Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 240

 

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



Page 6, 1931 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1931 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1931 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1931 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1931 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1931 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1931 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1931 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1931 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1931 Edition, Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1931 volume:

Executive (Committee n BLANCHE M. HUNT EAi tor-in-Chief IiLVA D. LUDWIG Assistant Eiiitor ALDEN M SELL Business Manager WALTER HICKS Assistant Business Manager uchstone: ,UDU5HED BY THE SEMIQFL CLASS 'f( Q F 5TATE TEACHERS COLLEGE” niU-ERSVI HE FErmSYWAHIA + I IF we turned back the years to the 1890’s, we would find the Senior class at Millersville recording its story in “The Wickersham” with the same sincerity that we have tried to portray campus life in this volume now submitted. May we prove worthy to go forth beneath the Black and Gold holding high the honor of our Alma Mater, “workmen that needeth not to be ashamed, handling aright the word of truth.” Few moments can ever be so full of meaning for us as the ones in which we take our leave of Millersville. Yet if we have some slight remembrance of her joys, her beauties, and her happy times, perhaps the years will find it harder to efface her memory. To serve this end. we humbly submit this volume. f CAMPUS ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS FEATURES ADVERTISEMENTS Professor of Education '8? In appreciation of his unfailing kindness, his unassuming friendliness, his willingness to believe, in the fare t f criticism, in the youth which he has so long and so well helped to educate, we humbly dedicate this volume of The Touchstone. Theme SOMETIME during the year 1855, James Wicker-sham became Principal of Pennsylvania’s first State Normal School at Millersville. From that time to this, Millersville has been outstanding in its educational leadership. In the fall of 1927, a great stride was taken when the State Normal School became a State Teachers’ College with the power of granting a Bachelor of Science Degree in Education —the second Teachers’ College to be granted such a privilege. The students who entered the College at that time are the graduates of this class of 1931. The Editorial Staff has felt that this recognition of Millersville’s educational contribution warrants the using in this volume, of an educational theme. On the title page a sketch of James Wickersham seemed appropriate; on the following pages views of the old and new buildings have been used to show the progress which has been made here. The leafy patterns are significant of the beauty of our ivy-covered buildings. To us Millersville has more than educational significance. She is our Alma Mater. VVe dedicate our efforts to the progress of her cause—Education!$ 'CTree •coaxms'GOftff "Board of Trustees 29—Homsher, Fred 30—Moyer. Harry C. '28—Sherts. H. Edgar ’29—Arnold, Mrs. I. C. ’29—Mylin, Supt. Arthur P ’30—atlee, Mrs. b. C. ’28—Herr, Mrs. Elizabeth 30—bailey, Harry B. Groff. Hon. John M. Strasburg, Pa. (Court House) Lebanon, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster. Pa. Millersville, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. York, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. (feneral School Officers Landis R. Tanger President H. F. Dilworth Dean of Instruction H. C. Symons Itursar and Agent, Department of Revenue A. H. Palmer Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings and Steward Elisabeth H. Conard Dean of Women Mark E. Stine Dean of Men John Pucillo Asst. Dean of Men Edna N. Habecker Secretary to President and Registrar Marian A. Wagnf.r Secretary to the Bursar Mathilda B. Davis. R.N. School Nurse Miss Gladys Reese Secretary to Dean of Instruction Harold K. Brenner Postmaster and Receiving Cleric Mrs. Mary Singleton Matron. Gentlemen’s Building- risa VQaans ‘President's Message % THE united effort of your class in such a worthy project as the Touchstone will establish itself in the life of our Alma Mater. The organization, effort, and spirit needed in the creation of this volume has tested the coherence of your group. As a supplement to the courses pursued in the College, it will give to all the members of the class confidence to continue the worthy work of teaching. Landis R. Tanger. 133 1rK-ec 'ccoxmsrotze Landis R. TangerThe Faculty'em totmnsvam faculty r. Landis R. Tanger, Ph. D. President Homer F. Dii,worth, a. m. Dean of hist ruction Elisabeth H. Conard Dean of Women Mark E. Stine, A. M. Dean of Men, Education Lester R. Uhrich andwrit in j, IVoodwork Helen A. Ganser Librarian; Director, Teacher Librarian Course Frederick H. Gaige, A. M. Social Science, Talbot A. Hoover, A. M. Education Esther E. Lenhardt, 13. E. Oral Expression •Joel B. Thomas, A. M. Education Isaac F. Seiverling, A. M. Mathematics Marion Spencer, A. B. English vrg, 'coaxmsroft.a John Pucillo, A. M. Health Education Marry H. Bassler, A. M. Geography Paul G. Chandler, Ph. D. Education Dean Dutcher, A. M. Soria I Science Sanders P. McComsey, A. M. English Kathryn IIuganir. Ph. D. English Margaret Swift, B. S. Art Arthur R. Gerhart, Ph. D. Biology Emily H. Snyder, A. M. Latin and French Lucretia I. Boyd, A. B. Music Melzer R. Porter, B. Mus. Ed. Music Marion C. Terry. A. B. Asst. Librarian Edwin E. Howard, B. S. Industrial Arts Aurora M. Wickey, A. M. Health Education; Chemistry and Physicszm zq tr.anszom Training School Samuel B. Stayer, Ed. M. Director Ethel J. Powell. B. S., A. M. Jr. High School Director Cjrade Supervisors % Jennie Hammond Second Grade Daisy E. Hoffmeier, A. B. Third Grade Elizabeth R. Gress, A. B. Mathematics and Science Mae G. Haverstick, B. S. Geography May Adams, A. M. First Grade Mrs. Elberta Councilman, A. B. Fifth Grade Mildred C. Simerson, A. B. Fourth Grade Marion Biemesderfer, B. S. Sixth Grade 133 1 C Subject Supervisors v Cora L. Frey, B. S. Art Anna Bull, A. B. Rural Sc haul V. Agnes Foster, B. S. Kindergarten L. Marie Davis, B. S. Music Dorothy T. Hughes, B. S., Mus. Ed. M usic Carolyn Howard. Ph. B., B. S. Librarian Francis M. Johnson Athletic Couch, Health Education EDA M. Caton, A. M. English, Home Economicsxav.ausvott.a Miss Anna Bull The Class of ’31 has been fortunate in having Miss Bull for an adviser. The Touchstone stall' especially has felt the inspiration of her originality, initiative, and perseverance. We thank you, Miss Bull, for your interest and assistance in our enterprises. .I ; . Harry M. Basslcr What can be more essential than a competent counselor to the successful pursuance of a goal? Mr. Bassler has performed his duty with patience and dependability. He has directed us through many difficulties. We appreciate his work and the genial spirit he always showed. [ Tintit if-xix], rnec to trccHStohe —- For the class of 1931, the compass has come to rest and after four glorious years of adventure, we turn homeward to prosaic things. Early in the fall of 1927, we embarked upon our trip and enrolled as Freshmen in the first four-year class at M. S. T. C. We entered as true Freshmen, not yet impressed with a realization of a coming struggle for the acquiring of knowledge, but with a vigor and eagerness characteristic of this newly formed group. We formed new friendships, strong and durable, still content to be the new recruits in this vast army of adventurers. That first year had its joys and pleasures, its trials and troubles and finally Time overtook us in its flight and we were Sophomores. Here our squad of about forty divided, some to follow Virgil, others to press on with Euclid as captain. However, with all our varied interests we Sophomores found time to engage in athletics and we were proud that our class was so well represented in every phase of sport. This year was without particular incident, however, for we were still iii the ship's lower deck and therefore unassuming. But then during our Junior year, our members stepped forth to be chosen as mates and stewards on our ship of adventure. Our only big opportunity was the class banquet held May 14, 1930. In this we discredited the belief that being a Junior induces somnolence. Finally, our destination is not far distant, for we are Seniors. Our mates and stewards have become captains and they take the helm of the ship on which we sail, hoping to lead others in the lanes we have found. With assuming the reign, we find our class securely welded together, able to carry on alone if need be, and act as one in matters of importance. We have become as a rock upon which the rich truths we seek are founded. We land safely in port, degree in hand, and each goes his way ever remembering that voyage. 4 Year Seniors "Where only those who dare Shall find the way, the stair On which to climb to height And taste of life aright.” [ 7 ! • •«— ‘CTree 'CQcr.aHS'GQUe Qlass History 2 Year Seniors IS In the fall of 1929, we entered this college as Freshmen. At first we could only gaze about us in awe, but we soon learned to familiarize ourselves with school regulations and customs. During this year we sponsored a dance, several social activities, and three short Junior Plays. A large number of our class became active participants in athletics during our Junior and Senior years, and we are proud of them. Our Senior year found us staggering under the load of a renowned reputation for originality, pep, high scholastic standing, and good will, and we had to be alert to uphold that standard. One attractive feature opened our Senior year and that was the privilege of sleeping until the last minute and then rushing to class without having to make beds. What do you suppose we found? When we returned to our rooms our beds were made. No wonder Freshmen arose at 6 o'clock for ten straight days! Our Senior days marked by the success of two Touchstone dances, a varsity drag, and Senior Play, Class Day, and Commencement have been most pleasant. These have been banner years under the excellent guidance of our class deans. To them, to our classmates, and underclassmen we extend our best wishes. Now that our history has been told, we leave our future to mold. t [Twenty-eight]zAdieu To You (Tune of “Hark, Hark, the Lark," Franz Schubert) Hail, Hail, dear classmates one and all. The time has come to part, Yet mem’ries never need to pass, Of days we spent with thee, Of days we spent with thee, Tho we must bid a last farewell. Let’s wish our comrades well. Our ivied walls and classic halls. Our memories still will claim, With blue and steel our colors true. My classmates bid adieu, Adieu. Adieu, My classmates, all adieu. Adieu, Adieu, Adieu we bid to you. Word8 Written by DOROTHY DeHoff. 33 I GT [rwen v-nino]$ zm 'CQttdHsroue ' ('lass Poem % Through the stately paths of Millersville For four long years have we threaded Our way. And now we pause—the years Behind us—to look back to those Days of yore. Shining vistas gleam Before to enchant our wondering eyes, And eagerly our young hearts afire With the nerve of youth leap to the Challenge, eager to conquer, encouraged And enlightened by our Alma Mater In countless bits of wisdom and knowledge. Our flower, the golden tea-rose. Our Motto—“Veritas vincit." Thus go we forth. Mary Inman. [Thirty] 'coaaf?s'eot7.a 'r Qlass Officers % President: CHARLES SWALM Secretary: Elva I). Ludnvk; Vice President: Robert Adams Treasurer: EMILY BLAKE 1! MOTTO Truth Conquers Veritas Vincit Class Colors Class Flower Persian Blue and Steel Mrs. Coolidge Tea Rose [Tliirhf-otu]£ 6116; GRACE V. K. ADAMS 38 E. Liberty St., Lancaster. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: May Pay, Assistant Class Hockey, Treasurer, dice Club. Rural Club. Here we have the girl who can cheer anyone no matter how blue he feels. You ought to sec Grade dance. Can she? I’ll say! With your good sportmanship and sunny smile, Gracie, you’re sure to get along. ROBERT L. ADAMS Rothsville, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Choir, Orchestra, Rand; Junior Play, Operetta. Snapper Staff, President Lutheran Club, I resident Junior Class; Vice President Senior Class, Basketball Reserve Team, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. “Bob” is one of our towering six footers. He is very active in school affairs. “Bob” is very quiet and studious, but he has a weakness for a certain curly-headed brunette. “Bob” is one of our most regular “snappers.” The class wishes him a happy future. 4 VIOLET V. ADAMS Pinegrovc, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Glee Club. Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet, Choir. Violet is one of those people who has been blessed with an exceptional voice. She passes her spare time “on wings of song.” Besides being a gifted musician she takes her part in school activities as we can easily see when wo find her filling the office of Page Secretary. Then, too, e is no mean Y. W-itc. DOROTHY L. ALLEN Luckerton. N. J. 2 years Norma'. Activities: Glee Club, Y. W. C. A., Touchstone Staff, Modern Authors' Club, Travel Club, Presbyterian Club, Art Club, Blue Pencil Club. “Dot” is known as one of our giggling girls. Her chief pastime is not delving into philosophy. Can she dance—and how? But she has impressed us with her pleasing smile and her cheerfulness May she never lose any of the joy sunshine that is ever around her. [Thirty-two]£ “Gire: •GimcmsirDne; ' HELEN BAKER Pottstown, Pa. 2 ucurs rage Activities: Y. V. C. A. “Billy" is the model of our class, always wearing the latest creations from France, and always looking as if she had just stepped out of a Beauty Parlor. She possesses a duo-nature, being interested in M. S. T. C. as well as U. of P. ALICE MAE BARE 709 E. Orange St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 gears Page Activities: Glee CM , flasket hall. For two swift years Alice has been with us. Studious almost to a fault, yet the Stevens High lass has found time to bestow her presence more upon individuals than upon the student body. Whoever he is, he certainly is lucky. We wonder, is Alice going to teach long? 2 gears Activities: ARY BATES York. Pa. Page Senior Class Plug, York Countg Club, Lutheran Club, (live Club, Y. W. C. A. Here, there and everywhere! That’s Mary! Doing everything and nothing in particular. Mary has the happy faculty of speaking and laughing incessantly. She has a pleasing personality, a great love for Ursinus and a sense of humor that we hojK will help her over the rough ots always. AVES LOUISE Seven Valleys, Pa. 2 gears ACTIVITIES: Freshmen Commissioner, Y. IP. C. A., York Countg Club, Lutheran Club, Missionary Program Committei, Hockey. Aves is the type of girl who puts her best efforts into everything. She has won recognition from all the students for her joviality, her straight-forwardness, and her fine attitude toward school activities. She has shown herself a capable teacher but we wonder how long she lx a school-ma’am. .Worm a I 1331 [Thirty-three]f i “GKe; vauansvam ' ALVA G. BENDER Springs. Pa. :2 ijcars Page Activities: Y. M. C. A. Bonder is one of our friends who joined us during our senior year, after spending one year at Elizabethtown College. He is a quiet fellow and bashful in the presence of the opposite sex. Best wishes, Bender, for a successful future. EDYTHE MADELINE BEST Atlantic City. N. J. 2 years Normal ACTirniKS: Via President Art Club, Modern Authors’ Club, Travel Club, Touchstone Staff. Edythc seems to be the quiet half of the Best, sisters, who hail from New Jersey. She believes actions speak louder than words, especially when it comes to u. ing her | encil in “math,” which is her specialty. Although she doesn’t take an active part in athletics, she “also serves by only standing and shouting.” i 2 years L. BEST Atlantic City. N. J. Normal ACTIVITIES: President Modern Authors' Club, President Art Club, Senior Play, Y. IT. C. A., Junior Basketball Team. He search Club. Elizabeth is one of our intelligent looking girls from New Jersey. She divides her time almost equally between sports and elocution. In fact, though Cicero has always been considered the greatest orator the world has ever produced—Elizabeth is vieing for this honor d is doing well. MARGARET THELMA BILLOWS Newport, Pa. i! years Normal Activities: Art Club, Travel Club. “Peg,” a new member of our class, is seemingly meek and quiet. W© assure you, however, she is quite lively and loves to let us know she is about. "Peg” is full of fun and we wish her success in her .achievements. 1931 [Thirty-four]f " ‘GKe vauansvDxm ' FLORENCE R. BINNER Quentin, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. IF. C. .4., Reformed Club. Florence is one of the smallest girls in our class but one who proves that “good gifts come in small packages." She is a timid, quiet girl but has won a place in the hearts of many. Here’s wishing her luck in her chosen profession. RUTH BISHOP Strasburg, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Rural Club, Dormitory Directorate, Fire Lieutenant. Ruth is the type of girl we can be proud of because her first, middle and last names are—WORK! Day in and day out, we see her portraying the Busy Bee at her desk. Nevertheless, we have learned to love her because of the high standards she upholds. MILY BLAKE Childs. Md. i years—J S. Page Activities: Y. IF. C. A., IF. C. A. Welfare Department, Glee Club. Choir, Chairman of Freshmen Rules Committee, dominating Committee., Secretary of Page, Girl Reserves, Touchstone Dance, Operetta, Outcast Club. Now, don’t get excited. Emily looks like an angel here but looks arc deceiving, for she’s just full of the Old Nick. That's why we all love her, isn’t it. Jack? Well, “Blakic,” handle all your problems in life like you controlled the Freshen, and success will be yours wherever u are. GEORGE BOURI Shamokin. Pa. 2 years Activities: Junior Plays, Senior Play, Coal Cracker Club, Catholic Club, Glee Club, Football. This good looking young man comes from the hard coal regions. George will be remembered by his classmates for his athletic ability. He also does good work in all his subjects. The amazing thing about him is that along with his studies and athletics he finds much time to mix with the opposite sex. Keep up the g work, Bourinskie. K2 Page y i '• r' y.t ""1 [Thirty-five]£ PHYLLIS M. BRIEL Williamsport, Pa. 4 year —B. S. Normal Activities: Lutheran Club, Modem Authors' Club. “PhylM is one of our four-year students. Although she didn’t spend all four years at dear old M. S. T. C.t she has honored its jjortals for two years and has emerged the type of student we can be proud of. Phyllis is quiet, sedate, and self conscious, hut self-conscious of putting her best efforts toward the completion of any task. MARCELLA H. BRODERICK 12 S. Jardin St.. Shenandoah. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Secretary Coal Cracker Club. May we present Marcella, one of our talented classmates. She astonished the student body by her contribution to a Senior Program in the Chapel. Not often do we find that rare combination of beauty and brains, but “Marcie” is “all in one," as the gentlemen term it. I RYN E. BROWN Elysburg. Pa. 2 year8 Page Activities: Y. W. C. A., Art Club, Travel Club, Coni Cracker Club, Choir, Girls' Glee Club, Be formed Club. We know Kathryn has a personality which radiates cheerfulness and friendliness at all times. Her magnetic influence is quite evident, and she seems to have a difficult task in keeping all of her social engagements. Her ability to teach is outstanding, but not any more than her ability at the “light fan-tic.” ELIZABETH M. BUCHER 345 E. Market St., Marietta. Pa. 2 years Activities: Gle Club, Modern Authors’ Club, Art Club. "Bets" seems to be our typical Co-ed. Whenever she attends a dance we will be sure to find her surrounded by members of the weaker sex. Her musical laughter can be heard at all times in corridors and class rooms. She has made many friends here, but who could helj that vivacious personality? Page [ Thirty-six] tsKec vauansvam ' LAURA BURKET Martinsburg, Pa. .} yearn—B. S. Normal Activities: Touchstone Staff, Viet President W. C. A., Staff)nt Council, Y. W. C. A., Lutheran Chib, Const it at ion Committee. MARGARET B. BURNS 1936 N. 3rd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 2 tfears I aye Activities: Secretary Page Literary Society, Y. IV. C. A., Choir, Student Council, Junior Play, Elected May Queen, Class Treasurer, Travel Club, Hockey. Laura’s motto seems to Ik- "Purpose is what gives life meaning” and that’s what makes her such a splendid Vice President of the W. C. A. Though sin-entered in our junior year it didn’t take her long to come to the top and Ih-recognized as a vital force by the class. We all acclaim your merits, Laura. The Class of 1931 is quite fortunate to have among its members, "Peg," who seems to be able to captivate the hearts of certain young men by the uplifting of those big blue eyes. She is outstanding in her classes, but long after they are forgotten, we will remember “Peg” as our brunette May Queen! VICTOR I. CARTER R. D. No. 2. Box 264, Sharnoktn. Pa. Normal Activities: Football, Varsity Club, Vigilance Com mil to , Orchestra , Junior Play, Basketball, Baseball. Carter has proved himself an athlete both on tin- basketball floor and on the gridiron. Me is also talented musically, being able to play tin- violin well. Carter should acquire a job coaching utilities in a high school. Luck and suc-ss, Carter. FRANKLIN CLAPPER Huntingdon County. Shy Beaver, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Debating Team, Assistant Manager Football Team, Assistant Manager Basketball Team, Choir, Clee Club, Y. M. C. A. “Frank” came here a “meek” fresh- man in 29, but due to his personality he has won many friends on the campus. "Frank” is a real fellow, ready for a n good time if he is not too busy stud'"' ing. He cares little for girls bif talking about them. Good luck," ready for a • busy studyf' f s but enjoys ( ck, “Franjjjr (1 19 3 1 [ Thirty-seven] •Gatca'fiS'Gdne MERLE CRUMBLING York. Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Orchestra, Hand, Senior Play, Operetta, Y. M. C. A. For two years this young man from York has shown his ability in music by playing in the Band and Orchestra. Merle has gone out for his “Snapper’s degree” but hasn’t as yet received it—we hope he will in the near future. We wish you good luck as you climb the ladder of success. DOROTHY L. DcHOFF 506 S. Duke St.. York, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Girls' Glee Club, Choir, Reformed Club, Art Club, Travel Club, Bible Study Club, Y. IF. C. A., York County Club, Page Innei Circle. As soon as Dorothy makes her appearance, we are greeted with that broad and cheery smile which indicates her winning personality. Among her classmates, she will ever be remembered for the sweet and entrancing music which she is always willing to produce. Remember —she received an award in Page’s musical contest! Look for her next time singing in grand opera. PAUL M. DERSTINE Sellersville, Pa. 4 years— ?. S. Normal Activities: Football, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Varsity Club, "Y” Plug, Senior Play, Business Manager “Y" Play. This broad shouldered lad from Berks County has proven to bo a valuable asset to the Senior Class. “Jake” never shirks his task no matter how dillicult it may Your classmates,“Jake," will always ember your leading role in “The Col-Widow.” RUTH A. DETWEILER 197 Union St., Doylestown, Pa. 2 years Normal Here is the ideal student. Although Ruth was only with us for a year, we are proud to include such a welcome guest in our repertoire. May you ever be proud of the "blue and gray,” Ruth but think of us occasionally too. JJ i [Thirty-eight} ‘Gauc.KSvam.r - HELEN E. DROMGOLD Blain, Perry County, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Lutheran Club, Bible. Study Club, Dormitory Directorat , Freshmen Basketball Captain, Hockey, Touchston Stuff. The class hails Helen as one of its outstanding athletes. She is not only athletically inclined, but also exhibits her musical talent in the playing of her tiombone. Although she is quiet and reserved, we believe that Helen’s winning way will make her career as a teacher rather short. HILDA JANE DUTTERER Westminster, Md. 2 years Page Activities: dice Club, Choir, Girl Bt-serves, V. If', C. A., R formed Chib. Well now, who is here? No other than cur enthusiastic little lady from Maryland. There seems to be a little twinkle in her eye that attracts the opposite sex. Although “Duttie” is an industrious worker, she always finds time for fun. Her ambition is to become an interior decorator. May she have the opportunity to use her appreciation for the fine arts. 2 years MARGUERITE ERIKSSON 62 W. Boundary Ave.. York. Pa. Activities : Touchstone Club, Art Club. Page Staff, TractI This is one girl who was blessed with an unusual mentality. No matter how hard the task. Marguerite always comes f out on top. She not only is a typical student, but has the art of acq.. ring friends by means of her captivating manner. 19 f MARION S. ESHELMAN Palmyra, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Normal Secretary, Touchstone Staff, Commissioner, Girls' Glee Club, Basketball; Y. W. C. A„ Lutheran Club, Blue Pencil Club, Freshmen Tribune, Fire Lieutenant, Senior Piny. Here is a real “live-wire" in the class. Marion seems to have won the good-will of all her classmates, and who could help, but love her? Her youthful spirit alway.f ( enlivens, and, as a teacher, we know she will excel. -1 [Thirty-nine]V i •GottansvGxm ) HELEN M. ETTLINE IDA M_ FEISER 484 Park St.. York. Pa. 2 years Page ACTiviTiKS: Choir, (lire Club, Art Editor for Touchstone, Y. W. C. A., Secretary of Freshmen Class, Lutheran Club, York County Club, Senior Play, May I Jay. Gentle, kind, resourceful! That describes Helen. One thing for which she is especially noted is her artistic ability. When it comes to originality in making any kind of a design, Helen always has an abundance of ideas. As for making friends, she knows how to do that too, and everyone admires her. 228 S. Pine St.. York. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Y. IP. C. A., Touchstone Stuff, Dormitory Directorate, Lutheran Club, Hible Study Club, York County Club, Page Inner Circle. Dependable? Ask the girls who know her. When it comes to having things done efficiently, Ida is right on the spot. Her willingness to help has won her many friends, and we're sure that some day she’ll make Millersville famous because of the success that we ho|»e will be hers. ROSEMARY FINKELSTINE 739 E. Market St.. York. Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Ctrl Reserves, York County Club, May Dug. This serene York County maiden doesn’t believe in being gloomy, and should you ever hear the strains of "Rye Rye Rlues” floating from someone’s "vie,” you would know it came from Rose’s room. Here’s hoping she keeps is cheerful attitude even when she i-t in the great wide world and can't get es from home. CHARLES F. FORNEY Davidsville. Pa. 2 years Xornui I ■ Sy , (f I 9 3 I ACTIVITIKS: Rand, Rural Club President, Vice President Xormal Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Touchstone Staff. "Charley” hails from Western Pennsylvania. He is a lover of music und surely knows his clarinet. His part in our social affairs has won him many friend No, Charles is not immune to women charms. In all your endeavors our wishes follow you. I Forty)£ we vanansvam EVELYN N. FORRY Spring Grove. Pa. 2 year Page Activities: Y. W. C. A., Rural Club, Lutheran Club, Hil lr Study Club, Chi Reserves, York County Club, Art Club; Muy Day. Did you ever see someone hurrying past and you didn't know exactly who it was? Well, it must have been this little girl because she was an M. S. T. C. hustler. However, she was never too busy to make friends, and we know that she will keep on making them wherever she goes. MARION E. FOSDICK 4a8 Ncvin St.. Lancaster. Pa. 2 years Page “Fuzzy" has a cute little Ford which brings her to school on time,—usually. And when not to school, she always knows where she’s going and why. “Where there’s a will, there’s a way," thinks Marion. We hope her road to success is as well planned as her lessons and time are. i UTH K. FOX 346 N. 7th St., Lebanon. Pa. 4 year —B. S. Pay Activities: Snapper Staff, Touchxtont Staff, Girl Reserves, Motlen Authors' Club, Travel Club, Dibit Study Club, Y. IF. C. A., Sominat iny Committee. Is she agreeable? Is she popular Well that’s “Foxie." She has a magnetic disposition which draws us to her. Just peep into her room anytime and you will see it occupied by people who are anxious to see “Foxie.” With a personality like at, Ruth, the class needn’t worry about ur future. “Only stay single long ugh to teach awhile"—is our advice. HENRY A. FRASER Peach Bottom, Pa. .{ years—B. S. Activities: Chairman Senior Play Committee. A few years of teaching convinced Henry that a B. S. Degree in Education would be quite advantageous. Indeed! The class of ’.‘il is proud to share its college days with so sturdy and reputable a student. We wonder whci Fraser’s American History will iished. We know he can do A arm a I mder whear' vill be pup [Forty-one] “Gtre ‘Goucnss' DTia ' CATHERINE GAULT Marysville, Pa. 2 yea rs Pagf ALTON L. GABLE 357 E. Main St., Lititz, Pa. 4 near —B. S. Page Activities: College Operetta , President and Vice President of Page, Dance Orchestra, Class Foot hall. Basketball. Y. M. C. A., Chapel Choir, Bogs' Clee Cl ah, Blue Pencil Ctnh. Quite frequently “Al,” our baritone singer, has favorably impressed and entertained his college friends. But singing is not his only accomplishment. He has skill in salesmanship and radio announcing. We are confident that “Al" is destined for a pros| erous future. We shall hope to see “Al" Gable instead of “AI" Jolson in years to come. ACTIVITIES: Y. IK. C. A., Hockey, Vice President Travel Cluh, Modern Authors’ Cluh, Bihlc Study Cluh, Mag Dag. Always full of “pep” and able to chase the “blues” away on the dreariest, weariest day—that's “our Catherine.” We all love her because, you see, she is lovable. If you want to meet someone who is a "good sport" just call on Catherine. WARREN W. GOCKLEY 529 S. State St.. Ephrata, Pa. 4 gears—B. S. Normal ACTIVITIES: Basketball, Baseball, Football, Tennis, Manager Football, Varsity Club, Coach Junior High School, Y. M. C. A., Committees. Introducing, king of the courts, Warren Gockley. When we say courts, we mean the basketball and tennis courts. Warren has given splendid exhibitions on bothj and leaves behind him a record of whi ‘ to be proud. Warren’s associates testil that he can dissect frogs as well plays his gamt T CORA E. GETZ Brownstown, Pa. 2 gears Page Activities : Rural Club. "Silence is a true friend who never betrays.” Cora is another of the unobtrusive, conscientious girls in the class. She is sitively angelic, but when she gets a m hold on an idea, just try to make r give it up! [Fort g-t ivo]f "i wc -GQuafismm MARGARET S. GOHEEN Pennsylvania Furnace, Pa. 4 If tars—Ii. S. Normal ACTIVITIES: Customs anil Manners Club, Nursing Club, IF. C. A. We!far I - itt rtinent. Modest os a violet, that’s Margaret. With her modesty, however, is the sunniest lis|K sition for which those of us who know her, learn to love her. Nothing is too much trouble for her, if she can help someone out of difficulty. We, your classmates, salute you and will be behind you, in all your under takings. LOIS GRAYBILL Martinsburg. Pa. 2 if ears Normal Lois came to us from a college in Harrisonburg, Virginia. She is another industrious young lady and is usually to Ije found studying her music. If she works as conscientiously in everything she does, as she did for Mr. Porter’s classes, we know her success is certain. i THEODORE GROFF Quarryville, Pa. Hears—Ii. .S'. ACTiviTiKS: Orchestra. Normal 2 nears MARIE GUYGER Red Lion. Pa. Activities: An Club. Groff is not only a college student, but an agricultural artisan as well. We understand that he raised a fine crop of vegetables this summer. Groff is quite capable when it comes to arguing, especially if the topic is chain stores. Normal Here is a little girl who is artistically inclined. “Mickey” may always be identified with that inseparable giggle. If she isn’t giggling, she’s chattering with someone, but she’s never at a loss for words. She is particularly fond ing, especially with a young gentlema from the Carol inns. Mg Willi loss for s , of danc ) •ntlemart 19 31 [Forty-three]wc VQuansvom ' ARTHUR HACKMAN 231 S. Spruce St.. Lititz. Pa. 4 years—B. S. Page ACTIVITIES: Varsity Basketball, Varsity Football, Junior Play, Vice President Faye Society, Vin President Varsity Club, Senior Play, Page Curator, Vice President of Y. M. C. A. Lititz has given us a very conscientious and spirited young man in “Art.” In basketball and baseball “Art” is quite capable of holding his own. “Art” has helped to pull M. S. T. C. through many a game. Dear old Alma Mater will miss him. j. Elizabeth hake 43 S. Main St.. Red Lion. Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. H C. A., Lutheran Club, Bible Study Club, York County Club, Senior Play. A jolly individual is "Liz" with a weakness for going home. Since there is no miniature golf course nearby, we find her reading quite a lot. She seems to have a particular liking for cards. Together with these interests, "Liz” is considered one of the best talkers on her hall. HELEN LAVELLA HAKE 806 N. 16th St.. Harrisburg. Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Choir, (Her Club, Travel Club, Bible Study Club, Y. W. C. A. "A capital girl from a capital city.” Her sunny smile and cheery disposition have made her many friends at MV. Helen's motto is "Laugh and the world laughs with you.” We feel that she will lx? successful as a teacher and the class ’31 wishes her a happy future. WILSON HAMME Seven Valleys, Pa. 4 years—B. S. Page Activities: V". M. C. A. Cabinet, President of Page, Varsity Baseball Cay-tain, Football, Basketball, Senior Play, Lutheran Club, Varsity Club, York County Club. “Wip” has joined us after being out in the teaching world for two years. This gentleman is friendly to all, and is always willing to participate in college activities. If one ever wants to prove a certain truth or falsity, ask “Wip, the mystery will be solved, for unusual argumentative power ubout it “Wip”? prove a • $ CORA HART Long Island City. N. Y. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Y. M'. C. A., Hockey, Operetta, Choir, dice Club, Y. W. C. .4. Bazaar Booth, Illue Pencil Club, Touchstone Staff, Modern Authors' GRACE E. HARNISH R. D. No. 7. Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Pape ACTIVITIES: May Hay. Hockey. “Grade” has an engaging smile and blue eyes, which turn a shade deeper when she gets a letter from West Chester. Perhaps the teaching profession will not hold her very long, for “it is better to be loved than to he understood.” Club. What causes that thoughtful expression? Cora is probably concocting something humorous. There it comes bubbling up, and the cause—the wooden kitty on the window sill. There she goes, if she’s not rushing to a tennis date, she’s headed for Glee Club or Choir. FRANCIS CLARA HERMAN 221 Irving Road, York, Pa. 2 years Pape "Frank" would like to teach school near Harrisburg; she certainly does like to visit there. S “Diligence is the mother of good luck.” you know. “Frank” knows the meaning of “diligence,” so we are sure good luck follow. is LOIS E. HERR R. D. No. 2. Columbia. Pa. 2 years “Laugh and the world laughs with you." Silence—then a spontaneous outburst of laughter. Who cares if it makes one pleasingly plump? They say teacher need a sense of humor, so we know-will win the hearts of her pupils she has all the requisites. K3 Paye [Forty-five]'-i ‘GKe •GotcaRS'ccue M. ENID HERTZOG 27 W. Cottage Ave., Millcrsville, Pa. Pag Activities: Glee Club. Wc can’t say that M. S. T. C. has been a second home for Enid, because she has always lived near the college. If the old admonition, "Do here as you do at home," has any value, then Enid must have wonderful domestic habits. WALTER R. HICKS 146 W. Main St.. Mycrstown, Pa. 4 years—B. S. Normal Activities: Fool ball. Basketball, Baseball, Y. M. C. A., Business Manager Snapper, Assistant Business Manager Touchstone, "Y" Blag, Senior Blag, Varsity Club. "Walt” is one of our most diligent, zealous, and enthusiastic workers in the classroom. He is equally as capable on the athletic field. His cheerfulness and ever readiness brought him a very promising collegiate popularity. May M. S. T. C. have other students with that Lebanon County smile and personality just as you have, "Walt.” PEARLE HODGSON York. Pa. 2 gears Page Activities: Lutheran Club, Bible Study Club, Choir, Collector for Touchstone, Basketball, York County Club. An entrancing melody and a chorus of voices with someone pounding away at the piano, that’s Pcarle all right. Whenever we hear her playing there is general rejoicing and dancing. She is also a student of the pipe organ. Wc ho seme day she will realize her ambiti and become a music supervisor. DOROTHY MINE Ephrata, Pa. years—B. S. Page In spite of her natural reserve and a touch of timidity, "Dot" has proved her superior ability in many lines. She has c o m p 1 e t e I y mastered the French language and hopes some day to teach it. And here is a friendly warning. folks. Do not ever argue with "Dot” bout the intricacies of government bouse she knows more about it than most us will forget. 19 [Forty-six]isKe vauansvDm MARGARET HOLTZINGER Wrightsvillc, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: York County Club, Girl Reserves. Girls' Glee Club, Bible St ad I Club, Y. W. C. A. No one has ever seen "Margie” without a smile. It is not unusual, either, to .see her in some secluded spot enjoying a good book or listening to some en chanting music. Although not athletically inclined, she enjoys cheering from the sidelines. Rumor tells us that her interests are centered at Highmount around George. ELLA N. HOSTETTER Washington Boro, Pa. 4 years—B. S. Page ACTIVITIES: Touchstone Staff, Art Club, Modern Authors Club, Ray Inner Circle, Class Da y Committee, Curator. “Meet trials with smiles and they vanish. Face cares with a song and they flee.” That fits Ella to a "Tfor she is always willing to lend a hand or bestow a smile. And lessons—ask her one question, and she will recite verbatim the whole assignment! RAYMOND S. HOVIS R. D. No. 9. York. Pa. years—Ji. S. Normal Activities: Senior Play, Snapper Staff. Touchstone Historian Committer. Behold a future Newton or Einstein! Ray is a good worker, for he is always busy, be what it may—science, math, or practice for the Senior Play. Along with all his industry and ambition, he has time for fun, friends, and to help others. Success will surely Ik yours, Ray. 15 31 BLANCHE MAREA HUNT Glen Rock. Pa. $ years—II. S. Page ACTIVITIES: Y. W. C. A.. Bible Study Club, Lutheran Club, Page Socicty Curator and Treasurer, Page Society Anni-nersary Committee, Delegate to New York Conference, President Women’s Community Association, Editor-in-Chief of Touchstone, Handbook Committee. Research Club, Class Historian. Now, Class of 1931, three rousing cheers for our Kditor-in-Chief. Capablj efficient, and conscientious—that Blanche. Just gaze on her list of at ities and then ask us—what woult do without [Forfy-scrcw]we 'GottaKstrDne ETHEL SWAIN HUTH 311 Nevin St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Basketball, Hockey, Touchstone Staff. “Wisdom is knowing what to do; skill is knowing how; and virtue is doing it." And our “Sunny” is virtuous beyond measure for she “does things.” In spite of her dignified demeanor she is very popular. She may always bo depended upon for anything,—lessons, sports, or a jolly time. BESSIE MARIE INGHAM Glen Rock, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Class Basketball Team, York County Club, Art Club, Modern Authors’ Club. Bessie has the reputation of intense perseverance in anything she starts, ending in a crowning of success—especially in the art of objecting to rules. Her cheery “hello” brings smiles to others, and her fine work in basketball has brought her many laurels and friends. [ARY INMAN inn St.. Lancaster, Pa. 4 years—B. S. Page Activities: Basketball, Research Club. A rchery. Here is a girl who can ask more questions in five minutes than most of us can in a week. She also has the uncanny habit of plunging in and getting to the “whys” of complex situations. Athletically, she has helped uphold the honor of the class in both basketball and hockey. In the latter she has the reputation for being equally hard on the ball d shins. How often have we heard r, “Now what’s the assignment . . . .?" MARY LOUISE JA Christiana. Pa. 2 years Pagt Activities: Girl Reserves, Art Club. Travel Club, Dormitory Directorate, Y. W. C. A., Presbyterian Club, Modern Authors’ Club, Club Organization Committee. A seemingly quiet girl is Mary Lou, but there’s something in her eyes that dispels such illusions, especially when she tells us about the life at George School. People, not knowing Mary Lou, think shy is proud, but to know her ends in lovii and admiring her. [Forty-eight]1 vaxLans'GQm NANA JAMES 218 3rd St.. Olyphant. Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. H C. A., Coal Cracker Club, Hockey, Presbyterian Club, IF. C. .4., Social Committee. What is that swaying dot in the distance? Look and sec if it isn't a girl with a happy smile. If she isn't playing “baby,” she is being a good s|K rt about the result of the hockey game. Watch out or her affectionate nature will captivate you, and then you will be a victim of her adoration. EDWARD JANASKIE 1568 Tioga St.. Shamokin. Pa. years Page Activities: Coal Cracker Club, Assistant Manager of Football Team, Touchstone Staff. “Ed" is another of our “six footers." He is a very serious thinker and a good student. “Ed's” hobby is art work. Keep up the good work, “Eddy.” The class wishes you much success. ETHEL KAUFF Charles Road. Lancaster, Pa. { years—B. S. Page Activities: Dancing Class, May Day, Basketball Captain, Secretary Page, Hockey. Touchstone Staff, Circulation Manager, Jokes Editor, Senior Play Committee. Here is one of the peppiest and liveliest inmates of “Room R.” She has the rare ability of injecting humor into any situation no matter how serious. She has the agility of a cat which • quality, plus clear thinking, places hey among the finest of basketball player . ( Ethel, with her teaching experience, i just one jump ahead of us. 3i 1 iii Hi ANNA DEAN JONES Christiana. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: IF. C. A., Y. IF. C. A., Art Club, Travel Club. As I passed through the noisy halls a space of quiet assailed me, and u| on investigation, I found it was "Billy’s” room. She is either studying or sleeping. But wait 'til those duties are over, then that pretty, curly-head will bob up, and solemn ideas will flee before bubbling irth. [Forty-nine]f -iTSKe •GfluaiftSfrcna ' DOROTHY I. KAYLOR 210 W. Main St., Mt. Joy, Pa. 2 years Normal "Smiles arc the foundation of beauty.” Some day "Dot” will make Venus look to her laurels. "Dot” always wears a friendly smile — the kind that won’t rub off. She is |uiet, modest, and sufficient unto herself. We feel sure this combination of qualities will spell success. ROMA E. KEESEY Stewartstown, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. ir. C. A., York County Cl , Presbyterian Club, Bible Study Club, Point System Committee, Touchstone Staff. A jolly, good n a lured blonde is Roma. A very willing and dependable girl when there is a task at hand! In her serious moments she reads, recites, and consumes poetry, and many of her answers are in the form of appropriate poetry. I PHYLLIS MONOGHAN KELLEY New Hope, Pa. 2 years Pa ye Activities: Glee Club, Y. IK. C. A.. Trued Club, Catholic Club. Though the expression is overworked, "dancing Irish eyes” exactly describes Phil. They are a sparkling blue in contrast to the flash of white teeth often in evidence. This characterizes the true daughter of shamrock. A foreign letter is no unusual occurrence to her, for a steady nch correspondence is Phil’s favorite lUjdoor sport. ANNA MAE KENDIG R. D. No. 2, Conestoga. Pa. 2 years Activities: May Day, Hockey. " ’Tis well to l e wise and great ’Tis better to be good.” Anne’s gracious heart has been the source of many kindly acts. She is always willing to help another fellow in distress. Good luck! We know we will miss your cheerful, radiant countenance. Pay. 1931 [Fifty) ‘GKec -Gnuavismm BEATRICE KINCH 275 Church Avc.. Ephrata. Pa. 2 gears Page Activities: Basketball. EUNICE E. KLINEDINST Manchester, Pa. 2 nears Page Activities: Reformed Club, York Countg Club, Y. W. C. A., Rural Club. Truer I Club. "Boatie” has many things on her mind —mostly music and Sunday night dates. Not once in our knowledge has she been on time for her eight o'clock class on Mondays. But rather dotes Sunday nights than not at all, eh, Beatic? When you hear a merry laugh coming from fourth floor, you may be sure that “Toots" is at home enjoying life, or helping one of her neighbors to enjoy it. Her large following of friends may lx attributed to her ready grin and cheerful manner. DOROTHY MAY KLINGAMAN 521 S. Duke St.. York. Pa. 2 I team Page Activities: Reformat Club, IlibU Studg Club. Dorothy came here from Uminus, and the class feels that it certainly “got a break"! Her willing spirit and diligent attitude in classes cause us to term her conscientious. However, she sees both cs of this story they call college, for ich we admire her. FAYE ELLEN KLINGER Spring Grove. Pa. 2 gears Page Activities: Horkrg, Basketball, (Her Club, Y. W. C. A., Travel Club. Kaye possesses that desirable quality which so few of us may boast. If she cannot say n good word for anyone, she becomes a majestic sphinx. Her disposition and good sportsmanship are mor than adequately displayed on the hocko field. ■p | i33i [Fi flg-our] MARY C. KNITTLE 104 W. High St., Manheim, Pa. 2 pears Page Activities: dirt- Club, Operetta, Map Pau. Mary is quite talented. She can sing, play the piano, and probably do many other things of which we are not aware. We.all wonder why Mary prefers NVillys-Knight cars. EDWARD C. KRAFT 122 S. 8th St.. Columbia, Pa. } pears—B. S. Normal Activities: President Freshman and Sophomore Classes, Junior Flap, Y. M. C. A. Flap, Student Council, Football, Captain Football, Basketball, Baseball, Publicity Manager Senior Flap. Kraft is one of the big men of our class, so big in fact, that some Freshmen mistook him for Camera. “Ed” is best known to us for his athletic achievements, but he has many other commendable qualities. i Fagi H. IRENE KREIDER R. D. No. 3, Lebanon, Pa. 2 years ACTIVITIES: Treasurer Reformat club. Rural Club, Y. W. C. A.. Bible Study Club, (iirl Reserves. This dark-haired maiden, with her school girl complexion, is thought by some to be very quiet, but those who know her think differently. Your arms, Irene, could not carry all the wishes that the class is holding to you, so we will just keep a picture you on memory’s shelf. H M. KREBS Mt. Wolf. Pa. 2 pears Faye Activities: Choir, (Ila club, V. IF. C. A., Bible Study Club, Treasurer Rural Club, Lutheran Club, York County Club, Flay Supervision. Hannah comes to us from Mt. Wolf, and we arc glad that she chose M. S. T. C. for her Alma Mater. She is talented in music, playing the ukelele, mandolin, and piano, and singing in the Choir and (Ilee Club. be as sweet as your troubles banished by May your life cc and your hter. [Fifty-two]%rce -CQuoMSVDrm KATHRYN K. KREIDER 38 Cottage Ave.. Lancaster. Pa. 2 1 far it Page ACTIVITIES: Modern Authors Club, Mug Pag, Gift- Club, Class Basketball. Let us introduce to you a tall, erect, young lady. She is an athlete and can toss a basketball just right or dance any step with graceful poise. “Kitty” informs us that she will return to M. S. T. C. next year. Evidently she wants a B. S. before attempting to impart knowledge to others. Success to you. Kathryn. MARTHA CLAIR KREIDER Pequea. Pa. 2 years Page Martha, one of our experienced teachers, says she believes she was born to be tortured. That sounds as if she had had hard luck in her life. “The night is darkest before the dawn," you know. But when that dawn comes, here's hoping you'll be on deck. Pug, GLADYS KUTZ 234 Pine St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Activities: Hockey, Basketball, Girl Reserves, Vigilance Committee, Fresh-nun Committee, Mag Pag. Now here's a good, faithful worker. When she has something to do, she doesn’t complain. Can she make clever 9 trinkets, and bracelets? You want ty know why? Because she’s a staunch G. U.—and that’s what that does for yon.. 31 4 gears OLGLENNA KRIEBEL 404 E. 9th St.. Conshohocken. Pa. Normal Activities: V. W. C. A., Touchstone Staff, Lutheran Club, Bible Study Club, Travel Club, Art Club. Here, there, everywhere—that’s (Henna! A kind heart, a helping hand, and most of all a merry laugh, makes Glenna well f known among her classmates. Second hall needs no alarm clock—it is privi- 4cged in having Glenna as one of its tenants. What is her weakness? Uni-d ansl!! is [Fifty-three]i ‘GKe -Gauansvam ELEANOR M. LANGTON 1119 Tioga St.. Shamokin, Pa. 2 it ears Page ACTIVITIES: Coal Cracker Club. It is said “Good goods comes in small packages,” so we believe Eleanor belongs to this class. She isn’t very big, but she has a lot of personality. Since Eleanor loves dancing, we’ve good reasons to believe she’ll go on dancing her way into other’s hearts as she has into ours. ESTHER LAUSCH Neffsvillc, Pa. 2 year Page Activities: Page Inner Circle, Glee Club, Junior Play, Follies of 1929, Operetta, May Pag. This attractive young miss always has a smile for everyone. She seems to be particularly interested in newspapers. We wonder why! Esther takes part in many school activities. We all hope she is a great success as a teacher or is it her Sis we’re thinking of? i EVA LAUSCH Neffsville, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Page Inner Circle, Glee Club, Senior Play, Follies of 1929, Operetta, May Pay, Assistant Class Treasurer. Whenever you hear someone calling. “Oh, Sis!", this is the part of the Lausch duet that is in demand. This golden haired girl is far from Spanish in looks ut she seems to prefer Spanish homes. MADELINE MAE LONG 1131 Russell Ave., Bethlehem. Pa. 2 years Activities: Y. IP. C. A., Choir, Senior Play. Classmates! Lot me tell you a secret about Madeline—she talks so fast when she tells us anything that we usually hear the end before the beginning. She used to be known as the “girl between the twins," but since she is ma ing her home in M. S. T. C. we do see her with them so often. Xor na I Glee Club, rl be- • mat [Fifty-four] 4 4 VGKe cmia'fiS'GDna r SARAH K. LONG 541 W. Walnut St., Lancaster. Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Vigilance Committee, Freshmen Commission, Touchstone Staff. May Pay, Glee Club. “She’s little but she’s wise; She’s great for her size.” Not everyone graduates from High School with fourth honor in a class of one hundred girls, but Sarah has. She likes to study and she also likes to have a good time. Dancing is a favorite pastime, but her “Hobby" is riding in a i)e Soto automobile. ESTHER MARY LONGENECKER 234 W. Market St., Marietta. Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Y. W. C. A.. Presbyterian Club, Dormitory Directorate. Without a doubt some day Esther will achieve great success. Although she seems to be very quiet, her sunny disposition rides the cares away from anyone. We extend our very best wishes to a loyal, energetic worker of the class and hope that she may have a future filled with happiness. i reba a. McCauley Christiana, Pa. Y. W. C. A., Hi hi, Page Study ELVA LUDWIG 528 S. West End Ave., Lancaster, Pa. years—If. S. Page Activities: Banquet Committee, Motto Committee, Page Inner Circle, As-sis ant Editor of Touchstone, Class Secretary, Page Debating Team, Day Student Council, Freshmen Committee Chairman, Blue Pencil Club, Glee Club. When our ranks quit the barracks, here is one person whose place will be hard to fill. She simply plunges into n-oblems that require determination, ought, and initiative. Look at her tivities, and you will soon decide that is no ordinary individual. - _ _ „ —v , 2 years Activities : Club. A pleasing dispositioned girl is “Re.” Is she quiet??? Hear the chorus of nays from her buddies! When in despair, and the world seems dark, depe on Reba’s cheery smile and laugh put a silver lining to the cloud. ipetuh [Fifty-five] “gecc vanansvam, ' mary e. McConnell Gray Gables. Linwood, N. J. 2 years Normal Activities: Girl Reserves, Choir, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta, '. IP. C. A., Modern Authors Club, Blue Pencil Club Secretary, Dormitory Directorate, Travel Club, Touchstone Staff Fire Lieuti nant. Y. IP. Bazaar Booth, Art Club. Who’s that rushing by? Why that’s Mary Betty. Where’s she going? And you ask me—she’s probably dashing to a meeting or collecting Freshmen data. That’s our dependable, enthusiastic, active Mary. There goes another breeze. Oh, that’s Cora trying to keep track of I er. i iars EDITH McFALLS Mt. Nebo. Pa. ACTIVITIES: May Day. Pay Edith is one of our girls who has unusual ability in driving Chevrolet . “A friend in need is a friend indeed.” This saying surely applies to Edith. May you in the future guide your pupils as you re learned to steer a car. J years SYLVIA McELROY Main St.. Manhcim. Pa. Activities: May Day. Paye Here we have the girl who can carry more books without stumbling than any person on the campus. We are sure when Sylvia is teaching, her room will not be “barred” of flowers. But why suggest that? We can see for ourselves. ANNE M. McGEEVER Jacksons. Mahonoy City. Pa. 2 years Paye Activities: Coal Cracker Club. Where is Anne? Oh, there’s a feed in ”,27! Then you may be sure she’s there. She may post her dates in order to keep them in mind, but when it comes to snapping, Anne needs no remindei Lots of pep and a winning way typifj her. 19 3 1 [Fifty-six] VGKec vauansvam ANNA E. McMILLEN 680 Columbia Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Glee Club, Hockey, May Day. Quiet and unassuming, "Ann” entered our school at Millersville, but more than entered gaily into the school life. Almost every Monday, we find her pensive —for on week ends Ann is busy. Go ahead, Ann, you deserve happiness. May your “Ed”—ucation bo a big help! MARION MAY MACK 130 W. Goepp St., Bethlehem, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Girls’ Glee Club, Operetta, Page Critic. Student Government, Choir, Snapper Staff, Associate Hditor of Touchstone, Bible Study Club President, Y. V. C. A. Cabinet. Blue Pencil Club, Freshmen Commission. "Who’s the girl with pensive look and affectionate manner?” That’s "String.” She's thinking of ways to make something a success, and if she has anything to say, it means something. With her conscientious work and happy smile she’ll win anyone to her way of thinking. Some day—a six footer! ANN MAGEE 242 School Land. Germantown, Pa. tears-—It. S. Pag Activities: Y. W. C. A., Freshmen Commission, E quit y Department Page Curator, Touchstone Staff. Senior Pla; , Touchstone Dance Committee. Now, dear reader, meet one of the "Uers who is scholastically inclined, athletically interested, and socially—just what is your social interest, Ann? Her dramatic ability must not be overlooked and we all know it was displayed to great advantage in the Senior Play MRS. CLARA MARCH R. D. No. 2. Dover, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Blue Pencil Club. This lady is an ambitious and industrious worker. She always has helpful suggestions to offer in all discussions. Mrs. March is a step ahead of us i that she has had experience in teachin 19 31 [Fifty-seven]'-VGwa; ‘cauansmm MARY E. MARTIN 810 N. Plum St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 i ears Page Activities: Glee (Hub, Mag I)ag. 2 gears MARY R. MARTIN Marietta. Pa. Activities: Rural Club. Page This young lady is one- of tho jolly type. She is always ready to laugh at a good joke. Most people believe in the saying, “Variety is the spice of life." Applying this to our weaker brothers, Mary disagrees. This demure little miss never has much to say, but what she does say counts. Her pleasant face seems to radiate the friendliness within. Lucky will be the children who will have Mary for a teacher. MATHIOT St.. Lancaster, Pa. , gears—H. S. Page Activities: Page Inner Circle. Freshmen Committee. Glee Club, Sna tpi r Stuff, Touchstone Staff, Banquet Committee. And here we have one of the best na-tured individuals in the class. Whenever any fun is to be enjoyed, Ruth and her merry laugh are sure to be on hand. Perhaps the other side of Ruth, a deep, inborn sympathetic nature, is even more attractive than the other. To how many ituations does Ruth apply “It wasn’t yen funny." EVELYN V. MAUS Westminster, Md. 2 gears ACTIVITIES: Vice President Y. W. C. A., Choir, Glee Club, President Reformed Club, Bible Studg Club. Fire Captain, Secretary Girl Reserves. Mag Dag, Student Council. Evelyn is one of the cheerful girls of our class. She has many friends and is liked by all of them. She likes sports and is an active member of the Y. W. C. A. and many other organizations. Just take that spirit with you, Ej lyn, and success will surely crown yef efforts. Normal [Fifty-eight] “CKa: •GarcG'RStrona BLANCHE E. MICHAEL 36 W. Hanover St.. Hanover. Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: }’. W. C. A., Lutheran Club, Travel Club, York Count Club. This member of our class is certainly influential, and we find her ready to do a good turn. When in need “Mike” can be relied upon. Blanche is one of the quiet girls of our class who can appreciate a good joke without getting hysterical. DOROTHY E. MILLER Lincoln Way West. New Oxford. Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. W. C. A., Lutheran Club, Bible Study Club, Dormitory Direr-torale. It was quite a surprise to all Seniors upon returning this year to find a new addition to our class. “Dot" began at once to cultivate friendships. We wonder whether her versatility and ever readiness to talk haven’t contributed much to her success here in Millersville. ETHEL MILLER Waynesboro, R. D. 4. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: May Day. Ethel is one of our brilliant mathematicians. Don’t be misled. This is only one of her many accomplishments. We’re all sure Ethel will be a great success as a teacher. JUNE E. MILLER R. D. No. 3. Lebanon, Pa. J years Activities: Choir, (Her Club, Bible Study Club, Lutheran Club, Ctrl Reserves, Y. W. C. A. Behold! Here is a quiet, kind-hearted lass who enjoys hiking, reading, and especially sleeping. Quite a variety of interests, but have we forgotten something? That’s it. She is always goin home and still enjoys farm life, for you, June. We hope you will ways be contented. . or ma I [Fifty-nim ] wc ‘Gutccrastrone ' G. REID MILLER Stcwartstown. Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Class Treasurer, (Her Club, Choir, Track, Treasurer Lutheran Club, Freshmen Flay, Operetta, York County Club, Y. M. C. A. MILDRED F. MOYER 502 N. 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. If . C. A., Bible St min Club, Glee Club, Choir, Orchestra, Reformed Club, Student Council, Operetta, May Pay, Art Club. Next is Miller, a man of the hour. At the time of the writing Helen and Frances are his pastimes, but when June rolls round no one can tell. “No man is perfect" and we don’t censure this loyal chap if his weakness is women. Happiness be yours, classmate. This industrious young lady is musically inclined, and we know she must have a preference for marches for that is what her “vie" usually pealed forth. Good luck, “Mil,” and rever lose the spirit and conservativeness that you had at Millersville. CATHERINE M. MUMMA Marietta, Pa. 2 years Faye Activities: Y. W. C. A.. Glee Club, Choir, Reformed Club, Art Club. “Catty’s” motto is: “A wise woman keepeth her own counsel.” She believes in this absolutely—for isn't she a bright young lady, but rather quiet? “Catty" is a pleasant mixture of sweetness, kind-ess, and jollity, and we find her always illing to do her best when needed. PAULINE E. MURPHY Red Lion, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y rk County Club, y if. c. A., Rural Club, May Pay. Did anybody ever see “Pat" excited or worried over anything? No-sir-ee, she isn’t that kind of a girl. Anybody that doesn’t know this cheerful girl surely misses a lot. If you always “Let a smile be yo umbrella on a rainy, rainy day. Pa you’ll never lack friends. [.Sixty]£ ? “GKe vnuansvam ' M. LENORE MURK 306 S. Hull St., Sinking Spring, Pa. 2 yearn Paye ACTIVITIES: Hockey, Lutheran Club, Dormitory Directorate, Basketball. Lenorc is in a class all by herself f .r her hobby is flying. No wonder she has such “lofty” ideals and “high" standards. She is the only one in the class who possesses a Pilot's license and we know she will be a living example of the Alumni motto—“Ad astro.” CLARA MYER Leola, Pa. 2 years Pa ye This is one of our industrious and faithful constituents. Our opinion is that her fine sense of humor will help her throughout her career. Or—perhaps she is not thinking of a career! If not, why not? Like Gra| enuts, “There’s a reason.” i ELTA MYERS Akron, Pa. Pay 2 years "A pleasing countenance is no slight advantage.” Elta is a day student and has never troubled herself with extra-curricular activities. However, she is a studious, busy person whose lessons are always prepared. Mathematics is her favorite subject. Her friends will remember her smiling face and also her good-natured teasing. T L 31 MYERS St., Mt. Joy, Pa. 5 years—II. S. Paye Activities: Lancaster County Club, Paye Debatiny Team, Paye Inner Circle, Girl Reserves Club, Research Club. Y. V. C. A., Lutheran Club. Welfare De partmcnt. Perplexed over a math problem? Banish your troubles and go to Bernice. She’s always willing to assist, and you cun he sure that the work is correct when she gives you aid—for Bernice knows her mathematics. Can she debate? Don’t ever get in an argument with her or you’ll be the loser. In debating or teaching, Bernice, ’SI class wishes you 19 [Sixty-one] -caitans'caxu.-' HELEN I. NAYLOR Manchester, Pa. 2 cars I a ye ACTIV1T1KS: Y. IV. C. A., Ctrl Reserves, York Comity Club. Travel Club. Reformed Club, May Day. Jolly and gay, Helen is the wiry leader of the crowd on fourth floor, and anyone who is around her never suffers from loneliness. Hut she knows what it is to be industrious, too. Always keep that jovial spirit, “Red,” and you’ll continue to make friends wherever you go. LILA M. NEUHAUS Glen Rock. Pa. 4 years—B. S, Page Activities: Y. IV. C. A., IV. C. A., Welfare Department, York County Club, Student Council, Constitution Committee. This blue-eyed addition to our class was gladly received when she left Drcxel to come here. Lila is a conscientious worker with a most refined manner, two requisites of a good teacher. We wonder if Drexel has more of her type to give us. The class of ’.‘II wishes her happiness and success. PHILIP NIOSI 159 Church St., Lodi. N. J. 4 ytars—B. S. Normal ACTIVITIES: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' flay. Treasurer Xormal Literary Society, Xormal Debating Team, Senior Play, Vice President Tri-State Club, Critic and Curator for Xormal, Cheerleader, Reserve Baseball, Business Manager of Y Handbook, Research Club, Treasurer Outcast Club, Let us introduce to you this forthcoming lawyer or public speaker, for “Phil’ is right in his element when he is direct? ing "To-Am” in Chapel or discoursing on some of his other favorite topics. 3 I A 3 years ELVA NEWSWANGER R. D. No. 2. Narvon. Pa. Activities: Rural Club. ever at Page “My hand is ever at your service.' Somewhere a group of boys and girls will have a sincere, hard-working teacher who will do cheerfully the duties assigned to her. Elva lives in the country, loves it dearly, and wants to teach there. Wo wish her the joy and satisfaction gained by successful achievements. 15 2 years ALICE MARIE NISSLEY Salunga. Pa. Normal Activities: Bible St ml a Club, Rural Club, Travel Club. Girl Reserves, Y. H C. A.. Hockey. Alice is a very mysterious person whom we have not been able to fathom to any greater depth than just to know that she is a very agreeable girl. When questioned about her future, Alice casually replied, “Just an old maid school teacher." RALPH FRANCIS ORFF R. D. No. 2. Pottsville. Pa. 2 years Pa ye ACTIVITIES: Football, Varsity Club. A wise sage once said, “Good goods comes in small packages.” Our Ralph is a living proof that the old sage spoke tin- truth, and we are quite sure that he will leave Millersville a better place for his having spent two years here. He is small in stature, but a great lover of sports. We wish you success as you play the. “game '13 CLARENCE R. ORENDORF York Haven, Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Choir. Rami, York County Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Glee Club, Chairman Social Committee of Y. M. C. A. Stop! Look! Listen! To Clarence, “one of the musical roommates.” Just tell us what could we have done without this young musician in our Rand programs and social life at Millersville? In your happy future, Classmate, when you lead your own famous band, won’t you broadcast one of Millersville’s College songs that memory may revert to us— our days of precious friendships. HAZEL L. PALMER 621 Walnut St., Columbia. Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Hockey, Touchstone Staff. This is the little girl who dances as lightly as a wood nymph. Who has not stood in awe when she and Anne try a new one on us in Room R? "Pete’s” giggle is also one of her well-known characteristics. We know her merry heart will insure success for her a.} a teacher—or else! 31 [Sixty-three]t cc ‘Gatxcmstrane MARY E. PARLETT Laurel. Pa. 2 year$ formal Activities: York County Club, Rural Club, Y. W. C. A., Travel Club, Bible Study Club, Presbyterian Club. “Mary, Mary, quite contrary.” There are exceptions to every rule and the Mary we know, never gave evidence of the fact that “Marys" are contrary. Mix a sweet little blonde, ambition, and a pleasing personality, and you have Mary. EMILY PASSMORE Paradise. Pa. 4 years—II. S. Page Activities: Banquet Committee. And then, speaking of individual people, here is another we could elaborate upon. Coming to us from West Chester, she has admirably succeeded in keeping from us any personal information. But somehow or other when we see that far off expression on her face we cannot help but feel that this particular information would bo most interesting. What is it, Emily? Bible Study Girl Reserve G. HESTER PHIPPS Peach Bottom. Pa. years Activities: Rural Club, Club, Y. W. C. A., Club. When we mention “Maryland," we wonder why “Hessio" tries hopelessly to control the redness which rises from her v throat to the tips of her ears. We never know when she is near. Her motto must be "Never speak unles; spoken to.” A 'arm a I PETERS Pa. 2 year8 Pa ye Activities: Snapper Staff, Touchston Staff, Glee Club, V. W. C. A. Cabinet, Student Council, Bible Study Club, Fire Lieutenant, Presbyterian Club. Hands were folded, feet were silent, and faces were wreathed in pleasant smiles. Oh! Pardon! We forgot to explain! You see, Jean can play the piano and when she gets started everyone sits up nd listens. Your accomplishments at illersvillc, dear pal, have given you an viable record. [Sixty-four] we ■GoacmsirDna '' BERNARD E. PIELA 139 Union St.. Lodi. N. J. J years—B. S. Normal Activities: President Y. M. C. A., Treasurer Student Council, Critic Normal Literary Society, Viyilance Committee. Associate Editor of Touchstone, "V” Play, Senior Play, Research Club, Secretary Athletic Association. “Bernie" came to M. S. T. C. from Trenton State Teachers College. Certainly the “Skccter" State sent us a capable and willing lender. “Bernie” is known for his perseverance and his ability to get down to the bottom of anything he doesn't understand. EULETA MOZELLE QUESENBERRY Stewartstown. Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: IP. C. A., Rural Club, Riblc Study Club, York County Club. She is a very mysterious person. From snatches of her conversation one gathers that there is that part of Mozelle about which we know comparatively little. Were we to investigate, it would be sure to prove interesting. BERTHA RODKEY 248 Liberty St., Lancaster, Pa. 1 years—R. S. Pa ye Activities: Touchstone Staff, Banquet Committee, Hockey, Viyilance Committee, Basketball, Archcry, Freshmen Commission. A sure cure for the blues is Bert. You can’t be gloomy when she’s around. Her two worst faults are—singing and laughing. If at any time you go down to room ' U,” and fail to hear Bert giggling—well, she’s either singing or is absent. The class congratulates you your optimistic attitude, Bert. 3 I I? WILLIAM LEO REUTER 600 Wallace St.. York. Pa. i years—B. S. Paye Activities: Varsity Basketball, Men’s student Council. Varsity Club, Viyilance Committee, Sports Editor for Touchstone, Fire Chief. Our “Bull” is some big chief—by that I mean fire chief. Although his interests are many, his record as a student is creditable. Just keep those interests and bitions, and I’f' will deal out many 1 hands to you. IS [Sixty-fir« ]£ iinte VQuans‘GDm MF.NNO ROHRER R. D. No. 5, Lititz, Pa. 4 years—B. S. Normal Activities: President Men's Student Conned. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Debating Team. Viet Presidt nt and Treasurer of Normal, Vice President Junior Class, Athletic Association, Vigilance Committee, Editor of Student’s Hand Booh, Touchstone Staff, Senior Plan. •We wonder what MennoV rating as a student would have been, had he given ambition full reign in preparing his class work. However, he is a most conservative, and reserved individual. MARY E. ROTH 215 E. Frederick St., Lancaster. Pa. Page i 2 gears Activities: Basketball. Mary is just another of the Lancaster delegation. Does she like "Math”? Her hours spent in this class revealed to us that she certainly is not afraid of work. [931 HILDA MAY RUSH 29 Railroad Ave.. Phillipsburg. N. J. 2 gears Normal Activities: Choir, Snugger Staff, Eire Lieutenant, Class Historian, Vice President of Class, Junior Pings. "Oh! there ain’t no sense Sittin’ on the fence All by yourself in the moonlight.” Yes, indeed! This is Hilda's philosophy. She just can’t bear to he alone. That’s why we see her with "Hicks." lon’t take us too seriously, Hilda. It’s I in fun. 1 HELEN CARMEN RYDER 37 S. Lehman St.. York. Pa. 2 gears Page Activities: Girl Reserves, York County Club, Touchstone staff, page Publicity Committee, Bible Study Club, Einane Committee of IF. C. A. You know you can’t speak of one ,v "Training School Twin” without speak- w mg of the other, and so it is with Helen and Hilda. Helen is very origii that wo will some day “Who’s Who” as an ginal. We foretoll iy see her name In. artist. jpjr [•Scarf -six]VQUanSVGXUEL ROY SANDERS Shamokin, Pa. 2 years Pa ye Activities : Varsity Club, Coal Cracker Club, Assistant Manager Basketball, Football. “All right gang, lot’s have a ‘Yea Sanders! and a rah, rah, Sanders’." This handsome lad certainly is a hero when it comes to playing football. His good work at quarterback not only meant much to M. S. T. C., but has also aroused interest among the fair Co-eds who stood along the side lines. ANNE SANGIS 122 Jewell St.. Garfield. N. J. 2 years Normal Activities: Travel Club, Art Club, Catholic Club, Girl Reserves, Bible Shull Club, V. W. C. A., Modern Authors' Club, Hockey, Basketball. Ann has caused more fun than ten Scotch jokes. In athletics she has established quite a name. If you were to come in the gym during basketball practice, and see a dashing center in every bit of the fray—that’s “Ann.” ALICE E. SAYLOR R. K. D. No. 7, York. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: V. IP. C. A., Rural Club, Secretary Reformed Club; York County Club, Travel Club, Freshmen Commission, Alice is a young lady who believes in the scout motto, “Be prepared.” She is always ready to meet any kind of situation. She is very rarely to be seen frowning, for she usually looks on the bright c of things. ALDEN M. SELL 412 S. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. 4 years—B. S. Normal Activities: Orchestra, Band, Research Club, l ay Student Council, Vigilance Committee , Business Manager of Touchstone, Class Historian. Those students who have failed to become acquainted with Alden have missed something. He is not only an excellent student, but a musician and business-like gentleman as well. We congratulate Alden on his splendid school his sincere efforts to accomi sets out to do. 1 business-like 9 congratulate . )1 attitude aqd J iplish what no [Sixfy-aerci ]iw tamaftsi Gria GRACE I. SESSEMAN Lititz, Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Glee Club, Operetta. B. ARLENE SHAW 1528 3rd Avc., Elmwood, York Pa. ! years Page Activities: Rural Club, Y. IF. C. A., fiibU Study Club, York County Club. { We've always esteemed highly students who hailed from "Lititz up" and so we weren’t at all surprised when we learned to know Grace. This accomplished musician takes time off. her music occasionally to make friends, and never was time spent so amply repaid. Cheerful smiles and pleasant words have won many friends for Arlene. Any group of children would be delighted to have her for a leader. However, we fear that the wandering of Sally’s thoughts to Washington, l . C., will deliver the fatal blow to her teaching profession. Our best wishes go with her. ER R. SHADEL t., Schuylkill Haven. Pa. 4 years—H. S. Pa ye Activities: Senior Play, Varsity Club, Treasurer of Class, Vice President Page, Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Orchestra; Junior Play, Y. M. C. A.. Senior Play. Orpheus was said to have charmed all things animate and inanimate with his music. Similarly Lou has held the students of M. S. T. C. spellbound with melodious strains from his violin. Studies seem to be one of Lou’s least worries. We feel sure that at some time tin world be "listening in” to some of his commons. PAUL SHEFFER R. D. No. 2. Spring Grove. Pa. J nears Normal Activities: Y. M. C. A., Rural Club, York County Club. One never finds midnight oil burning in Paul’s room. However, he is well liked by all his classmates and he manages to get there just the same. More |K wer to you, Paul. The Class of ’31 hopes to see your ambitions grow. 19 31 [Sixty-eight]i “GKe ‘Gotcaws'Cdna MILDRED ALYCE SHEPARDSON New Providence, Pa. 2 year8 ‘aye Activities: Choir, (ilee Chib, Operetta, Hockey, Senior Clan, May Hon, Y. IV. C. A., IV. C. A., Senior Play, Freshmen Commissioner, Paye Inner Circle, Reformed Club. "She’s the kind of maid one can't forget.” nor do we ever want to forget "Shep.” She has quite a magnetic personality and all of her friends love her. "Shep” is talented in music. She has achieved great success here, may she always achieve this in life. ELIZABETH SHIFFER 618 N. Lime St.. Lancaster. Pa. years—It. S. Paye Activities: Touchstone Staff, Senior Play, Basketball. A bundle of enviable characteristics is a brief but adequate description of this member of our class. That she is well liked there is no doubt. Athletically, socially, and scholastically her interests are well balanced, all of which add much to her attractive personality. Her social popularity is doubtless the reason for her "Am I sleepy..............?" SINGER No. 2. Manhcim. Pa. I years Pay, ACTIVITIES: Rural Club, Orchestra, Vice President Rural Club, Business Muuuyer for Junior Plays. (Mr. Stayer in general conference.) “I have marked absent for this morning Mr. Singer." General Conference on Monday morning at eight o'clock seemed to be Jake’s jinx. Although Singer missed a few conferences, he was always on the spot to do his teaching in he training school. lie was a good sport id took all things in a good natured anner. The Class of "U extends it wishes to you P a LILLAYN PEARLSTEIN SLOTKIN Manor and Caroline Sts., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: diet Club, Operetta, May Hay. Look at those bright eyes to see a charming sparkle and listen to that merry voice to be entertained. Lillayn and her violin have been indispensable to the Glee Club. Her classmates hope she will become a famous musicin However, she thinks she will be per fee happy, if she can be a lawyer and "high-toned." 15 31 A [Sixty-nine]"-i wee vauansvam HELEN K. SMITH 320, a Coral St.. Lancaster. Pa. 2 t rur Pngr THELMA MAE SMITH 48 E. High St., Red Lion. Pa. i ACTIVITIKS: dirt Clul , Oprrctla. "Tall of .stature, large of brain." Helen is very slim. She eats, and then eats again, but can not increase her weight. Intelligence and animation are hqr virtues. If no one else in class can answer the question, give this girl a chance; and if every person in the "gang” becomes a little glum, leave it to "Smitty" to inspire energy and vigor. 2 if ear, Nor in a I Activitiks: York Count if Club, Y. II'. C. A.; I!il h St min Chib. This dark-haired brown-eyed maiden comes to us from Red Lion. We need only look at her picture to reassure ourselves that here is a lady who is studious, eager for fun, and fond of life in general. GERTRUDE JACQUELINE STEUDLER 28 Caroline St.. Lancaster, Pa. 2 ufont Ihiffr Activitiks; Sreretar; of Rural Club, Mai I hi n, Hoekrif, Junior Plan. It wasn't so very long ago that this little girl, Gertrude by name, was a baby in arms—in Switzerland! Her cheerfulness, sincerity have en- , • hared her to a countless number ol classmates. Gertrude may be tiny but her absence will, by no means, be a tin 1 loss to her friends. GRACE S. STERNER Codorus. Pa. 2 War pUfl(, Activitiks: Choir, Y. V. C. A.. York Countn Club, Hi formed Club, Bibb Stutlii Club, Mon Dug, Grace is another of ur jolly girls who makes her friends all love her. Grace has lots of "pep" and goes in for a lot of school activities. She is fond of music and with her pleasant smile we hail her our true friend. [Seem In]J ■gka: VQnansvnm, DOROTHY STOUT Freeport, N. Y. years—It. S. Pape Activities: Student Council, Outcast Clnh, Class Treasurer, Art Clnh. Freshmen Dunn Committee, Map Itup Fete, Captain ami Manager nf Sophomore llaskethall, Curator, Papt Inner Circle, Y, IF. C. A., Touchstone Staff, Dormitory Directorate, Senior Flap. Class of 11181 draws the curtain aside to introduce the heroine of the Senior Play. Dot’s name may bo Stout but “What’s in a name?” She’s one of those fortunate individuals who can eat and still retain her y irlish figure. JOSEPHINE B. STRAYER 1100 W. Poplar St.. York, Pa. 2 pears Pape Activities: Y. IF. C. A., dee Clnh, Choir, York County Clnh, Secretary of Pape, Map Dap, Senior Plug, Lutheran Clnh, fiilile Study Clnh, Touchstone Staff, Snajiper Staff, Student Council, Welfare Depart-inent of IF. C. .4., Operetta, Fresh-nun Commission. “Jo" is our real student. Many of her precious hours are sjH-nt |M uring over text books. But be not deceived, for her ability to fascinate men, too, is supreme. Wo all like “Jo," and her gaiety adds life to our constant “crowd.” i MARY M. STREISEL Jacksons, Mahanoy City. Pa. 5 years Pape Activities: Map Dap, Coal Cracker Club, Newman Clnh. To glide across the gym floor to the music of piano or orchestra is Mary's chief delight at Millersvillc. It is not only dancing that this dark eyed maiden enjoys, but she is also attracted to music, or is it a musician? Just how long Mary ill teach we do not know, hut we fear that these other interests may lead her cure the degree conferred by Cupid. STEWART STUFFLE 839 York St., Hanover, Pa. 4 pears—It. S. Normal Activities: President York Countp Club, Freshman Flap, Vice President Normal Society, Committees. Stewart sticks to his Ford like chewing-gum to the sole of a shoe. He goes home frequently to give it exercise. Stewart is one of that line of Hanover, students who has always done his to uphold the honor of both his sc and home town. overS I 9 | is3i [Seven! y-onc] “CKec •GQticmstrtHia '' MARTIN J. SUNBURY 1134 W. Spruce St.. Shamokin. Pa. 2 yearn Payr Activities: Y. M. C. A. Martin, wherever seen, is always humming a tune to remind us that he loves to sing. Snapping, Oh! Yes he knows, for he often talks to the boys about his girl friend. He is very studious and we admire him for.his earnest efforts. HAZEL VIRGINIA SUTCH 802 Second Ave., Altoona, Pa. J years Puj t Activities: Y. W. C. .4., file, Club, Choir, Operetta, Junior Play, Senior Play, Critic of Pagt Society, May Pay, Hockey, Reformed Club, Page Inner Circle. Touchstone Staff. Though small in stature we know Hazel to be mighty in mind. She is not only blessed with intelligence, but her winsome and charming manner is to be envied. CHARLES D. SWALM Williamstown, Pa. ■i years—B. S. Normal Activities: President Senior Class, President Normal Society, President Coal Cracker Clnh, Vice President StJulent Council, Secretary Y. M. C. A., Associate editor of Snapper Staff, Band, Orchestra, Research Club, Blue Pencil Club, Chapel Choir, Football, Student Leader of Training School Orchestra, Picture Editor of Touchstone, Manager of Ounce Orchestra. Charlie is the president of our class, and an accomplished musician. Because ' this combination he is better off than ost presidents. We admire Charlie for versatility. MARION SWARR East Petersburg. Pa. 2 years Pa IP’ Activities: Glee Club, May Pay. And who is this quiet, demure, beautiful girl? She is a lover of music and has taught it in the training school. She is very conscientious concerning her work and says but few words. However, to her best friends she loves to talk about a certain “Roy" from somewhere Success and happiness to you, Marion. nere.. . „p . MARY LOUELLA SWEENEY Woodbine. Pa. 2 fir art Page Activities: H’. C. A„ York Countg Chi I). Mug Dug. “He loves me, he loves me not, he loves me.” Thus does "Lou” soliloquize with her destiny. “Lou” likes the men but does not neglect her work. She is a very successful teacher and commands the respect of her pupils. We hope she never forgets how. BEULAH M. SWEIGART I Pennsylvania Ave., Shillington, Pa. 2 gear Page Activities: Basketball, Hoe keg, Y. W. C. A., Bibit Stiiihi Club, Art Club, Pinggrountl Supervision. Here is a maiden who says little but absorbs a lot. Beulah has fine abilities to be a teacher and as a classmate is kind, pleasant and full of fun. Beulah is fond of apples and we believe that is the secret of her constant health. gear HAROLD THOMAS Johnstown. Pa. Page Activities: Y. M. C. A., Touchstone Staff. Harold has only been with us one term but he is already a friend of many in school. Harold is a good student and a lover of books. This young man, tall and dignified, has the poise of an ideal professor. The class of 1 expects eat things from you, Harold. REBEKAH THORP R. D. No. 3, Lancaster, Pa. 2 gears ACTIVITIES: die, Club, Touchstone Staff. Junior Plug, Hockey. "Becky" is a promising young | oet. We aren’t sure but we believe she gained her start by writing love lyrics. "Becky" is a sweet, unassuming young lady and she has two great aims in life. Ask hot about them—or better still ask someo else about them. Page [Seventy-three]VQUc,ns'Gom1 r MARY W. TORBERT 268 S. 4th St.. Columbia. Fa. 2 yeart« Page Hero is the good-natured girl who is willing to help her friends whenever invisible. The only thing she ever worries about is her lessons. All who have been In her classes know that this is needles-anxiety. But there is one thing she cannot control and that is her fascinating (?) laugh. Novi;r mind, Mary, we love you, laugh and all. GRACE ELIZABETH TROUT Stewartstown. Pa. 2 yearn Normal Activities: York Comity Club, Presby-It rian Chib. Grace is one of our seemingly quiet girls, hut can talk profusely in the secrecy of her own room. No matter where we ■or her she has a pleasant smile and a cheery "hello" for us all. W. TROUT 82S S. Duke St.. York. Pa. 2 yearn Normal Activities: Cl re Chib, Y. M. C. A. Plugs, Junior Plan, Operetta, York County Chib, President Che Chib. In spring und fall one can sec Wendell racing hack and forth across the court as he i. engaged in his favorite diversion, tennis. York has sent many fine students to Millersville. We congratulate him upon being one of that I NT HARRY UMST Collcgcvillc. Pa. .{ a firs—It. S. Activities: Football, Baseball, Manager of Basketball, Y. M. C. A,, Vic President Y. M. C. A.. Vigilance Committee, Student Council, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Vice President und resilient of Page, President Junior ('lass. Varsity Club. Harry came to us from Porkiomen Prep, and we are very thankful he decided to lx a student at M. S. T. C. His ability and happy frame make him a sure winner. Page I he de- • of nm y wee VQnansmm LOUISE WAGAR Lancaster, Pa. 2 gear Pan ' Activities: !!• Club, Mail Dan, Ogrr- LULA FRANCES WAKKMAN R. I). No. 3. Dover, Pa. 2 i i-arn Page i rt la. Louise doesn't bother so much about lessons. Why should she? They take care of themselves for her, and anyhow, she has shown ability to teach. She is one of the very pretty girl in the class. With those bright eyes and that sunny smile, she is bound to outshine many of her classmates—but, go to it, Louise, we are back of you. If deliberation were a heavenly attribute, Lulu would be wearing wings. However, il is the slow and deliberate thinker who moves the world, Lula. Let’s see you give your push! This little girl from Dover is one who inspires confidence; her primary students will find her a sympathetic and helpful guide. LOIS ALBERTA WALDRON Malvern. Pa. 2 ueari Page Activities: Y. If. C. A.. Mug Dag. Here is a real live gnldy-locks, but , you’ll search long for the bears. ”Loio” spreads only fun and lots of it along her path. We wonder if she will really . teach school, but at any rate she is a 1 welcome addition from West Chester. CREDA ELLEN WALTIMYER Stcwartstown. Pa. Normal I. at hr ran 2 gears Activities: 7 'oar list our St a if, Club, York Countg Clah. Cretin is one of our class members who has much zeal and perseverance. She tries hard to please the “profs” and are sure the victory is hors. But moi worlds wait for her to conquer. WHO 0 I 19 3 1we muansmm MARY LOUISE WALTMAN 527 Spruce St., Lebanon, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Hock y, May Han. Reformed Clah, Rural Club, (ilci Club, Choir, Touchstom Staff, Y. H C. A„ Junior Plug, Y. W. C. A. Play. "Mary Lou” It- a real “i eppy” girl. Her varied abilities permit her a wide range of activities. Another senior, tall and brunette, is her constant devotee. We heartily ho| e that Mary Lou will be a successful teacher. MARY F. WEBER 135 Jacksons. Mahanoy City. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Coal Cracker ('lab. Dormitory Directorate. We have before us a curly headed, jolly lass, who is never cross. Her hobby is "helping Freshmen kids around.” We wonder why "Web” likes to go home every week. Is there an attraction at Yatesville? "Web” is fond of reading, so there is no doubt about her success in teaching. VIOLET B. WEBER 27 New Dorwart St., Lancaster, Pa. 2 years Page ACTIVITIES: Touchstone Staff, May l)ay. "Vi” reminds us—in regard to her conversation—of a landslide. Very quiet unless disturbed; but let a few pebbles of conversation start rolling and "Vi" pours forth a deluge of assorted words that are dillicult to stop. However, she Iways knows what she’s talking about. CLYDE WEINHOLD Soudcrsburg, Lancaster County. Pa. -i years—li. S. Normal Activities: Football, Vigilanct Commit-tee. President Research Club, Circulating Manager Touchstone, Historian Committee. Clyde is seldom found by himself. He is usually seen with Williammee. In fact they are together so much that the Siamese Twins are jealous. Clyde is intensely interested in geography, and w«-believe that that interest will be a Reliable index of his success as u teacher. [ SV vent y-six]f "-VGirec VQuansmm ' CAROLYN A. WELDER 305 S. Miller St., Shillington. Pa. 2 years r„t,, activities: Lutheran Club. Bible Study Club, Choir, (Bee Club. Art Club. Y. IV. C. A. Dolly has taken her school work seriously, and will no doubt take her life work more seriously. She is particular, dependable, and we are sure when Dolly-does anything, it’s done thoroughly. Can Dolly talk? Ask her roomies! ALTHEA WERNER Brownstown, Pa. 2 years P'lfp “My tongue within my lips I rein; For who talks much must talk in vain." Althea's voice is heard in a low and pleasant tone. She moves about in an unassuming manner, her thoughtful countenance lighting up with a genial smile for her friends. Failures in class recitations are rare with her. We pre sure she will be a successful teacher. I GERTRUDE C. WHITWORTH 4034 Green St., W. Philadelphia, Pa. 2 years Xannul Activities: Y. IV. C. A.. Art Club. Hark! We have before us a girl of dramatical ability. “Gertie” just loves to wave her hands. We find her with a . ' smile for everyone. “Trudie” would rather talk than sleep, so we know she will be successful in her teaching profession. is ROBERT STEELE WILLIAMMBB 312 Locust St., Wrightsville. Pa. .{ years—B. S. Normal ACTIVITIES: Junior Play, Senior Play, Viyilanet Com m ittce. Someone said the inter county bridge was to he dedicated to Bob, but that he refused the honor because of his extreme modesty (?). Speaking of bridges reminds us that the path ahead has many obstacles, but we know that Bob, with his wit, ability, and humor can bridge them all. 31 [Seven tysi ren]VQuansvaxv. - NORMAN W. WINTERMEYER 7th St., Columbia, Pa. 2 years Normal ACTIVITIES: Y, M. C. A., Rural Club. To write Norman’s personal would be a great task but to be brief we would say it like this. First, last, and all the time, a gentleman. Ever active, unusually artistic, idealistic, and musical— this is our friend, Norman. Are we not correct? TESSIE WINTERS 480 Lanza Ave., Garfield. N. J. 2 years Normal Activitiks: Basketball, Hockey, Y. If’. C. A., Bible Study Club. Tessie is one of the girls of our class who enjoys reading. If you want “Tot," look for Sangis. “Tot" has a pleasing personality, a ready smile which makes her a friend of all. She participates in everything and especially shines in athletics. J years—B. S. ES V. WITMER 15 Penn St., Hanover, Pa. Normal Activities: Basketball, Football, Baseball, Varsity Club, President: Vigilance Committee, [‘resident Athletic Association, Senior Play, “Jim" is a clean-cut fellow and an outstanding leader in our class. Noted for his athletic ability and his level-headedness, Jim has brought much fame upon himself. He always plays the game fair and square and is a hard worker. Jim’s rerreadiness to lend a helping hand has us to hold him in high esteem. DOROTHEA W 7 Plum St., Lancaster. Pa. i years- ACTIVITIBS: Research Club. Basketball, Archery. Senior Play, Motto Committee, I)ay Student Freshmen Committee. “puttie" has always been known as a quiet girl. This characteristic has endeared her to all of us. She could easily have been the inspiration for the coining of the expression “Still water,” because she has the rare ability of accomplishing big things without any Have you ever heard her quaint dear”? 3f accom- , f splurge. I , lint “(Jhj L 3 I [Seventy-right] we vouansmm DOROTHY WRIGHT 1012 Columbia Ave., Lancaster. Pa. { rant—B. S. Pagt Activities: Research Club, Frosh Committee. How often have wo heard "Pottie's" familiar voice saying “Well, I can't see the joke in that; tell it again?” “Pottie” very frankly admits a special interest in “domestics” and if she ever wearies of “much learning," perhaps the former diversion will prove more interesting. Perhaps you will find that helping to bring up three little brothers is not such bad training at that—for teaching—or what not? VIVIAN HAZEL WRIGHT Dudley, Pa. 2 yearn Normal Activities: Y. H C. A., MI U Study Club. Travel Club, Rural Club, Modern Authors Club. “Viv" is another quiet girlie, but quiet people are always valuable at times. She has a perseverance that cannot be shaken. We are sorry to say that this poor little girl has never been hit by Cupid—but they say everyone flop®—so we are patiently waiting. i EDWARD DANIEL ZABLOSKY 1135 Westwood St., Shamokin. Pa. 2 years Page Activities': Football, Varsity Club, Ju tlior Play, Vigilance Committer. "As a man thinketh so is he." Edward is thinking of becoming a teacher and we do not question the fact that he will become a good teacher, but we do believe, because of his attraction for the opposite sex, that he will become a useful helpmate for his co-ed. We know that he will carry the spirit of the old it with him. MAY D. MacBRIDE 348 Garfield St., York, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Y. II'. C. A., (}irl Reserves, Bible Study Club, York County Club. “Mac" is another one of our rather quiet girls, but one whom we have found to be just what we call her, “kind and true.” She is a good all around sport. “Mac is a quiet lass Always in school, Never cuts a class A studious girl you see For a “school marm" she wants J 'k 1931 [Seventy-nine]' ‘GKe •Gotccmstrane LILLIAN J. DRUMM 224 Water St., Williamstown, Pa. 2 years Pago Activities: Y. W. C. A., Rural Club, Bible Study Club, Girl Resents, Travel Club, Art Club. Though Lillian was a second semester entrant, she has never failed to make herself known. One can usually hear Lillian before one sees her. She loves to talk and is our walking newspaper. “Eat, drink and be merry for tomorrow we may be broke," seems to be Lillian’s life philosophy. ESTHER FOX 923 Broadway. Bethlehem, Pa. 192S-.il Page Activities: Y. IF. C. A., Girl Reserves, Student Council, Bible Study Club, Page Critic, Basketball, May Day. Esther is the “Clara Bow" of M. S. T. C., not only because of her (laming red hair, but because of her charm. (Ask a certain cheerleader, he knows.) With these two qualities we feel confident she can gain anything her little heart desires. DOROTHY HOLTZMAN Stcelton. Pa. 2 years Page Activities: Art Club. Dorothy came to Millorsville from a rival school, California Teachers College. She is improving rapidly in her ability to catch the basketball and may some day be a guard of renown. Practic has magical power to make perfect. my "cfJ MINERVA GROFF Barcvillc, R. D. No. 1. Pa. 2 years Page Step over and listen to wise Minerva. She gives advice to the lovelorn every day during her vacant | eriods. Perhaps her raven hair and cheerful disposition have helped her gain the knowledge which sho will impart for the asking. INI 19 [ Rigid y]wee •Gaaansvamr ' i i MARIAN DUMVILLE Mt. Joy. Pa. 2 if tars Pun ' Marian came to us from a higher school of learning, and consequently wc have not learned to know her very well. She has a most pleasing personality and by her joviality has made a vivid impression upon those whose acquaintance she has made. Her qualities as a teacher, too, are by no means to be forgotten. MELVILLE KERR Shamokin, Pa. Normal 2 years Activities: Hand, Orchestra, Choir, Ole, Club. Wc were all glad to have Kerr with us again the second semester. Notice his list of activities and you will readily decide that he has special musical ability. WILLIAM TR Gap, Pa. 2 years Normal Activities: Hnral Club. The affairs not the conc Calmly but purposefully he pursues the course he has planned for life. Accordingly, his teaching of Latin in the Junior High School has been a credit to his reputation. Whoa he becomes a teacher of mathematics, which he plans to ! e, wc are assured of his success. of other persons are rn of this gentleman. Pk 19 3 1 (Eighty-one4]"'i “GK6 vauansvam GEREON V. BURGER 5 6 E. Orange St., Lancaster. Pa. .} if ears—B. S. Page "Jerry,” a? she is better known, has been teaching for the past six years in the first grade in Lancaster. "Jerry” is an ail around sport—and when it comes to driving a car, she can’t be beaten. "Jerry" attended Millersvilie in 1922-1924 and from that time has been taking extension work from various institutions. We heartily welcome her as a member cf our class. C. CASPER KRIEDER 1113 E. King St., Lancaster, Pa. i if cam—B. S. Page Casper is one of the extension students who, although quiet, is very active in extra curricular activities. From the scholastic point of view he is truly a fine student. The pupils who come in contact with him find a capable leader and a kind and sympathetic friend. This quotation can well be applied to Casper. "Smooth runs the water when the brook is deep.” ELIZABETH THOMAS RORER 546 E. Orange St., Lancaster. Pa. gears—B. S. Page Elizabeth is a teacher at the Luke Street School in Lancaster. "Lib” was a nurse in a play recently and she was a fine one. So if she gets tired of teaching she can turn to nursing. However, we hope she doesn’t use a motorcycle to go to her cases. "Lib” is very good matured and is always laughing. Seriously, Elizabeth is very popular i_th her children and is very well liked her fellow teachers and numerous ds. ISAIAH J. WINTER 558 W. Chestnut St., Lancaster. Pa. h gears—B. S. Page We have high hopes for this dependable young man. He is most interested in mathematics, and we hojK that his ambition will be fully realized, and he will be Einstein’s future rival. He is not only a good mathematician hut well versed in all subjects. wen ,'GQUaKSVQm ' . . i Part Time (am pus (graduates Receiving ‘Degrees ■s Almbda Bracbdill Routt: 2, Lancaster, Pa. Harry Cully 730 E. York St., York. Pa. Catherine Hostetter 208 Manor Ave., Millersvili.e, Pa. Lavinia Hostetter 327 S. Prince St.. Lancaster, Pa. Victor B. Jochen R. I). No. 3, Pottstown, Pa. Kehler Kimmel 826 Church St.. Lebanon, Pa. Paul Klinedinst 322 S. Duke St., York, Pa. Mrs. Mary B. Myers 212 S. Ann St.. Lancaster. Pa. Margaret Ream 144 E. New St.. Lancaster. Pa. .James H. Seacrist 713 S. Pershing Ave., York, Pa. 13 3 1 Ga, [Eighty-three],m£ 'coaxrRsrcma: If you can keep your head when all about you Are losing theirs and blaming it on you; If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you, Hut make allowance for their doubting too: If you can wait and not be tired by waiting, Or being lied about don’t deal in lies, Or being hated don’t give way to hating. And yet don’t look too good, nor talk too wise. If you can make one heap of all your winnings And risk it on one turn of pitch and toss, And lose, and start again at your beginnings And never breathe a word about your loss; If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew To serve your turn long after they are gone, And so hold on when there is nothing in you Except the Will which says to them: "Hold on!" If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue. Or walk with Kings nor lose the common touch: If neither foes nor loving friends can hurt you; If all men count with you. but none too much; If you can fill the unforgiving minute With sixty second’s worth of distance run, Yours is the Earth and everything that’s in it, And—which is more—you’ll be a man, my son. Rudyard Kipling I Eight f rfour] [Eighttma 'caaansvaka junior (jlass President: John Rodman Vice President: William Fagbr Secretary: GERTRUDE BLOCK SOM Treasurer: JAMES POSTEN ,, .. . . . t Emily Snyder •acuity Ad risers: j T ALLOT HOOVER Rlocksom, Gertrude Broderick, Mary Conbeer, Geraldine Davidson. Mary Jane Groff, Mary Haar, Dorothy Hess, Elaine Kilheflfer, Esther Mann, Miriam Milieu, Marybelle Beam, Nancy Robinson, Margaret Season ig, Grace Shanabrough, Marguerite Stumpf, Martha Wray, A. Virginia Yingst, Evelyn Burke, Martin Carr, James Charles, Daniel Christ, Wm. M. Criswell, Carl Ernst, H. Nelson Eager, William Gable, Paul Getz, William Hoover, Richard Latsha, Raymond Morgan, Norman Krumbine, Ray Poston, James Pownall, Harry Rodman, John Rutter, Charles Saurina, John Scarborough, John II. Schnerr, Charles B. Sener, Daniel Wilson, Everett E. Willis, Harry 13 3 1 m •cBttGTisrote.-'i- Sop horn ore Qlass President: Daniel Gish Vice President: WILLIAM PETROSKY Secretory: HELEN CALEY Treasurer: WILBUR KSIIBACH Faculty Ad risers: Isaac F. Seiverlinr Marion Spencer Braurn, Alberta Caulfield, Martin Caulwell, Paul Caley, Helen Criswell, Cloyd Darmstetter, Luther Hettinger, Anna Diffenbaugh, Helen Dirian, Wilma Eshbach, Wilbur Eshelman, Wilbur Kohl, Betty Fortney, Stanley Camber, Roy Gish, Daniel Gochenaur, Ford Good, Lester Gray, Jane Hartman, Charles Hauck, Mary Helm, Amy Imhotr, Betty Kreider, Kenneth Landis, Arlene Lichty, Mary Kathryn Luckenbill, Rebecca McGlinn, Anna McGlinn, Mary Louise Manifold, Dean Miller, Edgar Miller, Ronald Millichap, Jean Miller, Grace Moore, Dominic 193 1 Faulcs, Nancy Petrosky, William Reist, Earl Rodenhauser, Paul Rose, George Uunk, Raymond Sauder, Leroy Sch loss man, Christine Shenberger, Elizabeth Siegrist, Paul Smith, Martha Spangler, Paul Stinner, Lester Stradtman, George Turner, Betty G. Whitmore, Ruth Withers, Clara [Eighty-eight]- •CKec "co tr.cms rafter Two Year Jreshmen President: Marvin Hughes Vice President: Mary Brown Secretary: Miriam Shenbergkr Treasurer Far u It y Ad vise rs: Hazel Martin Arthur Gerhart Mae G. Haverstick alastick, eleunor h. allebach, marion alien, e.sther andrews, mary Virginia aument, miriam h. ay res, dorothy buchman, elsie badden, Catherine binkley, melvin blatt, e.sther bolich, Caroline e. bowers, mildred r. brenner, verna brown, mary brubaker, ethel bullock, eleanor e. bullock, Horence a. burger, laura burger, russell colyer, lillian dansbury, helen r. da vies, be mice m. diehm, mary dimelow, althea dissinger, Icon donovan, mary g. dooley, margaret eby, helen eckman, janet eichler, sarah fedigan, mary m. ferguson, sadie forry, john forry, melvin frey, franees e. friday, margaret galvin, helen geist, el la g. groves, florence I. halperin, eva harnish, mabel s. harshberger, anna harsley, margaret a. hartman, ellen iiauptman, anna e. heilman, marion heisey, bar barn heisey, fanny heisey, pauline hershey, mary e. hess, naomi j. hinkel, helen hock ley, grace c. hoover, gertrude a. hoover, helen hoover, mary hornberger, laura huber, florence e. hughes, marvin hunt, carroll johnston, alice o. joncs, dorothy jones, margaret a. kune, mary kauffman, helen kilgore, dorothy klingcr, miriam kopitskie, amelia kunze, esther h. langton, ann teaman, ada lesher, martha longabach, mary longenecker, rosa miriam lower, elenore mccall, thorn as mckee, dorothy I. marsh, jean martin, evelyn w. martin, hazel mase, mattie e. mast, luella miller, helen miller, reta m. musser, h. grace myers, sue narducci, lillian r. nase, myrtle palmer, ruth m. pomraning, m. elizabeth ran nets, harriet reapsomc, mildred reddig, jeanne reiner, grace rodkey, gertrude roland, ruth rose, dorothy rothermel, mary schadt, john scott, elizabeth partner seitz, ada sellers, mary shenberger, miriam shock, robert sickman, helen slotkin, esther smith, helen marie . mith, josephine snyder, anna e. spannuth, william sj encer, grace jean stahl, anna Stauffer, aileen stewart, lawrence straley, mary e. strickler, gladys thomforde, hilda r. throne, elizabeth trefsgar, kathryn veit, martha I. webb, elizabeth weigel, flora welch, foorda welch, ruth whitaker, mary m. wikerd, martha d. wise, louise wise, m. viola yergey, ruth [Eighty-nine] auxer, dorothy buckwalter, mabel burke, margaret calkins, marjoric carrigan, emily dietz, martha fox, ruth c. frey, anna frey, elizabeth gcmmill, sara george, holen grissinger, boat rice kalencki, wanda kellenberger, louise kofroth, margaret longenecker, l etty Jour- Year Jreshmen President: Lester Slotiiower Vice President: BERNARD GRAY BILL Secret a ry: I )OROTH Y Y OH N Treasurer: DaVID MCVEY ( Paul G. Chandler rnculh, Advisers: ■, jENNIE Hammond maier, susanna martin, elizabeth morris, edythe rohrer, ella ross, mary c. shearer, rosalic shoemaker, ruth sipe, fiances smith, margaret Stephens, Catherine unruh, fiances ycagley, miriam yohn, dorothy bender, albert bowers, john henry brennoman, roy brumbach, william davidson, paul davis, waiter eddy, gilbert fox, john graybill, bernard gulden, kermit hail, ira heckendorn, earl hotfecker, donald Jacobs, joseph landis, wiibur leonardo, romulus luckenbaugh, wilmer lucy, robert mevey, david may, thomas renoll, clarence rohn, harold shenk, john siegrist, Hoycl slothower, Jester smeltz, luke stein, j. burton stinson, harold sweitzer, john Watson, burdette weaver, ted ford whitaker, joseph wilkinson, william xotzans Women's Qommunity a.Association Department of Equity President: Blanche Hunt Secretary: Elaine Hess ( Elisabeth Conrad Faculty Advisers: Marie Davis ( Jennie Hammond Evelyn Yingst Anna Magee Laura Rurkct Welfare Department President: BLANCHE HUNT Vice President: LAURA BURKET Sirrelarif: ELAINE HESS Treasurer: Mary Groff Emily Blake Mary Broderick Alberta Rraum Mary Jane Davidson Elisabeth Conrad Faculty Advisers: Marie Davis ( Jennie Hammond Margaret Goheen Lila Neulmus Elaine Hess Nancy Fault's Naomi Hess Mildred Shepardson Bernice Myers Josephine Strayer i93i [Ninety-one]- rwec 'cotra'ns'conff freshmen £ mm issi on % Chairman: ANN MAGEE Assistant Chairman: ALBERTA BRAUM Aves Raublitz Helen DifTenbaugh Marion Eshelman Helen Ettline Marion Mack Nancy Paules Alice Saylor Mildred Shepardson Josephine Strayer Clara Withers [.Vinctj - tco] TTlFTec 'COttcmsrotr.a 'Day Student Qommission T- Chairman: ELVA LUDWIG Betty Foil I Dorothy Haar Gladys Kutz Sara Dong Miriam Mann Dorothy Ruth Mathiot Bertha Rod key Martha Stumpf Betty Turner Dorothea Wolfe Wright [.Viwety-fArca] 'em Y. IV. c A- c President: Evelyn YlNGST Vice President: Evelyn Maus Secretary: Elaine Hess Treasurer: Jane GRAY Social Chairman: HELEN DlFFENBAUGII Chairman of Meetings: Rebecca Luckenbill Chairman of Bible Study: Marion Mack Music Chairman: JEAN PETERS Social Service Chairman: VIOLET Adams Missions Chairman: HELEN DROMGOLD Margaret Swift FACULTY ADVISERS Ethel J. Powell Emily Snyder i t 3 3 X' 'CTree •CQtxcTRsroM Y. 0)C. C. zA. Cab Diet % President: Bernard E. Piela Vice President: ARTHUR HACKMAN Secretary: CHARLES D. SWALM Treasurer: MENNO ROHRER CHAIRMEN Membership Campaign: John I). Sal kina Music: Clarence Orendorf Socials: Phillip Niosi Vespers: Robert Adams Chapel: Dean Manifold Prop rams: Harry UMSTEAD FACULTY ADVISER Sanders P. McComsey • •CTree •CQlxaHS'GQM r' 'Page pj terary Society MOTTO ••Rich in Truth” COLORS HI up and Gold Founded December 8. 1805 PAGE SOCIETY OFFICERS First Semester President WILLIAM CHRIST Vice President JOHN RODMAN Secretary Violet Adams Treasurer .BLANCHE Hunt Critic .. ........... Hazel Sutch Second Semester Daniel Charles Everett Wilson Ruth fox Blanche Hunt Martha Stum it CURATORS FOR YEAR Daniel Charles Georoe Stradtman Ann Magee Martin Caulfield Ella Hostetter Hannah Krebs Faculty Adviser Sanders P. McComsey ’Page Literary Society Seventy-Sixth .4 ntiversary Program Call to Order President President’s Address Carl Rees Instructor, University of Delaware Reading of Minutes by the Secretary Eleanore Work Class of 1913, Lancaster, Pa. Piano Solo Helen Weishampel, Baltimore, Md. Reading Dora Adkle Shoemaker Principal of National School of Elocution and Oratory, Philadelphia, Pa. Violin Solo Lester Sesseman. Reading, Pa. Honorary Address ................................. Dr. A. R. Wentz Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pa. Vocal Solo Dorothy Haar Flute Obligato Edwin B. Howard, B. S. Adjournment. COMMITTEE Esther E. Lenhardt, To. Chairman Sanders P. McComsey, T7 Anna Bull, T3 Marion Biemesderper, ’20 Isaac Seiverlino, ’95 Harry C. Symons, 'oo Blanche M. M a rcaret Swift, T7 Ella Hostetter, ’31 Everett Wilson, ’32 Ruth K. Fox, '31 Daniel Charles, ’32 Hunt. ’31Grace Hockley, ’32 Daniel Charles, ’32 William Christ, ’32 Everett Wilson, 32 Faculty Adviser: Sanders P. McComsey Question: Resolved that the Constitution should be amended to permit the several states to control the manufacture, the sale, and the transportation of intoxicating drinks within their borders. SCHEDULE Inter-Society Debate -................ ... February 20, 1931 Page vs. Aryan, West Chester March 5, 1931 9 s i ) voaccnsvatza :Page ‘Debating Team [,Ninety-eight]— TTHteC HO CCCTFiS'C017.5- As a separate working body of the Page Literary Society, an “Inner Circle” of “Pageites” was organized at the beginning of this year, for the purpose of giving students an opportunity to delve into the more intense interests of their Society. Through its semi-monthly meetings, the Inner Circle became a vital organization composed of the industrious members of Page Society—the members who searched through open discussions on selected subjects, for the best “seeds” that might be planted in "The Literary Garden." This selected group aims to secure more members who will help Page Society toward its goal. Tennis Tournament—Winner, Arthur Hackman. Art Contest— First Prize—Cloyd Criswell. Second Prize—Jeanne Reddig. Spelling Contest— First Prize—Elaine Hess. Second Prize—Blanche M. Hunt. General Information Contest— First Prize—Jane Gray. Second Prize—Martha Wikerd. zn ■CQixaTaS'CQt7.e;-r formal literary Society MOTTO COLORS uFight for Truth and Right? Red and White Founded January 30, 1857 NORMAL SOCIETY OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President... CHARLES SWALM Vice President Charles Forney Secretary Evelyn Maus Treasurer Men no Rohrer Critic.. Gertrude B lock so m SECOND SEMESTER 1st Note Weeks 2nd Nine Weeks President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Critic CURATORS FOR YEAR Gertrude Block.som Clara Withers Jane Gray Daniel Gish Faculty Ad riser Charles Forney Lester Slothower Marion Eshelman Men no Rohrer Bernard Piela Harold Rohn Bernard Graybill Rebecca Luckenbill Men no Rohrer Jane Gray Lester R. Uhricii [One Hundred]zm •CQcr.aHstrokes Normal Literary Society n Seventy-Fourth Anniversary Program 1? Call to Order President President’s Address I)R. C. Howard Witmkr Class of 1902, Lancaster, Pa. Music Bethany Quartet “Swing Along!”—Will Marion Cook “As Torrents in Summer”—Eduard Elgar Sentiments i Prof. J. B. BatdoRF, Class of 1887, Lickdale, Pa. Emily C. Longenecker. Class of 1896, Marietta, Pa. Harp Selection ........................... Marion Blankenship "Chanson de Guillot—Martin”—A. Perilbou Honorary Address—“World Trends and Forces, A. I). 1930, Dr. W. S. SCHLAUCH. Class of 1891, N. Y. Music Girls’ Glee Club, M. S. T. C. "Dreams”—Kichard Wagner “In These Delightful Groves”—Entry Parnell “My Love Dwelt in a Northern Land”—Edward Elgar Director: Prof. Melzer Porter Accompanist: Luc retia I. Boyd ( Sentiments Mr. E. E. McCurdy, Class of 1888, Lebanon, Pa. Music—Whistling Solo Ruth Helen Zody, Long Beach, Calif. Sentiments GEORGE L. Herr, Class of 1898, Lampeter, Pa. Sentiments JOHN J. McClNTY, Class of 1916, New York Harp Selection Marion Blankenship “Bouree” from the “Partita”—J. S. Bach Reading: The Raven Mrs. I). L. Biemesderfer Class of 1917, Millersville, Pa. Accompanied by Mrs. S. B. Stayer Music Bethank Quartet “Venetian Love Song”—Ethelbert Serin “When a Maid Comes Knocking at Your Heart” from the "Firefly”—Friml Adjournment. [Owe Hundred Ow] zm 'coaansv Normal Debating Team Frances Sipe, ’34 Edward Kraft, ’31 Robert Adams, ’33 Charles Swalm, ’31 Adviser: LESTER R. UHRICH Question: Resolved that the Constitution should be amended to permit the several states to control the manufacture, the sale, and the transportation of intoxicating drinks within their borders. SCHEDULE Page vs. Normal Shippensburg vs. Normal February 20, 1931 March 5, 1931$ •CHK "CO ttCTRS"COM :Bible Study Qlub President: Marion Mack Pianist: Mildred Moyer Secretary: Jane (’.ray Pianist: Jean Peters Anna Bull Adams, Violet Allebach, Marion Allen, Esther Bachman, Elsie Brown, Mary Burke, Margaret Diehm, Mary DeHoff, Dorothy Diffenbaugh, Helen Dromgold, Helen Ferguson, Sadie Forry, Evelyn Gault, Katherine George, Helen Gray, Jane Hake, Elizabeth Hake, Helen Fa cult y A d v is ■ rs Emily li. Snyder Hauptman, Anne Heilman. Marion Heisey, Fanny Hess, Naomi Hockley, Grace Holtzinger, Margaret Hunt, Blanche Kccsey, Itoma Klingaman, Dorothy Krebs, Hannah Kreibel, Olglenna Kreider, Irene Luckenbill, Rebecca Mack, Marion Mase, Mattie McCauley, Reba Miller, Dorothy Yingst, Evelyn Margaret Swift Miller, June Nissley, Alice Purlett, Mary Peters, Jean Phipps, Hester Plitt, Virginia Quesenberry, Mozelk Ryder, Helen Sangis, Anne Smith, Thelma Sterner, Grace Straley, Mary Sweigart, Beulah Webb, Elizabeth Welder. Carolyn Wray, Virginia Wright, Vivianvm co cr.ccKsrot7.ft formed Qlub x President: Evelyn Maus Secretary: ALICE SAYLOR Treasurer: IRENE KREIDER Adviser: Rev. Wm. T. Brundick Aliment, Miriam Bachman, Elsie Binner, Florence Brown, Kathrvn Dutterer, Hilda DeHoff, Dorothy Hornberger, Laura Hinkle. Helen Hess, Naomi Klingaman. Dorothy Klinger, Miriam Moyer, Mildred Mumma, Kathryn Mase, Mattie Nuce. Myrtle Ncuhaus, Lila Rothermel, Mary Shoemaker, Ruth Strickler, Gladys Sterner, Grace Throne, Elizabeth Waltnmn, Mary L. “Presbyterian (flub- Pi Theta” x P reside ! t: HELE N C A LEY Vice President: ESTHER LONGENECKER Secretary-Treasurer: Nana James Corresponding Secretary: MARY PARLETT Faculty Adviser: DR. DEAN DUTCHER Allen, Dorothy Allen, Esther Brown, Mary Burns, Margaret Caley, Helen Calkins, Marjorie Eby, Nancy Frey, Anne Goheen, Margaret Hake, Helen James, Nana Keesey, Roma Trout, Grace 133 Kilgore, Dorothy Longenecker, Esther Magee, Ann Miller, Helen Quesenborry, Mozdlc Murphy, Pauline Parlett, Mary Peters, Jean I Vim ran i ng, E1 i za bet h Rose, Dorothy Spencer, Grace Jean Sweeney, Loud la [Oh Hundred Fire]- ve ■CQcr.aKS'COfte 1' V ewman lub •«? P reside nt: WILL1A M PETROSK Y Vice President: JACK SAUKINA Secretary: GERALDINE CONBEER Treasurer: ANNE SANCIS Ad riser: Rev. Father A. TOPPER Alastick, Eleanor Braum, Alberta Broderick, Marcella Broderick, Mary Burke, Margaret Con beer, Geraldine Donovan, Mary Dooley, Margaret Galvin, Helen Kalencki, Wanda Kane, Mary Kelley, Phyllis Kopitskie, Amelia Langton, Anna Langton, Eleanor McGeever, Anne Sangis, Anne Smith, Margaret Zablosky, Streisel, Mary Weber, Mary Whitaker, Mary Winters, Tessie Fedigan, Mary Bourinskie, George Burke, Martin Carr, James Jnnn.sk ie, Edward Lucy, Robert McCall, Thomas Moore, Dominic OrfT, Ralph Petrosky, William Piela, Bernard Saurina, Jack Sunbury, Martin Whitaker, Joseph Edward 133 1 I One Hundred Six]■CTree vottansvafte Jj theraji Inb Adams, Robert Ayres, Dorothy Baker, Helen Baublitz, Avcs L. Binkley, Melvin Blocksom, Gertrude Uriel, Phyllis M. Bucket, Laura Crumbling, Merle Diehm, Mary DifTonbaugh, Helen Dissinger, Leon Dromgold, Helen Ernst, Nelson Eshelman, Marion Pitt line, Helen Feiser, Ida President: ROBERT ADAMS Vice President: JOSEPHINE STRAYBR Secretary: Clara Withers Treasurer: Reid Miller Faculty Adviser: Forney, Charles Forry, Evelyn Forry, John Fox, Ruth C. Graybill, Bernard Grove, Emory Gulden, Kermit Hake, Elizabeth Hamme, Wilson Heckendorn, Earl Heilman, Marion Hodgson, Pearle Hunt, Blanche Ingham, Bessie Kraft, Edward Krebs, Hannah Kriebel, Olglenna Esther E. Lenha Latsha, Raymond Long, Madeline Lower, Elcanorc Maier, Susanna McVey, David Miller, Dorothy Miller, Edgar Miller, Grace Miller, June Miller. Reid Murr, I.eonore Myers, Bernice Orendorf, Clarence Runnels, Harriet Reiner, Grace Renoll, Clarence Rohn, Harold B. Rohrer, Menno Seitz, Ada Shadel, Luther ShetTor, Paul M. Srneltz, Luke Spannuth, William ( Stinson, Harold E. Straley, Mary E. Strayer, Josephine Stuflle, Stewart Sweitzer, John F. Waltimyer, Creda Welder, Carolyn A. Werner, Mae Withers, Clara Wray, Virginia- znet v a nans vane Cjirl Reserve Qlub President: CLARA WITHERS Vice President: MARY BROWN Sec retar if: Evelyn Maus Treasurer: GRACE MILLER Faculty Ad riser: Mrs. S. B. STAYER Allen, Esther Best, Edythc Best, Elizabeth Billo v , Margaret Blake, Emily Blutt, Esther Binner, Florence Briel, Phyllis Brown, Mary Brubaker, Ethel Bullock, Eleanor Bullock, Florence Burke, Margaret Colycr, Lillian Dansbury, Helen Diehm, Mary Druntm, Lillian I‘utterer, Hilda Eckman, Janet Eriksson, Marguerite Ferguson, Sadie Forry, Evelyn Fox, Ruth C. Fox, Ruth K. Frey, Elizabeth Gault, Catherine C i ri ssinger, Beat rice Hake, Helen Harshborger. Anna Hauptman, Ann Heilman. Marion Heisey, Fannie Ingham, Bessie Jackson. Mary L. Wray, Virginia Jones, Dean Jones, Dorothy Kalencki, Wanda Kauffman, Helen Kelley, Phyllis Klinger, Faye Klingaman, Dorothy Kinch, Beatrice Kreidor, Irene Kutz, Gladys Longenecker, Esther Matte, Mattie Maus, Evelyn McGlinn, Anna McGlinn, Mary L. Miller, Dorothy Miller, Grace Yingst, Evelyn Miller, June Myers, Bernice Nace, Myrtle Nissley, Alice Phipps, Hester Plitt, Virginia Roland, Ruth Saylor, Alice Shoemaker, Ruth Sickman, Helen Sipe, Frances Smith, Margaret Stahl, Anna Webb, Elizabeth Welch, Foorda Welch, Ruth Withers, Clara [One Hundred Eight]} zm 'CQDtaHS'CQfts T iiral Qlub President: CHARLES Forney Vice President: JACOB SINGER Secretary: Gertrude Steudler Assistant Secretary: Mary LOUISE WALTMAN Treasurer: Hannah Krebs Faculty Adviser: ANNA HULL Adams, Grace Bishop, Ruth Eby, Nancy Forney, Charles Forry, Evelyn Fox, Ruth Getz, Cora Hauptman, Ann Heaps, Charles Klinedinst, Eunice Krebs, Hannah Kreider, Irene Martin, Mary Murphy, Pnuline Naylor, Helen Newswangcr, Elvsi Nissley, Alice Orendorf, Clarence Parlctt, Mary Phipps, Hester Quesen berry, Mozellc Shaw, Arlene Sheffer, Paul Singer, Jacob Steudler, Gertrude Stewart, Lawrence Trout, William Waltnmn, Mary Louise Wintermyer, Norman Wright, Vivian | One Hundred .Vine]rEa •co nans rafts hCodern Authors' Qlub is President: ELIZABETH BEST Vice President: MARY GROFF Secretary-Treasurer: Elaine Hess Faculty Adviser: Marion Terry Allen, Dorothy Best, Edythe Best, Elizabeth Brnum, Alberta Brenner. Verna Briel, Phyllis Bucher, Elizabeth Calkins, Marjorie Caley, Helen Colyer, Lillian Conboer, Gernhiine Davidson, Mary Jane Diffenbaugh, Helen Wright, Dirian, Wilma Fohl, Betty Pox, Ruth C. Frey, Anne Gault, Catherine Gray, Jane Grissinger, Beatrice Groff, Mary Hart, Cora Helm, Amy Hess, Elaine Hostetler. Ella Ingham, Bessie Vivian James, Nana Kreider, Kathryn Landis, Arline Luckenbill, Rebecca McConnell, Mary Miller, Grace Morris, Edythe Murr, M. I.enore Paules, Nancy Sangis, Anne Stephens, Katherine Unruh, Frances Withers, Clara Yingst, Evelyn [One Hundred Ten]? 'C'H'a tocr.ctKsror.a Art Club % President: ELIZABETH BEST Vice President: Edythe Best Secretary: Dorothy L. DeHoff Treasurer: Carolyn Welder Faculty Adviser: EDA M. CATON Allobach, Marion Aument, Miriam Rost, Edythe Rest, Elizabeth Brown, Katherine Rucher, Elizabeth Colyer, Lillian 1 i„H"!T, D- , c„rolyn Eriksson, Marguerite Ettline, Helen Feiser, Ida Ferry. Evelyn Frey, Anne Hostctter, Ella Ingham, Rcssie Jackson, Mary Louise Winters, Jones, Dean Jones, Dorothy Klingaman. Dorothy Moyer, Mildred Mumma, Katherine Rohrer, Ella Sangis, Anne Sweigart, Beulah Tessic I One Hundred Eleven]Travel (‘lab V President: RUTH K. Fox Vice President: CATHERINE Caui.t Secretary: Blanche Michael Treasurer: MARY IvOUISE JACKSON Faculty Ad riser: Aurora VVickey Alien, Horothy Hachman, Elsie Rest, Edythe Rinner, Florence Bowers, Mildred Hums, Margaret Hiehm. Mary Ehy, Nancv Eriksson, Marguerite Hake, Helen Heilman, Marion Heisoy, Fanny Hess, Naomi Hockley, Grace ■tones, Lean Kelley, Phyllis Klincdinst, Eunice Klinger, Faye Luckonhill, Rebecca Muse, Mattie McConnell, Mary Naylor, Helen Wright, Vivian II. Nissley, Alice- Marie Parlett. Mary Plitt. Virginia Snngis, Anne Saylor, Alice Stahl, Anna Tustin, Elizabeth Werner, Mae Whitworth. (Sortrude Winters, Tessie Withers, Clara - riFieC 'CBttcmS'COfte: i{csearrh ( tub % ’resident: CLYDE WEINHOLD Secretary-Treasurer: Gertrude Blocksom Correspondiny Secretary: Miss Foster Faculty Ad riser: I R. DEAN DUTCH ER Blocksom, Gertrude itreidenstein, Aaron Davidson, Mary Jane Eraser, Henry Hunt, Blanche Myers, Hernico Pieln, Bernard Schnerr, Charles Sell, A Idea Shnnabrough, Marguerite Swalm, Charles Weinhold, Clyde Wilson. Everett Wolfe, Dorothea Wright, Dorothy Yingst, Evelyn [One Hundred Thirteen]i zm XQtx.ans'cona r Qoal Cracker Club % President: CHARLES SWALM Vice President: RALPH ORFF Secretary: MARCELLA BRODERICK Treasurer: MARY BRODERICK l'aeulty Adniser: L. Marie Davis Alastick, Eleanor Andrews, Virginia Bolich, Caroline Brawn, Alberta Raddcn, Kathryn Conbecr, Geraldine Davis, Bernice Dooley, Margaret Donovan, Mary Foley, Ivy Galvin, Helen Harslcy, Margaret Jones, Margaret James, Nana Kane, Mary Kopit.ski, Amelia I.angton, Anna Langton, Eleanor McGcever, Anne Millichap, Jean Miller, Helen Smith, Helen Streisel, Mary Trcfskar, Kathryn Zahlosky, Edward Weber, Mary Werner, Mae Whitaker, Mary Bourinskic, George Burke, Martin Carr, James Carter, Victor Janaskie, Edward McCall, Thomas Petrosky, William Sanders, Roy Sunbury, Martin- rKeC •COttCHS'COfce Melzer E. Porter % Appreciation of music and appreciation of the Man! These are two things understood by Millersville. And the music is understood because of the Man—Melzer R. Porter. A new era in music has dawned on the campus. And a new feeling for an age old art has resulted from the work, the service of the Man! 193 1 0»i Hundred Sixteen] CKeC ‘CQCT.CCKSrOte Orchestra Director: MELZER U. PORTER Accompanist: LUCRETLA I. Boyd ix VtulitIH Jane Gray Margaret Jones Kenneth K roider Helen Galvin 2nd Violins John Forry Merle Crumbling Melvin Forry Eleanor Bullock Comets Charles Swalm Mary Brown Richard Hoover Flute Edwin Howard Clu rinet Burdette Watson Piano Mildred Moyer Saxojihones Wdiner l.uckenbaugh William Wilkinson Trombone Robert Adams Hass A Men M. Sell It rum Clarence Renoll LOm Hundred Seventeen}|Om«' Hundred Eif htn »]% zm (jlee Qlub % President: Rebecca Luckenbill Librarian: HELEN DlPFENBAUGH Secretary-Treasurer: Jane Gray Director: MELZBR R. PORTER Accompanist: Lucretia I. Boyd First Sopranos Mary Bates Zenobia Bensing Emily Blake Verna Brenner Catherine Brown Elizabeth Bucher Florence Bullock Marjorie Calkins Dorothy Del loll' Helen Difl'onbaugh Helen Eby Sara Eickler Betty Fohl Jane Gray Margaret Jones Phyllis Kelley Hannah Krebs Eva Lausch Betty Longeneoker Mildred Moyer Dorothy Rose Mildred She| ardson Helen Smith Hazel Sutch Virginia Wray Second Sopranos Margaret Burke Hilda Dutterer Marion Eshelman Ruth C. Fox Dorothy Haar Elaine Hess M a rga ret Hol tzi nge r Faye Klinger Second Sopranos Esther Lausch Rebecca Luckenbill Elva Ludwig Hazel Martin Ruth Mathiot Mary McConnell Anna McGlinn Mary Louise McGlinn Catherine Muinma Jean Peters Gladys Strickler Marion Swarr Rcbekah Thorp Mary L. Walt man Caroline Welder Ruth Yergcy A Itos Violet Adams Alice Bare Helen Culcy Helen Ettline Helen Hake Cora Hart Enid Hertzog Naomi Hess Mary Knittle Madeline Long Evelyn Maus June Miller Grace Sesscman Lillayn Slotkin Josephine Strayer Louise Wagar | One Hundred Nineteen] |0n« Hundred T went ft]xm 'cotr.cms'cofee Director: Melzer U. Porter Accompanist: Lucretia I. Boyd Sopranos Altos Emily Blake Violet Adams Catherine Brown Helen Caley Margaret Burns Hilda Dutterer Dorothy DeHoff Helen Ettline Jane Gray Helen Hake Margaret Jones Cora Hart Hannah Krebs Elaine Hess Marion Mack Naomi Hess Mary McConnell Dearie Hodgson Mildred Moyer Madeline Long Mildred Shepardson Evelyn Maus Gladys Strickler June Miller Hazel Sutch Katherine Mumma Mary Louise Waltman Myrtle Nase Carolyn Welder Hilda Rush Virginia Wray Grace Sterner Tenors Josephine Strayer Robert Adams Passes Franklin Clapper Kenneth Kreider John Forry David McVey Kermit Gulden Edgar Miller Charles Hartman Clarence Orendorf Reid Miller Luke Smeltz William Wilkinson Charles Swalm [On» Hundred Twenty-one]zm •co aansvom Hand Direr!or: MELZER R. PORTER Clarinets Charles Forney Melville Kerr Raymond I.atsha Burdette Watson Cornets Charles Swalm Russell Burger Richard Hoover I.ester Slothower Melvin Forry Trombones Robert Adams Roy Brenner Harold Rankin Bass Kenneth Kreider Baritone Alden Sell Homs Clarence Orendorf Carl Criswell Piccolo Warren Myers Saxophones Wilmer Luckenbaugh William Wilkinson Louis Brenner Drums Clarence Renoll Harold Pachibull Bass Drum Merle Crumbling It rum Major Edgar Miller [One Hundred Twenty-two]cm 'CztxaKsvsiv.e.' - Blanche M. Hunt Aldbn M. Sell Editor-In-Chief Husi ness Mu wager [On• Hundnd Tivnity-four]% zm re tea RS'cohR Touchstone Staff Editor in Chief: Blanciiu M. Hunt Assistant Editor: Elya Ludwig Associate Editor: RurnaKD PlULA Assoeiut Editor: Makion Mack E(titor of Organizations and Features: Juan Pbtkrs Assistant Editors: Nana Jambs Etmkl S. Hutu Editor of Jokes: Kriiui. Kauffman Editor of Social Cali talar and Special Events: Laura Burkkt Assistants: Dorothy Ai.i.kn Roma Keksky Editor of Pictures: ClIAKI.KS S VALM Assistant Editor: RkID MlM.BR Harry Bassmcr Art Editor: Hbi.kn ETTLINE Assistants: Kdythk Bust Mary L. Waltman Cora Hart Hklbn Rydkr Edward Janaskib Class Historians: Ruth Matiiiot Hilda Rush Class Poets: Rbbkkaii Thorp Mary Inmann Easiness Manager: Aldus M. Sell Asst. Easiness Manager: Wai.tkr Hicks (■initiation Manager: C’LYDU Weis hold Advertising Manager: MKNNO ROHRER Anna Bull Facultg Advisers [One Hundred Twenty-five]■coughs rafts zm ('lass Cditors of Touchstone % Helen Dromgold Marguerite Eriksson Marion Eshclnian Ida I'Viser Ruth K. Fox Charles Forney Ella H os tetter Raymond Hovis Edward Kraft Olglenna Kreibol Sara Long Ann Magee Mary McConnell Clarence Orendorf Hazel Palmer Bertha Itodkey Josephine Strayer (Typist) Hazel Suteh Harold Thomas Creda Waltimycr Violet Weberinm ‘caoxmsrofta Snapper Staff Erl i t or-i n-Chief..... Associate Editor......... Editor of Poetry........... Buxine8tt Manager........ Asst. Business Manager. Circulation Managers... Art Editor............... Sews Editor.............. Asst. News Editors....... Editor of Book Revit ws Faculty Adviser.......... Training School Editors. Jokes Editor............. T y gist s............... . Paul C. Rodenhauser ___Charles l . Swalm ....Carl S. Criswell ........Walter Hicks .........Hilda Rush J Marion Mack I Robert Adams ...Cloyd M. Criswell .....Everett Wilson Jean Peters f Norman Morgan .......Ruth Matiiiot Miss Marion Spencer ___j Ruth K. Fox I Raymond Hovis ........John Rodman i Josephine Strayek i Leroy Souders [Owe Hundred Twenty-seven]-'jtKa ■ecu Azvake The spring-washed world has risen from rest; The red hills in their cool, fair loveliness Have met the dawn. Oh, harken to the music of the trees A tiny breeze on fairy wings is kissing! A sparrow pecks the sill, his bright eyes calling Awake! The morn is here! Twilight at Millersvillc % A wisp of breeze-A sunset sky— A tall tree looming Bare and cold Against the fading color wave Of evening Bids the world have peace. [0m? Hundred Twenty-eight] 'CRH 'CQttaHS'GQfte In appreciation to one of the very busiest members of our faculty, who is a loyal and unselfish friend, who serves for the best in whatever she attempts to do, and who possesses those rare qualities of patience and understanding in all her work—we do sincerely thank— Esther E. Lenhardt [One Hundred Thirl; ]'CBCMXHS'CQfte Women's Qonnmunity iAssociation 'Play “The Fighting Chance” Dramatic Director: ESTHER E. LENHARDT Orchestra Director: MELZER R. PORTER Stave Directors: Mary J. Davidson and RUTH Fox THREE-ACT PLAY Cast Rosy Harrington Jean Miliichap With a love for the Union subservient to her hatred for negroes. Juliet Washington Annabelle Johnson Dorothy Miller Decidedly above ‘‘Po’ white trash.” Eleanore Hamilton, the new arrival Josephine Strayer Cecil Hotspur, a true Southerner Catherine Gault Helen Hastings, fond of “Jacks” Mary L. Waltman Lulu Jefferson, Cecil’s roommate Grace Hockley Madeline Burgson, troubled with English—but never Insomnia, Grace Miller Mabel Davis, an F. F. V. Helen Ettline Ruth A. Morton, Quakeress Mary Groff Madame Mayburn. principal of the school Marion Mack Mile. Fordet, French instructress Nancy Paules COMMITTEE Mary Jane Davidson. Chairman Ruth K. Fox Ann Magee Mary McConnell Josephine Strayer LOne Hundred Thirty-two]VBaans Senior :Play is Dramatic Director: Esther E. LENHARDT Director of Orchestra: MELZER R. PORTER Stage Manager: HENRY FRASER Electrician: William Wilkinson Business Manager: EDWARD KRAFT “The College Widow” George Ade Billy Bolton, a half-back Paul Derstine Peter Witherspoon, Ph. D., President of Atwater College Raymond Hovis Hiram Bolton, I). I)., LL. D., Pres, of N. II. Railway Bernard Piela Matty McGowan, Trainer Luther Shadel Hon. Elam Hicks, of Squantamville Menno Rohrer “Bub’' Hicks, a freshman Walter Hicks Jack Larrabee, the football coach James Witmer Copernicus Talbot, a Post-graduate tutor Robert Williammee "Silent” Murphy, center Edward Zablosky "Stub” Talmadge, a busy undergraduate Arthur Hackman Tom Pearson, right tackle George Bourinskie Ollie Mitchell i Merle Crumbling Dick McAllister Students Philip Niosi Jimsey Hopper ) ( Wilson Hamme Daniel Tibbetts, town marshall Harry Umstead Jane Witherspoon, the college widow Dorothy Stout Bessie Tanner, an athletic girl Mary Bates Flora Wiggins, a prominent waitress Anne Magee Mrs. Primley Dalzell. reliable chaperon (?) Mildred Shepardson Luella Chubb Hazel Sutch Bertha Tyson Helen Ettline Cora Jenks .. Josephine Strayer Sally Cameron Elizabeth Shiffer Ruth Aiken Madeline Long Josephine Barclay Edythe Best Other students, co-eds and football men ACT I —Scene—A bit of the campus at Atwater College, opening of the fall term. ACT II -Scene—Gymnasium of Atwater College, Saturday of the opening week. Act III—Scene—Same as Act I, evening of Thanksgiving Day. [One. Hundred Thirty-four] $ ‘Cirec •€« axmsroi7.fi y. -JhC. Y. IV. £■ of. 'Play “The Nut Farm” John C. Brownell Dramatic Director: ESTHER E. LENHARDT Music Director: MELZER R. PORTER Mrs. Barton Tessie Winters Willie Barton Clarence Orendorf Robert Bent Dean Manifold Ezra Sliscomb Henry Fraser Helen Bent Evelyn Yingst Hamilton T. Holland Bernard Pit-la Agatha Sliscomb Evelyn Blaus Hilda Bessie Ingham L. Clarence Biddeford Wilmer Luckenbaugh Harold Vanhorton Clarence Renoll PROGRAM Music College Orchestra Act I The Plowing Act II The Sowing Act III The Harvest Scene—Living room on the Bent home. COMMITTEE Evelyn Maus Helen Diffenbaugh Philip Niosi Clarence Orendorf Ont Hundred Thirt! -s)x  %xra totzansvam H. eM. S. Pinafore Gilbert and Sullivan DIRECTORS Accompanist Dramatic Coach and Supervisor of Costumes Designer of Scenery and Decorations Supervisor of Dances Director of Music .. .............. CHARACTERS The lit. Sir Joseph Porter, K. C. B. (first lord of the admiralty), Melvin Forry Capt. Cocroran (commanding II. M. S. Pinafore) Kenneth Kreider Ralph Rackstraw (able seaman) Charles Hartman Dick Deadeye (able seaman) Paul Rodenhouser Bill Bobstay (boatswain’s mate) John Rodman Bob Becket (carpenter’s mate) Edgar Miller Tom Tucker (midship mate) William Reuter Josephine (Captain’s daughter) Mildred Shepardson Hebe (Sir Joseph’s first cousin) Dorothy Haar Little Buttercup (a Portsmouth bumboat woman) Violet Adams First Lord s Sisters, His Cousins. His Aunts Margaret Jones, Hannah Krebs. Mildred Moyer, Dorothy DeHolf. Carolyn Welder, Elaine Hess, Mary McConnell, Gladys Strickler, Rebecca Luckenbill, Marion Eshelman, Liliayn Slotkin, Helen Eby, Evelyn Maus, Cora Hart, Madeline Long, Harriet Rannels, Grace Sesseman, Myrtle Nase, Naomi Hess, Alice Bare, Helen Hake, and Mary Knittle. Sailors Alva Bender, Harold Thomas, Lester Slothower, Wendell Trout, Reid Miller, Kermit Gulden, John Forry, John Bowers, Russel Burger, Emmet Kurtz. Carl Criswell, and Lawrence Stewart. Dancers Esther Slotkin, Catherine Shaeffer, Betty Fohl, Wilma Dirian, Dorothy Rose, and Hilda Rush. Scene—Quarterdeck on H. M. S. “Pinafore” off Portsmouth. Act I—Noon Act II—Night Stage Carpenter Harry Kilheffer Electrician William Wilkinson Assistant Electrician Burton Stein Lucretia I. Boyd Esther Leniiardt Margaret Swift Aurora Wickey Melzer R. Porter [One Hundred Thirty-seven]tna t o tm ?? storm Qlass Day‘Pageant Prologue Spirit of Mlilcrsville Chronicler........ Father Time....... .Blanche M. Hunt Edward C. Kraft .. Harry Umstead Episode I—A Board Meeting. Barton Martin........... John Brad if............ iJaniel Bare............ Jacob Barr.............. Jonas Martin............. Mrs. Graff hill.......... ___.Alva Bender .... Roy Sanders ..William Reuter Edward Janaskie .....Alton Gable Mary McConnell Chronicler—Establishing the School. Graduating Class of Milh -rstoion Acadi nif in 1855. Princijtal................................... Valedictorian............................... Class Poet—“Mary H. Shoch"................... Parting Thoughts Members of tin Class First Class to receive degrees Principal.................................... Students..................................... Robert Williammee .Clarence Orcndorf ......Hazel Sutch .....Alden M. Sell Lila Neuhaus Arthur Hackman [One Hundred Thirty-eight]%xm , 'CQtr.aRS'Cotm Chronicler—March of the classes from 1857-1931. Trumpeter—Charles Swalm. Roy Sanders Theodore Groff William Reuter Vivian Wright Ida Feiser Alton Gable Edward Janaskie Dorothy Miller Alva Bender Harold Thomas Elizabeth Rest Mary Torbert Marguerite Eriksson Luther Shadel Edith McFalls Marion Fosdick Ethel Miller Dean Jones Emily Passmore Philip Niosi Enid Hcrtzog Beulah Swcigart Marion Swarr Dorothy Klingaman Creda Waltimyer Beatrice Kinch Bernard Piela Lulu Wakeman Violet Weber Ileba McCauley Lois Herr Melville Kerr Norman Wintcrmyer Ruth Detwciler Menno Rohrer Reid Miller Bessie Ingham Wilson Hamme Mae Werner Hilda Dutterer Ralph Orff Arlene Shaw Marion Eshleman Edward Zablosky Esther Fox Mary E. Martin James Witmer Martin Sunbury Catherine Gault Eva Lausch Paul Shelter Eleanor Langton Gladys Kutz Cora Getz Stewart Stuffle Esther Lausch Esther Longenecker Sylvia McElroy Lois Graybill Clyde Weinhold Mary Martin Martha Kreider Pauline Murphy Grace Harnish Arthur Hackman Helen Hake Frances Herman Grace Trout Gertrude Whitworth Charles Forney Irene Kreider Lillian Drumm Clara B. Myer Alice Saylor Paul Derstine [On Hundred Thirty-nine]$rKa ‘ccctaHsroM- Episode II—Pajre and Normal Societies. Sjnrit of Page........ .............................Ella Hostetter Spirit of Normal....................................Laura Rurket Representatives of Normal Representatives of Page Charles Forney Men no Rohrer Philip Niosi Franklin Clapper Merle Crumbling Hazel Palmer Mildred Moyer Lillayn Slotkin Alice Nissley Roma Keesey Episode III—Y. M. C. A. y. m. c. A. Reid Miller Wendell Trout Alva Bender William Reuter Clarence Orendorf Charles Swalm Harold Thomas Melville Kerr Bernard Piela y. w. c. rr. u. Bottle—Men no Rohrer. Spirit of Y. W. C. T. U.—Marion Dumville. Tom—Warren Gockley. Jim—Clyde Weinhold. ( James Witmer OTHER Young Men •] Theodore Groff ( Paul Derstine I One Hundred Forty] Wilson Hamme Alton Gable Luther Shadel George Bourinskie Edward Zablosky Betty Bucher Kathryn Brown Dorothy Stout Kathryn Kreider Sara Long Y. W. C. A. Y. V. C. A. Marion Mack Pearle Hodgson Aves Baublitz Hannah Krebs Violet Adams Blanche Michael Carolyn Welder Dorothy De Hoir Jean Peters‘Gwec voaccnsvs.- Episode IV—Touchstone Mr. Straupfin... Fmi.............. Mary............ Benjamin........ Helen............ John............. ....Paul Derstine ...Walter Hick Margaret Goheen ... Bernard Piela .... Helen Ryder .Charles Forney Snapper Publication Editor.......... A rt Editor...... News Editor..... , Editor..... Business Monager Faculty Adviser.. .Charles Swalm . . Helen Ettline ....Philip Niosi Ethel Kauffman .....Reid Miller .. Bernice Myers Episode V—Entrance Day. Then Farmer............... His Wife............ Their Daughter...... Children............ Now New Student.......... Her Brother......... Big Sister.......... Commissioner........ .........Walter Hicks ........Dorothy Hine ......Elizabeth Hake ) Florence Binner Margaret Holtzinger I Wendell Trout .......Bertha Rodkcy .........Alton Gable .. Mildred Shcpardson ....Eunice Klinedinst SfXtE Board of Examiners Dr. Shavffer.......................................Luther Shadel Others Paul Derstine James Sechrist Bernard Piela Reid Miller Robert Williammec Clara March I 9 3 X [Om-C Hundred Forty-one] i M•CTree •ccttcTRsroua Students Norman Wintermycr Marcella Broderick Martin Sunbury Anne McGeever Stewart Stuffle Mary Weber Paul Sheffer Hester Phipps Ralph Orff June Miller Helen Baker Elva Newswanger Alice Bare Edythc Best Elta Myers Mary Parlett Grace Sesseman Anna Mae Kendig Thelma Smith Rosemary Finklcstine Episode VI—Athletics. Football Basketball Baseball Old—Edward Zablosky Old—Warren Gockley Old—William Reuter New—Roy Sanders New—James Witmei New—Arthur Hackman Dance Tessie Winters Evelyn Maus Anne Sangis Josephine Strayer Helen Naylor Mary Roth Cora Hart Anna McMillen Mary Lou Waltman Madeline Long Hilda Rush Helen Dromgold Episode VI1—Freshman Rules. Dorothy Stout Mary Lou Jackson Emily Blake Fay Klinger Phyllis Kelley Margaret Billows Dorothy Kaylor Mary Knittle Louise Wagar Olglenna Kriebel Lenore Murr Helen Smith Catharine Mumma Grace Sterner Althea Werner Dorothy Holtzman Episode VIII—Clubs. Art Club—All Senior Members..... ......................Evelyn Forry Modern Authors Club—All Senior Members...................Nana James (lirl Reserves—All Senior Members. Rural Club—All Senior Members......................Clarence Orendorf Research—All Senior Members...........................Clyde Weinhold Glee Club—All Members. Travel Club—All Senior Members...........................Ruth K. Fox Episode IX Industrial Arts—Father Time and Merle Crumbling. Library Spirit of Library.................................Dorothea Wolfe Decades Elizabeth Shiffcr Ruth Mathiot Phyllis Briel Dorothy Wright Elva Ludwig Epilogue—Alma Mater. I 3 3 X [One Hundred Forty-two]me 'CBttcrRsroft.a 1' zAthie ties % Did you ever realize that we have the finest athletic field of all the State Teachers’ Colleges? We have an excellent baseball diamond, and football field, encircled by a cinder track, good pits for the high and broad jumps and the pole vault, and a satisfactory hockey field for those who enjoy outdoor sports. The tennis courts are the best that can be found in the state. This is probably the reason for the addition of tennis to our athletic curriculum and for the development of some illustrious players. 19 3 1 [One Hundred Forty-three]V I Oho Hundred Forty-four] 'CQixaKsrQka r 'football J jne-up % Right End—B. Piela, H. Stinson, R. Hunk. Left End—J. Witmer, A. Bender, D. Moore. Right Tackle—E. Kraft, L. Dissinger, L. Souders. Left Tackle—G. Eddy, D. Gish, T. McCall. Right Guard—D. Emerich, G. Bourinskie, W. Eshbaugh. Left Guard—P. Derstine, W. Hicks, L. Slothower. Quarterback—R. Sanders, P. Niosi. Fullback—E. Zablosk.v, R. Orff. Center—H. Willis, J. Jacobs. Right Halfback—V. Carter, J. Saurina. Left Halfback—T. Weaver, H. IJmstead. Edward Zablosky, Captain. John Scarborough, Manager. Edward Janaskie, Assistant Manager. Francis Johnson, Coach. Isaac Seivei ling, Faculty Adviser. VARSITY OFFICIAL SCORES Millersville 6 California 12 0 19 14 Millersville 8 Clarion Millersville 0 Bloomsburg Lock Haven Millersville 0 Millersville 7 Kutztown 7 Millersville 0 West Chester Millersville o Shippcnsburg 12 SCRUBS OFFICIAL SCORES Millersville 0 Lancaster High School ( [Owf Hundred Forhj-fivr] rKet 'COttaRS'COftff The Black and Gold football machine experienced a fairly successful season, considering the strength of our opponents. Nick Carter, the flashy open field runner, and Ralph OrfF, the diminutive fullback, will be the only back-field men to graduate. In the line we have Kraft, Piela, Witmer, Hicks. Bourinskie, and Derstine playing their last season for their Alma Mater. These are all valuable men, and Coach Johnson will l e somewhat handicapped at the beginning of next season without them. Vre all know the fight that old line put up at the most crucial moments in some of the games and they deserve a world of praise. Those backfield men certainly played a bang-up season. Sanders at quarterback, was a heady field marshall, a fine passer and punter. Doc Zablosky at fullback was a bulwark on the defense, besides being a line crusher. His defensive work was outstanding in all our games. We had five halfbacks that were poison to any team that opposed them. Weaver developed into a line bucker de luxe, and he scored our touchdowns against Clarion and Kutztown. Reist played a big part in offensive drives, a hard man to stop once he passed the line of scrimmage. He scored our touchdown against California on a l eautiful run through their whole team. Saurina, our chubby friend, was a bear on the defense, never failing to bring the runner down. Harry Umstead was out the beginning of the season with a leg injury but came back and played like an All-American, especially against West Chester. Manager Scarborough and his assistants deserve credit for their work. The scrubs are entitled to a large share of praise, because without them the school could not have a good Varsity. They were defeated by Lancaster High School but Lancaster boasted one of the strongest teams in high school ranks. A beautiful silver loving cup, presented by Coach Johnson at the end of the football season to the player proving himself the best blocker and interference leader, was won by Edward Zablosky. This presentation is to become an annual feature. [One Hundred Forty-six ]•co ticms rafter ZK 'Boys' Basketball Team F. David Emerich (varsity) F. John Fox F. Warren Gockley (capt. varsity) F. Wilbur Landis F. Harold Stinson C. Leon Dissinger G. Albert Bender G. William Getz G. Arthur Hackman (varsity) (I. Leroy Sanders G. James Witmer (varsity) (’. Edward Kraft (varsity) Manager: Harry IJmstead Assistant Manager: James Carr Couch: FRANCIS JOHNSON Faculty A(lriser: ISAAC SEIVERLING I GT J (On ' Hundred Forty-seven] mto acthstairs :Basketball a Millersville witnessed one of the most successful seasons in its history this past year. Coach Johnson had five veterans to mold the team: (Jock-ley, Emerich, Kraft, Witmer, and Hackman. These five players carried the colors of Millersville to victory in 14 out of 16 games. The Flying Dutchmen opened the season with a victory over Thompson's Business College. The boys worked like a well oiled machine, giving promise of a championship team. The following week Elizabethtown College was defeated. Kutztown, our third rival, felt the sting of defeat, too. Shippensburg came to Millersville determined to break the string of victories but they had underestimated our strength. They went home on the short end of a score, 33-24. A week later we traveled to Elizabethtown to run up a big score of 65-25. Our record of victories was broken when West Chester played at Millersville. Slippery Hock, our Western foe, made its initial debut on our floor and lost after a hectic struggle. The following week the Flying Dutchmen departed for a three day trip to the western part of the state where they defeated Indiana and California. The week following the western invasion, our boys crushed F. and M. Frosh. Millersville then traveled to West Chester determined to avenge the defeat handed to her in the early part of the year, but the foe proved her old determined self and handed us our second defeat. A week later Millersville displayed her power against Kutztown. The Flying Dutchmen dealt a weakened Shippensburg outfit a complete trouncing. F. and M. Frosh proved more stubborn in the second encounter and we had to open up in the second half to overcome a two point lead, but closed with victory. The final game of the season was lost to a fast Bloomsburg outfit, only after a tough struggle. The J-V’s deserve much credit especially for contributing to the building of the wonderful varsity. They are composed of Fox, Landis, Dissinger, Fraser, Adams, Souder. Getz, and Stinson. 193 I [One Hundred Forty-eight]"CTree ‘cottans'GQi7.e r [0». Hundred Forty-nine 1 rna to ncms Boys ’ nter- Class Champ mash ip Basketball Team F. Dean Manifold C. Wilbur Eshbaugh F. Edgar Miller G. Ford Gochenaur F. Dominic Moore G. Raymond Runk C. Luther Darmstaetter G. Ear! Reist (Captain) C. Kenneth Kreider Couch: John Pucillo Schedule Sophomores vs. Four Year Juniors 10-11 Four Year Seniors vs. Two Year Freshmen 51-30 Four Year Freshmen vs. Two Year Seniors 19-1(5 Semi-Finals Sophomores vs. Four Year Seniors 31-29 Finals Sophomores vs. Four Year Freshmen 26-19‘COttCCKS'Caftffo'’' Girls' In ter-Class Championship :'Basketball Team F. Kit Sheaffer (Captain) S. C. Dotty Johnson F. Dotty Rose 0. Peg Dooley C. Dotty Roth G. Mary Donovan C». Helen Hoover Coach: Aurora Wickey Feb. 25—Sophomores IV vs. Seniors III (51-30 Mar. 3—Seniors II vs. Seniors I 34-26 Mar. 5—Juniors I vs. Juniors II 44-24 Mar. 9—Juniors IV vs. Juniors II 53-21 Mar. 10—Seniors II vs. Sophomores IV 30-19 Mar. 12—Juniors I vs. Juniors IV 29-28 Mar. 14—Juniors I vs. Seniors II 35-22 13 3 1I zm ‘CQCr.CCKS'GQftff Trath Team IS Hiyh Hurdle Shut tit Kermit Gulden Lester Slothower Harold Stinson Ralph Kreider S Mile Helan Paul Caulwell John Fox Robert Adams Nelson Ernst {.}0 Yard Relay William Reuter Daniel Charles William Christ William Brumbafh Mile Relay Bernard Piela Philip Niosi Charles Schnerr William Wilkinson 1 Mile Relay Reid Miller Ralph Kreider Hurold Stinson Kermit Gulden 880 Yard Relay William Reuter Paul Caulwell William Getz William Rrumbach Medley Relay 220—Reid Miller 410—Kermit Gulden 880—Nelson Ernst Mile—William Wilkinson Pole Vault Harold Stinson Earl Reist Discus Edward Kraft Javelin Throw William Petrosky Bernard Piela IS Invitation Relay Carnival at Sh ippensburg Events Results English Shuttle—110 Yard 2 Mile Relay............. Mile Relay............... 440 Yard Relay........... 880 Yard Relay........... 4 Mile Relay.......... Medley Relay....... .... (One Hundred Fifty-two) Shippensburg Millersville Strasburg Strasburg .Shippensburg Millersville Strasburg .Shippensburg Millersville Shippensburg .Strasburg Millersville Shippensburg .Strasburg Millersville Shippensburg Strasburg Millersville Millersville (Victorious)The 'Thrill of Spring To walk along the shaded paths by day, To hear the wind go rustling through the trees; The skies but a short time ago were gray But now they look more like the calm blue seas. The fairest birds are sailing with the breeze, Their songs go rippling out across the air; The buds will soon be breaking into leaves, The earth will soon be decked in beauty rare. Oh come, my love, let's walk while the day’s still so fair. For a long day had 1 watched with jealous eyes The Cup which held the knowledge that I sought. Youth’s eyes are tantalized by gilded things; I saw that it was crystal bright, and thought More of the gleaming silver and extrinsic worth Than of the dark and bitter draught within. No one had paused to say, ‘The potion brought me pain’; No one had told me what the taste had been. Yet I will not falter; I will not stay Secure and cared for, but with tethered wings. I will go soaring high against the sky; I will find freedom where the skylark sings. Raising the Goblet high, 1 pause Irresolute; the Cup is bright— Now have I drunk, if there was pain It vanished in the light. Thus have we all quaffed knowledge from the Cup; The secrets that the future held in store Are all revealed. So. never glancing back, We open firmly, and pass through the door. 1331 GT J Dorothy W. Wright. Youth V Heritage Rebekah Thorp. [One Hundred Fifty-three]- mc -co teems roi7.a Wonder What A Jreshman Thinks Ahout % Can It Be Any of 'These: % How did 1 happen to get here? How do upper classmen get where they are? What do the home folks think of me? Will my allowance never come? What procedure should be followed when snapping out of season? Where is there a more beautiful campus than ours? What is the purpose of the underground tunnel? Does the Wickersham report concern Millersville? Is the college widow a relative of the pinochle widow? Is "a yard and a half” less than two yards? What is “dining room Ph. D.”? How does Chapel benefit me? How do the men know where to run when the ball is “snapped”? What is the purpose of a Student Council? How do other people stay awake in Chapel? What miracle will enable me to pass a course in Room B? Why do sentences have subjects and predicates? What pleasure do upper classmen get from putting me in my place? How have Seniors stood the test of time? What is the right answer? What is the meaning of culture? What procedure does one follow to become a cultured college graduate? [O w Hundred Fifti -four]- •CHet XQtxnnsxam Qan You Imagine Everybody singing in chapel? A week without hash? Blanche Hunt with nothing to do? Mary Jane Davidson on time for breakfast? “Snappers” not looking for a shady corner? Going home two weeks in succession? Wilson llamme in overalls? Olglenna Kriebel tongue-tied? Xiosi making a one-minute speech? Marguerite Eriksson in a hurry? Eunice Klinedinst bashful? Sunbury flirting? Boarding students overfed? Anne Sangis without gum? Kathryn Brown not fussing? Day students walking for the car? Nobody wanting to go home weekends? Hazel Sutch not talking about "Beds”? Miss Spencer solemn? Coach Pucillo never blushing? Helen Dromgold not knowing her lesson? John Scarborough bashful? Warren Gockley with his hair mussed? Menno Rohrer being noisy? Flossie Binner growing up? Dean Jones breaking a rule? Joe Strayer without worries? Everyone with plenty of money? A week without a Women’s Community Association meeting? Bernard Piela attending Touchstone Staff meetings? [Omp Hundred Fifty-five]ycm t:otters;storm iA Student's "Dictionary 'i? A—dried Apricots, our breakfast food. B—Bells, bells, bells, the ringing of the bells. C—stands for our most faithful 12:00 to ? musicians—the Cats. D—stands for a number of things—Dances, Dances, more Dances. E—Eat anything, or—starve. F—Won’t it cost anything? Do you mean it’s Free? G—“Old Faithful”—the Gym. H—Turn to Hymn 97. 1—Jazz up those Millersville Infirmary Blues. J—We encourage everyone to Join------. Those who wish to Join, please see------. K—Do college students Kill time? L—designates the favorite rendezvous for “turtle-dovers” as well as book lovers. M—Millersville we sing to thee-----. N—The Nut Farm starring? as the leading nut? 0—Plenty of arm movement in Boom O. P—Please Pay all-----------. Q—Quiet, please, study hour has begun. R—Rules and Regulations—Do you know them? S—1 snap, you snap, we all snap—for the Snapper. T—The famous "Toonerville.” U—Utopia—Science Building. V—Votter! Votter! Votter! W—The W. C. A. will hold a meeting in Room 9 at 6:30. X—That unknown quantity. Y—Could we get along without them? What? Y the Y. M. and Y. W. radios. Z—Did you ever live in a more natural Zoo? [On ’ Hundred Fifty-six]TTKeC 'CBttCTRS'COfta M anted % A key to the Visual Education room—Visual Ed. Students. More space in the Library—Snappers. An alarm clock—Dr. Gerhart. A list of special chapel activities—Mr. McComsev. More days in the week—Mr. Porter. Second-hand cars—Day students who “hop.” Perpetual supply of gum—Emily Blake. More pep in class—Olglenna Kriebel. A new dress every week—Grace Sterner. Little work to do—Bernard Piela. More washbowls for bird baths—Dormitory students. A soda fountain on the campus—Luther Shadel. A full response at staff meetings—Editor-in-chief. More fresh air divans—Snappers. Someone to carry telephone messages—Dorothy Stout. More Wednesday and Sunday meals in the dining room— Boarding Students. “A” teachers in the training school—Supervisors. A larger class room—Mr. Gaige. Students who leave chapel orderly and rapidly—Dr. Tanger. A wife who will take care of him—Martin Sunbury. Something interesting—David Emerich. A new beret—Elva Ludwig. An assistant—Henry Fraser. More Latin and fewer History teachers—Mr. Stayer. 13 3 1 [On,: Hundred Fifti sevcn] lie Shall Always Remember Grace Adams by her congenial smile. Helen Ettlinc by her ability as an artist. Ruth Fox as a faithful senior. Anna McMillen by her "Craft" iness. Anne Sangis for her quiet manner. Violet Weber as an industrious student. Elva Ludwig as a good critic. Dorothy DeHofF by her musical voice. Laura Burket as a faithful W. C. A. worker. Philip Niosi as a vigorous cheer leader. Dorothy Wright by "Are you joking? I'm not." Alice Bare as "AI." Grace Harnish by her Ford coupe. Mary Torbert’s worries about her lessons. Ruth Mathiot—always ready to help others. Charles Swalm for his ability to preside at class meetings. Robert Williammec—all in a nutshell. Considerate Jack Saurina who will not wear out by worrying. The Lausch twins for their likeness. Bertha Rodkey for her piercing eyes. Hazel Sutch who is little but sweet. Marion Eshleman for announcements in chapel. Margaret Holtzinger who is always the same. Vivian Wright for her quietness. Jacob Singer for his willingness to work. Irene Kreider for her teaching ability. Mary Lou Walt man— for her perseverance in doing art work. Elizabeth Shifter for her reserved ness.- mc •catr.cms'cofta- -JSC. S. T. Q. Jaculty-1960 Principal ____ Dean of Instruction Dean of Men Dean of Women Professor of Education Training School Director Head of the English Department Head of the Natural Science Department Teacher of Mathematics Teacher of Chemistry Teacher of Handwriting Teacher of Social Science Librarian Teacher of Oral Expression Music Director Instructor of Piano Teacher of Drawing and Art Instructor of Physical Education Athletic Coach Teacher of Foreign Languages Kindergarten Supervisor Primary Department Supervisor Second Grade Supervisor Third Grade Supervisor. Fourth Grade Supervisor Fifth Grade Supervisor Sixth Grade Supervisor Dural School Supervisor Junior High Supervisor Paul Derstine Warren Cock ley Menno Rohrer Lila Neuhaus Philip Niosi Luther Shadel Theodore Groff Clyde Weinhold Dorothy Stout Bernard Piela Alden Sell Edward Zablosky Elva Ludwig Catherine Gault Dorothy DeHoff Ruth Mathiot Mary Lou Waltman Bertha Rodkey Merle Crumbling Evelyn Maus Phyllis Briel Marion Mack Josephine Strayer Cora Hart Mary Roth Grace Harnish Elva Newswanger Evelyn Forry Laura Burket [One Hundred Fifty-nine]$rwec vaaansZQha Qeneral School Officers % Matron of Boys’ Dormitory Dean Jones Matron of Girls' Dormitory Bursar Violet Adams Charles Swalm Postmaster George Bourinskie Chief Cook Franklin Clapper Baker Reid Miller Fly Catcher Victor Carter Mouse Catcher Ruth Fox Poach Catcher Helen Ettline Nurse Margaret Goheen Ja nit or Wilson Hamme Bedmaker Walter Hicks Hall Acrobats Helen Baker and Anne Sangis Board of Trustees in I960 a Hon. Arthur Hackman, Lititz, Pa. Hon. Stewart Stuffle. Hanover, Pa. Supt. Harry Umstead. Collegeville, Pa. Hon. James VVitmer. Hanover, Pa. Miss Roma Keesey, Stewartstown, Pa. ESQ. David Emerich, Lebanon, Pa. Hon. Robert Williammke. Wrightsville, Pa. Hon. Charles Forney. Davidsville, Pa. Miss Elizabeth Hake, Red Lion. Pa. Quid (nice Committee Mens Melville Kerr Ralph Orff Roy Sanders Edward Janaskie Alva Bender 133 Women’s Tessie Winters Alice Saylor Thelma Smith Grace Trout Carolyn Welder Eleanor Langton (One Unwind Sixty]'CBttcmsrotra r The J'acuity at :Break fast On Time. Dr. and Mrs. Tanger Miss Powell Miss Foster Mr. Stine Miss Terry Sometimes Tate. Miss Snyder Miss Caton Miss Hammond Miss Howard Miss Wickey Mrs. Councilman Miss Hughes Miss Ganser Mr. Pucillo Mr. Beckmycr Always Tate. Miss Bull Miss Davis Miss Adams Miss Conard Seldom There. Miss Swift Miss Simerson Miss Boyd Never Then Miss Huganit Miss HofTmcir And then following— Marguerite Eriksson Men no Rohrer Wilmer Luckenbaugh |0», Hundred Sixty-cir ] 'CH'et Qtzansvam If You Wish to Know Them Better, Just “Snap Across” the First Line Jetty Cucher Aarcella Groderick Wottie Gose Kora Kart Pary Sonnell Early Lou Haltman Psther Nox Willie Haker Wilda Hush Dnne Meever Lary Streisel Rancis Mnruh Enne Killen Pazel Rainier Jetty Whenberger Gary Bonovan Pessie Di liters Mlossie Roves Buth K. Wox Menora Burr Cl la Oohrer Madeline Uonjj Fleanore Cullock Jmily Slake Hnne Tauptnian Bim Barr .All Bable Darren Hockley Cen Hrieder Maul McCeachrist Marl Weckendorn Ehil Fiosi Bilson Bamme Halter Ricks Aean McGanifold Mou Shadel Feid Uiller Ad McMraft Haul Podenhouser Banies Sitmer Meorge Dourinskie Taul Werstine Fen no Gohrer Rill Filkinson Lartie Murke Elarence Rrendorf Marry Lmstead Eranklin Blapper Eack Baurina Aarold Hhomas, rna tb tr cc rs rafter Membership in this club has fallen off for the following reasons: Lack of competent ofticers Porch posts wrapped with barbed wire Library well guarded No good places of seclusion Legislature neglected to make an appropriation for “snapping.” There was a time in this club’s life. When membership was rated high: But now it seems it’s fallen off, And so the club is doomed to die. Unless the officers awake. And new ambitions try to raise. To get a membership so large, For which we’d give them highest praise. OFFICERS President: Walter Hicks Secretary: Hilda Rush Treasurer: Edward Kraft Official Third Party: Anna McMlLLEN Active Members None but officers. (One Hundred Sixty-three]i vk . 'cottcms'cotza ‘Remarks Before an Exam. I won’t know a thing. What time are you getting up tomorrow morning? Here’s where I see my finish. Lend me your alarm clock. I’m scared stiff. Pray for me—I’m going to Psychology. Did you study for that exam ? I didn’t know a thing. Wasn't that fierce? Isn’t he crazy to give an exam like that ? I knew I’d flunk. Didn’t get a thing I studied. Wasn’t that a cinch? Oh ??_______??? Well, thank fortune that’s over. I nailed that one. Ye gods! Wasn’t that a stunner? I sure did string the Prof, a line. 13 3 1 | One Hundred Sixty-four]xm ‘CQircmsrofte While you live in the garden with flowers old and new. Dame Nature gives out names, one for every one of you: We remember ail our names, but they seem a bit askew; Just reverse, if you have time, and perhaps you’ll know a few. [One Hundred Sixt it-five]f zm vatxansvoka Jokes % SLIGHTLY TWISTED Grove—I certainly had a lot of luck gunning yesterday. Miss Lenhardi—What did you get, Emory? Grove—I got partridges, a wink, and a measel. Gockley—Al, do you know how they lake the census in Scotland? Gable—No, how? Gockley—Roll a nickel down the street. Witmer, having entered the traveling salesman profession and being out of a job decided to answer an advertisement published by a local zoo. His job was representing a gorilla. He was a great success until he fell into the lion’s den. The lion, of course, rushed at Witmer and he immediately called for help. At that he heard Bull Reuter’s voice from the lion, •‘Shut up, you fool, do you think you’re the only traveling salesman out of a job?” A backwoods mountaineer found a mirror which a tourist had lost. He looked into it and exclaimed, “Well, if it ain’t my old dad! I didn’t know he had his picture took.” That night he hid the mirror which a tourist had lost, in the attic but not before his suspicious wife had noticed him. After her husband descended, and was peacefully sleeping, she mounted the stairs, found the mirror, and looking into it, said: “So that’s the old hag he’s been chasing.” Hackman—I’d like to see Jeannie in a bathing suit. Witmer—Why Jeannie particularly? Hackman—She’s Scotty McTight’s daughter. Shadel—All that I am I owe to my Mother. Umstead—Why don’t you send her the thirty cents and square the account ? Eshbach—Let’s burn up the road. Ev.—Can’t do that: it's just been sprinkled. Anna—What do you mean by kissing me? Ed.—Er, er, nothing. Anyia—Then don’t you dare try it again. 1 won’t have any man kissing me unless he means business. Do you hear? [Om Hundred Sixty-six]- mc ‘cooxmssstzs Jollies [O i ■ Hundred Sixty-seven]x o era n s xo t?.e Jokes Barber—Wet or dry, Miss Fox? Foxic—None of your business! Leave my personal views out of it and finish your work, Mr. Impudence. Emily—Gee! We've touched sixty already. Bill Foyer—G-Goodness kn-nows how we missed the others. Ham me—Say, why don’t you get your car greased and oiled? Bohrer—Ssli—it rattles so beautifully now, 1 can’t hear a word my Deratine—What makes you think you understand women so well? Chubby—I've been engaged to four different girls and always got back the ring. Fmerich—But I was just attending to the sowing of my wild oats. Irate Had—All right. I’ll now attend to the thrashing. Fv. Wilson (opening his eyes)—I had the right of way, didn’t I? By-stander—Yes, but the other fellow had a truck. Piela—1 have my golf socks on today. Shad el—How’s that? Piela—Eighteen holes. Willis—What are all those trunks doing over there by the stage door? Swulrn—Why, those are the chorus girls’ clothes. Willis—Let’s go to another show. Tom—My wife says if 1 don’t give up golf, she’ll leave me. John—Gee, that’s hard luck. Tom—Yes, I'm surely going to miss her. Danny—Y'our spelling is atrocious. Why don’t you look up the words in the dictionary? Hodman—I can’t spell well enough to find them. Lois—Weren’t you thrilled when you looked down into the depth of the Grand Canyon? Billie—Yes, the guide had his arm around me. A terrible storm came up and they parked their car by the side of the road. “Are you afraid,’’ he asked. “No,” she replied—“not if you take the cigarette out of your mouth.” girl says. [One Hundred Sisty-viylit]'CoaaKS'COfee |Om Hundred Sixty-nine]- TTKeC •CBtteCKSrOfcH Senior (Characteristics Most attractive Warren Gockley Most Popular Harry Umsfead Most Congenial Aldcn Sell Biggest Snapper Bernard Piela Biggest Babg Walter Hicks Biggest Bluffer Stewart Stuffle Biggest. Eater Edward Zablosky Best I tressed Alton Gable Biggest Flirt Wilson Hamme Most Modest Charles Forney Quietest Paul Shelter Noisiest Philip Niosi Most Brilliant William Trout Most Conscientious Worker Henry Fraser Most Attractive Louise Wagar Most Popular Madeline Long Most Congenial Josephine Strayer Biggest Snapper Margaret Billows Biggest Baby Helen Baker Biggest Bluffer Kathryn Brown Biggest Eater Bernice Myers Best Dressed Dorothy Stout Biggest Flirt Bertha Rod key Most Modest Phyllis Briel Quietest Esther Longenecker Noisiest Anne Sangis Most Brilliant Dorothea Wolfe Most Conscientious Worker Blanche Hunt | Owe Hundred Seventy]zm 'CQttccHS'GQhe Sen ior (Characteristics Tallent Edward Kraft Shortest Ralph Orir Laziest James Witmcr Wittiest Edward Kraft Happiest Clarence Orcndorf Tallest Marion Mack Shortest Florence Binner Laziest Esther Fox Wittiest Marion Eshelman Happiest Huth K. Fox Biggest Sleeper William Reuter Biggest Slee n r Alice Saylor Best Organizer Raymond Hovis Best Organizer Ella Hostetter Best Athlete Victor Carter Best Athlete Tessie Winters Best Musician Luther Shadel Most Original Edward Janaskie Most Versatile Charles Swalm 7 ‘leasing Persona Iit g Paul Derstine Best Musician Jean Peters Most Original Helen Ettline Most Versatile Hazel Sutch Plea si ng Pe rso nalit g The Lausch Twins [One Hundred Seventy-one]T 'CTree VOaaKS Twice Thirty Apologies to Edward Bok Time: April 1. 1970 (when the mean ago of the B. S.’s of 1931 will be 60, or q. e. d.) Note: Computation secured from Clyde YVeinhold, statistician of the Olumbiaca University at great cost of time and money. PLACE: Campus House, M. S. T. II. and elsewhere. SCENE I Ed (enter a group of tottering old men. They formed the over-age extremes in the computation of the mean age--which I will try to avoid mentioning hereafter.) Ed (holding his back as if he had a dislocated vertebrae): This is what years and years of football did to me! Take heed, youth. (All the Freshmen assent in silent wonder.) Beruie (prancing about as only he could) : I still feel as young as those Freshman girls I used to go "snapping” with. Jim: Maybe that’s because you never hit the line quite as hard as we did. Rev. R. S. W. (with a “malice toward none” look) : Now, brothers, we all have our faults. Let’s not be womanly in our attitudes. Lon (awaking from a deep sleep at the sound of one word): That’s a thought. Where are the women folks? Walt: 1 know where mine is; at home where she ought to be. Jake (out of a clear sky): What is this strange power you have over---” Ray (tactfully interrupting) : How about a smoke until they come? At: Thanks, no; I’m still giving Rudy a little competition. They’re hard on my voice. IOrtf Hundrt’d Srvml ti-t iro]zm ZBttCCHSVQke: Art (also just coming out of it) : I’ve got Old Golds. Charley (still master of a situation) : Old Gold? How about some new Gold Certificates? I just got these this afternoon. Metmo: Ah, a thought! Being president of a railroad and all that, Charley, maybe you would like to finish up that organ fund we started some years back. You remember Dotty, don’t you? Well, she’s giving a concert tomorrow on the organ and that would be a great time for you to present the new gold. (Mr. Stuffle does not like the idea of presenting anything anytime and sets about telling the men. They easily turn his thoughts to old times.) SCENE II (Quiet groups enter a great stone building for the weekly recital. Numerous old folks stand about in groups outside talking low.) Mrs. I). Stout So-and-So: I had a terrible time getting away. You know my husband is running for Mayor and I’m stumping for him. Bertie: But to see the old folks again, why, it’s like going back home. Come on, Bernice, let’s go in. We can talk later. Ruth and Co.: Let’s all go in! Dr. Hunt: I’m afraid they’ll ask me to take the offering; I was Treasurer of Page for so long. Phil: Too bad the rest couldn’t be here. With all my work on my new book, “How I would teach French,” I managed to get away. But children and husbands, etc., can cause a lot of things, can’t they? (When the great chapel door swings back again, the strains of "Should auld acquaintance be forgot” remind the veterans of ’31 that they must come.) A great door swings shut again; inside many hearts are beating as one. The play goes on forever for “all the world’s a stage” and the spirit of ’31 will play its role forever—and a day.- riFtec 'cottcms'cofta Senior Javorites Best Dish Hash Fruit Apples, Bananas Cereal Wheat Biscuits Vegetable Cauliflower Besov t Library Tea Room Back Campus Chapel Book Dictionary Dance Virginia Reel Flower Bachelor’s Buttons Colors Blue and Green Diet Pickles, Milk Pastime Studying Song Hymn No. 9 Worry Final Exams and Dates Fault Lack of Pep Game Snapping Difficulty Collecting Money Pleasure Dancing expression “That’s All Bunk” Usual Practice Bluffing and Loafing What We Expect to Jind Everybody except those afflicted with spring fever to work during the month of May. Every Senior with a position for next year. The Boys’ Radio turned on after 11 o’clock at night. Better Literary Society Programs next year. More interest in the Alumni Organization of this school. A quiet fourth floor hall in the Girls’ Dormitory. More “Big Dances’’ next year. A Class in German next year. [Onr Hundred Seventy-four]- mc ‘CBtta'RS'COfte: , xmaansv Tuesday, 2—School opened and we came back to it all. Seniors, bubbling over with enthusiasm, greeted their old friends; “Frosh," timid and innocent, bravely surmounted the first trial—Registration Day. Wednesday, 3—A memorable day in the history of Millersville. Classes and Freshmen rules began. Thursday. 1—The fight was on. Not for honors on the gridiron, nor for back seats in the classroom, but for a chair in the dining room. Friday, 5—A unique Normal meeting in our outdoor theatre. Prof. Gaige with his usual vim, vigor, and vitality made the usual speech. Saturday. 6—Double-header: Page had a great meeting; the V. M. and Y. W. held a get-to-gether party. Sunday. 7—Freshman Girls wore big smiles. You wonder why? Nothing more than the privilege of wearing silk stockings for Bible Study. Friday. 12—Page entertained the students. Saturday. 13—Normal program, short but sweet. Rain almost spoiled the Lutheran party, but everyone came home satiated and saturated. Tuesday, 16—Freshmen girls lined up on front campus. Quite an attraction for faculty and upper classmen. Why the umbrellas? It isn't raining. FRIDAY, 19—Many took a furlough home to see Dad. Mother, and Brother —somebody’s brother at least. Sunday, 21—Visitors with boxes conspicuously bulged and numerous added interests livened this otherwise lonesome and quiet place. Friday, 26—With Mr. McComsey's ready wit and the band's stirring music, the pep meeting was a huge success. All set for California! Saturday, 27—Between halves, hot dogs and lemonade anpeased the crowd somewhat dissappointed because of our defeat, 13-6. Id hat Happened and II hen SEPTEMBER 13 3 1- ‘CTTeC 'COCCaHS'GQhe Friday, 3—A great cloud has lifted. Frosh girls shed their black hose and don happy smiles. In chapel Dr. Mengel invited us all to visit the Reading Art Gallery. Saturday. 1—Our luck has changed! We carried Clarion on their own ground, 8-0. TUESDAY. 7—Dr. Munsen, of Lancaster, advocates testing at beginning and end of school term. Wednesday. 8—We “Followed the Gleam" to Room R. where new Y members were received in a lovely candlelight service. Thursday, 9—Bird Baths are now in vogue. To get Back to nature, the Girls’ Glee Club had a hike in the fields. Saturday. 11—Bloomsburg “stampeded the thundering herd" 9-0. “Doc" Zablosky was voted the privilege of leading our team to victory— or rather—just of leading the team. Monday. 13—Do you stutter, stammer, or shriek? See Miss Morris of Reading. Wednesday. 15—Once more we follow the gleam—to the Annex where we see piles of delicious food. Incidently we eat!! Thursday. 16—We had just decided upon becoming camels or dry cleaners when down came the “Rain." Saturday. 18—Again we’re down but not out! The Cause? Lock Haven 14; M V, 0. But the Research Club Dance cheered us up considerably. Wednesday, 22—All our guiding stars (faculty) watched “the Birdy"from the Library steps today. Thursday. 23—The decision has been rendered. To peruse this annual in comfort underclassmen must forfeit five of the unheard of and much sought after—dollars. Monday. 27—Trends and Tendencies were undeceivingly explained by Dr. Schlauch of N. Y. t at 71th Anniversary of Normal. Thursday. 30—Once more the rain appears in tiny, misty drops. Friday. 31—The gay orgy of the witches held sway in the dining room during the annual party given (mind you. no charge!) by faculty to students. OCTOBER [One Hundred Scvcnt» -« • «’ »]tm VQtmnsvQm NOVEMBER Saturday. I—With the spirit of Hallowe'en still in the air, the Millers-ville eleven went to Kutztown. Score, 7-7. Monday, 3—Advertising campaign began with the Girls Glee Club making itself known on the air. Wednesday. 5—Talk about music! Well, we heard it from the Olympian Quartet. Friday. 7—Buzzing here, there, and everywhere. A pep meeting, a movie, the music contest and the Y. W. Tearoom! WE busy college students! No wonder we don’t study?? Saturday, 8—West Chester arrived with Its team, band, and students all in high spirits. We wonder why they made so little noise during the game. Maybe we understand; do you remember the score? The Touchstone Dance—well, the name is enough to let you know that it was a huge success. Monday, 10—How excited we were! What was it all about? Oh. just a fire drill during study hour. Thursday 13—A lucky thirteenth! Dutcher failed to appear and his classes were dismissed. Saturday, 15—Big event at Millersville—Showers are on! Sunday, 16—College Day at the Reformed Church. Students turned out, especially boys, to hear Dr. Dutcher’s intellectual sermon and our choir. Friday, 21—‘‘The Grand Dutchess and the Waiter” paid a visit to Millersville. having been invited by the Touchstone StafT. Saturday, 22—Our new organization, the Blue Pencil Club, gave their first hop. The Industrial Arts Department performed their first united effort by making the enormous Blue Pencil, a unique decorative unit. TUESDAY. 25—Why all the flurry? It’s coming near vacation time! WEDNESDAY, 26—Everyone was up bright and early so that he could leave two minutes and twenty seconds after his last class. |Om Hundred Sri rnty-i ipht]zm XQtxansvi3neL r DECEMBER Monday. 1—Here we are back at old Millersville. That turkey and pumpkin pie surely was good. Wednesday, 3—Those people who heard the lecture given by Major Radd-cliff Dugmore and saw the slides shown surely spent an enjoyable evening. Friday. 5—Did you see the game with Thompson’s? Well, you didn’t miss much ? The score was 43-25. Saturday, 6—The Y. W. C. A. transformed the gym. We visited China, Japan, and Ireland. Saturday. 13—The Elizabethtown basketball team visited Millersville. "The College Widow," the senior class play, was here, too. FRIDAY. 19—Our team is oir for York, but there is no need for us to worry. They will bring home the bacon. Sunday. 21—The oratorio, "The Holy City,” was sung by our choir. They are to be congratulated for their splendid work. Monday. 22—Donning our best frocks we went to the dining room for our Xmas party. Nothing was lacking, even Santa Claus paid us a visit. Tuesday. 23—Vacation begins. Merry Xmas and Happy New Year to one and all. JANUARY Monday, r —The old halls ring again with chatter and gaiety as the students return to Millersville after their Xmas vacation. Thursday, 8—Quite a spirited argument on in Senior class meeting concerning the assessment for the “Senior Prom.” However, "Rip Van Wink'e,” the Junior High School Operetta, in the evening erased all signs of cares. Friday. 9— Another movie, "The Tiger Rose,’’ was given by the Touchstone Staff. Saturday, it)—Our basketball team brought home the bacon from Ship-pensburg; the score was 25-7. [One Hundred Scvenly-ninc]zm ‘CQtZCCKSVQte’- Wednesday, 1 1 -The crisis had come—to l e sure, in the form of the midyear exams. Friday, 16—Once more the sun came from behind the clouds, for the ordeal of exam week was a thing of the past. Monday 19—Our capital was reduced considerably for it was Registration Day. Saturday 21—The fates seemed against us, for West Chester outplayed our varsity in the College Gym—score 24-34. Rut “Varsity Drag'1 in the evening blotted out all thoughts of the defeat. Wednesday, 28—Some talk of turning the school into a hospital since the infirmary had to be enlarged. Friday, 30—The basketball team was victorious over Slippery Rock on our floor—score 23-21. FEBRUARY Tuesday, 3—A very peppy pep meeting was held to send our team off on their westward trip. Wednesday. 4—We were greatly honored to have Mrs. Pinchot with us. She spoke and showed pictures of their trip to the South Sea Islands. THURSDAY, 5—The Gold and Black team earned another slice of bacon at Indiana. FRIDAY. 6—Another victory was added to our number. The game with California ended with a score of 34-24. WEDNESDAY. 11—The “F. and M.” Glee Club was here to entertain us. Friday. 13—Although this was Friday the thirteenth, nothing sensational happened. The Pageites held a meeting. Saturday. 14—The cast of “The Fighting Chance” is to be congratulated for their splendid acting. West Chester defeated us. The score was 20-34. Thursday, 19—See them coming with their dimes and nickels. The Touchstone Staff is holding a food sale, and as usual everyone is hungry. I On Hundred Eighty]totr.ciRstorms Saturday, 21—The Varsity came back to their own in defeating Kutztown. After the game the gym soon donned an air of festivity and the George Washington Dance was enjoyed by all. Saturday, 28—Millersville again has clear sparkling water since the spring has been cleaned. Sunday, 1—Although March came in with rain, water was as yet a luxury at Millersville. Wednesday, 1—The Junior Class presented in chapel a program for Pennsylvania Day. Everett Wilson, the Chairman, added interest by his original and humorous side remarks. Water restrictions became much more stringent. Thursday. 5—One of those times when we win and lose all on the same day. The Normal Society debating team lost to Shippensburg, but the Page won over West Chester. Saturday, 7—A busy place—the Rural Conference during the day; a basketball game at Bloomsburg, giving the victory to them but with a score indicating a hard fought game—29-23; the Boston Male Choir gave us a bit of real music in the “Trial by Jury.'1 Sunday, 8—Windy March was blowing with all its might. Friday, 13—Contrary to accepted tradition this was a happy day for the mothers arrived for Mothers' week-end. The first enjoyable affair was the Reception in the dining room at 8 o’clock. Saturday, 14—The good time continues. A basketball game and a tea for the mothers in the afternoon; “The Nut Farm" given by Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. in the evening climaxed the weekend events. Monday, 16—Bluest of blue Mondays for mother had gone home and none of us knew anything. Outside all was mantled in a beautiful white coat of snow. Thursday, 19—Library classes fed the hungry students and thereby added $30.00 to the Library Flower Fund. MARCH K m Hu ml nil Kiylil u-otu r zm x;o tretRS'GOfoa Friday. 20—Many went home over the week-end to indulge in a luxury— the bathtub. The leftovers enjoyed the illustrated lecture on Plant Life, presented by Mr. Arthur Pillsbury. Saturday, 21—Touchstone Staff delighted many with “Silks and Saddles." Wednesday, 25—Big treat of the year. Faculty Basketball Team defeated Varsity Club with a score of 30-24. Friday, 27— Page Society offered a Spelling Bee and General Information Contest for all intelligent Normalites and Pageites. Saturday, 28—Freshmen made their debut into Millersville society with a Freshmen Hop in the Gym. WEDNESDAY, 1—“ Tis All Fools’ Day,” so ’tis said. We wonder how many there were at Millersville. Thursday, 2—How slowly the time passes. Is it ever going to be over? Such thoughts pervaded our minds as we sat through that trying ordeal—the last class. Monday, 6—We are back all set for work after a pleasant vacation. Saturday. 11—The Varsity Club entertained us with their Annual Varsity Club Revue. Monday, 13—Election Day in the Girls’ Dormitory! Everyone was at the polls. Friday, 17—The Normalites reminded us by their program that Arbor Day was near at hand. Saturday, 18—The splendid talent of our students was displayed in the operetta, “Pinafore." Friday, 24—An interesting program was presented at a meeting of the Pageites. Saturday, 25—The “Sophs” come into the social limelight at Millersville bv holding a supper dance. APRIL ()in Hundred Eif htydivoirna ‘cooxtr storm MAY Saturday, 2—The eighteenth annual Field Meet of Lancaster, York, and Lebanon Counties proved to lx a dashing and howling success. Friday, 8—In its last meeting of the school year the Normal Society bade adieu to all its loyal Senior members. Saturday, 9—The Neffsville American Legion introduced "Uncle Sallie" to Millersville. Friday, 15—An evening of entertainment and fellowship for many, since Page Society celebrated its seventy-sixth anniversary. Friday, 22—The seniors were the honored guests of Dr. and Mrs. Tanger. Saturday, 23—Hurrah! Classes were ended. Almost like a metropolis around here with all the Alumni back to see their old friends. The "Senior Prom" in the evening climaxed the Day’s events. Sunday. 24—The Dacca laureate Sermon provided Seniors with a few thoughts to be stored away in their subconscious memories. Monday, 25—Seniors have little time to reflect on the approaching separation, for Class Day Pageant and Glee Club Concert provide other entertainment. Tuesday, 2t —Today we received that priceless certificate or sheepskin. With that we said. "Farewell.”; Vfi to acrnsroize At the stroke of eight on the evening of October 31, clowns, pirates, ghosts, witches, vagabonds, representatives of all ages and of all nationalities, cautiously entered the dining room where darkness prevailed and ghostly figures greeted them with a cold hand or a dash of cold water. The personages, alias the students, had been summoned there by the faculty. When the lights were flashed, decorations, seasonable and artistic, made them forget they were in the dining room. The program of the evening was especially entertaining. We are still looking for that haunted chamber that Miss Spencer told us about. Dancing to the music of A1 Gable's orchestra was the chief feature of the evening—I mean, besides the delicious pumpkin pie and spicy cider. How queer it seemed to see a colonial belle dancing with a vagabond or a gypsy girl waltzing with an impish clown. The time for saying good night came much too soon and we departed reluctantly. To be transcended from the realm of routine and work to one of gaiety and festivity was the experience of the faculty and boarding students of our College on the eve of the Xmas vacation. Beautiful dresses of many tints and patterns added interest to an atmosphere, romantic because of the charm of the candle light. After Santa had distributed fitting gifts to all, the delicious turkey dinner put everyone in the proper spirit to enjoy the dance, held in the College Gym. When 11 o'clock came, most of us were really feeling Christmassy. In order that the students of M. S. T. C. might pay due respects lo her who sacrifices so much for them, the week end of March 13th, 14th, and 15th, was set aside as Mother’s Week End. A Reception given on Friday evening in the dining room broke the ice for the activities of the celebration. With a delightfully arranged tea Saturday afternoon, many began to feel a part of M. S. T. C. As all good technicians do, the best was kept till the last—that was “The Nut Farm” so ably presented by the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. With joy and satisfaction in our hearts we set out with greater zest and enthusiasm toward the work of the subsequent week. School zActivities The Halloive'en Party 'Phc Christ was Party Mothers' I Peck End lOnc Hu min'd Eighty-foHr]■CTree 'CO tree fiS'CO fee Touch stone ‘Dances The Touchstone is not only the yearbook; it is the sponsor of two of the biggest dances of the year. On November 8, and on February 21, the gym was crowded with jolly crowds dancing their troubles away. There were sophisticated gentlemen and coy little ladies, hardly recognizable as campus folks. There were low lights, and punch and soft music; there was everything for the makings of a good time. And, by Jove, I do believe “a good time was had by all.” One of the most successful social events ever staged in the Millersville Gymnasium was conducted under the auspices of the Varsity Club. Weeks of preparation by the committee and anticipation by the remaining student body finally culminated on Saturday evening, January 24, 1931. The blue and gold decorations made the Gym a Terpsichorean shrine where lithe young bodies swayed rhythmically to the cadence of those masters in the art of “Jazz,” the S. S. George Washingtons. Oh! we could have danced on and on and on . . .! when suddenly the strains of ‘Til See You in My Dreams” brought on unwished for termination to our celebration, with the awe-inspiring words: “Off with the dance!” The Freshman Prom was held on Saturday evening, March 28, at 8 o’clock in the College Gymnasium. Dancing and cards furnished the usual entertainment. The gymnasium was decorated in pastel shades. Music was furnished by Tim Steckle’s Orchestra. The efforts of the two-year freshmen were justified in the fact that a good time was enjoyed by all. In keeping with the traditions of the Page Literary Society, as well as with the desires of its present members, the organization held a party to welcome the Freshmen on Saturday, September 20, at 8 o'clock. A program varied with group singing, pleasing solos, and spicy readings, delighted all in attendance. A most enjoyable feature of the evening was the humorous interpretation presented by Esther E. Lenhardt. Dancing and refreshments climaxed the event in an appropriate fashion. The fact that everyone lingered late and entered into the spirit of the program, was indicative of the success of the affair. Varsity Drag Freshman From. The Page 'Tea lOn Hu mind Eighty-five]$ rna re ccansrotze The No rtf mi Reception The Normalites wished to show the Freshmen that there were better things at Millersville than school regulations. They accomplished their aim by inviting them to the Gym for an evening of entertainment. The Freshies were probably awed when they were greeted by the receiving line, but they were soon at ease, having learned that it was a way of getting acquainted. The entertainment consisted of a short snappy program and features in which all could participate—Refreshments and dancing. Runt Club 1 Tech-Etui Friday night, March 6, the Rural Club gave its annual entertainment in the gymnasium surpassing in the way of amusement, finances, and attendance, all previous programs. The Club presented two one-act comedies—"Her Deaf Ear" and "The Telegram”—between which there were the Virginia Reel and a Country Dance. Modern dancing followed, to the music furnished by an Ortho-phonic victrola. Refreshments were sold on the balcony. The proceeds were used to complete the radio fund. On Saturday, March 7, the Eighth Annual Rural School Conference was held in the Junior High School auditorium. A splendid program consisting of music, five minute discussions, and addresses, was given. At the noon hour a girls’ basketball game was played between the Rural Club and the Alumni, resulting in victory for the Alumni. Saturday evening the ’29 Rural group held a reunion and banquet at Hill’s Tea Room. Mr. and Mrs. Stayer were guests of honor. This was indeed a big week-end for the ruralites. Annual Field Meet The most largely attended track and field meet ever to be witnessed at Millersville was held here on May 2, 1931. Lancaster, Lebanon and York Counties were very well represented by all classes of high schools. The intense rivalry and enthusiasm shown between the high schools was very significant. It has shown that track is taking its place among the major sports and is growing each year. The track events included the 100 yard dash, 220 yard dash, 440 yard dash, 880 yard dash, mile, and relay teams. The field events included shot putting, javelin throwing, discus throwing, broad jump, high jump, and pole vaulting. [( »«’ Hundred Eiyhty-six]"CTFet 'catr.ccHS'GiJfoe Miss Mathiot—Can anyone in the class tell me what Milton, the poet’s great affliction was? Tommy—Yes’m, I know. He was a poet! She was sitting in a dark corner. Noiselessly he stole up behind her, and before she was aware of his presence he had kissed her. "How dare you!” she shrieked. ‘‘Pardon me,” he bluffed readily. “I thought you were my sister.” "You dumb ox. I am your sister.” Hamnie—Did you ever notice, Warren, that a loud talker is generally an ignorant person? Gockley —Well, you needn't shout so; I’m not deaf. Mr. MrComscy—Parse the word kiss. Well Known Student—This word is a noun, but is usually used as a conjunction. It is never declined, and more common than proper. It is not very singular, in that it is usually used in the plural. It agrees with me. Prof. Bccktneyer- Wonderful, is it not, sir, how nature provides for the needs of mankind? Bender—Oh, rather! What, for instance, could be more convenient than ears to hook one’s spectacles on. Sweet young thing—Why should 1 let you kiss me? Charlie Butter—Well, if you want a technical explanation, it will take some time. It’s like this- Sweet young thing—Aw, go ahead and kiss me. Hazel—Don’t you love driving on a moonlight night like this? Paul—Yeah, but I thought I’d wait until we got farther out into the country. First Scotchman—I haven’t seen my long lost brother for 20 years. Second Scotchman—Would you know him if you met him on the street? First Scotchman—Sure, he wears a blue striped shirt and a brown necktie. [On» Hundred EiQhty-s •CK’et GB Dr.aKSG0t7.fi Commencement IVeeh Activities a Thursday, May 21 8:00 P. M.—Junior High School Commencement. Friday. May 22 2.00 P. M.—Reception to Seniors. Saturday, May 22 11:00 A. M.—Alumni Association Meeting. 1:00 P. M.—Alumni Luncheon. 8:00 IJ. M.—Senior Prom. Sunday. May 24 10:20 A. M.—Baccalaureate Sermon. The Rev. Henry I. Stahr, Executive Secretary, Board of Christian Education of the Reformed Church in the United States, Philadelphia, Pa. Monday, May 25 1:80 P. M.—Class Day Exercises. 8:00 P. M.—Commencement Concert. Tuesday, May 26 10:00 A M—Commencement Exercises. 13 3 1 [One Hundred Eighty-eight]'CTree ‘CBttcmsrofta ' Senior Honor Students % Valedictorian Blanche M. Hunt Salutatorian Laura E. Burket Junior Hif h Group Ella N. Hostetter Rural Group Hannah Krebs Intermediate Group Josephine Strayer Primary Sara Long Music Jean Peters 93 C [One Hundred Eighty-nine] [On ’ Hundred Ninety]'CBttaKS'Cot7.e r Mima Mater % i Millersville we sing to thee, Hymns of praise and loyalty, Sons and daughters staunch and hold. Follow neath the black and gold. Here we fight for truth and right Shield and buckler ever bright. Rich in truth we’ll ever be Millersville we sing to thee. II Stately trees and campus wide We recall with thoughts of pride Rippling lake and ivied walls, Memories from thy classic halls. Forth we march to bring thee fame, Spirits light and hearts aflame, Hopeful, faithful, earnest, true. Still thy standards to pursue. III Honor, Fame, and glory bright We inherit through thy light, Scholarship thy first great aim Proudly still upholds thy name. Alma Mater, we adore Thy great spirit evermore Gratitude and reverence may Millersville, be thine for aye. Esther F. Lenhardt. MO. Sanders P. McComsey, ’17. [Om Hundred Ninety-one]ve 'cotr.cms'cofte Out of wings grow lovely things Out of laughter lilting mirth Out of years grow broken tears Out of characters their worth. Out of leaves grow songs of trees Out of grasses lullabies Out of friendship singing eyes And my life has sung with these. . . Out of dreams I weave a woof Out of broken tears of years Out of laughter lilting free Out of joy you brought to me. And I hang it far aloof In the clouds above the mist You can find it If you wist! List of iAdvertisers % Bender’s Barber Shop Canton Engraving Co. Chas. F. Adams. Inc. College Tea Room Compliments of W. W. Maley Conestoga Publishing Co. Dietrich s Confectionery Eshbach Garage Groff H. H. Wiggins J. F. Apple Co. J. H. Troup Miesse Confectionery Millersville National Bank Millersvillb Press Penna. Educational Beneficial Association Rosery Samuel Herr Schlotzhauer Shenk Brothers Teachers’ Protective Union William T. Clor Zook’s Jewelry Store [On - Hundred Ninety-four]Students Always Welcome BILL DIETRICH OUR SERVICE MEANS SATISFACTION TO YOU Remodeling of Jewelry-Repairing of H atches Fa vo rs-Prizes- 7 'r op hies for Events ZOOK’S JEWELRY STORE 50 North Queen Street Lancaster. Pa. C. H. ESHBACH Chrysler Durant SALES end SERVICE Opposite the Golf Course MILLERSVILLE, PENNA. AT TROUP’S “Everything in Music" Pianos Phonographs Radios Music Supplies Band and Orchestra Instruments, Etc. V Solicit Your Patronage J. H. TROUP MUSIC HOUSE Troup Bldg.. 38 w. King St. Lancaster, Pa. Established leei Fifty Years OldThe Ideal Car For The Teacher fir {(immIhI The Great American Gallic THE SIX A Wise Motor Car Investment H. H. WIGGINS Sales and Service LANCASTER Phone 5850 QUARRYVILLE MARTICVILLE Phone 151 Phone 85-R-12 CONESTOGA Phone 52-R6 MillersvilleCARL SCHLOTZHAUER The School Photographer 10 EAST ORANGE STREET LANCASTER, PA. Photographs la ve ForeverSpalding Reach SHENK BROS. “Everything for Sport " 30 West King Street Lancaster, Pa. ----------------------------------------1------— WHY GO OUTSIDE of your profession for health and accident protection, when the TEACHERS PROTECTIVE UNION —an Organization by teachers for teachers— provides the best and cheapest protection obtainable anywhere. These Fkatukbs Commend Themselves— 1. Lowest Cost. 2. Largest field of coverage. 3. Covers Sickness. Accident and Quarantine. 4. Covers all forms of Sickness and Accident. 5. Non-cancellable at will of Officers. 6. May be continued :f you marry or retire. Note This Record ok Service— Paid to teachers in 1930. $207,789.10. Paid since organization (1912). $1,600,269.27. Assets of over ONE-HALP MILLION DOLLARS. Paid to Pennsylvania Teachers in 1930. $97,147.03. All teachers need health and accident protection, as an aid anti comfort when salary stops and expenses mount. Endorsed by Hoards of Education. Why look farther? Write for particulars, no obligation. Address TEACHERS PROTECTIVE UNION Breneman Building, ... Lancaster. Pa. WM. F. CLOR Shoe Rebuilder Normal Avenue Special Attention Given to Student WorkYour party, dinner or reception will be outstanding if you serve refreshments from Miesse’s. Miesse's Ice Cream, Sherbets, Rolls, French Pastries, Candies and Salted Nuts create a standard above the ordinary. Home ties are strengthened with an occasional box of Miesse's Candy. •• We Mail Candy anywhere and insure its delivery.” Miesse Confectionery 123 North Queen St. Lancaster. Pa. FRED. F. GROFF Funeral Service Lancaster. Pa.Go t o S. F. HERR’S Confectionery —FOR— Fine Candies, Ice Cream, «$W Water, Cakes and Peanuts % MILLERS VILLI :, PA. Opposite the South Campus The Press Printers and Publishers Job and Commercial Printing Service Honesty-Prestige-Results % W. D. MARBURGER, Owner 60 W. Cottage Ave. MILLERSVILLE, PA.Compliments of Chas. F. Adams, Inc. 218-224 North Water St. Lancaster, Pa. Maher of Pure Candy Conestoga Publishing Co. PRINTING AND PUBLISHING Printers of 'The 'Touchstone School and College Annuals Ca alogueSy Commercial ami Color Printing 1014-1020 North Christian Street Opposite New Pennsylvania Station Lancaster, Pennsylvania BELL PHONE 13 Established 1906 ANTON .--±3 [VER two thousand Annuals in the past eleven years have selected Canton engravings coupled with the Canton plan of building a distinctive Annual within its budget. Ask any editor or manager about their experience with Canton Service. The Canton Ei graving and Electrotype Company, Canton, Ohio.SENIORS! Your education is not complete until you have learned to protect your greatest asset—your earning power—against financial loss through sickness or accident. The best place to secure such protection is with The Educators Beneficial Association Wool worth Building, Lancaster. Pa. Sickness, Accident, and Quarantine Protection at cost FOR TEACHERS ONLY “The Original.” 21st Year. GKT THE COMPLETE STORY. WRITE, PHONE, CALL. NO OBLIGATIONS Just Across the IVay We Are Ready To Serve You at the College Tea Room MILLICRSVILLE, PA.Flowers For Everybody THE ROSERY Phone 2468 187 North Duke St. LANCASTER, PA. Member Florists' Telegraph Delivery . I ssociat ion We Deliver Flowers Anytime Anywhere MillersviHe State Teachers College 10 Karat Standard Rings..............$8.00 10 Karat Crown Set Pins with Guards $8.50 And Other College Jewelry Manufactured in Lancaster, Pa., by J. F. APPLE CO., Inc. South West End Avenue at Maple or 120 East Chestnut St. All Articles Fully Guaranteed Be Sure to Compare Our Jewelry and BricesriFi ‘cotraRsrofca Acknowledgments % Now that our task is practically at a close, we, the members of the Stair wish to express our sincere gratitude to all who have aided us in producing this Class Annual. We do especially appreciate the cooperation shown us by our Classmates; our faculty advisers, and others whose interests were essential contributions to this book. We are also very grateful for the patronage of our advertisers, upon whom depended so much of our financial support, and for the service and advice given us by the Conestoga Publishing Company, Carl Schlotzhauer, the photographer, and the Canton Engraving and Electrotype Company.- •CKec ‘cotrcms'cma ■jf utograp'em •cotrxrHS'cma ■ tAutographsr:m VQtzansvme utographs'CRH •CQOtaTPiS'CQfte - zjLutographsV6 , 'CQtr.aKsronK 'J{utographsme •cotr.crRsrsftft -v utograp■cm 'cotr.cmsrofta 'J{ utograph"iriTet ‘CQttC£HSri3he r -Jl utographs■CTFtec ■ccttccnsrafta ' zAutographstBttcmsrsfca ' iAutographsvnixaHSVQtis. zm A Retrospect a “A little learning is a dangerous thing; Drink deep or taste not the Pierian spring: There shallow draughts intoxicate the brain. And drinking largely sobers us again.”—Pope. In accord with the above quotation we, the members of the Class of ’31, enrolled at M. S. T. C. Then, a prospective view crowded each of our minds with hazy pictures of possible means by which an adequate supply of knowledge might be gained. Now the time of graduation marks the attainment of a goal which each of us held in fond anticipation. A retrospective survey reveals common interests that have formed a basis for enduring friendships with each other and with the faculty. We are certain that time will temper our recollections in such a manner that we will look back and more fully appreciate and more correctly evaluate the accomplishments of these few years.II CONttlOO ■•UBLIiMINO COMHANV 1014-10X0 NORTH CMHIHTIAN »H' LANCA9TCR. « A.  ► 


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

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

1928

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

1929

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

1930

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

1932

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

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.