Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1932 volume:
THE SENIOR CLASS
MT. VERNQN ACADEMY
lit. Vernon, Ohio
l'IE SEINYIOR CLASS thought that it would he apjlropriatir
to gifuf' thf flllllllfll this yzfar a nanu' that would he fitting
and propw' to asv as the naazz' of all dnnuals for tllf Coming
years. The whole .Vflldfllf lzorly was gifvzfn thi' jrri11ilege of trifling
out the name thfy thought hrfst .fuitrfzl for thiy jrurpose. The name
that was sflfnftzfd is "Thr Treasure Chestf, We do not Illini
that there rould hz' a morv ajrjwropriate Illlllll' for an Alnnfual, as it
can fertainly he lihmrd to a rlmst fillrfzl with trmxzire which will
he more treaxurvzl as thf yvars go hy. It will hring hawk thi' 1118171-
ories of 5L'h00IIlIf1fI'S and frivnzls, and of all thi' good tinms enjoyed
at Ill. V. fl.
WF, the Smzior Clf1.v.s', would tahf grrfat jvlraxzzrrf in seeing the
maine of this Annual f?Fl'fN'f1lIlfl"Il tlzroughout tha' rowing years as
we sinvffrfly lnfliffw that no l1l'ff!'I' name roula' he chosen for 11
ELLSWORTH M. ANDROSS
In sincere appreciation for his untiring years
of earnest and faithful Work in behalf of the
students of this Academy, the Senior Class of
1932 count it a privilege to dedicate this Annual.
Because you may not scale the mountain peak
To comrade with the thunder-cloud or star
Because your single arm may be too Weak
To break Fatels bar.
Shall you, in sleepy inclolence, recline,
Ur sigh for sterner souls to lead the Way,
lfntil the sunlight blushes into wine
At your delay?
Because you fear to try the shoreless sea,
Alone, unpilotefl across the night,
Because your camp unfortifietl may be
For final fight.
Despair not! For, if thou but do thy best,
NVith present Weapons against real things,
Renieniber Heaven, for the final test,
VVill lend thee wings!
iff' i f
i - - 1, " -ll' -
A. J. OLSON
H. K. CHRISTMAN
PAUL C. CARDEY
IVA DELL KIRK
E. M. ANDROSS
STUDENT BODY AND FACULTY 1931-32
A ,.. L ----"'--1-3,
F 4-""""" 'X
1-,' - Q f
,, 4 x ,-,---i-"'
MAX G. CHAMBERLIN
The best president possible. When
he speaks, we definitely make plans
for we trust, nis word. A sincere
Christian and a potential preacher.
Success to you, Max.
IQi.iz.iBETH L. PENN
A delightful combination of fun,
intelligence, and practicality. She be-
lieves that "XVhat is Worth doing. is
worth doing well."
NELLE V1RGir'i.x NIEEK
If you hear a giggle that is con-
tagious, then you can be sure Nelle
is around. She seems to enjoy her
Work from the efforts she puts forth.
Best of all, We like to hear her sing.
HARRY G. NILRPHY
Now we're sure that the greatness
of a man is not measured by feet and
inches. You can't help but like "PatAsu
FORREST li. ISELLER
Forrest has characteristics of his
own, He believes in being sure before
he takes anything for facts. He has
a strong determination and will suc-
ceed if he keeps on in this way.
W 1 59212533
ECI.-XRLTOX R. AI.l,EN
A man of deep thought whom We
can always count on for a bit of droll
KIOSEPHIN E L. ll.Xl.l-,-XRD
She would not be "joe" without a
broad grin on her face and she be-
lieves "Laugh and the world laughs
RIARY E. l3L'ImE'1'TI3
"Betty" is the type that you always
are glad to know. Full of fun and al-
ways ready to enjoy some pleasure.
Does she do her work well? I should
say she does.
ELIZABETH W. B USH
"Bettie" is the artist of our school,
very artistic in every way. She be-
lieves in making friends and always
has a kind word and smile for every-
Blxiaj ORlE BROOKS
lf you are looking for a quiet, studi-
ous, and sweet matured little miss,
"lVla1'gie" is the one you are looking
M ARI.-ix E. CAIN
Sweet, practical, and seriousg a girl
who has a will and always finds 1-1 way.
Co 111 111f'n'if1l
We seldom see "Ginnie" frown.
Pleasant and considerate and always
ready to help and please others.
We would hardly realize "Dot" was
around if it were not for her sweet
smile. Gentle, kind, and true, a gen-
GENEVIEVE I. CLYMER
lt seems natural that Genevieve
should take a responsible place during
the absence of faculty members. ln-
telligent and studious. We can always
count on her to handle a large pro-
HAROLD H. CONNER
just the kind of a boy you like to
know. Firm and friendly. Harold has
a human understanding few people
NAOMI E. CRAGO
What "Nomie" determines to do is
certain to be done in the best way.
She always is pleasant to everyone
and Old Man Gloom is sure to leave
when 'ANomie" enters.
JOHN J. IJAVIS
We're afraid the dignified old Soe-
rates himself would have to, laugh if
he saw some of ",Iohriny's Pranks-
Kind and interesting and withal a most
A good little worker who smiles
and hums as she toils the hours away.
i'Success to you, Sis."
JEROME A. DEITEBIEYER
To hear him laugh makes you sing:
and to hear him sing makes you laugh.
Even if he doesn'L succeed in being a
prima donna, we expect "jerry" to be-
come something noteworthy and suc-
EEMARY ALICE IJONLEY
A friend to everyone, Mary Alice
believes that "To have friends, you
must show yourself friendly."
QKGENEVIEVE B. EAIERSON
Firm in beliefs, steady in purpose,
unconquerable in ambition. We're sure
"jenny" will succeed in her chosen
line of work.
just the way Audrey carries that
chin of hers is enough to show anyone
that she possesses a sweet and modest
reserve that is very rare. She's a bit
timid, but to know her, is to love her.
A. H ELEN fi.'XTES
A girl faithful in her duties. Con-
scientious and straightforward in her
beliefs. She will be successful in her
ELSIE M. QSLOSSN ER
Always laughing or thinking of
something interesting or mischievous
to do. "Rare ability for a girl" says
the girls' club. We are sure Elsie will
succeed in what she chooses as her
VVILLIARI C. H ACK LEM AN
"Billy," like Napoleon, is small but
mighty. Keep on, Bill, you'll get there
yet. Much of his time is spent read-
ing in the library or demonstrating
brawn at work or play.
WlI.BUR H. HAMMOND
Happy in his appearance, Wilbur
is always li fhthearted and carefree
Ready to give a helping hand when
ALICE L. HOLST
The kind of a girl you read about,
but seldom see. Intelligent, sweet
naiured, and very industrious. A real
Christian and always ready to say a
kind Word for every-one.
ELLA KIAE Hovicixs
Always cheerful and ready for a
good time, thatfs Elle Mae. Has the
same disposition when theres work to
be done. Keep on and you will suc-
ceed, Ella Mae.
From all appearances 'isiann be-
lieves in smiling. An ambitious chap
Whose latch string is always oui for
RUTH V. L. JACKSON
Whom the gods have endowed with
grace and a joyful spirit. Ruth is
known for her agreeable nature and
kind ways and will no doubt be able
to help cheer someone along the way.
ROBERT E. JONES
A senior who believes in pleasure
as well as work. When an artistic job
is to be done, "Bob" is sure to be the
one to do il.
Brain as well as brawn, Spiritual,
intelligent, and thoughtful. We like
his pleasant smile and kind ways.
LENNA F. lx1YERS
On seeing Lenna for the first time,
We are impressed by her friendliness,
and feel we want to know her, but on
meeting her the second time, we feel
we do know her for her "smiles" help
a lot. Shes a worker too, and am-
bitious, - Yes.
xlRENE A. MU NTEAN
She never says "yes," when she
means "no," and you can believe what
she says. lrene's sunny disposition is
a valuable asset to her.
lVlARIAN J. M UNTEAN
Marian always has a lot of pep
and ambition for everything, even when
it's Work. She is a jolly sort of per-
son and we know that some day she
will be successful.
JOHN E. PETERSON
Everyone likes to get 'ijacku and
his violin together. "Pete" can be
jolly or serious when necessary. He
goes about everything pleasantly, yet
with a perseverance that usually gets
WALDO E. PHILLIPS
just a-plugging away but always
getting there, that's Waldo. Conscien-
tious and spiritual. You can be sure
there is a place for him in God's work.
CHARLES D. POTTER
just like a cork in water, you can't
keep him down. Symmetrically de-
veloped as for jollity, friendliness, in-
tellect, and seriousness. A sincere
Christian who has a burning ambition
to work for his Master.
lVlARGARET E. REESE
"Marg" seems to get a lot of pleas-
ure out of living and being sweet.
Sincere and possessor of a firm, seri-
LYDIA R. RE L' ss
"The eyes are the Windows of the
soul" and Lydia's "windows" reveal a
true and honest heart that sympathizes
and understands people. Another girl
who has a healthy smile.
,THERESA M. RICHARDSON
A praelical girl who takes life seri-
ously. Still she is always cheerful and
willing to lend a helping hand.
He has ideas and ideals of his own,
Paul is known for his ability to presch
and me wish him success in his chosen
NIEi.v1N D. Russian.
Melvin is one of those quiet fellows
who is generally in a cheerful mood
and can be very entertaining when
necessary. Ambitious and a good
IQEXNETH L. Snvisox
Do you know of anyone who doesift
like Kenneth? llis good sens:, lcindly
ways, and a Christ-like disposition
have made him many friends.
Fumm li. xV.XSHllL'RN
"Topsy" is gifted with good humor
and everyone is glad when she is
around for she spreads sunshine. She
is a good Vwrlccr :ind heli-svfis "He
doeth much that doeth an thing: well."
. , .W WK
Q 1. "Q ., A-Mx
g, ,, 5
Harry is a good-natured fellow with
a hearty laugh, full of good humor and
clever witticism and is a freind of the
entire campus. lt is only natural that
he and Frank are friends.
"Thump, thump!" goes someones
shoes and without looking up we know
Frank is approaching. He salutes us
in that peculiar way all his own, grins,
asks some laughter-provoking question
and passes on, whistling some merry
tune and dreaming of the day that
school will be out.
M ARY D. VVILLIABIS
Mary may be little, but she has a
big heart. She is active, friendly, and
sincere in her work and is full of
ambition to keep on. Another jOllY
-I EAN E. YOH E
Working and quiet about it! that'S
jean. Playing and noisy about it?
that's jean, also. lf conscientious peo-
ple are always as helpful as she is,
then we're sure of their success.
PALJL J. ZOERB
One thing is certain, Paul likes to
study mathematics and science, too.
,g He is known for his kind disposition
and persistent manner in doing things.
-": i r ,
A sw f f ,E ' 'NVLLLIAM H. SHEPHARD
-'x--:- r 4 I in F ' Faculty .AClVlS0l'
N iiii . f
' f 7 f eESLlI11HiC'1' School Grncluatcs
Class Colors Class Flower
Ell1l'I'I1IIl Grfwz 111111 Silwfl' Lily of fhl' VUHU3'
rifving, iw rdrzqucr.
The Class Will
E, THE 1932 Senior Class of Nlount Vernon Academy, realizing
the uncertainty of our frail lives, and being in possession of what
we consider a sound mind, well trained memory, and understanding,
and being about to part from our NI. V. A. schoolmates into the vast un-
known do hereby make and publish our last will and testament.
Section 1. To the beloved Faculty who have instructed us in the wisdom
of the ages, We will and bequeath the credit for a small part of the knowledge
which We have gained and lost in the past four years.
Section 2. To the remaining students we leave the honor of having at-
tended school in our company.
Section 3. VVC further bequeath to the Juniors the privilege of being
models of propriety for the under-classmen. YVe sincerely hope they will be
as efficient as we were. We also leaye to them the most trying year of their
Section 4. Again we will to the Juniors our position of lofty dignity, and
the respect and adoration of the under-classmen. YVe hope they will main-
tain by strict integrity the right to follow in our footsteps.
Section 5. VVe are also willing to leave the startling information and
amazing knowledge found on our various examination papers to the professors
whom We are sure will appreciate this.
Section 6. Paul Roosenberg bequeaths his outstanding oratorical ability to
Section 7. jack Nlclklichael may take up the task of mis-behaving in
Bible Doctrines just where .Ierome Dietyemeyer left off.
Section S. Lydia Reuss leaves the dimples in her chin and cheeks t0
Frances Nlarian Penn.
Section 9. Jack Peterson's beloved privilege of eating apples in class is
left with Dick Nlohn on condition that he carries out all the cores.
Section Ill. Stanley Hurlbert's rights to sleep during chapel are be-
queathed to Don Bauer provided that all snoring is done in a quiet manner.
Section l. Forrest lQeller's ability to argue, whether right or wrong, is
herewith settled on Charles Norton.
Section 2. Her profusion of giggles is given by Naomi Crago to lrva
Baker, on condition that lrva does the giggling during class.
Section 3. Harry VVeber's shyness, daintiness, and quiet ways are trans-
ferred to Charles Harding. This will be appreciated beyond a doubt.
Section 4.. Carlton Allen believes it would be wise not to will anything
as he feels that he will need everything that he has at present in future life.
Section 5. Kenneth Sevison says that if the Annex is still on its feet next
year he doesn't care who is janitor.
Section 6. After careful thought, the class has decided to bequeath the
use of hallways, loitering places, and sidewalks to freshmen and sophmores
when no upper-classmen are present, but require that they tip their hats to
all passing Seniors.
Section 7. We leave to the Janitors all chewing gum, broken pencils, torn
letters and notes, broken desks, and less work for the coming year.
VVe believe that the privileges and articles entrusted to our under-classmen
will inspire and encourage them so that none will become weary and fall out
by the wayside. And to think that we, the Class of '32, must leave!
Signed the fifteenth day of May' in
the year of our Lord Qne
Thousand Nine Hundred and
In witness of Frank Wiestei' and
The Treasure Chest Staff.
. 'I .32
Y r '
W' I A
xi , Q
. . W,,,..,,-
.gig wk. 1
, Nf -Ng 'Q N,
A - ,v
,J-Lang 3 "' . : 1'
, f .Jl2i ,
' s ,-iii--'
. .gil-' Y!
HE value of a thorough training in the use of the English language
cannot be overemphasized. Dr. Eliot, ex-president of Harvard Uni-
versity, in a list of what he considered the distinguishing marks of an
educated man, put hrst "the ability to use the mother tongue with precisionf'
In the Spirit of Prophecy we are told, "lf your students besides studying
God's Woi'd, learn no more than how to use correctly the English language
in reading, Writing, and speaking, a great work will have been accomplished."
And again, "Unless we can clothe our ideas in appropriate language, of what
avail is our education?" It is important in our social life that we possess
skill in the use of Englishg and this skill is one of the essentials of leadership
in all the more desirable trades and professions.
There are three courses in English offered at M. V. A. each year. These
are Composition, Rhetoric, and Literature. Rhetoric is taught by Miss
fC07lE!lldFd on page 505
Science ana' Maihemaiics
HE Science and Klzithematics dep:1rtinent has 21 large :ind well equipped
lzibomtory :ind class room, cnpzibly directed by l'rofessor Andross, who
being especially interested in Science and Klzithenizitics himself, inspires
the sznne enthusizisin in his students.
i , 3
This department includes General Science, l hysiology, Algebra, Geoinetry,
General Science furnishes ai fund of scientific iniiorinzxtinn that will help
students to interpret their environments. Gnd is the author of science. True
science contributes fresh evidence ot the wisdom and power of God, rightly
understood. Science :ind the Bible agree and each sheds light on the other,
:ind ngether they lead us to God by teaching us something of the laws
l 1 1
threugn which He works.
fCl0llt'flIl!!'I1 nu fmgfe 56?
S H nu. EY LE RIASTER
ISTORY is a study of mankind in groups or nations. It is more than
a mere record of events in chronological order, it is a study of human
nature. History is like a coral growth. Each generation builds its
fabric of civilization on that which it inherits from the past. When we stop
to think, we realize that there are few things that we enjoy in our everyday
life for Which We are not indebted to the past. Everything we use has con-
nected with it some bit of interesting history. Our paper, pencils, tables,
books, clothing, and our alphabet, are all products of the by-gone centuries.
Were it possible to blot out the past, mankind would be reduced to a state
of savagery, without machinery, clothing, or language.
It is through history that we learn what We owe to the generations that
have gone before. A knowledge of the past enables us to understand our
duties and to eliminate the mistakes and sufferings for which previous genera-
tions have paid dearly. CConz'lz111f'd on jmyf 605
HE OBJECTIVE of the Commercial Course is to familiarize the
student with the principles of Business Commerce and to acquaint him
with methods in the conduct of Commercial affairs. In connection
with this, the mind and hands are trained in stenographic and bookkeeping
principles. Special stress is placed upon Commercial Law and Salesmanship.
which gives an all-around course of instruction in the governing of domestic
and international business. Business English and Office Routine are also
emphasized strongly in order to equip the student to meet the demand of
accuracy in this highly developed business era. Great care is manifested in
the selection of these workers, and an earnest endeavor is put forth to properly
train the student to meet the demands of this exacting age. A thorough
training along these lines will enable the student to know when and how to
act in business ditliculties. VVe have reached a time which requires experts in
qfJ0lIl'!llIlf"d an fmyi' 603
UR HTREASURE CHEST" would be incomplete without a brief
review of the Bible department of our school. ln a unique sense this
department is the most desirable gem of the Treasure Chest of our
We are told that "if God's VVord were studied as it should be, men would
have a breadth and nobility of character, and a stability of purpose rarely
seen in these times."
The Courses of this department take up the study of Denominational
History, Spirit of Prophecy, the Old and New Testament Histories, and
Bible Doctrines or the fundamentals of the belief of Seventh-day Adventists.
The Bible department opens the way to the highest and noblest things in
life. It is through the study of the Bible that the student receives a Vision
of the infinite Christ, and His undying love for sinful humanity. It is be-
cCl0I1l'flldl'd on page 563
ICRY few people are able to answer the question, "YVhat is music?"
Have you ever asked yourself the question and could you answer it?
"The science and art of combining tones so as to please the ear and
appeal to the imagination" is a literal definition for music. Hut music has
a far greater purpose than to please the ear. lt stimulates action, arouses
sympathy, hanishes gloom and is an outlet for the aspiration of human hopes
The music department of Blount Vernon Academy has been a very active
z,nd instructive department in helping the school this past year.
The music studio. lfclio Hall, is one of the nicest buildings on the campus.
As we approach it and enter the front door to the main studio. Kliss Kirk,
our eHicicnt music teacher, greets us with a smile. This room is made
pleasant tfzr the students with its Tour large windows which admit plenty of
f1i'0Ilt'flll!t'I! on jmge 6!7l
TREASURE CHEST STAFF
VVit and Humor
, Q - - :fbi-2
7: 415111111 LR
' ll, f cm
Q- IS, -Q
' " i. '- '11l1-nn-
THE COLLEGE PRESS
A fouth was bus' one dav long avo at a case of tfpe. Not many
5 5 . as is
years hence he was a national figure. Today his proverbs are quoted
bv ever one. Ah! you have already guessed his name! Yes, it is l3en'amin
. .. , I5 ,
Franklin. Everywhere you read of them, those men of destiny, those editors,
those authors, those statesmen, who hrst learned to work with their hands.
"History'l Qto use a trite expressionj "repeats itselffy and so today you
find these future men of destiny busy at work in the College Press. This
department of the school was established for the sole purpose of aiding the
ambitious student and teaching him a useful trade. Elementary courses in
Printing and Linotyping are offered under highly trained instructors.
Because printing can be done at remarkably low rates, the College Press has
been able to do a large amount of work during the past years.-Carlton Allen.
HUI1, Nlotherl l'm just lost in this kitchen, at school we have a huge
kitchen with three store-rooms, a vegetable room, and a dish-washing room
adjoining. Three times a day we are served well balanced meals by our
lVIatron, Mrs. Butler, and also Johnnie Upton's fresh bread over the clean
steam table in the serving room. VVhy, our pots and pans are three or four
times this size and we have a big Hobart mixer to mash potatoes, whip cream-,
mix bread, etc. Did l tell you the boys enameled the kitchen a beautiful cream
and inlaid the work table with green and cream linoleum? Yes, it was much
nicer this year. Oh, yes, Jack Peterson collected the dishes every day in the
new tray cart or Ngo-cart" as we called it. Do you know that the average
amount earned by the thirty-Eve girls who worked in the culinary department
was S9 a month? We received a good training under Nirs. l3utler's super-
"Yes, Dorothy, l have noticed how willing and able you are to take
responsibility. Do you like it well enough to go again next year?
'lOh-h-h, lim looking forward already to September S."-Frances Potts.
VVe are told in the Spirit of Prophecy that "Study in Agricultural lines
should be the A. B. and C. of the education given in our schoolsf' ln accor-
dance with this instruction the Agricultural department has been established
as Blount Vernon Academy. A class in Agriculture and Botany, in which
are taught the scientific methods of farming and gardening is conducted
during the first semester. The Academy owns about ninety acres of land
most of which is under cultivation. Besides supplying a good part of the
vegetables and foods used by the Academy, the farm also provides work for
several young men who earn a large part of their expenses doing the farm
work. Paul Zoerb.
livery Saturday evening four young people promptly find their places in
the laundry and actively engage in sorting and checking each bag of laundry
as it arrives.
Sunday morning bright and early, the young people do the washing,
and usually Hnish it around noon. livery afternoon is spent in getting
the weekly laundry ready for distribution on Thursday.
Curtains, counterpanes, and rugs are laundered, ll0t to mention vari-
ous articles of clothing. Then, too, all the kitchen towels and table cloths
are taken care of in the laundry.
On Thursday afternoons the laundry is delivered to the different students.
Yes, the laundry is a busy place l-Vivian Foggin.
As we come around the corner of the Administration Building, there
before our eyes We see the sign KIM. V. A. Garment Shoppe." Here with
our Sewing Mistress, lylrs. Watt, We gather two afternoons each Week to
learn from beginning to end the many mysterious details of making wearing
Our sewing room is equipped with 4 very excellent electric Singer sewing
machines, two very large tables on which We can cut our garments, and a
table covered with yards and yards of lovely material. We are usually a
roomful of chattering, laughing, serious, and capable girls who gather to
CCOnfluded on page 565
,A -7-'ix' ' ""i 1 -4-.
1 Q .--..--- 2'-SX
, V .1- ,,
6 7 - E Ti- 'f
STUDENTS' SABBATI-I SCI-IGOL
The pride of TNI, V. A. is its student Sabbath School department, which
has been conducted for only about a year and a half by the students alone.
Previous to that time the students met with the Senior division. Their Sab-
bath School yvas always interesting and instructive but the students seem
to enjoy more the Sabbath School which they can call Hoursfy
The Student Sabbath School is divided into eight classes, four classes
for boys and four classes for girls. Each week the teacher and members of
each class Work hard to make a perfect record in attendance, lesson study, and
Witli a membership of 133, the attendence is regular, the lesson study
good, and the offerings -- well, they are good, but We wish they were better.
YOUNG PEOPLES' IVIISSIONARY VOLUNTEER
'fThe love of Christ constraineth usn is the lesson our society has tried
to teach throughout the year as our student body has gathered each Sabbath
afternoon in the chapel. Every meeting has been educational and inspira-
tional, liesides being a fitting close to Sabbath hours, and the society has
prospered because of the good Work and cooperation of both officers and
Those who led out during the first semester are: Leader, Frances Potts,
assistant leader. Charles Potter, secretary, Nfargaret Reeseg assistant secre-
tary, Kenneth Sevison. The officers chosen for the second semester were,
qfj07ll'flldFll on page 505
Who cannot help but feel happy when the sun is shining? It is the pur-
pose of the Sunshine Band to make others happy. Twice each month on
Sabbath afternoon, the members of the Band visit the Children's Home and
give a brief program composed of musical numbers and stories which all the
children enjoy. We band members receive as much enjoyment from visiting
the home, T believe, as do the children who listen to the program. On the
alternating Sabbaths the band visits sick people or shut-ins of our community.
It is our plan also to make occasional visits to the county jail and nearby
hospitals. We desire to follow our Saviour's example, for it is said of Him.
'fHe went about doing goodf,--Theresa Richardson.
TREBLE CLEF CLUB
HThere is music in the airy, and truly there is in Echo Hall on Sunday
and Wedriesday' afternoons at live o'cloclc.
One of the musical organizations of Nlount Vernon Academy is the
"Treble Clef Club" consisting of ten girls. They have made several success-
ful public appearances.
This particular feature of the music department has been greatly enjoyed
by its members and a real interest has been manifest throughout the year.
One of the most interesting features of the music department is the Moiiiit
Vernon Academy Orchestra. The 34 members that form this organization
have spent many happy and profitable hours with their capable leader, Nliss
Concert numbers by well-known composers are practiced on Tuesdays and
Thursdays. Nfarches, overtures, and waltzes complete the repertoire.
Through these practices, students become interested in the study of music and
become acquainted with classical works of music.
It can truly be said that the Orchestra is one of the most educational as
well as most appreciated features of NI. V. A.-Elizabeth Penn.
The ministerial Seminar and Bible Workers' Band of M. V. A. is an
organization of the young men and Women of the Academy who are preparing
for a life of service for Christ. It meets every Friday night and a program
is given by the students themselves. The girls give demonstrations of Bible
readings which train them to meet the conditions which they will experience
in active work in the field. The boys of the Nlinisterial Seminar usually give
sermonettes, thus getting practice in public speaking.
They also get actual experience in the field. This past semester the
Miiiisterial Seminar has been conducting an effort in a near-by community.
Quite an interest has been created and soon we expect the girls to follow this
up with Bible readings in the homes and good results are expected. The work
which the Seminar has been doing in other years at the State Sanitorium has
been continued and through this a good spirit of fellowship between the two
institutions has been Inaintained.
Thus it can be readily seen that the Klinisterial Seminar and Bible
Workers, Band is a wide-awake, live society that is doing a real soul-saving
work in surrounding communities. Surely such an organization deserves the
fullest support of those who are directly interested in the school and in the
forwarding of the third angel's message.-Harold lles.
Another school year is finished. Now we expect to hear what the Seniors
of '32 propose to do, or hear some of them say, "VVhat shall we do next year?"
Friends, there are some very good living examples showing what one
may do after finishing Work at Nl. V. A. But we trust that you will
be able to discern as to those who will be good examples for each of
you to follow. Old NI. V. A. really has turned out ideals for the coming
young people of our schools, and in order that this reputation may credit
our Alma lylater, We must leave this trust with you, namely, that you
will follow only those who will serve as an excellent example. Always
striving to make of yourselves model active workers, bearing in mind that
there are other students following you who may wish for a living example
to follow. You may be K'That onef'
Just a word about some of last yearls graduates. Berrien Springs claims
two or three of them. Washington, as usual, has a good portion of our mem-
bers performing quite an important part in various departments of the institu-
tion. They are represented in the composing and press room of the College
Press, the Carpenter shop, Paint Department, Truck delivery, and Oilice
All of these young people are taking for their ideal, someone who ap-
parently has made a success in life. These young folks also strive to do
their share toward elevating the morals of their school.
Other '31 Seniors are participating in various divisions of Religious and
Institutional work in many parts of our territory. We hope you will be able
to find the place most suited to you.-L. E. Applegate.
Uvifh fha C077Ip!llllF71f5
H. J. IJETVVILER, Pres
QfJ071fi1llll'!ll from page 325
Nixon, our registrar, and Composition and Literature are taught by Nlrs.
Stevens, our preceptress.
The aim of the class in Composition is the development of the ability to
say effectively what one has to say. The first semester is devoted chiefly to
the review of eighth grade grammar. During the second semester more time
is devoted to oral and Written compositions. Some time also is spent in study-
ing the classics. This year, aside from this, outside reading during the second
semester was done to the extent of nearly one hundred and fifty books. Nlany
of these were our Nlissionary Volunteer Reading Course books.
In the tenth grade Rhetoric class the same type of work is taken up as in
the hrst year English, but with greater emphasis on the written and oral
American and English Literature are taught during alternating years in the
eleventh grade. American Literature was studied this year. Since 'fone who
has learned how to read and not what to read, is in great danger," an attempt
has been made to develop an appreciation for good literature, by acquainting
the student with the lives of some of the leading American or English
authors, and with some of the masterpieces of each.
Y. P. BI. V. SOCIETY
fIJOIlfiIlllf'dfI'O1l1 page -HD
Leader, llrs. Clymerg assistant leader, Stanley Hurlbertg secretary, Shirley
Le Master, assistant secretary, Naomi Crago.
All served Well and tried hard to make the society a success in
order to carry out the gospel commission of giving the truth to the World.
The Sunshine Band and the Correspondence Band Were organized as auxiliaries
of our society. There is a reason to believe that the efforts put forth by
these bands have not been in vain. Theresa Richardson and Genevieve Emer-
son were in charge of the Sunshine Band, while Klarion Paden, Waldo
'Phillips, and Helen Gates directed the activities of the Correspondence Rand.
Wheii we gather around Christ in the New Earth if there shall be souls
there who have been saved through our sincere endeavors, we shall rejoice
the more with our Niaster and His heavenly hosts.-Charles Potter.
Q?gzgzg11::i'::m1:1 1 i nm u1r:x:x1s4-,i.ii.......- f ,rlzmii ..,.A -
PHONE on me '
2 6 3 SQUARE
Uhe wall Drug Store 5
E WE SELL FOR LESS! WHY PAY MORE?
EIGHTY-FIVE YEARS OF H
CONSERVATIVE M A N -
AGEMENT WITH SOUND '
RANKING PRINCIPLES 3
SAFETY EQUALS OVER s300,1m0.0o STRENGTH 5,
CAPITAL, SURPLUS, ANI'
UNIJIVIIDEIJ PROFITS - X
EVERY BANKING FACIL-
A I'l'Y -
THE KNOX NATIONAL BANK 3
NIUINT Vriiaxox, OHIO E
5 S E R V 1 C I5 Q
- .. -. ----.-- ,...-,..,..,.,.-....-W-, ....-.... ,.,,- Q!
Mr. Shephard to the Spanish I I Miss Kirk: fshowing picture
E class: 'AYou are the cronni of the I of Pailerewski to the Treble Q
Q Spanish classesfy l Clefj
J. MCM: "Yes, and before the L Elsie Glossner: "Say Miss
semester is over wc-'ll feel like A Ki1'li, IWW is it that 2111 mu-
we had been churned." A sicians are so funny looki11g'?"
F1 - -1
imunii J ' .
I I omplzmfnts
I REST HOME
Flowexs for all Occasions
The Wnlhams Flower Shop
E Member F. T. D. Phone 235
' MT. VERNON OHIO
A muu-mm mu-uumum
Graduitiou Suits and
I lzerf 5' Cl Di e'reme--
THE TASTE TELLS rliHE
H HJ IU fix -Ulf H Q
I I ff
n u I
"Say zt zczth floz. ers and my il I
NYAL DRUG STORE
All of the leading tooth preparations
including Powders, Pastas, and Liquids
De Luxe Face Powder Rouve Perfui
Try Nylotis y b Y n
VVate1'. You will like them.
NYAL DRUG STORE
e, and Toilet
115 South Main St. Telephone 413
MT. VERNON, OHIO
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1::l1m11nu.-n.:...n:u1nu-:nu-:using-.. 1 1 1 1 1 1
fJ0ll1f7HllIl'71fS of T
C. K. Salisbury 8: Son.
Surlas 8: Francis
Candyland and Alcove Q
I VVliether you buy or not
Restmu-ant ? You july or il.
Ohio Book 6: Bible House
SCIENCE AND NIATHENIATICS
fConcludedfrom page 335
The study of Physiology is more fascinating than a story. Every man is
not only the architect of his own character but also the custodian of his own
health and physical well being.
Algebra is a study that helps the student to develop mathematical power.
Geometry furnishes material which, properly studied, teaches the student
better than logic itself to think clearly and accurately. lVIany of the beautiful
designs about us are based on geometric principles.
Physics stimulates the student to do some thinking on his own account
about the how's and why's of the physical world in which he lives. He
receives not only theoretical but also practical knowledge by personal
observation in the laboratory.
After months of study in this department we find our minds have been
widened and deepened in a way which would not have been possible in the
study of any other subject.
Cfforzfluded from page 363
cause of this revelation that the student strives to be a man after the pattern
of Christ. Thus he receives a peace of mind hitherto unknown.
Approximately one hundred and thirty students have availed themselves of
the unlimited opportunities extended to them by this department. This in-
cludes, with only a few exceptions, the entire enrollment of Nlount Vernon
Academy. Thus we can see that God is preparing young people who will
participate in giving the last message of Christ to a dying world.
fCl0Tll,'LLlllf?d from page 423
learn an art which all normal girls should learn. You'll hear the buzz, buzz
of the machines and over by the window perhaps you'll see one of the girls
disconsolately rip-p-p-p-p-ing something that she has spent many hours to
finish. Our work must be perfect before we can call it complete.
Our Garment Shoppe not only teaches the girls to make garments but
also takes orders from persons who want a well made, well fitting garment
with style and color at a very low cost. Virginia Caldwell.
Q.-----1--H .............. ...........
Shoes and Clothmrf
A l1ttle falthel down but It pays
to walk Make us prove lt
To lVl V A Graduates
NIM the Joss NI V A bmught
to mu sms ulth sou tluoughout
To the Advertlsers
Call 1029 R for your typewx r1te1
addmg machme and othel office
SGIVICE Cleanmg and Repaumg
New Used and Rebullt mdchmes
RAYMOND IDI- X
Succ s or to
THE TALLMADGE HARDWARE Co
Factory Supplies Mechanlcs
Tools Pamts Varmshes Sport
mg Coods and Household Artl
cles ln Lalge Assmtment
AD'1ms 7330 04 East Gay St
When sou xmut to have vom
f mm' to
The People s Shoe
LOIHCI Nl un and Vine
5 I 5
5 T E
2 7 I ess i
5 T E
5 i ' J v i
5 I - 1 5
: ' . I I :
I L ' '- . - -,E
I 5 B
: I 7 :
. ? x r r 'E
5 ' - - ' :S ' 5
5 . - T 1 A -E
5 I , 5
5 1 5
: . 3 ' ' :
: ,, ,I - :
E Af. . +-- ' I - 5
5 , .l, Y' f - I ' 5
- 5 . .I E
5 I 1 lofi. 5
E . - w '-,I E
5 y a I Q
E lv v : E
E l 1. . ' ' E
E S -1 . E
E 1 'T I E
E 2 5
WET or DRY?
By F. D. Nichol
Arguments against prohibi-
tion are often made up
largely of suppositions, er-
rors, and exaggerations. In
this 96 page book the author
has presented facts that are
indisputable. He does not
claim that prohibition has
been perfected under our
present laws, but defends the
prohibition law for what it
has accomplished. Price 25c.
As A I'hysicifLn Sees It.
By D. H. Kress, NI. D.
The author is eminently fit-
ted to speak on the tobacco
question. His long pracice of
medicine has given him many
contacts in varied forms, and
given unique opportunities to
study the eHect upon the
mind, soul, and body of those
habits to which mankind is
96 pages. Price 250
These two books may be sold in combination for 50 cents, and
there is a liberal commission for those who sell them. A number
of students earn their way through school each year on the scholar-
ship plan. Write for details.
Review 81 Herald Pub. Ass'n.
Washington, D. C.
Cffoncluded from page 375
sunlight. The room is very attractive with ferns, lamps, and pictures of
many of our famous musicians. Aside from Bliss Kirk's studio there are six
The piano department gave a very interesting and unusual recital Rlarch
12. The recital was given in the form of a dialogue, the piano students repre-
senting the members of a musical club. As each number was rendered the
student gave a short sketch of the life and work of its composer.
Our harmony class which has met twice a week has been a very enjoyable
and interesting class.
CConc!z1ded from page 35D
The Commercial course is designed to meet the needs of the hour. ln
these days when speed and accuracy count so much, it is absolutely necessary
that the seeker for a position be well equipped to compete with other appli-
cants. The student who will avail himself of the advantages offered under
this six-fold course, namely :-Stenography, Bookkeeping, Commercial Law,
Salesmanship, Business English, and Office Routine-will find that he is
thoroughly trained to fill a position in any oflice requiring efficiency and skill.
The 'business World is looking for young men and women Who can be de-
pended upon to render satisfactory service. Young people who possess strong
Christian characters and who are equipped with these qualifications will find
opportunities in our own denomination.
6C07lEZHdFd from page 345
ln history we see many Bible prophecies fulfilled that plainly show God's
master-hand guiding the affairs of men to accomplish His purpose and
strengthen faith in His divine Wo1'd. We, as students of lVIount Vernon
Academy, are privileged to be instructed by Christian teachers who are able
to explain history in its relation to the Scriptures. The final chapter for this
wo1'ld's history will be the triumph of Christ over Satan and the establishment
of the capital of all capitals, HThe New Jerusalem."'
"The f:Ilfl'Zl'Ilj' to Sl'!"L'il'6'H
A College giving regular courses leading to the
Bachelor Degrees, Where the Bible is taught just as it
reads. Within a few miles of the Nation's Capital.
THE COLLEGE THAT TRAINS FOR THE
BUSINESS OF LIVING
I-I. I-I. HAMILTON, President
Takoma Park Washington, D. C.
Bryn , 5,
. ' " " h M" A . 'nik
Rahman . . , .
C' ' L
What Do YOU Expect
For Your Money?
ln printing it iss-
the best of stock obtainable at the right price.
the best of workmanship possible.
the best of service at any time.
the best in ideas for progressive work, and last
the BEST in price for everything all the time.
'THE COLLEGE PRESS endeavors to give you all of this. All the
work given to THE COLLEGE PRESS helps some student toward get-
ting an education. Education means better citizens for our country.
VVhy not give your printing to THE COLLEGE PRESS that has 21 two-
fold purpose in the welfare of its employees.
For rates or suggestions at any time see, write, or phone to
PAUL C. CARDEY, Jlyr.
RALPH YV. TATRO, Treas.
The College Press
lVlt. Vernon, O. Phones: 328-W or 258
Kelser Dowds Co
. Main St. Mt. Vernvn O.
S S Kresge Co
Asa Workman Prop.
Wayne Cash Feed Store
VVayne Feeds Fertilizer Seeds
Hay Griin and C021
310 VV. Vine St. Mt. Vernon .
Clty Dry Cleaners
C. E. Bronson Prop.
Krzozwz for Quality
work done in our own plant.
203 W. High St. Mt. Vernon O.
..... ...... ........ ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, , Jn?
I I I I .
I , 1 , I
I Phone I057
S . . , I O
o o o I
I All S
Q ROBERTS, I-IARPSTER -
8x CO. T
' W. B. BROVVN
Dealers i I
- ,lcv e 1'
Hz11'clware and Farm Supplies Z
-, 132 S. M ' St. Mt. V 1' , '
of all lXlllClS. Best the llarkef am e non L
: affords, at lowest possible prices.
E iilll !1i'1"!Zl1ll!Il1lIlC-CllH'iT1l1II 1iv1 x1i1 T 111
Comer Grocery g WHY TEACHERS GO CRAZY
l Can we write on both sides of
, W'11 1 t th
hood Eats for Real Fetes L quesiiongfiou P ease repea e
I When do we get our test
E ' back?
l palaelesft m a er home Ma
Sflldfnfff Dfliyhf I I bring it Biiorlgmogrow? . y
T Will you repeat the assign-
g 1 Will you' Qake off for spelling?
E SINQLAIR CQASOLINE AND OIL j D0eS,W1'1t1Ug 00111153
' Q Whajasay?
I I don't know.
5 Phone 179 Box 366 T
PASTEURIZED DAIRY PRODUCTS
Ice Cream Milk-Butter
Jewell Ice Cream 8L Milk Co.
9 N. Sandusky Nlt. Vernon, Ohio
WIL67'L in need of shoes and l
hosiery, let us serve you. I lsaly S
u Dairy Products
A'The Home of Quality Shoes. ' ICQ C1-Cam
Luggage, and Hosiery."
, Extra Quality
' Ext Na Quant?
Everly-Ransom Co. I l 7 1 if
3 S. Main St. Mt. Vernon, O. I THE ISALY STORE
Open 8:00 A. M. to 8:00 P. M.
Mt Vernon Barber Shop
and Beauty Parlor
Over 'Xobil s Shoe Store
209 S. Main St.
Frederic Waves 5.00
H. L. Ballard, Prop.
Jessie Y. Turney, Beauty Specialist
Wheat Grits Best Flour
VVE SELL SHOES
WE REPAIR SHOES
VV. High St. Mt. Vernon, O.
J. T. Davies
The Sanitary New and
--------- ............. .........
Y y I
I . ,
f 5 I
Elevator and Mill Co.
Ixlllffififlllj' food f7!'0lllll'fX
Second Hand Exchange
New and Used Clothing
Trucking and Hauling
Phone 1244 12 E. Gambier St.
2- A ,... 1-- '
X '.'.' -: - '
C ment-on Soles
60C v'IIue now 390
R SMITH 8z CO
Mt N G1 non
SHARP S FLOWE
' My if with Ffozwrs
Phone 895 Mt. Vernon
f 0lIlf7!illlK71f.S' 0
Hotel Curtis Barber Shop
Two C :ood B irbe rs
K omplinzenfs o
J C Penney Co
xVhCl'6 Iower prices 'IIXV'lyS
include good value.
,.. I sf
f . .,..:j 0' I
' fflflzg If I
,1 1 ,. .... ,
cunnvzm 3 EIS R' f
f ,, , msn 2 ' ' I
.. . x f, 4: ,, Y
as I I f
c.. . . I
: - ------ I ---- I IIII I
I 1 f
E I 0 0 0
5 .Sl U T 1 I
Sperry 8z Kahrl
Dry Cleaning Co.
I ' 1 u
E LlC'lllCl'S of Garments' Hats
Sales and Service T
I Rugs and Draperies.
Phone 930 I
L 18 Public sq.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1nln..xll11g-.q1m,.1uun1n... 1 1
Hotpoint Electric Ranges
The Ohio Power Co.
Electric Service for every purpose
at fair and reasonable rates.
I SMART BOY!
Smarty: "Boy, I sure put that I For Men For Women
teacher in her place." I
' Aleck: "How's that?" I
Smarty: "Well, she asked me
i what Lincoln's Gettysburg Ad- I
Q dress was and I told her he I
E never lived there." S
I The Guarantee Shoe Store
g CHATTY CHATTER I
Q , WALK-OVER SHOES
Q Teacher: t'Can you tell me the I
2 shape of the earth?" I
Student: "It's in a pretty bad
shape just now." I
2 I Your Patronage is Appreciated
S Mrs. S.: "Correct this sen- I
E tence. 'The toast was drank in I
5 silence? "
.D0nrn"The toast was ate in I 122 S. Main St. Mt. Vernon, 0.
E silence. I
5 . . I -
Sapp Bros C0 I Mount Vernon Paint Co.
2 BUICK PONTIAC I
E When better cars Chief I
2 are built Buick of I Scott
Will Build rhem. vaiues I
I Phone 388
2 Storage - Body Repairing I
g Fender Straightening I
I III N. Main SI,
2 1244 W- Ohio AVG- I NIL Vernon. Ohio
Wishes the Class
I-l,l'0IlIlL'f'!'.Y of fine ffillfillgf
328-W - - f Phones - - 1212-W
Save Time and Money :
HOME STUDY INSTITUTE A Complete
By enrolling at once in the 6 Departrnent Store
You can earn substantial cred- T
its towards graduation by the I
wise use of spare moments. We :
offer work in Bible, English, :
History, Mathematics, Education, !
Bookkeeping, Stenography, and l
other subjects. Our School is i
open all the year. Payment, in I
easy installments. Work fully ' V Y ,
accredited. Apply for catalogue : -IVWX ff0l"lfJ'5
to i Grfatffyt Store
THE HOME STUDY . I
INSTITUTE IWOUNT VERNON OH10
Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. ' 2
nu-nuinll1nn1nn-un-nninn-ml-xnu-xnu-nui1E-ul 1-1-------- - E
. , YES, CAN YOU?
Dlctograph Service : I am sorry I ran over your
- -d . B t 1 - ru
Finger Print Expert l 32313123 til? Cat u C1691 up' s
2 You will, will you? Can you
- catch mice? :
Lytle Detective Bureau Co. - -0-
2 B - rainy!
. Y ' i . l Teacher: "Name a liquid that
J!! Buszrzfss ofrzflfy Conjiflwzlzfzl XVOn7t fl-eezey
' Pupil: "Hot waterfi
716 Gambier St. East
I A TOAST
PhOI16S2 1214 779 I Here's to the faculty-
- Long may they live
, - Even as long
MT' VERNON' OHIO - As the lessons they give.
Mount Vernon Academy
The Srhool lVith JI History and ,J Purjvosv
A. j. OLSON, Principal
For Information Write the Principal
John Zuccaro Fruit Co
W lzolfsrllf fruit and Produrf
Cor. Cay Sz Ohio Axe.
Mt. Vernon O. Phone
Have Your Sham Fitted
by X-Ray 'lt
Fish Lybarger 81 Co
HERI- F-JONES CO.
Desigsuers 'md IU 'muffzcturers
LI'1ss x ewclry Diplomfis and
Mannfactn0'm's of Mount Vernon
s Y '
, 73 I
I f I .-
E If '
E I 7 1 1 4
2 I of
Sf I 2 I . I
ll -'T - CD - Cl - P2 - XX - P9 - P1
F r "ELIY1IIfUL'hZ 'A1MK1IEH:IUKLmHKKl1mLTHk h
THE ENGRAVINGS IN THIS ANNUAL
XVERE MAIJIC BY
-.,.,..un...m-.m...m1-.my-.u..,,,,..W,-,,..,,1, .. Ulm ..,,,,,,,,1,:,.. ,U-uuiuul L1,,.....w1,m W
:s:5E"z:.-5 -.-. : 3 " n",-:,.,,.gi1-59 w Y -, ,?' I. Fifi .-f5a'Lgjggj U . . .G-.,5,g1,5::f:: 3, - Yr' If- Q .1 -'.'
V 5' .,.,..,..,.,. . I Pu,
-2-a..f:3:snz..-t-sr523-rs' s we "" 4 :::.5f:1:f:1:3:sf.2:f'::'.5.,5.215211 QQ. - -'-- . :. :,.:..-if-:fs .-.v 1 -1 f r ,, : '42 .-:: 31 "'2Ev5rY'?r2S:-' 'I is.-xfsiriid:?.fE15f'Ir- -::.
' . .W "" - "
-'S' ' V. V --"-
ff.:- :-W., X ., , iv Q. ,ff ,. 2, -am,..:agsxss5i5s155exaM.. 1 V
" " 1: : ,- .- .I . -1, ,,, ,z , :r t , ' -.gr.,g:::xfg:5-5i:.:digg 45-:sv ---- 1 jf, ,... , f ,rig-':5:jfFfWs.
' 1 . '
glda:-fi-3,L65:5EIE5g55355555,5,5,5,3:5.5535:5:5:g:g':::g:g:g:5g5g5g5gE5E55g35:5:5:5:51gg-:+:,.:.:1x.lr:-rg.1,:5:5:?555zgg:5:5-5-2':::':::::::--:f5'5:5'5 : Illl :::gfgg5E:1:-:::-1 :--r:r:r.rs.1:11.,::-as::-xv:-.':2:r:rs.:::::4r-
-r:-, -sz.:r:r:r1r:1:a.5:5:1s:::::-' .-.3-5:2:r:r:r:r1rfr:: 2..,:,:.:,,:-:.:: 51:12:12 ':::::,:::,,,. ',:::5:r'r '-' ,,,, ,.1,:.:5:5:3-
' """ .
' ' ' - 3 f 0
- - gg: . H X ,fy ,- f,,,',,, .-.:.,-3?g'5g3g55:?g-51,N25E5?y5g:gsfiasg51g::.2.,5gQ:5:5::s5z.s:I2 .',:5gH::f::2::.52:ss:s-15.41. . ..:::1::::a:s:s:s2s5:E:2:s:5:5:z5:5:Q:52
11I,I". '. T 13.111 'Fl ZJIZUJIIIILIIZI 4' iHf . 1ILZ111" '
Suggestions in the Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.