Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 152

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1933 volume:

 THE TOUCHSTONE op i 9 33COPYRIGHT 1933 BY PAUL RODENHAUSER Editor-in-chief RONALD MILLER Business Manager TOUCHSTONE of 1933 M.S.T.C. Published by THE SENIOR CLASSMlLLERSVILLE’S The Pennsylvania Education Building at Harrisburg stands as a monument to Education -a symbol of the years of educational organization and development—a precursor of future perfectness.Tribute With this building and the principles it represents, MillersvilleState Teachers College, we believe, is closely linked. Growth in theory and practice is a characteristic of each; Education, the common goal. TO OUR State Teachers College seniors there comes, this year, a challenge greater than that to any other class. Society needs better schools and more competent teachers than ever before. Yours is the high call to justify to society, by the high character of your professional services, the preeminent place which we believe education should occupy in the plans and policies of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. James N. Rule. Pape Six DR. LANDIS TANGF.R President, Millcrsiillc State Teachers College ‘President’s Message THE record of life histories and characteristics of the members of the Class, as well as events in which groups of Class members have participated during their college career, makes The Touchstone a volume of interesting memories. Commendation is due the Stall for the choice and arrangement of the material. This experience in cooperative endeavor has great value as a means of personal development. The immediate and present value of The Touchstone to each one of you is the satisfaction of possessing a record of life while in college. In after years these pages will reflect your Alma Mater in perspective, and will call forth memories which have the richness of rare old wine. Landis Tangek. Page SevenHISTORY OF MILLERSVILLE TVVH a genuine pride in her past accomplishments and a merited satisfaction in her progress, Millersville proudly claims the distinctive honor of being the lirst Normal School of the state. So successfully did James P. Wickersham conduct an institute of Lancaster County teachers at the new Millerstown Academy in 1885 that his original idea of an annual meeting was supplanted by the establishment of a county teaching-training school. The administration and control of this school was later assumed by the state, in accordance with the Normal School Act of 1859. Blazing a trail for others, the school has continued to grow. To the original building—the present boys’ dormitory—have been added, in order: the girls’ dormitory, the administration building, the gymnasium, library, science building, and the president’s home. In 1925 29 the campus was enlarged to its present size by the addition of several bordering farms. The scholastic improvement of the Normal School was acknowledged by the State Council of Education in 192 when it converted the institution into a State Teachers College and authorized it to confer the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education upon students who have completed the prescribed course. Thus has Millersville been a pioneer in teaching-training activity. Page EightFROM STA TE EDUCATION BUILDING The College Paf,e PlevenPRIDE OF THE COUNTY AND . . . Page Twelve Page FourteenJ ebtcation To SANDERS P. McCOMSEY, A.M. Our humblest virtues never passed bis eye unnoticed; our greatest faults were met with firmness. A scholar, a man oj strength, understanding, and comradeship, he is above all a builder oj character.BOARD OF TRUSTEES Arthur Mylin, Chairman.............................Lancaster, Pa. Mrs. Albert M. Herr, Vice-Chairman.................Lancaster, Pa. II. Edgar Sherts, Secretary? and Treasurer . . MillersviJIe, Pa. Mrs. B. C. Atlee...................................Millersvillc, Pa. Harry A. Bailey....................................York, Pa. Frederick L. Homsher...............................Strasburg, Pa. Harry C. Moyer.....................................SchacfFerstown, Pa. Robert S. McClure..................................Quarryville, Pa. Mrs. I. C. Arnold..................................Lancaster, Pa. GENERAL SCHOOL OFFICERS Landis Tancer, President. H. F. Dilworth, Dean of Instruction. II. C. Symons, Bursar and Agent Department oj Revenue. A. 11. Palmer, Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings, and Steward. Elisabeth II. Conard, Dean oj Women. John Pucillo, Dean oj Men. Edna N. Habecker, Secretary to President, and Registrar. Marian A. Wagner, Secretary to the Bursar. Mathilda B. Davis, R.N., School Nurse. Gladys E. Lease, Secretary to Dean oj Instruction. Elizabeth H. Engle, Secretary to Director oj Training School. Dorothy II. Leman, Office Secretary. Harold K. Brenner, Postmaster and Receiving Clerk. Mrs. Catharine Fromm, Matron, Gentlemen's Building. Page SixteenDean of Instruction HOMER F. DILWORTH. A M. Dean of Women ELISABETH H. CONARD Dean of Men JOHN PUCII 1.0. A. MLandis Tanger, A.M., PcI.D., Sc.D. President Homer F. Dilworth, A.M.................... ... Dean of Instruction Elisabeth I I. Conard.................... Dean of Women John Pucillo, A.M. .............Dean of Men Lester R. Uhrich ........................ Handwriting, Mechanical Drawing Helen A. Ganser .... ...................Librarian; Director, Teacher Librarian Course Frederick H. Gaige, A.M. ...............Social Science Talbot A. Hoover, A.M.........................education Esther E. Lenhardt, B.E.............. ... . Oral Expression .Joel B. Thomas, A.M. . . . ............Education Isaac F. Seiverling, A.M......................Mathematics Mark E. Stine, Ph.D. . . . . Education Marion Spencer, A.B. . . .... ... English Harry M. Bassler, A.M. ............... . Science Pall G. Chandler, Ph.D. ......................Education Dean Dutchf.r, Ph.D.................... ...... Social Science Sanders P. McComsey, A.M. . . . . . English Margaret Swift, B.S........................ . . Art Education Arthur R. Gerhart, Ph.D.................... . Biology Emily H. Snyder, A.M...................... ... Latin and French Llcretia I. Boyd, A.B. ............ .Music Melzer R. Porter, B. Mus. Ed..................Music Marion C. Terry, A.B..........................Assistant Librarian FACULTY Page EighteenV Edwin L-.lliott Howard, M.S. Ind. G. Frederick Beckmyer, M.S. . Aurora May Vicke,y, A.M. Lynwood S. Lingtnfi i tfk, I d.M. Burl N. Osborn, A.M....... tion Industrial Arts Science Health lid.. Athletic Coach . English . . . Printing TRAINING SCHOOL Samuel B. Stayer, Ed.M. . ... Ethel J. Powell, A.M. . . ... Daisy E. Hoffmeier, A.B. Mae G. Haverstick, B.S. May Adams, A.M............... Mrs. Elberta Councilman, A.B. Mildred Simerson, A.B............ Marion Biemesderfer, B.S.......... Elizabeth R. Gress, A.M. . . . Jane Krieder Rothe, A.M............. Cora L. Frey, B.S................ Anna Bull, A.M...................... Carolyn Howard, Ph.B., B.S.. Library Science Edna M. Caton, B.S., A.M.......... Francis M. Johnson, B.S.......... Dorothy Todd Hughes, B.S., Mus. Ed. S. June Smith, B.S............. . Director Junior High Director Third Grade-Junior High Geography . First Grade . Fifth Grade Fourth Grade Sixth Grade Junior High Mathematics and Science . Second Grade . Art CVi-a o£. . Rural School Assistant Librarian Home Economics, English . Health Ed., Athletic Coach Music Supervisor Kindergarten Page Nineteen Pennsylvania's Educational Charter Pennsylvania's Educational Charier is intended to express tbe educational rights guaranteed to the girls and boxsoj the Commonwealth by tbe Constitution and provided, in principle at least, in our present school laws. The items summarize briefly and explicitly the main outline oj the program of educational opportunity ichicb should be maintained and supjtorled in the interest of raising the attire citizenship oj this stale to ever richer and higher levels of life The ideals presented in this Charter have been reached in some of our schools and the$ should he the eientual goal for erejty public school in the Commonwealth. For every child in Pennsylvania protection of his constitutional right to an education. For every child an understanding, competent teacher. For every child an adaptable educational program instruction and practice in how to become a competent citizen training and guidance to do some part of the world’s work well- activities for the development of worthy home membership, wise use of leisure time, health, culture, and character. For every child a school-term sufficient in length to enable him to profit to the full extent of his capacities from opportunities offered by education. I or every child safe, sanitary, hygienic, and properly equipped school-buildings and grounds. For every citizen of the Commonwealth provision for a continuing education—to make up for opportunities lost in earlier years and to provide means whereby the individual may adjust himself to new civic, social, and economic responsibilities. Page TwentySeniors rage Twenty-oneI. F. SEIVEKI INC. To the Class of 1933 Dear Seniors: For you to keep juice with progresst you will have to change your minds easily. Do not care too much jor consistency, which is the fetish of little minds, but care much for truth, which is the sum of great studs. Page Tuenly-luoI will be pleased to learn oj the progress oj all my friends in the Senior Class. Page Twenly-ibrec ARTHUR R. GERHARTCLASS OFFICERS 1929- 30 President..............Cloyd Criswell Vice-President . . . Beatrice Ottf.r Secretary...............Raymond Runk Treasurer............Daniel Gisii 1930- 31 Daniel Gish William Petrosky Helen Caley Wilbur Eshbacii 1931- 32 Dean Manifold . Ford Gochenaur I Helen Diffenbaugii i Betty Turner Clara Withers 1932- 33 President ... Edgar Miller Vice-President .... Woodrow Brown Secretary ..........Alice Raub Treasurer...........George Rose President . . Vice-President Secretaries Treasurer . . President.............. Vice-President . . . . Secretary.............. Treasurer.............. Page Twenty-five TOUCHSTONE • 1933 CARRIE ADAIR WINDSOR R. D., PA. Normal 2 Year ROBERT L. ADAMS ROTHSVILLE, PA. Normal 4 Year LOUISE AURAND LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year DOROTHY BAIR LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year PATTI L. BAKER FELTON, PA. Page 2 Year HELEN E. BANZHOF LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year ALMEDA L. BEG I TOLD LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year FRANCES B. BEYER BARTV1L1.E, PA. Normal 4 Year SARA M. BOLTON HOLT WOOD, PA. Page 2 Year MARY K. BOM BERG F.R AKRON, PA. Normal 2 Year Page Tu-eniy-six ■•vJVo" EVELYN L. BROWN SHENANDOAH, PA. Normal 2 Year WOODROW W. BROWN THOMASVILLE, pa. Normal 2 Year IRENE B. BRUBAKER MAN HELM R. D., PA. Normal 2 Year LUCILLE BONEBREAK MARTI NSBl'RG, PA. Normal 2 Year ANNE E. BONHAM MILLERSVILLE, pa. Normal 2 Year ZOLA R. BOW ERS LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year MARGARET BRICKER LEBANON R. O., PA. Normal 4 Year MARY BRUBAKER LITITZ, PA. Page 2 Year WILLIAM BURG EAST PROSPECT, PA. Normal 2 Year HELEN T. CALEY COLUMBIA, PA. Normal 4 Year ! agc TuetUy-scvtn"« ©! TOUCHSTONE • 1933 .(5 0.. MARTIN W. CAULFIELD LANCASTER, ! A. Page 4 Year PAUL L CAULWELL LANCASTER, PA. Page 4 Year LOUISE W. CHARLES LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year SARA L. COLVIN DELTA R. D.. PA. Normal 2 Year EDITH CRAWFORD BLOOMSRl KG, PA. Normai 4 Year CLON'D M. CRISWELL COLUMBIA, PA. Normal 4 Year LUTHER A. DARMSTAETTER LANCASTER R. D., PA. Page 4 Year WALTER G. DAVIS TAYLOR. PA. Normal 4 Year MARION R. DENLINGER VINTAGE, PA. Page 2 Year PAUL DEVLIN CUMBOLA, PA. Page 2 Year I’age 7'uenly-eigbl■ft ®. TOUCHSTONE • 1933 ANNABELLE DIETZ LANCASTER, l A. Page 2 Year HELEN I I. DI I-FEN BAUCH ELIZABETH TOWN, PA. Normal 4 Year MARY B. DOUR I E MANHEIM, pa. Page 2 Year A. RUTH EASH HOLSOPPLE K. D., PA. Page 2 Year PHEBE D. EAVENSON CHRISTIANA, PA. Page 2 Year DOROTHY EBERIA EPHRATA r. d., pa. Normal 2 Year RICHARD E. ENGLISH KEINERTON, PA. Page 2 Year WILBUR ESHBACH LANCASTER, pa. Page 4 Year DOROTHY ESHLEMAN LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year HAZEL ESSLINGER LINCOLN, PA. Normal 2 Year Pane Twenty-nine  TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •@ o» MARY FEDIGAN YORK, PA. Page 2 Year GLADYS FAIR YORK, PA. Normal 2 Year ELIZABETH S. FOHL LANCASTER, PA. Page 4 Year CATHERINE FORBES southwest, pa. Normal 2 Year JOHN C. FERTIC LEBANON, PA. Normal 2 Year STANLEY M. FORTNEY LONG PARK R. D., PA. Page 4 Year PARTHENE 1. FRANK LANCASTER R. D., PA. Page 2 Year ELIZABETH C. FREY MILLERSYTLLE, PA. Normal 4 Year ROY S.GAMBER LANCASTER R. O., PA. Page 4 Year PATIENCE GARRETSON EAST PETERSBURG, PA. Normal 2 Year Page Thirty TOUCHSTONE • 1933 (3 9" M. LAWRENCE GERBER DOVER R. D., PA. Normal 2 Year DANIEL H. GISH MILLERSVILLE, PA. Normal 4 Year FORD GOCHENAUR LITITZ, PA. Page 4 Year LESTER 11. GOOD LANCASTER R. I)., PA. Page 4 Year ANNA J. GRAY PHOENIXVILLE, PA. Normal 4 Year J. BERNARD GRAYBILL YORK R. D., PA. Normal 2 Year ELTA 1. GRAYBILL MARTINSBURG, PA. Normal 2 Year CHARLES C,. HAR TMAN COLUMBIA, PA. Page 4 Year MAE E. HARTMAN LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year AMY T. HELM LANCASTER, PA. Page 4 Year Page Thirty-one TOUCHSTONE • 1933 ANNE D. HENDERSON LANCASTER, PA. Pace 2 Year IDELLA HENRY SEVEN VALLEYS, PA. Normal 2 Year HAZEL HERR QUARRYVILLE r. D., pa. Page 2 Year JULIA HERSHE YORK, PA. Pace 2 Year MARTHA N. HLRSHLY LANDISVILLE, PA. Pace 2 Year MARY E. HIVELY YORK R. D., PA. Page 2 Year ELSIE B. HOLLER MT. JOY, PA. Page 2 Year VIRGINIA HOMBACH NEWPORT, PA. Pace 2 Year MARY C. HOUCK LANCASTER R. D.f PA. Page 4 Year ERMA L. HYSON STEVVARTSTOWN r. d.. pa. Normal 2 Year Pa fie Tbirty-luo••-0---TOUCHSTONE • 1 9 3 3 - CAROLYN I. JACOBS YORK, PA. Pace 2 Year ELISABETH M. IMHOFF ADAMSTOWN, PA. Pace 4 Year LAMAR D. INNERS 11 ELLA M, PA. Normal 4 Year BERNICE ISCOVITZ LANCASTER. PA. Page 2 Year GLADYS JOHNS NEFFSVILLE, PA. Page 2 Year LUKE L. KEEFER MILLERSBURC R. D., PA. Normal 2 Year MARGARET KEESEY STEWARTSTOWN, PA. Normal 2 Year DAISY E. KIRCHOFF LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year SADIE KLINGER ASHLAND, PA. Normal 2 Year MARY KLOPP RICHLAND, PA. Normal 2 Year Page Tbiriy-ibree-«x® TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •0Vo- MARY KNITTLE MANHEIM, PA. Normal 4 Year RALPH KOONS KF.D LION, PA. Normal 4 Year JULIA KRABER YORK, PA. Pace 2 Year KENNETH L. KREIDER LANCASTER, PA. Page 4 Year RALPH KREIDER CLEONA, PA. Normal 2 Year BEATRICE LANCASTER STEW A RTS I OWN, PA. Normal 2 Year ARLINE N. LANDIS LANCASTER R. D., PA. Page 4 Year JULIA G. I aROSEE millersville, pa. Pace 4 Year MIRIAM LEAMAN RONKS R. D., PA. Page 2 Year GEORGE N. LEIB DOVER R. IX, PA. Normal 4 Year lyage Tbirly-jour TOUCHSTONE • 1933 MARY K. LICHTY COLUMBIA R. D., PA. Normal 4 Year WILLIAM J. LIVINGSTON DOVER R. D., PA. Normal 2 Year REBECCA A. LUCKENBILL MYERSTOWN, PA. Normal 4 Year ANNA C. McGLINN LANCASTER, PA. Pace 4 Year MARY L. McGLINN LANCASTER, PA. Page 4 Year DEAN MANIFOLD STEWARTSTOWN, pa. Normal 4 Year MARIEMMA MANN MOUNTVILLE, PA. Pace 2 Year RUTH A. MARTIN LANCASTER R. I)., PA. Page 2 Year MADELINE L METZGER PALMYRA, PA. Page 2 Year DOROTHY E. MILLER NOTTINGHAM, PA. Page 2 Year Page Thirty-five•• ©•■ TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •gVo- EDGAR R. MILLER MILLERSBURG, PA. Page 4 Year GRACE MILLER ROTHSVILLE, PA. Normal 4 Year RONALD C. MILLER STEWARTSTOWN. PA. Normal 4 Year JEAN E. MILLICHAP SHENANDOAH, PA. Page 4 Year MARIE MILLS LEBANON, PA. Special Course DOMINIC MOORE LEBANON, PA. Page 4 Year ELEANOR V. MORRIS RADNOR, PA. Normal 2 Year M. JANE MYERS LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year ELLA M.OESCHGER LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year GLADYS D. OVERLY EAST EARL, PA. Page 2 Year Page Thirty-six T OUCHSTONE 19 3 3 •Co RUTH PALMER COLUMBIA, PA. Pace 2 Year NANCY B. PAULES COLUMBIA, PA. Normal 4 Year DANIEL PAULNOCK RANSHAW, PA. Page 2 Year WILLIAM J. PETROSKY TUSCARORA, PA. Page 4 Year E. GRACE PHANDER lansdale, pa. Page 2 Year F. MILDRED RAMSAY DELTA, PA. Normal 2 Year ALICE C. RAUB MARIETTA, pa. Page 2 Year FLORENCE M. RESSI.ER LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year PAUL C. RODEN HAUSER COLUMBIA, PA. Page 4 Year GEORGE F. ROSE LITITZ R. D., PA. Page 4 Year Page Thirty-seven• « §) TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •®V 9- ADDA B. ROSSITEH SKIPPACK, PA. Normal 2 Year DOROTHY H. ROTH LANCASTER, PA. Pace 2 Year RAYMOND A. RUNK LITIT2, PA. Pace 4 Year LEROY S. SAUDER LANCASTER, PA. Page 4 Year MIRIAM E. SAUDER LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year RACHEL E. SAYLOR SCHWENKSVILLE, PA. Normal 2 Year A. CHRISTINE SCIILOSSMAN COLUMBIA, PA. Normal 4 Year RUTH H.SE1P MANCHESTER R. D., PA. Page 2 Year MARY S. SEN FT YORK, PA. Normal 2 Year RAY SHANK LEBANON, PA. Page 2 Year Page Thirty-eight TOUCHSTONE • 1933 KATHRYN SHEAFFER LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year ROSE SHEAR LANCASTER, PA. Page 2 Year ELEANOR A. SHEERER STOVERSTOWN, PA. Normal 2 Year VELMA H.SHIVE YORK, PA. Page 2 Year PAUL B. SIEGRIST LANCASTER, PA. Page 4 Year HARRIET S. SMEDLEY COLUMBIA, PA. Normal 2 Year CLAUDE F. SMITH WITMER, PA. Page 2 Year C ELIZABETH SMITH DRUMORE, PA. Page 2 Year MARGARET M. SMITH RED LION R. D., PA. Normal 2 Year MARTHA E. SMITH UNIONTOWN, PA. Page 4 Year Page Tbirty-ninc TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •GW -- CARRIE J. SPORY HOLSOPPLE K. D., PA. Pace 2 Yeah S. ELIZABETH STARKEY YARDLEY, PA. Normal 2 Year MARY R. STAUFFER YORK, PA. Pace 2 Year MARGARET E. STEELE QUARRYVILLE, PA. Page 2 Year LAWRENCE T. STEW ART REIN HOLDS, PA. Normal 4 Year NORMAN R. STOVER ADAMSTONVN, PA. Normal 2 Year GEORGE G. S ERA D I M AN LANCASTER, PA. Page 4 Year ELLEN F. STUTZMAN VALLEY VIEW, PA. Pace 2 Year RUTH THOMAS YORK, PA. Normal 2 Year BETTY G. TURNER LANCASTER, PA. Page 4 Year Page Forty TOUCHSTONE • 1933 J. TYBERTUS WALLICK LONG LEVEL, PA. Pace 2 Year MILDRED WAM BAUGH DELTA, PA. Normal 2 Yeah ELIZABETH A. WARFEL PEQUEA H. D.. PA. Pace 2 Year CHARLES E. WEAVER PORT MATILDA, PA. Normal 2 Year FLORENCE I. WEAVER TERRE HILL, PA. Page 2 Year JOHN S. WENGER EPHRATA, pa. Normal 2 Year RUTH WHITMORE GRKENCASTLE, PA. Pace 4 Year AGNES WIRE RICHLAND, PA. Special Course MAUD G. WILLIAMS PORT MATILDA, PA. Page 2 Year M. ELIZABETH WINGER MANHEIM, PA. Page 2 Year Page Furly-onc •0v«" T O U C H S T ONE • 1933 Cl-AKA A. WITHERS EPHRATA, PA. Normal 4 Year MICHAEL YAZISKO SHA.MOKIN, PA. Pace 2 Year MARY R. YOST LANCASTER, PA. Page 4 Year IRENE ZIMMERMAN ASHLAND, PA. Normal 2 Year Page Forty-111'0 I'•■of® TOUCHSTONE • 1933 CARRIE ADAIR Normal : 2 Year Windsor R. P.. Pa. Rural Club I. 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2. ROBERT I .ADAMS Normal : 4 Year Rothsvillc, Pa. Snapper Stall 1. 2: Choir 1. 4; Hand I. 2. 5, 4; Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4; Debating 2, 3. 4; Basket bnll. Junior Varsity I. 2; Track 2; Senior Play 4; Freshman Plav I; Operetta 2, 3; Two-Year Freshman President; Two-Year Senior Vice-President. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, President 3. 4. LOUISE AURAND 1‘aer : 2 Year Ijtncastcr, Pa. Class Volleyball I; Class Basket lull 1; Archery Club 2; May Day 1. DOROTHY BAIR Page ; 2 Year l-nncaMcr, Pa. Primary Club 1. 2; Glee Club I. 2; l).w Student Directorate 2. Mnv Day I. Basketball 1. 2; Hockey 2; Volleyball I. PATTI L. BAKER Page : 2 Year Felton, Pa. Primary Club I. 2; NV. C. A. Nominating Committee 2; Hockey 2. HELEN E. BANZHOF Page : 2 Year l.ancastcr, Pa. Primary Club I, 2. ALMEDA I- BECHTOLD Page : 2 Year Lancaster, Pa. Primary Club I, 2; May Day 1. FRANCES B. BEYER Normal : 4 Year Bartvillc, Pa. Department of Welfare 4; Normal Curator 4. I ravel Club 4; President, Girls Leadership Club t; Citamard Player 4; Girl Reserve I, 2. 3; Archery 4; Basketball I, 2, 3; Library Club 3. 4. Y. W. C. A I. 2. 3. 4. Modern Authors 1, 2, 3. SARA M.BOLTON Page : 2 War Holtwood, Pa. Y. W. C. A. I. 2; Citamard Player I. 2: Rural Club 2; Vollevlull I. Basketball I; Hockey 2; l orinitory Directorate 2. MARY K. BOM BERGER Normal : 2 Year Akron, Pa. Primary Club I, 2; Day Student Association 1, 2, LUCILLE BONEBREAK Normal : 2 Year Martinshurg, Pa. Y. W. C. A. 2; Travel Club I. 2; Girls leadership Club 2. ANNE E. BONHAM Normal : 2 Year Millcrsvillc, Pa. Primary Club 2; May Day I; Senior Play 2; Day Student Directorate 2. ZOI -A R. BOWERS Page ; 2 Year Lancaster, Pa. Primary Club I, 2, Vice-President 2; W. C. A. Directorate 2; Glee Club 2. MARGAREI BRICKER Normal : 4 Wur I citation |{. ID., Pa. Y. W. C. A. 4; Travel Club 4. SENIOR ACTIVITIES EVELYN L. BROWN Normal : 2 Year Shenandoah, Pa. Glee Club 2; Choir 2; Primary Club I. 2; Travel Club 2; Y. W. C. A. 2. WOODROW W11 .SON BROWN Normal : 2 Year Thoitiiisvillc. Pa. Clays President I. Vice-President 2; Orchestra I; Band I. 2; Operrtta I. 2: Senior Play 2; Athletic Department Editor of Touchstone 2; Snapper Stall 2; Y. M. C. A. Circus I. Cabinet IRENE BURKHOLDER BRUBAKER Nirrmal : 2 Year Mnnhcini R. ID.. Pa Glee Club I, 2; Class Vice-President I. Snapper Stalf I; Touchstone 2; Day Student Welfare Association 2; Normal Curator 2. MARY BRUBAKER Page : 2 Year Lit it .. Pa. Rural Club 2; Glee Club 2; W. Cl. A Directorate 2; Touchstone 2; Hockey 2. WILLIAM BURG Nut mu I • 2 Year East Prospect. Pa. Rural Club 2; Welfare Department Association 2. HELEN T.CALEY Normal • 4 Year Oduntbia, Pa. Choir I, 2: Glee Club I. 2; Operetta I, 2; Modern Authors Club 1. 2; Library Club 3. 4; W. C. A. Directorate I; Secretary of Oats 2. MARTIN W. CAULFIELD Pate : 4 Year Lancaster, Pa. Junior Play I; Pane Curator 2. 3. President 4. Inner Circle 4; Men's Day Student fiovrrn-incut 4; Blue Pencil Club 2; Dcbatinx Team 4; Snapper Stull. Writer 3; Touchstone. Dramatic Club 4. PAUI LEROY CAUI WELL Page : 4 Year Lancaster, Pn. President Class Industrial Aits Society 2; Treasurer Men's Day Student Government 4. LOUISE W. CHARLES Page : 2 Year Lancaster, Pn. Primary Club I. 2; Glee Club 1. X Volleyball I. Hockey I; Directorate 2; Slay Dav I. SARA LOUISE COLVIN Normal : 2 )’ear Delta R. D., Pa. Rural Club I. 2; Y W C. A. I. 2; Girl I cadetship Club 2; Primary Club 2; W. C. A. Dormitory Directorate 2. EDITH CRAWFORD Normal : 4 Year Blonniftbiirg, Pn. I dim tv Club I. »: W. C. A. Welfare 4; Senior Play 4. Y. W. C. A. CLOYD M. CRISWELL Normal : 4 Writ Columbia, Pn. President Class 1; Art Editor Snapper Mum- me I. 2; Editor-in-Chicf Snapper Newspaper 4; Stnxe Manaxcr Junior Play; Art Editor Touchstone 4. LUTHER A. DARMSTAl IT ER Page : 4 Year I-nncaster R. D., Pa. Cheer-Leader 1. 2; Head Cheer-1 eadcr 3. 4; Basketball 2. 3. 4; Senior l luv 4. Touchstone 4. WALTER C. DAVIS Normal : 4 Year Taylor. Pa. Roddy Scientific Society 3. 4. Industrial Art Society 3. 4; Industrial Arts Theatre Club 4. MARION R. DEN LINGER Poee : 2 Year Vintage, Pn. Basketball I; Volleyball I; Archery Club 2: May Day I. PAUI DEVLIN Page : 2 Y ear Cumboln, Pn. Football 1. 2; Basketball I. 2; Senior Play 2. ANNABELLE DIETZ Page : 2 Year Lancaster, Pa. Tumbling Club I. 2; Basketball 1. 2; Hockey L 2; Archerv 2; May Day I; Senior Play 2; Touchstone 2; Primary Club I. 2. HELEN HERR DIFFENBAUGH Normal : 4 Year Elizabethtown, Pn. Y. W. C. A I. 2. 3. 4. Cabinet 2. Vice-President 3. President 4; l.dirarv Club 3. 4; Citamard Players 3. 4; Travel Club 3. 4, Secretary 3; Modern Authors Club 2, 3. Secretary-Treasurer 3; Class Secretary 3; Basketball I. 2; Commissioner 2. 3; Bible Study 1. 2. 3. 4; May Dav I. 3. MARY B. IDOURTE Page : 2 Year Manhcint. Pa. Rural Club 2; Glee Club 2; Rural Girl Basketball Team I. Captain I; May Day I; Volleyball I A. RUTH EASH l‘age : 2 )'ear liolsxpplc R. D., Pn. Dormitory Directorate I; Rural Club 2; Travel Club 2; Girls Leadership Club 2; Y W. C. A. I. 2; Hoe key 2. PHEBE ID. EAVENSON Pate : 2 Year Christian , Pa. Welfare 2; Y. W. C. A. I. 2. Cabinet 2; Travel Club 2; Archery 2. I DOROTHY E8HRLY Normal : 2 Year Eplirntn R. IX, Pn. Rural Club 2; Basketball I. Hockey 2 RICHARD E. ENGLISH Page : 2 Year Rcincrton, Pn. WILBUR ESIIBACH Page : 4 Year Lancaster, Pn. Football I, 2, 3. 4. Captain 4; Basketball I, 5 Varsity Club 2, 3. 4. President 4. ('.lass rensurer 2; Scniot Play 4; Y. M. C. A. 4. DOROTHY ESHLEMAN Page : 2 Year 1 Jtncnstcr. Pn. Glee Club I. 2: Hockey 2; Primary Club I. 2; May Day 1. Archery 2; Basketball I. HAZEL ESSLINCEK Normal : 2 Wur Lincoln, Pn. Rural Club 2; Primary Club 2; Glee Club 2; Basketball I, 2; Volleyball I; May Day I. GLADYS FAIR Normal : 2 Year York. Pa. V W C. A. 2; Travel Club 2; Snapjser Stall 2; Choir I. 2; Glee Club I. 2; Hockey 2. Basketball I; Operetta I. MARY FED1GAN Page : 2 Wur York, Pn. Y. NS' C A. I; Girl Reserves Secretary I; Travel Club I; Commissioner 2; Dormitory Diicctorntc I; Basketball I. 2; Hockey I. 2 May Day I Page Forly-lb tee TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •©Vo, KLI ABI III SKEEN 1-0111 W : 4 Yttir Ijinraitfr, Pa. Literary Soe-it-ty Secretary 3; Glee (.lull I. 2, 3. -I; Fro liman Play I; Tumbling (lull 2; Modern Author ( lull .'. Operetta Frmhtnan Commission ). I. V. (. A, Directorate I: Page Inner (jcclc I. 4; I ihrarv Cluh 3, 4, Vtcc-President , Tmiurw 4; W C. A. Vice-President 4; itamard Players t, 4; Senior lliv I; Tnuchktnnr 4; A s«icintc Editor Tuudnlmir 4. Catherine forbi-s Nntmal : 2 Year Southwest, Fa. Choir l,2;ClrrOuli I, 2; Normal Curator 2; Primary ( lull I, President 2; Girl Resets. ■ I; Travel Cluli I; Dramatic (lull I. 2; Operetta I. JOHN c. fkrtic; Normal : 2 Year Lebanon, Pn. Y. M.C. A.; Travel Chib. STAN IEY MAURICE FORTNEY •ore : i Yttir I .in Park K. I).. Pit Secretary Industrial Arts Society 2. 3. 4. PARTHENE MARGUERITE FRANK I'a nr : 2 Year Unruttr R. I).. Pa. Glu Club I, 2; Basketball I; Operetta I; May Day I. El IZABETH C. I REY Normal 4 Yrar Millersvillr. Pa dec Club 3. 4. Vice Ere idem 4; Operetta 3. 4; («nl Reserve 2. 3: Chairman Membership Committee Girl Reserve (. Dim torate 3. 4; W. C.-A. Nominating Committee 3; C. V. A. Department of Riiiiiiv 4; Cilaniard •’layers 3. 4. ROY S. GAM BE R I'ate : 4 Ytar Lancaster R. I).. Pit. Roddy Scientific Society 4; Day Student Government 4, PATIENCE GARRE ISON Normal : 2 Yrar l ast Petersburg. Pa Glee (Jlub 1. 2; Orchestra I. 2; Pr mary Club I; Day Student Directorate 2; May Day I; Hockey 2. M. LAWRENCE GERBER Normal : 2 Ytar Dover R. I).. Pa. Ruial Club 2; Art ( lub I. DANIEL H. GISH Normal : 4 Yrar Millersville, Pa. IVesjdent Class 2. Treasurer I; President Varsity Club 3. Secretary 2; I rrasuiri Industrial Arts Society 4; Football t. 2, 3, 4. FORD GOCHF.NAUR I'aee : 4 Year Util , P«. Junior Vanity Riskrtb.ill I; Touchstone 4; Class Basketball LESTER II. GOOD 1‘aet : 4 Year I ant.istrr R. I).. Pa. Roddy Scientific Socirty 3; Day Student Government 4; Touchstone. J. BERNARD GRAYBII I Normal: 2 Year York R. D., Pa. Class President 2. Vice-President I; literary V-ieiv Pn suit nt I. Pnod.iit 2. Y. M C A. I. 2, Cabinet 2; Citamard Player 2; Senior Glass Play 3; Rural Club, President 3. El I A MAE GRAYBILL Normal : 2 Year MnrtinsbniK. Pa. Travel Club I. 2: Girl Leadership Club 2; Welfare 2; Y. W. C. A. 2. ANNA JANE GRAY Normal : 4 Year Pltocnixvillc, Pa. Literary Society Critic 3. Curator 1, 2. Treasurer 4; Basketball I, 2. Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2; Choir 1, 2, 3. 4. Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4; Open-ftii I; Student Council I; W. C A. Welfare IS parr merit 3. 4; Y W. G A. Ire isurer 2, 3, Secretary 4; Bible Study Club I, 2. 3. 4. Vice-IYaddent 2. Blue Pencil dubs Vm Pro dent 2: Morlcm Authors Club 2. 3: Travel Glut, 2. I. 4; (Hainan! Player 3. 4, Secretary I; Senior Play 4; Snapper Staff 3, 4; Library Science ('lub 3. 4: Assistant Editor Touchstone 4; May Day I. 3: Hockey I. Tennis Tnurna-mrnt 4; Play "On the Road to Yesterday" I CHARLES G. IIARTMAN ’ore • 4 Year C-dunibia, Pa. Male leads in Operettas I, 2, 3, 4; I nahm.ui Play I, Director Pane Mnlr Quartette- Day Student Government 4; Picture Editor Touch-»tone 4. MAE E. HAR I MAN ‘are : 2 Year LancuMcr, Pit. Primary Club 2. AMY THERESA III I M I'ate : 4 Yrat Uincaatcr. P«. Mask,'ball 1,2; Day Student IJim toiatc 2, 3; Welfare 4, Modi in Author 2. I ibrary Science Club 3. 4; Freshman Play I. Citamard Player 3.4. President t; Play : "On the Kmid to Yesterday," "Added Attraction ' 3; Senior Play 4. Advertising Manager Touchstone 4. ANNE I). HENDERSON I'ate : 2 Year Uincnslrr, P«. Primary Club I, 2. Glee Club I. 2; Day Student Welfare 1. May Day I IDEM A HENRY Normal : 2 Year Seven Valievs Pit. Travel Club I. 2; W. C. A HAZEL HERR I'aee : 2 Yrar Qtiarryvillc R. D., Pit Glee Club I. 2; Pane Inner Circle I; Choir 1. Operetta 1. Basketball I; Volleyball I; Curator 2; Hockey 2; Citamard Players I JULIA HERSHEY rate : 2 Year York. Pa Glee (Jub I. 2, Secretary 2; Choir I. 2; Snairper S' .ti I, 2. Modern Authors ( Ini, I. Primary Club I, 2, Count itut ion 2. May Day I; Operetta I. Volleyball It Touchstone 2. Nominating Committee for W C A. 2; Y W. C. A. I. 2. MARTHA N. HERSHEY I'aee : 2 Year I Jtndisvillc, Pa, Glee Club I; May Day I. MARY F.STEI.IA HIVELY I’ate : 2 )'tar York R. I).. Pn Volleyball I; Basket ball I, Hockey 2 ELSIE B HOFFER ’oce ; 2 Year Ml, Joy, Pa. Orchestra I. 2; Glee Club 2: Citamard Players 2. May Day I; Primary Club I i-Basketball I. 2; Day Student Commission 2. VIRGINIA HOMBACH I'age : 2 Year Newport, Pn. Travel Club I; Primary Club I. 2; Girl Reserve I; Y. W. C. A. I; Citamard Havers I; Tumbling Club I; May Day Court I. Basketball I. 2; llockev I. 2; Archery 2. MARY C. HOUCK I'afe : 4 Year Uim-aster R. D.t Pn. Commissioner 4; Day Student Directorate 4; May Day 1. ERMA E. HYSON Normal: 2 Year StcwarUtown R. I)., P« Rural Cluh I, 2: Primary Club 2; Y. W. C. A. ELISABETH M. IMHOFF I'aee : 4 Year A-la ins town. Pn. Glee Club I; Roddy Scientilic Society 3. 4: C W A. Directorate 4. LAMAR D. INNERS Normal : 4 Year llrllntn. Pa, Y. M. C. A. BERNICE ISCOVITZ I'ate : 2 Year l-ancnstcr, Pn, Primary Club I. 2; Glee Oub 2; Archery 2, Dirts torate 2. CAROLYN I. JACOBS I'ate : 2 Year York, Pa. W C. A. I, 2; Travel Club I. 2; Snapper Stall 2; Git.nu.ird Player 2; Alt Club I. Girls (.cadetship Club 2; Basketball I. 2; Hockey I, 2; Tennis 2: May Day I. GLADYS JOHNS I'ate : 2 Year Ncrfsvillc, Pa. Basketball I; Hockey I. 2; Travel Club 2; Tennis Tournament 2; Primary Club I. 2. I.UKE I . KEEFER Normal : 2 Year Mill.-rshi.iK R. D.. Pa. Choir I, 2. MARGARET KEESEY Normal : 2 Year Stcw«rl iown, Pn. Glee Club I. 2; Primary Club I. 2; Rural Club 1. V W. C. A. I. 2. DAISY EMMA KIRCHOFF I'ate : 2 Year Ijtneaster, Pn. Glee Club 2; Rural Club 2; Primary Club 2: May Day I; Basketball 2; Volleyball I. SADIE kl INGER Normal : 2 Year Ashland, Pa. Clre Club I. 2; Chair 2; Orchestra I. 2; Band 1, 2; Operetta I; Y. W. C. A.; Basketball I; I ravel ( lub I. 2. MARY KLOPP Normal : 2 Year Rielilantl, Pa. Glee Club I. 2; Choir 2; Y. W. C. A. I. 2; Girls I eadershrp Oub 2; Cirri Hckrrvca I, Travel Club I. 2. MARY KNITTLE Normal : 4 Ytar Manlicim, Pn. Glee Club I. 2. 3; Operetta I. 2; May Day I; Day Student Directorate 4; Commissioner 4. RALPH K X)NS Normal : 4 Year Reel I ion. Pa. Y. M.C. A.; Football. t JUIIA KRABER I'ate : 2 Year York. Pa. Primary Oub 1. 2; Snapper Stall 2; Basket-lull I. 2j Volleyball I. KENNETH I- KREIDER I'ate : 4 Year I Jtncailer, Pn, Choir 1.2. 3, 4; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4; Band I, 2. 3, 4; ( |H-retla Iradt I. 2, 3. t; Blue Pencil (.'lub 2, Page Debating 'Team I, 3; Page Prrni-•Icot 4; Snapper Staff I. Page Forty-Jour T OUCHSTONE 19 3 3 .@Vo RALPH KREIDER Normal : 2 War Clconn, Pa. Football I, 2; Track 1. 2; Basketball I. 2; Rural Club I, 2. BEATRICE IANCASTEK Normal ; 2 Year StcwartMown, Pu. Rural Club I. 2. Secretary 2: I ravel Club 2; Tumbling Qub I, 2; May Day I; Vollryb.ilI I. Hockey 2; Basketball I: W. C. A. Directorate I. ARI INE N. IANDIS Pate : 4 Year Lancaster K. D„ Pa. Basketball I,Captain 2; May Day I; NliKlrrn Author Club 2; Cit.imnrd Havci- 1. Secretary 4, Senior Hay -t; Touchstone 4. Department of Equity 3; Department of Welfare 4. JULIA G. I ROSE E ’nttr! : 4 Wat Millcrsvillr, Pu. Day Student Directorate 1. Welfare 4. MIRIAM I.EAMAN Pate : 2 War Kotiks R. D., Pn. Rural C lub 2: V. W. (. A. I. GEORGE N. I I 111 Normal : 4 War Dover R. D.. Pa Rural Club 1, 4; B.-ddv Scientific Society 1. 4. V. M. C A MARY KATHRYN I ICH I'Y Normal : 4 War Columbia R. D„ Pit. C. W. A. Welfare 1; Equity 4; May Day I. Basketball 2; Girl Leadership Club 4. RUTH A. MARLIN ’are : 2 Year Ijnnolrr R. D., Pu. Glee Qub 2; Primary Club I, 2. MADELINE I METZGER Page : 2 Year Palmyra. Pa. Basketball I, 2; Travel Club I. 2; Girl Reserves 1; Ctrl Leadership Qub 2; Y. W. C A. I. 2; Gurnard Players 2; Archery 2; Hotkey 2; Senior Hay 4. DOROTHY E. MILLER Page : 2 Year Nottingham. Pu- Hotkey 2; Rural Club 2; Tumbling Qub 2. EDGAR R. MILLER ’ace ; 4 Year Millcrxbuiy. Pa. Baud I. Drum Major 2, 3. 4; Choir I. 2. 3. 4; Operetta I. 2. J. 4; Basketball 2. 1. ». Snapper Sport Editor 4; Senior Play 4; Class President 4; Page Vice-President 4i Y. M. C. A. I. 2. 3. 4. GRACE MILLER Normal : 4 Year Rotbsville, Pn. Basketball I; Freshman Hay I; W. C. A Play 2; Senior Hay 4; Girl Reserve Treasurer 2, 3; Girls Leadership Qub, yicr-President 4. Normal Curator 3; Library Science (dub 3. 4: Modem Authors Qub 2, 3; V. C A I Venturer 3. Vice-President 4 RON AI D C. Mill ER Normal : 4 ear StcwartMown, Pn. Roddy Scientific Society 1. 4, Vie. Ptcddent 3; Y. M.C. A I. .'. i. ■ Pnmhm oert .id inf Secretmy 4; Assistant Manager Football I. Cttuninnl Players 4. Senior Piny 4. Touchstone Business Manager 4. Debuting I'cnm I NANCY 13. PAULES Normal : 4 Year Columbia. Pa. Y. W. C A I. 2; W. C. A. I. 2. Secretory 3; Modern Author. Club, Vice Pretiilent 3; Hockey 1. 2. I .brarv Club 3. 1. Normal Curator 2. May Queen 3 DANIEL PAULN(K:K Pate : 2 Year Rnrtshaw, Pu. Citamartl Players 1.2; Play "On the Road to Yesterday" I; Senior Play; Class Basketball 2; Touchstone. Vigilance Committee 2. WILLIAM J. PETROSKY 'arc .- 4 Year Tiiscnrorn, Pu. Class President 2; Roddy Scientific Society 3. I; Senior Play 4; Football t. E. GRACE PHANDEK ’orr .- 2 War Ijtnvlglc, Pu. Primary Club I. 2. I ravel Qub 1. 2; Y. W. C. A. I. 2; May Day I. Directorate 2. E. MILDRED RAMSAY Normal : 2 Year Delta. Pa. I ravel Club 2; Rural (dub 2. ALICE CATHARINE RAUI3 'are ; 2 Year MnrirttO, Pa. Class Secretary I, 2; Primary Club Secretary I. 2; Hockey I. Basketball I. Girl Reserve I; Choir 2; College Orchestra 2. MILDRED REAPSOME 'are : 2 Year Mount Joy, Pa. Rural Qub I. 2. WILLIAM J. I IVINCSTON Normal : 2 Year Dover R. D., Pn. Rural (.lub 2. REBECCA A I.UCKENBII I Normal : 4 Year Mycrstown, Pn. Y. W. C A. Cabinet 2. 3. 4; Normal Sccic-tar.v 2. 3. 4. Snapper Stall 3. Bum ness Manager t: Annual BunncH Manager Touchstone (ilee Qub I, 2. 3. President 2: Operetta 2; Y. W C. A. and Y. M C. A Hav I; Citamartl Players J; Travel (dub 2. Presulent J. Vice-President 4; Primary (dub 3, 4; Modern Author Qub 2, 3, Directorate 3. ANNA CATHARINE McGI INN ’arc : 4 Year Lancaster, Pa. Glee Club I, 2. 1. 4; Girl Reserves I. 2; Library Science Club 3. President 4; Page Inner Circle 3, 4; Operetta I; Day Student Covernment. Treasurer 4; (.' W A. Wrlfarc Department 3. » MARY LOUISE McGI INN ’are : 4 Year l.nuenster. Pa. Glee (dub I, 2, 1. President 4. Girl Reserves I. 2; I jbrary ( lub 3. 4; Page Inner Circle 3. ■»; Operetta 1; Day Student Directorate 3. Secretary 4; Freshman Commission 4. DEAN MANIFOLD Normal : 4 Year Slcwarlstuwn, Pa. Norni.il Vice-President 2; Y. M C. A. t. 2. Treasurer 3, 4. C.itnmnrd Players J. I. I'lav “On the Road to Yesterday" 3; V. M (' A. Hay 2; (das President 3; B.iskrtludl 2. 3. 4; Football Manager 4; Senior Play 4. MARIl-MMA MANN Pane : 2 Year Mountvillc. Pa. Volleyliall I. 2; Basketball I. 2. JEAN EI.I ABE I II Mil I.ICHAP Pane : I 'rar Shenandoah, Pn. Student Government I. 2. 1. 4. May Day I. 3; Student Government Play 2; Senior I’lav 4; Coal Cracker Qub I. 2; Y W. C. A. I. 2 MARIE MIIIS Special Course Lebanon, Pa. DOMINIC MOORE Pane : 4 Year Lebanon. Pn. Fool ball I, 2. J; Basketball I; Class Basketball t. 2, 1. 4; Basketball Manager 1. 4. Varsity Club Secretary I. Industrial Arts Society. Secretary 2, 1; Industrial Art Theatre Quit .1, 4; Roddy Scientific Society, Secretary 3; College Orchestra 1. I. ELEANOR VENN MORRIS Normal : 2 Year Radnor, Pn. Primary Qub I. 2; May Day I; Choir 2; Y. W. C. A. I. 2. M JANE MYERS Pune : 2 Year latncnster, Pn. Basket ball. ELI A M. OESCIIGEK Pane : 2 Year lamcaster. Pa. Volicvlwdl Captain I; Basketball Captain I; Hockey 2. May Day I. GLADYS D OVERLY Pane : 2 Year East Earl. Pa. Volleyball I. Basketball I; Hockey 2; May Day I. RUTH PAI.MER Pate : 2 Year Columbia, Pa. FLORENCE M. KESSLER Pane : 2 War la»nc;ister. Pa. Tumbling Qub I, 2, Mav Day I; Primary Qub I. 2; lluckey I. 2. Basketball I. 2 I’AUI CHARLES RODEN HA USER ■are ; • Year Columbia. Pa. Snapper Stall t. 2. 1, 4. Editor 2; Commission I, Freshman Play I; Operetta 2. 3. 4. Page Critic 1, Curator 3; Men' Student Government Judiciary Board 4; Editor-in-Chicl Touchstone I GEORGE F. ROSE Pane : 4 Year l.ititr R. D., Pa. Buddy Scientific Society 3. 4. President 3; (duss I'reasurer 4. Vice-President Day Student Association 4. Freshman Hay I. ADDA B. ROSSITEK Normal : 2 Year Skippnck, Pa Primary Qub 2; Citamard Havers I. 2; Travel Club 2; V W. C. A. I. 2; Girl Reserves I. DOROTHY II. ROTH Pare : 2 Year UmtiMrr, Pa. Basketball I. Volleyball I; Track Meet I; Hockey I. 2; Tennis I. 2. RAYMOND ARNOLD RUNK ’ ree : 4 Year I-itit , Pa. Class Secretary I, Football 2. Clsss Basket ball 2. 3. 4; Associate Editor T ouchstone 4. Li ROY S. SAUDER Pate : 4 Year l-ancastcr, Pa. Snapper Stall I, 2. 3. 4; Class Basketball I; Varsity Ruskctliull 2. 3. 4. Lennis I. 2, 1. 4; Football 2, 3. 4; Track 2. 3, 4; Varsity Club 3. 4. Y. M C A. 3. 4; Senior Play 4 Pate For tv-fire TOUCHSTONE • 1933 MIRIAM ELINOR SAUDER Page : 2 Year I ancastrr, Pa. Glee Clul I, 2: Opfrfttn I. Primary Club, Treasurer 1, 2; May Day I. Archery Club 2; Tennis Tournament 2. RACHEL E. SAYLOR Normal : 2 Year Schwcnksvillc. Pa. Normal Society Debating Team I. Citamard Players I. 2; Primary Club I. 2; Y. V. C A. I. 2; May Day I. A. CHRISTINE SCHI.OSSMAN Normal : -I Year Columbia, Pa. Snapper Staff J: Citamard Mayer 1; Freshman Commissioner I. Touchstone 4; C. W A. Directorate 4. RUTH II.SEIP ’ofr : 2 Year Manchester K. I).. Pa. Choir I. 2: Glee Club I. 2; V. W. C. A. I. 2, Rural Club 2; Citamard Mayer I, 2; Hockey 2. MARY S. SEN I- I Normal : 2 Year York. Pa. OunmisMoner 2; Travel Club 2: Hockey I, 2; Basketball I. 2; W. C A. Directorate 2: Tennis 2; Y. W. C. A I. 2: Girl Reserve I; May Day I. RAY SHANK Page : 2 Year Ixbanon. Pa. Choir I. 2; Operetta I; Y. M. G A. I. 2. KA IIIRYN SIIEAFFER Page : 2 Year l mrastcr. Pa. Primary Club 2; Operetta I; Claat basketball Captain I. 2: Hockey Captain I, 2; Tennis I. 2; Tumbling Club I, 2. Archery Club 2. Touchstone 2. ROSE SHEAR Page : 2 Year Lancaster, Pa. Glee Club 2; Hockey 2: May Day I; Commissioner 2: Primary Club I, 2; Archery Club 2. Basketball I. ELEANOR A. SIIEFFER Normal : 2 Year StovcrMOwn, Pa, Y. V. C. A I. 2; Glee Club 2; Girl ! - ■ rvt » I. Travel Club 1.2. VELMA II. SIIIVI- ’age : 2 Year York. Pa. Primary Club I. 2; Travel Club I. 2; Y. W. C. A I. 2; May Day I. PAUL IL SI EC R IS! Page : 4 Year l ttunvtcr. Pa. Freshman I'la I; Track I. Y M. . A Circus 1; Parse Society Critic I; Oin.nu .r and President ol Men Day Student Association 4; Science Club 2. HARRIET SENPT SMEDEEY Normal : 2 Year Columbia, Pa. Hockey 2; Basketball I. 2. CLAUDE F. SMITH Page ; 2 Year Winner, Pa. linnd I. 2; Page Curator 2; Rural Oub 2. Vice-President 2; Snapper Stall I. 2; Athletic Editor Touchstone 2. C. ELIZABETH SMITH Page : 2 Year Drurnorr, Pa. Y. W. C. A. t. 2; Choir I. 2; Glee Oub I. 2; Honorary Art (Tub 2; Basketball I; W. C. A. Directorate I; May Day 1. MARGARET M. SMITH Nurmal : 2 Year Red Lion R. D., Pa. Rural (Tub I. 2; Primary Oub 2: Y. W. C. A. I. 2. MARTHA ELLEN SMITH Page : 4 Year Uniontovsn, Pa. Girl Reverses I. Girls leadership Club I; Inner Circle 3; Library Club 3. 4; Glee Club 4; Y. W. C. A. 4; Travel Club 4, CARRIE J. SPORY Page : 2 Year llolsopplr R. I)., Pa. Rural Club 2; Travel Club 2: Girl Leadership Club ; Y. W. C. A. I. 2: Hockey 2: Basketball 2. S. ELIZABETH STARKEY Normal : 2 Year Yard Icy, Pa. Citamard Player I. 2; Y. W. C. A. I. 2; Girl Reserve I; Travel (Tub 2. MARY RUTH STAUFFER Page : 2 Year York, Pa. Primary (Tub I, 2. MARGARET E. STEELE Page : 2 Year Quarrvvillc. Pa. Y. W. C. A. I. 2; Rural Oub 2. Citamard Players I. 2: Basketball I. Hockey 2: W. C. A. Directorate 2. LAWRENCE T. STEWART Normal : 4 Year Kcinhold , Pa. Travel Club 4; Archcry Club t; Rural (Tub; Basketball 2. J. 4; Track 4; Y. M. C. A. 2. 3. 4; Choir 2. J, 4; Operetta 2. J. NORMAN R. STOVER Normal : 2 Year Adnmstown, Pa Class Basketball I. 2. GEORGE CAST STRAIT! MAN Page : 4 Year Lancaster, Pa. Page Society Curator 2. President J: Roddy Scientific Society 3, 4, President I; Snapper Make-up Editor J, 4. ELLEN FAE STUTZMAN Page : 2 Year Valley Vies . Pa. Glee Oub I. 2; Hockey 2; Volleyball I; Primary Club I. 2; May Day I. Choir 2. Band 2; Orchestra I. Basketball I; Y. V. C. A. I. 2; Travel Club 2. NELDO B. Siri I ON Special Course I-ancrtstcr, Pa. RUTH THOMAS Normal : 2 Year York, Pa. Y. W. C. A. I, 2; Travel Club I. 2; Girl Reserves 1; Primary Club 2. BETTY G. TURNER Page : 4 Year I ancattcr, Pa. Glee dull I. Corresponding Secretary of (.'lass 2; V. (' A. Secretary I, President I J. TYBERTUS WALLICK Page : 2 Year lonK Level, Pa. Claw Basketball I; Hockey 1; Volleyhall I. MILDRED WAMBAUGH Normal : 2 Year Delta, Pa. Rural Club I. Trra»urer 2; Travel (Tub 2; Freshman Commissioner 2. ELIZABETH A. WARFEI Page : 2 Year Pcquca R. I).. Pa. Tumbling (Tub. CHARLES EDWARD WEAVER Normal : 2 Year Port Matilda. Pa. Citamard Maser I, 2; Play "On the Road to Ycstrrdav" I; Rural (Tub I. 2; Senior Play 2; Y M. (’. A. I, 2; Travel Club I. 2. FLORENCE I. WEAVER Page : 2 Year Terre Hill, Pa. (Tom YoJIrylkill; Hockey 2; Tcnni Tournament 2; Commissioner 2. JOHN S. WENGER Normal : 2 )'ear Ephrnta, Pa. Rural Club 2; Travel Club 2; Y. M. C. A. 2; Touchstone 2. RUTH WHITMORE Page : 4 War Grccncastle, Pa. W. C. A Welfare 1. Directorate 2, 4, Commissioner J; library (Tub J, 4, Sevictary t; Girl Reserve 1; llaskrtluill I, 2; Hockey I. 2; (.iris Leadership Club 4; May Day I. 3; Touchstone 4; Citamard Player J. 4; Page Secretary 4. AGNES WIKE Special Course Richland, Pa. MAUI) GLENORE WILLIAMS Page : 2 Year Port Matilda. Pa. Primary Club I. 2; Hockey 2; Archrry 2: May Day I; Basketball I. M. ELIZABETH WINGER Page : 2 Year Manheim, Pa. CLARA ANN WITHERS Normal : 4 Year Ephrata, Pa. W. C. A. President 4; Equity J; Dormitory Dircs-toratr 2; I ras el Club 2, 3, President 4; Choir •; Glee- (Tub 5. t. Girl Reserves President 2, 3; Girl I mdership (Tub 4. Citamard Player 3. 4; Basket Kill I, 2; llockev I, 2; Commissioner 2, 3; Chairman 3; Normal Curator 2; Critic 3; Modern Author Club 3; May Day I. 3; Y. W. C A. I. 2. 3.1: Art Chib 3; Class Treasurer 3; Bible Study (Tub 2; Senior Play 4; Snapper St«ll 4; Touchstone 4. MICHAEL YAZISKO ( Page : 2 Year Shamokin, Pa. Y. M.C. A. MARY R. YOST ’««( : 4 Year Lancaster, Pa. Glee (Tub I. 2. 3. 4; May Day J. IRENE ZIMMERMAN Normal : 2 Year Ashland, Pa. Senior Play 4. Pagt Forty-six Organizations WWWt iiywv Page F’oriy-sevcn TOUCHSTONE • 1933 THE JUNIOR CLASS President . . . John Siienk Vice-President . . William Wilkinson Secretary . Grace Spencer Treasurer . Wanda Kai.encki Ali en, Miriam MEMBERS Martin, H. Elizabeth Hall, Ira Auxer, Dorothy Morris, Edythe Heckendorn, Kami Buckxvai ii r, Katiiryn Rohrer, Ella Hoffecker, Donald Buckwai ter, Mabi.i-: Ross. Mary Kupta, Michael Byi er, Orpiia Scott, Euzabeth Landis, Wilbur Calkins. Marjorie Shearer, E. Rosalie Leonardo, Romulus Carrigan, Emily Shoemaker, Rutii Lucey, Robert Collins, Esther Shoop, Mildred Luckenbaugh, Wii mer Dietz, Martha Sii e, Frances McVey, David Ehy, Nancy Smith, Margaret Parmer, Charles Fox, Rutii Spencer, Grace Renoll, Clarence Frantz, Miriam Stephens, Catherine Rons, Harold Frey, Anne. M. Unruh, Frances Shi nk, John Gemmili , Sara Yoiin, Dorothy Siegrist, Lloyd George, Helen L. Bender, Albert Slothower. Lester Grissingi r. Beatrice Brenneman, Roy Smelt ., Luke Hess, Naomi Brubaker, Henry Stine, J. Burton Kalcncki, Wanda Brumbacii, William Stinson. 11 vrold Kl l 1 ENHKRGER, LOUISE Facklek, Daniel Sweit er. John Kofrotii. S. Margaret Forry, Melvin Wilkinson, William I.ONCI NECKER, Bl TTY Fox, John Yohe, Ralph Maier,.Susanna Gulden, Kermit Zarfoss, Lewis Harold Page Forty-eight TOUCHSTONE • 1933 .(SVc.. 1 9 3 4 JUNIOR HISTORY r I 'HE YEAR 1930-31 was a banner year for 1 Millcrsvillc, because with that term came the illustrious present Junior Class. Illustrious, because with this group came not only distinguished students, but also the inauguration of several activities and ideas heretofore never witnessed around the school. Freshmen Rules were brought into force in 1930-31; the Department of Industrial Arts was initiated into the curriculum; and last, the two-year classes were abolished making this the first class to be composed entirely of four-year students. When the group first entered the college, it was pounced upon—from the masculine angle—by the Vigilance Committee, and from the feminine angle, bv the Girls’ Freshmen Rules Committee. Needless to say, our class hardily withstood the resultant tribulations of “dinks,” black socks, green hair-ribbons, and conspicuous badges. As a member of the group stated, we knew “great men must suffer humiliation by fools.” The Junior Class is proud of its past accomplishments, and eager to assume the responsibilities of being Seniors. Page Forty-nine TOUCHSTONE • 1933 SH " THE SOPHOMORE CLASS President.....................Paul Brubaker Vice-President................Paul Diller Secretary.....................JOSEPHINE DaRMSTETTBR Treasurer.....................Wilbur Sauder MEMBERS Adams, Marian Bard, Saiiina Bittner, Margaret Bi aisse, 11I I I N Bradshaw, Janf Brumbaugh. Louisi Case. Aiiline M. Coiio, Rl tii Coolidge. Mary Darmstelit r. Joseph in e DeLong. Dorothy Fasold. Madeline Flick, Grace Frey, Hilda GalebaCH, Ethel Gawtiikop, Jane Gkebinger, Ai ma Grubb. Caroeine Gutkkunst. Elya Haix, Lucille Hanna. Helen HaRNISII. 1.1 ELIAN Haverstein, Ruth IIef i i ran. Beulah I Iofpman, Edith Hosier, Elizabeth IIowat. Margaret Kitrick. Mildred I.eFbvke, Ri hi Liciity, Pauline I.yti.e, Ethel Mann. Genevii vi Martin, Gladys Moyer, Dorothy Myein, Martha Oster, Betty Rheinhoed. Edith Roush. Miedred Savaim, Mary Scott, Anna Siii nk. Esther Siioop. Mildred Shuman. Gi ktiia Stauffer, Mary Stephens, Helen Tolbert. Gail Wagner. Helen Weaver, Mary Weller. Annabel WeRTSCH, I -AY11-I.A Willets. Elinor Withers, Esther Wolfe, Mildred Wood. Edith Zink. Mildred Zuch, Kathi rine Able, William Bear. Richard Berger. Abkaiiam Bkickek. Rodney Brills, James Bkoske, George Brubaker, I Ienry Brubaker, Paul Byler, John Charles, Benjamin Charles, Stanley Diller, John Dii.ler, Paul Dissinger, Leon I »do. Leonard Edwards. Donald Evans. James Fenstbrmachek, Paul Gabriel, Howard Grove, Arthur Hamilton, Richard Hastings, Kenneth Hausman. Howard I Iostetter, Robert Irwin, Jones Keene, Ellis Kuhns, Ralph McComsi y. Carl Newkirk, Samuel Otstot, Wii i.iam Palmer, Wili iam Ratiii on, John Rotiiekmel, Kenneth Sauder, Wilbur Shafer. Ciiaki i s Shalter. Ralph Siiple, Raymond SOLLENBERGER, GkOVE Soueryvine, Alvin Spencer. Roscqe Staii, Andy Stauffer. Harry Stotz, William Sty’ER, Isaac. Trout, Lloyd Weaver. Tediord eber, Robert Zittle. Charles i Pafte Fifty-CX®.. TOUCHSTONE • 1933 SOPHOMORE HISTORY THE Sophomores have erected a high standard to maintain during their next two years at Millcrsvillc. In sports- the Sophomore Team finished second in the boys’ inter-class basketball schedule the group has been outstandingly active. They are well represented in the Ci tarn arc! Players, the dramatic organization of the college, and they have covered themselves with laurels in scholastic attainments and social a 11 airs. The W inter Carnival of the Sophomore Class was a gala event -unprecedented in the social history of Millcrsvillc. The warped gymnasium floor was converted by the ingenuity of the industrious Sophomores into a shimmering reproduction of a beautiful winter scene. Rafters were covered with cotton snow. So realistic was the picture that the trap-drummer of the dance orchestra went home with a frost-bitten nose. The Sophomores arc grieved to part with their friends of the Senior Class, but wish them individual and group success in their future undertakings. Page Fifty-oneTOUCHSTONE • 1933 THE FRESHMAN CLASS Preticlriil . Anton Hess Secretary Vict’Prttidenl Paul Brack bill Trtaturcr MEMBERS Aim aim, Roth Anderson, Marjorii AucsnUKd w. Ri iu.c a AUI.I NHM H, JOSEPHINE BaMIII RCER. IRENE Bakkow. IIi nmietta Baum ii . Mvuii i Bl AM. ESIHIIR Becker. Maky Billow, Mary Biu him . Al io Bomiiehcer, Anna Brackbill, Anna Bhackimli, Eunh I Brill. Janf.i Bkisi.in, Margi Bruner, Gma i Ciianm i , Vn ma Dellinger, Many Denlinci r. Ruth Dhomgoi.1), Is mii i Eati k, Susanna Ei»y, Marguerite Eck, Ruth Esiwi ii i h. Saha Filbert, Mahgarkt Fi.aiiakt, Alfhii da Fmankiiausi II, Cl ANA Gii t„ Uim i i.a Grim. Grace Groff. Emma Guti ikUNst, Grace Hacker, Romaine Hackman, Anna Hai I'l kin. Bi atkici Mammon, Olivi Hardy, Helen Hahnisii, Ruth 11 mihiis, Mona Heath, Many IIhilbc. Ei i aiikth I Ifkh. Cat hi nine Hi hh, Helen Hfkshey, Bernice Hess, Sana lllPPLE, ElIZAHKTH Hiksi, Emma Hook, Jl AN HoNNBRRr.ER, Bertha Horst, Cora HosTRTTtR, Blanchi Houck, Many I Iowett, Catherine Keener, Imenk Ki mk. IIa i i Kindig. Hazel Kirciini k, Elizabeth Klinger, Ami ini Kuhns. Kathryn LramaN. Pauline Lends. Elsii Lean. Eli a Ixjngf.neckeh, Sylvia Ixiucks, Fairy M AKGOsiiiiS, Chari on i M akmi. Bi tty M artin, Ri brcca M artin, Hi len Mauri m. Sara Maykr, Bkatrici McCauley, Beatrici Mi iski y. Jam Mi u inch k. Arlene Mii lbr, Fstheh Mii.ler, Mary Mu I I K, Mil OKI i Miller, Pauline Mi mma, Dorothy Mummekt. Ruih Nissli v, Dorothy Noras, Emm Pi.in i m, Margaret Philips. Ci aka Pinnix, Isabel Pket man. Riith Rkesi . CllRTHUDI RlSSI R. Mi l l N Rohiihaugii. Miranda Rohrer. Edith Romni iigi ic Graci Rcii MICK. Fhanci S Shaefflk, Makgaki.t Shear, Marie Shi hi , Catiierini Shitromm. Mildred Siiiyi i v, Dorothy Showaltek, Dorothy Smith. Florence Staui-m r. Janet Stauffer, Mildred Stein, Alice Stktlek, Kathleen Steudlik, Bertha Stoll, Ruth Stkaybr, Erma Stumph. Ann Swakk, Ri m Sykes. Elinor Thkophi i, Ruth Thomas. Ixiuise Tyson. Martha Wardkinglm. Mildred Wrigesti h, Henrietta WetNHoi.D. Mary Welder. Cynthia Winans, Virginia Wise, Eleanor Zahhis, Pauline Zeller, Miriam Ankkum, Paul Appel, John BmACKIIII I , I I AMHY Brackiiii i , Herman Brack bill. Paul Bhennlr, Louis Bkosi v, Harold Caui i r. I-1 wood David, Mii haul Dieiii. Fi.vin I rani r. Roiii io Funk, Benjamin Gabhill, Fa rest Gant , Wal i i x Hablk, Harold III im, John Hi kshky, Geokgi Sylvia Longenlckfk Donald Ki.ni.agv Hertzog, William Hess, Anton Hoist. Donald Holungeh, Durum Holi ingi r. I.ester Hunscii. Chari i s Javnes, William Kaciih. Earl KknlaGY. Donald Kii jiim i 8. Haroi d Ki.air, Garner Kkf ady. Wilbur Kukmmi rle. Wish y I i.no, Karl lxJNGENECKFR, GORDON Makki.i y. Henry Markley, I i.on Mi i i.i m, Robert Myers, Eugi si Nism.i y. I i iioy Nobi.e, Ralph Pliii er, Robert Ramsi y. Clyde Hi iti ki. Haroi.d Uini i ii, Herbert Bisk, Roiii ki Robinson, Wii i iam Buff, Wi i don Saudek, John Sauti.r, Robert Schrfiber, Ernest Shank. Jambs Siiaub. Paul Smith i y. Fm derii k Snyder. Jay Snyih ii. John Stauffer. David Supplei. Ei am Tinsley. Howard Trout, Frank Troutman, Elvin Wenrk ii. Cl AH UNCI Wektman, Mervin Wii i iams, Jami s Williams, John • 0VO.. f M«r l7ijty-tu0-tM®. TOUCHSTONE • 1933 • @Vo 1 9 3 6 FRESHMAN HISTORY X J ELL-BEGUN is half-done,” is a saying appli-W cable to the Freshman Class. Although they have had but one short year in which to demonstrate their calibre, the Freshmen have already won a name as a potent, promising class. Large numbers of Freshmen have allied themselves with “The Snapper,” t he Citamard Players, the Literary Societies in fact, with almost every worthwhile college activity. Socially, the Freshmen are record-breakers. At the Freshman Frolic over two hundred persons were present a true record for functions of this type. The St. Patrick’s Day decorations were tastefully arranged, and contributed largely to the success of the affair. The championship-mindedness of the Freshmen has been brilliantly illustrated during the year by the successes of the Freshman Team in the inter-class basketball league. The class is confident it will show the same type of meritorious ability in all activities during the next three years. Page Fifty-three jCITERARY I 1 [ TOUCHSTONE • 1933 PAGE LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS- FIRST SEMESTER President .... Martin W. Caulfield Vice-President . . Secrctarx' .... Treasurer .... Ella Rohrer Critic Curators: Hazel Herr Claude Smith Paul Diller % OFFICERS- SECOND SEMESTER President .... Kenneth Kreider Vice-President . . Secretary .... Treasurer .... Ella Rohrer Critic Curators: Paul Brubaker Esther Coi.lins Colors: Blue and Cold John Shenk Motto: “Rich in Truth” i Page Fifty-six-e_v 0- TOUCHSTONE • 1933 NORMAL LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President.............. . Harold Stinson Vice-President..............William Wilkinson Secretary...................Rebecca Luckenbill Treasurer...................Iane Gray Critic......................Alberta Braum Curators: Melvin Forky I Iarold Rohn Catherine Forbes Frances Beyer Ruth Shoemaker OFFICERS—SECOND SEMESTER President.................Bernard Graybill Vice-President .... Burton Stein Secretary.................Ruth Fox Treasurer.................Jane Gray Critic....................Clarence Renoll Curators: Mf.lvin Forry Margaret Howat Miriam Zellers Colors: Red and White Motto: “Fight for Truth and Right” Page Fifty-seven• ©•■ TOUCHSTONE • 1933 .gVo-. PAGE LITERARY SOCIETY HISTORY ICII in Truth” is not only the boast, but the practice of Pageites. The Page Society has grown vastly during the past year in both numbers and spirit. Spirited, well-conducted, educational, and entertaining bi-weekly meetings were held. The Seventy-Eighth Anniversary meeting was preeminently successful. The universally known and admired Carl Sandburg was secured for the event. Mr. Sandburg presented to a packed audience Poems, “Songs, Stories.” His visit to the College is unprecedented in Millcrsville literary history, but the Pageites who are left to “carry on” assure us that the standard established in this respect will never be lowered in the future. The Society was enriched at the beginning of 1932 33 by a large number of promising Freshmen. The promise of these recruits turned to fact as they contributed greatly to the merit of the programs and the moral strength of the group. The Page Literary Society has the distinction of ! eing the oldest literary society in the G llegc, but has l ecn careful not to allow this to be its major qualification. Constant growth and power has been its yearly-aim. Edgar Miller, 33 Page Fifty-eight TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •0V 9- NORMAL LITERARY SOCIETY COMMENTARY THREE score and sixteen years ago our Normal fathers brought forth in this school a new literary society, for the improvement of the mind by literary culture, which includes the ability to express one’s thoughts with power and conviction, readiness and skill in debate, and familiarity with the rules and regulations of deliberating bodies. The school will little note, nor long remember what we say here, but it can never forget what has been done here. . . It is for us and posterity to dedicate a part of our time to the great unfinished task of carrying on this work, which has lx cn so nobly advanced. It is for us to highly resolve that these efforts shall not have been made in vain; that this Normal Literary Society, under the guidance of this institution, shall have a new birth of ideas and uplift; that the Society of the students, by the students, and for the students, shall not perish from the school. Rebecca Luckenbill, ’33 Page Fifty-nine TOUCHSTONE • 1933 .(gvo- PAGE DEBATING TEAM Kathryn Buck Walter Genevieve Mann Mildred Ketrick Martin V. Caulfield Coach..................Mr. Lynwood Lingenfeltkk Manager........... . . Mr. Sanders P. McComsf.y t Pa$e Sixty• ®----TOUCHSTONE • 1933 • 3 o NORMAL DEBATING TEAM Robert Adams Anton Hess Clarence Renoll Catherine Forbes Rachel Saylor Comb.................Mr. Lynwood Lingekfelter Manager . Mr. Sanders P. McComsey Pane Sixty-one ■ • ■ TOUCHSTONE • 1933 PAGE LITERARY SOCIETY STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE. Mll.LERSVILLE. PA. Seventy-Eighth A nniversary Friday Evening, May 12. 1933 At 8 o’clock PROGRAM Call to Order by the President................Dr. P. M. Harbold Poems, Songs, Stories............................Carl Sandburg . ANNIVERSARY OFFICERS President Peter Monroe Harbold, ’98 Professor of Education, Franklin and Marshall College Lancaster, Pa. Secretary Ethel M. Feagley, ’20 Library Consultant, Teachers College Library Columbia University, N. Y. ANNIVERSARY COMMITTEE I. F. Seiverling, '9? II. C. Symons, ’00 Esther E. Lenhardt, ’io Anna Bi ll, ’13 S. B. Stayer, '13 G. F. Beckmyer, ‘15 (Chairman) Edna M. Caton, '14 S. P. McComsey, '1- M arc a ret Swift, ’io Marion Biemesdhkfer, '21 George Stradtman, ’33 Martin Caulfield, ’33 Edgar Miller, ’33 I Iazel Herr, ’33 Ella Rohrf.r, ’34 Ci aude Smith, ’35 Paul Diller, ’35 Pape Si.xty-tuv TOUCHSTONE • 1933 NORMAL LITERARY SOCIETY STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE, MILLERSVILLE, PA. Seventy - Sixth A nniversary Friday Evening, Octolier 21, 1932 At 8 o’clock PROGRAM Gill to Order...........................Tiie President President’s Address...............Mr. Harry M. Cooper Violin Solo........................Miss Jane Gray, ’33 Honorary Address, “Things That Abide” . . Dr. Edwin Y. Adams Two Groups of Songs................ Mrs. Elsa Meiskey Reading, “Vagabond’s House,’’ by Don Blanding . Miss Mary P. Adams Accompanist, Miss LucRET 1 a I. Boyd Adjournment ANNIVERSARY COMM LEI EE Dr. M. E. Stine, ’08 Dr. II. Justin Roddy, ’81 Mrs. Landis Tangf.k Miss Minnie Bausman, ’99 Miss Anna M. Overholser, 01 Miss Edna M. Habecker, ’13 Miss Maude McAllister, ’06 Miss Dorothy Bender, ’26, ’30 Miss Jane K. Rothe, 11 Miss Dorothy Gherst, ’12 Mrs. Harry M. Bassler, 13 Mrs. D. L. Biemesderfer, ’17 Miss Mae Haverstick, ’23 Mrs. Ella Pfautz, ’12 Mr. Harold Rohn, ’34 Miss Ruth Fox, ’34 Miss Ruth Shoemaker, ’34 Miss Alberta Braum, ’33 Mr. Wilmer Luckenbaugh, ’34 Mr. Melvin Forry, ’34 Mr. Lester R. Uiiricii, ’05 (Chairman) Page Sixty-threet Pane Sixty-four'PUBLICATIONS TOUCHSTONE STAFF Editor-in-Cbiej, Paul C. Rodenhauser Assistant Editor, Jane Gray A ssoc iale I'ditors Elizabeth Fohl Woodrow Brown Irene Brubaker Raymond A. Runk Art Editor Cloyd M. Criswell Senior Editor Martin Caulfield Photographic Editor I .utiier Darmstaetter Organization Editor Clara Withers Picture Editor Charles Hartman Athletic Editor Claude Smith Faculty Editor Ruth Whitmore Eeatures Editor Mary Brubaker Assistants John Wenger Annabelle Dietz Julia Hershey Kathryn Shaeffer Lester Good Ford Gochenaur Business Manager, Ronald C. Miller Assistant Business Manager, Ri bi.cca Luckenbill Circulation Manager Phebe Eavenson Business Secretary Christine Schlossman Advertising Manager Amy Helm Assistants Arline Landis Robert Adams Page Sixty-six  TOUCHSTONE • 1933 Raymond Ri nk Phf.be Eavf.nson Jane Gray Amy Helm Charles Hartman Associate Editor Circulation Manager Assistant Editor Advertising Manager Picture Editor Ri hfcca Luckunbill Assistant Business Manager Elijah ft 11 Eohl Associate Editor Irene Bki.'Bakek Associate Editor ooi row Brown Associate Editor Page Sixty-seven------TOUCHSTONE • 1933 0— SNAPPER STAFF Editor................. Associate Editors . Make-up Editor . . . Business Manager . Columnist............. . Cloyd M. Criswell . Frances M. Unruh John B.Shenk . George Stradtman . Rebecca Luckenbill Paul C. Rodfnhauser Jane Gray Mary Ross Edith Morris Ella Rohrer Ruth Shoemaker Gladys Fair Miriam Zellers STAFF WRITERS Charlotte Margoshes Edgar Miller Wilbur Landis Robert Weaver Woodrow Brown John Sweitzer BUSINESS STAFF Julia Hershey Ralph Yohe LeRoy Saudek Benjamin Funk Madeline Fasold Ralph Shalter Margaret Uowat John Sweitzer Clara Withers Mildred Roush Eacuhs Adviser, Miss Marion Spencer Paee Sixly-eigbtTOUC H STONE • 1933 Cloyd M Criswell Miss Marion Spencer Rebecca Luckenuill Editor Faculty Adviser Business Manager Frances M. Unruii Associate Editor John II. Shenk Associate Editor Paul C. Kodeniiausek Columnist Page Sixty-ninePage SeventyDRAMATICS TOUCHSTONE 19 3 3 The Drama at Millersville DRAMATICS, in the last few years, has become an integral part of the school life at Millersville. In past years the Senior Play was usually the ultimate in dramatic-training, but, with the organization and development of the Citamard Players, more frequent theatrical presentations, and more valuable instruction in play-production matters are given to the students. Many different elements of training enter into the staging of a play. First comes the selection and arranging of scenery excellently done for recent plays by the Industrial Arts Theatre Club. Experience gained in this phase of production is invaluable and is more than a recompense for the labor expended. Learning the lines of a play aids the faculty of memorization; appearing before a group develops grace, poise, and self-confidence; and, lastly, when the final curtain descends, the morale of an individual is aided by the experience of completing a well-done task. Miss Lenhardt, in her work in the field of dramatics, has gained a reputation that is constantly growing. Iler real worth has become more deeply appreciated, not only for the material advances she has made, but for the ideals of theatre-work in general that she has instilled in the students. Pa%c Sercnly-lu'o CITAMARD PLAYERS Francks Beyer WlLMER LUCKENBAUGH Robert Weber Sara Bolton Ethel Lytle Ruth Whitmore Fail Brubaker Madeline Metzgar Miriam Yeagley Mabi i Bucknvalter Graci Miller Henry Markley A rune Case Ronald Miller Anton Hess Josephine Darmstetti r Esther Mussfr Margaret Shafffer 1 If.li n Diffenuai on Betty Ostek Miriam Zellers Madeline Fasold Daniel Paulnock Gertri de Reese Betty Foul Adda Kossiter Gordon Longenecker Elizabeth Frey Rachel Saylor James Shank Jane Gawthrop Ralph Siialter Forrest Gabriel Jane Cray Ruth Sipe Paul Brackbill Bernard Craybii.l Mary Senft Helen Kisser Elizabeth Hosler John Shenk Hazel Herr Kutii IIaverstein Rith Shoemaker Margaret Filbert Amy Helm Frances Sipe Lucille Hall Elsie Hoffer Grace Spencer Mary Weinhold Margaret How at Elizabeth Starkey Dorothy Shively Carolyn Jacobs Margaret Steeli Esther Beak Arlene Klinger Gail Tolbert Donald Edwards Akline Landis Pauline Eighty Frances Unri ii Charles Ziitle Page Seventy-three TOUCHSTONE • 1933 .0 0.. The Senior Piny LADY WINDERMERE’S FAN Presented December to, ;}.? Lord W indermere THE CAST Woodrow Brow n Lord Darlington Edgar Miller Lord Augustus Larton Dean Manifold Mr. Cecil Graham Robert Adams Mr. Dumby . LeRoy Saudek Mr. Hopper Daniel Pallnock Parker, butler Ronald Miller Lady Windermere . . Arlene Landis The Duchess of Berwick Madeline Mexican Lade A eat ha Carlisle Annabelle Dietz Lady Plumdale . Elizabeth Foul Lady Jedburgh Jane Gray Lady Slut field . Edith Crawford A Irs. Cowpar-Cowper Helen Diffenbaugh Mrs. Erlynnc . Amy Helm Rosalie, maid Irene Zimmerman Miss Graham ... Grace Miller Mrs. Arthur Bowden Anne Bonham Lady Paisley Jean Millichap Footman W illiam Petrosky Sir James Rayston Bernard Graybill Mr. Gui Berkeley Luther Darmstaetter Mr. Rufford . Charles Weaver Arthur Bowden W ilber Eshbach Lord Paisley . . Pall Devlin Pate Seienty-four TOUCHSTONE • 1933 THE CITAMARD FLAYERS PRESENT The Eastern Gate An American-Cbinese Musical Comedy Phyllis Merrill Yeb Chan Sum Jim Burbank Sling . Slung (7 uang Alt Spud Hapjtee Pettee Su lienee Lu Hop Long Tu College Chapel Saturday, February 4, ; ? Dramatic Director . Orchestra Director Pianist . . , Property Manager Business Manager Costumes Make-up Electrician Staging . . . Miss Esther E. Lenhakdt Melzer K. Porter Elsie I (offer Wll.MER Ll'CKENBAI'GII John Shi nk Josephine Dakmstettek Amy Helm Arline Landis . William Wilkinson . Industrial Arts Theatre Cli b CAST OF Frances Unruh Paul Brackrill Bernard Grayrill Ralph Shatter Robert Weber James Shank Burton Stein (Jordon I.om’.eneckiu Elizabeth Foul Madi uni Fasoid Makn Slnet CHARACTERS Ah Charlie Hi Am Poo Lee Lesser VI ife Knot-So-Yung Clack-1-llo Undertaker Liab Tu May Ditto Sum Henry Makkley John Shenk Margaret Filbert Hazel Herr Frances Si pi: Sara B01 ton Wiemer Luckenbaugh Anton Hess A hi kni Case Bet 1 v Osier W EDDING GUESTS Elizabeth IIosler Eli aui rn Starkei Rirm IIaverstein Madelini Metzgar Ri hi Siip Helen Risser Carolyn Jacobs Ruth Shoemaker Ronai 0 Mu 1 i n Donald Edwards Forrest Gabriel Page Seventy-fire••ex©- TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •©Vo- Seventeen Booth Tarkington’s Unrivaled Comedy Presented by THE Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Mothers' Week-End, March 24, 1933 MISS ESTHER LENHARDT. Directress CAST William Sylranus Baxter, just seventeen . . lr. Baxter, bis Jatber . . . Joe Bullitt. Willie’s Jriend Genesis, tbat aujul servant.................. Jobnnie W atson, another friend oj Willie’s . George Crooner, Johnnie’s cousin Mr. Parcher, Mae's Jatber................... Wallie Bunks, one of the croud................... Jane Baxter, Willie’s annoying sister Lola Pratt, the baby-talk lady' ...... Mae Parcber, Lola’s Jriend ...................... Ctbel Boke, the new girl................... .... Mary Brooks, another oj the crou d . . . Mrs. Baxter, Willie’s mother................... . . . . Kehmit Gulden Woodrow Brown . Burton Stine .... LeRoy Salder . . . Robert Sauder . . . Dean Manifold WlLMER LUCKENBAUGH . Paul Fenstermacher ........Mary Senft . Rebecca Luckenbill . . . Esther Collins Beatrice Grissincer .........Ella Rohrer . . Margaret How at Page Seventy-six TOUCHSTONE • 1933 Cappy Ricks By E. E. Rose Presented by' LOCALITY PLAYERS Pall Rodenhalsek, Director For the Benefit of THE TOUCHSTONE Friday, February i , yj?» ol 8 o'clock at Millersville State Teachers College CAST Alden P. Ricks......................... John Skinner........................... Florence Ricks......................... Ellen Murray........................... Cecil Pericles Bernhard................ Captain Matt Peas ley'............. ... Aunt Lucy Ricks........................ Eduard Singleton....................... Charles Hartman . Chester Applet Charlotte Zeamer . . Ekna Salzman Sylvester Welsh . . George Snyder . . Hazel Palmer . . Raymond Rlnk SYNOPSIS Act I.- Cappy Ricks’ office, San Francisco. Act II. Six weeks later. Cappy’s home overlooking the Pacific Ocean, near San Francisco. Act III.- One week later. Cappy’s office. Stage Managers Lester Good Harold Zarfoss Page Seventy-sevenTHE LIBRARY Page Seventy-eightJtfUSIC TOUCHSTONE ■ 1933 J tusk at fJMillersville THE two major music organizations which Mr. Porter so ably supervises, with Miss Boyd’s assistance at the piano, are the Girls’ Glee Club (sixty voices) and the College Choir (forty voices). Each group made at least one featured appearance during the year. The Glee Club gave a Spring Concert which was an outstanding performance, and the Choir presented Handel’s “Messiah” in December. The College Orchestra and the Band are also directed and drilled bv Mr. Porter. One of the most important musical activities under the baton of Mr. Porter is the annual operetta. This year “The Yeomen of the Guard,” a typical Gilbert and Sullivan composition, was presented. Miss Boyd officiates at the piano during these yearly events, Miss Lenhardt coaches the speaking parts, Miss Wickey teaches the dance steps, and Miss Swift arranges the settings. No individual or group is neglected in musical training at Millersville. For those who do not participate in the special musical programs, an arrangement has been made whereby each Monday and Wednesday is set aside for group singing during chapel exercises. Much worth-while training is given, and great progress has been made. Page Ligbty TOUCHSTONE • 1933 Pianists Violins Clarinets Cornets •lutes Cello Trombones Drums Cornels Clurincts Piccolos Alto Horns T rom bones Baritone Bass Saxophones Drums COLLEGE ORCHESTRA Elsie 11 offer. Alice Raub Jane Gray. Kenneth K re icier. Patience Garretson, Edith Hoffman Robert Hostettcr, Woodrow Brown Melvin Forry, Elvin Troutman Alvin Soucrwine, Esther Withers, Mary Billow Miss Lucretia Boyd Robert Adams, Sadie Klinger Clarence Rcnoll Director, Mr. Melzer R. Porter COLLEGE BAND Drum Major, Edgar Miller Elvin Troutman, Benjamin Funk, Melvin Forry, Robert Hcrtzog Robert Hostettcr, Woodrow Brown, Lucille Hall, Ellen Stutzman Mary Billow. Alvin Souerwine, Esther Withers Anton Hess. Herman Brackbill Rol ert Adams, Sadie Klinger, Richard Sauter, Rol ert Rankin Earl Kilhefler Kenneth Kreider William Wilkinson, Roscoe Spencer, Wilmer Luckenbaugh, Lewis Brenner, Helen Dromgold Clarence Rcnoll, Ro! crt Weber Page Eighty-oneTOUCHSTONE ■ 1933 • 5 o- CHAPEL CHOIR Director................Mr. Melzer R. Porter Pianist.................Miss Lucretia Boyd Henrietta Weigester Elizabeth Smith Catherine Forbes Julia Mershey Jane Gray Frances Sipf. Ruth Seip Cynthia Welder Sadie Klinger Sabina Bard La villa Wertsch Margaret Filbert Naomi Hess Ruth Fox Ellen Stl fzman Eleanor Morris Evelyn Brown Edith Wood Mary Klopp Alice Rai b Ruth Theophel Esther Withers Clara Withers Ella Rohrer Mildred Roush Pauline Miller Louise Thomas Frances Unruh Robert Adams William Wilkinson Ray Shank Anton Hess Luke Keefer Geokgl Hershey Lawrence Stewart Kenneth Kreider Melvin Forry Luke Smeltz Lester Slothower David McVey Edgar Miller Elvin Troutman l age Eigbty-tuv TOUCHSTONE • 1933 • gVo-l GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB President . Mary Louise McGlinn Secretary ■ Julia HerShey Pianist . . ........ Miss Lucretia 1. Boyd Director Porter Margaret Filbert Dorothy DeLong Mary Lee Forney Louise Thomas Esther Withers Martha Smith Daisy Kirciioff Clara Withers Kith Coho Hazel Fsslinger Mary Weaver Sylvia Longenecker Orpha Byler Mary Louise McGlinn Mildred Zink Elva Guteki nst Anna McGlinn Ella Loeb Bernice Iscovitz Catherine Forbes Hilda Frey Form Reinhold Sadie Klinger Margaret Honvta Ann Frey Dorothy Bair Patience Gakretson Jane Gray Louise Charles Eleanor Shliter Parthenf. Frank Edith Morris Esther Musser Dorothy Fshleman Betty Longenecker Kathleen Stetler Marjorie Caulkins Cynthia Welder Betty Frey R i in M art in Mary Yost Elizabeth Heiley Miriam Sauder Kith Seip Evelyn Brown Ann Henderson Margaret Smith Ruth Haverstein Julia IIersiiey Margaret Burke Beatrice M yer W anda Kalenski Mar's Klopp Kith Theophel Elizabeth Smith Ellen Stutzman Elsie Hoffer Elsie Breckbill Rose Shear Mary Brubaker Esther Miller Arlene Case Ruth Fox Ethel Galebach Virginia Winans Mary Knittle Margaret Keesey Betty Turner Pape Eipbty-tbree• tx®. TOUCHSTONE • 19 33 THE YEOMEN OF THE GUARD An Opera in Tuo Acts by IV. 5. Gilbert and Arthur Sullivan Presented b the Music Clubs of Millersville State Teachers College Saturday Night. May 6. ??, at 8.1$ p.M. Coll.egf. Chapel Melzer R. Porter, Director DRAMATIS ITRSON.-K Sir Richard Cbolmqndeley {l ieutenant of the Toucr) . Edgar Miller Colonel Fairfax (Under sentence of death) . Charles Hartman Sergeant MeryII (Of the Yeomen of ibc Guard) Melvin Forry Leonard XIeryll (His son) ... Anton Hess Jack Point (A strolling Jester) Kenneth Kheidek Winifred Sbadbolt (Head Jailor) . Paul Rodemiauser The Headsman........................ . . John Siienk First Woman ... Paul Brubaker Second Yeoman................................................... FrED TanGEK TJsie Maynard (A strolling Singer) ... . . Miriam Saudi k Phoebe Meryll (Sergeant Mery IT s daughter) Margaret Filbert Dame Carrutbers (Housekeeper to the Tauer) ....... Mary Lee Form v CHORUS OF YEOMEN OF THE GUARD. GENTLEMEN, CITIZENS, ETC. Dorothy Bair OhPha Byi.er Arlene Case Louise Charles Catherine Forbes Ri i ii Fox Farthest: Frank Elizabeth Frey Julia Hersiif.y Naomi Hess Ei.su. Hoffek Sadie Klingf.r Mary Klopp Mary Knitti.i Anna McGlinn Mary Loi isi: McGlinn Scene—Tower Green Scenery .... Lighting . . . Tickets Sales . Costumes . . . Pauline Miller Ei eanor Morris Alice Raur Mildred Roush Frances Sipe Ri rn Slip Rose Shear Elizabeth Smith Ellen Stutzman Ruth Theophei. Louise Thomas Betty Turner Henrietta Weigester Cynthia Welder Elsie Weaver Editii Wood Mildred Zink John Apple Woodrow Brown Elwood Cauli r Melvin Forry Robert Frazer George Hershey Dukeii. Holunger Robert Hostetter Luke Keefer I I KOI I) Kll III FFI K Ray Shank Lf.stf.k Slotholt r Luke Smeltz Elvin Troutman John Williams Date -Sixteenth Century Industrial Arts Theatre Cub ..........W illiam Wilkinson ........Rebecca Luckenbill ..........Van Horn and Co. The follouing faculty members are responsible for the production Miss Lucretia 1. Boyd. Pianist Miss Margaret Swift, Decorations Miss Aurora Wickey .Dances Miss Esther D. Liniiardt, Dramatic Settings Pa it Highly-four • •© .■ TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •Os.- THE YEOMEN OF THE GUARD ON SATURDAY' evening. May 6, Gilbert and Sullivan's well-known opera, “The Yeomen of the Guard, "was presented by the combined music clubs of Miilersvillc State Teachers’ College under the direction of Mr. Melzer R. Porter. Over five hundred viewed the production. The costumes, secured from Van Horn, were in keeping with the historical period depicted by the opera. The scene was laid in sixteenth century England, on the Tower Green, London. Colonel Fairfax, condemned to die through the efTorts of an unscrupulous relative, marries Elsie Maynard to thwart his relative. Jack Point, smitten of Elsie, is greatly disturbed when, instead of dying, Fairfax escapes- -leaving Elsie lost to Point. Phoebe, with her father. Sergeant Meryll, and her brother, Leonard, aids in Fairfax’s escape. Many complexities arise, but in due time. Fairfax returns his reprieve arrives and all ends well. Page Eighty-fiie TOUCHSTONE • 19 3 3 ‘ 3 0“ State Teachers College, Millersville, Pa. CHRISTMAS SERVICE I ’restf n ting H a n del's MESSIAH By tbe CHAPEL CHOIR Mr. Melzer R. Porter, Director Miss Emily Snyder, Contralto Miss Lucretia I. Boyd, Pianist Mr. Sanders P. McConisey, Tenor Miss Dorothy Hughes, Soprano Mr. Kenneth Kreidek, Bass Orchestra .4ccompan iment Sunday, December 18, 1932, at 3 p.m. College Chapel 1. Processional—Hymn No. 120 11. The Christmas Story III. Oratorio—“The Messiah” 1. Overture 2. Recitative for Tenor 3. Air for Tenor 4. Chorus...................... 5. Recitative for Bass 6. Air for Bass . . 7. Recitative for Alto 8. Air for Alto and Chorus 9. Recitative for Bass . . 10. Air for Bass ...... It. Chorus................ 12. Pastoral Symphony 13. Recitative for Soprano 14. Recitative for Soprano 13. Recitative for Soprano 16. Chorus.................... 17. Air for Soprani . . . . . . 18. Recitative for Alto . . 19. Air for Alto and Soprano 20. Chorus.............. 21. Chorus................ 22. Chorus 23. Chorus.................. 24. Chorus ..................... IV. Recessional Hymn No. 24 ... . Dr. Landis Tancer ..................... . . C. P. Handel “Comfort Yc My People” “Every Valley Shall Be Exalted” “And the Glory of the Lord” . . . . . “Thus Saith the Lord” But Who May Abide the Day of His Coming” . . “Behold! A Virgin Shall Conceive” “O Thou That Tcllest Good Tidings to Zion” “For Behold, Darkness Shall Cover the Earth” “The People That Walked in Darkness" . . "Unto Us a Child is Born’’ “There Were Shepherds Abiding in the Field" . . . “And the Angel Said unto Them” "And Suddenly There Was with the Angel” ..........."Glory to God" . . "Rejoice Greatly, O Daughter of Zion!" "Then Shall the Eyes of the Blind Be Opened" "He Shall Feed His Flock Like a Shepherd” “Behold the Lamb of God" "Lift Up Your Heads, O Yc Gates" ...... "Hallelujah!" "But Thanks Be to God" “Worthy Is the Lamb That W as Slain’ ......................."Adeste Fidclcs’ J Page liigbty-six  _ACTIVITIES TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •@x» I WELFARE DEPARTMENT Frances Beyer Jane Gray Edith Crawford Jean Millichap President.................Clara Withers Vice-President............Grace Miller Secretary.................Nancy Eby Treasurer.................Frances Unruh Advisers..................Miss Terry Miss Caton Miss Conard Frances Sipe Ruth Fox Edith Morris Phebe Eavenson Elta Graybill Dorothy Moyer Sabina Bard Mona Marries EQUITY DEPARTMENT President..............Clara Withers Vice-President.........Grace Miller Secretary..............Nancy Eby Advisers...............Miss Terry Miss Caton Miss Conard Helen Diffenbauch Rebecca Luckenbill Ella Rohrer ( Pane Eigbiy-eigbt Y TOUCHSTONE • 1933 COMMUTING WOMEN’S ASSOCIATION President............Betty Turner Vice-President Elizabeth Foul Secretary . . Emily Cakrigan Treasurer ... . Anna McGlinn Amy Helm Arline Landis Julia LaRosee Betty Scorr Mary Kathryn Lichty WELFARE DEPARTMENT Betty Martin Anne Henderson Irene Brubaker Josephine Darmstetter EQUITY DEPARTMENT Elizabeth Frey Betty Longenecker Page Eigbly-nineFRESHMAN COMMISSION BOARDING STUDENTS Margaret Smith, Chairman Mary Fedigan Esther Withers Dorothy Moyer Elinor Willits Edith Morris Mildred Wambaugh Mary Sen ft Margaret Burke Ethel Lytle Page Ninety TOUCHSTONE • 1933 FRESHMAN COMMISSION DAY STUDENTS Bf.ttV Martin, Chairman Rose Shear Ruth Haverstein Jane Gowthrop Mildred Wolfe Edith Hoffman Elsie Hoffer Mildred Fink Betty Fry Margaret Kofkath Mary Houck Mary McGlinn Christine Schlossman Ruth Coho Edna Gutekunst Martha Dietz Mary Coolidgf. Betty Turner Betty Fohl Pauline Lichty Mary Knittle Bertha Shuman Florence Weaver Tybertus Wallick Page Ninety-one  TOUCHSTONE • 1933 gVo- TRAVEL CLUB President . . Vice-President Secretory . . Treasurer . . Adviser . . . Ciara Withers Rr.np.ccA Luckenbill Ruth C Fox Dorothy Moyer Miss Wickby Josei hinf Allenbacii Genet Anstine Louise Baublitz Esther Beak Frances Beyer Helen Blaisse Lucille Bonebreak Marce Brf.sun Irene Bamberger Grace Brunner Velma Channell Helen Diit-enbaugh Isabel Dromgold Ruth Easii Phebe F. wesson Sarah Estweiler Nancy Eby Gladys Fair Rl tii Fox Margaret Filbert Helen George Jane Gray Caroline Grl bb Marjorii Geary Bf A TRICE GhiSSINGER MEMBERS Elta Graybill Helen Herr Ideli.a Henry Carolyn Jacobs Ruth Jones Mildred Kktrick Arline Klinger Sadie Klinger Mary Ki.OPP Kathryn Kuiins Hazel Kerr Helene Kendig Beatrice Lancaster Etiiel Lytle Rebecca Luckenbill Madeline Mftzgar Mildred Miller Mary Helen Miller Pauline Miller Dorothy Mover Mary Moyer Ruth Mummert Edith Morris Edith Orr Grace Phander Margaret Pbiffbk Mildred Ramsay Grace Rombbrcek Helen Risser Mary Rothekmal Eleanor Sheffek Rosalie Shearer Miranda Roiikbaugii Flo Smith Margaret Smith Martha Smith Margaret Shaeffer Carrie Si-ory Ellf.n Stutzman Velma Shive Ri in Tiikophki. Louise Thomas Henriette Weigesteh Mildred Wamiiaugii Clara Withers Esther Withers Eleanor Wise Elinor Willits 1.a villa Wertch Pane Ninety-two  PRIMARY CLUB President......................Catherine Forbes Vice-President..............Zola Bowers Secretary......................Alice Raub Treasurer ...... Miriam Sauder Bair, Dorothy Baker, Patti Banzhof, Helen Bechtold, Almeda Bomberger, Mary Bonham, Ann Bowers, Zola Brown, Evelyn Charles. Louise Dietz, Annabelle Eshleman, Dorothy Filbert, Margaret Forbes, Catherine Garretson, Patience MEMBERS Hartman, Mae Helm, Kith Henderson, Anne Hershey, Julia Hoffer, Elsie Hombach, Virginia Iscovitz, Bernice Johns, Gladys Keesy, Margaret Knittle, Mary Kraber, Julia Luckenbill, Rebecca Martin, Ruth Morris, Eleanor Phander, Grace Raub. Alice Kessler, Florence Kossiter, Adda Roth, Dorothy Saudf.r, Miriam Saylor, Rachel Shaeffer, Kathryn Shear, Rose Shi ye, Velma Stauffer, Mary Ruth StutzMan, Ellen Thomas, Ruth Williams, Maude Page Ninety-three TOUCHSTONE • 1933 Y. W. C. A. CABINET President . . . Vice-President Secretaryr . . Treasurer . Chairman oj Meetings . . Chairman oj Social Service . . Chairman oj W orld Fellowship . Chairman oj Music Social Chairman . . . Bible Study Chairman .Helen Diffenbalgh . Ella Rohrer . Jane Gray Frances Unkum . . Phebf. Eavenson Rebecca Luckenbill . Carolyn Jacobs Carrie Adair Esther Collins . Helen George Advisers Miss Ponvell Miss Snyder Page Ninety-four Y. M. C. A. CABINET President . . Vice-President Treasurer . . Secretary-Advisers Robert Adams K ehmit Gulden Dean Manifold WILMER LUCKENBAUGH . Mr. Pucillo Mr. MgComsey Mr. Beckmeyer Page Ninety-fire Melvin Forry Bt RTON Sril-N Woodrow Brown Ronald Miller------TOUCHSTONE • 1933 - LIBRARY SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS President.................Anna McClinn Vice-President . . . Naomi Mess Secretary'...............Betty Longeneckek Treasurer................Betty Foul Advisers.................Miss Ganser Miss Terry Miss Howard MEMBERS Frances Beyer Mabel Buck Walter Helen Cali y Marjorie Calkins Emily Carrigan Edith Crawford Helen Diffenbaucii Betty Fohl Ruth Fox Jane Gray Beatrice Grissingfr Amy Helm Naomi Hess Betty Longeneckek Anna McGlinn Mary Louise McGlinn Grace Miller Nancy Pa ills Mary Ross Riin Shoemaker Martha Smith Frances Unruh Ruth Whitmore Pane Ninety-six •(gV S' RURAL CLUB President . . Vice-President Secretary .... A ss ista n I Sec ret a n Treasurer . . . Faculty Adviser . OFFICERS . . John S. Wenger Luke Keefer Dorothy Miller Ruth Eash . Mildred Wambaugh . Miss Anna Bull John Wenger Luke Keefer Dorothy Miller Mildred Wambaugh Bernard Craybill Margaret Keesey Margaret Smith Carrie Adair Erma I Iyson Sara Colvin George Leib Lawrence Stewart Miriam Leaman Ruth Seip Mary Brubaker I Iazel Esslinger Daisy Kirchoff Mary Dourte Beatrice Lancaster Ada Lea men Miriam Yeagley Charles Weaver Ruth Eash Rim Jones Ruth Mummert Miranda Rohrbaugh Sara Bolton Margarei Steele Elizabeth Smith John Apple Florence Huber Elam Supplee Martha Tyson Cora I Iorst Edith Orr Alice Stf.in Doroiiiy Shively Mildred Ramsay Carrie Spory Caroline Grubb Ralph Kri ider Lawrence Gerber Claude Smith William Burg William Livingston Pane Ninety-seven TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •®vo- SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY OFFICERS • i rst Semester President ... Vice-President Sccretary-T reusurer Reporter............. Librarian-Historian . . Kekmit Gulden W illiam Wilkinson . Frances Sipe . James Evans . Paul Dillek Second Semester President .... Vice-President . Secret a r - Treusu rer Reporter............ L i bru rian-l islor ian . Ronald Miller Leonard Coccin Esther Collins James Evans Roscoe Spencer William Brumbaugh Leonard Coccin Esther Collins Walter Davis Paul Dillek James Evans Howard Gabriel Kf.rmit Gi LDEN Howard Hausman Jones Irwin Ralph Koons Betty Imhoff Ellis Keene George Leib Ronald Miller William Petkoskv George Rosr Charles Shafer John Shenk Raymond Supple Roscoe Spencer George Stkadtman GROVE Si LLENBL RGI R Frances Sipe W illiam Wilkinson W ilmer Luckenbaugh Rodney Bricker Page Ninety-eight TOUCHSTONE • 19 3 3 •0V t- INDUSTRIAL ARTS SOCIETY Organized October ;, 1932 OFFICERS President.............Lester Slothower Secretary.............Stanley M. Fortney Treasurer.............Daniel H. Gish The Industrial Arts Society lias a total enrollment of sixty-five members. Meetings are held on the last Wednesday of each month. Many well-known speakers have featured the programs, including C. V. Kirby, State Superintendent of Fine Arts, and 11. W. Bair, of the Pennsylvania Power and Light Company. Dr. Landis Tanger, Mr. L. R. Uhrich, Mr. E. E. Howard, and Mr. B. N. Osborn are the faculty advisers of the organization. Many original projects were inaugurated during the year. A permanent exhibition was placed in the State Museum at Harrisburg, and a booth was equipped and decorated by the Society at the Farm Show held in Harrisburg, January 16 to 20. VARSITY CLUB President..................Wilbur Eshbach Vice-President.............Harold Stinson Secretary'................Dominic Moore Treasurer............ ... Kenneth Hastings Wilbur Sauder Albert Bender Benjamin Charles LeRoy Sauder Kenneth Hastings Dominic: Moore Wilbur Eshbach Daniel Gish Leon Dussinger Tedford Weaver Harold Prosey Russell Kuhns John Fox Lloyd Trout William Palmer Joseph Jacobs Dean Manifold Harold Stinson Pace Ninety-nineAthletics Page One Hundred One TOUCHSTONE • 1933 cAthletics at tJMillersville MILLERSVILLE athletics have never developed into the commercialized form prevalent at many of our colleges. Football, for example, always has been played for sport at Millersville. Win, lose, or draw, that much-defined and elusive spirit called “sportsmanship” has been dominant in even gridiron fray in which Millersville participated. The football squad this year cannot boast of victories, nor can it be condemned for defeats. Each game was a sporting exhibition—an exhibition marked by a fighting determination against superior teams with greater reserve power. The Millersville eleven fought doggedly, and put every ounce of individual energy into each game in an effort to garner victories for Millersville. The students and other supporters of the team have discerned this spirit. Defeat has never dampened their enthusiasm, for they realized they were backing a squad that fought hard—a team that neither asked for quarter nor begged excuses. In every game the Black and Gold banner failed to head the procession of victory, yet it never dragged in the dust. It was waved aloft, a symbol of sportsmanship, conscientious effort, and consistent determination. Coach Johnson deserves unstinted commendation for his work with both the football and basketball squads. The basketball team has more than recompensed the school for the lack of victories during the football season. Pane One Hundred Txvo•-3--- TOUCHSTONE • 1933 -® - MiLi.MtviLi.tt Football Squad 1932 FOOTBALL SEASON SCORES Millersville . . 0 Bloomsburg . . . . 0 Millersville . . 0 Lock Haven . . . . 18 Millersville . . .6 M NSFIELD .... • 7 Millersville . .6 Kutztown .... • 7 Millersville . . . 0 SlI IPPENSBUKG . . . • 52 Millersville . . . 0 West Chester . . . 20 DEAN MANIFOLD, Student Manager Dean's work as manager needs no commendation; it speaks for itself. Tireless effort and keen abilitv are attributes Dean puts to bear on every task he undertakes. The Class of 1933 is proud to have him in its ranks. Page One Hundred ThreeTOUCHSTONE • 1933 TEDFORD WEAVER. East Lampeter lligb “Ted” was an efficient half of the “blond duo”; he proved himself a capable running-mate for Rcist. Weaver did plenty of the line bucking and oll-tackh- slants, and also performed outstanding work on the defensive. Tackling, however, was his most brilliant feature. Here’s to next year. DANIEL GISH, Manor High “Danny” is the local boy who made good, and earned his letter on the Millcrsvillc football team. Great things were expected of him this year. Unfortunately, he suffered a fracture of the leg early in the season, but not before he had proved himself a capable, brilliant center EARL REIST, Lititr. High For three years Rcist has been a valuable contributor to football bistort at Millcrsvillc, and he still has one more year to go. In the backlield his services have ! ecn outstanding. “Irony” ran the ends, reverses, and brought back the punts for gains on the exchange. WILBUR ESHBACI I. Co-Captain Eshbach came to Millcrsvillc from Lancaster High, and played his first game under “Poss” Stchman. An injury in 1930 kept him on the sidelines, but he has “come back” with a wealth of spirit, experience, and ability. Wilbur graduates this year; his services will be greatly missed on the gridiron. Page One Hundred Four■- 0---TOUCHSTONE • 19 3 3 RALPH NOBLE, Hanover High “Babe” held down one of the tackle berths. He was rather green at lirst, but soon adapted himself to college football with a vengeance. He has three big years ahead of him, with the solid support and best wishes of the school behind him. LLOYD TROUT, Enota High “Fat"—although not really. It was a joy for any spectator to see this two hundred pounds of beef and brawn crash the line. Trout played on the line part of the season, but whenever a sure gain was needed he was called back to do the bucking. With two more years, he should develop into one of the best. BENJAMIN CHARLES, Lancaster High "Benin ” has played two great seasons of football at Millcrsvillc. Known ns the “Iron Man” because he seldom needed a substitute. Charles excels at defensive work. 1 le was placed at quarterback this season during a few of the games, but seems to feel more at home in the line. Give him room! RUSSF.L KUHNS. Co-Captain “Russ” entered Millcrsvillc with a reputation as a great back. After his performances during the last two seasons, there can be no doubt of his ability. Kuhns, like Lshbach, hails from Lancaster I ligh, and is expected to Ik one of the mainstays on the i 33 team. Page One Hundred File - ®----TOUCHSTONE • 1933 - RALPH KREIDER, Lebanon High Ralph plugged a great many holes in the line this season. A sturdy, dependable player, his graduation will prove to be a great loss to next year’s squad at Millersville. He may return later for his degree with more football experience to contribute. KENNETH HASTINGS. Lancaster High Another bulwark of the line this season was Hastings. He played a steady, consistent brand of football during his two years at Millersville, and with the two more years of experience he will receive, Hastings is expected to rate with the best. LESTER SLOTHOWER. John Harris High. Harrisburg The shy, curly-headed youth by the name of Lester who receives his home mail at Harrisburg reported to Coach Johnson this year with two years of experience. He played great football in the backiield throughout the season. In the last game his leg was fractured. A big come-back is expected for next year. LEON DISS1NGER, Lititz High When Captain Stinson holds down one wing next year, his running-mate will probably Ik Dissingcr. Leon has a wealth of experience in all branches of athletics, and plays a brilliant brand of football. His steadiness and spirit will lx an invaluable aid to the 1933 J4 squad. Page One Hundred Six-------TOUCHSTONE • 1933 - LEROY SAUDF.R, Lancaster High Sauder made his one hundred and sixty pounds felt to full effect during the strenuous games tin's season. I le rose from a second string man to one of the most efficient players of this year. Too bad that graduation calls away another first-rate lineman. WILLIAM PALMER, Manor High Palmer is another dependable player who can always Ik counted upon to do his best. His persevering work during the year, and his tenacity on the field arc attributes long to be remembered. Palmer will Ik here to lend his services to next year’s team. HAROLD STINSON. Saxton High For three years “Stin” has played great football at Millersvillc. As a fitting climax to his faithfulness and ability he has been elected to lead the Black and Gold team for 1033. Stinson is a three-letter man—an athlete of proved caliber. HAROl D BROSFY, Lancaster High This year marked Brosey’s first year in Millersvillc football, but his ability soon demonstrated that it was not the First time he had played the game. I le made the regular ends step last this season, and those who have watched Broscy expect him to go far during his next three years here. Page One Hundred Seren TOUCHSTONE 19 3 3 ALBERT BENDER, Captain On the campus “Al” can be recognized by Ids abbrc iated hat; on the basketball floor, no hat is needed for identification. Speedy and polished, Captain Bender proved to be a real team-leader. Great things are predicted for him next year. BASKETBALL SCORES 1932-33 Millkksville . . 63 Elizabethtown . . 26 Millersville • • 35 Kltztown . . Millersville . . 30 Bloomsblrg . . . 24 Millersville . . 29 Siiippensblrg . . . 25 Millersville . . 62 Elizabethtown . . 3b Millersville . . 18 West Chester • • 33 Millersville . .36 Kltztown . . . 26 Millersville . . 42 Lock Haven . . . 28 Millersville . . . 24 West Chester . . 3b Millersville . . . 19 Indiana . . . . . 27 Millersville . . 27 Slippery Rock . . 21 Millersville • • 34 California . . . . 18 Millersville . • 17 Siiippensblrg . . . 18 Millersville • • 33 Bloomsblrg . • - 5 Millersville . . . 34 Lock Haven . • 3 DOMINIC MOORE. Student Manager Dominic has done outstanding work in the capacity of Manager this year. His keen interest and untiring labors have won him a name that cannot readily lx? forgotten. The 1932 33 team will lose one of its greatest contributors to success when Manager Moore graduates with the Class of 193}. Page One Hundred liigblT OUCHSTONE • 19 3 3 HAROLD STINSON (Forward), Saxton High Stinson’s track ability proved to be of great value to the team on the basketball court; it takes a good guard to keep pace with him. Speed is one of Stinson’s constant characteristics. His floor-work is almost perfect, and in shots for the basket, he makes a strong bid for high honors. LEON DUSSINGER (Guard), Lititz High Leon is always "there” with that well-known lighting spirit. Steady and relentless, he has crushed the attempts of many opponents who sought to tally points against the Millcrsville dribblers. As a guard, Dussinger has created a widely known reputation for himself. JOHN FOX (Forward), Lebanon High The scoring honors for the season go to Fox. An accurate eye and a ready coordination of well-trained muscles were his contributions to the team’s successful season. Fox has become well known for his long shots from all corners of the floor. He is expected to be one of the mainstays of next year’s team. Page One Hundred Nine - ®----TOUCHSTONE • 1933 - WILBUR SAUDER (Guard). Manor High Saudcr is the little lad who turns in big results. He was the deciding factor in many of the squad's battles during the year. He is a fast, dependable player, with plenty of stamina. Next year’s squad will be greatly enhanced by his presence. WILLIAM PALMER (Forward). Manor High Palmer is another Manor High product who carries a reputation for steady, well-planned action on the basketball Hoor. I Ie has a slow, deceptive movement in a game that has puzzled many an opponent, but when the proper time for action arrives, “Bill” can unlash a dazzling attack that leaves no doubt of his speed. PAUL SHAUB (Center), Manor High Shaub, the lanky center who developed from a promising recruit to a polished player, will grace the lineup of the 1935 34 team. He has had an extremely successful season, and has held down the keystone position with commendable ability. LEROY SAUDER (Forward), Lancaster High Saudcr leaves behind him four years of athletic attainment, when he graduates this year. Active in both football and basketball, he has worked with commendable spirit and ability in all his duties. His absence will Ik-a heavy loss to next year’s team. Page One Hundred Ten TOUCHSTONE • 1933 GIRLS’ GYM CLASS TOURNAMENT 1 he Junior I team defeated the Senior 1 basketball team on March 23, 1933, to win the Gym Class title. The final score was 37 to 16. All girls on the winning team will receive letters. The winners: Elizabeth Heileg—F. (Captain) Ruth Denlincek E. Molly Heath—C. “Joe” Allenbagech—S. C. "Becky” Augsberger G. Mary Helen Becker- C. Subs: Emma Groff Dolly Eater Catherine I Icwitt Isabel Dromcold Grace Givin Helen Herr HOCKEY Hockey season proved to be very successful at Millcrsvillc. A Tournament was organizer! near the end of the season, with the Freshman team carrying away the honors. The team consisted of: II. Pretzman— R. I. B. Stumpf L. I. M. Wolf—R. W. E. Hoffman—L. W. M. Heath—C. F. S. Heileg—R. M. B. J. Stauffer C. II. B. O. Hammond—1.. I I. B. G. Grimm—R. F. B. B. Hornberger—L. F. B. F'. Bair—Goal-keeper ’flfje One Hundred Elcecn TOUCHSTONE • 1933 • 0VO" GIRLS’ ARCHERY CLUB IN THE fall of 1932 the Girls’ Archery Club was formed under the leadership of Miss Aurora Wickcy. The Club was divided into three tribes the Mohawks, the Iroquois, and the Robin Hood. Each tribe practiced shooting at the bull’s eye with the idea of becoming so expert as to defeat the rival tribes. At each practice much interest was shown by members of the faculty and the student body. Under the assumed supervision of the side-walk spectators, the members of the Club received many helpful suggestions as to the technique of the game. A few of the experts had the courage to demonstrate their ability but the majority stayed out of the danger zone, preferring to give instructions at a comfortable distance. Due to their precautions and dexterity no injuries were inflicted by stray arrows. Those who placed a still higher value on their lives remained behind closed doors and peered forth from the windows of the dormitory and library. The Club appreciated greatly the interest shown by members of the faculty. Several times Mr. Thomas very cautiously approached from the rear and gave interesting accounts of the Indian methods which he had observed in the West. Practice was discontinued during the inclement winter weather, but was resumed with no loss of numbers or interest at the first sign of spring. Pqrc One Hundred TwelveFeatures Page One Hundred Thirteen .JnoNi.inV r-i). N 11 ?.} VO 1.1 l PI aoi mi rl VKi; S.FU Al?I 0’N(.i M U ()W•eX®. TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •® o MEMORANDA FOR 1932-33 September 13. New faces greet us! Old ones have disappeared! But nevertheless, we registered. September 14. Freshmen are still wondering whether “any good can come out of Millersville” after such a battery of tests. September 20. An unusual treat for the second week of school Boston Sinfonicttn here. September 21. All students and faculty “watch the birdie" as the picture is snapped. September 23. Mosquitoes still on duty twenty-four hours per day. September 24. Normal Party refreshments, program, and dancing were the main features. September 29. Y. Y. C. A. hike. Everyone returned by 7.30 p.m. September 30. Page Party. Freshmen enjoy the eats and dancing a great deal. October i. More music. KryI and his Band entertain us. October 8. Football game with Bloomsburg. Neither side scored. October 15. Football game again, but Lock Haven beat the Black and Gold team. Junior Soiree. October 21. Normal Literary Society’s Anniversary. Many former Normalites reassemble. October 28. Travel Club mcmlx-rs enjoy a Hallowe’en Party, representing foreign countries by various costumes. October 29. Millersville football men arc defeated In Mansfield by one point. Touchstone Dance, a gala event! October 31. Faculty and students join in the Hallowe’en Parade. Noted dancing artists and other activities provide fun for all. November 3. Football- Millersville vs. Kutztown. Sophomores have a Bowery Party in the evening. November m. Millersville Borough celebrates Armistice Day in the College Chapel with a W ashington program. November 12. Millersville is defeated by a few points in the Shippensburg game. November 19. A rainy football game—Millersville plays West Chester! The Football Dance ends the day. November 23. Everyone leaves for Thanksgiving vacation. December 3. Bazaar of Y. W. C. A. ends. December 10. Millersville basketball team plays Elizabethtown. Senior Class displays its talent in “Lady Windermere’s Fan.” December 16. Freshmen are given the use of the gymnasium for their Class Party. December i-. A big event—the Senior Dance. December 18. Millersville shows its musical talent in “The Messiah," given by the Choir and several of the faculty members. December 22. “Everyone receives a gift"—the slogan of the Christmas Party in the dining-hall. December 23. Still more joy follows as vacation Ix-gins. Page One Hundred Fourteen« ©• TOUCHSTONE • 1933 January 3. First chapel services in the New Year. Dr. Tanger inspired us all to greater efforts. January 7. Rural CIul) Conference held in joint meeting with Lancaster County rural teachers. Millcrsville is defeated at Kutztown. January 13. Millcrsville vs. Rloomsburg. January 14. Shippensburg players are defeated by the Millcrsville basketball squad. January 18. Everybody in a pensive mood: exams arc in full sweep! January 20. Day Student Dance. January 21. First semester ends. Millcrsville suffers defeat at West Chester. January 23. Bills and more bills. Second semester begins. January 28. Another victory for the Black and Gold, and defeat for Kutztown. Sophomore Winter Carnival. February 3. Basketball game with Lock Haven. February 4. “The Eastern Gate,” given by Citamard Players. February it. West Chester basketball team vs. Millcrsville. Varsity Drag. February 16. Basketball. Indiana vs. Millcrsville. February 17. Basketball. Slippery Rock vs. Millcrsville. “Cappy Ricks.” February 18. Basketball. California vs. Millcrsville. February 25. Basketball. Shippensburg vs. Millcrsville. Inter-Society Debate. March 4. Basketball away—Bloomsburg. March 10. Basketball—Lock Haven. March 11. Boston Male Choir. March 24. Mothers’ Week-end. April 13. After last class Easter recess began. April 24. Easter recess ended. May 6. Operetta. May 12. Page Anniversary. May 13. Lawn Fete. May 25. Class work ends. May 26. Reception to Seniors. May 27. Alumni Association, 11.30 a.m. Luncheon, 1.00 p.m. May 28. Baccalaureate Sermon, 10.30 a.m. May 2Q. Commencement, 10.00 a.m. Page One Hundred Fiflecn•eX0. TOUCHSTONE • 1933 THE CHOICE OF THE CLASS Voted upon in March, The Prettiest Girl . . The Handsomest Boy The Most Popular Girl The Most Popular Boy The Most Brilliant Student The Most Coquettish . The Most Athletic Girl . The Most Athletic Box-Most Likely to Succeed Most Gifted .... Noisiest................... Best-natured Senior . Best Leader .... Most Diligent Scholar . Ladies' Man............... .........Elta Gkaybill ..........Claude Smith ... Betty Turner Woodrow Brown ........ Jane Gray ... . Jean Millichap ............“Kit” Sheaffer ............LeRoy Sauder Jane Gray, Paul Rodenhauser ............Cloyd Criswell . “Ken” Kreider (unanimous) . . . Raymond Runk Rebecca Luckenbill . . . Jane Gray ......... Dean Manifold Page One Hundred SeventeenTOUCHSTONE • 1933 •(jJXp- "LOOK WHO ANSWERS!” Laziest.................. Most energetic........... Worst snappers . . . Worst knocker ... Slowest eaters........... Best dressed............. Most modest.............. Biggest bluffers......... Sunniest.................. Quietest.................. Most talkative ... Longest and shortest of it Biggest flirt............ Worst giggler ... Most conceited .... Funniest................. Best waiter in dining-room Cutest................... Most optimistic . . Most pessimistic . . . Most studious............ Sweetest day-dreamer . . Best school boosters . . Most made-up............. Sweetest.................. Most self-important Most sedate.............. Cleverest................. The perfect lovers . . . Shrewdest................. Snobbiest................. Most bewildered .... Noisiest.................. The ideal student .... Most sophisticated . . . ...........•. . . . “Speed” Devlin ..................Rebecca Luckenbill . Catherine Forbes, Lester Slothower ..................Lucille Bonebrear Carolyn Jacobs, Martha Smith ....................“Bunny” Banzhof .........................Iane Gray Madeline Metzcar, Claude Smith ..........“Dot” Bair, Louise Charles ..................William Livingston ......................Ellen Stutzman Edith Crawford, Mildred Wambaugh .........................Mary Senft ......................Sadie Klinger ....................Eleanor Morris ......................LeRoy Sauder ......................Ralph Kreider ...................Virginia I Iombach .....................Mary Bomberger ....................Gladys Johns . . ..................Julia LaRosee ................Patience Garretson .....................McGlinn Sisters ....................Bernice Iscovrrz ...................... Anne Bonham ................“Lux” Darmstaetter ..........................Ruth Seip .......................Sara Bolton Helen Diffenbaugh, PaulSiegrist ................... Dorothy Eberly .........................Mary Yost ....................Mildred Ramsay ....................“Floss” Ressler .........................Ruth Eash ......................Helen Caley Page One Hundred Ligbteen TOUCHSTONE • 1933 •®Vo- A SHOPPING LIST FOR M. S. T. C. A civilized breakfast hour for the Faculty. A new method of sarcasm for “Ken” Krcider. A hair-restorer for Ralph Koons. A marriage license for Ray Shenk. More Senior dignity like that of William “Bill” Pctrosky. A new bottle of hair tonic for Lamar “Doc" Inners. More braw ny shoulders like those of John Fertig. A car for Norman “Hairdresser” Stover to go home for the week-ends. Another person for Jane Myers to “high hat.” Someone to take “Jack Saurina” Gish’s place on the football squad. A band-leader like “Eddie” Miller. A comedian to take Martin Caulfield’s place. Longer snapping hours for Dean “Adonis” Manifold. A tennis-player like Phebe Eavenson. A “coat of many colors" for “Patty” Garretson, our day-dreamer. Another twin for Irene Brubaker. Vocal practice lor Charles Hartman. More students like Ruth Fash. A unanimous decision on the pronunciation of “Kirchoff" (Kir-cluilf'). A story-book of Mr. Gaigc’s stories. More rules for gym class. A girlish figure for William Burg often “Miss-called.” More clever Pageites like Caulfield. Self-confidence for the modest George Rose. A still, small voice for Lawrence Gerber. An oratorical bellow for I larriet Smcdlcy. A philosopher like Rodcnhauser. A book of Hoyle for Raymond Runk. Pane One Hundred Nineteen••orfg) ' TOUCHSTONE • 1933 "SO THE FACULTY SAYS” “Run along! I’ll sec you in the morning” . ....... Miss Spencer “Students! Did you know that-”......................Mr. Gaige “Let me congratulate you-” ...... .........Mr. Thomas “Now then—a-a-a—and—a-a-a-” .... .........Miss Wickey “Now, Class, here’s a fine excellent young man” . . . Mr. Seiverling “Check and double check- ”.......................Miss Powell “How man have their books today? How many don’t? How many will bring them the next time? How many won't?”— The popular cheer-leader................................Mr. Porter “Yes’ir” and “Why, my dear!”................ ... Miss Si.merson “What they need is a hardening process”......Mr. Lingenfelter “Aha-a-a-a—where did wc a a—leave off—a-a—the last time— a—a. Miss—a-a-a-a-?” Mr. Pucillo “My dear, what does the book say?” . . Mr. Hoover “How many liked that?”......... . . . . Miss Boyd “At this time”................................ . . Dr. Tanger “About what is the lesson today?”................Mr. Bassler "CATALOGUED” Our Senorita.....................................Julia LaRosee Teachers' model student........... ..............Rachel Saylor A Jonathan and David friendship . . “Lou” At rand, “Molly” Denunger A sunbeam................................................Betty Turner Goddess of Speed ..................“I y” Wallick The Class Baby............................. “Milly” WambaugH A sweet young lady .... ..................Zola Bowers An efficient chairman ... . ... “Bob” Adams Page One Hundred Twenty••eX©« TOUCHSTONE • 1933 . 5 o. WE ARE PROUD OF Our “Rambling Philosopher” “Pete” Rodenhauscr. Our "Blonde Wampus Trio” Dorothy Eshleman, Beatrice Lancaster, and Eleanor Morris. Cloyd Criswell—a writer, poet, critic, and artist. Amy Helm, who has proved herself to be a promising actress. Our violinists- Jane Gray, Patience Garretson, and Kenneth Kreider. Several skilled pianists—Alice Raub, Elsie 11 offer, and Bctt Turner. Our charming hostess—Clara Withers. TWICE-TOLD TALES Mr. Hoover’s story of the little boy who didn’t “swear” but w ho "knew all the words." The tale of the little boy who wrote “Dear Teacher. I have wrote‘I have gone' fifty times and I have went home.” Miss Davis- “Now. girls, as I told you before, everybody has a . Miss Lenhardt’s story of “I have a Little Shadow.” Mr. Bassler’s joke about the sleeping superintendent and the nervous little school-teacher. THE FAMILY ALBUM Edgar Allan Poe Eddie Cantor Honest Abe Siamese Twins . Za .u Pitts . . . Joe E. Brown Caruso .... George Stradtman LeRoy Saudek Larky Gerber Anna and Mary Louise McGlinn Irene Zimmerman W oodrow Brown Charles Hartman Page One Hundred Twenty-one T OUCHSTONE • 19 3 3 THE RAMBLING PHILOSOPHER We hope you like the Touchstone, Classmates. It’s difficult to make this or any other yearbook appear different or novel to the casual reader, but when viewed in the light of your own four years of experience at Millersville, the dates, records, and cold memoranda attain a new meaning—a meaning that recalls friendships, loves, growth, learning. Every graduate of every school oozes sentimentality. We are no exception, but the grief we experience at parting is not exaggerated; it’s sincere. Some of us will never meet again. Those who do meet will find it difficult to renew the cordial, informal comradeship that characterized our relationships at Millersville. Separation brings changes. Let us all resolve at parting to strive for goals which, when attained, will make our classmates proud to remember their years of association with us. W e have had four years of worth-while training; let us put that training to use. The Touchstone Staff and the Senior Class are deeply indebted to our class advisers, Professor Seiverling and Doctor Gerhart. Expressions of gratitude on our part cannot repay them for the sincere interest and earnest labor they have expended for us. W e know that years will never dim our remembrance of their friendship. Our heartfelt appreciation goes to the J. Horace McFarland Company, our printers, for their cooperation and their invaluable and untiring efforts to make the Touchstone a book of beauty and yvorth. To our engravers, Jahn Ollier, and our photographer, Schlotzhauer, yve extend a hearty recommendation and our especial thanks, not only for flawless yvorkmanship, but also for their voluntary and helpful interest in all phases of publication. And lastly, to Mr. Runk, our Associate Editor, should go the lion’s share of any plaudits the Touchstone may merit. W ithout complaint, he not only did his allotted labor, but also the bulk of the tiresome, rigorous assignments that yvere neglected sometimes by others. Members of the class voted Mr. Runk “the best-natured Senior.” No vote is needed to acclaim him one of the most able and most deserving. And so----Adios. Page One Hundred Twenty-two TOUCHSTONE • 1933 ALMA MATER .Millersville, we sing to thee Hymns oj praise ami loyalty. Sons and daughters, staunch and hold. Follow 'neatb the Flack and Cold. Here we fight Jor truth and right. Shield and buckler ever bright; Rich in truth we’ll ever be. Millersville, we sing to thee. Stately trees and campus wide U’c 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. Honor, fame, and glory bright lie inherit through tin 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. Page One Hundred Twenty-fourTill: SCIENCE BUI I DING Page One Hundred Twcnty-fiic TOUCHSTONE • 1933 H umor Resume On the following pages appear specimens of the representative humor of Millersviile State Teachers' College. Some of them you will remember from “The Snapper,” and other local sources. C S Diogenes (meeting Millersviile Freshman): Well, sir, what d’ya know? Frosh: Oh. nothing much. (And Diogenes blew out his lantern and went t«» bed.) o s “J. .1. Biddle and Co. Watches For Women of Superior Design and Perfection of Movement." So do we all! "Intoxicating liquor should lx confiscated and thrown into the rivers!" cried the earnest pastor, concluding his sermon. He cleared his throat, and picked up the hymn-book. "Our closing hymn this evening," he announced, "is numlx r 77, ‘Shall We Gather at the River?’" College Medley: ... I love you; I love you all, but you must get what the book says... Keep your eyes on the baton ... I have a most important announcement to make in regard to... About what is the lesson today?. ... Merc is an exceptionally line book that has just arrived in the library. I am sure, etc... . Gimme a cigarette; I just ran out. . . Now, I don’t want to stress such things, but students! she was a humdinger!. . . Don’t forget rehearsal to-mahrrer at 4.1 j.... I gassed him. ... I don’t know. c- o Mr. Porter: Now we’ll play “The Stars and Stripes Forever." Kreider: Gosh! I’ve just plaved that! C- -3 The doctor had forgotten his patient’s name, but was unwilling to admit it. "Is vour name spelled with an 'i’ or an V?” "Doctor.’’ replied the somewhat nettled patient, "my name is Hill.” cr o Stradtman: Mr. Basslcr, the barometer has fallen. Mr. Bassler: Very much. Stradtman: Five feet—it’s broken. c o He: Hartman sang that song in a haunting manner. She: Do you think so? 1 Ik: Yes, there was just a ghost of a resemblance. Pane One Hundred Twenty-sixTOUCHSTONE • 193 5 H umor Resume Arline Landis, very hurried and (lurried, climbed into the Millcrs illc Lancaster street-car, and was greeted by a chum near the door. ‘‘Sit down,” invited the friend as she moved up a place. “Oh, really, dear, 1 can’t." gasped Arline. "I haven’t time. I must get to the station to catch a train.” Dr. Dutcher: What do we call a person who continues to talk when others arc no longer interested? Zarfoss: A teacher. r+ o Gambek: Would you marry an idiot for his money? Mary: Oooh! This is so sudden! r o Sener: Your dog bit me on the ankle. Mrs. Palmer: You can’t expect the little pup to bite you on the neck, can you? But, Your Honor, I’m a college man. Ignorance is no excuse. Inners: You say I’ve shaved you before? I don’t remember you. Troi r: No, you wouldn’t. It’s all healed now. “When we get together at this debate this evening," said Kreidcr, “it’s going to be a battle of wits." "My," murmured his fair companion. "How brave of you to go unarmed!” CT-+0 “Wilbur hasn’t been out for three weeks.” “Turned over a new leaf?” “No, a new car.” Adams: May I have the pleasure of this dance? Clara: Surely. Sit down. Dr. Gerhart: Join me in a cup of coflee? Mr. Bassler: Will there be room for both of us? C+J “Well,” philosophised Mr. Thomas, “it takes all kinds of people to make the world go around.” “Yeah!” chirped Dr. Dutcher from across the hall. “That’s what makes it so dog-goned dizzy.” Page One Hundred Twenty-seven • 0Vcs..•«x®' TOUCHSTONE • 1933 --®- H umor Resume A young man in Wyoming drove two miles alone before he discovered lhat his sweetheart had fallen out of the buggy. Love-making in that state must lack some of the ardor that characterizes it at Millcrsville. FROM THE TRAINING SCHOOL The Gorgons were three sisters that looked like women, only more horrible. Edward the Third would have been King of France if his mother had been a man. The Black Death was terrible for the laborers, because they were forced to do the work of the thousands who died. The whole of the United States speaks English except Chicago and New York. Then there’s the story of the newspaper poet who dasher! oil a few stanzas, and entrusted them to the discretion of the printer for publication. The first line of his composition ran, “M son! my pigmy counterpart!” That evening when the poet, with virtuous prirle, picked up the paper to read his handiwork, he was somewhat angered to read: “My son! my pig, my counterpart!” Joke Contributor: You sit down on every joke 1 hand in. Editor: I wouldn’t if there were any point to them. The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse: Reports, Exams, Office Calls, Demerits. Dr. Stine: What arc you doing, Mr. Runk? Runk: Nothing. Dr. Stine: Hurry and finish. Patic One Hundred Tuenly-eigbtc_Acknowledgments The Touchstone Staff Wishes to Acknowledge the Invaluable Services and Aid in Many Branches of Publication of: M. Edgar Sheets, Esq. Dr. Arthur Gerhart Dean Homer F. Dilworth Me. Daniel Charles Mr. Harold Zarfoss Mr. John A. Fritz Mr. Paul Brubaker Mr. Melzer R. Porter Dr. James N. Rule Dr. Landis Tanger Miss Edna Caion Mr. Francis Johnson Pane One Hundred Twenty-nineHltMlH-MT I A«.K,.X«i IWl.MIMW The QuakerQats (pmpany (••CM «•» • •! «• rOHHAN COMPANY J Atii lhuniiM»(0 I «Vv5L u______r ...- ■HiuAlu yiblxicm l.Knv r.K Sqj'ihhn • •• I Aft I CaMHV.NA OlMtl-OMAII.O B m V t«OMHll«x 111! I.VI.VI KOMkec Uvbcbt Pnanmacai Cow •■Ah r USTEttlNZ Pwooucr AHMOIIW BfCOMHANT ••'•• . .1 «•» Wm Whiol • •• ••••» • I •... j )tv i hii luc Uc 4 - I'tni'l. ( • • iii '((aw 'Via f »l NATIONAL aiUWT COMPANY 06 ixl HOCII jp swv fomtftiZ Soup tfomfoant . m a TTH • HW - I Mm 1 i P MO i»'M Co cjfrmViiIiul Libby M'Ncill a Libby l»«4 I hanks to Our Advertiser Page One Hundred Tbirly-oneFlowers for Everybody THE ROSERY 137 North Duke Street LANCASTER, PENNA. Phone 20414 Member Florist's Telegraph Delivery Association We Deliver Flowers Anytime Anywhere G. G. Geikler A. K. Geikler D. G. Geikler Established 1850 GEIKLER BROS. ‘Meat Products 405 and 407 North Second Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Bell Phone: Market 4612-4613 Keystone Phone: Main 7647 Page One Hundred Thirty-W TO SENIORS! Your first year's salary . . . big as it may look to you . . . must be protected against the unexpected expenses of an illness or an accident. Start work feeling safe! In the E. B. A. . . . which is an Association for teachers only ... you can be assured of protection both winter and summer,—against all diseases,—and at remarkably low cost. This is a matter worth looking into. Investigate the possibilities of E. B. A. protection. There is no obligation involved. THE EDUCATORS BENEFICIAL ASSOCIATION WOOLWORTH BLDG., LANCASTER, PA. Compliments of SAYRES, SCHEID SWEETON 28-30 East King Street LANCASTER, PA. 4? Compliments of W. W. MALEY TROPHIES FOR EVENTS Watches Diamonds Goldsmiths l3 Silversmiths LANCASTER, PENNA. Watch and Jewelry Conditioning Cafe One Hundred Thirty-threeMILLERSVILLE NATIONAL BANK MILLERSVILLE, PENNA. Page Out• Hundred Tbirty-jourMake “WHOOPEE" with REBMAN S Novelties linlloons Horns— Confetti N'everything • EARL F. R HUMAN 112 W. King St., LANCASTER, PA. Best Wishes to the Class of 1933 COLLEGE CORNER E. W. FORD, Millersville, Pa. FOUNTAIN SERVICE PENSUPREME ICE CREAM LUNCHES, SCHOOL SUPPLIES Compliments of CENTRAL TEACHERS’ AGENCY C. H. GORDINIER, Manager 202 Walnut St. Harrisburg, Pa. Send for Registration Blank Simon Dunlap Fruits and Vegetables 145 CALLOW HILL STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. • Food Specialists: Catering to Hotels and Institutions Page One Hundred Thirty-JiveCarl Schlotzhauer THE SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHER 10 East Orange Street Lancaster, Pennsylvania .Photographs £ive Forever! Page One Hundred Thirty-sixVYCiesse (Confectionery 12$ North Queen St. LANCASTER. PA. HARRY FRANTZ 414 W. Walnut St. LANCASTER, PA. • Home ties are strengthened with an occasional box ot MIESSE'S CANDY IVhole sale Confectioner • “We mail Candy anywhere and insure its delivery" PENNY GOODS • FIVE-CENT BARS A SPECIALTY Dial 5i4i Compliments of... RALPH W. COHO ("lean Coal GARAGIT, Inc. Fuel Oil LANCASTER PENNSYLVANIA • 24-HOUR S E R V I C E 22 West Chestnut Street LANCASTER, PA. Tape One Hundred Thirty-sewnAT THE SIGN OF THE CLOVERLEAF At the Service of Editors of College Annuals Capable advisers on formal and style, designers of distinct ability, a modern printing plant with a force of skilled operatives, are here combined to give unusual service to editors and business managers. INo obligations will be incurred bv a conference with our trained representatives. j. Horace McFarland company Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Page One Hundred Tbirly-eigbt“Jewelry of the Better Sort Since 1893 J. F. Apple Co., inc. Lancaster, Penna. The “Apple Line" of Rings, Pins, Charms and Other Jewelry Gives You Distinctive' ness without High Price Manufacturers of Standard College Jewelry, also the 1933 Class Rings, Pins, and Bracelets Permanency • Expert Workmanship • Service Why Go Outside... of your profession for Health and Accident Protection, when the Teachers' Protective Union, an organization BY Teachers FOR Teacfxrs provides the best and cheapest PROTECTION obtainable anywhere. More than 20,000 individual members. THESE FEATURES COMMEND THEMSELVES 1. 2. 3. 4. 3. Lowest cost. Largest field of coverage. Covers Sickness, Accident, and Quarantine. Covers all forms of Sickness and Accident. Non-cancellableat will of Officers. 6. May be continued if you marry or retire. Self Thu Record of Struct... Paid to teachers in 1932 ....$286,426.68 Paid since Organization (1912) $2,160,164.79 Endorsed by Boards of Education All ttachtrt nttd lltalth and Accident Pratt a ton at an aid and comfort when salary stops and txptnsts mount Why Look Farther? Write ro« Particulars No Oiilioation TEACHERS’PROTECTIVE UNION Breneman Building, LANCASTER, PENNA. Page One Hundred Thirty-nineMILLER HARTMAN, Distributors land O’lakes SWEET CREAM BUTTER c.Teachers Wanted... Grades and high schools in many states in public and private schools and colleges. National Teachers Agency (6 branches) 327 Perry Bn tiding PHILADELPHIA, PA. Compliments of... THE SENIOR CLASS Page One Hundred FortySOUND managerial policie and long, successful experience have provided ua wiih sufficient equipment, adequate personnel. and ample resources to render dependable service aa artist and maker ol fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, i our first promise. JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 Wed Wsthington Blvd., - Chicago. Illinois In the foreground - Ft. Dearborn re'rrected in Grant Park on Chicago's lake from. Illustration by Jahn £r Ollier Art Studios. Pane One Hundred Forty-oneFINISYz Y T" Yzv- -K - A y't' y ' 4- y( ) 4 As _q£ 0? SS} 'J Jjsu tO ' ‘- C£ yf442szts’  I I 


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