.er, ’29 Paul Furlow, ’jo Ely a Ludwig, 31 Question: Resolved that Congress should create a department of education. SCHEDULE Inter-Societv Debate..............................................................February 16 "Page,” Millersville vs. "Aryan," West Chester........................ .... . April ij "Page," Millersville vs. “Keystone," Kut .town.......................................April 19 One Hundred Twoformal 1Debating Team Mary Maze, 29 Robert Clapper, ’30 SCHEDULE Page vs. Normal................. ..... Shippensburg vs. Normal......... Kutztown vs. Normal......... .... . .. Karl Mast, ’29 David Niden, ’29 .......Feb. 16 March 2 ................... April 19 One Hundred Three7'. W. Q. '-A. Qabinet Miss M rgaret Swim DVISOKV OIIICKRS Miss Amelia Collier Miss Klizaiieth ConarD President Vice-President Secretary. . Treasurer. . . . Ri i ii Overly Jean Brown Ali.einr Mksi Olive Voder Meetings Social Missions Hide Study CABINET Margaret IIawkins Kmma McLane Kith Oakes Geneva Bowman Dorothy Lein bach . Music I.ei.ia |ACKSON Girl Reserves Anna Martin Social Service Anna Kaufman Student Friendship One Hundred Four 3L: T. zJtC. Qabinet ADVISORY OF KICK US Mr. Stink Mr. McComsf.y Mr. Pucii.lo President, l'’ice-President Secretary. Treasurer. Henry Kauffman Guy Kreider Mknno Romri.r CABINET j. Kari. Mast Paul Klinedinst Warren Shaddinckr Wilson Ha.mmk (iKORCiE Stauffer Benjamin Weaver Mkri.o Yingf.r One Hundred Five Student Q) unci I for the First Semester OFFICKRS President......... ...................HI i.da Moo RE Fice-President....................... Josephine Graham Secretary. . ................ ... Martha Pearson Treasurer.............................C»' race K eever COUNCILORS Fannie DkHoff Martha Mii.i.er Phyllis Dissingbr Aljberta Worth Janet Auolin Blanche Benner Margaret Ranck Kdna Rabstrick Sara Wise Marjorie Swope Mary Dodd One Hundred SixStudent (fundI for the Second Semester OFFICERS President...............................Hilda Moorf. Pice-President.. . ........... ... .Mary Maze Secretary.... . ......................Eleanor Sterling Treasurer..............................Grace Re ever COUNCILORS Margaret Troutwine Marjorie Swope Emma Holland Alberta Worth Blanche Benner F.va Fitzpatrick Martha Miller Phyllis Dissincer Janet Abolin One Hundred SevenFreshman (Commission Chairman Josephine Graham MEMBERS Geneva Bowman Emma Jackson Martha Pearson Mary Maze Jean Brown Roth Overly Sara Wise Pannie DkHokp One Hu mired EightzJXCodern q.Authors Qlub Faculty Advisor—Miss Amelia Collier President....... Vice-President Secretary. . Treasurer Gertrude Anderson Velma Aument Frances Beyer Gertrude Anderson Isabel Dandois Mary Jane Davidson OFFICERS ........Margaret Sickler .. Phyllis Dissinger F. LIZA B ETH F R E E HO R N ............Anna Thomas MEMBERS Fannie DeHpff Elaine Hess Rhea I lildenbrand Ludmilla Cammerer Roberta Scott Viola Serena Sara Wilson One Hundred Sine'Dramatics Qlub 1 acuity Advisor: Miss Esther Lknhart President........ Pice-President. . Secretary........ Treasurer OFFICERS . .. . .........George Stauffer ... ......| AMES SHOFFSTAI. ...... .... Helen Barrett ............... Lyndon Hess MEMBERS Gertrude Anderson Helen Barrett Edna Biemesderfer Gertrude Blockson Lena Butler Mary Jane Davidson Dorothy Eshlcmnn I.una Estep Elizabeth Freeborn Dorothy llorr Elizabeth Grimm Ruth Hnvcrstick Elaine Hess Lillian Hoffman Lillian Howell Lclia Jackson Helen Keller Rose Leary Anna Long Miriam Mann Mabel Manifold Louise Masucci Hilda Moore Edna Mvers Helen March Alberta Neal Edna Raistrick Mildred KcdluS Mary Richart Roberta Scott Lillian Schocnliergcr Carolina Schrieber Emmy Lou Snyder Madeline Taggart Anna Thomas Margaret Trout wine Sara Wise nines Carr Janicl Charles Leon Habalar Lyndon Hess Walter Hicks Herben Marstcllar David Niden James Shotfstal George Stauffer Stewart Stuffle oseph Torchia )orcmus Wynn One Htt mired TenSenior zJlrt 0ub Faculty .ddvisor— Margaret Swif'1 Jean Brown Warren Shaddincer Margaret Ranck Minnie Keeker Kleanor Stirling Mac Stohlcr President .......... I’iee-President..... Gertrude Anderson lean Brown Nellie Ehart Dorothy Eshelman Catherine Gibson Nellie Griffith Evelyn Hart Lyndon Hess Rhea Hildenbrand OFFICERS Secretary. Treasurer MEMBERS Lelia Jackson Helen Kurtz Augustina Lebo Martha Mack Herben Marstellar Emma Me Lane Ruth Miller Edna Meyers Alberta Neal Ruth Overly Dorothy Stout Warren Shaddingcr Margaret Troutwine Evelyn Wackerman Irma Walton Lyndon Hess .Acgustina Lebo One Hundred Eleven One Hundred Tver heq ti qksvio n tf TqH|£ 'Bible Study Qlub Director— OFFICERS President.......... Vice-President . . Secretary.......... Treasurer....... Chair man............ Janet Abolin Beatrice Alsbaugh Helen Anderson Velma Aumcnt Anna Baughman Hester Baker Blanche Benner Caroline Blair Mary Bortner Geneva Bowman hist her Bresch Esther Brinser K ache I Brown Camilla Civitts Mildred Clay Mary Jane Davidson Phyllis Dissingcr Hazel Dunlap Elliza Einerick Nellie Ehart Luna Estep Pauline h'cglcj Esther Fox Katherine Frey Katherine Gates Mabel (ircenawalt MEMBERS Mary Eli .abeth Griffith Mary Groff Mayme Heller Ellen I launstcin Margaret Hawkins Elaine I less Ada HcLscy Emma Holland Sara Huber Ethel Hughes 1-elia Jackson Zclma Kcidcl Augustina Echo Komaine Euckenhaugh Jem McCIcnnaghan Anna Martin Mabel Miller Martha Miller Ruth Miller Edna Meyers Naomi Nacc Alberta Neal Martha Pearson Margaret Ranch Minnie Keeker Ruth Richardson .Ol.lVF. VODER Earl Mast Ai.ijk.rta Worth Eleanor Stirling Olive Voder Pauline Ruff Rolwrta Scott Carolina Schriebcr Margaret Sicklcr Margie Seitz. Bessie Smith Helen Smith Emmy Eou Snyder Mattel Snyder Anna Spannurh Olive Statlcr Eleanor Stirling Mae Stohler Minerva Swigert Vclda Thompson Anna Throne Katherine Throne Florence Walters Dorothy Warner Elsie Williams Eouella Witmer Hilda Wolferslicrgcr Flo Work!tiger Alberta Worth Olive Yoder One Hundred ThirteenOnt lltntdrfii Vourittn The York (ounty Quh OFFICERS President............................ . . . Paul Ki.i.vedinst Vice-President. ....... .......................... Grace KSEVER Secretary........... ... Sara Wise Treasurer..................... ... . Leona DeHofp Melon Anderson Dorothy Malm Mary Horrncr Geneva Bowman Edna Boyer Rachel Brown Lin Butler Fannie Dclloff Marie Dissinger Hazel Dunlap Marian Dyne Dorothy Kincnhciscr Luna Estep Mary Fauth Alvcrtu Fink Eva Fitzpatrick Esther Glntfclter Betty Griffith Nellie Griffith Dorothy Gross Kathryn Gross (Ruth Havcrstick Irene Hawkins Margaret Hawkins I uclln Heisler MF.MBKKS Virginia Hcrbst Esther Seitz. Kthcl 1lughes Margie Seitz Blanche 1 lunt Esther Shcttcl Mary Jamison Anna Throne Anna Kauffman Katherine Throne F.rmnn Kccports Dorothy Warner Helen Keller Flo Workinger Romainc 1 .uckenhaugh Helen March Rosswell Dusman Genevieve Morris Wilson I la nunc Alberta Neal Henry Kauffman Ruth Oaks Ralph Koons Pauline Ruff Ivan Morris Margaret Stauffer William Reuter Margaret Trout wine John Scaraborough Sara Wilson William Scott Clara I.cib Paul Spangler Kuril l.iggit Kenneth Springer Carrie Lutz George Stauffer May McBride Stewart Stuffie Mabel Manifold Jesse Went Lila Neuhaus Robert Williammec Mary Qucsonberry James Witmcr Etliel Hebert Murlo Linger Ruth Richardson One Hundred b'ijteen lniim.One Hundred SixteenThe ‘Rural Quh Faculty Advisor—Miss Anna Bill OFFICERS President ........... Fice-President Secretary. ....... Treasurer. . First Semester Clarence Frbtz Daniel Sener P a CLINE Rcit Kli a»bth Freeborn MKMBKRS Anderson, Helen Boyer, Edna Brown, Rachel Caldwell, Catherine Clark, Lena Delinger, Karhrvn Ereelx rn, Elizabeth Graver, Mildred Griffith, Mary Elizabeth Harner, Margaret I lerman, Sadie Kauffman, Ruth Kirk, Lauretta Martin, Esther MeCarthey, Margaret Morris, Genevieve Mourcr, Catherine Musselman, Ruth N'isslev, Edith Ruff, Pauline Schoenberger, Lillian Seaboldt, Ruth Shader, Anna Spannuth, Anna Walton, Irma Welch, Ola Wilson, Sarah Dusman, Rosswell Fret ., Clarence Hess, Lyndon Kreidcr, Guy Marstellar, Herben McClure, Robert Morris, Ivan Pownall, Benjamin Sener, Daniel Wagner, I larvey One Hundred SeventeenOne Hundred EighteenThe (Jutcast Qluh OFFICERS Pres idem Kenneth Gold in' 1'ire-Pres idem..... Margaret Sicki.er Secretary 1.11.1.1 AN' HoWF.lI. Treasurer MEMBERS Phii.ii N’iosi 1 lelen Barrett Margaret Sicklcr Blanche Benner Dorothy Stout Kiina Biemsderfer Madeline Taggart Gertrude Blochsom Bessie Weaver Jean Brown Robert Clapper Margaret Burns Nelson Ernst Isabel Dandois Clarence Kretz Mary Dodd Kenneth Guldin Elaine Hess Victor Jochen Killian Howell Raymond Krumbirie Kelia Jackson Norman Morgan Jeanette Johnston Phil Niosi 1 .udmilla Kammerer I larry Pownall Louise Masucci Menno Rohrer Margaret Morrison Charles Swalm Ruth Overly Joseph Torchia Roberta Scott Benjamin Weaver Viola Serena Miriam Sherman Howard Wilson One Hundred SinelcenOne Hundred TwentyCjirl T eserve ( tub l;ACl LTV ADVISOR I .UCI I.I.K B. WlLGGX OI'FICKRS President ki.uk Khaki Vice-President. . . . 1.i cii.i.k Brandt Secretary Treasurer Abolin, Janet Griffith, Nellie Neal, Alberta Adams, Dorothy Haller, Mayme Neuhaus, Lila Alpaugh, Beatrice Hart, Evelyn Overly, Ruth Anmcnt, Velma Hauenstien, Ellen Ranck, Margaret Bachmann, Anna Hnverstick, Ruth Rcckcr, Minnie Barrett, Helen Hresko, Pauline Seeders, l lcllcn Beyer, Frances Hul»cr, Sarah Sterling, Eleanor Bicmsdcrfer, Kdna Jackson, Emma Stohler, Mac Blair, Carolyn Jackson, Leila Serena, Viola Bogart, Bertha Johnstone, Jeanette Smith, Helen Bonner, Mary Kammerer, Ludmilla Swope, Marjorie Brandt, I.ucillc Kauffman, Ethel Sylvester, Nettie Brinser, Father Kicd.el, elma Taggart, Madaline Bresch, Esther Ketchum, Josephine Walker, Anna Brown, Jean Lelio, Augustinn Walter, Florence Brubaker, Naomi Loser, Bernice Walter, Sadie DcHofF, Fannie 1 .uckcnbaugh, Romainc Wanner, Elizabeth Dissinger, Phyllis MaeBride, May Weaver, Bessie Dodd, Mary McCIcnnghan, Jem Wicnhold, Kathryn I1 hart, Nellie Martin, Anna W hitc, Josephine Fmrich, Elliza Mest, Allienc Williams, Elsie Fauth, Mary Miller, Martha Winner, Luclln Fertig, Kathryn Miller, Ruth Worth, Alberta Fox, Esther Morris, Genevieve Yingst, Evelyn dates, Kathrine Morrison, Margaret Yoder, Olive (iaughan, Margaret Nacc, Naomi .imliki, Basilia One Hundred Twenty-oneOne Hundred Twenlv-t:coQoal Quicker Qlub OFFICERS President........ Vice-President. . Secretary. Treasurer . J. K. Dacoett Martin J. Bi rkf. Ann Thomas Ann Thomas MEMBERS Anna Bovlc Mary Broderick Margaret Broderick Martin Burke Florence Burns Ruth Calc James Carr Geraldine Conbeer Catherine Costello J. K- Daggett Margaret Gaughan Catherine Gibson Catherine Griffith Rhea Mildenhrand Donald Huntsinger Anna I ago Rose l.earv Raymond I.atshaw Mary l.avelle Mary McDermot Marion Muldoon Mary Murray Martha Pearson Dorothy Ryan Martha Stief Edward Sutt Anna Thomas Fanny Tompkins Anna Walker Ellen Walsh Anna Washe Catherine Whalen Rudolph .immerman One Hundred Twenty-threeJ utherari Qlub OFFICERS President................................. .James Shoffstai. Pice-President........................... Geneva Bowman Secretary..................................Martha Pearson Treasurer Mi rlo Yinger Hester Becker Blanche Benner Caroline Blair Mary Bortner Mild reel Clay Marion Dyne Sadie Kmerick l.una Estep Alverta Fink Katherine (iates MEMBERS Dorothy Gross Ruth llavcrstick Blanche Hunt Helen Kurt Dorothy l.einhach Anna Long Bernice Loser Alleine Mest Ruth Miller Kdna Myers Ruth Oaks Grace Reever Sara Rudisil Marjorie Swope Evelyn Wackerman Donald Huntsinger Paul Klinedinst Wilson I lamme R. T. Dusm an Raymond l.atshaw One Hundred Twenty-four (Dusic "The city is built to Music Therefore never built at all Therefore built forever.” Corelli anil Lynette. One Hundred Twenty-sis EMHThe Chapel Choir Director... — I). K. Hubbard Accompanist. . .... . Miss Li oretia Boyd Librarian.......................... Dorothv Lei n’bach Sopranos Burns, Margaret Calc, Ruth DeHoff, Leona Dyne, Marian Long, Anna Maze, Mar Mest, A Heine Neal, Alberta Raistrick, Edna Strickler, Margaret Tmu tw i ne, Margaret Lmenheiscr, Dorothy Link, Alvcrta Griffith, Nellie Hughes, Ethel Leho, Augustina Altos Lcinbach, Dorothy Mack, Martha Scott, Roberta Smith, Helen Sylvester, Nettie Lretz, Clarence Klinedinst, Paul McClure, Robert Tenors Yinger, Murlo Zimmerman, Rudolph Hess, Lynclon Huntsinger, Donald Hass Kreider, Guy Torchia, Joseph One Hundred Twenty-sevenOne Hundred Twenty-eixhtCollege Cjlee Club Director- I), k. Hubbard Pianist- Dorothy I.kin bach OFFICERS President. . ... ...... ........... Dorothy Isenberger Pice-President......................... Secretary............... ...........Dorothy Adams Treasurer................ Margaret Troutwine Librarian..... ................ .... Dorothy Lf.in bach Business Manager MKMBKKS Adams, Dorothy Voder, ()live Becker, Hester Holdsworrh, Kmilv Dyne, Marian Murphy, Anna Herr, Anna Miriam Schnupp, Ruth Isenberger, Dorothy Calc, Ruth Kauffman, Ruth (J. Lingle, Catherine Leaman, Dorothy M. Swope, Marjorie Learv, Rose Sickler, Margaret Lebo, Augustin Statler, Olive Long, Anna Leinbaeh, Dorothy Mack, Martha Abolin, Janet Maze, Mary C. Emenheiser, Dorothy Righter, Abigail Dennison, Emma Smith, Helen M. Seeders, Helen R. Troutwine, Margaret Frye, Catherine One Hundred Twenty-vineOrchestra Director. ........................ ...............D. K. Hubbard Pianist...... .............. ...... Dorothy I.einbach MEM BI-.KS Violins Mary Maze Mary Anne Bowman Joseph Torcia Althea Mastellar John Weaver Victor Carter Doris Flick Guy Kreider Madeline Hartman Clarinets Flute Saxophones Melville Ker Warren Myers Ixmis Brenner Raymond O. I.atshaw Murlo Yinger iaritone Drums Trombone Alden Sell Harold Pachelbel George Messersmith Trumpets Charles Swalm Charles Gordinier Richard Hoover One Hundred ThirtyOne Hundred Thirty-twoSenior :Play Dramatic Director. . Orchestra Director. . Stage Director...... Husiness Manager. Ksther K. Lenhart I). K. Hrn» ho George Stvt her Kasper Kreider "HAZEL KIRKE’” . Comedy Drama in Four .ids Cast ok Characters Hazel Kirke, the miller's daughter.................. Dolly Dutton, the miller's niece.................... Emily Carringford, mother of Lord Travers........ Mercy Kirke, the miller’s wife Clara, a maid........ .. .... Arthur Carringford, Lord Travers. Dunstan Kirk, the miller............. Aaron Rodney, the Squire............. Pitticus Green, poet and rounder Methuselah Miggins, a piper.......... ... Barney 0’Elynn, a valet.............. .............. Joe, a miller........ ....................... ...... Dan, a miller..... ............... Thomas, a servant Millers, servants, etc. Sara Wise Dorothy Adams Naomi Angstadt Margaret Hawkins Roberta Neal Merlo Hart7.cil James Daggett Lyndon Hess Edward Sutt David Niden Arthur Hen-Benjamin Weaver Robert Bert field Stanford Offner Act 1. Scene—Exterior of Blackburn Mill Act 2. Scene—A boudoir in the villa of Fairy Grove Act 3. Scene- Kitchen of Blackburn Mill, Night Act 4. Scene Kitchen of Blackburn Mill, Morning Music by the College Orchestra One llunttreii Thirty-threeThe V. M. C. A. and V. IV. C. A. Present “APPLESAUCE” Bv Barry Conners Dm i n at if Director . . Stage Manager Business Manager. . Music Director K ST HER K. I. E N H A RT GHOROE $TAUFFER . Mi ri.o Yinoer 1). K. Hubbard Act I. Sitting room of Robinson’s An autumn evening Act 11. Same as Act I. Three month’s later. Act III. Upstairs over a drugstore. I.ate afternoon in May. Cast of Characters Ma Robinson........ Pa Robinson........ Mrs. Jennie Baldwin Hazel Robinson Matt McAllister. . .. Bill McAllister.... Rollo Jenkins...... . .Martha Mack Harry Fasnacht .Geneva Bowman Ruth Oaks . Benjamin Weaver . Edward Sutt Ivan Morris  One Hundred Thirty-sixJunior Plays Class of 1929 Dramatic Director ...................... Ksther K. Lenhart Stage Manager.. .. . .. .Martin Burke Business Manager. ..................... Charles Schnf.rr PROGRAM Marche aux Mam beaux- Scotson Clark The College Orchestra THE MOUSE TRAP Scene— The Drawing Room of Mrs. Somers Mrs. Somers. . . Mrs. Roberts. Mrs. Bcmis..... Mrs. Curwen Mrs. Miller. . . . . Jane, The maid. Willis Campbell .Anna Long .Anna I ago .Olive Statler . Phyllis Dissinger .Margaret Burns Rose Lear v Ralph Koons Pilgrim’s Chorus from Tannhauser—Wagner The College Orchestra THE PATCHWORK QUILT Scene- -Bedroom and Sitting Room Combined Old Mrs. Willis........................... ... . ... Blanche Benner Anne Wendall, her daughter............................. Gladys Poole Joe Wendall, Anne’s Husband............................. John Moore Betty, their daughter... . Margaret Strickler In the Phantasy Molly....................... ................ .. .. Roberta Scott William...... Lincoln Charles F.milv. . . . . Josephine White Minuet in G—Beethoven THANK YOU, DOCTOR Scene Dr. Gurney’s Office Dr. Gurney....................... Nurse........ .. ... .......... Mrs. I-ester.... ............... ..... Denny Cort................. ............... A Patient................. Tu rkish . I arch—Beethoven The College Orchestra Carl Crisswell F.velyn Yingst Miriam Mann Norman Morgan Charles Rutter One Hundred Thirty-sevenOperetta BITTY I.CH’ I comic operetta in three acts by Lida Turner Cast ok Characters Betty Lou, Herself...... ........ ....................Nelda Sutton Mrs. Anthony Pendleton, Her stepmother .....................Dorothy l laar 'Pony Pendleton, Her brother......... .... Alton Herr Lola Pendleton, Her sister-in-law..........................Ruth Schnupp Bee................. . ...........Margaret Troutwine ,, ... , Bab............................... Dorothy Leinbach Her friends, , , ... .... .. Jack ... Paul Khnedmst Joe......................... ............... Donald Huntsinger Robert Sherwood, ashy young man........... Merlo Yinger Worthington Brooks, Gentleman “Jim”. . . Rudolph Zimmerman Annie, A maid............................. .................Martha Mack Mr. Lane, Santa Claus ............. - ...........Charles Swalm Chorus of people, of any desired number Overture Come on, Betty I u! Balloons I don’t Want to Grow I p Act I I Wish I knew How to Make Money Come Marry Me Betty l »u, Where Are You? Miss Peter Pan Little Sister Lucky Little Lady A Bit of Gallantry Act 11 Dream Girl Betty Lou Chase Away the Teardrops At a Masquerade Hush! Hush! Act III Me Too! finale a—— One Hundred Thirty-eightSenior Class 'Day Play “QUALITY STREET” By J. M. Barrie Dramatic Directoi Dancing...... Music........ Esther E. I.bn hart B. Lucille Wilcox H. K. HuGUARD Miss Phoebe.. . Miss Susan. M iss Willoughby Miss Henrietta. . Miss Fanny....... Patty Isabella. Charlotte........ Harriet... Valentine Brown. Sergeant.. Spicer.... Bladeo Old Soldier Arthur........... A Gallant ....... Georgie.......... William ......... Cast ok Characters , ................ . .. Nellie Ehart ... ....... ...... Hilda F. Moore ..............................Leila Jackson ...................... Josephine Graham Emma McLane .....Anna Walker ... Anna Martin .... Mary Richart Marion Dyne . . George Stauffer . . .Arthur Herr ... James Shoffstall ....................Daniel Sener , ......................Kenneth Guidin ........................Clarence Fretz ....................... . ... Earl Mast ........ David Niden ........... ... ..............Casper Kreider Acr I—Throssel Home Act III—Ballroom Act ||—School Act IV—Throssel Home Time Era of Napoleonic Wars1 Honor Students 1Q29 Dorothv K. Adams. Lucile K. Lane. Hilda F. Moore. Paul K. Minedinst__ Catherine MowRer. Ethel Aptekar Dorothv Lein bach . Valedictorian Saint at or-ian li. S. Degree Junior High Rural Group Primary Group ..........Music One Hundred FortyOne Hundred Forty-tvoTouch stone St a ff EDITORIAL STAKE Editor- in-Ch ief................... Assistant Editor.................. Editor of Classes........ ........ Editor of Organizations..... ........... Assistant Editor of Organizations....... Editor of Social Calendar......... Editor of Feat arcs............... Editor of Piet toys..................... Editor of Poetry........................ Editor of Sports. . .................... Assistant Editor of Sports.............. Editor of Jokes............. ... Assistant Editor of Jokes....... Art Editors. BUSINESS STAKE Hilim K. Moore . .Martha Pearson .Patline Benedict James R. Daggett Josephine Graham Jean Brown Helen Keller J. Karl Mast . Dorothy Adams Margaret Sicki.hr . Kenneth Guldin . Ethel Aptekar . David Niden Leona DeHoff Eleanor Wilson I )OROTHV EsHKI.MAN Treva Reddig Kannie DeHoff Lyndon Hess Easiness Manager.. .............. Pai l E. Ki.inedinst Assistant Easiness Manager.......................Anna Martin Second Assistant Easiness Manager............. Dorothy Leikiiach Financial . lanager....... .....................Benjamin K. Weaver INErne Sylvester Mary Ellen Guthrie Ethel Kauffman Arthur Herr Sara Wise | George Stauffer Advertising Managers........... .............. Ann Thomas Naomi Angstadt Secretary............ .........................Lena L. Butler Literary Advisor Mr. S. P. McComsey Easiness Advisor Dr. P. G. ChandlerOne Hundred Forty-JourClass Historians Margaret Hawkins Bessie Weaver Helen Seeders Ruth Oaks Murlo Vinger Anna Kauffman Edna Boyer Martha Mack Guy Kreider Grace Reever Ruth Kauffman Eleanor Stirling Gladys Binkley Elizabeth Kreeborn Casper Kreider Margaret Harrier Lucille Kbv Geneva Bowman Rhea HildenbrandOne Hundred Forty-sixThe Snapper Staff Editor-in-Chief...... Associate Editor..... Associate Editor . . Associate Editor..... Easiness Manager. . . Circulation I onager. Circulation Manager. Faculty Advisor. . . . News Editor.......... Reporter............. Reporter............. Art Editor........... Art Editor........... Sports Editor........ Jokes Editor........... Exchange Editor. . . . Typist------ Typist. . . ... Pai i. R. I-Yri.ow . Ethel Aptekar James R. Daggett I.eosta DeHoff .Pali. Klinedinst Ruth Overly .Henry Kauffman .Miss Spencer Grace Reever .Sarah Wise Dorothy Eshleman Lyndon Hess Kenneth Guloin Rudolf Zimmerman Evelyn Yingst Lena Butler Neilson Pinkerton Out Hundred Forty-sevenWorld's Qreat lA(eed A little more kindness and a little less creed; A little more giving and a little less greed; A little more smile and a little less frown; A little less kicking a man when he’s down; A little more “we,” and a little less "I "; A little more laugh and a little less cry; A little more flowers on the pathway of life; And fewer on graves at the end of the strife. One Hundred I'orty-eight fieature “Rich in symbol.” -On Jubilee of Queen Victoria. i g t o uqKisT; on 3 ;Tg When 'Bards Fly High Two Joshen bards were Roehming o’er rhe plain, One Daggelot, one Guldifer by name. Not fortune, but adventure did they seek; Hitch-hiking bad, much walking made them weak. Full knee-deep on the ground lay winter’s snow, Their frosty breaths to heaven in vapor go. ’Twas Christmas eve and to tall castle Zook The hungry, hopeful bards their Jew’s harps took To entertain Tv’s ruler and his court And mayhap with the ladies have some sport. More than a mile through Myers they had to go, Their progress was indeed annoying slow. BeWhalen luck, their fingers Stief from cold, Past Kirk, and Thorp, and l.ane and Maze they strolled And came at eventide upon some Lights. “DcLong trip’s o’er, we’ve things dead to Rights, That’s castle Zook and now for Good roast Hamme And bottled Benedict and and soft divan.” They knocked upon the Oaks and entered in To meet a Stirling Pearson in the King, Who greeted them and said, “Boys, will you Dyne?” “We will,” they answered, “and we think it’s time." The King, the court and they in proper Ranck Sat down and drank, and ate and drank. Zimlikker, Ry an ale of Rudy Brown, Just Nciner ten to Washe the Bittles down. A round of stories, then a cry for Mohr, Kach new one brought from King DcHofi’a Roller. The King was Gitten Ruff and Howells of glee Went up when Lady F.shelman and he Played Carpenter upon the Davenport, And Nealy broke rhe pious Butler’s Hart. But Graver grew the King when Daggelot In gassing said, “You may believe or not, 1 may be Righter wrong but I have cause To doubt that there was e’er a Santa Claus.” “What!” cried the King, “have you not learned the Bahn, 'Gainst doubting aught of that most generous man? Why everywhere about you you may see Our Freeborn flappers walk with such as he. To places where there’s anything for sale And teach him free of charge to spend his Cale. You’ll Burn for this e’er Christmas comes again. One Hundred FiftyGuards, do your duty. Throw them in the pen.” The guards responded with alacrity And shouted, “March!” Sad sight ir was to See-l)er woeful women Kreider selves to sleep l;er jolly bards who told them secrets sweet. “ The party’s busted,” said the King, “adjourn I'ntil next summer when those knaves we'll burn.” And summer came because the spring had flown, One prisoner Fret ., the other loudly groans. The somber prison bars rose thick and high Twixt darkness and the blooming fields of 'I've. The sinking sun hail pulled its summer glow (Gone now were traces of the winter snow) From out the purple haven of the west An opal moon now smiled as if to jest Sad Daggclot and sadder Guldifer, For none they had to plead their hopeless cause. Oh, why had they denied a Santa Claus! From round about King SuttDeHoff made call Of all his knights and ladies great and small, Sir Hess and Kliney, Stauffer, Oft'ner, Mast, From most important to the very last, To bring forth evidence when morrow came, And testify in the all-powerful name Of his great new creation, Hi I moors Court; (breed from which man had never yet come forth.) Against the bards who Christmas eve denied The Santa story -and of course they lied. Small chance had they to evermore be freed, The country round was incensed at their deed, And witnesses galore were pouring in To see that they were roasted for their sin. Bowmen and Drivers, Leamen and Millers, Drapers, Musselmen, hosts of soil-tillers; Koehlers, Weavers, Wagoners and Walkers, Lawyers, witnesses, curious gawkers; There were Gib’s son. Jack’s son and Will’s son too, Denny’s son, Ander’s son,—everyone knew What firm believers they had always been, In Christmas stockings with the walnuts in. The Crier’s wrist watch told the hour of day. He promptly stood and shouted, “Yea, Oh Yea." King SuttDeHoff sit sat or set (pick one) I’pon his throne in view of those who’d come To vent their rage upon the hapless pair, Who stood before him sniffing at the air. They wondered if the smoke from near-by tire Was evidence of someone’s funeral pyre. “I think we’re gonna stew” said Guldifer. “ 1 hope the wood’s all wet,” said Daggelot. Then rose upon the air the King's loud tone, "A witness” cried he, “Who is number one?" Then came a wise young lady to the fore Anti said, “These villains I have seen before. For years I’ve hung my sock upon the wall Bur they would have me wear no socks at all." The old King frowned and stroked his shaggy beard, “Knough," he roared, "Let number two be heard.” And when the prisoners looked at number two They saw the Gibson girl of fifteen two, Whom they’d told stories to of salesmen rude And now in simple words she wished then stewed. She gave her evidence in tearful tone; “Are there two Santas, then,” she asked, “Or only one?” F.ach told me he was Santa, Boo, Hob I loo, I ask your Highness, what was I to do?" “Stop!” shouted SuttDeHoiff, “That’s evidence Aplenty. Let us take the criminals hence To yonder pyre. If each a Santa be, They can stand smoke and fire as well as he. ” l.’pon the blazing pile they stood unharmed. The vengeful mob now very much alarmed, Began to Wonder what might be the cause, And shouted, “Highness, he is Santa Claus.” Most quickly then did they apply the hose. The villains prospered, so the story goes, But never in Tye’s history did they learn That their two bards were just too green to burn — One Hundred Fifty-taroThings We Tike To See We like to see a lady chewing gum. It is so refined and makes one think she has background. We like to see the members of the choir conversing congenially. It sets such a good example for the audience. We like to see a girl wearing her room-mate’s best dress. It speaks so plainly of the brotherhood of man. We like to hear a man tell about his hair-raising experiences. It always bears out the statement that truth is stranger than fiction. Wc like to see poodles on a chain. They clean the sidewalks so nicely with their long hair. Wc like to see a man keep his seat when a lady enters. It shows his attitude so nicely. We like to hear people swear. 11 clears the air so quickly.:Bulletin 'Board of 1950 BIG DANCE! NOTICE! Friday Nite, March ,5 Important meeting Sigma Chi Collegiate Prince’s Orchestra Business Room of brat House All out. School ballroom West Campus All members requested to Good time assured BE PRESENT Smoking room to right. Do not smoke in lobby please. T )UCHS ION E C A RNIV A1. ORGAN RECITAL Every Nite next Week Auditorium 9 12 o’clock On back campus Wednesday, 3:00-5:00 Visit each booth Public invited YE OLDE FIGHT BACK M. S. T. C. ON SATI RDAY Gridiron Heroes need Your Support New Stadium .. . .2:30 Shari Out Hmuirfd h'ijly. our Aiui a 'Peek Into njso Catalog Who Constitutes the Facultv Paul E. Klinedinst, Ph.I) . .. President Kenneth Guldin, A.M., M.Eil . Dean of Instruction Wilson Hamme, A.M .. Dean of Men Miss Mary kichart, A.M . .Dean of Women Robert McClure, M.A ... Social Science Miss Catherine F. Costello, M.A ..Mathematics Benjamin R. Weaver, Ph.I). Education Miss Louise Masucci, M.A. English Mr. Robert BcrtzAeld, A.B. . English Miss Margaret DcLong, A.M ......... . . Expression Mr. Herben Marsteller, Ph.I) Science Miss Lillian Hoffman, Ph.I) Miss Linda Drennen, B.S. . . .. Fine Arts Miss Helen M. Keller, B.M Miss Virginia Herbst, B.S . . . Health 6? Education Mr. Victor Jochen, A.M .... Athletic Coach Miss Marian Muldoon, Ph.I).. ....Languages Training School H. Guy Kreider, Ph.I)..........................................Principal Special Supervisors Miss Catherine Gibson, Ph.I). Miss Edna Myers, B.S. Miss Mildred Redlus, A.M. Miss Basilia Zimliki, M.A. One Hundred Fijty-fveSome Important 'Don ts Do not think that because a man has little of this world’s goods you can insult him. His muscles may be well developed. Do not fret. The world will never miss you. And besides, fretting is a great deal like a rocking chair. You can do a lot of agitating without getting anywhere. Do not say, "I told you so.” Nine chances out of ten, you never said a wort! about it. Do not fret at small things. Think of yourself and your daily bread and Napoleon and Galileo and the pendulum. Do not attempt to write lengthy obituaries. Save some of the roses for those living. And he may not die before you do, or you may be low in funds. Do not publish your acts of charity. The recording angel is a good book-keeper. Do not put on airs when you have a new coat. Maybe your mother needs one too. Do hot depend wholly upon mucilage. It will not take care of a broken promise. Do not worry about somebody else’s business. In this case, selfishness is to be commended. Kate Douglas Wiggins said, "a lot of folks have made a good living by minding their own business.” Do nor think for a moment that you can correct all the evils of this world. A single grain of sand is not prominent in a desert. Do not think of yourself more highly than you ought to think. Conceit seldom rises above par. Do not do unto others what you would dislike them to do unto you. Blows sometimes act like boomerangs. One Hundred l-ifty.sixWe Can Say It IA(ozv There are some members of our faculty who, Know, see, and hear too much. Laugh too much. Forget that they too, were once young. Eat too much oatmeal. Wear garments out of accord with regulation length. Sleep in excess. Are afflicted with “I did.” Talk too much about “The Old Home Town.” Become very sensational. Need a course in penmanship. Open too many windows. Drop their pencils unusually often. Attend too many lectures. Need a memory test. Have pets. Make too many people “run the gauntlet.” Don’t buy a Touchstone. One Hundred Fifty-seien S- Castles in the '-Air Helen Kki.i.er Ideal thoughts give rise To real enterprise; The hoy’s ideal theme Becomes the man’s pet scheme The thought and wish and aim Precede success and fame; The thought and wish and will Ascend the steepest hill; And those that never rear, On skyline arch or pier, Fine castles in the air, Won’t build them anywhere. Spires Helen Keller The factory chimneys rear Their impudent heads, thick-browed; Polluting the air with their foul, sooty breath, They shriek of the things of the world To the crowd. The school sends up her lone spire In humanity, to view; Through the grime and the smoke, the teacher Speaks of knowledge and books To the few. One Hundred Fifty-eightig'- ' oncliisrs6n3- Ycj Social Calendar SEPTEMBER Ti ESDAV, 11 -School once more! Rapturous embraces among the Seniors, and Itcwildercd expressions among the Juniors were the order of the day. One Senior was heard to declare herself quite hoarse from talking so much, nor was she the only one thus afflicted. All old timers were quite surprised, yet faintly pleased to find the school and grounds intact, and looking just the same. Wednesday, i: "Came the dawn"—and, incidentally, classes. Many a hectic hour was spent in arranging and rearranging schedules. One thinks he will never get settled, but, one does, one does. Thursday, 13- Picture the football captain trying to catch goldfish! ! Alas! sail fate! Such was the case Friday, 14 Page Literary Society held its first meeting of the season, with an "all girls" program. We sniff battle! Come on, girls! Miss Alta Uershey, a graduate of last year, gave a delightful account of her trip abroad. Saturday, 15 Double header this night. Normal had a nice meeting. After which well -did we "get together?" And how! It takes the V. M. and Y. W. to really do things! Gordy’s orchestra and litrlc blue "Y’s" on the cake were the high spots of the evening. Sunday, 16—Our first, and spent in the usual way. An envied few had visitors, while fewer still, though also envied, HOME. Friday, 21 Normal Cocoa came first this year. We do like these lug events! nd our home talent proved to be quite talented indeed. Saturday, 22 Page Tea this night, featuring the "all boys" program; Dot Emenheiser, our "one-man" orchestra; Apple, the cowboy; and goldcnrod! It might be noted that real tea was quaffed. Sunday, 2.? We will sit in the back rows in Dr. Gordinier’s class, will we? No more! But that first row of "sheep" looks quite forlorn; it boasts not a single "goat." Wednesday, 26—Had an unexpected visitor in chapel today, and he wasn’t a bit bashful dotes on "his master’s voice," doesn’t he. Dr. Gordinicr? The Y. W. and Y. M. gave an account of the F-aglcsmcrc conference, with slides, go sometime. Friday, 2 A night out! !! ! Reason the Lutheran Social, to which all students were invited. Didn’t we have an unusual and delicious time? We surely do extend our thanks. Saturday, 29 Rain, rain, rain! Plus a muddy football game. We won, though, from Patton Trade- 31-0. Sunday, 30- Still gloomy. But the few who remained at school were well eared for by their respective families — there were just mobs! That pup just We all want to One Hundred SixtyOCTOBER Monday, i—Spent in eating—sort of a reflex action following in the wake of visitors. Saturday, 6—Why couldn't we have annexed just one more touch-down? Echo answers "why!" But Lock Haven and M V sure did work. Monday, 8- Just as Edna Mohr shouted, in the story of "The Little Tin Soldier,"—" Halt! who goes there!" Mr. McComscy walked out through chapel. The effect was dramatic, to say the least! Tuesday, 9- (Jirl Reserves had a very lovely and impressive candle light service this night. Wednesday, to—More football. Elizabethtown was much saddened by the score of 18 o. Hut more important was the address of Hr. Winship, famous educator. He certainly said most interesting things in a more interesting way. Thursday, ii Did you all see " Elizal cth?" I vote we have more Riley Scott% to read us their poems. This Riley Scott had a nice collection of poems, and a most engaging grin. Saturday, 13—Societies go on forever! This time it was Page, with a slightly different program. Three cheers! We’re getting more collegiate every day! New proof comes with privileges tor four-year Seniors. Now we're rooting for the rest of the Seniors. Friday, ly—Mv! What a surprise we gave Lancaster! Three carloads! But what a surprise the Academy team gave us, too! 13-0. Frankly, we didn't expect quite that. Well, we've just got to beat them next year, and beat ’em hard! Saturday, 20 -The school is doomed. Why? Half of us were out again, tonight, after Field Day. Incidentally, lots of old grads came back for the big event; then they went to Lancaster to see “ I he Singing Fool." We wonder who was doing all the continuous and obvious snifling. Sunday, 21— A gorgeous day. Cameras and kodaks kept klicking all day long. Friday, 26—A huge mob attended Normal Anniversary. The program was very nice indeed. We got lots of good advice. At a quarter of ten, promptly, the football Squad filed out. We like to see our team in training! Saturday, 27—A business-like array of men from Beckley College filed into the dining room, and immediately our fears commenced. The score of 13-6, their favor, proved our fears to Ik well founded. But the playing of M V during the last quarter proved that we have a team. We wonder why it takes them a whole game to get started? Monday, 29—Students and friends of the school today had a wonderful opportunity in hearing the Boston Women's Symphony Orchestra, with Ethel larginska conducting. Although they had a hectic journey, it did not seem to affect their music. Those wonderful surges of music simply carried everyone along with them, as did the amazing vitality of the leader. Wednesday, 31 -The school gave a Hallowe'en Party. The maze was weird as weird could Ik. Can anyone forget Emmy Ix u Snyder in the (Jrand March? One Hundred Sixty-oneNOVEMBER Saturday, 3—M V has come back. We refer to the team. Kutztown was beaten 12-0. We're sorry we missed the game. Tuesday, 6—The Zimmer Harp Trio, with Rinaldo Schenone, tenor, favored us this night. The beauty of the concert was manifest not only to the ear, hut to the eye as well. Wednesday, Reverend Henry Cornchlson, of the Lutheran Church, led the discussion of the V. W. C. A. Friday, 9--Page gave a scene from the Pumpvillc School for the retarded. Apple's pedagogical abilities were obvious. Saturday, to—Millersvillc played a wonderful game of football—the whole game, and a wonderful spirit existed between West Chester and the Millcrsvillitcs. The score of 6-0, favor of West Chester doesn't worry us in the least when we think of the 43-0 of last year. We’ll beat ’em yet! The first dance of the year, the Touchstone, was held in the evening, Good judgment was used n decorating the gym as a barn—that hay loft looked most tempting. SUNDAY, 11—Followed the usual aftermath of an exciting weekend—everyone being tired or bored to tears. However, the chicken dinner was a big help. We noticed also that the boys who congregated on the gym steps could yodel quite nicely, even if it did grow monotonous. Monday, 12 Snow! (Jre.it big Hakes, too. We’re wishing our galoshes were here instead of at home. Saturday, 17—Played Shippensburg today, and lost, -o. Too bail. However, it was a game fight. A dance, licncfit of the V. W C. A., was held in the evening. We marvel that there is still a new way to decorate the gym, but 'twas proved. The punch was excellent, and the fortunes told were better. Sunday, 18—The weather has been, and still is, like spring. However, pessimism reigns with us, it won’t last! Wednesday, 21 Mr. Hubbard arranged a special Schubert program for us today. ’Twas very nice indeed I'm rsday, 2: Directors’ Meeting today. Double dinners. Friday, 23- Home! At last! Hurrah! We -all wish you- all lots of Turkey. DECEMBER Monday, 3—Yes we’re back so soon. Bring out the hankies. But its not for long, so cheer up. Friday, - Societies still flourish proved by Page’s program. How many understood the German poem? Hands up. But German poetry docs have a rollicking metre. Saturday, 8—Our first basketball game was played at Kli abethtown and we lost! Come on, gang, this will never do! Sunday, 9—“Snow, snow, lovely snow ...” The campus looked very beautiful, indeed. Friday, 14 Normal gave a very lovely Christmas program -our first official recognition of that season’s approach.ynniaiim...... Saturday, 15 Team won from Williamson Trade—now keep it up! In the evening we saw what has been going on behind closed Chapel doors—it seems for ages. The Senior Class presented “Hazel Kirke" -“You may not believe it" as PitticusGreen would have said— "but it was great!” The yellow chrysanthemums presented to Miss Lenhardt were very appropriate. Sunday, 16—Christmas seemed near and real today after the beautiful carol service in the afternoon. Our chapel has never looked so well, and the music was unusually good. The peaceful glow from many candles seemed to pervade the whole atmosphere. Wednesday, 19—Y. W. presented "Mimi Lights the Candle," in the chapel. The stage looked quite homey and comfortable, and the cast did nobly. Thursday, 20 Hurrah for the chicken V waffles! Hurrah for brick ice-cream! Both the dining room and its occupants were garbed in festive attire, for the Christmas party comes but once a year! Shrieks and howls, toots and squeaks, tinkles and jingles, and just plain noise followed the opening of ten-eent gilts. If there was anyone in the dining room who was not requested to "stand up ”—well, that is an impossibility. Or. Gordinicr's humorous remarks were met with howling approval. The dance after dinner was also a huge success. Everyone who went for a good time had it. After such excitement, how many slept? Well—those who did were awakened early by carolers. There's nothing we like better than the Christmas season. We’re sorry we won’t spend another at Millcrsvillc. JANUARY Wednesday 2, 1919 -1929 is more symmetrical than 19:8, isn’t it? But we find it difficult to write anyhow. Everyone returned from vacation sporting something new: tics, jewelry, and what not. And cztrront resolved to study hard this year. Let's go! Saturday, 5 hirst week-end of the new year proved ordinary. Saturday, 12—Sad. We were to have had the Varsity Drag—but never fear. Twill come. Monday, 14 -Students dashed around with lumps in their throats, to say nothing of distracted frowns and disheveled locks. For, exams loomed in the foreground. N. B. J. C. Sawders lectured on " Mexico, and Mexicans." The accompanying illustrations and movies were very lovely. Tuesday, i j And now exams arc upon us. Student Council aided nobly by serving tea during the heaviest part of the schedule. This event was received quite favorably by both facultx and students. Drooping spirits w-crc effectively revived. Saturday, 19—Those who had the courage to stay at school after exams, were entertained by the faculty at a card party. According to all accounts it was highly successful. Sari rdav, 2f The most exciting day! The longed for has happened at last. Yessir, West Ch.-stcr S. T. C. bowed to Millcrsvillc, with a score of 34 Needless to say M V was jubilant. Then, as if victory were not enough, we had the Varsity Drag to top off the day. Decorations, orchestra, and the time hail by all wa extra salubrious! Tuesday, 29- -The worst is known. The girls' petition to the faculty was answered. We won't enumerate the new privileges as everyone knows them by heart. VNe expected more!FEBRUARY FrIDay, i - The new month was ushered in unforgettably by Congressman Brooks Fletcher, in his lecture on the "Tragedies of the Unprepared." He opened his talk by saying, "I don't know much, but I know that much." We disagree with the former part of that statement—absolutely. We also feel that we hung a few more things upon the little pegs found “from our eyebrows up.” Saturday, 2—Team squelched Elizabethtown today. Revenge is sweet. Thursday, 7—Our Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Hubbard, gave a beautiful concert. Were not the costumes striking? Friday, 8—Team beat F. and M. Frosh today 31-20. Sounds as tho' it were a good game. Saturday, 9 -The long awaited Junior night is over now. Three plays were given by members of that class. We feel that our school's dramatic future is in safe hands. Tuesday, 12- We wonder how the venerable portraits in the back of the Chapel felt as they gazed at John Barrymore in "Beau Brummcl.” Touchstone’s enterprising managers brought M V its first movie--and they have promised more. Friday, i 5- Page and Normal debated: Resolved that there should be a National Department of Education. Normal upholding the affirmative, won. Saturday, 16—Big Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. night. Professor Mayscr, from F. and M., performed wierd and wonderful works! Then we hastened to the gym, and danced to the tunc of an Orthophonic! 'Twits really quite good. Wednesday, 20— Our honorary girls' team and the Lancaster Coaches indulged in a fast game of ball. We won, but oh—it was close! Then, after an exhibit of male pulchritude, our boys' varsity played F. M. Frosh—and added another victory to our string. Friday, 22 -Washington's birthday was observed by a special chapel program and—brick ice-cream—red, white, and blue! Saturday, 23—The second Touchstone dance was made a thing of the past this night. Have we said before that there were no ways left to decorate the gym? We take it back! Hatchets, flags, red, white, and blue streamers, pictures, balloons, cherries, punch, and what not,—all aided in making this the most successful dance this year. Wednesday, 27— And then occurred our annual treat, in the form of the F. M. Glee Club. It was sponsor-cd, as has been the custom, by the Y. W, and Y. M. C. A. ‘Twas hard to tell who enjoyed it more, we or they. MARCH Saturday, 8- It rained and rained, but our new Training School cornerstone was laid anyhow. Robert C. Shaw of the State Department, was the main speaker. F'riday, 8—Came Mother’s Week End, and with it many Mothers. They barely had opportunity to realize they were here before they were dragged to the Reception in the Dining Room. Saturday, 9- Most of the Mothers were dragged (really) into Lancaster. Most of them returned to the tea in the afternoon. Didn't our Club Room look charming? Then came "Apple sauce”—contribution of the "Y" Cabinets. It was most enjoyable. Sunday, to- The usual Chapel Exercises and an unusual dinner were our Mothers' farewell impressions. Tuesday, 12—Did you sec the Soap Sculpture Exhibit? It was in the library from the 4th of this month, and stayed until the 18th. The work was fine. One Hundred Sixty- ourSaturday, 16—The great Millcrsville Athletic Follies, benefit of the College Organ Fund, went over with a bang. Much thinking, time and work on the part of the leaders and performers contributed to its success. Thursday, 22—Black and Gold Orchestra gave a delightful dance, with charming decorations. From all we hear we take it that an Faster dance will be the custom from now on. Cheerio! Friday, 23—Need we say more than ‘‘Home?" APRIL Monday, l—But it’s not a joke to come back to school! ! We did have al out a half day extra though. So we won’t complain. Saturday, ( Rural Club owned the whole day. They had .1 splendid and a lively entertainment. I'hcy sure arc live-wires! Tuesday, 9- After that movie, we're convinced that Yeast is the only thing. Thursday, 11 "Aren’t they adorable?" "Wasn’t that great?” "Don’t they sing splendidly?" Such were the compliments heard on the Music Festival given by the Training School. Miss Bedard supervised the work, but every one in the Training School pitched in and worked with her to make it a success. Friday, 12 First baseball game—F. fit M. Collegians and Millcrsville. Sure we won! cs "The Covered Wagon" stopped here. Mast kept order. Saturday, 13 Big debate this night—"Page" vs. "Aryan” West Chester. Friday, i Novelty program rendered in Page. A few pointers were given to the modern suitor. Remember how the suitors pressed their suits? Friday, 26 Jean Gross Marionettes. Whoopee!! MAY Friday, 3- Two days owned by the Y. W. C. A. Program was educational and entertaining. Friday, 10—Touchstone’s were circulated. What do you think of the masterpiece? Must have been a wonderful staff, n'est-ce-pas? Friday, 17—Didn’t you enjoy it though? That’s just what it was, Page Anniversary. Hurrah, for dear old Page! ! Friday, 24—Farewell dear Juniors farewell, (sniff! ! sniff! !) Principal’s Reception to Seniors at 8 P.M. Everybody ready!!! Saturday, 2j—Everyone have a nice rime? All together let's shout- "Yea." It was the Alumni Luncheon. Sunday, 26—.School days nearing an end. Baccalaureate sermon at 10:30. Three quarters of the girls brought a sheet along. BOO, hoo! ! ! ! Monday, 27 -Class Day Play, "Quality Street." Didn't everyone look sweet? Will all the Seniors that felt bail raise their hands? Remember this was the last Monday to be spent at Millcrsville. Tuesday, 28— At last it arrived. Commencement at 10:00. Why the red eyes? I can’t even guess, can you? Let me whisper the Seniors arc leaving, M V, perhaps forever, it really is sail. Bye bve classmates, and teachers, and friendly village of Millcrsville.Social Events ATHLETIC FOLLIES This was given March 16, 1929. It seems that we have a goodly supply of inventive genius on and about our campus, and someone conceived the idea of putting it to use for the benefit of the College Organ Fund—a noble cause. Such tumbling, juggling, boxing, and yes- barrels of punch, we have never witnessed. The entertainment showed the result of much planning, practice, and training, and was quite different from the usual thing. MOTHERS’ WEEKEND This is one of the gala events of the year. Our mothers came this time in bright, sunny weather. No sooner had they come inside the building until the good time began. After an unusual supper a Reception was held in the dining room. Various mothers were given the opportunity to see their sons and daughters contribute to the program. Then we all joined in the dancing. Saturday was spent in shopping, sipping Tea (capital “T” because of its effectiveness), and attending the Y. W. Y. M. play in the evening. After Sunday chapel and dinner we felt that the week-end had been well spent. GLEE CLUB CONCERT The Y. M. and Y. V. certain!) do keep us busy. This year they brought the Franklin and Marshall Glee' Club to us again. And the Glee Club brought an orchestra along with them. The program was very nice, indeed, but it was hard to sit still during the renditions of that orchestra and under the seats feet were seen to tingle secretly. GEORGE WASHINGTON DANCE Our second and last Touchstone Dance was a huge success. Gaiety and enjoyment reigned supreme. The decorations were red, white, and blue; hatchets, flags, cherries, pictures, and paper itself were arranged in a fascinating manner. And how many guessed those impersonating Martha and George? They made us blink at first. But when we tasted the punch and cherries they dispensed we decided they must be real. The crowning event of the evening was the moment when the fleecy cloud imprisoning the balloons was seen to jerk spasmodically. Everyone craved upward, with bated breath. The orchestra (using great presence of mind) stuck to its post during the awful ordeal, and sweet strains of music accompanied the downward floating balloons, for down they finally came. Then on with the dance! One Hundred Sixty.sixVARSITY DRAG The latest reliable and tested recipe for a good time is as follows: one night, one Windsor Terrace Orchestra, one smooth and spacious (?) floor, one man (or several); mix in with Black and Gold decorations, chatter, laughter, and all the rest, glide on aforementioned floor as long as possible (i 1:30), and voil; ! There is your good time. We feel that our gridiron warriors started something really good when they instituted the Varsity Drag. If the rest keep up to this one, the varsity never need tear tor funds. (N.B. Alliteration is one of our pet sports!) blRST TOUCHSTONE DANCK We waited a long time for it, but finally our first really big dance was on. This was a friendly dance, everyone seemed to know everyone else, and our own Black and Gold Orchestra furnished the rhythms. The novelty dances were an added attraction, even if everyone was in a fog as to the outcome. Did we say “in a fog”? That must surely be an error because we were in a barn- -to the best of our knowledge. The hay, straw, corn, and so forth really suited the gym quite well, even if the effect was somewhat similar to our idea of “ ye oldc huskin’ bee. ” We must confess that we’re the least bit “skejered ” of balloons, especially when we can’t tell just when or where the next one is going to pop. But those creatures who never quite grow up, really enjoyed making the girls jump and squeal, so (as girls really enjoy doing the former—sh-h) a good time was had by all. PAGE TEA Another big night looms up in our mind’s eye as we recall past events. Mr. Kauffman announced that we would be treated to an “all boys” program. Whether or not he wanted us to actually see all the boys of the school at once, we cannot say. However, they entertained us nobly. Miss Dorothy Kmenheiser, our very'jazzy pianist, was formally introduced to the school much to the pleasure of the students. One’s feet just have to move when she plays. We felt sorry for those who were afflicted with hay-fever, for what do you think: Golden-rod was just strewn about the gym. It looked very lovely, and we felt anyone could sacrifice a few sneezes for the sake of its beauty. During the evening we ate, as is usually the case, and we drank real tea! I was heavenly—also iced. We know the evening was a success. NORMAL COCOA We didn’t expect real cocoa, anyhow. We prefer it when the weather is cooler. But we surely hail fun at Normal. We hail a program, n orchestia, n ears, ’n’ everything. What more did we need? — One Hundred Sixtx-sevenFIELD DAY But Br-r-r-r-! What a cold one! The indoor athletes, such as orators, fare much better than the out door, we fear. Our lovely campus was packed with visitors, from the schools of Lancaster, York, and Lebanon Counties. Old “ grads" of M.S.T.C. might also be added to that list. The most densely populated section was the refreshment stand, where people sporting vari-colored badges of office kindly donated peanuts, pop-corn, dogs, cocoa, ice-cream, and the rest of the time honored array, to any one having the price. School spirit ran high, and was a big help in keeping warm. A day like that is firing, isn’t it? HALLOWE'EN PARTY We really do admire the inventive genius of our faculty. When we paraded through that damp dark under region of the school, and saw Blue Beard’s wives, and skeletons, and heard terrifying noises, we feared we had eaten supper too fast, and were having bad dreams. But then we came back to civilization and the dining room. The decorations were lovely, and the costumes were extremely interesting. Mr. Dilworth’s ghost story made us shiver. We were amazed to discover how many seventh daughters of a seventh daughter we had on our faculty, judging by the number of fortune-tellers we saw. Well, we ate and danced, laughed and chattered, and hail a scrumdolius time. THE GET-TOG ETI IKR PARTY The first Saturday of our new school year goes down on our scroll as a never-to-be forgotten day, for in the evening the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. . gave one of their famous GET-TOGETHER-PARTIES, which, like Christmas, come but once a year. The weepy-eyed Juniors then discovered that Millersville wasn’t so bad after all and that here there were lots and lots of nice people. They also hail displayed, for their admiration, some of the man} talents of our school; our Y. W. president’s address, a vocal solo, a male quartet, a piano solo, and an address from the president of our Y. M. After the short opening program, every one dashed around and inspected every one else’s tags just as though they were so much baggage. Remarks such as: “Oh ves! My sister-in-law’s brother’s wife’s cousin used to know a girl from there," were frequent. After refreshments,—ice-cream and cake with lovely blue “Y’s” on top, we all “hoofed it” a bit to the strains of an honest-to-goodness orchestra. Everyone who attended could see the friendly spirit of the “Y". One Hundred Sixty-tightfine Hundred Sixty-nine One Hundred SeventyFootball Standing, . to r. Hicks, Scarborough, Get , Criswell, Gocki.ky, Ritter, Wilson, Kirlow, Feiter, Herr, Hin-singkr, Derntine, I'asnacht, Zimmerman, Coach Stemman, Torchia. Seated. WrrMERj Heist, Piela, Swalm, Niosi, Hartzkl, Cait. Krait, Toomey, Kri miu.ve, Willis, Kmekich, Om-stakd, Shipley, Shadel One Hundred Seventy-twoFootball Millersville held her place as third ranking team in the State Teachers College Conference during the 1928 season. The team was slow in starting hut in the final games the Black and Gold displayed a grade of gridiron technique which might be a promise of what Millersville will do athletically in the future. Despite inadequate facilities for spectators, scores of townspeople were attracted to the home games. School spirit, an asset sadly lacking at Millersville made a decided ascent and the major frays hail all the color and glamor of the "big time.” Too much credit cannot be given the faculty advisor o f athletics, Professor I. S. Seivcrling, whose interest in athletics, in students, and in the school did much to lift Millersville from its competitive slough. POOTBAIX SCHEDULE M y Opp Patton Trade •• 3« 0 Lock Haven S. 'I . C. 6 6 Elizabethtown College 18 0 K. M. Academy 0 »3 Beckley College 6 12 Kutztown S. T. C. 12 0 West Chester S. T. C . 0 6 Shippensburg S. T. C. 0 7 73 4-1 at sity 'BasketballBasketball A basketball balanced momentarily on the rim of the basket and toppled outside the circle. A foul try was just a little short. Such things happen a score of times in every basketball game; yet, a single field goal ami a point from the charity stripe represents the superiority of the championship Bloomsburg quintet over the Black and Gold. Millersville experienced a successful season on the court. A stirring victory over our arch-rival West Chester topped the proceedings. We are fortunate in that the entire varsity team will return next year. BASKKTB M I. SCI-IKM IT. M r. Opp. Klizabethtown College. . 22 27 Williamson Trade School 49 »5 Kutztown S. T. C. . 22 21 Shippensburg, S. T. C. 33 17 West Chester S. T. C. 34 29 Elizabethtown College 44 23 b. and M. bVeshmen • 3' 2tf W est Chester S. T. C. '4 2 2 1-. and M. Freshmen 36 26 Kutztown S. T. C. 40 19 Shippensburg, S. T. C. 43 27 Bloomsburg S. T. C. 38 3() I.ock 1 laven S. T. C. 76 18 482 308 1 III- TKAM Manager. . . . 11. ( hnstead Guard |. Winner Center. . W. Shipley Center. . . K. Kraft Coach |. Buccilo Forward . • . ..... W. (iockley Guard . Hackman Forward, Cap . II. Rudy Guard. Piela Guard . Kmerick Second Team 'Basketball Standing, Ujt to right—Umstkad (Mgr.). Torcia, Coach PcrjcULO. Seated— Reuter, Hicks, Shay, Heaoy, Getz. OSS’ — 8 m One Hun treil Seventy-sixBaseball Front How il.cft to Right): Hi:mi, Piki.a, KKri-i-.H, (Jockw.y, Wiimkr, IIammk, I'mmkaii, Ri-ov, Kmrkich Second Row. Stim.i.v, Ki.si.aokx, Hackman, Siiaiii i., Sekkna, Sdrincrr, I'assacht, ()i m:r, Ckiswci.i.. Coach I’i cti.t.o Hack Row: Manaorr Kkriukk, k m, Brennan, Kkait, Hicks, and Ivmerick. Out Hundred Seventy-sevenHockey One Hundred Seventy-eightHockey Spirit and enthusiasm reigned supreme as hockey came into its own this year at M. S. T. C. Although the competition games were few in number, our team played a lighting game to the last shrill note of the whistle. TEAM Uft-halfback ...... Mary Bortner Uft-half back ............ Katherine Irwin Right-halfback.................Phyllis Dissingcr Right-halfback Margaret Morrison Uft Wing.................. ... Margaret Robinson Uft Wing. ................Minnie Reeher RigM'Wing. .. Eleanor Wilson Right Wing. . . . .......... .clma Kcidcl Center-halfback . ...... I.udmilla Kammerer Center Foneard, Cap!............ UJt Inside . . Naomi Nacc Uft Inside...................... Emmy I.. Snyder Right Inside .... ............. Esther Brinscr Goal-keeper........... ......... Bertha (.'amblev GAMES West Jr. High Faculty o....................................... M. S. 1. C. : West Jr. High Faculty o...................................... M. S. l.C. 2 Jr. High T. S. 2............................................. M S. T. C. 7 miniuuniuu. One Hundred Seventy-nineArchery One Hundred EightyArchery The group in the opposite picture arc aspirants to the royal order of the William Tell Society. Archery, a beautiful and healthful outdoor exercise savored with antiquity, has been introduced into M. S. T. C. for the first time. In Biblical times, Parou, “dwelt in the wilderness an.I became an archer." These girls live not in a wilderness, but on a campus, which affords excellent opportunities for just such skill as this sport creates. With the advent of gunpowder, the more romantic weapons of the past became obsolete. From an implement of chase and war, the bow passed to the realm of sport ami here it maintains a sturdy stand in spite of many seductive competitors. Iart us hope that the spirit of skill which Robin Hood knew so well is here on the campus to be reenacted anil lived. THE TEAM Anne Thomas Elizabeth Freeborn Margaret Robinson Catherine Mower Catherine Gibson Mary Fauth Naomi N'acc Berniecc Loser Phyllis Dissinger Ludmilla Kammerer Margaret Sickler Ruth Calc Ruby Driver Emily Blake Mary Inman Evelyn Spencer Dorothy Gross Rhea Hildenbrand Esther K resell Mary Bortner Nettie Sylvester Marian Muldoon Helen Barrett Dorothy Adams Catherine Throne Burniece Draper Nellie Griffith Out Hunffrrn Ei hty-oneOne Hundred fiig ily-itsoQiris' Basketball Due to the lack of competition, M. S. T. C. did not have a Varsity Basketball Team this year. During the season, however, an honorary team was selected from the squad to play a game with the Philadelphia Coaches. Like Napoleon and all great human mechanisms, our team encountered its Waterloo with this foe. The score was 38-27. THE Phyllis Dissinger Basilia Ximliki Naomi Nace Nettie Sylvester Katharine Maurer Ruby Driver Emma Dennison Dorothy Adams SQUAD Lucille Brandt Ruth Oaks Ethel Kauffman Mary Eauth Evelyn Spencer Margaret Sickler Margaret Robinson Ludmilla Kammererbiter cl ass Basketball “Officials ready—scorers ready—timers ready—Captains ready?” From the sound of the referee’s whistle to the finish, there was one grand display of real basketball with the Seniors keeping up all precedents. Never was there such keen rivalry as between the Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. Not only was this a display of basketball technique, but it was a wonderful array of clever costumes. Each player was attired in a suit representing her class colors. The first game between the Freshmen and the sophomores was very, very exciting. The Freshmen eliminated the Sophomores from the tournament by a score of 29-18. If the first game was exciting, we would have to say that the second game between the Freshmen and the Juniors was even more exciting, especially at the beginning of the game. The excitement, however, died down just a little due to the Juniors having crushed the Freshmen by such a score as 38-9. On April 3rd, to celebrate our return to school for a much needed rest after the strenuous Easter vacation, the Juniors and .Seniors gave us an evening of great pleasure. The final game was played for the possession of a beautiful loving cup. This was anybody's game up until the last minute of the fray. The Juniors surely fought bravely to the end, with a mighty fine team. Both teams displayed marvelous team work. The Seniors won the championship of the Inter-Class Basketball Tournament, 2519. Letters and numerals will be the reward to each player of the four teams, but the coveted loving cup will be given to the Senior Class. TEAMS Forwards Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Kauffman Kammcrer Inman Robinson Mowrcr Brandt Kodkey Ciormley Dennison Moore Centers Wolfe Blockson Fauth Hcith Stout Kilheffcr Zimliki Kcc ports Shilfcr Ream Slough Mresko Guards Mann Oakes SjK'nccr Robinson Stumpf livers Dissingcr Hess Sickler Heiscy Coach -B Lucille Willcox GAMES Freshmen 29 vs. Sophomores 18 Freshmen 9 vs. Juniors 38 Seniors 25 vs. Juniors 19 One HunJrediEighty-JourJ1 Q T5 Q Xl Jokes Ruth Overly—“Won’t you have a mint, girls?” Helen Barrett (speaks up)—“Which one? At Washington, I). C. or Philadelphia." Ruth "Oh! you think you’re clever. Now don't you?” Coach “Now keep in mind that spinach, eggs and other leafy vegetables contain iron.” “Lot's wife had nothing on me,” said the convict as he turned to a pile of stone.— C. P. A Millersvillite was heard to remark, after reading an announcement calling for a meeting of the college professors, "Ah! a little forget-together." Doctor—“Where shall I vaccinate you?” Dot—“Oh anywhere. It’s bound to show.” SOME PROPER NAMES The Intellectual Ctrl—Sarah Helium A Divorcee—Allie Money News land Girl- NI aggie .i ne One who goes up in the air—Mona Plane A Speedy Kid—Mary Thon A Polite Hostess—Etta Quettc The Office Pest—Ann Ovance A Big Museum Attraction—Ella Phant Our Private Secretary—Cora Spondence Porks in a Pickle Store—Della Katessen Room t6j—"Why do you take psychology?” The other half of Room t6j—“To learn to search my mind, to analyze my thoughts.” Room t6j—“Gee, it must be a snap course for you.” -C. . Howdy—“I lived three years on a desert island.” Betz “How did you keep from starving to death?" Howdy—“Oh, there were enough provisions in my life insurance policy to keep me alive." Mr. Naee (to class in Training School)—" Who discovered America?" Pupil—“Ohio, Mr. Nacc.” Mr. Naee- “Ohio! why no. It was Columbus." Pupil—“Yes, I know but I didn’t think I had to mention the man’s first name." One Hundred Eighty-six• onci;ft r,onq; -2.9 7 ouch stone tAjvertiset ms Intelligencer Printing Co. Canton Kngraving Co. Conestoga National Bank Schlotzhauer Photographer Millersville National Bank (iock ley’s Keemer The Cleaner Darmstaetter’s Dietrich’s Confectionery Shenk Brothers The Millersville Press Conestoga Engraving Co. D. Bacon, Jr. Millersville Supply Co. I.. B. Herr Son Mr. Gretna Park B. F. Barr Flower Shop Diamond Spring Water One Hundred Eighty-sevenOne hundftar.lfjity-eiffitr;Sv, V( U . recompense of indnsln iigrcirmg ati(i Cjan on, C no ucor. i The ulroee illustration is the McKinley Memorial i-reeledat Canton, Mine teen hundred sis. One Hundred Eighty-nineInnocence m L canor ire uomj uvin Fuuntxii •i lift se.T One Hundred Sirulyo otxaiisx bri q Tq KKMKMBKK THI 7th ROl'ND? Hackman- “How many were in the ring at the I)empsev I nnney fight?" Kraft “Why three of course. Dempsey, Tunney, and the referee." Hackman “No, there were only two." Kraft—“How do you figure that?" Hackman—“The referee didn’t count." SI MM.I ADDITION 4 darkies d dollars 2 hones 1 cop 10 days Stauffer "Why are the new Chcvrolets equipped with radio sets?" Stu fic (pulling a fast one)- "So that they can get out of town.” Radio Announcer The orchestra will now play, " After the Ball Was Over," by Babe Kuth; "Oil Bv Myself," by Secretary ball, and “Way Down Last," by bleishmann. A NFAY LANGl’AGK I . I . N. K. M? S. V. F. M. b. i. v »•:. x ? S. V. b. X. O. K. M. . . (Have you any ham?) (Yes, we have ham.) (1 lave you any eggs?) (Yes, we have eggs.) (O. K. I lam and eggs.) Hanoi S. "May I hold your Palm ‘Olive’?" Olive “Not on your Life ’Buoy’.” Hanoi S. "Then I'm out of’Lux’." Olive “Yes, ‘Ivory’ formed." (Tuesday at dinner table) Piela—"Looks like rain." Raul "Yeah, tastes like it too." STAR GAZING NIGHT. Dot Rmcnhieser “What makes those rings around the moon?” Rose Leary “That comes from being out all night."I C. ' ones toga INTati ona.l Lancaster, Pennsylvania A. K HOSTKITKK. President I •' l AN K M CC11 A N N. Pier- President A. H. l.ANDIS. Cashier J. K AIKR STOCK Ass'I Cashier JOHN a COVI.F. Counsel C apital, -Surplus and Undivided .Prolits . $1,068,000 1 otal Resources Over.........................$7,200,000 We have 5«S7 ,ooo Trust Funds not included in above amount. W'e are authorized to act as Executor, Administrator, Quardian and 'Trustee VV pay four per cent. Semi-Annually on Savings Accounts j ■— One Hundred Sinety-iwoOne Hundred Ninety-threeOne Hundred Xinety-fourDot Leinbach says “ An Arab can live on dates but a Millersville Miss can’t.” ip {to new Undent)- “Haven’t I shaved you before?” Nctc Student—“No, I got those scars in France.” Fret:—"Did you hear about the robbery last night?" Motif—" No.” Fretz—" A garter attempted to holt! up a stocking but the stocking ran, darn it. ” CANADA TKI.L How much did Philadelphia, Pa.? How much does Columbus, O. ? How many eggs did Ixmisiana, La.? What grass did Joplin, Mo.? We call Minneapolis, Minn. Why not Annapolis, Ann? If you can’t tell the reason why. I’ll bet Topeka, Kan. We know that Clapper has no belle but that every bell has a clapper. Mr. Shaddinger “Now Billy, what is the abbreviation for boulevard?” Billy—" B. V. D.” IFidenmn "I hate people who never let you finish a sentence and just Ruth—“Take the words right out of your mouth.” Hammc—“When I was young the doctor said that if I didn’t stop smoking I would become feeble-minded. ” Daggett—“Well, why didn’t you stop?" Then, too. Miss Hoffmier will say that the cotton gin was invented by Kli Jitney. Stauffer—“Wanna make some easy dough?” Shoffstall-—“Yea and yes.” Stauffer—“Take flour and water and yeast and mix ’em up.” “You're back early, Michael,” said a farmer’s wife to her husband who had been to a theatre in the town. "Didn’t you enjoy the play?” "No,” said the farmer, “didn’t see the end.’ “Why not?” “Well look at the program. It says the second act takes place a week later.”Om Hnniha! Sbifl -iixOne Hundred Sinety-seven%T'i q iT' Wq trk n sis q n 3;:' zq The Cjolden 'Rnje of 'Printing I Ike IVLiIlersville IP ress Quality— Ser'i 'ice—Satisfaction Ar your own door in your school town. PRINTING OK Al.l. KINDS ON SHORT NOTICK 'Automatic Presses J[dno type s.Machine Composition Special welcome to students. Drop in at our office for personal stationery, calling cards or any printing need. W. I). MAR BURG KR Owner 1ILLKRSV1LLK SUPPLY CO. h' lour, heed, Implements, Qml Out Hundred Xintly-eight-g ouwston rTTTTTrTmTnTTi I....... nxnxrxxxxnm A paradox that is equally applicable to the great game of football is, the better rhe cream, the more likely it is to get whipped. Hob—“Wait a minute, Dave. I want to go up to the room and wash up.” Dove—" All right, and while you’re up there, you may as well change my shirt.” Mr. 'cover— “How much is three and four?” Pupil—“I’d like very much to tell you teacher, but I think it'll do you more good if you look it up for yourself." Talkative Zip—“Say Daggett, your hair is getting gray." Daggett (angrily)—“Quite possible; please hurry a little faster.” “Lipstick and flypaper arc very much alike," says McClure, " They catch the careless creatures that pause to investigate." Morgan—" Where are all the angry farmers you told me about?” (lu diti "What angry farmers?" Morgan "Didn’t you tell me to come over and see the cross-country men?" Champ "Dill you know that they don’t have any insane asylums in Arabia?" Sussana—“No, why don’t they?” Champ “Because there are nomad people in the country." K. Costello—"Are you interested in art?" .S'. Wise—“Oh, not enough to call him by his first name.” M. Pearson (pointing to Homme)- “Do you see that fellow over there? He’s got jiopulation of the heart.” M. Hroderiek—“You mean palpitation of the heart, don’t you?" Pearson—“I said population. He’s a Mormon." q 9 I—Mussolini WE-—I.indy —Clara Bow lunish if yourself. M. Stic —“ Why do you have your stockings on wrong side out?” I Washe—“My feet felt hot and I turned the hose on them." Menno___" Why don’t you wear your blue slicker?" pinky__“ I Can’t. 1 got a book in one hand and it won’t go through the sleeve.” Springer (trying to act the Indian)—" I art’s go on the warpath." Joe—" We can’t, its being paved." One Hundred Xinely-nine Keep in touch with your s.Alma KhCatei THE SNAPPER Prints a School News SURSCRIBE NOW and have your copy mailed to vou at home or at school KhCuil Subscriptions $2.00 a year Two HundredMl£. Gretna IP ark Skating ‘J(in Con ewag° L. B. HERR SON 'Bools, Stationery, 'Printing, Engraving, School Supplies 46-48 V. King Sr., Lancaster, Penna. The Students’ Home GOCKLEY’S WAYNE (iOCKI.KY, Prom. Mil 1 ersvi 1 le, Penna. Two Hundred OneTun Hundred TwoBouquets lor AH O erosions F. very thing in Season and Fresh Cut from Oar Greenhouses Daily. Remember Birthdays and Anniversaries TkeB. F. Barr Flower Skop The Foremost Telegraph Florist of Dm raster 116 North Queen Sr. Lancaster, Pa. A MOL’S I'PHRATA Y)1AM02Vd Spring VV ater Pitre and Soft BEST Bv State l est Recommended by ’Physicians ) Lancaster 5946 Phone I Kphrata 47R13 Madeline {after lights) “Gee, Lil, I’m dying for a drink." , - "Oh, get in bed. There are plenty of springs there.” Then too there is the Scotchman who got out of bed every time he wanted to turn around in order that he would not wear out the sheets. This may have been true during the days of the modest Priscilla but John Alden “May I kiss thee on the check?" Priscilla “Yes, John, thee may kiss me on the left, then on the right cheek, and thou mayest also hesitate a long time between them—if thee cares to.” Now perhaps the flapper would say Jack "How about a little kiss dear?" Hetty "Oh! Go ahead, don’t be so long about it." Designing Illustrating Engraving CONESTOGA PHOTO - ENGRAVING COMPANY BKXJ. K. ROWMUrilAM, rROPKIKTOR 8-10 WEST KING STREET (cch Floor, Intell Building) LANCASTER, PA. Hitt Pmonk 290-R t’xo Hundred Three Two Hundred FourMr. Uric : {To young lads pupil)—“1 can teach you nothing: your head is already a very desirable one, and your I’s arc the most beautiful I have ever seen." Said a baldheaded man to a waitress bold Sec here young woman my cocoas cold She scornfully answered I can’t help that It the blamed thing's chilly put on your hat. Desperado—"Hands up! If you move you're dead.” McComsey—“ Hut, sir, your English is abominable. If I were to move it would be a sure sign that I was alive. It is the duty of the faculty to act as suspenders for College breaches. Motorist—"Heaven I’ve run over one of those college boys and killed him.” Companion—“Today’s Sunday you cant collect your reward until tomorrow.” Some men smile in the face of death While others only frown But the man worth while is the Man who can smile When his garter’s coming down. AIN’T IT Flapper walks into the lobby (Flappers are my greatest hobby) Knees are bare and hair is bobby. GEE! Opens up a little box Gives her nose a couple knocks Pats her ears and pulls her socks GOSH! Gazes round her all demure-IBooks so lonesome, can’t endure— Really quite on the allure, ’ 00! Glances at me—sweetest eye! Starts up smiling—no not I Goes to meet some other guy, Hell! ! ! ! Tvo Hundred Five a product from our presses INTELLIGENCER PRINTING COMPANY 8-10 West King St.. Lancaster, Pa. BOOK AND COMMERCIAL PRINTING Since rjyj  lAppreciation r'r HK mer a vote members of the Touchstone Staff sincerely wish to extend of thanks to Mr. Rollman, of the School Department of Intelligencer Printing Company who has given freely of his time and advice in order that our Annual might be a success. We also thank the members of the staff of the Canton Engraving and Electrotype Co. from whom courtesy was received at all times. Two Hundred SevenWhat and Where A BARD’S DR I .AM Eleven hells on New Year’s Eve 1 lay me down to rest. Ere venturing forth to frolic gay, of all this year’s the best. Old Morpheus on me soon did wait, I dreamed a dream, And thought that with old Father Time 1 walked in life’s full stream. On his bent shoulder hung a scythe, in hand he held a scroll; Fearful was I to speak a word, fearful to stop my stroll. He sensed my nervousness it seems, and quietly he said, “What’s on your mind? I’ll questions answer till the old year’s dead; My long experience, my ills, adventures, erors, age. Have made me scholar, doctor, lawyer, teacher, poet, sage; An hour to live, my last request, some question throw at me.” Encouraged then, and anxious too, I asked, “What's poetry?” He scratched his head, he stroked his beard, then mumbled, “Now let’s see Have I forgotten? No, quite clear it all comes back to me. To write the stuff men labor long, it is their one ambition But in their volumes there’s not one, perfect definition. The word is still a mystery though poets go and come. Men learn its meaning only when their course on earth has run; Many there were who thought they knew, I've cut them down long since, Many there are who would define, their words do not convince; Here on my scroll I have a list, no two are just alike, Peruse them and select the one you think may be the right." I read the myriad list of mighty names upon the scroll: Voltaire who says that poetry’s “The beauty of the soul,” Then William Shakespeare, Bard of Avon, known quite well to fame, Says, “Poet’s pen, to airy nothings, give a home and name.” And this, the record showed, was Macaulay’s explanation, “Poets just produce illusions on imaginations,” And this originated with the pen of Heinrich Heine, “It’s just the song of nightingales in spring or summertime," The name of William Cullen Bryant down the list I see, “Arranging symbols of our thought that rouse most powerfully.”i 9- a Wq sisan q‘"'zq What and Where (Continued) "Poetry is,” wrote Wordsworth of renowned ability, “Powerful feelings recollected in tranquility,” And Emerson, the pacifist supporting I 'nion cause, “The poem is the poet’s mind, each word a poem was.” Edwin Arlington Robinson, a great man (not yet dead)— “Poetry’s a language, telling something that can’t be said,” “Can you tell in another way?” asks Emily Dickinson, “I know it’s poetry if the top of my head is gone.” Amy Lowell when asked the question, in reply thus spake, “It’s glass that’s taught by patient labor any hue to take." Though Sandburg's thought I mention last, I could give many more, “ Poetry’s the opening and the closing of a door.” Then this with Webster’s name beneath, just for comparison “It’s the art of idealizing in thought and expression.” My reading took up so much time that, startled, old 'Lime said, “Why further read? I said before you’ll find out when you’re dead.” Then folded he the scroll and said, “My time to leave has come, It’s twelve o’clock, the witching hour, my course on earth is run, I’m going where the very seed of poetry was born, My time I’ll spend in writing it, night, noon and early morn.” Then I awoke in wonderment just as the first stroke fell, Did Father Time depart for heaven or was he bound for hell? But whether he went up or down I’ve got just this to say, If they write poems where he went, I’M- CO 'I HE O'l HER WAY. Two Hundred SineOur College Annual come and see What! Won’t you pen a line to me? Write hut your name- a word or two That memory, may rev'ert to you. Tu o Huti Jred Eleven'G Q UcOR cm 3 - £ 9 iAutovraphs „ , ti. J- . r) -n %JL X c. 0. J ti jL si "y P i y U ... v fj . . v - Z • %¥ ■ 4 - ■ _ 3d, y y a y'Ct'Lz s s-zrr- C LC, {s as£ 6? rr irTLy 'dis C?— ; 3r 7 ? • • z - y AJQ s - $, -3 i yy, Uas s L sui- u A htiw ,_ ' yji £ o r yu--- "-■ X W 22 X'' '- . y V ' v I Zk [- iaW-1 - l - K K r-r - yj{.. 7‘tco Hundred Tu-eheamp r 4L ? U' Autographs O A LO (i c n . (g - - Uv. (j2c cd £--t c v y v 'PTZr a£ 01 0- + sLy r J 0 l fr “is‘QWcittST5QTi4 ZQ , O. ■SI. ■f:,.JL J- . .. -k5 IJ- • (3 . L •z ' ' 7i 7u o Hu mired Fourteenc.Autographs j- - J w 1 w - { r jn'' XrPj ( jrruurnj Mj ru jyu L C{)Uu2, ' 'tro Hundred Fifteene.Autographs Two Hundred Sixteen Autographs j ujl . my 3 Q , -'■— J v7r — v . It •yZm . ' - V -i C jy s jfc c S'V? t bjLM pr • .£?■ '_j2eW IA U kS spftL S' c (At'r . Cf, rr U-' Jr- - - 7" fy - { jj x AC? 'Jwo Hundred Seventeen..... 'Pictures Two Hundred NineteenrJkCemones Two Hundred Twenty-JhCemones Two Hundred Twenty-oneonj-siusnj' pjjpunj o.nj --cRetrospect I arc well! In the hurrying course of life we must sometimes pause and reflect on the past and utter to some distinct part of the play our reluctant "farewell.’’ We are now entering a new act but can we not stop for one last glimpse? Perhaps we see scenes hard to play when we broke forth in stormy protest. But are these not overshadowed by the happy, pleasurable moments? Life urges us on when our wills cry, "stay! Hope is not lost—it is ringing in the good will of our Alma Mater. We must go. l et us take one hast glance—our school is looking on waiting for us to conquer. We turn our faces to the goal. ■UJUJpm i .sf nm Two Hundred Twenty-four •


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

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

1926

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

1927

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

1928

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

1930

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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.