Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 114
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1936 volume:
To the one who has so
ably guided us as juniors
and seniors ol: M. V. A.
we gladly dedicate tl'1is
annual as a token ol: our
PHYNA E. KELLEY
E. M. ANDROSS - Principal
To the student body of Nl. V. A.
Who want to walk the jesus way
.X life of victory lies with you.
Take up your cross and follow through.
R. F. FARLEY - Bible, History
A chart was given in ages past
To saints who braved the stormy blast,
Take it, rlear student, as thy guide,
'Twill help yOu der the whole world wide
M. I. WAKEHAM -ee Language Teacher
Of all the llllQ'11Ilg'CS in mn' lancl
Thei'e's one th:1t:lll van l1lltll'l'SlLZlllll'-
'Tis love we know that leads "Upwarcl."
H. F. LEASE -W Preceptor
Mathematics and Science
You may figure a lot to shorten the way
eFrom now until the eternal days -e ef
But unless you use the Masters key
Youlll never reach eternity.
Mrs. GEO. BUTLER - -ef-' Preceptress
The world needs girls with grace
Aspiring' for heaven, not worldly pace:
Characters we can proudly say
XYe helped to mold at M. V. A.
HELEN D. FOGELGRIEN Piano
hlllSll' thai vnrrws Om- fm' :lwav
XX'l1L-V0 only rnlgcls mul llml holml sway,
l'.ICI'lIIll sxvvclllc-ss nl Sllllllll hlce thus
Only the lllltflllllvd cm' will mlm.
J. J. HAFNER - Director of Music
ll music thy talent Sl10lllfl he,
llirlc it not from Curl zmcl thee:
Colne join with us IIUW :lt lXl. V. .fX.
XX e'll make yum lmf: the music way. l
G. A. NEWLON A- Farm Manager
Xle are not here to play, tu dream, to driftg
A hoe to use, A cow to milk, Ll load to lift,
Shun not your duty g iziec it
'Tis Code gift,
PHYNA E. KELLEY -- Registrar
Many names are recorded at N. V. A.
Aspiring' for lieaven, we prayg
But the ones, written ill eteruzgl love,
XYill be sealed for Him in lleavcu above.
A. B, COLE -4 Press Manager
rllllfflllgll the printed page and pen
We tell the plans of God to men.
A. M. ALDRIDGE --- Matrou
The bocly'5 the temple of the soul.
Guard well thy health and keep it whole
Eat food that will prolong thy life
And keep it lit for any strife.
L. E. APPLEGA'1'EFWPrcss and Bindry
The work of thc school is clone hy zi fewg
God asks that Il part hc done hy yon.
Hu who serves his Master
P. F. APPLEGATE -- F- Linotype and
Will limi his 1'CXX"ll'Li 111 the lnricafter.
"They Shall he All Taught
XVe are gfathering Zlllll mothering our children
Through the wilderness lessons of life.
The mountain tops touch heaven
And the valleys have misery and strife.
Upward and onward welre marching
With the promised land in view:
Come, join with ns in the journey,
God's hand is guiding ns through.
The lessons are teaching us courage
To love--to trust and obey,
XYe are tested to see if we know them
Before God will open the way.
Our wish is to be like Moses,
If it's only a 1ll0l11lt2llll-tO1J- View
Uf the precious land of promise
Where the ones we love can go to.
To know they have conquered the evils
In giving themselves to the Lord,
Is the mighty triumph of victory
We lind in His holy word.
God hold them fast is our prayer
To the lessons they have to learn,
Forgive them, love them, God
'Till the glory of Jesus' return.
Inez V. Newlon
Roger Mitts -- President
Our president, though quiet and sedate,
Is full of fun, and is a friend Iirst rate.
Mary Harding - Vice President
Cherry and kind,
Friendly and courteousg
James Mayhew - Treasurer
If anything around needs lixing,
Call James, l1e'll come a-skipping.
Helen Bihlman - Secretary
Although in stature she is short,
Helen is loved in school and sport.
Hale Hammond ee- Sergeant-at-Arms
One half work, one half fun,
The whole, a friend for anyone.
Hollis Wolcott M- Valedictorian
Hollis' miml is for liusiness, alert,
And as a manager, lie is expert.
Though she pursue in a scholarly way
Humor, her virtue gives her much play.
"Vis the silent ones
XYho accomplish most.
Lively, serious, practical Ruth
Bulvlmling over with vigorous youth.
page eiyli teen
But in the brown eyes sparkling,
Mystery and mischief ilwelli
Not over-serious not over- 21 fg
But a rare fellow in his own way.
Full of fun, yet ready to work,
'XVl1en Il rz1s'k's lwefrue her, shell
Erwin H odde
lt was lirwin who cleaned the halls
And was always ready lor work or play
XYliere the stream runs smoothest
The water is deepest.
Roses that bloom are not half so fair
As the natural smile and the friendly air.
Quiet, thouglitfnl, and sincere
She doeth all things well.
Many friends sl1e's won
Hy proving to be a friend.
Faithful in study, gentle in manner
Refined in all her action.
Ambitious always in his work,
ln his duties he'll never shilfk.
Wfhen in the ofhce we had to go
Eclua's smile cheered us so.
Her Ways are Ways ofupleasautness,
And all her paths are peace.
His friends know him to have Il Sense
And to be an industrious worker,
A girl so jollyuand so gay
Ready for fun most any clay.
Cerise and Silver
Red Rose Upward
Climb though the Rocks be Rfugged
The members of the Senior Class of 1936 are very happy to greet
the parents, teachers, friends, and classmates who have so no'bly stood
by them in their efforts to achieve a Christian education.
We realize that without your help we could have done nothing.
X'Ve shall not try to thank you in words at this time but will express
the hope that future years will prove that your aid and prayers shall not
have been in vain. gg
Of course, as all trueilind loyal students of M. V. A. should, we
seniors feel sad at the thought of leaving our school. Nevertheless, we
Want you to rejoice with us this evening.
'fThey shall be all taught'of God," is the aim of lX'lt. Vernon Acade-
my, and we are proud tonight that we have had the blessed privilege of
studying a course in an institution whose ideals are so high. It is
more than merely a course, it is an experience that has proven to us
that we can be happy in the Christian life: that worldly recreations are
not necessary to the health and happiness of those who are seeking the
betterment of the human race,
Someone has said that to be happy one must work, play, love, and
worship. XYe have all four requirements in our curriculum at Mt.
Perhaps that is why We have been so very happy here and why we
leave the place that has been home, church, and school to ns for so long,
with such keen regret.
To the juniors, sophomores, and freshmen we leave good wishes
for happy, successful years.
To our faculty advisor, Mrs. Kelley, whom all of ns have learned to
love, we leave our thanks and appreciation for the excellent work done
To parents, teachers and friends we leave the work of training the
oncoming generation, feeling assured that it will be done with the same
efhciency and Christian kindness with which it has been done in the
past. There is a great work to be done, and we hope that our humble
services will be appreciated in finishing it.
"Standing still is dangerous ever,
Toil is meant for Christians now,
Let there he, when evening cometh,
Honest sweat up-on thy brow,
And the Master shall come smiling
At the setting of the sun,
Say, as he pays the wages,
Good and faithful one, welll done.
Life is a leaf of paper white,
VVhereon each one of us may Write
His word or two, and then comes night
Tonight we, the seniors of l936, have come to the end of another
chapter in the "book of life" which each of ns is writing - a chapter
filled with joy and happiness, yet not without its sorrows. lt is a chap-
ter which we have spent four long years in writing, but which we now
are about to complete.
Dear Parents: the success that we have achieved in writing our
book of life thus far we owe in a large degree to the instruction we
have received from you while we were writing its earlier chapters. How
well we I'CIll6lll'lJCl' the times when you would point out faulty construc-
tions and errors in our work, and by your instruction, and examples
frcm your own experiences, taught us better forms. Your counsel has
made possible our present achievement, VVe wish we could adequately
express our appreciation in words, but we find this humanly impossible.
Teachers: to you also we owe much. XYe have written the present
chapter to a large extent under your guidance. Although we have
learned much from our parents, from you we have learned many valu-
able things. We now must leave your class rooms, and we feel grateful
for the instructions we have receilved from you which have helped to
make this chapter of our life's story more perfect.
Juniors, to you we also owe some of the success of this chapter.
for yoll are an inseparable part of it. Without your presence, it would
have lost much of its joy and happiness. XVe sincerely hope that our
influence has helped you to make your life's record one which will he an
inspiration to those who follow you.
Hut we must not tarry, for we still have other chapters to write
before we shall have completed our book. Already many of us are mak-
ing an outline to follow while writing the next great chapter of our life.
And we realize that as we proceed we shall need our work more care-
fully outlined than we have had it in the past.
We realize more than ever what sacrihces and efforts those inter-
ested in our welfare have made in order that each of our life's stories
may he as near to the perfect pattern as possible: and we wish to ex-
press our appreciation for your sacrifices, and assure you that we will do
our best to make our lives all that you have hoped thev v dd become.
We shall strive to make our records so perfect that wh 'n the great
Editor-in-Chief shall have read our manuscript, lele will saj 'Well done,
thou good and faithful servant, enter thou into the joy of t nv Lord."
ADDRESS TCD PARENTS
As we, the members of the class of l936, look back over our past
lives, we realize how dependent we have been on our fathers and
mothers. As far :back as we can remember, our parents have had an im-
portant part in our lives. They have watched over us in times of
trouble, cared for us in times of sickness and disease.
XYhen we first went to grade school, we remember how hard it was
to leave our parents even for that short time. Our parents helped us
with our school work, then finally we graduated from the lower grades
and were ready for more advanced work.
XYe are thankful for the privelege we have had of attending lvl. V. .-X.
and are proud to be members of the graduating class tonight. We
realize this would not 'be possilble if it had not been for the extreme
sacrifices of our parents,
Before us is a future of glorious prospect. The Lord may call us
to work that may separate us from our parents in this life, but there is
a future home where parents and children will be united forever.
Dear parents, we do not 'know how to thank you 3 we appreciate you
more than we can tell. lt is our aim to show our appreciation by living
lives that will bring honor to you and God. And we pray that we may
all so live and work that when Christ comes we will be gathered to-
gether in grand reunion never more to part.
As l walked into the Mount Vernon Chapel a few days ago and
saw the beautiful decorations of cerise and silver Flying in the breeze,
my mind went back to the seniors of 1935 and the many pleasant asso-
ciations of last year. Many reports have come in regarding our seniors
NYe hear that Glendon Conner, our president, is living at home:
he is taking some subjects by correspondence and is also helping his
father drill wells.
Grace Smallwood, our vice president, is cheering the dormitory at
XV. M. C. with her sweet smile.
Ruth Griggs, our secretary, just couldn't leave M. V. A., so she has
been taking post-guaduate work at the Academy this year. She has
also joined the seniors of ,36.
Frances Penn, the valedictorian, is staying at home and taking cor-
respondence work. She is also working in her father's music store,
Vife think that Vernon Rees must like to watch the boys, as he is
continuing his work of monitoring in North Hall at NN. M. C.
Marion Schechter, Edwin Swan, and William W'al'ker have felt the
lure of the Sligo as they have also entered the doors of NY. M. C. to
prepare themselves for life's duties. Robert Mohn is working in
Rumor has it that Clifford Terrill is planning' to canvass this sum-
mer in Indiana. Earn a scholarship, Clifford, so that you may return
to W. M. C. in the fall.
Thelma Watt is working in the Press at XY. M. C. and attending
Ra mond French is livinff in XVashinffton. Ra mond is takino' a
ZW vb b
course in radio by correspondenceg we wonder if he is ready to broad-
Three of our members, Thomas Hackleman, our Sergeant-at-Arms,
Hazel Punches, and Rolland Jackson, chose E-. M. C. as the college
where they might advance. Thomas is working in the carpenter de-
partment, Hazel in the kitchen, and Rolland in the Dairy.
The Mount Vernon Hospital Sanitarium has claimed one of our
number in the person of Mae Rawson.
just feature Charlene Baker presiding as HSCl1OOl1ll2l1'1Nu in the
church school at Lia Grange, Ohio!
Helen Perkins is husy teaching the kiddies at Covington, Ky. We
imagine she's very capalile of keeping order in the schoolroom.
NVe hear that Cfupid is about to shoot his dart in the direction of
Opal Haugsted and Helen Perkins.
VVe hear that Steve Adams has joined the ever-increasing ranks of
our colportenrs in the state of Ohio. Stick to it, Steve.
Several of our group have remained at home this year. They are:
Virginia Chambers. Coradcll Crandall, Mary Lambert. .losephine Vitale,
Blanche 'il'ungate, and june Wilson. MVC hope that they may entei
school again next fall.
Frances Marion Penn
lYe've reached the end of Academy days,
'l'hey've been happy and carefree and grand.
XYe'x'e had our dear teachers to help us ZllU1lg"""
Yes, leading us hand in hand.
XX'e can dinily see that we've just begun
To lanuch out, as it were, alone
And we will clinib, though the rocks be ruggccl,
Till a greater victory is won.
We will look out upon the horizon,
Wfhere the sun is sinking lowwff
And we catch :1 greater vision
Than we ever thought to 'li1'lOXY1
We see in the distant setting'
Mountains soaring high,
That we must climb, though the rocks be rugged,
.Xnd those mountains touch the sky.
"L'pwartl" the class of thirty-six
Has promised to soar to the end!
This ineans niore than a watchword,
.Xnd to swerve we'll never bend.
For there are souls to point to the liingdoin.
'llhere are lields beyond to reach-e
We will climb, though the rocks be rugged,
For the message we must teach.
Yes, weyll climb, though the rocks be rugged-
And rugged tliey're sure to be,
For we are nearing the very end of time
And in our vision we see
Mountains to climb and chasms to cross,
And thistles and thorns all around,
lint we have an Anchor, strong and true,
'llliat each one of ns here has found.
.Xnd leaving our .Xlma Mater
Means for more than we ever dreamed:
You have helped us climb the little mounds
That to us great mountains seemed:
llut out upon the horizon
XVhere the sun is sinking low
XYe catch this greater vision
That we never thought to know.
.Xs we go 'twill he with our Anchor
Chained to our very souls,
Then we can climb though the rocks he rugged
And can always reach our goals.
May our teachers and class of thirty-six
.Xnd all students of M. V. -X.
Dwell together in the earth made new
XX'llCl'6 together we'll dwell with the Master
XYho will ever new lessons portray-
Wliere there'll he no rocks that are rugged,
No chasms, 11or thorns i11 the way: '
lint where tl'1ere'll he peace and comfort,
And there'll he no more parting days:
But well ever he pressing upward
Singing forever His praise.
page twen ty-eight
Art Editor . . .
Wit and Humor Editor . . .
Alumni Editor . .
Junior Editor . .
THE "TREASURE" STAFF
Facu1ty.Advisors -e Literary, .......
R. F. Farley
A. B. Cole
We are seniors, all united,
To stand for dear M. V. A.
And well 'keep her banners dying
All the live long day.
VVe will hold her standards higher
As we set out on lifes way,
We will do our part with all our heart
To boost dear M. V. A.
XVe will climb though rocks be rugged
As ever upward we go.
We will do our best to gain success
This we all know.
We will ever serve our Maker
In this old world here below
We will go XVl161'C'Cl' He sends us
And our love for Him will show.
To you, juniors, sophomores, freshmen
And all you classmates so dear,
W'e hope you'll he at M. Y. A.
In school next year.
We must soon leave you behind nsg
So let us make this our prayer
That we meet in grand reunion,
VVhere there is no pain or care.
Once more we say welre happy,
Wie have enjoyed our time here.
VVe hope you'll not forget us
Through each coming year.
Wfe want to save the fallen
And help the ones whom we love
So now we are preparing
For that peaceful city above.
To whom it may concern:
We the ultraeintelligent class of 1936 of the Mt.Vernon Academy
of Academia, Ohio, un-incorporated, lbeing of sound lllllltl and free froni
the influence of the faculty, realizing we shall soon be turned from these
sheltered and protected halls into the cruelty and uncertainty of the
world, do hereby make public our wishes concerning the distribution of
our coveted possessions.
Article I. We will and 'bequeath to Gene Hackleman Mary llarding's
corner rooni-providing he doesnit use thc fire-escape window to talk
to the boys,
Article 2. To David Fockler we give the privilege of Wearing Roger
Mitts' sideburns when the said Mr. Fockler becomes a nian. ln addition
to the above gift Mr. Mitts reluctantly bestows his freclcles upon llliss
Moran to wear on her nose.
Article 3. Jane Diehm Wills to Bryan Miehaelis the patent on her walk.
He may have her talkativeness too, if he promises to live up to her repu-
tation as the fastest talker.
Article 4. Ruth Haughey is secretly bestowing upon Miss Vivian Huge
her ability of charming the men, so don't tell anyone we told you.
Article' 5. Ruth Griggs, realizing Bill Seeley's unusual talent and
afbility, leaves hini her job in the print shop.
Article 6. Wie will and bequeath to Jack Lintner Roscoe SWan's
ability to catch skunks. You'll he especially fond of this nice clean
sport, Mr. Lintner.
Article 7. Dallas Barr wants Situbb Draper to assume the honor,
dangers, and responsibilities of the night W2ltCllll'l311lS job. You'll have to
step on it, Stubwb, to get about as quickly as Mr. Barr.
Article 8. Park Dickey's blonde hair goes to Johnny Johnson. After
careful consideration the well-known motorcycle is willed to the well-
known Sterling Butler. At no extra cost, Park is including full instruc-
tions on how to prevent running over farm animals - especially cows.
Article 9. Raymond Rice humbly offers 'Ruby Van Eman one package
of his famous puffed wheat to build up her frail body.
Article 10. Since Ruth Cole enjoyed being carried about when she had
sore feet, she wills Helen Yingling this privilege. NVe realize Miss
Yingling will 'be much easier to carry. g
Article 11. You've all seen Hale Hammond's permanent wave. He has
decided it is a nuisance to care for, so sadly lbequeaths it to Mr. A. B.
Cole. It will be very convenient and practical for him, as his daughter
Ruth can keep it finger-waved.
Article 12. James Mayhew has proven an excellent treasurer, but on
his departure LeRoy Summers may take over this responsibility.
Article 13. All of you are acquainted with Hollis XYolcott's ability and
success as a leader. All this he wills to Bill Mohn, Don't disappoint us,
Bill. Quite by accident we learned that Hollis is willing his discarded
socks to Sterling Butler, and is appointing a committee to see that he
wears them. '
Article 14. After many tears and much deliberation, Paul Robinson is
intrusling his old Ford to Billy lfarlcy and requests that he keep it off
the campus. Paul also generously bequeaths a small part of his musical
talent and stage presence to his teacher, Miss Fogelgren.
Article 15. Since Lucille Dotson's permanent was so unsatisfactory
tshe had it cut off, you knowl, june lfalber wills her those au'burn curls.
We are sure Lucille will an ireciate these curl locks.
.Article 16. XYe will and bequeath to Dorothy YVoods Edna XVelch's
tall slenderness, and we trust she will not take the advantage and grow
Article 17. Betty Meyer's supreme 'knowledge of geometry we very
kindly leave to Virgil Chilson.
Article 18. Because of worth and great value of Erwin H1odde's ability
as a dynamic pulblic speaker, he wills it to Donald Christman. You'll
need it, Don, as you follow in your father's footsteps. -
Article 19. We will and 'bequeath to Miriam Myers Ethel Westfs slim-
ness-on condition that Miss Myers diet and do herpart to reduce her
Article 20. Helen Bihlman leaves her lieloved knitting to Anne Szasz.
But Anne must promise to knit for the fireman all the gloves and socks
Article 21. We will to Julia Cline all June Burch's mischievous actions
in the dormitory after the lights are out.
Article 22. Virginia Klady Wills to Annetta Bihlman her loud laugh in
chapel with the hope that in the near future Annetta will learn to con-
trol it better.
Article 23. .leanette Daniels Wills her frozen ear to Ruth Nicholas. We
hope you get along O. K., Ruth.
To the onroming juniors we will you the privilege of tipping your
hats when the seniors pass.
To the sophomores and freshmen we leave all the paper notes and
Chewing gum left lying around in the Chapel. ln former years the seniors
willed their chewing gum to Elder Farley. He must have a large sup-
ply by now, and the freshmen may have more use for it than he,
To you under-classmen goes the dignity and unusual hrilliance of the
senior class, also the respect and adoration of the entire school and com-
munity. See that you use it to the hest advantage.
To all the future senior classes we most unanimously will the privi-
lege of having Mrs. Kelley as a faculty advisor, XYe truly appreciate her
willing and most efhcient assistance.
We humbly thank the faculty for the knowledge they so ahly im-
parted to us in the various class-rooms, and the living example of real
manhood and womanhood that their lives portrayed. You have heen to
us both teacher and friend, and we will forever treasure the memories
of our associations and friendships.
NYe are intrustin the afhove mentioned articles and irivileffes and
posessions to those mentioned with the hope that they will receive as
much good from them as we have.
NYe, the senior class of 1936, do declare this to lie our last will and
Signed this seventh day of May, in the year of our I,ord one thoue
sand nine hundred thirty-six, in witness whereof we sign our names, and
affiix our seals:
page thirty: three
President-H-lack Lintner Vice President-Anne ql'lQl
Secretary 'a"K2lllllCCll Nloran Treasurer-Robert llossler
Faculty Advisor "eXliss llellen Fogelgren
Class Colorsv-Purple and Gold
Class Motto'-"Over lJiHiCulties-Not Around
Watchword-Perse r v ei-ance
A A - Donald Lindsay
Ruby Van Eman
Jack Lintner-Jolly, funny, serious too,
A man of leadership thru and thru.
Anne Szasz-Vice-President of our class,
A modest, pleasant little lass.
Robert Hossler-Our treasurer, Hossler, keeps all the cashg
He'll see that our finances will not crash.
Kathleen Moran-The spunkiest kid you ever knew,
Kids like her you will liud but few.
Donald Christman-We call him Hswcet pea" 'cause he's cute:
He plays his fiddle like a ilute.
Elma Adams-Eyes of blue and locks of jet:
Ask her to go, and she's all set.
Grace Arrnentrout-Armie's just a load of fun,
Brighter than the good old sun.
Alva Burske-He milks the cows and drives the mules,
And can he use the farming tools!
Virgil Chilson-Donit try to get Virgil to say, "no"
XYhen verity says it shouldnit be so.
Marvin Midkiff-A jolly personality,
As full of life as he can be.
Olive Russell-She runs the laundry every dayg
Her nickname here is Sammy May.
Ruby Van Eman+If Ruliy'd put her weight into power
Our junior class would surely tower.
Helen Tomcsanyi-Our assistant cook cannot he heat
Especially when we Want to eat.
Elbert Draper-Stub is a good old faithful toiler
And he tries his best to fire the hoiler.
Margaret Roth-lYell, call her Lizzie and she won't tell why
Her ambition is to he a spy.
Joseph Durichek-'Durichek is 3 good old sport
But we just call him "joe" for short.
Pauline Clady-Pauline is just full of life
She wants to he a farmer's wife.
john johnson-ajohnny is a serious lad
And as a decorator he-'s not bad.
Florence Robinson-Flossie is a jolly lass
And she's the tallest girl in the class.
Jean Burdette-jean is a happy carefree sort
And in every way she is a sport.
Florence Prosser-She's blonde and she is very sniartg
Most people like her from the start.
Josephine Platner-lf you this little girl don't know,
We'll introduce her as just Ulon.
Clella Cain-Cllella is a jolly maidg
ller pleasant smile will never fade.
Marjorie Bothwell-Nlarjorie is a girl of brains
lYith Scotch blood running through her veins.
Dorothy W0'0ds-She's joyous even though she's small,
Her shortness we don't mind at all.
Jewel Thompson-flyadio announcers are her choice,
Especially with a deep low yoice.
Donald Lindsay-Don has a voice like a big bass drunig
When he's around, he makes things hum.
Vivian Huge----A courteous girl, determined too,
And sure to lend a hand to you.
Thomas Geach--Tommy Geach is a friend to all
Ready to help Whenever you call,
Julia Cline-Always the same, with a pleasing smile,
You know where to find he all the while.
Charlotte Hayes-Industriously she does her best,
A good student loved by all the rest.
Should old acquaintance be forgot, And now we have our sophomores
And ever pass away, For them we'll do our best
Our folly Junior Class so line, 'l'o make this year a happy one,
And days at M. VA. The same as all the rest.
For days at NI. 'V JX., my dear Our little freshmen last, not least,
For days athl. V. A., For them we'll do our part,
XYe'll stand for truth and righteuos-XYitli cheering words and kindly
ness deeds, - V .
For our old M. V. A 'l'o help them get their start.
live thank our worthy faculty, Un this our opening' day you see.
l7'or all their kindly aid, We've brought our aims to yor
ln helping us so faithfully, XYe'll carry them out faithfully,
To climb the rocky grade. And pray that we'll be true.
And next we thank the senior class, julia Cline i
For their assistance true, f , , . ..
. . . . ,lxathleen Moran
ln making this, our Junior year, 4
Sucessful, helpful too! Thomas Geach
IJ N IDI'il2CI.ASSfMI'fN
"l'm glad l'ni a sophomore this year rather than 3 senior, lf l were
a senior l would have to leave our heloved M. V. A. ln heing a sophoe
more 'l get two more years ol pleasant times at M. V. A."
Yes, the sophomores have two more years to enjoy M. V. A., and
although they do not organize as a class, they are more or less in the
same Classes and have the same general interests. They also have the
privilege of calling themselves 'lsophoinoresfl The classes that most
of them have are: general history, eomposition-rhetoric, general
seienee, and Old Testament history. Nearly one third of the reading
drill is composed of sophomores and ahout the same proportion ol the
orchestra and choral elulws.
The sophomores have an exeellent school spirit. The sophomores
show this sehool spirit hy trying to help the school in every xvay that
they can. They are always ready to do their hit.
The sophomore elass contains many lmright students. Just a glanee
at the llonor Roll will prove this. They have the combination of good
lirains and diligent study that puts one on top. Resides studying hard
to get good grades in their lessons, a great many of the sophomores
earn their way through school. Those earning the larger part of their
way prove that they are industrious as well as studious.
lt would he very hard to heat the sophomore class this year.
Eleven mischievous, yet apparently studious, freshmen file daily
to their various classes. In English l they learn to use correct English,
to present interesting talks in public, and to preipare themselves for the
various lines of activity in the business world. .X five-hundred word
theme is of little consequence to this dauntless class that surmounts all
Next comes the inevitable algebra class. All who are mathemati-
cally inclined especially enjoy this class, and realize its value, because
it so adequately prepares them for their future courses.
Great beneht is always derived from New Testament History,
which is the study of the life and teachings of Christ. This also in-
cludes the history of the early church until the time of .lohn the
The freshmen year also offers many valuable elective courses,
some of which are printing, linotyping, cooking, typing, and shorthand.
Arnong our class are those who are talented in musical lines. Six
of them play in the .'Xcademy orchestra.
XYith eager anticipation we await the future when we shall con-
sider ourselves seniors in our beloved Nl. V. A. The future holds open
to us a door of unsurpassed opportunity, a vision of glories yet to come.
The class itself could scarcely be excelled in loyalty and devotion to
their M. V. A.
Tl-IE l-IISTOIQY DEPAIQTMENT
The Bible is the authoritative text hook of history. God is the
creator of all things, and history dates hack to creation, Man glorities
mankind in t11e history hooks of today, hut God states actual facts.
All history taught to the students at Blount Vernon Academy is given
in the light of inspiration. G
The History Department of the Academy is divided into three
parts. Professor Andross is the instructor in General History. The
affairs of the nations of the xvorld are given hoth secularly and priphetic-
ally. A main topic of special interest to the student is the current
events that the teacher gives to his class every day.
American History and Civil Government are taught by Elder
Farley. 'llhe History class meets the first semester, and the Govern-
ment class meets the second semester. No American can heeome too
familiar with the part our great country has in history and prophecy.
Care is taken to discover the principles. causes, and results in the forces,
ll'OVCI1lC'1llS, and epochs of our national life.
'lio learn hoxv to use our citizenship aright and in the cause of
religous freedom is the special object of civil government. .N coni-
prehensive survey is made of the practical operation ol liederal and
State Governments: and the work of the Government in promot-
ll1g'tilG husiness and social interests of the people.
The ideals of mankind are so manifested in the history classes at
Mount Yernon Academy that students are proud to acclaim God as their
Jane M. Diehm
"That surely doesn't sound like music", you would probably say
if visiting licho ,llall during a practice period. .Xt one end of the build-
ing you might hear a clarinet, at the other gi bass horn, and a few
violins and pianos in between, each intent on his own lesson.
In the studio recitals given every six weeks, you would get a better
opportunity to judge M. V. Afs music department. Bliss Fogelgreifs
twelve piano pupils and Mr. l'l'afner's eleven students take part in these.
That the students are unusually interested in music is evidenced by
the facl that about one-fifth of the school's enrollment is taking private
lessons, and fully Eye-sixths are connected with the various musical
Music tafkes a prominent part in the chapel programs too. Miss
Fogelgren always plays on the piano before the faculty comes in, often
rendering some of the beautiful classics. This is a great help- to music
appreciation and to a wide acquaintance with dihferent composers.
Sometimes everyone sings the old favorites for the whole chapel period.
A student needs inspiration, and this he gets from the concerts
given by advanced musicians. Mr. Hafner and Miss Fogelgren gave
one night program. Ralfe Christman, a graduate of Nl. Y. Afs 111usic
department and one of the foremost young concert pianists in the
country, played at the school also.
From the practice 1'OOlllS of lfcho Hall you look out into the
Academy woods and Hjust beyond smiles Hiawatha". Very few lessons
will give a student more pleasure in later years than those learned in
cheery little Echo Hall.
Tl-IE BIBLE DEPARTMENT
"The word of God is the most perfect -educational book in our
work." li. G. XYhite, R. H. February 25, 1896. Mount Vernon has again
taken the lead in the educational tield. No other academy in this
union or the United States has an ordained elder with a master's degree
to lead its Bible department.
'llhe Bible classes are not dull, but on the contrary are very interest-
ing and have the presence of the Holy Spirit. It is the purpose of our in-
st uctor, lilder Farley, to impart to his students a practical working
knowledge of the Bible. Besides using the 1nere subject matter of the
test book, a more complete study is had. For instance, the llenomina-
tional History class mav be studying about the Sabbath School work.
The chapter in the text book on this material only touches the high
points. So in order that the students may get a broader view of the Sab-
bath School XYork, our teacher invites the Conference Sabbath School
' ' l l 'llhis results in 'tn interesting as well as
Secretary to visit t1e c ass. 5 x . . . . .
prolitable discussion. 'llhe other classes, Old Testainent History,
New VliCSl2llllCllt History, Spirit of Vrophecy, and lltble lloctrmes, are
conducted in a similar manner.
Sister NVhite said. "Blount Yernon .Xcademy will give character to
the work." Surely in no other way than through the study ol the llible
could this end be accomplished. 'l'hroug'h the untiring elliort and devoted
Christian life of service. our teacher has imbedded thetruths of the Bible
in the hearts of his students in such a permanent way that they shall
never be effaced.
page forty- three
Tl-IE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT
"More important than the acquirement of foreign languages, living
or dead, is the ability to write and speak one's mother tongue wtih ease
'Xllitli this good counsel of Sister Wlhite in mind, the English depart-
ment of Mount Vernon Academy endeavors to assist the students
through the medium of its three courses: C15 in acquiring accurate and
ready command of the language in both writing and speaking: C25 in
cultivating a love for the Bibleg Qfij in educating his reading taste by
familiarizing him with the best literature.
Composition-rhetoric is primarily gi study of composition, letter
writing, and punctuation. It also includes a review of eighth grade
Rhetoric, really advanced first year English. deals in a more
detailed manner with the grammatical and rhetorical fundamentals of
composition. NYide reading is especially encouraged.
An interesting feature of the class is the Three-F Club, which was
organized to promote its cultural and social interests and offer diversion
from class routine.
This year Good English Wfeek was sponsored by the two lfnglish
Classes taught by Miss XYa.keliam. A mock trial of "Bad English" and
"Slang" impressed the students with the importance of correct speech.
The class in literature, under the able leadership of Elder liarley,
studied the works of the great English and .Xmerircan authors as well as
devoting one six weeks period to the study of the Bible, a feature of
which was the production of "The Story of Esther." This portrayal of
oriental life during the time of Ahasuerus was of great interest not only
to the student body but to the people of the community.
Tl-lE EGREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT
lf those working on the tower of Bahel could have foreseen the
hours students would spend acquiring facility in expressing thoughts
intelligihly in the language of their foreign cousins, il' wonder if they
would not have abandoned the project for on-e with a less serious
The language department of Mount Vernon Academy ollers a two
year course in French. This cours-c gives a strong haclcground lor
further study of the language, the ainonnt learned in these two years
is a lasting source of pleasure.
.-X second year Spanish class is olifered also for those who have had
the Iirst year in some other school.
Wie know that, although the majority will never use many of the
facts ahsorhed hy their studies in these class-es, the eliicient studying
and working hahits acquired will he invaluahle.
Mount Vernon Academy does not purpose merely to prepare
young' men and women for positions. XVhile its aini is to educate its
young people for a very vital place in Gods xvorzk, it also gives thein
a training in the "finer arts of living," - something' ahove the niere
technical knowledge ol how to make a living. lf Mount Yernon
Academy has succeeded in this, she asks nothing higher.
SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT
The study of science is the study of nature. This study enables us
to understand the greatness and love of God more fully.
General science, physics, and geometry are taught by Professor
Lease. Algebra is taught 'by Professor Andross.
General science introduces the fundainentals for all further scientilie
study. The class periods are made interesting by laboratory demon-
The study of physics deals with the fundamental laws of gasses,
liquids and solids: the principles of niacliinesz lllZ1ll,S control over magne-
tisni and electricity: the practical application of sound and light: the
marvels of wireless, radio, the X-ray and radiuni. The la'boratory is
very well equipped as niost of the eduipinent used by the college was
retained by the academy. The class ll1CCt5 here UIIC afternoon a week
Alg'elsi':i is the extension of eizilitli gracle ZL1'llll1'l'1QtlC, and it helps
the student to develop mathematical reasoning power.
Plane geometry is the study of the work ol nature and man. lt
includes the study of the properties of rectilinear figures, circles. propor-
tion. similar figures areas oi polygons and circle nieasureinent.
The training olller-ed by this department is both essential and desir-
able for success in any station of life.
The Commercial clepartrnent of Blount Vernon .Xeatlemy consists of
bookkeeping, typing and shorthanfl.
There is no danger of passing 'hy tl1is flepartment without heing
reminclecl as to your n'l1e1'eahouts: for the husy tapping typewriters are
always at a steafly pace. Mrs. llutler is the typewriting' teacher. ,X
speed test is frequently aclministerecl, ancl It careful recornl of the
stuclent's proficiency is lcept on a progress chart. ln this course
special attention is given to letter writing. 'l'n'o wormls a typing stuilent
should never forget are accuracy, and speed.
Klrs. Kelley, our accountant, is the lmoolcheepiiig teacher, This
course consists of ll stuily of the general principles of lHN'TliliQt'lJllltf
theory ancl practice, inclnfling the construction and use of husiness
statements. assets anml liahilities, classification of accounts. journals anal
leflgers. The stumlents which formeml this class thought it one ol the most
interesting in tl1e curriculum.
Last. hut not least, is shorthanrl. Here the stuclent who ilesires to
ohtain a working kiioxylemlge of the Gregg system of shorthanml, either
for his own iniliyimlual use, or to ohtain a position as a stenographer
tlirects his attention. L'n1ler the tlirection of Miss Xlialxeliain he learns
the ltnitlamental principles. inclntling tlictation anil transcription,
which are stuclieil the tirst semester, while the secoml is spent in acquir-
Our acanlemy offers a splenmlicl'knowleclge of these commercial
subjects. The floors of opportunity stancl open for you, and l am sure
you will lincl it a pleasure to join us for this coming year.
Please write all jokes on tissue paper so that I will be able to see
through them. -joke Editor,
Margaret Roth - Did you ever take chloroform?
Stub Draper - No, who teaches it?
Elder Farley M If the President, 'Vice President, and all the cabinet
died, who would ofhciate?
Alva Burske -- The undertaker.
Edna-lN'e'll have to look dumb in this picture so they'll know it is
the French H class.
James - Sure, just look natural.
Among the pains of academy life are campaigns.
Betty M. - The more I study the less I know.
Erwin H. - You must have studied a lot lately.
It's the little things that bother us - you can sit on a mountain,
but not on a tac'k.
Advertisement - If the person who stole the alcohol out of my
cellar in a glass jar will return grandma's appendix, no questions will be
Even his best friends wouldn't tell him, - so he Hunked the exam.
llrof. Andross tafter a long explanationj-XYe find that X equals O.
Bob. Borrovvdale -- My, what a lot of work for nothing.
Jane - Have you a vacant period now?
LeRoy - Yes, geometry class.
The printing department of Mount Vernon Academy endeavors to
give the students an introduction to the printing trade and an oppor-
tunity for young people to earn a portion of their way through school.
The instruction given not only teaches the students the printing trade,
but also helps to develop accuracy.
The printing classes are taught by john Hafner and LeRoy
Applegate. Linotyping is taught by Paul Applegate.
The manager of the shop is Mr. A. B. Cole. He is a returned
worker from Japan, and has had long experience in printing. He 'keeps
things moving along in a very pleasant manner.
The printing department is divided into three parts: The compos-
ing room, under the direction of Paul Applegate, is equipped with two
intertype machines, proof press, saw trimmer, and a large variety of
hand type. ln the press room there are three joel: presses, two large
cylinder presses ia lglahcoclc and a Xliehlel, and a Rliehle vertical press.
The hindery contains a folding machine, cutting machine, and perforat-
ing and punching machines. There are also two stock rooms, a large
one and a small one. The press room and ihindery are under the direc-
tion of Lelloy Applegate.
The "Columbia Lfmion Visitor" is printed here each week. The
Press also prints the school paper, catalogue, and Annual. In addition to
these, a large amount of job work of all kinds is done, both local and
We invite you to send us your printing and to come and see our
shop when you visit M. V, A.
'l'here is :1 new inclustrym nnw has its liezulqunrters on the
campus ol lX'lmiunt Vernon Aczulieiny. lt is the "l'ul'fery", which derives
,its name from its occupation-that of tpulliiig wheat :Lncl rice.
This is the lmlmy inclustry ul the .'Xcz1clemy, and it is saifl thzlt it will
grow' up to have :1 great future. .Nlrezuly large orders have cmne in
from such cities as Columlmus, Tnleclo, :tml lVl:mshelcl. lt has really
startecl its work in earn-est this seconcl semester, the Iirst semester heing
flevnterl to remocleling the old Science Hull as its home.
Six students are engaged nt present in this new work, Rnyinoncl
Rive, the stuflent in Clmrge, runs th-e pulling machine, which is hnilt
onto 21 large l7lIllIlOI'lll in one nl the rooms. The wheat, or rice, alter
he-'ing flIllllIJ'CIlC1l :incl szlltetl, is poured into the mztchine, where, when it
is snilieiently hot, it is releaserl suddenly lrmn the engine hy the steam
pressure into :1 large vhute which reaches flown to Ll lain. Anutlier hoy,
at the llfior-encl of the Chute, svrzqres out the grains zunl silts them
tlirwugli the giant silter to secure the lirst-Class puffs. 'lilies-e are tallcen
ln the other sirle ol the romn, where two girls carefully weigh them,
purlq them in sucks, :incl seal them for sliiippiiiggx
The Pufliery will lg-e a large booster for M. V. A. rluring the years
The greenhouse, quite recently built, is a new interest
Vernon Academy. It is expected that in a very short time it will supply
not only the Academy with plants of many kinds, but also many out-
side demands. It has its own heating plant and has hot and cold water.
It will supply work for several boys during the summer and next school
Under the a'ble management of Mr. Newlon, it is expected there
will be a considerable increase in farm products this year. He W1
utilive every means of Working the one hundred twenty-hve acres of
farml land to good advantagei Garden produce will help supply the
demands of the kitchen.
A new team of mules has been recently purchased for the farm.
The tractor has been practically rebuilt, and several other new farm
improvements have been purchased.
The new barn, built last fall, is certainly worth its name. Like the
greenhouse it was constructed under the management of Mr. French. lt
has all the latest scientific equipment. There are rows of windows on
each side, insuring good ventilation and proper lighting. The HOOI' is
arranged so that the worfk of cleaning up is considerably lessened.
With these improvements, work on the farm is on the upgrade and
will probably stay there for a long time. There will 'be many more im-
provements on the farm during the summer of this year, and next year's
students may look forward to a bigger and better farm.
'tLanndry! lfaundryl Laundry! Laundry all ready to be taken
down? came a masculine voice from somewhere within the "dorm"
tained by Miss Aldridge, the head of the laundry.
Us all this about?" questioned a visitor who was being' enter-
"Uh, just our laundry boy collecting the clothes to be sorted.
XVonld yon like to go down and see our laundry departnic-nt?"
"Why, of course, l would." '
After a short Walk, our speakers arrived at the laundry, which is
situated in the basement ol the College Press building. A i
Here we are. You have already noticed that the laundry is col-
lected on Saturday nights and brought down here, where these six
girls sort it. Early tomorrow morning the laundry boy will start the
washing, and by brealcfast time it will be ready to hang 1113. After
breakfast, the girls come and hang it up."
"My, what nice equipment you have here," exclaimed the visitor.
'fYes, here is our big washing machine, the large dryer, the small
waslnng' machine, the mangle, our six irons and ironing boards and our
long tables for dampening clothes. They certainly are a big help with
all the work we have to do. We often have as many as l4O shirts to
do, ' continued Miss Aldridge. "And here is our Cll6ClilIl0' room where
individual boxes hold all the clothing until l distribute it on ',l'hiu'sday."
HWell, l certainly think you have a line laundry," said the visitor.
"Yes, il do too, and the best part of it is that it furnishes about
six girls with at least hall' of their room and boardf' of
Tl-IE CULINARY DEPAQTMENT
The dining room and kitchen department is one of the most im-
portant in the school. lt is the center of our school life, and around it
everything' else revolves.
l say it is so important because the health of the school depends
to a great extent upon it.
Practically all of the work which is done in the dining room and
kitchen is done by student labor. The very best kinds of food are pree
pared in the most efficient and liygenic manner. Many students earn
part of their way through school in this department.
Then comes the serving room where the meals are served. Girls
do this regularly at meal time.
Perhaps a description of our dining room would be interesting:
lt is a very large room, airy and well lighted, one which it is a pleasure
to enter. lt is arranged to carte for eighteen tables. There is ample
space between each table, which eliminates confusion and disorder.
There are eight at each table with a host and hostess presiding.
Neatness and order prevails throughout the room, and everything is
done to make the students fe-el perfectly at home.
Sociaibility, courtesy, and punctuality are all delightful and neces-
sary phases of our dining room.
XfVe all ar-e proud of our dining room, and we hope that every-
one else xvho visits or attends M. V. A. may feel the same way.
page iffy: three
THE BOYS' CHORAL CLUB
QMMJW, ww A , vmwgmww.
THE GIRLS' CI-IORAL CLUB
THE "SPIRIT" STAFF
THE MINISTERIAL SEMINAR
THE THREE-J CLUB
THE FOUR-LEAF CLOVER CLUB
MISSIONARY VOLUNTEER OFFICERS
THE SABBATH SCHOOL OFFICERS
TO THE GRADUATES
OF THE CLASS OF
1936, MT. VERNON
MT. VERNON or-no
The OHIO POWER Co:
MT. VERNON, OHIO
V The J. C. Penney Company
Where Lower Prices Always
Include good Value
F. Woolworth Co.
Five and Ten Cent Goods, Specialities, Etc
212 S. Main St. Ml. Vernon, Oh
page six ty:two
The Engravings in this Annual
were produced by
THE MANSFIELD PHOTO
Congratulations to the
Senior Class of
P 19 3 6
The College Press
Printers 8: Publishers
Phone 328 Mt. V
Mount Vernon Academy
The School With a History and a Purpose
E. M. ANDROSS, Principal
FOR INFORMATION WRITE THE PRINCIPAL
"Despair, like a sudden poison, can paralyze
the function of the vital organs, while hope, re-
newed, has cured many a disease."
THE HARDING SANITARIUIVI
Hardware and Farm Supplies
of all kinds. Best the Market af-
fords, at lowest possible prices.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealers in Quality Coal
Manufacturers of Pure lce.
"Home Owned and Operatedf
Mt. Vernon lce
Phone 445 Mt. Vernon, O.
Knox National Bank
Mt. Vernon, Ohio 1847-1936
Miss XN'akeh:1m - Correct this Sentence: lt was me that spilt the
Sterling' - It wasnit me that spilt the ink.
hliear me," szlicl the afhsent-minrled professor as he fell clown the
stairs, "l Womler what is making all that racket!"
Proud father - "Of course my son has stncliell a foreign l:1n,Q'1iage.
Say 'hello' to thc man in algebra, john."
BARTON and DAVY, Scribner Pharmacy
With Good Will and Wishes
Tires Batteries Gas Oil Pure Drugs and Medicines
Vuloanizing Cigars and Tobacco
West High Street phone 248
Plmne 1280 20 N. Main Si.
Mt. Vernon, Ohio Nlt. Vernon, Ohio
Pasteurized Dairy Products
lce Cream Milk Butter
Plant Poultry House
9 N. Sandusky 311 South Mulberry
Phone 24 Phone 16
MT. VERNON, OHIO
P 9 fy
A PLEASANT SUMMER
Save time and money by enrolling at once in the
Home Study Institute. You can enjoy a pleasant sum-
mer vacation, and at the same time earn substantial credits
We offer courses in Bible, English, History, Mathe-
matics, Education, Languages, Bookkeeping, Stenn-
gjraphv, Typevriting, and other subjects.
Our school is open all the year. Payments in easy
installments. A liberal discount for cash. Vlfrite now for
particulars, and lay plans for a pleasant and prohtable
HOME STUDY INSTITUTE
gg PARK WASHINGTON. D. C.
Are Healthful, Tasty and Economical.
For free literatrue, prices and terms to local reprcsentativesg XVrite,
without obligation to MADISON FOODS
701:W. Sugar St.
Mt. Vernon, Ohio
ll:l3 W. High Street G, Rs
128 South Main Street and CO'
Mt. Vernon, Ohio
Phone 1367 See our Line of Lawn
Leonard Refrigerators Mowers
Maytag 81 A. B. C. Washers
Sales and Service
LOWEST IN PRICE FOR YEARS
Delco and Philco
Home and Auto Radios
Complete Delco Light for Mt- VCFH011, Ohi0
Rural and City I-Iomes
The Gateway to Service
Washington Missionary College
Prepares You for the Business of Living
HARVEY A. MORRISON, President
TAKOMA PARK, WASHINGTON, D. C,
The F rank E. Kirby Co.
Wallpaper - Linoleum ' Chinaware
107 South Main St.
Mt. Vernon, Ohio
City Dry Cleaners
C. E. BRONSON, Prop.
Super-Cleaning That Restores Beauty to Clothes
Known For Quality
203 W. High St. Mt. Vernon, Ohio Phone 1017-J
We Rely On Low Prices to
Win Trade, on Quality to
Phone ll4 2 115
135 2 137 S. Nlain St.
MT. VERNON, OHLO
Luncheon 8: Fountain
l09 South Main Street
Mt, Vernon, Ohio
Exchange photographs with your classmates.
A graceful way of acknowledging friendships and of keeping
school memories fresh.
THE M. H. MULER STUDIO
35 Arcade Newark, Ohio
Duplicates of photographs in this book may bc obtained at any time at
the studio or by mail.
page seven ty:iour
Fred D. Pharis
108 S. Main St. Mt. Vernon, O.
"Highest quality of materials and
Surety Bonds --
- Real Estate
C. .K Salisbury
5 W. Vine St., Mt. Vernon, Ohio
agent for the
H36 MILES PER GALLON"
Good Used Cars at all Times
Mt. Vernon, Ohio
The Knox Co.
page seventy five
Ice Cream Groceries
M , Heckler s
ga S DRUG STORES
- THE REXALL STORES
Sohio Glas and Oil
ON THE SQUARE
HECKLER - LOREY
n ON SOUTH MAIN
Mt. Vernon Hospital-Sanitarium
C. E. WELCH, Supt.
The Columbia Union Conference
The young men and young women now training in
Washington Missionary College
Columbia Junior College
Mt. Vernon Academy
Shenandoah Valley Academy
As one of the ClCl10l1lll13tlOll,S greatest assets for the
"The Gospel to all the World in this Generation."
OFFICE LOCATION: 507 Flower Ave., Takoma Park, Washington, D. C.
The Door of Upportunity
Awaits Your Touch
Have Succeeded, and
Why Not You?
"LIFE 6: HEALTHH is our journal of opportunity. Since the opening
of school last fall we have paid premiums on Z9 scholarships that were
earned in full or in part with America's leading health journal for the
Book and Bible House, or the
layman. Details on request from your
Review and Herald Pub. Assn.
Takoma Park, Washington, D. C.
Sharp's Flower Store
Sapp Bros. 8: Co. , 1 , 1,
"bay it with flowers!
Mt. Vernon, Ohio
The Honolulu Conservatory of Music
The World's Largest Associated Music Organization.
Expert Instruction on - Haiwiian, Spanish and Tenor Gu
Mt. Vernon, Ohio Phone 1130:W
Copco School Supplies
Ring Book Fillers
FOR SALE AT
THE MOUNT VERNON COLLEGE BOOK STORE
The West Virginia Conference
of Seventh-day Aclventists
I 45 5 Seventh St.
Parkersburg, W. Va.
Mt. Vernon, Ohio
Select a Pair from
STYLES AND PRICES
209 S. Main St.
Complete line of Westinghouse
TAYl..OR'S BEST FLOUR
TAYLoR's WHEAT CERIAL Electric Co'
DIADEM FEEDS Phone 444 6 South Main St
Mt. Vernon, Ohio
v. ee e
THE WATCHMAN MAGAZINE
The Interpreter of the Times.
The Full-Message Magazine, presenting current world events in
the light of Bible prophecy.
Every monthly issue contains three distinct departments--
HEALTH -- HOME -- RELIGION
The only magazine in America that presents a solution to the
intricate problems that affect our present civilization.
Subscription 31.00 a year. ,,,, Ten or more single copies 5c each.
5070 commission to magazine colporteurs.
For particulars .address
Southern Publishing Association.
Shop at STAUF F ER'S
MT. VERNON, o.
Mens 81 Boys
5c to 31.00 Store Clothing
Mt. Vernon's Newest Furnishings
We carry a complete line
of 5C to IT1dSC.
Taylor Stores Inc.
l22 S. Main St. Mt. Vernon, O.
Beaver Auto Supply
Tires -- Tubes -- Batteries
Motor Oil -- Brake Lining
212 S. Mfain St.
Mt. Vernon, Ohio
John Zuccaro Fruit Co.
Wholesale Fruit and
Scott Furniture Co.
Produce . .
. . I Refrigeration 8: Other
Mt. Vge0rrrioiifiy0I:od Ohm Pilioene 573 G' E' Products
I , .
Corner Grocery Your patmnage
Good Eats frrr Real Feies
Lunch Supplies and Candy
Sinclair Gasoline and Oil
5c - 10c - Z5c
201 S. Main Street
Phone 34:-I Mt. Vernon, Ohio
The Peoples Shoe compliments of
Stgre Geo. E. Barton
When You Want to Have SERVICE
YOUY Feel Flffed COMPLETE SERVICE
Come I0 Us. General Tires - Exide Batteries
Corner Main and Vine Phone 749 103 W. Gambier St.
WALKER LUMBER CO.
Distributors of Pittsburgh Paint
311 W. Gambier St.
Mt. Vernon, Ohio
Lybarger 8: Magers
X-RAY SHOE EFITTING
Mt. Vernon, Ohio
The Ohio Conference
The Ohio Book 8: Bible House
Smith - Wolf Oil Company, Inc.
Welcome and Appreciate Your Patronage
Stations -i Locations
MT. VERNON, OHIO
Corner Coshocton Ave., and Brown St.
West High Street
Beech Hill Utica l-lomer
R I N G W A L T' S
THE STORE THAT VALUE BUILT - MT. VERNON, OHIO
His sister called him XYillic,
His mother called him VVill
But when he went to college,
To dad 'twas, "Bill, Bill, Bill."
"I want yon To tcrlcli my son gi fnrcign lZlllg'llZlQC.U
Certainly, lllfllllllllfuhI'lI'CllCIl, f,lCI'lIl11ll, Russian. It:1li:n1.0r SIJIIIIISIIFI
"XX'l1iCl1 is nwst' form-fin?
Nor nmtlicr was CIITCVIIIIIIIIIQ' with II lnnclicon party, The guests
Werc visiting in thc living romn when the little girl next floor called tw
tliv Slll1lllilZl1l"'lllCl' ol thc lwnsc, l'C'mnnc on OlllZlINlIJI1lylH
H v H 1
I can I, Czillcfl th
:mil slimy riff,"
c flzlnglitcr of the lmusc, "I've got to stay llOl'lIC
lllx kimclccil that cxuln culilll
Mzlrvin -l rc: t'
Donald - Yeah? lIow's that?
Marvin -- Cot zero.
Surlas Sz Francis
I rCa.ndy, Soda Grilfilalidf
W. B. BROWN
I , Jewler
1 102 S. Main Mr. Vernon, Ohio
READY TO WEAR DRY GOODS
THE DOWDS RUDIN CO.
Knox County's Greatest Store
p y yhfy
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