Towson University - Tower Echoes Yearbook (Towson, MD)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 114

 

Towson University - Tower Echoes Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1932 volume:

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Y E. i ,c L. 55 u 5 Q -f 1' ' l"'.b:. 0 fl ,Rf 5 I, v ig .5 64.1.3-A l!! -Aw I r -A 1 rs I gif' .721 4 I 5 L Q A4 - - , 0 it 'I ' 'P I' V s 'H' ll ' i, - , 1 COPYRIGHT A '- may DI MARCANTONIO. Editor , ELIZABETH F. STUMPF F Business Manager - 'VT 'L ,I . P Ju, 'ny' ' ' 4, .L 1 A -15? wnlalu . r F 1-Il ,I Pe' :E "J T !. I , 5, Fm ml F' -e -,S -I v 'Ilia . all .3. Inf Crystal I 9 3 2 xa- nw if U4 ,Jig ., ,L TAM. iz , , ,f lv. 1 b .vi ., . ,V , ,., ,.l ' ' 3 ri A fsgy . x , . v -, 1ff'.6x'1f 'N ' Z .' v-4? . N, :fa 5 . s, . xl., 4 ' . ' X . -: , ' ,M X . , 'e.,, , .'t' ,vi . x ., 1, 1 hr ,, ' . iA,' 'c . '1- ..t5,, 0 ' ll- .1 l ex , . 3 . ,., 741' ,nf lt ' . A 51. . H 4, .-. , 17 M! x,. ' Y A. Q 1 Q j,.:,,, -g 1 'Nl 4 I. k 1' ,-W. 111-QM MQ' 'F' ,3,-A.V',1ge,M:55jg?Qx,,9g55,a il-5 , . 1.4, j 1 5-f.,gf ' ., C? Q., Mfr.. ' .W Q. 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Our Alma Mater. who has unselfishly given us all that we. as individuals, have asked of her-who has cleared pathways into a number of fruitful fcfrests in such a way that in case we should go on with her work. we should be spared the anxieties of a beginning. She has given us the sacrament of friendship with fellow-classmates. She has given us problems which challenged our initiative. in- telligence. courage, and perseverance. She has even given us a new life within these last two years. But most precious of all gifts. she has given us memories-a jewel box. in which rests a diamond for the joys. a pearl for the happiness. an onyx for the little anxieties, and an audacious crystal for the fun during the time we spent with her. And what has she asked in payment? That depends on each one of us and what we render in return. God grant that we give in the same proportion that she has conferred bene- fit on us. M. D. M. Contents CAMPUS FACULTY CLASSES ACTIVITIES ADVERTISEMENTS To Miss Tall in Dedication A parting of the ways And we face East, alone, to meet the sun. Together you and We have toiled, Plotting our course- Clearing our path through the underbrush. Together we have met with sudden beauty That held us inarticulate in a white instant, removed from time. After labor we have supped, and laughed and sung together By the iire. And now, a parting of the Ways And we alone face eastward to the sun. O may you often come to look out to the great beyond, Where we have gone, To think of us. And may the flowers of memory we leave behind us at the parting of the ways Vkfake into bloom and fragrance at your coming, In tribute. MARY ANN DOUGLAS IDA IIE T an i Q v -v-155 . I 'll ' , ' . , rvxs f K ,S ,K gt, , X . . 1. ' 9,r..1,,. Y' ' " a 'ff- fifg ff -1 1 C' if vfgf A 'h. F24 1 rf 'W ,QQ '1 FA' .. 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'-V, -Aw... 2 F I iT?"rl V - 'f' '.f ff'l,+J -: '- pw f X' ' ?f'E." Q Yi. V55 'fn .-'ii I if 1 . - . ' Q ' S , W A - - 0 - . h . . - ..-: r 1- A- 1 Efxmgyqalo V V J- Qa,,Vw.yffV -VV fc- Va'?xVV,VV'f x I ,ag - .,. ,. .6 . .n.,:si xii. ., 414. .5 -fs ,wifi .Y -' 'if -, ,4'h.ix!4.m1?f ' ',f1'ff"'5 z- ' . , . Sv - History of The Mairyiauci State Noirmatll Sehooi ARYLAND was the seventh State to make any move toward the education ol trained teachers. The Act of I865. providing a uniform System of Free Public Schools for the State of Maryland. made it one of the duties of the State Board cf Education to organize a State Normal School for the instruction and practice of teachers of Public Schools in the Science et Edttcation and the Art of Teaching and Mode of Governing Schools. There was great delay in opening the school due to the difficulty of procuring rooms. However. Dr. M. A. Newell was elected principal of the school and he after having visited institutions for the education of teachers in Pennsylvania. New Jersey. Massachusetts and Connecticut. devised a system- atic plan of operation. a complete curriculum for Normal School and the model and experimental school. The school was not opened until the l5th of January. l866. lt was located in Red Mans Hall. Paca Street near Fayette lincidentally one of the noisiest sections of the cityl. Although the school had opened with only eleven students. the number steadily increased until at the close of the season. June 8. there were fortyaeight names on the roll. There was good reason to believe that the school would reopen in September with largely increased numbers. At this time, each county was entitled to send to the Normal School. two students for each member of the House of Delegates and one for each Senator. thus making a total of I8-4 county students. Persons desiring to enter the school were instructed to apply to the School Commissioners of his or her county. Female applicants had to be sixteen years of age: male applicants, seventeen: and had to give evidence of good moral character and fair elementary education. If the quota for that county was nlled. the candidate had to apply to the State Superintendent. accompanying his application with a recommendation from his County Board of School Commissioners. Those candidates who pledged themselves to teach in the Public Schools of Maryland had nothing to pay for tuition or books. A limited number of students would be received without such a pledge on paying 325 a session and furnishing their own books. Boarding was to be had in the city at from four to five dollars a week. There were both Academic and Professional courses of instruction. The junior class. in preparation for work that was to follow, was given a review of all elementary subjects-spelling. reading. writing. arithmetic. geography. algebra. rhetoric. English literature. and natural science. Special attention was given to drawing. vocal music. calisthenics and to Introduction into Primary and Grammar Cmrades. The subjects embraced in the Professional courses were History of Pub- lic Schools and Popular Education. the Philosophv of Mind. Education as a Positive Science. Teaching as an Art, Methods of Instruction. Classification. Government and Discipline. the School Law of Maryland in relation to ?izens. teachers and school officers. duties and qualification of Public School eachers. Fil' I een 1932 CRYSTAL A beginning of a library had been made. with expectations of additions each year. lt is interesting to note the names of students of M. S. N. S. at the time of Mr. Newe1l's administration with those of today. A few are: Maggie Lawrence. Sallie Gamble. Lizzie Spedlen. Fannie Markland. and Angie Downs. During this first administration. the location of the school was changed twice. In 1872. the school was established in the Athenaeum Club. Charles and Franklin. and in 1876. was changed to its third location. Lafayette and Carrollton Avenues. where it remained until 1915 when the school was moved out to Towson. Following Mr. Newe1l's administration. came E. B. Prettyman 11890- 19051 and G. W. Ward H905-19091. These two men continued the work with its ideals begun by Mr. Newell. During Miss Sarah E. Richmond's administration H907-19171 the Maryland State Normal School changed both its home and its curriculum. The General Assembly of Maryland at the session of 1912. passed an act authorizing the issuing of a loan of 8600.000 for the purchase of land and the erection and construction of a building. including dormitories. for the School. The buildings. which are beautifully located on the high ground on the west side of the York Road at Towson. Baltimore County. cost more than 3700.000 and occupy a portion of a site of 88 acres which was purchased at a cost of 383.735, Two courses were offered: the professional and the academic. The professional course of study in the Junior year consisted of Pedagogy. Psyf chology. Art of Teaching. Review of Grammar. History. Observation in the Model School, English. History of English Literature. Studies in English Literature. History and Civil Government. Science. Physics. Biology. Art. Drawing. Vocali Music. Vocal Expression. Manual Training and Physical Training. The second year of the professional course offered: Pedagogy. Psychology. Principles of Teaching. School Management and Law. History of Education. Review of Geography. Arithmetic. English. Practice Teaching. Science. Nature Study. History including the Constitution of the U. S. and Maryland. Art. Vocal Music. Vocal Expression and Physical Training. The Academic Department offered in its course of study for Juniors: English. Composition and Rhetoric. History. both Ancient andf Medieval, Mathematics. Algebra. Science, Physical Geography. Botany. Latin. Art. Draw- ing. Vocal Music. Vocal Expression. Manual Training. and Physical Training. In 1918. Dr. Henry S. West. who came here to Maryland. his home state. after an interesting period of teaching at the University of Cincinnati. developed supervision of the boarding students. A new note in the history of the school was reached in September. 1921. under Miss Tal1's administration. when the school accepted only graduates from an approved high school thereby eliminating the teaching of high school work at the Normal School and cutting the course down to two years. Later in 1927. the Legislature passed a bill requiring that all applicants to State- aided institutions in Maryland must secure the recommendation of high school principals. and still later in 1929 a law was passed admitting in full standing only high school students who had received 60? A and B grades in the last two years of high school, with 4092 C grades. fContr'n1.1ed on page 951 Sixteen W j- Q N W fp? d ff f ,W 5 W6 ,, in 4 175 ff 2 ff A 25X V 'ff if ff X ZX, 5 X f vf e w f fi , I fl xx? ! f X I WW f A 5' 7444 , v W MX 1 f , f 3' 'f Y f f f ' .sglg sz X gk up If ,A,, I .O 'Nl 1 ZX ' 5 ff? X' ' f ' 'Z' ii ' SW x - XAWQZ f In' f' ' X vf nf fu N4 ll f ffm 5 I X As I Q ,N li .ex ' A ff ' if - f gf .VZ M Q f ' , 55 L K I ' lg f l ff I , S :iff W ,ff f f' i ay!-f'i..2j, 0 Xff wgi 'QL 'X-Tip' :ig-,lf my -4.2-5 ! xx Ng? MZUWXM J LZ M62 W!4ff!fQ,w Mbjgdfx z. .e'Qfa'ifrff"f' U 1 1 NH. L51 Za' sz 5 . 1:' fa' 14 ' lf- Q. ! . Az 11 ' 3: -'I f 1 1 1 1 ,. ,Q by n 'Q :AV l. M, 1 1' Q Hu .', :Qi T, L . gi-j. ri, I J. .H 9 1,13 N 1 L'1' 15f '44 ,. , -'A1,A.' H ifsff 1-'favs , . . , ,. 1 E 'Il' U" ,, ' v 1 u .L I. 511 45:51 "-" 1-ful n'.'f"1 - Q 1 .A .' . - .,.1 -. '-' I Q13 1. fx'. 1 .Xl ..' .P .1 , ,, V - x1'5 k'.N' III." " u ,Wx . -',0 , .1 1 'W 1,1 ' i-.A ' 1 ul 1' '1 Uv 1 , : .- '-I. f' Q- A .',w 151, :V- 'I Q 6' lx 1. 1 1 " .sn ' 1 1 I r ' ' '1, -'n - ' '1 1 1 -9' ' ' ',i5.' , ' 'age Q , AJ' 'ijt' wk' 'J' 1 ' 'N' ' fin F- 4,1 ' 'pw H 1932 CRYSTAL Way of Life HIS edit.on of the CRYSTAI.. edited by the last two-year diploma group of students that the Towson Normal School will ever have. marks a milestone in the history of education in our State. XVhat message can l give that will be full of meaning for every member of the Class of l0"r2 as well as for our Alumni? l turn to Washingtons life for my text. Owen XVister. after analyzing George XVashington. the subject of hls charming book. "The Seven Ages of XVashington." attributes his greatness to three tremendous influences: First of all. XVashington's own desire which apparently was evidenced very early. to develop a fine character: second, the friendship and opportunities that the very able Lord Fairfax gave to him: and third, his own friendship for Alex- ander Hamilton. the twenty-year-old young man whom NVashington. tl ma- ture man. recognized as a genius when he first met him during the Revolu- tionary XVar. lt would be truly remarkable if the body cells of each one of us were set up through our biological inheritance so that seeking for character might become a rullng passion in our lives. It would be a marvelous gift from the many chances life hclds out for us if the friendship of an older person. such as Lord Fairfax's was for Washington. should set us straight by giving us opportunities and guiding our ambitions. It would be a tre- mendous advantage to us if we have gained the capacity for offering friendship to persons younger than curselves when values in the younger boy or girl are recognized. Have you a capacity for friendship? Have you a capacity for appreciat- ing the valuable experience of your elders? Above all else, do you really desire character and culture? George NVashington had many ideals that we mTght well desire for our- selves. He was very impatient of cheating cf any kind or of a refusal of an employee to do a decent day's work. He kept his accounts ITIOSI accurately and methodically. He was neat in his dress and appearance but never wasted too many precious moments upon his toilet. so that he never became a fop. He regarded Time not as a Gift but as a Loan. for which he must account to the Great Master. Of himself he said "I never say anything of a man that l have the smallest scruple of saying to him." Halsted Ritter, in his recent book. "Washington as a Business Man." pays this tribute to Washington's intelligent sense of business: "There is an honor in business that is the fine gold of it: that reckons with every man justly: that loves light: that regards kindness and fairness more highly than gcods or pronts. It becomes a man more than his furnishings or his house. It speaks for him in the heart of everyone. His friendships are serene and secure. His strength is like a young tree by a river." Some of us have known almost from our childhood how to prcceed and develop: some of us have had to grow by hard knocks and sad experiences: but all of us grow cnly in the right direction according to the principles that guide our lives. 'XVashington could define his principles: he was fortunate in this. Can you define yours? Lim LEE TALL Nineteen 1932 CRYSTAL IEaLcIuII1ty LIDA LEE TALL Principal ART BERNICE A. BROUWER ANITA S. DOWELL Asszstant to Principal MARIE NEUNSINGER DIRECTORS OE PRACTICE HAZEL E. WOODXVARD IRENE M. STEELE SUPERVISORS OF PRACT PAULINE RUTLEDGE STELLA E, BROWN ICE ALVINA TREUT TESTS AND MEASUREMENTS CATHERINE N. COOK ELIZABETH BYERLY BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES MINNIE V. MEDWEDEEE ENGLISH HELEN C. STAPLETON ALICE L. MUNN HAZEL L. JONES EUNICE K. CRABTREE GEOGRAPHY E. CURT WALTHER PEARL BLOOD HARRIET A. BADER HEALTH EDUCATION ANITA S. DOWELL LOUESA J. KEYS DR, ANNA ABERCROMBIE JANET KELLICOTT HISTORY LENA C. VAN BIBBER HARRIET A. BADER HELEN IRENE COWAN LIBRARY MARY' L. OSBORN MERLE YODER FURN STITZEL LENETTA GARRETT GERTRUDE HOLT MATHEMATICS MARY HUDSON SCARBOROUGH MUSIC EMMA E. WEYEORTH ELMA PRICKETT HAZEL MACDONALD ELEANOR V. ORCUTT LOUISE H. SCHROEDER PHYSICAL EDUCATION ELNA DANIELS IVIARY E. ROACH DONALD MINNEOAN HISTORY AND PRINCIPLES OE EDUCATION MARY CLARICE BERSCII PSYCHOLOGY NELLIE W. BIRDSONG Twenty l93Z CRYSTAL IEacIuIIII:y CAMPUS ELEMENTARY SCHOOI- FACULTY Principal IRENE M. STEELE TESTS AND MEASUREMENTS CATHERINE N. COOK ELSA FAY GILES OLIVE OWENS DOROTHY DURLING HEIGHE E. HILL ELLEN M. LOGAN NIARY A. GROGAN HILDA KESTNER NIARGUERITE C. DOUGHERTY ELSIE RUTH ARTHUR HAROLD E. MOSER DAHLGREN B. DUNN. Secrezary CITY PRACTICE TEACHERS CLARA CROCKETT DORIS MCALISTER ELIZABETH A. STORM ELLEN STACK GRIEEITHS MARGARET BOND HELEN HERMON ELEANOR R. SHANR SARAH F. MCGINITY WILHELLIINA HOLTSCHNEIDER SARAH M. REESE CARLYN IVIESGER MARGARET D. MCLAIN BERTHA W. MERCER VIOLA S. LAMM MABEL KORBER IVIARGUERITE SCHMIDTMAN RUTH RICHARDS NIARY HANLON MARY HIPSLEY ANNA C. LOGAN MILDRED I.. BUCKLEY NIARY TINLEY IVIATTIE HIPSLEY ELSIE AMOS GERTRUDE E. BLICKLEY PEARL WALTER LYDA HUTSON FLORENCE NELSON EMMA N. SETI-I COUNTY PRACTICE TEACHERS MARGARET RUBY RUTH WESTERBLAD RUTH PERRY MARY CULBERTSON ANNA LAMBERT BESSIE KELLY HELEN A. MULLER EVELYN MINNICH MARGUERITE NORFOLK DORIS OWENS RUTH M. GUYTON KATHERINE LOGAN ELIZABETH WHAI'LAND GERTRUDE RICHARDSON MARGUERITE HOBBS ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICES Principal 's Office ADDA I.. GILBERT MARGARET G. BARALL DOROTHY MCNALLY BOOK SHOP MANAGER HENRIETTA MERRYMAN REGISTRARS OFFICE REBECCA TANSIL ETHEL HARTLEY VAN HORN CATHERINE RAWLINGS AGNES DEBAUGH DORMITORY STAFF RUTH SPERRY DR. ANNA ABERCROMBIE ANNE KELTY NIARY DIEFENDERFER LENNA GROSS RUTH HELD ROSE WHEELER GILBERT Secretary Postoffice Twenty-one L M bg, f' Vex' "' vi it ig X Ao ,.i', X , 'k .ffl . Eff" '8 N-' A ,Ig ,vi f F fxpgxg 1 . V, f x , .fm 'vw in 3 4? . A . . 1 . r I ,"v aw' 'J X- .5 . N fl. EZ' sf -- Q5355 . ,mx K av. ,:f, ,. 'X . .ff , .gf ' -if 1 L24 . mp 15 A f ,-Lv '.f'-'-- " ivf ' L 34.51. . . nQ SL- . Y , . ,,gf.,. :qs ' ig: ur 91:1-xgg -n."', ,1 .." ' ' C ' Afrf- . cfs- 11. .lf . war- ,-':g,.f' ft -11-xi . . .-XL . -1 ,:-, " .4-P31 1. FT' A ffw-sw. X4 X I f' ,VAJ F ' C' Nw. u by L b iff 5 5 . '- . ' ' -, I -, ' A V, ,, ', 5 1. U ' . nv' 5 A, yr. '. . I., .1- .K ,b - -m , w .. r , V wa R- A - '49 ' 5 , av 3 - X.. I , " 4 .Q , 'v J 5 I s " ' r '1 ,H- ,A Q Q, A .f 1 - 4 - -X, . 1 l ' , 'H' T.. I 11,416 ' x Nh X ig X 41' 'fb 9 " ng? v f 1 - Ping - st v' 3... ' 4 X ' J Q' 4 - V gf Rf nr Y Ng' " K 'I W M, 4 ' f hc , , 2 Q' ' l 1 I I f x , Q 'F' :fl 5. ,. , 1' 4 ,Av . ' fn J X rn... X rf 'V N ' PM--5 , . 1 J. F xx r-4' ug . W., nf ' '.-V, 1 u .. K-. , , A ,.1 1.-1 .vw- -x' '-.5-'. 7 3 iq 1 -, Iwi:- ry L fx'gr,.'., 1 .1g'34..-1 ' syn . df an --v f- ,win , 3 , 'Lb It 54 T' I . - 97' -Q - .'-,gg-5 A. 1. -1. 1 , .p A Q rlvlv-." iN, ge 'N . . Izifxtvgtx? wtf: " M- R R 1 a ,x v . -nv ' V x xv' 4 ix 'Su 'wr N" 'QL V, 'Q on 0 X , 'Avi isa 'L' is t B-1 gl932 CRYSTAL Alma Mater Alma Mater, Alma Mater, We will ever faithful be: ln our hearts thy beauty lingers, Though we've gone from thee. Chorusg Now thy praises we are chanting, Now our voices rise in tune: Sing thy beauty, Alma Mater, And our love so true. Sparkling in the morning brightness, Rosy in the sunset light. Stately rising on the hilltop. Ever our delight. 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Let Us Bttiilltllv' HIS motto. adopted as the guiding principle of the class that entered the Maryland State Normal School in the fall of 1930. breathes a lofty pur- pose and has been an inspiration to students and adviser alike. A severe pruning of the class the first term of work together lopped off considerable dead wood and left an organism that was stronger and healthier than before. For a class is an organic structure and its members either contribute to its well- being or injure it "even unto death." A class whose members do not share a common purpose with one another and with their Alma Mater is a dead class. The class of '32 is decidedly alivef Very early. it assimilated its mem- bers into a unified being and its motto shows its determination not only to live but to grow and to accomplishf "Let us Build" implies creative effort! Vision and labor both are needed in the making of a structure in which you can take pride. "Before Us Lies the Timber." says the motto. What is the material with which everyone is supplied? It is yourselves! Is it good material? Far better than you may realize today. Because it is living. it can change and be made ever finer. During two years of interesting association with the class of '32 and of '33. I have seen delightful and heartening transformations take place. A very few individuals have not yet discovered and developed their best selves. but I am trusting that the new life into which all will be plunged after graduation will stimulate growth even more than has the Normal School at Towson. For new timber will be placed in the hands of those who teach. Each year. perhaps, a new consignment of eager. pulsing human timber will be your working material. The thought is thrilling, for it means power' It also means responsibiIi'!y.' My wish for you is that all may become master-builders, dreaming fine dreams and by your labor changing these dreams into splendid realities. MINNIE V. lViEDwEoE12F Tuienlgzvnm g l93ZgCRYSTALgg Farewell Message O SOME people, June, 1932, will mean just the beginning of another sum- mer: to some it will mean just the ending of another school year: but to us, the members of the class of 1932 at Normal, it will have a more defi- nite meaning. a more outstanding one. , It has been two years since we came to Normal, elected ofhcers. chose our class colors and motto, and met our faculty advisor. Many things' have happened during these two years which have made us much richer for the expedence Through the guidance of the faculty our lives have been enriched three- fold. We have gained knowledge which will serve as the background for our teaching: we have made social contacts which will carry on for many years: and we have gained through study. observation and experience an enthusiastic attitude toward our profession. The benefits of our work during these two years will surely serve us for the rest of our lives. As a whole, the best things the class has been able to do have come as a result of the combined efforts of resident and day stud-ents. If at no other time in our life we have seen the necessity of cooperation we were shown it here. Henceforth we are teachers. May our colors, rea' and white, fashion our ideals: red for beauty Cbeauty of thought and aspirationl. and white for virtue fthe virtue of being a good teacherl. May our aim and motto continue to be the building of real citizens from crude timber. May success and happi- ness crown our efforts. When we part from Normal School let us think of it only as a short de- parture. When you shake hands with your classmates just say. "So long -lc l'll be sein' you." DoR1s DEPPENBROCK REUBEN BAER Thirly Ll93Z CR XpS A Thing-one Class Song XVcrk and play and pleasure Make our days a treasure At our dear old Normal School: Learning is our master. Teachin' will come after Alma Mater, lead us on. Chorus Red and white our colors we will ily. Red. ted rose does our flower signify. Before us lies the timber. let us build, Rah! for the Class of '32, Hearts and souls invest To make this world the best NVith standards reaching for the sky. Fame and fortune reap In climbing for this peak XVith perseverance we shall win. not hinder. MOLLIE HIRSH 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS ,X SENIORS 1 . . :UL ' E REUBEN BAER 1551 N. Fulton Ave. Baltimore Cllg College President of Class. 1-2. ,Z an DORIS C. DEPPENBROCK 31 16 Berkshire Road Eastern High School Section Chairman. 1: Vice-Presi- dent of Senior Class, 2: Glee Clubg Mummers League. MARGUERITE L. KURRLE 2143 Kirk Ave. Eastern High School Treasurer of Senior Class, 2: Swimming. N. KATHARINE SMITH Hagerstown. Maryland Hagerslown High School Secretary of Chi Alpha Sigma. 21 Secretary of Senior Class. 2: Tvping Stall of Tower Light. lg Crleee Club. 2: Ru- ral Club, 23 Y,XV.C.A.. 2. AW ., V l 9. C ,lnffl VIRGINIA WEINLAND ' 2714 Strathmore Ave. Eastern High School Member of Orchestra, 1-2: Vice-Social Chairman of Sen- ior Class, 2: Acting Presi- dent of Class. 2. FRANCES A. MOORE Brunswick, Maryland Brunswick High School Social Chairman of Class of 1932, lf2: Mummers League, 2: Hockev. 2, MARGARET IJAMS 3702 Mohawk Ave. Forest Park High School Vice-Social Chairman. 2: Sec- tion Chairman, lg Hockey Team. 1-2. Thirrgftwo 1932 CRYSTAL SIENIORS E. DOROTHY ALBERT 5106 Richard Ave. Eusrvrn High School Lcaguc of women XVOICIW. 2 ELIZABETH CECILIA ALLEN 1642 Braddish Ave. lnslilule of Nolte Dame Glcc Club. 2: Basketball. l. JACQUELINE ALVEY Rcistcrstown. Md. Baltimore Cc. Franklin High School Reisrerstown Y. XV. C. A.. I VIOLA ANDERSON 2726 Hugo Ave. Eastern High School Chairman of Montebello Com- mittee. 2. Thing-Ihrvc Q- In Y Y M Gl SISNIORS OLIVIA ANGELI. Union Bridgc l'nion lirirluv lligh .Sth-...l . XV. C. .-X.: Girl Scoulx. FREUERICKA ANGLE 802 Dewey Ave. Hagerstown, Md. Hagcrslorun High School . XV. C. A.. l: Basketball. S. LEONORE ASTRIN 15-ll N. Appleton St Western High School ummcrs' Lcaguc. CATHERINE BAILEY Jarrettsville. Md. Jzzrretlsuille High Srhool cc Club. l: Rural Club. 2 Y. XV. C. AH l-2. 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS DOROTHY BAIR Woodsboro. Nld. Frederick High School Y. XV. C. A.. 1. TI-IELMA EVEVLYN BAIR Hancock, Md. Hancock High School X. W. C. A.. 2: Daubers, 2: Volley Ball. 1: Baseball. 1. HAZEL M. BARNES Severna Park, Md. Annapolis High School Y. YV. C. A.. l: Vice-President Daubers. 2. FRIEDA E. BAST Eastport, Md. Annapolis High School SENIORS VIRGINIA BEACH 3607 Mohawk Ave. Forest Park High School President Camp Fire, 2: Hockey l-Z: Basketball. 2: Volley 11 Mummers' League. l. J. MILTON BERGEN 3925 Boarman Ave. Forest Park High School XAE Vice-President General Student Council, 2: Mummers'I.eaguc. l-2: Cvlee Club. l-2: Man- ager Soccer Team. 2. SUZANNE BIRCH St. Inigoes St. Mary's County, Md. Great Mills High School Viceeprcsidcnt of Rural Club. 1, Y W C A 1 ELIZABETH H. BIRNIE 3426 Piedmont Ave. llfestern High School Thirty-four l93LC.'3.Y.5.T 5? SIINIORS EYELYN Nll'RIEl. Bl.l.'BlE Xlonltton. Md. -rntL'xt'1l! High Xt'f1'4mI Y. XV. C. A.. 1: Section Omccr, It 1 GERTIll'IlE BOBER l60l Aisquith St. Eastvrn High Sfhool League of Young Voters. RUTH B. BONNERT 328 N. Fulton Ave. Ilkfslern High School Xlummcrs' Lcnguc. l-2. VIRGINIA L. BROSIIQS Lime Kiln. Md. St. Johrfs Litvrurgl Instilule. Frederirk. Md. Sccrctarv of League of Young Yotcrs. 2. Thirty-Hue 5' d .4 , ! ,, SLNIORS IHH!0'l'HY lil'l'KlNHII.XNI Xlount Airy. Nltl. .lf-'tu-I .lircz Huh Nth-.tri Srqictnrt. ll rt'.utxrvrtvI Y XY fl .X IIOROTIIY ELUISE Ill'l'KI.Eli Princc Frcdcriclx Calvcrt County. Md. fYlcl1L't'f'I Cuunttl High Yclmnl Y. XV. C. A.. ff: Trc.istlrcr of Rural Club. 1' l.c.1Quc of Young Voters. 1. MARY ISL'RlJET'I' Randallstown. Md, Rt1f7ddIi.iItJLL'77 High School Mcmbcr ofCl.1ss ol' 1031. LOIQISE BURNS St. Nlichacls. Md. St. .lfichucls High School X.-XI Editor of Tower Light. 2: Trcnsurcr of Junior Class. 1: Culcc Club. l-2: Rural Club. l-1: Y. XV. C, A., l-2. 1932 CRYSTAL v SEN1ORS+X6f vii, ETHEL M. CHELF 1142 E. North Ave. Eastern High School Vice-Social Chairman of Junior Class. 1: Section Chairman. 1: Mummcrs League, l-2: President of Dax' Student Council. 2. A. LOUISE CHRIST 605 Coleraine Road II'eslern High School Temporary Secretary-Treasurer of Dax' Student Council, 2: Tumtlorarv Secretary of Sen- ior Class. 2: Glee Club, 1: Section Chairman, 1. EDNA A. COLLIER 204 S. Artizan St. Williamsport, lV1d. II'illiamsport High School Y. XV. C. A, MARGARET CONDIFF Solomons, Md. .Sl'tlUl77Ul7,-S High School .. , .f SIENIORS KATHRYN M. COOPER Hampstead. Md. Hampstead High School Orchestra. 1-2: Glee Club, 1. ELIZABETH CORROUM 208 Chatsworth, Ave. Reisterstown, Md. Franklin High School League of Young Voters. 2: Y. XV. C. A., 2. CATHERINE LOUISE COX 37 E. Wasliington St. Hagerstown, Md. Hagerstown High School Section Chairman. 1 5 Glce Club, 1: Rural Club. 2: Y. XV. C. A.. 1-2. i OLIVIA M. COXEN New Freedom, Penna. New Freedom High Srhool Glee Club. Thirty-six 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS GOLUIE GOL'l.ll CRIST 4805 Battery Lanc Fmcthcsda. Xld. Bath.--:du-ChcL'u Chase Rural Club. 2: Mummcrs' lxaguc: Xlarwhal, 2. NV. YY.-Xl.'l'ER CL'l.LER. JR XVallxcrsvillc. Md. ll'ulk.-rsuillc High School Marshal. 2: Rural Club. 2: Soccer. l: Bas-zball, l. RUSSELL DENISON 3202 Hayward Ave. City College Baseball Team. li Tower Light Staff. 2. MARY DI MARC.-XNTONIO 37l3 Fair Ave. Euslvrn High School XAE Ediror'of thc Crystal. 23 Vice- Prcsldgnt of Introduction to Teaching Discussion. 2: Bas- ketball. 2: Chairman of Rfst Room Commiuce. Z: Sec- rron Chairman. 2. Thirty-seven SIINIORS El.lZ.-XHE'l'H ll0l.l.E l6l 3 McHcnry Sl. lll-slr-rr? ll1.1l7 .Srllfnfl hlcmlwr ill Claw nl' lull. CHARl.0T'l'E DLDROYV XValkcrsvillc. Nld. ll'ull:r'rs1.'1'lIv High Sfhool lxaguc of 'Young Voters. l: Yicuprcsirlcnl of Y. XV. C. .-X.. 2: Rural Cluh. 2. DORIS E. DUMMER 2128 N. XVolfc St. Easlern High Srhool Hockey. 1-2. RUTH LUCILLE DURHAM Jarrettsville, Nld. Jarrerlsville High School X. XV. C. A., I: Glcc Club. 1. 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS JANE EVANS 840 Hamilton Blvd Hagerstown. Md. Hugersfoiun High School Y. XV. C. A., I 2 Vollcy Ball Hockey. 2: Basketball. 2. JESSIE FINDLAY Easton. Md. Easlon High School Y, XV. C. A.. 2: Rural Club. Z: Section Chairman. Z: Y. C. A. Choir, 2 EVELYN S. FINE 444 W. Conway St ll'v.:tern High School FRIEDA FINE Glen Arm Towson High School League of Young Voters. 2 2 . 'G V l - . ... . . , . W , 3 fs: R NE S E N I O R S FRANCES MAE FOGLE Thurmont Frederick County, Md. Thurmonr High School Y, XV. C. A.. l: Rural Club. 2. ELIZABETH WVATERS FOWLER Edgewater, Maryland Annapolis High School Marshal. 2: Section Chairman. l: Y. YV. C. A.. 23 Campfire Girls. 1-2. ETHEL MAY FOWLER 1907 McKean Ave. W'estern High School President of Culee Club. 2. CECELIA FOX 404 N. Collington Ave. Eastern High School ilihirlu- sigh! .? 1932 C If-Y A L SIZNIORS SVNIORS NAUSII l"RIElDNl.KN 203' XV. Pratt St. ll t- Itrrv Hull! Mlm va' Vice - l'remlent ot Claw. l lower light bull Circuln tion Nlnnagcr 1. Kluntnters' l,e.tgue, l-1. Section Chair m.tn l. Nl.KRGl'ERlT.K FFCHS Relay. Md. f't1Ior:sL't'lle High Sfhool league of Young Voters, l: H. XX, C. A.. I. DELLA S. FURZER Dickerson. Md. D 1'1' kvrson High School X.-XE Resident Student Couneiltpresi- dent Richmond H.1lll. l: Girl Scouts. l: Y, KV. C. A.. l: League of Young Vo- l ters. . ESSALEAR GAITHER 3 N. Bentalou St. ll't'Slz'f'f? High 5617001 Xlrrxhnl, lg Librart' Commit- 1 ICC. -. TfTlffL"V7iF l'll.Klll.U'l"l'l"1 GEUIUIE 6200 llineliurst Road lwlxlrrl' Httfft NJ-...VI Glee Cflulv I Cflt.ttrm.m litrtlt tl.tx fnutiiittttee 1. ltltmr Ltmtimttee I. GERALIJINE fi. GOLD 2605 Quantico Ave. Forest Park llzllh Sthftftl GERTRUDE GOLUSTEIN 2808 Violet Ave. ll'eslern High .School Tower Light Staff. 2: Mum mars' League, l-2. ANNA GRANOFSKY 1400 Haubcrt St. Eastern High School Vice-President of the Athleti. Association. 2: Hocl-tev. l-Z. Basketball. lx Daubers, l. l932ppCRYS'lfAL SENIORS DOROTHY GRAPE l9lO Perlman Place Eastern High School MARY LOUISE GRAY Prince Frederick Calvert County. Md. Calvert County High School Rural Club. 2: Y. XV, C. A.. l-2. HARRY GREENBERG 2113 E. Fairmount Ave. Baltimore City College Tower Light Staff. 2: Assistant Manager Baseball. l. ESTHER E. GROSS 4327 Reisterstown Road lVestern High School SENIORS JOSEPH D. HAGGERTY 719 F Street Sparrows Point, Md. Sparrotus Point High School lVlen's Representative, Resident Student Council, l-Z: Soc- cer, 1-Z: Basketball, 2. MARGARET EMORY HAILE Cockeysville. Md. Towson High School League of Young Voters, 21 Section Oflicer, l. MARY HALL Reisterstown, Md. Friends School XAE Marshal. I-2: Rural Club. l-2: Y. XV. C, A., l. LEILA VIRGINIA HARDESTY Port Republic, Calvert County, Md. Calvert County High School Crystal Staff, 2: Glee Club. 1-2: Y. XV. C. A.. 1-2: Section Chairman, 2: Campfire Girls. 2 Forty 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS MYRA .-K. HARRISON XVhiteford. Md. Slate llidye Resident Student Council. Z Section Chairman, l. CH A R LOTTE CATH ERIN E HAUYER 81-l Mulberry Ave. Hagerstown. Md. Y. W. C. A.. l-Z. ELIZABETH HELLER 507 N. Linwood Ave. Eastern High Srhool Section Chairman. l. FREDA MAY HENDERSON Monkton. Md. Sparks High School Marshal. 2: League of Young Voters. 2. Forty -0116 F SlZNlORS JE.vXNNE'I"I'l'l E. IIISNIHN 4525 Pimlico Rd. Il'esIt-rn llftlh Silnnil Xluniniers' league l I Y XV. C. A., l. DORIS NI. HENKEI.NIAN 45lO Nlainfield Ave. Euan-rn High Srlmol Chairman of Campus Commit- tee on Dai' Student Council: Member of League of Young Voters: Patrol leader of one of Girl Scout patrols. ANNE HEROLD 329 NVinston Ave. IVPSIRFIU High School Assistant Chief Marshal. 2: Hoclnev. 2. ROSE S. HETTLEBIAN 2012 Brookneld Ave. II'esrern Hiah School League of Young Voters. Hof 1 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS SENIORS 1 3e'-by il ' We e:.f...,t,.' M M X MOLLIE HIRSH 1049 N. Broadway 1Vextern High School Tower Light Staff. Advertising Manager. 2: Section Chair' man, 1. LILLIAN HOLZER 3332 Richmond Ave. Eastern High School Social Chairman. 1. DOROTHY HOPFIELD 29 20 Silverhill Ave. Forest Park High School Vice-President of League of Young Voters. 1. GRACE R. HOPKINS Cordova. Talbot Co.. Md. Cordova High School Section Chairman. 2: Y. XV. C. A.. 1-2. DOROTHY LLEWELLYN HOWARD 106 W. Montgomery Ave. Rockville, Md. Rockville High School Marshal. 2: Y. W. C. A., 1-21 Rural Club, 1-Z. WVILLIE E. HOVVARD Frederick, Md. Frederick High School Secretary of the Athletic Board: Rural Club: Y. W. C. A.: Baseball, 1: Hockey, 1g Bas- ketball. 1. HAZEL HUDSON 1228 W. 37th St. Calvert County High School Glee Club. 1: Chairman of Health Committee. 1 - 2: Health Committee in Dormi- tory. MARGUERITE JACKSON Stevensville Queen Anne County, Md. AK'lI'lf7'11-YZQIOI7 High Srhool, Delaware Rural Club. lg Y. XV. C. A.. 2: Section Chairman. 1. Fortg-tu.'o 1932, CRYSTAL SlENlOR,S BESSIE JACOBSON l-46 N. Collington Ave. Ifasrrrrr High School C.1Ieieri.1 Committee. 1: l,ih'.1ry Committee. 2, MARGARET R. JAMES 4730 Park Heights Ave. ll'rx!ern High School E. EVANGELINE JONES Pylesville. Md. Highland High Srhool Section Officer. WILLY LOU JONES Sharon. Harford Co.. Md. Highland High School Klnrshal. 2. Furlu-Ihrm' X. SKNIORS SARA!! K.XNl.XliUI"I" IU5 N. Gilmor St. lll xl.-rn llzrlh Nzhf ml Crlee C,lul' ll. l,e.igur' ul Hmxrig Nou-rx. 1. MINDELI, li.-Xl'l"llAN 1736 Bentnlou St. u'A'Alt'!l7 lliyh Sthool Cheer l.eader olCI.1sQ.lA2:'len1 pumrx' President of Nlunimurs' league: Clmirmnn of Bulletin Bonrdi lBo.irding Student Council I: Bnsketlull: Bnxe- bnll: l'lre l,lt'lllCl1.ll'lI in Dor- mitory. MARY C. HECK Manchester Carroll County, Nld. illum'l7U.Slt'r Hligh School Crystal Staff. 1: Y. XV. C. A.. l-2, DOROTHY MARGARET KEFAUYER Broad Street Middletown. Nld. illtiddlelouin Hlgh Sfhool League of Young Voters. Ig X, XX, C. .-X., I-2. 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS FRANCES KING l-luntingtown. Calvert County, Md. Huntingtown High School Crvstal Staff, 2: Y. XV. C. A l-2: Rural Club. 2. FRANCES KOLODNER 3507 Virginia Ave. XVPSIEFTI High School FRANCES D. D. KOPPELMAN 1515 N. Bcntalou St. ll'estern High School VIRGINIA LEDERHOS Arnold. Md. Annapolis High School .i K SENIORS JANE LEMLEY 2832 Riggs Ave. Western High School Section Chairman, 2, ROSLYN LEVI 3721 Park Heights Ave lVestem High School SARAH C. LEVINE 2604 Keyworth Ave. Foresr Park High School ESSIE V. LEWVIS Ladi, Virginia Liberty Hall High School Y. VJ. C. A. Choir. l. Forty-four .,? 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS SIDNEY LIBEIUIAN 1531 N. Bcntalou St. B0lIl.l77Ol't' Ciltl College XAE Vice-Prcsidcnt of Dax' Studcnt Council. Z: Conccrbmastcr of Orchestra. 1: Managcr .ind Captain of Tennis Team. 1. ELIZABETH M. B. LIl'1'Y Manchcstcr, Md. lIvIUf?ChL'Slt?f High School Section Chairman. 1-2: Glcc Club. 2: Rural Club. 2: Y. XV. C. A.. 1. PEARL LOWITZ 1006 N. Gay sf. Eastern High School Section Chairman. 1: League of Young Voters. Z. RUTH BOTTOMORE LYNCH Hyde. Maryland Towson High School President-General Student Coun- cil. 2: Basketball. 2: Base- ball. 2: Rural Club. 2: Y. W.C.A..1-2: Patrol Leader of Girl Scouts. 2. Forry-live SIZNIORS El.1Z.kBE'l'H XIADIDUX 3801 Circcnmount Ave. lfuslvrrw llitlh School Mcinlucr-.mtlargc of thc Student Council. ALYCE LEE MARCH -1 Lccway. Dundalk. Md. Sparrotus Poinl High School Rural Club, 1-1: League of Young Volcrs. 2. ELIZABETH MARSHALL 3814 Ridgewood Ave. Forex! Park High School Tl-IELMA LOUISE MARSHALL Williamsport. Md. 1Villiamspor! High School Marshal. 2: Rural Club. l-2: Y. XV. C. A.. l-2: Camphrc Girls. 1-2. 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS SENIORS RAYMOND iz. MASZAROS 9, ,?' 515 Dorchester Heights Q Sgkesuille High School GXVENDOLYN V Rural Club: Soccer. l-2: Section MICHAEL U Chairman. 1: President of lVlen's Club. 2. VERA CATHERINE MCCULLOUGH 915 St. Paul St. Franklin High School Section Chairman. 2: Glee Club. 7 .IEANETTE MCMAHON Federalsburg. Md. Fed:-ralshtzrg High School MARIE L. MELCHER 3715 Kate Ave. Forest Park High Sch t,1r il Section Chairman. 2: Hockey. I. Sr' A C. ,fi I Q ,:.. 1, Q, 51-1 ,, 1504 Patapsco St. Eastern High School Vice-President of Cilee Club. 2: Librarian. l. .IEANNETTE MILLAR 2934 Hudson St. Eastern High School Hockey, 1-2: Basketball. 1-2: Vollev. 1-Z: Fall Manager of the Athletic Association. RUTH CELESTE MILLER 1719 Harford Ave. Western High School XAE President of Informal Discussion Group. 1 - 2: Mummers' League. 1 - Z: Advertising Manager of the Crystal. 2. MARGE MINAI-IAN 1 116 F Street Sparrows Point. Md. Sparro tc'. 1 Point High School Section Chairman. 1. Forty-six l932. CRYSTAL . . , . SENIORS ,.,,.3 SLNIORS Ol'.-X L l.Ol'lSA MITCHELL Darlington Harford County. Md. Dublin High School Y. W. C. A.. l. ELIZABETH MOONEY Kensington. Md. Rockville High School President of Athletic Associa- tion. 2: Hocltcv. 2: Basket- ball, I-Z: Y. XV. C. A.. l-2: Girl Scouts. Z. FRANCES L. MOORE Hancock. Md. Hancock High School Secretary of General Student Council. 2: Y. XV. C. A., 2. gg. F 5 t MABEL MORRIS Centreville, Md. CfUlf6L'IillL' High School Rural Club. Acting Secretary, 2: Voll V. l. 9. Forty-seven A ' -xsq G ' 'Q N M A RG ARE1' C. A. MORRISON 607 E. 3-ith St. Iitlrtwl Ijtlffl lllltlh Sthfml Birthdav Committee. Z: Library Committee. I. MARION B. ML'l.l.ER Bradshaw. Md. Touswn High .Srhmil Hockey. l-Z: Volley l, HELEN V. MUMMA Hyde. Md. Towson High School Section Chairman. l-2: Rural Club. 25 Glee Club. l-2: Y. XV. C. A., l. MARGARET MURRAY Westminster, Md. llfeslminsler High School Girl Scouts: Rural Club. Y. XV. C. A.: Section Chairman. l. 1932 CRYSTA L SENIORS - SENIORS CATHERINE LOUISE NAYLOR Camp Springs, Md. Surrattsvllle High School Marshal, 2. Rural Club. 1-2: X. XV. C. A., 1. BARBARA NELSON 2511 E. Fairmount Ave. Eastern High School Social Chairman of League of Young Voters. 2: Glee Club. BETTY N EIYMAN 1801 E. Fayette St. Eastern High School Section Chairman. 1: Basket- ball. 1: Cafeteria Committee. 2: Crystal Staff. 2. MIGNON NEYVMAN 2312 W. North Ave. 1Vesrern High School Vice-PresidentMummersleagueg League of Young Voters. MARGARET NICE 2952 Harford Road Eastern High School Secretary-Treasurer of Resident Student Council: Rural Club. 2: D a u b e'r s : Mummers' Leagueg Chairman of Campus Committee. ELIZABETH NICHOLS 510 Brunswick St. Brunswick Frederick County, Md. Brunswirk High School Glee Club. 1-2: Y, W. C. A.. 2. GERTRUDE NICHMAN 2122 Brookheld Ave. lVestern High School Section Chairman, 1: Chairman of Cafeteria Committee. 2. MARGUERITE NORRIS West Annapolis, Md. Annapolis High School Y.W. C. A.. Publicity Manager. 2: Library Committee. 2. Forty-eight l 93Z CRYSTAL SIINIORS Wll.llEl.NlINA El.lZ.KBE'l'll 0l.lDl-'IELII lfllicott Citv. Md. lilltuwllflltl llttlh.Mhmi1 'Lreasurer of 'Xthletie Aswcia- tion. Ig lloelwv. Isl: Basket- ball. l-I. Rural Club. HAZEI. ONYINGS Gaithersburg. Md. Rm'f:l.'t'lli' High Sehool Advertising Staff of Tower Light. 1: Rural Cluh. l-Z: Y. XV. C. A.. l-lg Hockey. l-1: Basketball. I-2. RUTH M. PARR York Road. Towson. Md. Towson High School Section Chairman. l: Daubers. 1: League of Young Voters, 7 MARY ANN PAYNE Braddock Heights. Md. SI. John's High Sehool XAI Rural Club: League of Young Voters. forty-nine SHNIORS I'HRlS'I'lN.X I.Ul'lSl'1 I'E.Xl'H llernwood Road. Granite Pialtirnore County . Nld. Iltrmirlllrr-rttrv Ilrirh X.h.,..l Y. XY C. .X INEZ VIIRISTINE PEREGOY Parkton Baltimore County. Md. Sparks High Sehrirrl Orchestra: Y. XV. C. A.: League of Young Voters: Cilee Cluh: Camp Fire. SOPHIE PERSKY 246 N. Exeter St. Eastern High Sehool League of Young Voters. 2. CATHERINE PISTEL 3409 Copley Road Forest Park High School Vice-President of League of Young Voters. 2. 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS S-ENIORS IVA M. PLUMMER Chaney, Calvert Co., Md. Tracgs High School Gm Club' 2' DOROTHY RING Elkridge SELINA BARAD RABINOWITZ 823 E. Baltimore St. Eastern High School League of Young Voters. 2: Rest Room Committee, 2: Chairman of Library Com- mittee, 2. DOROTHY ELIZABETH REHBERGER Phoenix, Md. Towson High School President of League of Young Voters, 1: Glee Club, 1-2. REBECCA REISMAN 2229 E. Pratt St. Eastern High School Glee Club, 1-2. Howard County, Md. Ellzridge High School President of Rural Club Y. VJ. C. A., 1. HILDA ROSENTHA ,Zz L 3716 Reisterstown Road Forest Park High School JENNIE ROTH 1614 S. Ellwood Ave. Eastern High School Culee Club, 1-2. ELSIE RUDOFF 4009 Norfolk Ave. Forest Park High School Glee Club, 1-2: Mummers' League, 1. Fifty 19112 C R Y S I SIENIORS NIXRIAN l.UI.'lSl'2 SANNER 505 Northern Parltway liastfrn Ill-Ji! Srhool Member of Montebello Commit- tee. 2: Glee Club. 2. L'ARl.E'I"l'A NI. SCARFF H06 E. 20th Sr. Eastern High School Orchestra. l-2. VIRGINIA CATHERINE SCHMEIZL ll3 S. Potomac St. Eastern High School Section Chairman. Z: Glee Club. Z. CELIA SCHOENFELD 315 N. Gay St. Eastern High School Vollcv. l: Hocltev. l: XVinter Sports Manager. Z5 League of Young Voters. 1: Basket- ball. I: I.ibrarv Committee. 2. Fifly-one S li N I O R S I'llYl I is wir xr I FY glfllfll-'lI'Il,Ib' ' ' Alberton. Md. lfllifull filu llirlh Stlyrrrfl Glu' Club. l: Y, XV, C. A. 1. IVY LE CLARE SI'H0'l"l'.k 4-ll-l Belvieu Ave. Forest Park High Schinrl ROSALIE SEARS Harwood. Md. Tracys High School Glee Club. l: Rural Club. Z: Section Chairman. l: Y. XV. C. A.. l. VVILLIABI SEEIIAN 971 N. Chester St. Baltimore Polulechnic Institute Treasurer of Xlummers' league. 2: Circulation Manager of Crystal, 2. 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS RUTH IDE SEIDLER 403 Central Ave. Towson, Md. Towson High School League of Young Voters. 7 Ddubcrs. 2. RENA SHARP Randallstown. Md. Rumltillslifufn High School Nlcmbcr-atlargc of the Da Student Council, 2: Mum- mcrs' League, 2. LENA SHILING 3446 Park Heights Ave. Forest Park High School MINNIE SILVERMAN 4907 Reisterstown Road FHIUSI Ptlfk Hliqh St'l700l SENIORS SARAH SILVERMAN 1804 E. Fayette St. Eastern High School Glce Club, 1-2. FRANCES EMILY SIPES Phoenix Baltimore County. Md. Towson High School Vice-President of Resident Stu- dent Council, Z: Girl Scouts. Z: Cwlee Club, l: Basketball, 1: Vollev, 1. HARVIENE SOINE 527 Park Ave. Towson. Md. Towson High School Section Chairman, l-2. FRANCIS D. SPAMER 1606 N. Port St. Eastern High School F if ly- t wo ,'i ,,, I 1932 CRYSTQL SIZNIORS 4 I I EDITH SPARKS Church Hill. Md. Church Hill High Sch rvrv l Y. XV. C. A.. I-2: Social Chair I man of the Rural Club. I, ,. I 'I I SYLYIA S. STARK 3812 Park Heights Ave. I IVes1ern High School I Librarv Committee. 2: Y. XV ' C. A.. I. I I MARIE STIDMAN Q Owings Mills. Md. I Franklin High School League of Young Voters. 2. I I I I 2 VIRGINIA STINCHCUM I 2401 Arunah Ave. 1 IVes1ern High Sfhool i Tower Light. 2, one Club. 2 I I I Fifrg- rhree SIQNIURS Ill'IUlUiI'l S'l'Ul.lII'1lHl ITIS li. Pmlliimirc Sl. lmlllrimrf frm f .ilhryp HILDA S'l'RA'l'Nl.-XNN Sparrows Point. Md. .Sprirrmus Pom! High .School League of Young Voters, l-2: Glen: Club. 2. JOHN HEUISLER STREETT Bradshaw Baltimore County, Md. Loyola High Srhool ELIZA BETH FRANCES STUMPF 34 Hanover Road Reistersrown. Md. Franklin High School Business Manager of Crystal 2: Section Chairman, li League of Young Voters. 1-2: Glec Club. l : Y. NV. C. A.. 2: Marshal, 2. 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS SYLYIA BEATRICE STUSSMAN 517 Laurens St. 1Ves1t'rr7 High School Glue Club. 1-2. ANNE SLGAR 1139 E. Baltimorc St Easlern High Srhool League of Young Voters, Z IZOROTHEA SYMONUS 1113 S. Curley St. Euslern Hiqh School Section Chairman. 1-2 JIARGIE TRIBBY 247 N. Locust St, Hagerstown. Md. Huqvrslouxn Hityh Srhool Orchcstra, 1-2: Y. XY. C. A I-2: Y. XV. C. A. Choir. 1 SFNTORSWJ HILDA TIMMERMAN 1539 N. Appleton St. Uleslern High School Library Committee. 1. MARGARET LOUISE TITUS Brunswick, Md. Bruniwick High School Y. XV. C, A., 1-2. BEATRICE TOSSMAN 4209 Ridgewood Ave. Forest Park High Sfhool Glcc Club, l-2: Tower Light Staff, Z. LAWRENCE RAYMOND A TOWNSEND I R014 Parkvillc, Md. Towson High School Chief Marshal. 2: Section Chairman. lg Baseball Man- ager, 1. r 0 0 - f . s slow Flifltj -four L L- 1933 E RY SIJYPL, SIENIORS IDA Nl. 'l'liRNBl'l.l. 102 Baltimore Ave. Towson. Xld. Tottwun llwh Sth.-ol 'l'rc.1xurtr of the Xl.'ll'Nl1.lli. I league ol Young Yoteri. " FRANCES VICKERS Federalsburg. Md. Federalsburg High School Rur:nlClul1. l-2. MARGARET KATHERINE WALLACE 2600 Hermosa Ave. Easlern High School Section Chairman. 2: Glee Club. l-2. REBECCA NYALLACE Laurel Grove St. Mary's County. Md. rllechunlcsville High School Tower Light Staff. 2: Y. XV. C A.. Z: Rural Club. 2. Flfly-lim' 9 L . . T SLNIURS ICUXLXINH NY,Kl.'l'l'INlYl'Ill Klnryland l.ine. Nld. xfhlfliw lli.1lr Xrlriwl lrensurrr ol lxllklllf ul Nouns Yoterx. IL Hiking Xlrnngtr ESTHER YYASE 2367 XVashington Blvd. ll'.-mlrn lligh .9fhrml DOROTHY YYASHISUICN Hereford. Md. Sparks High School Y' .XX.C. A. GENEVIEYE WATERS St. Michaels, Md. St. Michaels High School ower Light Stall. 2: Section Ollicer. lg League of Young Voters. l-2: Daubers. 2. 1932 CRYSTAL SENIORS GERTRUDE VYELLS Gaithersburg. Md. Gaithersburg High School President of Y. XV. C. A.. 2 Rural Club, 2: Y. XV. C. A Choir. 2. CHARLOTTE YVHEATLEY 3618 Forest Park Ave. Forest Park High School Marshal. 2. BETTY MERRIMON WHEELER XAS 21 Township Road Dundalk. Md. Sparrows Point High School President of Resident Student Council. Z: Rural Club. Z: League of Young Voters, l-2. ELEANOR EUGENIA NVHITE Germantown, Md. Rockville High School Rural Club. 21 Y. XV. C. A., 1,1 ' 5:- , -.-- ,Q I . V ', :Q 'nel . SENIGRS ESTHER F. VVICKMAN -1-006 E. Monument St. Eastern High School Glee Club, 2. MARJORIE RIBERO VVILLEY Lansdowne, Md. Calonsuille High School Secretary of Mummers'I.eague: Social Editor of Tower Lightg Girl Scouts: Y. W. C. A. DORIS U. WILLIAMS 2954 Harford Road Eastern High School Social Chairman of Mummers' League. 2: Hockey, 1-2. MILDRED A. WINTER 3055 W. North Ave. llfestern High School Fifty-six 1933 CRYSTAL SENIORS ALMA YOFNG Princc Frcdcrick. Xld. Culvvr! County High Schuol Sccnslnrv of Rural Club, 1: Sc:- tion Chairman. l: Y. XV, C A.. l. ELEANOR YOUNG 219 XV. 29th St. XV.-stern High School League of Young Voters. Fifty-seven 3 ,Q-4 SENIORS EMMA ZIECILHR V904 Maxwell Ave. Dundalk. Md. Spurruws l'Hin! lliuh School FLOIIENFE BOWLING l7l6 E. Federal Sl. Ifumlcrn High School oclwv. l: Bnscbnll. l. 1932 CRYSTAL Tablloid Tests My Teaeher' Tries WHAT IS A TEACHER? She may be anywhere from twenty to seventy years young. She sleeps with her window open and teaches with her mouth shut. She knows her subject thoroughly, tells it cautiously. She listens eloquently. She knows ships and shoes and sealing wax and cabbages and kings. She can Walk a league. drive a Packard. caress an angle worm, bind a wound or darn a sock. She can bake a loaf. quote a sonnet, judge a Rembrandt and tell the stars. She reads The U. S. Daily, The Literary Digest, Good Housekeeping, Atlantic Monthlv, The Psychological Clinic, The Living Age, and The Balti- more Sun. She has visited Mrs. Harry. consulted Mrs. Smith. debated with Mrs. James and dined with Mrs. Brown. She plans with the strategy of a Foch and executes with the energy of a Lindbergh. She is an educator par excellence. IF If it takes a Fifty Thousand Dollar Man To guide a client To direct a government To reorganize a corporation XVhat is the Teacher worth Who takes a child of yours Who guides him Who gives him a goal Who makes a man of him? Fifty-eight X A 'w X A f' IJ KLK 'S 1 ki' I C4 ,. tr I 1. tg fll,1 00? my I ' 4 ce 1'f'L..3 klfh r " """3' x ,deozgigw Lv gl DNN 3 5 ' ff i f r 4' ,x 1 N- I 1' r u 1 5' m Xffx Q' N x r f . x l 5' X , . 1 ' I v ' l . 5 Y ' -. . . Q- E f. ,Hr .Q - .155 ' zfff: 'H' ' 1 5 . ' 135: ' --' : :',Z", ' . ,,:, . -. 1 7.11 V111-' E11 t "":"?-1:- ' . x i 3 4:1 :. ... .-:Q 4:':"f!--'-., . . I X .1-:T .-1-, 21.-L-5:'---,f::L-.-.-,2':.-,- - .fa . ' - ,,, f,-, . .4 .f.. ., u S I. , ix. 1-5:3 I: 12-jf-:eg4'.f.?511.1T3'i--':-1" .. . ,W I ' Fab- Irfz'-:f'i :E-'-" 'i'.'.'J'-Z: " 'I' 4 . 5' wp - : - .g 1- ,un --g - 1- - . :g.:y.'.11: ,.:., s.. , 5 .Q 1 . - -"N:I.1?'1-1-.'--'Q S-.'-1:-. . ' ' 'z - IL?-ft? . '5IfTg:gg:3-TFl'IQ!1.' ' . -:.1'l:fZf -E 1-::,:-'.-Q: -5--:-,4N-- .fa A-s 1"g-.:- safer.-vs.: :: --'--:--1.-1 1 '2f'- ,f I l-'-'1:11g-.- '.L5x'.'.L1,-!f.' fl .-xx' 5 ' .1 .,y- , .--5:-,L.g.,v . L -.,.,:.L.: . Q, - JZ. ..,. 1:-. 1 33f"12?- 1 -1'-Lzzl' F' ' f:' mziia- 4, I-'63 "5--"' . .' .-:L ' -J .4-"""::?.-2' 5f":':-' 'cally '. .g..:- , 5 -4- sq ,r Q .3 ', 5-pls: D -: s -'-"' 1- x 5 F r.'!f.','- - lv ...:'-'. --f:-J.:-::r .f- . 1 .-3.':-5:1-,4-N-:-:gg -'.---1. '13-I-'-" " , '.'u- - -'f'E"-T32-1'-25.12 ' . '17 -'-VL Rig. ' za. -- f - I '- - ...,.,f.Z.1 - L.:-:LZ i 4 -I ,.I 1 - su, ..: .L , 1 '.a-,..- l-. .-.,...u 5 ,L Ji 'QM 1 - ' 3-I.. I, ..,.' v : ' 4-- . . --- :',.., . Ei:J:-gir55:5f:f.'?1:j5e:'4-7:-.-.. ". 'v' 5.34-'J .- " Wx '.,- .:. G-:.,:.., nfs.. ..,-.gg-yn.. . -4' NDR. B, :j , -5- QVUNHURS 1932 CRYSTAL f f 2 5 sf ELIZABETH ARMITAGE BYERLY Sixty 1932 CRYSTALg g g Potential Power For Dynamic: Action Lies Within You ISTURH' marks with intense interest the passage of groups of people through life, for they vitally affect world affairs. Attention centers especially upon their leaders who are diligent students of life. Diverse fields for exploratory effort are ever open for the strong leaders. Here. they may study the vast unknown expanse of infinity, or there, they may delve into the mysteries of the immeasurably small: while between these ex- tremes. the gigantic evolutionaly mass cf the known world moves on with you as a single pulsing item of life. Though you are material substance living with individual action. yet you are in unison and harmony with the whole. Potential power for dynamic action lies within you. You are awake to your vital need for thinking logically of your life. You are able to weigh with deep insight the consequences of your acticns and to plan with conscious effort for the liberation of your thought and action. Education has planned your contacts so that the Light of Wisdom is permeating your thought and matter. May the Spirit of the Known and Unknown lead you on into a brilliant understanding of the wonders of life so that you will be unified and merged into a oneness with Real Culture and the Dynamic Growth cf the Universe. and become Leaders among Leaders. ELIZABETH ARMITAGE BYERLY Sixty-one 1932 CRYSTAL JUNIORS MARTHA ALFURD -109 N. Fulton Ave. ll'estern High School Cleo Club. 1: Social Chairman. MARTHA A. BENNETT 2007 E. 30th St. Eastern High School Y. XV. C. A.. 1-2. DOROTHY ELIZABETH BERNDT 1236 N. Broadway Eastern High School Glcc Club, 2. ELEANOR F. BLACK 7106 Oxford Road Stoncleigh, Md. Towson High School iw... JUNIORS EUNICE E. BURDETTE Bowie, Md. McDonogh Institute XAE Orchestra. RUTH CAPLES Towson, Md. Towson High School Volley: Tower Light Staff: Sec- tion Chairman. FANNIE LEE CHADAKOVVSKY 2410 E. Fairmount Ave. Eastern High School Daubers. 2: League of Young Voters, 2. HILLIARD COHEN 2300 Cambridge St. Baltimore City College Baseball. Sixty-two l93Z C R YS-TjlLg wg .IUNIORS HELEN S. COX M03 York Road lfttstrrn Ilftlh Syhool Section Chairman. 2, ,alfa MARY ANN DOUGLAS 4027 N. Rogcrs Ave. Fort-it Park High Sr-hool Vditor of Towvr l.ight, 2. ALNETIA K. EWING Sparks. Md. Sparks Hiah School Marshal. 2: League of Young Voters. 2: Camp Fire. lvl: Section Chairman. l. . 1 Val ws EDWARD GERSUK 2923 Parkwood Ave. Baltimore City College Business Manager of Tower Light. 23 Manager of Basket- ball. 2: Glce Club. l: Mum- mcrs' League. l-2: President of Class. Sixty- three Q M 6 . .IUNIORS IDA Nl. H.Xl'S5l.XNN 38lfl lk-rnhill Aw. ll rwrtrrn llmh Mlm,-ll llauhrrv. EVERETT HEINEN Sparrows Point Spurrrmtus I' 1':1' nl High Srhool Orchestra: Rural Club, CATHERINEHILIJEBRAND 10 W. Heath Sr. lVeslern High School Girl Scouts. Z: Hockcy. 2: Bas- lwtball. l. JOSEPHINE J. JERABEK 2130 Orleans St. Eastern High School Campus Committee. Z. 1932 CRYSTAL JUNIORS MARGUERITE KIMBALL 306 Wendow'er Road Eastern High School Girl Scouts. 2: Vice-President of Class. LOUELLA E. KLUG 500 E. Randall St. Eastern High School GLADYS KRAUSE 1731 E. Federal St. Eustern High School Glee Club. lg Daubers. 1. SYDNEY D. LAND 2210 Bryant Ave. Baltimore City College Sports Editor of Tower Light, 1-2: Tennis Team. l-2: President of Men's Meeting. 2. JUNIORS ADELINE MAGAHA Route 4, Box 2 Frederick, Md. Frederick High School Glee Club. 1-2: Y. XV. C. A. RUTH M. MICHEL 4225 Harcourt Road Eastern High School Daubers: Junior Representative of Resident Student Council. l : Secretary of Class of 1932. 1. GLADYS QUATMAN Wilker Ave., Parkville Towson High School League of Young Voters. 2. LOUIS J. RACHANOVV 236 S. Patterson Pk. Ave. Baltimore City College Baseball, I: Glee Club. 1-2: Mummers' League, 2, Sixty-four V933 E3 RIS? 5 L -S JUNIORS XIIl'II.XI'Il. S.II.'I'Z5I.XN 332-I l.ucilc Aw. firlllimorr' fnilu C-'Iluh' Bnslwllmll, l - I. Klummcrx lmguu. l-I: Orclnslrn. l-I Yrcc-Social Clmirnrnn. NI A R Y I-'R ANCES SH EPPERD Upper Falls, Md. Towson High Sfhool Hocl-rcv. l: Sccrcmry' of Class. MARIANNE SIMPSON 217 Ccdarcroft Road EUSIUFD High Srhool S-:crion Chairman. 2. MARTHA E. SMITH Goldsboro. Md. Graf-nsboro High Sfhool Y.NV.C.A.. I-2: Rural Club. 2. Sixty- five ' Q- 'IL -I .6 I Q .I L' N I O R S wll.M.x SNll'l'Il 3723 llcllc IXVC. I-'lr I l'.:1l: Hn!-lr MI-Nl fil7.llfl1I.lH ill livrrprr. n C.iwnH111l lu' llnulwrs XIAIUI.-XIIETSl'EIINKUl'l'II I-H0 Poplar Grow Sl. firm' I Park Hirlh Srfmul Scclion Chairman. l: xI.If'sII.Il. 2: Xlummcrs' lxaguc. l-1. ELIZABETH SUCRO ll7 Allegheny Ave. Towson. Md. Towson High School Glcc Club. l-21 Treasurer of Class, .IOSEPHYNE MARIE YALACO 323 East Sr. Ifrzslurn High School SCCICIJYX'-TICJSUYCY ot' Orchcstra. 1932 CRYSTAL Sc JUNIORS CHARLOTTE YVAGNER 406 Cedarcroft Road Eastern High School crctary-Treasurer of the Day Student Council, 2: League of Young Voters, 2: Glec Club. 1-2. JUNIORS MARY A. YVRIGHT 1609 Holbrook St. Institute De Notre Dam? Member of Class of 1933. Sixty - six frwipfi- :get X 5. h 'f X, 1326! , ' A . Y Q A :Yr X 's 'Ll 4 r: 51, ,N r fbxnf ha 'I' rfixbf 'lv ' up 1:11 1 lx g ,,a?dfu"f ' Wa 4? '15, I I vi -I Bxngshwr ll iffmma, 'G ISI 'gin , f' -5 1 A I - X . 9 u - . . . I A 5 . ' ' ' -. . :F '- Ng ' . ,, -' '- I E f-2, Affk f . . U -Y:-z 31525 - ' ,z 5 -ax fr.-a 111- ! - ! fr-12-A ' 1-.f -. , ' '3:- 11.1.-5 IQ., '--I-'e,1. , N , iff! H915 "z'3..f:5-5513 iff'-fq:.-. . ' ' -'fl 753-'. . fliflr'"":.5Z3l'-"'2'L'.'7'- - ' . Ei f:-21 fl .'f2E11'.v:-,Y-Q'.i5j:1."-',73'?- ' 'Z ' ' . ' - f-11+ k "f:3:3:?1315'::-iff-if-'riff'51- .. 'r , L- -- .- 555.--,5i::,7... ' .,..V.:--..:. 'B 19. 5 i Y 5 - ,-.:5.'..zz ,,-., L.. '- -' ' . -i.: . -111535173-1' 593-'45?'.5'TL-IS? Y-.7-51 L ' fr - 5 :ff-ana:-:', sei--es:e:f:s1x..,.f" .. 1-'rua +i.3!.-.'.-,- '-':1:--,fri-Q5--Ip,-" .:fg' -1 -2'I,'-:- l,,'..,,,,: -1 Z.-U. -... f, , ...h y... ...ll . :y,:-:32f.Ll:.fi- -.-13gg13g35'.i:f l':f- ,Z 93 I ,.gf.1,g?. ..2,.:,--- -...'.:...y ' .' 1 'tl' I 4 7.-JZ: ?.:6,'.',5,.,,-.' l ,ff I:.' F ,: :jx-:q.:. I ,...,.:-I. wH3f:f '. --1. -. a-t"----:f-:-'- - 2: ' -' ' .,. '.-- - 1- 1... ..... . : .,,- -495111:-'-- ' x" K 5 P - J 1-1-1+ --,-,.,.,- -t 1 - , 2 ...-5.--,3-:-, 3 ':- gg 5.-L ,- . Q'.-- ' L' 5: - 'A' ". 1"5'-1-..'.'-J-'jg -'-.', f ku-I:-' 1 " ' X - ". - :--- 4. 4. , '- f'-,. ,-,..'...c.4 U 1, .I 5, .1 5, H I, - Y-l'1'1'7Z'--g ' ,' J -4 , . 'L f 1 '.g.'j-,.,.:fcff'jffi31-fr.-.g:. .. :Al "':1- .l . ' .-. .. r -.y-'.5--g.-,:j-?',--1:15, qw Q47-'--R.. 'l'f- :W f- ':'.. ---'..--'.--2... A ',,-- - . - FRESHMEN 1932 CRYsT 5L PAULINE RUTLEDGE fy 1932 CRYSTAL NIAJFSTIC redwood-a profusion of fringed gentians--massive gnarled roots of virgin forests. This is growth. The XVORLD marvels and appreciates the propensities of all cf these. But there is another growth. quiet. deep, all absorbing which can give ONE the power to discover depths. lt is rare. But those who have it can see the rainbow when it is not there. They can hear sounds in the air when there are no wires to carry them. They can hear the music of the great silence of the snow. They can see. feel. and hear the uncommon in that which seems most common to us. Life is full of common work, common things, common men. lf one is to live intelligently and happily it is necessary to understand. appreciate. and love the commonplace. This can only be done if one visualizes the un- common aspccts of the common things. This is not easy. It is desperately hard. lt is not new. It is ages old. It has been done by all those who have been really successful. It requires thought. It requires patience. It requires planning. It requires perseverance. It requires courage. IT MEANS SOLI- TUDE. But if in the end one can see the Law of Gravity in the falling apple. or see and feel the Madonna in a dwarfed. square-toed. thick. little peasant body.-or feel and hear the Voice of God in a Burning Bush-one has grown. one has achieved. one has lived. CRESCAMUS V -we : , f. . Q ,fx , - , 1932 CRYSTAL g To The Freshmen S FRESHMEN. our ideals are no higher than the classes that have preceded us. but our attitude toward those ideals can make us an outstanding class to be remembered. To be remembered as a class depends upon the individuals in that class. Ideals and attitudes can be attained only by the individuals who feel the necessitv of abiding by the standards of the schools or raising them to a higher level. I believe that a great difficulty lies in the shifting of advice. intended for us. to the other fellow, Such an attitude is common to all of us because we all have some false pride in us. Until we become broadminded enough to ac- cept and see the advice in relation to our situations. little progress can be made. To improve our own standard, think about advice that we would give our friends and fellow students. and apply the same to ourselves. for it is the unselfish. helpful attitude that will be our greatest asset in attaining the aims that have been set before us. Let us bear in mind that the school and its requirements come first. and that the spirit of the class is to permit an attitude whereby it may build on these requirements and thus make a stronger foundation for the future. R. DUGAN President Freshman Class Seventy-one fr' 1 n ag .M .I 3 1 I 1 K R , F." gg I f U A P X "' E , A . E .viii 'E Q ' Y 'Z ' , .sim 5 A yn ' -' -Qi W- , wx, . -MZ- L 15. ' A"'V ,Lx L ' X A I NVAE N iff 'wwf' X E fiiig iw . l E3 , r vw - we- 1 il 1' 9 V45-3 1 E ' ei. 2 'F' M. in K? , "" . AQ :Nils '- Q . , AS OTHERS SEE US N '- Syd W , if X rf" ff' ,W X R- .ffm ff x,l'!lUJ' I WW f 'J S M f lk If Wie ' Sh YZZPZQ. H45 in A 'WI' ' x x f. ,. 'olhvf V299 ,2 1 ' Q L U? I 1 XI N I D x l fi X r Q , nf, I I !i " 'XXIII ,- I Lia I I , , 4 ll x N6 ,f fl A ' Xl V N 5 f I Q!! M ggcif gk . f ,,f,-ff' Y LJAQ. 1 X X11 If U Www XWMKAQQSXX KA M 4 12 rw H thi X f XX Xxx f X X K 6:11:25 .1 w W S- if EYX P x Q W , . 4 6,25 , X ns ' 'WK X L , . IW f Whiz? I Ring i Tiff ' pg.. g 4 , IFJ, "'-'-'x X X X Xiu If W XXV + I " Q QT fQ4 - J X f f EEE fi? M xx X X -'HHHW f'f ,- M!! 3124.1 llf--Eff ,.. Z'f'7'-1-:fm 1' Q , if 1 fry' wrg 7 Z .4 ls. xl'4 In N ay, F 1',.'L 'M ,: .fl f , A '14 5. ,V in f 'ff + r X '. ,. L!-i +f ,ICI VI. Ar, if Q '1 ,W h. , J r' , 'H mf" Q , r w w .. 'TJ A u, V? ,qu r I nr' vl 9.. 4 ,. ,v I Pia ji Yu ff Q' IW ' 1 ,N J ,4 15 gf, mfg! 50 ."' .- ff' Crystal Staff Editor MARY DI NIARCANTONIO Circulation Staff XVILLIAM SEEAIAN IDA MAX' GIBBONS VIRGINIA STINCHFLX1 Business Manager ELIZABETH STLTXIPF AdL'0FIl'Sl.Ug Staff Photographical Staff RUTH MILLER LEILA HARDESTY DOROTHY ALBERT PEARL LOWITZ Art Editors RUTH OHEIAI EUGENIA XIATELIS S?L'9fIIf:l-fiL'? MARY KECH FRANCES KING Secretarial Staff B. NEWRIAN Iwanaging Editor ALICE L. MLNN Tower Light Steiff Student Editors MARY ANN DOUGLAS LOUISE BURNS Alumni Editor E. LASSELL RITTENHOUSE Athletics Business Manager Jokes SIDNEY LAND EDWARD GERSUK VIRGINIA STINCHCUM Circulation NAOMI FRIEDAIAN RUTH CAPLES REBECCA WALLACE Social RIBERO WILLEH' GENEVIEVE WATERS Advertising Mot LIE HIRSH HAZEL OWINGS Managing Editor ALICE MUNN HE TOWER LIGHT embodies the composite personality of the school. Our tastes. ideals. problems. and activities merge into a varying expres- sion.-our voice. color. form. We grow.-we change. Just as light is caught and refiected by each of the sides of a diamond. so our magazine. a many-pointed prism, holds. and gives forth the light from the tire we kindle. M. A. D. Seventy-six The Student Council STUDENT COUNCIL, like anything else, has to grow as a result of ex- perience. The Student Council of the Maryland State Normal School is comparatively young and has therefore been building its foundation. Now that its foundation has become somewhat steady it is growing through the experiences which built that foundation. One of the aims of the Student Council. for the past two years. has been to try an honor system in the school. Whether it will be successful or not remains to be seen. Whatever may be its fate, there is at least this satisfactiong the honor system as it now stands has been given due consideration and thoughtful discussion-it has neither been accepted nor discarded. Perhaps the greatest accomplishment of this year is the realization that the three councils-the Cweneral, Day, and Resident-should not work in three distinct groups but as one. The Student Council should have some cone nection with all clubs and organizations in the school so that the school will be unified and will be one big working unit. Seventy-seven E a K A 4 H 1932 CRYSTAL g g Gllee Club OFFICERS President ETHEL FowLER V ice- President Secretary- Treasurer GWENDOLYN NllCHAEL VERA NlCCUl.I,OL'C1H Conduczor Miss WEYEORTH Librarians CECXLIA ALLEN: ADELINE MAGAHA: BERNICE PARKER: ROBERT NORRIS HE GLEE CLUB has an enrollment this year of more than one hundred members-twenty boys and eighty-five girls, Membership in the club is voluntary, any student who successfully passes a tryout with the director being eligible. The purpose of the Glee Club is two-fold: first. to bring to- gether those who love and appreciate music. in order to further their own musical education: second, to provide pleasure and enjoyment for the mem- bers. as well as for those who hear our programs. Meetings are held every Monday afternoon under the direction of Miss Weyforth. But we do not think always of work. We have had several social functions. such as the picnic supper in the Glen and the "tally pull." The most important programs of the Glee Club thus far have been the entertainment for the Mothers of the Freshmen, the Christmas Community Singing. the Normal School Christmas Program. and the Old English Dinner. In addition. we expect to broadcast, and to participate in the Washington Bi- Centennial Celebration. the Baccalaureate Services. and the Commencement. Seventy -nine SYDNEY LIBERMAN LEONARD KULACKI lVllCl-IAEL SALTZMAN KATHRYN COOPER FRANCES STEINER Cello EUNICE BLIRDETTE LE ROY ROLLISON Drums HARRIS BAER ELWOOD BEAM Uirelliestirar First Violin JOSEPHYNE VALACO EVERETT HEINEN Second Violin MARCIE TRIBBX' DOROTHY HENDRIX Trumpet Saxophone Organ VIRGINIA CABLE CARLOTTA SCAREE RAYMOND DUCAN GRACE WILLIAMS ERMA GRAFTON VIRGINIA WEINLAN String Bass INEZ PEREGOY VIVIAN CORD Piano IRNA ZIPP DOROTHY OLERT gViflUfV Do you remember-Freshmen's Mothers: Lord Baltimore Hotel: Old 'English Dinner: Christmas Program: Founders' Day Assembly and Reception: Senior Banquet: Alumni Banquet: Commencement? Eighly The Honor Society HE Chi Alpha Sigma Fraternity is the Honor Society of the Maryland State Normal School at Towson. Those who make the high scholastic record required and in addition make a definite contribution to the stu- dent-life of the school are eligible to membership. This insures an organiza- tion cf all-around strong personalities. Those enrolled in the society have been outstanding members of the student body. Many have excelled as student leaders in student councils. class or extra-curricular organizations. Many have shown one or more special abilities in music. art. dramatics. athletics or in literary achievement. All candidates must be successful student-teachers. All have high standards of personal conduct. Members of the Chi Alpha Sigma Fraternity are an asset to the school. They do not shirk responsibility. They stand for activities and standards ol which the school can be proud, They should make highly successful careers for themselves in the years to come. MINNIE V. MEDWEDEFP Eighly-one I I 4 The Marshals HE marshals comprise one Of the Oldest and busiest Organizations in the Normal School. Each spring the new members are chosen, and they be- come familiar with their duties under the guidance Of the acting marshals. Their duties include such tasks as seating arrangements for assembly programs: light and ventilation in the auditorium: and acting as ushers for entertain- ments and for commencement exercises. Promptly at eight-thirty every Friday morning, the organization meets to discuss the work of the previous week and to suggest plans for improvement. Miss Van Bibber. the faculty adviser. assists and guides the marshals in their work. and has given invaluable aid On many occasions. OFFICERS RAYMOND TOwNsEND. Chief Miss VAN BIDDER. Advisor GOLDIE CRIST WILLIANI CLILLER ELIZABETH FOWLER EssALEAR CIAITHER MARY HALL ALNETIA EWINO, Secretary Senior Members FREDA HENDERSON ANNE HEROLD DOROTHY HOWARD WILLIE LOU JONES CATHERINE NAYLOR THELAIA MARSHALL IVA PLUMAIER GEORGE STOLBERG ELIZABETH STUAIPE IDA TLIRNDLILL CHARLOTTE WHEATLEX' Junior Members MARGARET SPEHNROLICH Eighty-two League of Young' 'Voters HF League ef Young Voters was organized a number of years ago at the time when the parent body. The National League of XVomen Voters. de- cided to carry the movement of the political education of women into Normal Schools and colleges. Our chapter was the first organized in Mary- land. The aims cf the League are "to acqualnt future voters with the problems and issues of the day. to give social contacts to its members. and to furnish them with experience in parliamentary procedure." Our League holds delightful social meetings bimonthly. and these are frequently addressed by interesting outside speakers. and at other times con- ducted by the students themselves. Eighty-three l t. LL. . . L. The Mummerls League President Vice-President Secretary BEN KREMEN MIGNON NEWMAN RIBERO WILLEY Treasurer Social Chairman Asst. Social Chairman WM. SEEMAN DoRIs WILLIANIS LEONORA ASTRIN HE purpose of the Nlummers' League of the Maryland State Normal School is to provide pleasure and the opportunity for self-expression through the Held of dramatics. During the year of '32 the Mummers have presented "Poor Madelena"-a delightful fantasy and a suitable introduction for our year's program, The presentation of "The Valiant," marked the climax of this year's productions. The cast of this tragedy was as follows: The Valiant. Henry Kitt: Josephine Paris. Doris Elliott: Father Daly, Bob Norris: Warden Holt, Leonard Hirschorn: Attendant. Solomon Liss. These people presented an excellent drama under the able guidance of their student-director, Miss Ruth Bonnert. We are looking forward to quite as successful a production in the presentation of "Society News," an extremely modern play under the direction of Miss Mindell Kaufman. We feel that this year the League has not only lived up to its traditional ideals, but has set new and higher ones. The coaching has been almost com- pletely in the hands of club members. This ability to assume leadership and responsibility shows a marked advance in the growth of the club. Besides Mrs. Stapleton, it has added as advisers Miss Neunsinger and Miss Orcutt. Both of the new advisers have given the club interesting talks and Miss Neunsinger has contributed most valuable advice and leadership in matters pertaining to stage craft. The departing seniors wish the League a most happy and successful future. R. WILLEY. SR. 10 Eighty-four The Rural Clluln President DoRoTHi' Rlxca Vice' President Svcrulurtl SLZANNE BIRCH ALMA Yocxo Treasurer ELOISE BUCIQLER H11 purpose of this crgnnization is to promote and develop an interest in the communitv actlvities that are typical of those in which teachers of the state are expected to engage. Qur major interest for the year has been the topic of const-rvaiion as re- lated to the development of the Glen of the campus. Nlembers of the :lub and cutside speakers have used this topic for discussion. Meetings are held twice J month. The social events of the year included an oyster roast. .1 visit to Snchem Rock. a Christmas Fireside Hour. and J get-together dinner. Eighryffiu' AF A-an The Y. W. CC. A. Cabinet President GERTRUDE WELLS Vive' President Serretary- Treasurer CHARLOTTE DUDROW DOROTHY BUCKINOHAM Chapel-Leader Publicity NIARTHA BENNTQTT lVlARGUERITE NORRIS Music Freshman Representative INN PiQRisooi' ELIZABETH MCINTYRE Au'L'iser Miss L. L. GROSS HI' Y. XV. C. A. is an important factor in the life at Normal. Its mem- bers conduct Vesper Services each Sunday evening and Chapel Services on XVednesday morning throughout the vear. It sponsors the "Big Brother and Sister" movement to help the incoming Freshmen adjust themselves to a new school life. Much eftort is made to secure success through the annual Bazaar which is held in November. In the spring a large picnic is held for the enjoyment of its members. The interest that has been shown this year has developed a feeling of closer fellowship in living together at Normal. ElighItI'XIv x' A l A A I I A A 4 i, A l A A A l E A l A l A Y. W. QC. A. Choir HE Y. VJ. C. A. Choir has Il dual value. lt in leading the singing at the Sunday evening numbers of sacred music there. Its black and and church-like atmosphere to the service. It is is of value to the association vespers and rendering special white vestments lend dignity of value to the members of the choir in giving further musical training under the guidance of Miss Prickett and providing an opportunity for participation in some religious activity in the school. It develops in each individual a sincere pleasure in voluntary service. May the choir continue to serve in these two ways throughout the CCITllI1g Yeafs. Eighty-seven The Daulheirs President GENEVIEVE SHULES Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer HAZEL BARNES NANCY C. BURKE Member al Large EVELYN MACDONALD HE Daubers invite all those that are in any way interested in art. It is not the purpose of the club to single out talent, rather in endeavors to provide stimulating enjoyment. The art club offers opportunity for work in clay modeling, oil and water color painting. printing, and in fact any phase of art which might appeal to one, The meetings are held the second Wednes- day of every month and are Linder the supervision of Miss Neunsinger and lVlrs. Brouwer. Eighty-eight Girl Scouts 66 COLT around for the Girl Scout table." These were the first words said about this new organization at Normal School. Thirty-two of us found the table and enrolled in the troup to End a new faculty member as our adviser: namely. Xliss Byerly. Yes, and a worthy adviser she has been. too. Miss Lider. the Baltimore local leader, gave the troup a a leaders training course which instructed us as to the methcd of organizing and conducting a new Scout Troup. Those who completed the course. realize the benefits of a teachers close contact with her pupils. As with any new organization we hope that the Girl Scouts will increase both in numbers and cooperation with other clubs in the school. Eighty-nr'ne Athletic ASSOOIIQILIOD Vice-President ANNA GRANOFSKY Fall Manager JEANETTE MILLER Basketball Manager EDWARD GERSUK Hiking Manager ROAIAINE WALTEAIYER OFFICERS Presidenl ELIZABETH MOONEX' Secretary WILLIE HOWARD Soccer Manager NIILTON BEROEN Treasurer WILHELBIINA OLDEIELD XVI'nler Manager CECILIA SCHOENFELD Baseball Manager RAYMOND TOWNSEND Tennis Manager LEROI' HARDESTY Ninety gl93Z CRYSTAL g gg Atthlettiite Association Review S 'Cell lools back into the diary of the Athletic Board. we real.ze more than ever that it is an organization worthy ol' the sclzeol. All work and no play makes Jaclt a dull "Normalite." so the Athletic Association provides the play. ln the winter. hockey entices the girls to forget the cold long enough to have a good game. and later on. basketball comes to the lore. 'l he season ends appropriately with competitive games between the Seniors and lireshfes fr the victcr being the class winning two out of three games. The boys too enjoy winter sports. lnstead of inter-class soccer and basketball games. they have the extra excitement of playing out-of-town schools. Of course. when Spring rolls around. we have to be outdoors. so naturally there are games played on the campus. A number of students come out for baseball. and volley ball is also popular. Besides these seasonal sports. many go swimming and hiking the year 't'ound. There are some special occasions sponsored by the Athletic Association. Every year a Demonstration night is held and the Seniors and Freshies try to outdo each other in originality. stunts. cheers. games. and dances. Judges sit by and decide which class has been the superior of the two. Because Normal has been made into a three-year school. the Athletic Board has made a new arrangement for gaining awards. The Board expects to mal-.e other progressive moves before this year closes. XVithout good leadership. no organization can be a success. The Ath- letic Association is indebted to Nliss Daniels. Miss Roach and Mr. Rlinnegan for its good work. ANNA Gnaxotfsxi' ' DEMONSTRATION NIGHT Ninety-one HOCKEY TEAM SOCCER TEAM Ninety-two ,Tl 2. . GIRLS' B.NSKlfTBAI,I, TEAM Nmuly-Ihree BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM lx Q63-Q' ,J we , Q ,g ' uhh. Aq., 3,5 M' ,-H., ,TU X 5 5 4 . '- -- .. , . A , 0 LN x 1 PLAY DAY gg g waa gQRgYSTAL tConlinueJ from page l6J The new course of study for the Juniors included Biology, Hygiene. Educational Psychology. Introduction to Teaching, Fine Arts, Geography. History, Household Economics. Industrial Arts. Mathematics. Music, and Physical Education. To the Seniors were offered: Biology, Hygiene. Principles ol' Education. History of Education. Educational Measurements. School Management. Slu- dent Teaching. Rural Sociology, English. Fine Arts, Geography. History. Civics. Household Economics and Industrial Arts. The year 1931 marked another milestone in the history of the Normal School. for at this time. the course was extended another year making three years necessary for a diploma. In addition to the courses mentioned above. the Juniors are offered valuable orientation or World Today courses in Music. Art. Literature. Geography, and History. The growth of the school since 1866 has been remarkable. The enroll- ment has greatly increased. The school has a recognized position among the educational institutions of the country. but the aims and doctrines of that first administration still remain as Mr. Newell phrased them: "The science of education is still in its infancy. The faculty of the Normal School disclaims all intention of making teachers to order. of pro- nouncing in every instance which is the right way of teaching every subject. or of deciding in every instance which is the proper method of dealing with all the practical difficulties of the school room-Their aim is not to convert their students into pedants and martinets-but to call into the liveliest exercise the peculiar talents of every individual and to bring these talents under the direction of a sound Philosophy to bear upon the work of the Teacher- They earnestly endeavor to impress upon their students that the cultivation of the intellectual powers is only part of a teacher's work. The physical well- being of the scholar is entrusted to the teacher during school hours, and as far as he can control it. after school hours: and the laws of health are as neces- sary to be taught as the laws of Grammar. The conscience needs the guiding hand of the teacher as well as the reason: the duties of the child to society, to his country. and his God. need to be explained and enforced. as well as his duties to his teachers and his parents." References : l. Report of the Maryland State Normal School Building Commission-Annapolis, December 3l. l9l5. 2. A History of Education in Maryland-June I, 1927 fSecond Editionl Done by the students of the Normal School. Ninety-Hue SECRETARIAL AND ACCOUNTING COURSES Eaton Cr Burnett College 7-9 EAST BALTIMORE STREET A representative school in its 5-ith year. Indorsed by prominent busi- ness men, merchants. bankers, pa- trons and graduates, offering inten- sive training in commercial subjects under specialists. Graduates are holding positions as Stenographers. Typists. Junior. Senior and Private Secretaries. Bookkeepers. Accountants, Com- mercial Teachers, Court Reporters and C. P. A.'s. Day and Night School. Catalogue on request. l "Say It With Flowers" Everything That Is Artistic in Cut Flowers and Plants Isaac H. Moss, Inc. 5315 York Road BALTIMORE, MD. Tuxedo 3232-3233-Towson 66-67 Cockeysville 171-R Stebbins-Anderson Coal and Lumber Co. LUMBER, HARDWARE, BUILDERS' SUPPLIES Coal, Fuel Oil. Feed. U. S. Tires Towson-Riderwood-Monkton The Arundel Corporation BALTIMORE. MD. CONTRACTORS AND ENGINEERS and Distributors of Sand and Gravel 1 CONGRATULATIONS ro the Senior Class from the CLASS OF '34 Hi-ak. ax- ' The "Crystal" gazer reads A Successful Future Bg Opening a Savings Account in The Towson National Bank ToxvsoN. MD. and becoming a regular and systematic saver FRANK l. DUNCAN. Chairman Stuart Cassard. Pres. Sam'I P. Cassen. Cashier. The Second National Bank of Towsorv. MD. Maryland Restaurant York Road and Pennsylvania Avenue TowsoN. MD. THE HOME PLACE TO EAT AN INVITATION To the numberless lovers of the beauty of trees and shrubs. We extend a most cordial welcome to visit our gardens. They are worth a visit every day in the year. Each day is different and all are beautiful. Towson Nurseries, Inc. TowsoN. lVlARYLAND For Every Banking Convenience The Baltimore County Bank Towson Wlaite Hall Randallstown Mason's Garage and Service Station A One Stop Station ToWsoN. MD. Ella L. Banks STUDIO OF THE DANCE Modern German. Spanish, Ballet. Interpretive. Acrobatic, Tap, Adagio METROPOLITAN THEATRE BUILDING North and Pennsylvania Avenues Phone Belair 386 Towson 962 JUANITA B. SCHUSTER, Prop. Mar-Nita Beauty Shoppe Scalp Treatments. Permanent lVaUing and Facials-Our Specialties ll W. Main St., Belair. Md. 35 York Rd., Towson. Md. Near Burke Avenue FRANK C EONNEFJT .J EDWARD EROWV 'rrx br . -. 'rm Bonnert Electggxl Coniraciing P L E A S E Co. 16 NORTH GREENE STREET P A T R O N I Z E O U R Baltimore, Maryland A D V E R T I S E R S ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS S. ENGINEEF ELECTRICAL MOTORS E. GENEKATORQ INDUSTR AL S COMMERCIAL WIRING Alwnni Need It THE TOWER LIGHT Novmal's Magazine ll 'EXT K' K' ,XXQ IVIXETQ. XX' I F175 W nik. V SUBSCRIBE TODAY! ,,,,ff" kw v L4fW2imfQi521gSnw f?' JW W fff n f A f Z g Ax -Qgnf - A NSW,-,, ff A i5Qf,lMF!!!?fSXXQSQSW5Hi'ii mmiiiiiigii Q i :I-V 'A" NN , XX ' "'.5"" -X.xbY:'.3fff.'i f MHDEXN Qffggnslg WE? 2 R? k i2f22ga2'w 'fa , 5 -- n , ' '1' f,4L"Y 'TQW 'A,f -V ' -:"""L- ' in gm n 'Kivfffwi We ii NN ,. Qw Q' f2??mQEf?ffWS4wWwNm EEE mg 3, N T 1 wa! WP f f f f 2 Qk 2 T im f pie UwXifAGff J5?22'f'?,wE5M?2i25??i yn - nf: -"' .-.. ., .. BALTIMORE MARYLAND I . : .n,, X .1 . . ,. -1.-17faL,E'.2:f:,"" "Z"-"-"""".'A ':'f"-'f--1"' .'-f "u'u""l"':-:n:'l'nXf '. 's:":'. . -21-I-I-If-S315.1:5:gvjg".. '-:,,I'r:l!.'.'. '." -G ,:faf..'f- rgI-j.::-11.-,'.g.:.,,'.,'-Z. 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