Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1940 volume:
ANNLM XLNIBI I
Ihr, Spirit or 'H V A
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O the one vxho IS fum and
fan' 1n hm dec1s1ons wh:
hws dally llved hm sermons
who has planted 1n our hearts
ls 100ted that they can novel
pw s away to Elder R F Far
ley the studente of 1940 affe-
t1o mately dedlcate thls Annual
RICHARD F FARLEY
J Y ',' ' '
. . . . . I r
e, ' ' I , ' g
and minds high ideals so deep-
c S 'Q . . "
, , . :-
ALL 0F US
WIIAT WE IIO
WHERE WE BUY
The Administration Building
llllll LE Illllli'
HEN you come to Mount Vernon Academy, one of the places you will
Want to visit is the Business Office. As you enter the door, the first
thing you will see, is the smiling face of Marjorie Herdman. who is "Miss
Information." She also keeps the labor reports of the school. As you look a
little farther on, into a small room. you will see Ethel Cole. industriously
typing Professor Lovell's letters. In the treasurer's office, Mrs. Kelley, Lillian
Robinson, and Clara Haines keeps the school's books and make out the month-
ly statements. Through another door, at the rear of the lobby, you will
see a very important part of Mount Vernon Academy - Professor Lovell -
seated at his desk, studying out some school problem or dictating into his
"Mount Vernon Academy, Speaking,"
ALL 0F US
Vice Pres. of tht: Senior Class '40
Sargt. at Arms Boy's Club '38
Boy's Glee Club '39
Vice. Pres. of Boy's Club '40
Spirit Campaign Leader '40
Assist. Advertising Manager of
The Treasure Chest '40
Assist. Sec'y', of the Sabbath
Sargzt. at Arms of the Senior
Assist. Editor of the .Spirit '39
Assist, Circulation Nlanagm-I of
Sargt. at Arms of the Sophomore
Advertising Nlanager of Spirit
Sargt. at Arms of junior Class
Girls Club Pri-s. '40
Tl. Y. Society Lr-urls-r '40
Serfy. of the Sturle-nt Assoc. '40
Leader of Srs. in Annual Cani-
Circulation Mana er of Annu
' l"reas Of the junior Class '39
l'reas of the Boy's Club '39
freas. of the Student Assoc. '40
l'reas. of the Senior Class '40
Art Editor of the Treasure
ager of the Spirit
Sec'y. of the Seminar '38
Pianist of the Seminar '38
Vice. Pres. of the Cirl's Club '40
Pianist of the Seminar '40
Pianist of the lVl. V. Society '40
Prayer Band Leader '40
Sec'y. of the Senior Class '40
Assist. Sec'y. of Seminar '39
Prayer Band Leader '40
Seminar Leader '40
Senior Class Pastor '40
Vice Pres. of Freshman Class '37
Rep. of Freshmen in Student
Sec'y, of Nl, V. Society '38
Treas. of Sophomore Class '38
Assoc. Editor of the Spirit '39
Sec'y. of the junior Class '39
Sec'y. and Treas. of the Village
Editor of Spirit '40
Pres. of Girl's Club '40
Vice Pres. of the Student Assoc.
Chorus '37, '38, '39, '40
Chorus '38, '39, '40
Chorus '38, '39, '40
Pianist of Student Assoc. '38, '40
Vice Pres. of the Sophomores
Girl's Glee Club '38, '39
Vice Pres. of the junior Class '39
Social Sec'y. of Student Assoc.
Assist. Sabbath School Lender '40
Editor of the Treasure Chest '40
Sargt, at Arms Freshman Class
Pres. of the Sophomore Class '33
Cen. Manager of the Spirit and
Pres. of Student Assoc. '40
Assist., Gen. Manager of Spirit
and Annual '40
Prayer Band Leader '39, '40
Sabbath School Teacher '40
Assist. Leader of the Sabbath
junior Rep. in Student Assoc. '39
junior Class President '39
Pres Bo 's Club '40
Sr. Class Rep. in Student Assoc.
Prayer Band Leader '40
Treas. of Cirl's Club '40
Chorus '38, '39, '40
Boys Clee Club '38, '39
Cen. Manager of the Spirit .:n.
Dorm Reporter of the Spirit
Class Poet '37, '38, '39, '40
Leader of the Seminar '33
Leader of M. V. Society '40
Advertising Manager of the An
Director of Music for Nl. V. So-
Director of Music for S. 5. '39
Assist, director for Church Ser-
Pastor of junior Class '39
Assist. Leader of S. S. '40
J. GRANVILLE NEWLON
Snap Shot Editor on Annual Stag
Sec'y. and Treas. of the Fresn-
man Class '37
Pianist of Student Assoc. '37, '38
Circulation Manager of Spirit '40
Leader of M. V. Society '40
Assistant 5. S. Sec'y. '40
Pianist for Girl's Cluh '
Prayer Band Leader '38
Chorus '38, '39
Mllllh IENT EXEIHI
CONCRELAIIONAL HYNIN No D94 Ch11St 111 S1111
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CE l0R CLA'S ' NG
We are leaving the school of Mount Vernon,
Which we've learned to cherish so dearg
And it tugs upon the heart
As we from it soon must part
For the call of Gods work we can hear
So we ll follow the light that has led us
Through these days of our study and fun
For weve chosen red and gold
And they stand for sp1r1ts bold
Till we finish the task weve begun
Like the eagle we re ever ascending
Soaring over the peaks to success
Courage classmates brave and true
For we have a work to do
And we evei must all do our best
We shall never forget what youve taught
Teachers schoolmates so loyal and true
As to greater heights we rise
And our goal before us lies
So we bid you all a fond adzeu
AIM Over the Peaks to Success
MOTTO boarmg to Greater Heights
t R CLA HI T
HE history of the Senior Class dates back to the spring of 1937 when elex en
freshies made their debut as the futuie class of 1940 Slowly but surely
they stand not as the original eleven freshies but as thirty two enthusiastx
seniors ready to face the realities of life Though they may be blind to the
future they can behold with undimmed eye the events of the past which will
henceforth be termed as h1storv As nearly as possible thex will endeivoi
to give you a glimpse of the personnel of the class which the5 hope will
A boy who 1S dependable and trustworthy is our president Fussell
Behner By his faithfulness and patient endeavors he has at last uided us
into the harbor of success Many have been the obstacles that have loomed
before the class as huge barriers yet each time Russell has spurned difficulties
QCOntmued on page stxtyj
Q ' ' us
EWIU S URY
they have at last gained the highest peak of their academic career and now
7 I . . ,, . ,. 5 . - i. .C
NOTHER link has been added to our chain of life as one more school year
has drawn to it's close. It harly seems possible that we, who so short
a time ago were "the Freshies of '38," are now the Juniors of 1940.
Two years ago, when we were only Freshmen, we were proud of our
large class of twenty-three members. Since then we have grown until we
have nearly doubled that number, making our class the largest in the school.
In quality, as in quantity, our Junior Class ranks high. You will find
this statement more true as we hastily sketch over some of the talent that is
displayed in our class.
In our class, two students returned to Mount Vernon last fall with scholar-
ships earned by a summer spent in canvassing. These students were Olive
Faber and Marguerite Buzzard.
Musical talent is not lacking among us either. What would M. V. A.
be like without Robert Szana and his accordian? Or Eva Glaunsinger who
is capable of playing either the saxophone or the guitar? Two of the clarinet-
ists of the school are Robert Franzina and Carol Hackleman, both Junior boys.
Carol also has ability as a vocalist.
'We Juniors are quite studious. too. You will always see the names of
Jean Carr, Mary Catherine Bee. Irene Corder. Betty Carol Ashton. and Clara
Haines near the top of any period or semester Honor Roll.
We chose Joseph Carpenter to be our president.--to lead our most honor-
able class on to victory. Everyone likes Joe for he never fails to have a
cheery word and smile for all he meets. Joe's right hand man, our vice-
president. is Catherine Campbell. whose sweet face you will often find in the
school library. Our secretary is one of the tiniest girls o. M.V.A.-Irene
Corder. Irene's winning personality more than makes up for her smallness
of body, however. In the selection of our treasurer. we wanted to find the
one who would be the most trustworthy. so we chose Samuel Lee. None
other is better fitted to be our sergeant-at-arms than Jack Snider. Clarence
Haldeman, that boy who is so eagerly watched by everyone who might be
expecting a package from home, is our class pastor. When Professor Lovell
told us that we could have both Miss B1 uck and Mis Kelley for our faculty
advlsors all of us were overjoyed Their faithful work and that of our officers
togethei with the cooperation o ou1 loy al classmates has made oui Junioi
Class an outstanding O1g3I'11Z8t101'1 in the school
FIRST ROW fLeft to Right! twxvcr Smd env- r Cli
oe arpe-nlzr in zisz om ani on it erine Cxmiplx fm n ul
SFCOND ROW 1 irnex in A h rin 1 sell i xi ini re: 1
:ze-l 1 e- uns iff in iver o A Oldham 1 ir Bulzirc
i u er iui Q- Berry
Sn 1 Crane in r muy llirw
FOURTH ROW Ury i x
llir nc iur e ric 'w 1 in 1
, v . . . Q
. ' ' ff - , . . ' .
' 3 L- er, lr fir, rler. Nlelvin Xiswdnrlr-r. lvn sun-
lIlLl1'f, -I , C ', Nl. U' S fi. l' L. bd . Ce h . ell. Rfler! 51.1 n, l.1l+-en fx f
. 1 .-Xlpln YQ Nl. V' C't Q- P Bw-. Ri N A Sl. l .cli. VC' f 'l Spar ulvr.
ll. L'ttl, IJ G2 ll. UI 'f Fel , L ls f . Cilarfi ll.1nr's. Xl. guf-rite '. l. I-.lla
.ye lx. k . l'e In '.
THIRD ROW: .Xlyce ll:-rshberxer. CJ-trol llfxcklenmn, Betty flirol Xsliiun. jeanne Nui!"-
H'-l.-.. c't,n........ ...H-1 1,.Ri.r ' 1 - . J.-...i cn... xi ...H o1n,....,. N.. in ' . I at
: Clmrle- llaniels. Robert l'r.mzin.i, fi l.e.- Xckf- ni-xii, lilvrlf- 55'l ""1-'-
1 -- 1- ll.nlrlf-mfm, ,Xrtl XX'ilson, C'd l,.,fi'sf1i, Rflerm S.lvl"r. ll-Ally lam- Kohler.
vim um. spur 42
HE Sophomores of 1940 are few yet strong and willing to contribute their
part to the activities of the school. Although the class is small. it has
an increase in members over that of last year. Illinois. West Virginia. Ken-
tucky. Pennsylvania, New York, and especially Ohio are the states represented
in the Sophomore Class. Also several Sophomores live in the village of
The members of the Sophomore Class are talented not alone in music
but in other lines as well. A small orchestra might be organized by our
classmen playing the piano trombone saxaphone guitar string bass and
clarinet If you were to xisit M V A you would find members of the
Sophomore Class working in the carpentiy shop the piess the laundly the
kitchen the plumbing room and on the farm thus showing the d1XQ1SC talents
of our members
FIRST ROW tLeft to Rlghtj Nan Tisler Dewey Daw on Qirol Kin le-bert Nlelun
une Chaunsln er Donald P u lrn um on r r 1 tx r dw xr Cecil Wolcott
ms na nm een 1 x
RD ROW Bcity -I 1 lin I lrwin Bunum 1 lt in on x nr Xrlhu
Xi' iur fordcr i X li on
Paqe E :ghteen
A 1,,ArM, .. .X
' : .'l' ,' K . ' ' s , e gg. ,, . '
I - g , ' r sser, 1 u j l s , H-: be t L lla", O nl l'. . ds, C ' f' '
SECOND ROW: lmthrx l.mrls4ay, Iluris 'l'm.ley, l-'urn-st R--es, Xvillmm Van Horn. limi:
tau, L . ll 'le li, ll l lim ltj, Lll:-.n Page.
THI : ' un' ' si iger, " s' , j C' D. I h, XV lf : l llulclemmi, . :
.V ll , ' - V J: Ck f s 1 .
THE CLA S 0F 1943
HOUGH the Seniors are, generally speaking. the leaders of the school,
the Juniors are the largest in number, the Sophomores have the most
attractive banner-yet it is the Freshies that have completely won the hearts
The Freshies have so much enthusiasm, they cooperate so well together,
they are so full of pep, they led in the Annual Campaign for so long, and
they gave such a snappy program that they have proved to be the outstanding
Freshman Class of many yearc
Though they are the smallest class in the school they won the highest
appreciation and applause for then ouginality displayed on Freshman Day
Hats off to the Freshies'
Getting a Start
FIRST ROW fLeft to Rlghll Ruth Shultz Esther Curdcr Xldrx Lou Len Betty Lamb
.xox Charlotte Hlett Lillian Robinson Shlrlev Guenther Bertha Haines Esther Wolcott 'Vlurv
Ruth Ru '1
nth ee or xzabeth Gemltr Dues lvelyn Cru Nledru Sownrd
THIRD ROW Earle Schoonnrcl VVade Yuun Dmvid lladlev H xrold Oldhxm lrancns Nlealn.
,JWWVW in X '
' ' SI I I R I , v I u v ' .
SECOND ROW: Roger Fnllin, Robert Burdette, lltlxyle june Robbins, Shirley Leonard,
Nls an L lf d, El A . lplla 1 R, f tgtgs, . 'Q J . -
rs. Phyna E. Kelley
'QLADIE AND GE TLEME.
MAY I PRE ENT
THE PEAKE11 or THE noun
"Forward, the light brigade!
Charge for the guns!" he said.
HESE words issued forth with some ferver from the chapel. "Who is
making all that noise'?,' you ask. The students of the Expression Class
are practicing vocal exercises. These phrases are beneficial to them in their
endeavor to train their voices.
This class, under the supervision of Mrs. Kelley, has given the school a
number of entertaining programs which have been enjoyed immensely by
the students, and have helped to overcome nervousness and embarrassment
on the part of the speakers when appeari.ng before the public.
At the end of the course in expression every student feels that something
vital and attractive has been added to his personality.
"RUN J0 ll, ME ELEVE "
ONJOUR mes elevesf' "Bonjour Mademoisell Bruckf' These are the words
you hear when you first enter our French Class. Many students think
of foreign language as just another required subject, however, it means more
than that to us French students. Since it gives the students insight into 'the
customs, lives, and even the 'thoughts of other people, it helps them better
to understand their type of culture.
The students who are now taking French, I am sure will never regret
it in their later years.
Esther M. Bruck
Page Twenty- three
Harold F. Lease
NATURAL Plllli UMENA
UR Physics Class, with its able instructor, Professor H. F. Lease, is con-
vinced that we are studying one of the most valuable subjects taught in
the Academy. Although there was only one member in the class the Hrst
day of school, there are now eleven in the class at the present time.
We are studying natural phenomena in Physics and each one of us is
required to make certain personal observations and to draw definite con-
clusions regarding the principles of physical science. Each student, even
though some were not mechanically inclined, has become more interested in
the subject while working the experiments.
A knowledge of physics is worthwhile to everyone but some may not
realize it. Scientists do not claim they have all the improvements that can
be made even in this day and age. For instance, most of the money that we
spend for electric lights goes for electricity which is changed to heat and
only a small part pays for the light. The automobiles we drive are about
five to ten per cent efhcient. If we could transform all of the energy of a
gallon of gasoline into the motion of the car and none oi it into heat we could
travel four hundred miles on a gallon of gasoline instead of twenty and we
would not need a cooling system which releases heat energy into the air.
It may be of interest to all to know what applications of physical science
are made in your local industries.
Page T Wen ty:iour
It Plltllll CRIPT RE
HE Bible Doctrines Class is one of our most interesting classes. It is com-
posed of thirty students who are mostly seniors. We believe this subject
to be very vital in our education so we study it with great diligence. To
Lecome laniil.a. with the bible s one ol th- purposcs ot this course, therefoxe,
we not only learn where to find texts but we alsg memorize many of them.
The most important section o, the course is the study of Daniel and Revelation
to which we devote a large part of our time. Elder Farley always begins
class with prayer, asking the Lord to be with us and direct us in the study.
After spending a year in this class I am sure any student will feel he has
really gained a great blessing from studying these great principles of truth
found in Gods Word.
Richard F. Farley
Page T wen ty:tive
Margaret G. Plymire
THE MIITHER TUNGUE
H! Jeff, do you realize that the five-minute bell has rung for school. If
we are not in the English room by the time the tardy bell iings - well,
I just might as well say two hours free labor for me because it will be my
third tardy mark."
Jeff replied, 'LI have had so much free labor, that two hours more means
nothing to me."
Since English Literature Class is one of the first period classes, the two
boys find it very difficult to get to school on time.
The study of English Literature provides a knowledge of English authors
and their influence on our world today. At the same time it develops the
mind of the student, which encourages him to use the library with a definite
purpose in mind. If this purpose is carried out in the way it should, it will
cause the student to enjoy literature in the proper way.
Mrs. Plymire, our English teacher, has taught the students to appreciate
the study of "Old Bible Stories" also. A portion of the year was devoted to
Biblical Literature. There is nothing more important than the study of the
Bible, and a thorough understanding of good English will aid in this great
"Menu of Letters
Page 'I wcnlyzsix
ON'T you come as my guest to one of the pleasant meals which are served
in the dining room at Mount Vernon Academy? As we approach, the
savory odor of well prepared food greets us. Entering the cool, quiet of the
dining room, we see attractively arranged tables covered with snowy table-
cloths. The room fills with chattering students and the meal begins. We
cannot help having healthy appetites when we see the tempting dishes pre-
pared by our smiling matron, Mrs. Franzina.
D. Robert Edwards
CA TATA AT M.V.A.
N DER the able direction of Professor Edwards, the Chorus has accomplished
a great deal this year. One of the most outstanding contatas that was
presented was "Ruth the Moabitessf' This cantata was given by a group
of students at Worthington and Marion, Ohio. Another cantata which was
successfully given was 'LMemories of Easter Mornf' In these Cantatas there
are solo parts thus giving the students an opportunity to develop their vocal
talents. There is a great deal of enjoyment to be had in being a member of
the Chorus and at the same time receiving a musical training in group singing.
Page T wcnly:ciyhl
THE UNIVEIR AL IN TRUME 'I'
NOTHER outstanding feature of our school is our Piano Department, which
is directed by Mrs. Lovell who teaches the piano and marimba. There
is quite a number of beginners as well as more advanced students who take
part in recitals which are given from time to time. These programs give the
students valuable experience for public performance. A very thorough
course is given in technique which is needed by any student if he expects
to become an accomplished pianist. There is always a demand for good pian-
ists as they are needed in many of our school activities. Music is something
we can all learn to appreciate so we hope that there will be many more
students who will take advantage of this opportunity in the future.
Mrs. V. P. Lovell
Paul F. Applegate
HE Press for the past few years has been the main industry of the school.
This year it has continued its service under the supervision of Paul Apple-
gate, Manager, and Leroy Applegate, Foreman.
God has greatly blessed in this department, in that the Press has had
sullicient work to give steady employment to several students, thus allowing
these students to work a part of their Way through school.
Besides printing the school paper and our Annual, the Press publishes
the Columbia Umkm Visitor each week, and also serves the business men
of Mount Vernon and the surrounding vicinity very efficiently.
EALIZING that we should prepare ourselves for some vocation in life after
our school days are over, a group of boys gather every day to study and
put into practice the fundamentals of Printing.
Some of the boys have chosen this trade as a means of helping to pay
expenses during attendance in college, while others are taking advantage of
the course in order that they might graduate and continue toward success
in the printing world.
Much of the equipment which the class uses is of high quality, being
borrowed from the nearby College Press, which traces the abilities of it's
skilled employees to instruction gleaned in the Printing Class.
With the expert teaching facilities available, these boys will be able to
finish the course with a complete knowledge of the essentials of printing and
will be prepared to fill most of the positions available in the printing trade.
Pri nte rs
LeRoy E. Applegate
THE PIHICESS 0F LIFE
HIS year we have a very enthusiastic group of students in our Biology
Class, which is taught by Mr. Willison, the farm manager. The class
consists of forty students who are mostly Freshmen and Sophomores.
Our class work has been very interesting. We have taken up the study
of human life, of animal life and of plant life.
Earl Willison In our investigation of human life, we learned all the different bones
Farm Manage' of the body and the various functions of the body. While studying animal
life, we experimented on many animals by locating all the organs and by
analizing their particular functions. We have also taken many field trips
over our campus. On these trips we studied trees, flowers, birds and insects.
Consequently, we have enjoyed the class discussions, the group work,
and all that goes to make an interesting Biology Class, in that we have learned
to understand our bodies, to take care of ourselves, and to appreciate nature.
HE Auto-mechanics Class is studying a text book based on fundamentals,
and containing essential automobile information. A knowledge of its
contents will enable the student to buy, use, and repair automobiles intelli-
In the first Chapter we studied the car as a whole and then as separate
units. The succeeding chapters of our text divide these units into their
component parts until finally we have studied every essential part.
The class has seen motors, clutches, transmissions, generators, and many
other essential assemblies taken apart and all have helped with the work,
thus gaining actual experience.
From other monographs and helps we have learned some of the problems,
and also some of the good and bad features, of the latest models. Some of
the worse features on the late model are: first, the rear window has a pro-
pensity to pile up snow and sleet thus obstructing the vision of the driver
of the most streamlined cars. Second, generators are inadequate and there-
fore the batteries are insufficiently charged for starting on cold mornings.
Third, and perhaps the worse feature of all is that about sixty per cent of
the cars have over-loaded tires.
After learning most of the automobile essentlals the class as a group
visited a motor coach company where busses, funeral cars, and ambulances
are assembled. Most of the individual bodies were made in that plant and
assembled with the other parts. This gave the class an opportunity to learn
in a few hours time what perhaps could never have been learned from a book.
Shop Practice Theory
Page Thirty: three
THE PIRIT 0F M.V.A.
THE Spirit Staff of 1940 has done much to improve and modernize the
Spirit of the past. Our subscriptions at the close of the campaign totaled
over one thousand, which has helped to accomplish this feat. Another factor,
and a most essential one is that our staff, which was very carefully chosen,
has worked together very cooperatively. The leading members of the staff
are: Editor-in-Chief, Ruth Corderg Associate Editors, Irene Corder and Ben
Mowry, General Manager, Phil Mannong Assistant General Manager, Wilfred
Robinson, Advertising Managers fof which we had three during the school
termj, Edward Johnson, Terry Templeton, and Joseph Carpenter, Circulation
Manager, Evelyn Farleyg Assistant Circulation Manager, Thomas Lambdon.
Our advisors are Professor Edwards and Mrs. Plymire.
THE TREA URE CHE 'I'
NLY through the efforts of our Annual Staff, IS the Treasure Chest made
possible. With their organized efforts, the pictures were taken, the
articles written, and all the necessary data gathered. The school family
appreciates the efforts of this important organization in giving to us this
valuable book of memories.
In our Treasure Chest this year we find all the outstanding events that
took place during the year, in story and in picture form. These features
help to make our 1940 Annual stand out as an invaluable aid to our school
prestige. All this is done by the cooperation and willing efforts of our staff.
Page Thirtyzse Ven
TUBE T ASSIICIATIU
HIS year the Students' Associations big objective was to raise money to
complete the gymnasium in the boys' new dormitory. In order to do
this they put on a campaign for that purpose. They also had a Saturday night
Benefit Program, the proceeds from which went to the finishing of the gym-
The Fire Department installed some new fire extinguishers, and put all
the fire equipment in fine condition.
The officers of 1939-40 are: President, Wilfred Robinsong Vice-President,
Ruth Corder, Secretary, Marjorie Herdmang Treasurer, Robert Brown, Social
Secretary, Catherine Campbell, Fire Chief, Jeff Hickman, Assistants, Russell
Behner and Clarence Haldeman. Each class has a representative in the
Association, - for the Seniors we had Kenneth Shultzg Juniors, Richard
Moore, Sophomores, Lois Hickmang and for the Freshmen, Ruth Shultz.
Thus each class has a voice in the matters of the school.
GIRL CL B
NE of the important events which takes place every Thursday night, is
Girls' Club. Each week the girls look forward with anticipation to the
meeting of the Four Leaf Clover Club as a diversion from their daily round
of duties. Weekly programs are given under the direction of the leaders
with different girls taking part. Sometimes the club has the boys as its
guests or the boys come over and give the club a few numbers. 'tFriendship
Friends" is another item the club sponsors and the girls always enjoy this
feature of our activities.
This year the officers who helped make our club a success were: Fla!! Hunt
First Semester Second Semester
President ...................... Ruth Corder
Vice-Pres. ........ Marguerite Buzzard President ....,.,..... Marjorie Herdman
Secretary ...... ............. C lara Haines Vice-President .........,,..... Ethel Cole
Treasurer ..... ..... M innie Kiehl Secretary ....,... Catherine Campbell
Pianist ....,...,............ ...... C arol King Treasurer .......,................ Mary Szasz
Sergeant-at-arms .......... Hazel Wade Pianist ......... ..... W ilda Russell
Four Leaf Clover Club Officers
TUDENTS of M.V.A. have taken an active part in the Sabbath School
during the current school year. When called upon to act, they have
shown themselves willing workers. no matter what place they have been
asked to fill. Several have had the opportunity of standing before a group
of students and teaching the Sabbath school lesson. Others have had the
privilege of acting as assistant superintendents or secretaries. Those who
are gifted with musical talents have helped many times to make our Sabbath
school alive and interesting. Many have shown their willingness to cooperate
by performing the other little duties that make our Sabbath school a success.
To all these individuals, their responsibility has served as a magnet in drawing
them closer to the Saviour and to the student body in Christian fellowship.
Sabbath School Officers
M. V. Officers
NE of the most interesting and helpful activities in Academy life at M.V.A.
is the Sunshine Band, - the visits made on Sabbath afternoon to the
sick and shut-ins and the many visits to the Infirmary where somebody's
mother or dad is confined because of sad circumstances. These visits are
indeed a help to a spiritual education. The students realize more and more
how thankful they ought to be for the health and strength they have. The
program is conducted by students who are willing to use their talents in the
Lord's work. With a song in their hearts and a prayer on their lips, they
return to the Academy in time for Young People's Meeting, happier for having
spent a Sabbath afternoon in spreading "sunshine"
Rays of Sunshine
Page F orty-one
WHAT WE D0
Ed Miller - Betty Gerst
HE Spirit Campaign went over with great success this year. As usual the
race was between the boys and girlsg each side trying to get the larger
amount of subscriptions.
As we look back over the past campaign, we find that the boys had been
defeated for the previous seven yearsg but this year goes down in history
as a victorious one for the boys.
At the beginning of the campaign a leader for each side was chosen.
For the boys it was Ed Miller, who proved himself worthy of the office, by
doing a splendid job of leading his side on to victory.
Betty Gerst was chosen as the leader for the girls and she worked hard
to keep the girls' slate clean. But they say the boys had too much "Spirit"
in the Spirit Campaign of '39, The final score was --Boys 527, Girls 456.
Once in Seven Years
Cam paign Leaders
HE "Treasure Chest campaign for 1940 opened with enthusiasm, as usual,
for nothing takes the precedence over the HAnnual," in recalling the happy
events of the school year. Were it not for this campaign, the entire book
you are now reading would have been only a dream instead of a reality.
After a few weeks, the first enthusiasm died down though it was not
the fault of the leaders. Marjorie Herdman and Tom Lambdon strove to
push the Seniors and Sophomores on to victory but the same was true of
Melvin N iswander and Betty Lambdon, leaders of the J uuniors and Freshmen.
Much interest was aroused during a chapel program given by the Annual
Staff. A coffin, containing a mirror, was placed on the rostrum and the stu-
dents were invited to view the remains of the individual, who because he was
dead, finactive in getting subscriptionsj was causing the death of the Annual.
t. , lg, 1
Page F ortyzti ve
HARVE T INGATHEIRIJI
VISITOR to the campus on the bright sunny morning of October 5 would
have seen a group of jolly students anxious to depart on our annual
Harvest Ingathering trip. The lovely weather inspired the students to par-
ticipate wholeheartedly in the activities of the day.
Six band leaders were appointed, - Betty Gerst, Olive Faber, Catherine
Campbell, Joe Carpenter, Ed Miller and David Fockler. These leaders then
chose band members in rotation from among the student body at large.
This made the trip more interesting as each student was anxious to get as
much produce as possible for his band.
We were all very successful and upon returning in the evening, the cars
were well loaded with produce. It was all very thrilling to see how much
each band received, as the winning band was promised an award.
Thursday night at eight o'clock an experience meeting was held in which
many interesting experiences were related by the students. This closed our
Held day, which was enjoyed by all.
We were greatly encouraged to learn that the returns for the day totaled
3205.00 in cash and at least 3120.00 value in produce.
PRAYER BA ll.
HE week dedicated to prayer, is a very happy and helpful week for all of
the students. The brethren who speak to us touch our hearts with their
many illustrations and helpful counsel from the Word of God. At this time
many who have not given their hearts to God surrender themselves to Him.
This special week is so named because of the bands that meet in different
rooms and have a word of prayer by each student gathered there. It is a
great privilege to be able to pour out our hearts to God. We all are closer
to God and we realize our many sins and mistakes. This week of prayer stirs
our sleeping souls and makes us want to be more like Jesus.
1- ga: " i
The Hour of Prayer
OMETHING is brewing on the girlis side of the chapel," remarked one boy
to another. "Does look suspicious, I declare," answered one of our West
Virginia fellows. 'AI suppose the girls are going to announce the date of the
'Spirit Receptionf' came from another quarter. Such remarks as these could
be heard from the boy's side one day in January as chapel was about to begin.
After the devotional service was over, sounds came from the rooms in
the front of the chapel and 16 girls marched out while Evelyn Farley played
the march. The girls, wearing dark shirts and white blouses, ascended the
rostrum and formed a line with their backs to the boys. On their backs were
the letters spelling "Spirit Reception." Betty Gerst, the leader of the losing
side, then stepped forward and invited the boys to attend the reception to be
given in their honor on February 4.
HE boys took a great interest in the Three I Club this year and it has been
a big success. The Three I Club stands for Interest, Inspiration, and Im-
provement. The meetings are held every Thursday evening and the boys
always look forward to the next meeting. Sometimes we invite the girls
over for an entertainment. For the first semester, our president was Robert
Szana who did a great deal for the club. He was assisted by Ed Miller as
vice-president. Our secretary was Joe Carpenter, who keeps the records of
the meeting. Our honest boy of the club was Tom Lambdon the treasurer.
Last and strongest is our sergeant-at-arms, Hugh Dates, who kept order.
Our second semester leader was Lee Melvin. He was assisted by Wendell
Carpenter, our vice-president. The secretary was Sam Leeg treasurer, Richard
Mooreg and the sergeant-at-arms was George Stillwell. Professor Lease
has helped as sponsor, to make the Boys' Club a success.
W. 4 y
15 'za Q. '
1. 1. 1,
AY Eddie, do you remember what happened on Sunday morning, April 21,
l940?" 'ADO I? How could I forget? Remember how we got up at
4:00 o'clock, after but little sleep the night before, and prepared to leave
for Washington? We surely did hurry that morning so that we would be
ready to leave on the dot at 5: 00 o'clock, for the sooner we got to Washington
It surely was an interesting trip all the way, especially because of all
the stops we made at interesting, or historical spots. But the best part came
when we arrived in Washington. Didn't they give us a warm reception
though? I always heard that Southerners were about the most hospitable
people. Maybe Washington has quite a few of them. Then remember all
the fun we had down there visiting the school and the beautiful city of
Washington? The time we spent there seemed only too short, for before we
knew it, it was Tuesday morning and time to come back to dear old M. V. A.
"MIME 0 IHDWN T0 M.V.A."
V-:fl A r ,
N harmony with our policy of alternating biannual HAcademy Day Programs"
with promotion trips, we have been visiting a number of churches present-
ing a varied program of choral numbers, vocal and instrumental solos, and
Everywhere the program has been given, our friends have treated us
royally, opening up their homes to entertain us and showering us with ap-
It is expected that many students will come to our school next year as
a result of our efforts.
For Dear 0Id M. V. A.
AN EVENING IN HOLLANll
HE theme of the decorations was Dutch with red tulips on the wall, wind-
mills as the centerpiece of each table, and little ducks here and there.
Also many other things in harmony with the Dutch idea. Our Girls' Club
President, Marjorie Herdman, gave her welcome address. Dressed in a Dutch
costume, Betty Gerst sang Hln a Little Dutch Garden." Then came what all
the boys were looking forward to with great delight-"The Eats." A reading
"Hats of Other Days" was given by Ruth Corder while several of the girls
pantomimed the scenes. Ishkabibble, a trick working horse, Ten Easy Lessons
in Reducing, were skits in which the girls took part. The reception was
enjoyed by all and proved to be a great success.
HE Mount Vernon Academy Dairy is vitally concerned about the health
of it's patrons and the quality of the milk products it offers for sale.
The dairy herd is under Federal supervision and is clean from the follow-
ing diseases-Mastitus finfectius gargetj, Bango fcontagous abortionj and
Bovine Tuberculosis. A herd that is gree from the above diseases meets
certified standard requirements as to the quality of its milk but we were
not satisfied with that amount of protection for our customers so we installed
a new Cherry Burrell 5-in-1 pasteurizer which consists of a holding and
cooling vat, and pasteurizing vat, all in one piece, and a bottler and capper
so the milk need not be touched by human hands. We also use live steam
from the 61f2 horsepower boiler to sterilize the milk pails and cans. Thus
our public is assured of a safe product.
Page Fiftystn ee
WHERE WE EEE
The Doors of Opportunity Will Open to You
Since 1893 M. V. A.
has sent out lum-
held of Snr
xx ant to bu
one of NIVAS
700 xsllul tlmg doors
open on September 9
Thosc xoung., people who xttel ll
ount Xunon c 1 11x um x
bll1l1CLll tl mg,
of the 1l1dUStIldl with the sglmlastu
Page Flftv six
Q School that is bid-
ding for our
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fll for xou
i XX M1911
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C O .Y U R .I 7' I' l, fl 'I' l U .Y S
lo all Seniors
list W lblmw for llmur
lutmg Suuus md H IDPIHLSS
lwtunul If 'XHXIIINL rlm Stucm
or lu all
Dupliczltcs of Plmtugrzlplms in this Bunk May
lvcO 2' ' 1 . 'ill' l'
3' NI '
Cook and Heat Water
The 0h1o Power
MOUINI VIRNON olllo
Lunch Supplnes and Candy
Smclan' Gasolme and O11
Phone 1245 R
Paqe Fifty eight
Mens and Boys Clothing an
Mount Nunon Ohio
17 Yc1rs of Contmuous Seruu.
The People s Shoe Store
When you want to have your feet
fitted, come to us
Corner Nl.un 'md Vu
We WZSII the Senzors Success
The Manufacturing Printers Co
Phone 170 'llt Y rnon
7 7 ' d
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l. just "gals"
Z. u oor sports, johnson.
3. lnd-vor sports, Lad' listlwr.
. Y i I 4. hil : yce l-lerslmberger, D. Curlrl.
IJ :tj V 1 ' V ' 17 Idtf 5. elcome to lVl.V.A. the Roh,
6, Col Taffy.
7. Xvrixpping "Visitors," li. Corclur.
8, Play Ball- ll. Wiade, Nl. l-lalste-url.
9. Dear old johnsie.
IO. Little Fvelyn.
, il. Pri-cr-pKor's Mansion .Xnm-x.
IZ. The Pr:-as XV. Carpenter.
l3, lron Farm Horse.
l5. "Tin Can" Slxultz.
I6. Snow "f1gl'xi."
l7, "Take a letter."
IS. 'AHerstvie" lu ewry -,
l9. "Yes Sir."
. U . . 20. "Tha 's the class for n
X -... 1 . 'C' .
R. V. Headington
Super Service Station
Corner Vine and Mulberry Sts.
Mount Nernon, Ohio
Page Six ty
bl:lNl0R LLASS Hlb1 ORY tbontmued from page hfteenj
and led us on to V1CtO1y H1s thoughtful and consc1ent1ous endeavors have
made hlm popula1 1n the wo1k departments In the 1utu1e he hopes to become
an electr1ca1 eng1neer
The VICE pres1dent Frances Brown halls from a cxty along the beautlful
Oh1o Portsmouth Frances sweet d1spos1t1on has won for her a host of
fr1ends of Wh1Ch anyone 1n1ght well be proud As a Vlllage g1rl she has
proved herself a fa1thful and rel1able l1ttle worke1 endeavor1ng always to
please those for whom she labors
A fr1endly l1ttle g1rl w1th dark vt avy ha1r lb our secretary Ethel Cole
who was boln 1n L1ma Pe1u Professor Lovell finds Ethel 1nd1spensable 1n
the office 1or she does all of h1S stenograph1c W01k Office work seems to
haxe a spec1al appeal for her for she plans to contlnue as a stenogxapher for
some t1me to come
Robert Brown that qulet sedate treasurer of the class comes to us from
Columbus Oh10 Bob has the reputat1on of be1ng very capable and rellable
when It comes to handl1ng money af'fa1rs He was chosen treasurer of both
h1s Jun1or and sen1or classes as well as treasurer of the Students ASSOCl3tlOh
and bus1ness manager on the Spzrzt Staff HIS Chlef hobby 1S that of con
structmg model a1rplanes wh1le the rad1o clalms the rema1nder of h1S spare
t1me Bob s present 31111 IS to attend W M C next year and take a bus1ness
Our gallant hero one who defies all dangers and subdues the not 1nfre
quent cont1ove1s1es WhlCh arlse 1n the class IS Edward M1ller Our sergeant
at arms has been p1onounced the tallest boy at M V A and he boastfully
acknowledged that he was the WlHd19St boy Perhaps th1s IS due to the
fact that he was born 1n March One speclal tr1bute wh1ch must be accred1ted
to Ed IS the fact that under hlS leadersh1p the boys won the Spzrzt campa1gn
lOl the first t1me 1n sex en years HIS goal 1S to bCCOIH9 a m1n1ster although
vuthout a bucket of pa1nt a pa1nt brush and dressed 1n a pa1r of pa1nt be
spattered over alls
An ealnest slncele Ch11St1E1I1 lb Carlton Kraft chosen as class pastor
Callton has been verx act1xe IH the 1Ellg1OLlS act1x1t1es presldlng as leader of
the sem1nar and accompanymg Elder Farley at t1mes to small churches H
IS almost a Jack of all trades as h1S serv1ces are 1n demand 1n several of
the work departments He hopes to become a m1n1ster 1n the future
Ruth Corder a natlve of AC8d9IT1la has l1V6d her nearly elghteen years
111 the shadow of her Alma Matel Thus the communlty l1 e of the Academy
'md church school represent he1 own l1fe For the past two years she has
been the backbone of the Splut Staff She 13 so lndespenslble to our paper
It IS hard to Judge whethe1 she helps Professo1 Fdwa1ds O1 he helps her 1n
prepar1ng the copy
Ruth 1S our valed1ctor1an hav1ng won th1s greatest d1st1nct1on avallable
to SCDIOIS by her grades wh1ch are the hlghest 1n the class Her ab1l1ty as a
student w1ll lead her on to college whe1e she w1ll follow 1n her mothers foot
steps lb she t1a1ns fOl 1 carcu 1n bus1ness HL1 hobbles by the way are
IHIISIC, collectlng poems 'md Slxifllig
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at present he would make a better interior decorator as you seldom see him
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From across the waters comes a l1ttle madchen of German blfth Ursula
Bruck our salutatorlan was born 1n Hanover Germany Endowed Wlth a
g1ft of alertness Ursula has scored top grades Whlle at M V A Her graceful
carnage has enabled her to become a sk1lled player ID basketball and tennls
She stated that her amb1t1on IS to become 1 stenographer She has been
afforded real opportunlty along th1s l1ne as she has been asslstlng at the con
ference office recently
A fa1r sk1nned blond presents herself ID the form of Betty Gerst whose
home has been 1n Toledo Oh1o smce the t1me of her bll th Betty IS a born
leader and has ach1eved much IH the l1ne of 1T1L1S1C both as p1an1st and vocal1st
At the book store youll find her Wlth a cheery What can I do for you?
whlle 1n the hbrary youll find her work1ng among the books She dellghts
1n read1ng poetry and 1n mak1ng scrap books and p1cture albums Just be
tween you and me Betty IS 1n the he1ght of her glory when she IS left alone
to eat to her capaclty Her amb1t1on lb to become a nurse
Step 1ns1de the office and Marjorle Herdman w1ll greet you as Professor
Lovells MISS Informatlon He1ght and youth are two outstandmg cha1
acterlstlcs of th1s blue eyed lassle and we m1ght 1nclude that pleasant sm1le
Wh1Ch contlnually lurks about her l1pS MarJor1e IS fond of outdoor sports
part1cularly that of sw1mm1ng although she asserted that kn1tt1ng and readmg
are also favor1te pastlmes Though pressed w1th school 8Ct1Vlt19S lessons are
by no means neglected for her name usually appears near the top of the
Honor Roll Er1e Pennsylvan1a IS the b1rthplace and home of th1s future nurse
Those d1mpled cheeks and m1sch1evous eves belong to none other than
Wayne Behner Wayne It IS true 1S small of stature but th1s does not render
h1m lncapable of dr1v1ng the school truck and he seems to enjoy lt Anythmg
bearlng on the l1ne of photography 1nterests L1ttle Behner and who knows
but that he may make th1s h1s llfes career
Evelyn Perdew IS another one of Pennsylvanla s loyal boosters Laughter
and merr1ment are d1st1nct1ve tralts Wh1Ch deHn1tely set her apart as one of
the worlds opt1m1sts Evelyn takes pleasu1e IH compos1ng poetry and her
classmates have profited much by her talent She has stra1ned every nerve
and muscle to work her ent1re way through s hool She hopes to attend
W M C next year and eventually become a h1story teacher
Canton IS the home of Mlnnle K1ehl Chubby short and full of fun
that s our MIDDIC You o ten hear her speak of g01Dg on a d1et however
her good 1ntent1ons have always seemed to fa1l Sw1mm1ng and all outdoor
sports are MIHHISS favor1te past1mes She looks forward to the day when
she Wlll be a teacher 1n one of our church schools
Ruth French was born 1n Gal1on OhlO Auffust 10 1922 Her early
school l1fe was spent IH the Bloommg Groxe church school She attended
the Gal10U sen1or h1gh school two years and 1n her sen1or year she enrolled
at M V A Ruth has been the Chlef baker durmg the year Illaklllg the
dally bread supply needed by the school She l1kes to read and h1ke Her
amb1t1on IS to become a Blble worker
Two glrls who are falthful ln school and W01k are the Oldham S1St6l5
Esther and Helen Both of these glrls have worked 1n town durlng th1S school
year They enjoy studymg natu1e and haxe taken leadlng parts ln the Sab
bath school Esthe1 vs ants to become a church scnool teacher and Helen a
fContmued on page ezghty three,
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Page .Sixty one
1 5 mn lbllllfll I I1
The Knox County
Member of Federal Reserve System
The Kelser Dowds
Nl Nunon Kuo
lumrantecd 'md Insured
Page Sixty two
THE ALCOVE RESTAURANT
Soda Grill Candy Shop
Mount xCIl'l0ll Ohm
W h pp
DOWDS RUDIN BLDG
Cllllfflllflllllfllilll ff ffm
Graduates of 1940
XII X Humax LM xm uw
Shellmar Products Co
Mt Vernon Ohio
D1 ' " czgf 111
Q Real Estate
Q 'eat er St' ' J
Member Cuurteous and Dependable
205 . Main St. Phan 741
1 T . ' , ,
Cf ' J
r Y - - 1 1 f
A . , . , 1 . 2.
t. , ll '
W K A K -W
. Vine St. Phone 453-J
W F uv
Sharp s Flower Store
F W Woolworth Co
FIVE and Ten Cent Goods
MT NI RNON OHIO
Ior tht Snmrtnst m Stxlt
I II ut m Qua tx
st 1 Nlodnrqtt Cnet
The Isaly Dairy
Ice Cream Butter Cheese and
other dairy foods
III Um IIKIZICIII GMU and
bfillllflllll S 1111
Shorf Orders Taken AI'
Shop I'l t 4t
Knox Couniys Greafesi' Sfore
211213 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Izigf. Sixty three
"Say It ill: lo - rs"
7 ! !
I V Y '
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9 o o , . , .
L Cn" If
Ill South Main Street TIITIES
41 I N w I T
x C x 'V I Q u n
' Ti' II i' . . .
T I 1 N N
L I c I 1 . . .
I "rs ,
I lk", v: 1
G R Smlth 8x Co
Hardware and Electric
Mt Vernon Ohio
Phones 83 84
We saxe you money on Queen Doors
Flectrlc l'1ns Lawn Mowers
l lun Ho e
Good Service to You a Pleasure
lller 8z O Bryan
Dlrectors 81 Embalmers
Phone 371 Mt Vernon O
Page Sixty four
S S KRESGE CO
Your Patronaqe :S Alu 'ws
1. 7 c
S M v
McMlLLEN 81 CO
Goldimlth Sporting floods
Arlstocratlc Wall laper
Lowe Bros lamt
S 453 W
DESOTO and PLYMOUTH
Sales and Service
ll South Mulberry Street
'Vlt Vernon Ohio
I onlfwlznnlzf 0
G'1s Doewnt Cost It Pave
. C U t .x ,t'l-W
0 0 0 . "
Sc - IO' - ...5
, 201 . Nlain St. t. ernon, Ohio
. , . 'A . , T ' n J W
, I 3 '
' 10 , Main St. Phone -
4 ' ' T 4 ' HARRY A. BLUE
u ' x' ,' . -1- A, , Av Q
A Z W L N X '. W 1
f l ' .Y f
THE GAS COMPANY
. , .
H E C K L E R S I I P
Drug Stores X L Rc' 1 on on TILCS 1
He Her He Suu re VK Ill lmdc On Qualltx
He 'x' gout" M to Retam If
I1 1811 11111
Ca PHONES 114115
Please 3 Smu S e t
In ured Courteou
Congrafulahons fo Mounf Vernon Academy For Hs
Forward Move ln fhe Erechon of fhe Boys
Walker Lumber Co
V- 5 , - ff
c' 's - On 1 I a V' r ", A- . i'
c ' er's - on Q ain St. ' ' .
Mount Vernon, Ohio
For ' fv H Rfrzfv
l35:l.7 fr th Main ftr e
S - ' s
. . I
I filllpflllllllfl n Frank
Mount Verngn PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS
Token of Buslness Appreciation
Wzth the Compliments 0
BEBOUT and LEEDY
Ford, Lmcoln Zeplmer
206 S Mulberry Qt Mt Vernon 0
THE MOUNT VERNON ICE
DOC FIXIT REPAIR SHOP
Electric and Acetelyne Brazlng and Sold
ermg Auto Radiator Repaxrlng Lawn Mow
er and Bicycle Repazrmg
PHOINL U9 VV
207 VI Hugh bt Nlt Nernon 0
Page Sixty six
Columbl Stamless C men
ll3 VS est Uambler Phone 783
Ad 1 n
8 Mx Brucl,
Sh ltz IN L
tty B k
Wayne Cash Feed S'l'ore
Asa Workman Prop
Lonl Feeds Seeds Iertlluel
Phone 1057 400 W Gambler St
J ' T I f
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l.'Har ' Farmer.
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3. janilor . B own.
-I. i 1 seen R0 ald.
5, Campus Ma H. Dawson.
' 6. just "Maggie"
7. Various expressions B, Lumbdon, C. Ilicll,
. r k -1. . y I , 'sses '.
9, Clear the w'yl V. P, I..
IO. Monitors IVI. uzzarcl, If. Bruck, O. lfulrv,
ll. 0 '.
C:'o7HVpli7nents OJ IZ. Long Bobs 5. Leonard. E, March.
l3. Pals ffll. Ilulslead, M. Szasz.
I-I, Freshies R, u , I. eng,
IS, l.xm.::mr1-xled nm-wsnote,
I6. Accorclianu , S ann,
I7. Tlire-e Blnnd Nllce P, Munnon, R. Sulllcr.
. Nl. 'I-lui e .
I9. Coats and Senior Presidenl The Be-hm-rs.
20. Pre ' oy- True Driver.
V I -
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The First- Knox National Bank
1847 -- 1940
Mount Vernon, Ohio
Member F. D. I. C.
Member Federal Reserve Sysfem
Pasteurlzed Dairy Products
Ice Cream M1 k Butter
Selected Eggs Salad Dressmg
IEW LL ICE CREAM 81 MILK C0
M +V Oho
oun ernon, i
Genuine IH C Repalrs
Art Weldlng and
Elect 1C and Ace-tel5 e Weldm
Cyhnder Bormg Valve FHCI g
ILOND IJAUBLNNIILR lrlp
Maytag Sales and Service
e C Aplne
L C PENN
Muslcal Instruments of all Klnds
Sold and Repalred
Success fo fhe
SENIOR CLASS OF 1940
THE OHIO OIL CC.
DlStYIbUt0rS of Marathon Gasolme and Motor O11
MOUNT VERNON OHIO
Phone 706 Soufh Vernon Ave
Iage bl ty nme
R. . I C E ,
' I . . ' Mau' af 'ashers, Ir ners
I Gen ral lil ctric p ia c .
Phone 502 401 VV. Vine St. 18 Newark Rd. Ph 1353
O . .
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t f :lv : v 1 , . ll XYc5l Yin St. Mt. ' rnon, 0.
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Wholesale Fruit 'md Produce
Um md Ohio Axuxues
IIIUUN I1 Nl RNON OHIO
Phone 1017 J Free Call 81, Dellverb'
CITY DRY CLEANERS
C E BRONSON Prop
All VVooIens Moth proofcd
no Izxtra Lost
20 W Hugh Street Mt Vernon Ohno
Barncorcl Shoe Repair
Shoe RCPAIFIII5 XhI1lIL X mu VN t
3700 Public Squwrc
MT VERNON OHIO
It Pays to Shop at
J C PENNEY CO nc
MT VERNON OHIO
Sanderson Lumber Co
All Kmd of Bulldmg Maternal
Doors Vkmdoxxs Lime Cement
Phster Slate Asphalt and
Johns Manulle Asbestos Shana es
Phone 234 30 303 W Hugh St
Dr Robert L Eastman
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2. Best Alumlur li. Fouls.
3. Fun Ily Puls INI, Plymxrsf, IS. Bruck.
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6. Ifrfcc Ln .
. . v - 7, .lawnu Incl-sa I- tlmmlly D. Gurld, O
' ' : at 55. Inst rlles
1 I j 9. l'nIs I'., lule-, NI, II:-rclmun, O. Faber.
Ill. XVz.sIm1n:lun Iiounzl Ii. fordvr. Ii. Cvrsl.
, . ll. IIQ-Ip mt- on my lessons ID. Curr, ilnrl
3 ' ' I IZ.-Smllvs C, King. ll. Lllllv.
I3. llis vnly child.
5 'ww 'ai 1
To Look Well Go To -
ROBSON BARBER SHOP
Across from Pennsylvania Tracks
No. 4 Columbus Road
HARPSTER and POULSON
Hardware and Implements
Phone 35 Mt. Vernon, Ohio
H. W. MILLER, M.D., Pres.
0 Soya Lac fVegetable Milky
0 Soya Curd
Q Soya Sandwich Spread
Q Soya Loaf
Q Canned Soya Beans
Q Mien Jing fGIuten Cutletsj
Ml. Vernon Machine 81 Tool Co.
Designers and Manufacturers of
Tools and Special Machinery
General Machine Work and
I'.O. Box 26 Newark Road
Dr. D. C. BARTLETT
411 VV. High St. - Mt. Vernon, Ohio
Compliments of the
lo N. Main St. Mt. Vernon, 0.
WASHINGTON MISSIONARY COLLEGE
COLUMBIA JUNIOR COLLEGE
Takoma Park, Washington D C
COff1ces and AUdlt0PIUmJ
THE JUNIOR COLLEGE OLTCIS two year programs of fully accred1ted work
Transfer Currzcala for students who plan to work for degrees 1n the
Senlor College or transfer to the schools of IT19d1C1I'1C denlstry Ol nursln
Termmal Curricula for those des1r1ng to quahfy 1n two years as ac
countans secretar1es elementary teachels Blble workers etc
THE SENIOR COLLEGE offers two year upper dlvlslon programs lead
The Bachelor of Arts Degree Wlth maJo1s 1n Blology Chem1stry Educa
t1on Enghsh H1story and Government Home Economlcs Languages
Mathematlcs MUSIC and Theology
The Bachelor of Science m Nursmg Educatzon for those completmg the
comblned curr1culum 1n th1s field
FACTS ABOUT W M C Located at the Natlonal Capltal and the Denom
1nat1onal Headquarters has 540 Colle e a1d 170 Academy Students
provxdes student self help Opp0I'tUI'11t16S IH excess of S150 000 00 annually
1S constantly addlng to 1ts f3C1l1L19S and equ1pment offers unusual op
portun1t1es for those plannlng on I'1L11S1l1 teaclnng and the m1n1stry
BENJAMIN G WILKINSON, Presndent
Page .Seventy two
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SWEET GIRL GRADUATES
W I T H A L L T H E
ASSURANCE THAT PRETTY
e k on the k d ol dre s xou
e rant g and e h xe them
xou at Budget I ces'
e o es youn prnnt
THE EDUCATIONAL SUPPLY
Printers and Engravers
COMMENCEMENT DIPLOMAS and ANNOUNCEMENTS
Idqe be entv three'
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The Trade Mark of Quallty For More Than
Importers and Packers of the Finest Food Products
IHI IDI AL SUNINIIR NALXIION
Some portuon of an :deal summer v ull be
used In earnung substwntlal creduts towwrd
graduatuon I ns just 1 quest: n of rn
work nn Buble Englusla Hnstory Mathemat
:cs EdlICBfI0f1 Languages Bookkeepcng
Stenograplwy and other subjects Our
ool IS pen al the yea: Payment
easy lnstwllments Apply for catalogue to
Home Study Institute
I lIx0I'lhl Park NN 1sl1111glo11 JL,
Page Qev entyfour
I OfF1c1 1r s erdm 111 K 11 1
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MILLERS DRUG STORE
Lowest Prlces on Drugs, Cosmetlcs
ll .un .und N me Sl I Cl l10I1
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II. 1-s. . ' ' .
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Ing wlse use of spare ml"'UteS- vve Offer 'l,C'11ll1-ctor IJ, Illvll.
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Mt Vernon Hospital Sanltarlum
Dr H W N111 Ll1R LILCIIIIIII ,Sufvf and burgwzz
C I1 VVPI C H Flllfllll 11101111 41
9 West Sugar Street Mt Vernon Ohlo
C U O
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N ' W N . '
J. . 1 4 1 , J 7 7 X L77
Own and Read Good Books
TIIHL gl uluatu us from school md oollcgi but IILXGI
from good hooks l-New day ue must turn to thcm to
find omo fre h lllbllll l.tlOIl and encoulagcment I' xx f
us cuz gmt tho best out of ouxselxes xuthout then help
Thu uc hugh class company the lxlllfl xxx mul and must
h ue fol soul lefleshment soul Lllllthlllfllt 'xml soul
FOR VACATION READING
Roger Wulluams His Llfe Work and
Sunshlne and Shadow In Southern
The Perfect Prayer
You and Your Problems
Martha Jean of Idylwuld
The More Abundant Life
Ablaze for God
The Courtesy Book
Lets Talk nt Over
Beck 8: Orr
Pen Ruling Blank Books
General Book Bmdlng
Our Service IS Avallable to All
We Speclahze In School
and College Annuals
Regardless of Fmancxal
Phone 748 '03 'N Mann St
Page .Seventy sew en
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NIOUIX1 VILRINON AC AIDLNIY SIVXIORQ OI 1940
'Nlax haeh Sueecedlnfr X ear In another C ommeneem 1 t
of Greater ALII1LILIIILIIIb and Cneatu Ruxfudb
C11 Illllblll L 11111111 L,111g1s1' 51111 6111716
c1053 Church Members
81 Qabbath Schools
37 Lhureh Snhool feeuluxs
'I LIIIIILI1 Schools
Ohlo Conference of Seventh day Advenhsts
III S Mulberry SI
MOUNT VERNON OHIO
Phone H75 0 ox
W M ROBBINS
E F WILLETT R G BURCHFIELD
Sec1et1ry Tr-easnrcv Book 81, Buble Houee Sec
Home Mass 81. S
O S HERSHBERGER W A HIGGINS
ecy Mss Vol 61 Ee ec :cc Nlnss Secy
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If W ' V' ' YA' .4 ?t' !l1 fa . 7 N 791
44 Ministers and 0l'Iice VVorkcrs
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Prinfing for You, Means
Work for Your Boys
The College Press
PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS
Mount Vernon Ohio
COLUMBIA UNION CONFERENCE
FLOW I R
Washmgto Missionary College
Past Penney IXHIIIH Potomac
New lersgx West PLnnsxIxn1l'1
VN ut Nlr5,lnl.1
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Dr J M PUMPHREY
The Amerlcan Beaufy Shop
D y LI
H 1 LI
Mf Vernon Academy Dalry
AT REASONABLE PRlCI:b
Pho e 258
01111 H114 llfx
1 9 4 0
Congrafulahons fo Mounf Vernon Academy For Hs
Forward Move In fhe Erechon of fhe Boys
Wa ter Engltsh
CANNED FOOD SPECIALISTS
VN A. VVOODRL FF
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Page I: Jht
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Shoe Repairing - r' ' eaning
9V2 W, Vine St. Mt. Vernon, Ohio
offers yo rade A Pasteurized
I I .
SFNIOR CLASS HISTORY fContmued from page sixty onej
Eddie Johnson IS a boy who bel1eves with all his heart 1n a good time
During the wlnter you ll find h1m on Lake Hlawatha sk1mm1ng over the ICG
concentrat1ng all of h1s energ1es on a game of hockey Roller skatlng takes
the place of 1ce skatmg 1n the summer Eddle has rece1ved valuable eXp9Y1
ence in the College Press and he hopes to make pr1nt1ng h1s l1 e work
Kenneth Shultz IS a natlve of Dayton Oh1O He came to Mount Vernon
1n h1s Junlor year and was chosen pres1dent of his class He has been em
ployed as one of the firemen and he usually made lt pretty hot for us Tinker
mg with Model Ts IS Kenny s ch1ef hobby 1n fact anythlng that has the
mere suggest1on of mechan1cs mterests hlm Perhaps some day he w1ll be
come a D1esal eng1neer
Ronald Mott IS the gemal gentleman w1th a southern drawl from Weirton
West Vlrglnla He has greatly relleved Professor Leases respons1b1l1t1es
durmg the year by keeplng the boys ID West Hall IH the stralght and narrow
path He has also been one of the night watchmen and head Janitor He
admits that dr1v1ng an automobile IS what he enjoyed most Ronald plans
to attend college next year and study medicine
Granv1lle Newlon rode to Mount Vernon from Madison Tennessee on a
motorcycle to Hmsh his school work at M V A He 1S employed as one of
the schools electricians and spends his lelsure t1me experunentmg Wlth
radios He mtends to become an expert mechanlc
Our class mus1c1an IS Evelyn Farley Her snapping brown eyes and
good natured d1spos1t1on will give you definlte hints of her personal1ty
Lovell a large part of the t1me Wlth the church music She has also become
quite skllled on the marlmba Her mus1cal interest will no doubt make her
an excellent p1aH0 teacher 1n the future
Our class would be incomplete were It not for Harold Lindsay who durlng
the past two years has added a touch of vocal enthus1as1n to the class by his
melodlous VOICE and ardent dlrecting Not only does Harold have a good
VOICE but he has proved h1mself a capable leader of the Sabbath school
Speaking ab1l1ty a good VOICE and leadership are three d1st1nct qU8l1t1eS Wh1Ch
will some day help to make h1m one of God s messengers
One of the members of the Trlple Entente fPh1l Ed and Tomb IS Ph1l
Mannon Ph1l IS oui llttle short man wlth the red hair He IS dlstmguished
as the general manager on the Spzrtt Staff and spends most of h1s t1me work
1ng 1n the Press where he 15 known as one of the ch1ef men 1n the composmg
room He hopes to contlnue h1s trade as a p11nte1 and one day TISS to the
peak of a master pr1nter
Barcelona Spalr IS the blrthplace of Wllfred Roblnson However h1s
home at present IS in MEXICO Wilfred IS also one of the press gang h1s
officlal CapaClty bemg Paul Applegate s private secretary He truthfully con
fessed that he finds h1s greatest pleasure to be argulng but he does not intend
to study law as might be supposed Instead he plans to prepare for a place
ID Gods work as a laborer 1n a forelgn m1ss1on Held
From among the mountalns m West V1rg1n1a we lntrodu e a Jolly lad
Wllllam Vogt commonly known to his school mates as Billy So long as
B1lly IS around you need have no worry about a good t1me for he IS sure to
. . , . .' . . . l
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Evelyn has taken leading parts in musical programs and has assisted Mrs.
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Page Eighty three
be on hand vtlth h1s p1anks and b11ght 1en1a1ks As a dlversxon f1o1n h1S
dutlcs 15 one o the composers and IDILSSINCH 111 tht College Puss he finds
pleasu1e 111 stamp collectmg O1 111 a game of t911I'11S He plans to pursue 1
buslness COUISG when he enrolls ID college next fall
Small of stature a sweet Sllllle and a soft VOICQ tell us lt IS Dorothy
Randolph Though Do1othy 15 qu1et she makes her presence felt by con
t1nually 1nak1ng others happy She 1S extremely fond of dOI116St1C work
such as housekeeplng cooklng and collectmg 19C1p6S Any one of Dorothy s
fr1ends w1ll tell you that her one gxeat ambltlon IS to become a nurse
Another membe1 of our class who IS dest1ned to become a nurse s
Ma1 garet Campbell Down 1n the Culll ary depaltment you ll find her lendlng
a help1ng hand to Mrs Franzma He1 one and only hobby 1S collect1ng baby
plctures and once a p1cture 1S 1n he1 possess1on she guards lt ve1y Jealously
attract1on fO1 h1m e1ther as an 1nterested on looker or an enthus1ast1c playe1
Dale 1S not a notorous character but every day you w1ll find l'111T1 peerlng out
'rom beh1nd bars To cla11fv tl'11S statement I wlll add that he IS 1n charge
of the tool Cflb
Representmg Cleveland 0h1O a1e the Thl ee Musketeers Evelyn Ralls
W1lda Russell and Eva March These guls enrolled at M V A 1n then
SGHIOF yeax Evelyns l1vely Splllt and hu1no1ous nature have always pro
moted a good feehng 1n the class She tlmldly 8d1U1tt9d that she IS an ardent
baseball fan W1ld'1 IS the small Joxlal gxrl w1th the duk ha11 After sex eral
severe attacks of home s1ckness from wh1ch we were conv1nced she would
1ecover we fue ploud to flnd he1 st1ll a mcmbex of ou1 class Eva hke
Wllda found she IS not xmmune to home S1CkHGSS but she too surv1ved and
dec1ded that M V A was the place for her
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Dale Ingersoll is another of our ministers-to-be. Baseball has a special
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