Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 56

 

Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1949 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1949 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1949 volume:

f,-,.-.-: .-.1 - A I.,qg,71 1, 3 - H . .Af ,1 1 , qi ,I f. E . x . . 5" ?11. ' ' Iifkw ' ' ' '1 ,K .- 4 f , 'E' VV fr, 1. 11 .51- A x v ' - . " ' V...-V..-.1. -,.1-- ' ff , , .-., - , ... rn -g - 25- - 1 A k . 1 . 1 g J' 4 ' Q' .A - 'ifg f . I -' Q 4 'if",, V Y Vf' A 1 U . 2 E. 1 L , , -5:4 5 viz ' Ji! .-S1 n SS Q 2 Q :riff ffl? 655 , ,- E' - 71 5 ' E. ff.-2 Y :lil-V , . V . , 1, . J 'Iwi 7' 'H , 1 A A '-1 5 qw . I V - f, 1 1 -1 ,if . , . . E X . ,V .1 N-X - g . 5 - x I ' E' xii, 1 W I ! , V , , I .I-wg , ,M - 3 r ,qi 9 Lb ' at fl: V 1, 1 ,, :-335 ' , i fi . 11, 1 , ' Q f L ' 5 15' 3 . - ' if f 'f f 11 2 I , ,. -if ' L 34 ' ' b A " -. -fm-., k- w ' ,. .Lx 1 V W -7.3 34 1 . V ' x T' '. 1' . ' - , P 4 ' , x if ' K 1: ' il- ' 1 ,f L 2 1: ' L 1 K '- Y' 3313 ,L ri 11' 5' ., -H K 75: 3 ' . 2, I ' M. N .141 1 315 4' 'Q ' ff, Q , 4- 1- f ,-5, ' JK-1 ' ,.. 1, , Mg-z V iijilz . ,A 4 . f. 1 I , , A , . v 1 V ., . A if ' 'L ., . R 34, J ' Ma, mai -P M ffl, ' 532131 ' w 4 , : - . ' 2: - , . . -im. . 1 , . 1. ' ...l,g1g:....... - ' ..':...Lkix:i..... .43:-n5g.,:,.. .. .. 2n,u....u. -,,,,2,'i'HkLZ'.-:hz-em 'K-' Y . A V zi- ,,.....N. ,....,x. A W max 'ix N s 8 : t a A . Q ?5sf,5:Qr57f 2 ' .4-1,, . h"" -tx 5 'Ms' Mi X g ' . f f ks, 'ff X IT' ,ss ?? . , g 2 K 'U W ff F K N , E X . . is i V F v X ,Q X j. if it ,Q X 1- X .xfwzf vwfjy R xg: KL R ,i gag.. am Q :EL Zl, N 1 . - 5 .,, fywq-.,'J,' X' K x it x' ' - ..' Vs. ff? Ewx . 's 'xx X :I ..dp:Jq,f-, b,.::i,,- W- 3 kt XQ ' ggi!-5 .tif .S x X '-K - n ' f ,Y . A an 5:13365 x f flzfs- ng, I N, F ,ny PJ' Q 5h I is M S gm xi' K4 gg ,,..,...,,.x.Ns-w-wi-W XXX lllgl lllill ll I 1 lll.ll I lrlm Ill ll mf lmirmvln A l We believe that the Lord .has divinely guided through the years in the de,- velopment of our fine system of denominational schools. Our Christian schools have realized in a large measure their obligations. Our staff of workers in every department has been greatly augmented by young men and young wo- men who have obtained a training in our academies and colleges and have gone to all parts of the world carrying major responsibilities in the various depart- ments of the organized work. The ones who are successful realize a life without sacrifice would be fruitless and unsatisfactory, Privileges and privations, blessings and sorrows, oppor- tunities and obstacles round out oharacter into nobility and greatness. --W. M. Robbins Page Two 1949 Th Treasure Chest Editor-in-chief ............ Clyde Ondrizek Assistants ....... .......... G race Oldham Snapshots ................................ Glenn Hill Richard Faber Photographs ............ A. Walker Studio Art Editor ,. ........ Iva Lawson Engravings ..... Canton Engravers Sponsor ....... ....... M r. Lee Printing ..... ........ C ollege Press Mount Vernon Academy Mount Vernon, Ohio edzmtion The students of Mount Vernon Academy grasp the opportunity to show their deep appreciation to one who has done so much for them. With an untiring love she is always ready to help one in need. As a coun- selor she is admired, as a teacher she is loved, and for her ever-cheering per- sonality she is envied. The students of Mount Vernon Academy deem it a privilege as they dedicate the 1949 Treasure Chest to: MRS. LEONARD J. SMITH Page Four Ji'i? QZE. M WWW 'X aivcv xxx ff rd ' " Lf Zf5yfffMz X f f WWW fyxffff ff fl j'Wj ,o ff ff fv . f X fab' Princgbvl li Metra e J. R. Shllll B. A. Principal and Business Mgr., Sociology, and Bible At a time when the youth of the world are becoming less and less stable about life and its responsibilities, it is most encouraging to be associated with a group of young people who are learning to face the realities of life with a seriousness and a purpose. The purpose of the youth of Mount Vernon Academy is one taken from their Saviour - the perfect example for all youth "From His earliest childhood He was possessed with one purpose. He lived to bless others." The fifty-eight seniors of this year, 1949, have expressed their purpose in the words cf their motto mln His Steps"-His life, their lifeg a purpose to- serve as He served, to sacrifice as He sacrificed, and to love as He loved. Youth with these ideals and purposes in life is the greatest need of the world today. Such are the youth whose faces are pictured on the pages of this book a product of which Mount Vernon Academy is justly proud. Page Six Ilzler Richard T. Nlinesinger, B. A. Hihlc Instructor Washington Missionary College, Theological Seminary Raymond C. Kraft, Nl. A. Conzim-rcinl Arts, Registrar XY2l.SlllllI!,'lI7ll Missionary College Franklin University, Ohio State University Otlice Training' School Facu It F. A. Meier, M. A. Ilean of Boys, History, Govern- ment Southwestern Junior College, Union College, 0Hio State University Dwight Miller, B. A. Accountant, Instructor in Book- keeping Washington Missionary College, International Accounting Society Page Seven Evelyn Ryder Dean of Girls Evangeline Booth Hospital, Washington Missionary College Mrs. Olive Cady Pitchen, B. A. Matron and Instructor in Home Economics Emmanuel Missionary College, Stout Institute Fam It Vivian Alcorn, B. A. Mrs. Mabel White Baker, B. A. Librarian and Instructor in Eng- . Clifton 0- Billie! lish Emmanuel Missionary College' G. Clayton Sowler, B. Th. Assistant Su'p't. of Preis, Instruvtor in Bible, Printing, and Band Emmanuel Missionary College University of Wisconsin Theological Seminary Instructor in English Washington Missionary College Rutgers University of New Jersey Superintendent of Farm dx Dairy Leonard J. Smith Superintendent of Press Page Eight Mrs. Leonard J. Smith Instructor in Public Speaking Atlantic Union College Vanderbilt University Fam lr Y"ir-..,',r Frank Pitchen Arthur J. Workman Tl'llCk0I' , Industrial Engineer Dom Ellswonh Assistant to tho Matron Wilmoth Benson, B. Music , M . M. W lf , C t D' I H1-Lui of Music ii9l12:1l'tlN0llt, In- rs 0 e onserva My IP oma R I h N L B A structnr in Voice- B P 0 'egg' ' ' I ' Inst1'uc'tm' in Piano and Organ - l I liutlvl' UlllN'l1l'SlT5' Instruvtm' in Spanish and Rubin Artliul' .Ionian C'u11sx'1'x'utm'y ul' , . . , , , , , , Music luninianual Mlsslmiury Cullegv NX ashington Missionary holla-gc Page Nine Donald E. Lee B. A. Instructor in Science and Math- ematics Emmanuel Missionary College Illinois Institute of Technology Armed Forces Institute Ohio State University Fam It Lawrence E. Wolfe, B. A. Instructor in Industrial Arts 8z 'lane wen' M th t' 3 ema les Secietary to the Puncipal Armed Forces Institute Washington Missionary College University of Maryland Faculty Committees Religious Interests J. R. Shull, Chairman, G. C. Sowler, F. A. Meier, E. Ryder R Nobrega Registration and Graduation J. R. Shull, Chairman, R. C. Kraft, D. H. Miller, M. Baker Social Activities F. A. Meier, Chairman, Olive Pitohen, E. Ryder, L. Wolfe D Lee G. C. Sowler, J. R. Shull Government J. R. Shull, Chairman, F. A. Meier, E. Ryder, Olive Pitchen A Workman R. C. Kraft Library V. Alcorn, Chairman, J. R. Shull, M. Baker, R. C. Kraft R Nobrega D Lee Publications M. Baker, Chairman, G. C. Sowler, V. Alcorn, J. R. Shull Buildings and Grounds F. A. Meier, G. C. Sowler J. R. Shull, Chairman, C. C. Morris, W. M. Robbins, C. E Welch A Workman F. A. Meier Page Ten Fam It I. Mr. und Mrs, L:-e and Linda: Z. Mr. find Mrs. Sniilhg 3. Mr. and Mrs. Bake-rg 4, Miss Ryde-runrl Miss Alcorng 5, i"nrc'wn-ll to Hin Nlilim-sixiglcrs: 6. Mrs. Shull, jackie, Tr-drly, zinrl Billy: 7, Mr Slmull and filder Lucas during lim Spring Wvek of prnyerg 8, Mr, und Mrs. Suwln-r null Dickg 9, Mrs VC'ulfv, mid Slamforrlg IO. Mr und Mrs. Wcilfif :ind Buhhyg ll. Mr, sind Mrs Miller smrl Lsirryg IZ Guess Wlilm? IS, Mr. and Mrs, Mc-wr, l'uul,nnd Nlarkg I-1. "fVluni" and "Pop" Pilchcn: I5, Mr. .inf Mrs. Nohrcgn, Buddy, and N1Hl'iiYIll lb. Mr, and Mrs. Krafl and iflslherg l7. Miss Bvnsong IS. Mr and Mrs, Vlforkmun and Ifruncebg I9. Twenty-filth wedding anniversary, Page Eleven Q, X: KL v fx if 4 73' 'Y 4 3 V f ' N , 3- .if A r L I Xl I X K I fbi M -ky 1 Q V 1 , N em Q. ' X 2 3 K A ho, 4 'I iq f 3 V 0 .g::., ,..,., , X. ' C' M 4 -W W 6 V .A mfs??v :52 ??iW"' 'Wy f " wi A N5 ' VK .Q Q, My iw . K K I ,W .. fx as sizwz ' ' vi k X L WAHM i - W-WWW r1"f ,, ,,,, .,.. a . i 2 ' ' ' ,Y W.-Niggfv 4. . AWT4m?V lx 5 .,.., . 6 if A .v'-. x Nl Q , 2 ' ' A all ' ""' w5u,.W,.,, Ml. ,, , Y lx I 4 4 'VYMQL' Ai '-il A-'V fl' 1 " - Ah- 11- P' Q F .wa- um -wu- www A-Q. M-. new new use an 1 lil I .ww .y li 4 wr 34 7 .Q .QS : ESTABLISHED IQQQB A L . 1 N H go 4 1 4 Q H iw ?E,Q ilk E il as W ' J M, W M., Lg 4, QQ., -ng-pi Z at , V A S V4 - ' 1 . M ' Mr" ,iv 'Nea-0'5" wi wA"wA X , 6 ' , , . , an ew' K 'P W-an W V i ,N ' yvX,.,f ' Q., if ' A . u A ' -- ' 1 'V ' k ' 'A L ' ' ,- , K X' . ' 5 vw-ww ,WW Y , - r . ,my-ngfw A 1 'SW , ' as 'm . M an ,L 'Q Q ,, , if pg WNW 1 M A A ,ww i K Mu . wmmzgu -.."' ' fwwmwffwf' U H, D. ' X , 1 N cz: , x 1 M Studznts QW fffjf? QZVWM f 2 ,f X .1 7794 f f X acyl' 4-5 5 Sen iam iii 5 I nn S Z Richard Borgeson, Clyde Ondrizek, Lenore Neil, Cordon Burton, Ted Pohlman, Marion Kopfman, and Mr. Shull I O ffzcers President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Ted Pohlman Lenore Neil Marion Kopfman Clyde Ondrizcl Sgt. at arms Pastor Faculty Sponsor Richard Borgeson Gordon Burton j. R. Shull I Colors -- Navy Blue and White I I Flower - Yellow Rose I I Motto -- In His Steps I Aim - Treasures in Heaven Watchword - Striving Emblem - Golden Crown Page Fourteen Pearl Bergquist Missionary Nurse Dick Borgeson Dean of Boys Vice Pres. Amici Club President Amici Club Young Peoples Leader '48 Vice Pres. Teachers of To Prayer Band Leader '48, Beverly Brown Dental Assistant Choir '49, Band '48, '49 Gordon Burton Minister Student Association '47. Pastor Sophomore Class '48 Pastor Senior Class '49, Choir '48, '49. Cantata '48, Assist. Sabbath School Teacher '49, Prayer Band Leader '48, '49, Boys Clee Club '49 Max Byrkit Medical Missionary Sabbath School teacher'-48 61 '49 Student Association Parlia- nientarian '48 ls '49 Spirit Reporter '48 Gt '49 Chior '48 61 '49 Band '48 6: '49 Boys Chorus '48 81 '49 '48, '48 morrow Club '49, Sgt. at Arms Senior Class '49, '49 Catherine Cole Laboratory Tech. Prayer Band Leader. Sab- bath School Teacher '49, Assist. tn Literature Band, Representative to Student Board of Management '49 Clifford De Graw Medical Missionary Choir '48, '49 Robert Dlener Farmer Robert Dornburg Minister Treasurer of Amici Club '47 Treasurer of Sabbath School '47, Choir '47, '48, '49, Cantata '48, Treasurer of Student Association '48, Vice President Student Association '49, Boys Glee Club '49, Reporter for Spir- it '48, '49, Prayer Band Leader, Building Campaign Leader .lane Dunnihoo Nurse Choir '46 Jane Dunwoody Llcmenlary School Teacher Cantata '48, Master Com' racle '48, Choir '48, '49 Prayer Band Leader '46, '49 Sec. Treas. of M. V. '43, '49, Sec. of Students Ass'n. '48, Pres. of Teachers of Tomorrow '49 Marion Eakley Missionary Nurse Seniom Mary Elie Mary Lou Frank Dean of Girls Elementary Teacher - - - Prayer Band Leader '49. Cantata 48, Choir 49 Choir ,49 Norbert Gee Missionary Assist. Advertising Mar er Annual '48 Boys Chorus '48, '49 Cantata '48, Orchestra Band '49 Choir '49, E Glee Club Librarian '49 Howard Gold Dentist Treasurer of Freshman Class '46, Treasurer of Sophomore Class '47 Margaret Goronzy Medical secretary Choir '47 '49 Prayer Band Leader '49 Secretary of Choir '49 Alpha Gamma Sec. Trea- surer '49 Sec. of Teachers of To- IHOTTOW Joanna House Alice James Nurse Choir '48, Cantata '48 Surgical Nurse Prayer Band Leader '48, '49, Cantata '48, Choir '48, '49, Orchestra '47, '48 Sem- inar Secretary Page Sixteen Elizabeth Koester Missionary Seniorf Marion Kopfman Ellen Langlois Alyce Leemaster Lois Litten Mary Lucas , Muh'L T"'C"'," , Dvan of lX"omcn funnier! Organisl Physical lid. Teacher Surgical Nurse r. Class Secretary 48, br. lass Secretary '49, Prayer Prayer Band Leader '49 Choir '49, Lyllqtnm '48 Choir '49, Band '47, '49, Choir '48, '49, 'and Leader '49, Sabbath Choir -43 -49 Orchestra '48, Prayer Banrl Kknnpaninn '48 chool teacher '49, Alpha Leader '48, '49, Band Li- Lama Pianist '48, Ivory brarian '49, Master Coni- lelodies President '48, lvu- y Melodies Sec-Treas. '40 'hair Pianist '49, M. Y. Vrzranist '48 radc '49 ...sf X ag., Marion Luucks Carolyn McCint0ck Wilma Jean McCoy Beth McCullough Evelyn Martin Nuisf- Nurse Strmigxaplit-r Secretary Surgical Nuns:- piril Reporter '45, '49, Set'it'tarV Supliuimiir- flass t'lmir '40, '47, '48, '49 'rayn-r Banrl Leader '49 '47, St-crm-tary Sabbath t-annum -45 'islrict Leader fur Recrea- Schuul '48, fhuir '46, '47, on Building Canipaign '48, fanlata '47, '48 'antata '45, Choir '49 Page Seventeen lit Mary Lois Moon Music Teacher Lenore Neil lilementary Teacher Pastorette Girls Club '48, Prayer Band Leader '48, -49 Cantata '48, Choir '48, Vice Pres. Choir '49, Vice Pres. lunior Class '48, Vice Pres. Student Ass'n. '48, Sabbath School Choirester '49, Spirit Reporter '48, '49 Sec. Sem- inar '48, Vice Pres, Senior Class '49, Senior Girls Trio Grace Oldham Missionary Nurse Pastorette of Sophomorc Class '47, Pastorette of Girls Club '46 Prayer Band Leader '46, '47, Art Editor Annual '48, Student Assoc, '47, Sabbath School Treas- urer '47, Cantata '48, Choir '47, '48, Asst. Editor An- nual '49, Sabbath School Supt. '48, Reporter for Spirit '48, '49, Senior Girls Trio Clyde Onclrizek Minister Treasure of Senior Class Spirit Campaign leader '47 Sabbath School Sec, '48 Assistant Editor of Annual '48 lfditor of Annual '49 Assistant Editor of Spirit '48 '49 Amici Club President '48 '49 Assistant Sabbath School Teacher '49 Choir '47 '48 '49 '49 Prayer Band Leader '48 '49 Charles Perkins Physical liducation Teasher Mike Petricko Clergyman President of Seminar '49 Student Board of Manage- ment '48 Elaine Pleso Missionary Nurse Prayer Band Leader '49, Ted Pohlman Medical Missionary Senior Class Presiyent, '49. Sophomore Class President, '47, Spirit Reporter, '47, '48. Circulation Mgr.. Spirit Staff, '48, '49. S. S. Officer, '47, '48, Choir, '48, '49. Seminar Song Leader, '49. iVl. V. Song Leader, '49. Boys' Chorus, and Mt. Vernon Airs, '49. Anna Rowlands Nurse Pastorette jr. Class '48, Prayer Band Leader '47, '48, '49, Pastorette Gir's Club '49, Sabbath School Teacher '48, '49, Girl Sgt. Arms of Student Assoc. '49, Secretary of Spanish Club '48 Dorothy Richardson Secretary Choir '47, '48, '49. Band -I yrs. Linotypist Z yrs. Music Committee of class 4 yrs. Mary Ryan 'l'eacher Arthur Saunders Mmister Choir '48. '49 Duane Stier Unrlertaker fantata '48, fhoir '49 Vice Pres. Boys fhnrus '49 Music Committee '49 Joanne Stout lilementary Teacher llrayer Band Leader '48 81 .hm , H Librariali. leachers ol lo- morrow '49 Dolores Terriil .-Xcadeiny Dain ol Girls Secretary ol l- rt-slunan Class '40, l'hoir '46, Set. Sabbath School '47, Sab- bath School Supt. '48, Spirit Staff '47, '48, '49, President of Girls Club '48, Spirit and Annual Campaign Leadvr Marie Walterhouse Nu rse Lettie Wilkin Bible W'orlu-r Secretary lvory Nleloflit-s Club '46 Vice Pres. Soulminort- t'lass '47 Prayer Band Leader '48 Treasurer Student A:-as'n '48 Cantata '47 '48 Pianist Seminar '48 49 Spirit reporter '48 '49 Libiarian Choir '48 '49 Stagbbatli School 'l'vacher '48 Edwin Wilson Minister '48 Spirit reporter Seminar choiristt-r Junior flass Pres. Cantata Choir S. S. Cliorisler, Znzl Sem. Assist. Art l:d1tur,.'l reasure Chest '49 Editor of Spirit Seminar Leader lst sem. Treasurer Boy's Club lst sem. Choir. Band, S. S. Chorister lst sem. Charlotte Wineland Orphanage Supl. ii lxlt-mt-:if tary Ttfaclit-r Sabbath School Pianist '46, Choir '47, Tc-acliers uf lu- nmrrow Librarian '44, Sab- bath School Teacher '48, Orchestra '48, Organist lor lVl. V, lVler-ting '48, Vice President lvory Nlt-lnrlies '49, Sabbath School 'l':-ach- er '49, fhoir '49, l'rayvr Band Leader '49, Senior Girls Trio, Music Commit' tee of class 4 yrs. Merita Wolcott Nlnsic 'l't-aclier Sabbath School Pianist '47, Choir '47, '48, '49, fantata '48, Nl. Y. Leader '49, Spirit Staff '49, Prayer Band Leader '49 Pianist Semin- ar '49 Bill Atkins Shirley Crago Electrician Graduate Nurse Sen ion Jo Ann Hoskins Private Secretary Vice President Freshmen Class '46, Pianist for Sem- inar '46, Typist on Spirit Staff '48, Typist on Annual Staff '48, Pianist of Sab- bath School '48 Barbara Penrod Dean of Girls James Kriner Virginia Straw Airplane Pilot Surgical Nurse Ferdinand Wuttke Undecided Sgt. at Arms for jr. Class of '48 Sgt. at Arms for Student Ass'n of '48 Sgt. at Arms for Student Ass'n of '49 Choir '49 Glee Clug '49 Cantata '48 Page Twenty Kenneth Snyder Engineer X f ?f 2? 2? J' 7,2 -: If 5 . if V, -Q " ' :. 5, ' i f U . 1 Q 5 ' M533 gk W M 3 Q 'X NS' ' 63515 -V x 5 . W ' 5 -, l 2 L5 3 W , A 1 3 ,ri B ww 5 2 5 A QM Y X gi , fx 'mbwmv L wi fi X X ,. - . ,..,i,, 2 A rs gh ilgivgsi 4 , . 34 4 vig Q Qi f ,gf Q sj ,N gi A Wg E ' ' X v . Q 'A e,, N S15 ,mx Tflivf Q? S1 X Ng -Q . , 1 is . X lx . x F Q 4 x SE X F - Qswggi. l. xi 4 in 5 sg Xxx X X3 uf A 1 ilu' , 55.1 - f:'r.., 'N' 5' Y - 151 , M A g. 1 - 4, .,,, w , f 'W , .H S SA K - :L km! if -J,XA.qff'f'K' sw! vac W 91824 -, Sip 1 P '1 'Zim -3 ' .awgfgigg X +P if 'Q iv f 'sf S 9 6i5'q5!'i.q x . xv "3 N5 A f . 3525: 3 nk-3.2191 s E ff vi -5 5, K X M 0 I , XJ! x xv as -sg iv? 1 mlfgfsaglg mix? ' igefigbf ,Ee,,,v541,w Ki 'awge gp? XXX W K ,- fm ,A.. 1- ' H' f J, f Q' A A 1 lag 'M ' ,. .-1 M?'w N533 f K leigh M 'Ky W 1fl7'lZ01f'.f Nancy Hardman, Billy Severs, Glenn Hill, Donald Dryburgh, Art Butterfield, Mr. Meier, and Iva Lawson. Vice President Nancy Hardman Treasurer William Severs Sgt at-arms Donald Dryburgh Colors .... Emblem .... Aim ........... Watchword .. Motto ......... Flower .... Officers President Arthur Butterfield Page Twenty-two Secretary lva Lawson Pastor Glenn Hill Sponsor F. A. Meier Brown and Tan Eagle To do His Will Loyalty Striving Upward White Carnation union Ruth Bair Donald Dryburg Ernest Hoffman Eugene McKenzie Dorothy Schoonard Donna Behner Richard Faber John Lamb Paul Mayhew William Severs Darlene Brenneman James Gibson Marydora Lambdon Mabel Michaelis Mary Shaw Page Twenty-three Arthur Butterfield Glenn Hill Vernelle Lytle Jean O'Connell Steen Paul Evelyn Disbro Marilyn Hilliard Donna McHenry Dwain Rogers Wanda Watkins union Maurita Baker Elizabeth Fuller Iva Lawson Darleen Myers Edwin Sincavage Helen Braat Mary Gessner Stanley Liltler Duane Peterson Charles Tanner Jack Clifford Nancy Hardman Edith Lundgren Barbara Phillips Janet Tanner Harriet Coffelt Bonnie Hausted Helen Millam Walter Sauder Grace Turner NOT PICTURED: William Kramer, Page Twenty-four John DeGraw Harold Kees Ramona Miller Dorothy Simmons Barbara White ff' M X? .-lA. 'll 3-1,gHir1.f '54, a Q he J 3 5 ' ,M Sophomore! Vice President Sally Yifalluce Secretary - V Doralee Grifflilh Treasurer Tom Sutherland Officers President Tom Belcher Page Twenty-six Pastor Robert Sony Sgt at-arms Paul johns Sponsor Mr. Nobrega refbmen Vice President Harriett Wilsoxl Secretary Joyce Hartlieb Treasurer Mary Lou Dietrich Officers President Herbert Bursley Page Twenty-seven Pastor Howard Warliick Sgt at-arms joe Switzer Sponsor M rs. Baker Sophomore! Freshmen Bill, llu- pressmnn 3 Smile, Durullmy und Albcrlug Riclmrrlg Norma l.uu C.1n'l ln- km-pl Ruger: Laura und jerry: Classes are uvn-r, ,lcmng llzxppy l7rvslnnnng lluw much is the Slnilv pretty for jack: Durnlee :incl Be-llyg Here wr: are ready for Class: Colleen Lllen und Nlarleneg Hi, Nlarlhug Could il be the Reception, Beverly?g Whellclmal doinl Whi1t's up Holland und Tomk Hold lhul rock flown, Bula: Xvhcerv ure you going, Joyce- Sally und Helen: Step high, Eva. Page Twenty-eight cunrly, Roy 9' und Rusulm- lris?3 Ronny und I lurrn-l ? from aclxzmlg al' ccilib X , 1 2 X 1:3 Pxctwmes X, -ff 7 QQ ,f 7 fm 0 I K X ff f f 7 if M fx X M 'El MII- ! fear' -5 N is sf, 5 'W' Q 3 ,2 53 39 33933 G9 9 , H5 A fbi J I - ' bv A 3 si Q5 i gm I Simi: 1 ' gdmgi W -Q -jf' if agus gi' ,4Q.....N.........,.m+-W n 'flm-I 5 my ,K iaii up V , , 1 QLQ' sf, iz: N' gwmaiiyaiiim H H 4 25 Q , NEP? sSTQw3W?,2vELEwi-,TX w ' we is up 1 1 gmfg,g3g1:Q 5' 5g wg Q :z:z2gfm:g3bwgL lax M M 9 X 1, H , " Q amz . I "i53Y??'1fb f fy W 1 fx- A WW X it Q - . ts yj,S!g7..w4 . QQ W K 3' r xfa fx f 'la J' V H Spa- 9 if M ,,. my .. ,,, Q SF W' W QI'-..-:-J", ww Q A as ' S 'QE my F? 53121 5 9 7135 k ' . "git S 2' E J SQ! x A., x 1 J P Q A f 'L x 'ysfdiu .- ' A g HB in , .xx , N . r 19 MN T f 3 mi K whisky! 3 ggi? mx N . if - .f S' . r 1? ff? 5 ,, ...nw M3 my 6 . Q, H-QQ' Q, TI Eg, SS If 33 af' Q, wmv xx N. ,. 45 - 5 'P' -sm Q 'M' I V... I Work w., up'- I llw Ivpmmun, Z lrmluf .ll XXUIL. i. Hun Hiiic-v inn-vv. 4. H,x1xe4lnru'1 Shu--is 5. Mn me-r XX'znlu-rs. Page Thirty-tufo sw .wx Work .,N,..uu' I, Sr-lung -upper from tht- new df-ck. l. lillmg Hur' Fink:-r. i. XYu1lx1np .ai II: lmnlur 4 l nl Immxvy, girls? 5. banding iluorag 41, Ke:-pan: thc windows clvzm: 7 NYfashln: Pllshn 91, N. "l.Llxnlvelfinv:ks." Page Thirty-three fi --WL:-:ng wif -'-QQQ- k ' M A 2 fi , A . g wh , 5 i W .,. ... X I A xx ,R ,.,., , . ,- fm r Nga ii 312. 'J 1 ,df l www S Q Y Q M, N,......-,- B ig Q 'N--.--4 xx . . f Q -ff 'W' , taxi Na 'Www LN,AV f-F'iii'- ..., Q -rm' was Q M M. Qs. 'N awnfa was Xmwfl A Y T ,B+ S. A X' 20,1 uf Clmfef vos 635 SAB'0s bw' Y H an mnk n I ln J, he-m'x.nl Nlusnr ll.x,s 5 Sjmlnfim tkluhf llmf, 4 bulxr th.,-N mmlI.mn n N urlvntf, lr, VC'ur'kf-la nn Vflrsvri. Y, Hur Hlnxrl, N, Xu f7v:.m I,.-.vm Page T11 irry-jim' S0 1211 I. lldfllvy llnll. l.1Xlmc1 llulmOH'1u-If 5, .Xn.unllnl1. 4, ,X H..mgm-l, W, hurl, Recepln lull, 7. Alpha Cmmnm Club Oflicerb Page Thirty-six Student A510615 tion . X - - ,,,,,,.,,,,,.,, nshpulwklml' 'wi Q- A Q Y.. f: -. v- - . -' l X theworkig I- -Q .0-v '-'- 1 ..- N l VOLUME 27 Mount Vernon Academy, Mount Vernon, Ohio, January, 1949 NUMBER 5 CAMPAIGN FOR NEW RECREATION BUILDING LAUNCHED AT M. V. A. Enlhusiusfic Sfudenls Will Galher Funds For A Recrealion Building ,, - if My HW ffl , W v N 1 wi' 1 A figqikfig Hi A 'A ,gif Egg is Hlfmbr, A fx.-' 'E TZ1T'i. UI,1III f .+ f iiyzzki ' A' I' f" ' r D jk: . :Ir-nw! Q C mzccptinn of Recveation Auditorium Apu: Ii.-m'x..x!n1m IimI1Im'1: Simi:-nl fx---Imn'l.uI1n1u Iifmlfl -+I N'I.1r1.x1i4'x114'11lg "I1v.wlua' flwsli' Slnllg Stull. Page Thnty sel en Allen, Betty Althans, Richard U Atkins, William Lewis Badger, Eunice Badger, Kenneth Bair, Ruth Baker, Maurita Beck, Esther Behner, Donna Belcher, Thomas Bennett, Jacqueline Bergquist, Pearl Blasko, Janice Borgeson,, Richard Borgeson, Ronald Braat, Helen Esther Bradford, William Brennemani Darlene Brown, Beverly Bursley, Herbert Burton, Gordon Butterfield, Arthur Byrkit, Max Chamberlin, Marlene Clifford, Jack Coffelt, Harriett Cole, Catherine Couse, Avalon Johann Crago, Esther Crago, Shirley Crooks, Audrey Dales, Richard DeGraw, Clifford DeGraw, John Diener, Robert Dietrich, Mary Lou Disbro, Evelyn Dornburg, Robert Dryburgh, Donald Dunnihoo, Jane Dunwoody, Jane Eakley, Marion Eich, Mary Jane Elie, Mary Faber, Richard Facemyre, Wilma Ferris, Roger Fleischer, Mike Frank, Mary Lou Franklin, Donna Franks, Holland Franks, Robert French, Esmer Fuller, Elizabeth Gee, Norbert Gessner, Mary Louise Gibson, James Gibson, Russell Gold, Howard Goncz, Joann Goronzy, Margaret Griffith, Doralee Hardman, Nancy Harker, Marilyn Hartlieb, Joyce Harvey, Virgil Hausted Bonnie Hawthorne, Homer Hill, Glenn Hilliard, Marilyn Student Directory 3915 Spencer, Norwood, Ohio 4977 E. 85 St., Cleveland, Ohio 514 Second Ave., St. Albans, W. Va. 2512 Crescent Dr., Erie, Pa. 2512 Crescent Dr., Erie, Pa. 524 Alexander, Greensburg, Pa. Hitchcock, Okla. 325 Knox Ave., Carnegie, Pa. R. F. D. 2, Grafton, Ohio 133 12th St., . Huntington, W. Va. R. F. D. 1, Box 545, Alexandria, Virginia 1315 Rockland Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 30 E. Chalmers, Youngstown, Ohio 17 Hilton Ave., Smethport, Pa. 17 Hilton Ave., Smethport, Pa. 18018 Parkmount, Cleveland, Ohio 1531 Mass, Ave., S. E. Washington 3, D. C. R. F. D. 1, Box 386a, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio Harding Sanitarium, Worthington, Ohio Butler Road, Wakeman, Ohio R. R. 6, Hagersville, Ont., Canada Pleasent Grove Hosp., Anchorage, Ky. 1343 Oak St., Columbus, Ohio Opera St., Bellefontaine, Ohio 1502 Newman Ave., Lakewood 7, Ohio 1213 North Lowry Ave., Springfield, Ohio Route 1 Lost Creek, W. Va. 19 W. Fifth St., Warren, Pa. Route 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Route 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Route 1, Corydon, Pa. Route 1, Cortland, Ohio R. R. 3 Loveland, Ohio R..R. 3 Loveland, Ohio 446 S. Vine St., Marion, Ohio 213 W. Clinton, Napoleon, Ohio 1254 E. 134, East Cleveland, Ohio R. F. D. 1, Gettysburg, Pa. Fern Rd. Rt. 2, Pitcairn, Pa. 606 N. Sandusky, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 126 Chartiers Ave., McKees Rocks, Pa. R. F. D. 1, Oak Harbor, Ohio 2600 Burkhoff St., Pittsburg, Pa. P. 0. Box 184, Newton Falls, Ohio R. F. D. 1, Cortland, Ohio Sychar Rd. Mt. Vernon, Ohio R. F. D. 1 Cayuga, New York 510 M. 11 St., Phoenix, Arizona R. R. 2, Box 114, Liberty Center, Ohio 106 W. Park St., Grove City, Ohio P. O. Box 306, Mt. Vernon, Ohio P. O. Box 306, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Parkamo, Hamilton, Ohio 1455 7th St., Parkerburg, W. Va. 3709 Zinsle, Cincinnati, Ohio 309 Smith St., Youngstown, Ohio Route 2, Wakeman, Ohio Route 2, Wakeman, Ohio Eldred, Pa. R. F. D. 1, Masury, Ohio 445 Granville Rd., Worthington, Ohio Box 143, R. R. 1, Berrien Springs, 1809 20th St., Parkerburg, W. Va. R. D. 1, Ravenna, Ohio 1316 Wood St., Wheeling, W. Va. 506 Adair Ave., Zanesville, Ohio Weymouth Road, Medina, Ohio R. F. D. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 421 Idora Ave., Youngstown, Ohio R. F. D. Mt. Vernon, Ohio Mich. Hoffman, Ernest Bert Hoskins, Jo Ann House, Joanna Howard, Alberta Hughes, Coy Iles, Harold James, Alice Johns, Paul Kaser, Russell Kees, Harold Kegley, Ruby Koester, Elizabeth Kopfman, Marion Kraner, William Kriner, Jacqueline Kriner, James Kriner, Norma Kummer, Helen Joyce Lamb, John Lambdon, Marydora Langlois, Ellen Lawrence, George Lawson, Iva Leemaster, Alyce Lentz, Ruth Leonard, Barbara Lewis Betty Liddell, Bob Liscombe, Joan Litten, Lois Littler, Stanley Livingston, Iris Loucks, Marion Loveridge, Marvin Lucas, Mary Louise Lundgren, Edith Lytle, Joyce Vernelle McClintock, Carolyn McClintock, James McCoy, Wilma McCullough, Elizabeth Donna Jean McHenry, McKenzie, Eugene McKenzie, Paul McKenzie, Robert Lois Jean McKnight, McWilliams, William Martin, Evelyn Mauch, Robert Mayhew, Paul Meier, Jerry Michaelis, Mabel Midkilf, Betty Millam, Helen Miller, Ramona Minesinger, Martha Moon, Mary Morledge, Joleain Murphy, Mary Myers, Ruby Darleen Neil, Lenore Niswander, Ronald O'Connell, Jean Oldham, Grace Ondrizek, Clyde Overly, John Pangborn, Sherwood Penley, Roy Penrod, Barbara Pcnrod, Laura Page Thirty-eight 80356 Galena, Toledo, Ohio 205 Liberty St., Mt. Vernon, Oh.o 596 School St., Indiana, Pa. Dry Run Rt. 1, Portsmouth, Ohio Kayford, W. Va. R. R. 2, Wakeman, Ohio 1606 Selma Rd., Springfield, Ohio R. R. 1 Beech Haven, Worthington, Ohio R. R. 2, Mt. Vernon, Oh.o Pleasant Grove Hosp., Anchorage, Ky. Valley, Portsmouth, Ohio 287th St., Toledo 11, Ohio Rosedale, Toledo 6, Ohio 1721 4808 2436 R. F. D. 8, New Castle, Pa. R. F. R. F. D. 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio D. 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio R. F. D. 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Milton, Toledo, Ohio Port Deposit, Md. Dixie Appliance, Roanoke, Va. R. R. 2, Box 320, Toledo, Ohio 3755 Pennsylvania, Cincinnati, Ohio 2175 Rockefeller Rd., Wickliffe, Oh.o 131 E. Merry Ave., Bowling Green, Ohio R. R. 62, Box 2720, Hamilton, Ohio Depot, Williamsfield, Ohio 3356 Armstrong, Edwardsvilie, Pa. 1490 Walsh, Columbus, Ohio 658 N. Sandusky, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 57 E. Orchard Ave., Newark, Ohio Route 3 Springheld, Ohio Box 36, Tryon, North Carolina Route 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio R. F. D. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohfo Route 2, Box 425, McKeesport, Pa. 445 Granville Rd., Worthington, Ohio Route 1, Chilicothe, Ohio R. F. D. 6, Springfield, Ohio R. F. D. 6, Springfield, Ohio 1400 Innisfallen, Springfield, Ohio 211 Crest Ave., Ann Arber, Mich. Route 2, Parkersburg, W. Va. Route 2, Wilmington, Ohio Route 2, Frostburg, Md. R. F. D. 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 367 Walnut St., Indiana, Pa. Route 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Webb Road, Mineral Ridge, Ohio R. R. 2 Batavia, Ohio Route 1, Moscow, Ohio Box 452 O'keene, Okla. Route 1, Galloway, Ohio 406 W. High St., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Route 2, Howard, Ohio Route 1, Nevada, Ohio Route 1, Georgetown, Pa. R. R. 1, Springheld, Ohio 15th N. W., Canton, Ohio 5312 Hetzel St., Cincinnati, Ohio 2208 Eoff St., Wheeling, W. Va. 624 West Market, Lima, Ohio 300 North, Blueheld, W. Va. 244 N. Vine, Westerville, Ohio Route 1 Williamstown, Ohio 1324 Phila. St., Indiana, Penna. R. F. D. 3, Warren, Ohio 16 Clarksville, Greenville, Pa. St. Clare, Willoughby, Ohio Rt. 1 Mt. Vernon, Ohio 270 River St., Madison, Ohio Wallace, Perkins, Charles Peterson, Duane Petricko, Michael Phillips, Barbara Pinnick, Robert Pleso, Elaine Pohlman, Edward Queen, Robert Reynolds, Edna Richardson, Dorothy Richardson, Robert Rogers, Dwain Rowlands, Anna Ruth, Erwin Ryan, Mary Sanborn, Normalou Sauder, Beverly Sauder Walter Saunders, Arthur Schoonard, Dorothy Schroeder, Dorothy Severs, Billy Shaw, Mary Ann Shepler, Joan Shoults, Imogene Shuherk, Freddie Simmons, Dorothy Simmons, Jack Simpson, Virginia Sincavage, Edwin Sisson, George Sisson, Sharon Skeen, Patsy Smith, Gladys Snyder, Kenneth Sooy, Robert Sperling, Robert Spicer, Ruth Stahl, Doris Stairs, Clark Steen, Paul Stier, Duane R. D. 3, Box 88, Irwin, Penna. Rt. 1, Box 179, Kane, Penna. 1164 Dufferin St., Toronto, Ontario Box 392 A Woodville Rd., Toledo, Ohio Stilwell, Lee Stout, Joanne Straw, Virginia Sutherland, George 55 Mansfield Ave., Mt. Vernon, Ohio 229 S. 7th St., Sharpsville, Penna. Ken Dee Farm, Millersport, Ohio Crum, W. Va. R. R. 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Switzer, Joseph Tanner, Charles Tanner, Ellen Tanner, Janet Taylor, Rosalie R. R. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Terrill, Dolores R. R. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Tisler, Helen 58 Prairie Ave., Morgantown, W. Va. Trubey, Eva Station B., Box 67, Charleston, W. Va. Turner, Grace 1560 Union Ave., Columbus 4, Ohio Vinkel, Betty R. R. 2, Wakeman, Ohio Rock Creek, Ohio 253 Hemlock Ave., Manslield, Ohio Vinkel, Edward Walker, Suzonne Sally R. R. 5, Mansfield, Ohio 22207 Vineyard Hill, Wheeling, W. Va. 1325 E. Home Rd., Springfield, Ohio 133 S. Pierce, Lima, Ohio R. R. 3, Box 232, Memphis, Tenn. West Decator, Pa. 2052 South St., Toledo, Ohio 903 Lakeveiw Ave., Washington C. H., Ohio 301 N. Bryan St., Hicksville, Ohio R. R. 2, M.t Vernon, Ohio 810 N. Cory St. Findlay, Ohio R. R. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 230 E. Market, Wilkes Barre, Penna. 2910 Orange Ave., Orlando, Fla. 2910 Orange Ave., Orlando, Fla. 232 River St., Madison, Ohio R. R. 1 Box 260, Sylvania, Ohio Box 167, Biglersville, Pa. Stanley, Middletown, Ohio R. R. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 1208 West Wibbeth Rd., Akron, Ohio 4767 Mayhew Ave., Cincinnati 5, Ohio R. R. 4, Berlin, Pa. Dublin, Waterford, Penna. 1533 Pool St., Toledo, Ohio Walterhouse, Marie Walton, Margaret Warnick, Howard Watkins, Wanda Webb, George Wente, Sylvia White, Barbara Williams, Donald Williamson, John Wilkin, Eddie Wilkin Lettie Wilson, Edwin Wilson, Harriett Wineland. Charlotte Wineland, Wilbur Wolcott, Bobby Wolcott, Douglas Wolcott, Merita Wolcott, Nelwyn Wolcott, Ruth Wolfe, Carol Wuttke, Ferdinand Yates, Alice Yoder, James Youtsey, Ida Colleen Box 3, Rock Creek Sta., Ohio R. R. 1, Collins, Ohio R. R. 3, Brookville, Ohio 265 Shady Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. R. R. 1, Amelia, Ohio Star Route 12, Bucyrus, Ohio Star Route 12, Bucyrus, Ohio 313 Center St., Van Wert, Ohio 1233 Main St., Wheeling, W. Va. R. R. 1, Clinton, Ohio Fowler St., Cortland, Ohio South St., Rock Creek, Ohio West Decatur, Pa. 323 W. Bucyrus St., Crestline, Ohio 323 W. Bucyrus St., Crestline, Ohio R. R. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 314 West 9th Ave., Huntington, W. Va E. Oakwood Ave., Bucyrus, Ohio Rock Creek, Ohio R. R. 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio R. R. 1, Bucyrus, Ohio Box 750, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 5324 Kiff St., Portsmouth, Ohio 26 Ninadell Ave., Willoughby, Ohio 40455 S. Eureka, Columbus, Ohio 4902 Russell Ave., Parma, Ohio Route 2, Gambier, Ohio Route 2, Gambier, Ohio 611 N. Main, Berrien Springs, Mich. Little Hocking, Ohio R. R. 1, Gallon, Ohio R. R. 1, canon, ohio 657 High, Worthington, Ohio 657 High, Worthington, Ohio R. R. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio R. R. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio R. R. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio C. O. Ohio Book 82 Bible House, Mt. Vernon 1535 Remington, St., Toledo, Ohio R. R. 3, Bradford, Penna. R. R. 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 529 S. Wayne, Van Wert, Ohio Autographs Page Thirty-nine sg fx 3 R- 3 Aa ,FV Y Af 41,11 Wm. I VA , lk 52 A van urine!! fiend! of the uildin Fund Below are listed the local firms that have contributed to the recreation build ing fund of the Academy. The Rudin Company Baer Tinning and Plumbing John Zuccaro Fruit Company Heckler's Pharmacy McMillen's First-Knox National Bank J. C. Penney Company Mount Vernon Telephone Corporation Pharis and VVhite Insurance and Real Estate Curfman Heating Company E. A. Schlairet Transfer Company Ariel Walker Studio The Kincaid Buick Company Woods Hardware Store George Gal's Grocery Bartlett Supply Company Wade and Galton Nursery Page Forty-one THE Qyfmfgffazzf X142 Wm. .. Jig MARKS CF QUFLITY k a!! CANTON ENGRAVING 8. 400410111 as SE 'lr ,YY-z 'lr W fav a W ELECTROTYPE coMPANY ., . . Canton,Ol1' A Forty-tw ' 62213 LN 4:25 , H M ffZ x k f Mm J ,Mm Bxyeun J fy M, u f im fiff f LZ f fi' 5 fyyf , , ff i2g,4Z. Calendar of Events 1949-1950 Registration-First Semester-Dormitory ........ Registration-Financial Sz Classes ................ Faculty-Student Reception ................. ........ 8 p. Second Six-weeks Period Begins ........ Fall Picnic Fall Week of Prayer ......... Ingathering Field Day ......... Thanksgiving Vacation ..................... ............ Christmas Vacation .......,........ September 4, September 5, m., Septmeber 10, October 17, 1949 1949 1949 1949 To be arranged To be arranged To be arranged November 23-27, November 28, Third Six-weeks Period Begins .......................................... December 22 to 8:30 p. m., January 2, lVl'.id-Year Examinations ........... Registration-Second Semester ..... Fifth Six-weeks Period Begins ....... Spring Week of Prayer .................... Sixth Six-weeks Period Begins ...... Spring Picnic ................................... Final Examinations ......... Consecration Service ......... Baccalaureate Sermon ...... . Commencement ..... . ...... Board of Trustees January 18, 19, 20, January 22, March 6, 1949 1949 195-0. 1950 1950 1950 To be arranged April 17,1950 To be arranged May 23 to 26, 8 p. m., May 26, 11 a. m., May 27, 10 a. m., May 28, 1950 1950 1950 1950 W. M. Robbins, Chairman J. R. Shull, Secretary-Treasurer C. H. Kelly, Auditor W. C. Moffett C. C. Morris H. R. Nelson L. L. Philpott E. H. Schneider W. H. Shepherd C. R. Spangler D. S. Teters C. E. Welch Page Forty-fowr C. J. Coon E. R. Diehm R. F. Farley I. J. Gault B P. Gernet J. L. Hagle J. M. Howell T. A. McCoy H. W. Miller General information Aims The aims of education in this academy may be found in the principles laid down by one of the academy's founders: "We are called to the service of God and our fellow men, and to fit us for this service should be the object of our education." White. Thus Christian education as conceived by Seventh-day Adventists comprehends more than the pursuit of a certain course of study. It is the harmonious development of the physical, the mental, and the spiritual powers. Objectives 1. To promote the development of a consistent Christian life. 2. To train for leadership in church and community. 3. To assist in the development of noble Christian character. 4. To inspire intelligent and sincere love for our country. ' 5. To stimulate an apreciatiqn of cultural value of the best in books, in nata- ture, and in music. 6. To lead to an appreciation of the dignity of labor. 7 To develop habits of accuracy, responsibility, and resourcefulness. Standard of Conduct See the STUDENT HANDBOOK by the Department of Education, Colum- bia Union Conference. They may be obtained upon request from the academy. History p The Mount Vernon school was opened as an academy i.n the fall if 1893., 'It was changed to a college in 1905, but at the time the Foreign Mission Seminary in Washington, D. C., was raised to the status of a college, Mount Vernon Col- lege was reduced to an academy as formerly. This change took place in 1914. Location V The city of Mount Vernon is situated near the geographical center of the state of Ohio, at the intersection of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad and the Cleveland, Akron and Cincinnati Division of the Pennsylvania Rai1road,.mak- ing the academy of easy access. The Columbus-Akron Greyhoulncl Bus stops at the entrance to the academy. The academy is located in the midst of an exh tensive campus, one mile northeast of the city limits on the CCC Highway. A beautiful grove forms an attractive background. The surrounding country is hilly, affording a pleasing variety of landscape to the eye of the lover of nature. Joining the academy grounds is Hiawatha Park, which may be used by stu- dents at times during the school year. In the midst of this park is a lake where the students skate during the winter season. Admittance l A The academy is a coeducational institution, the privileges of which are not limited to young people of the Seventh-day Adventist faith. All persons of good character, without regard to religious experience or belief, are admitted topits classes on equal terms. The only requirment is that all cheerfully comply the regulations of-the school. Buildings ' The Academy buildings consist of an administration building, the dormitor- ies fLinden Hall for girls and HadleyxHall for boysj, the music studio QEchIo Hallj, the library, and the various industrial buildings. ' f Page Forty-fine College Preparatory Course Curricula V General Course Grade Nine Units Grade Nine Units Ancient Sz Hebrew History 1 Ancient 8: Hebrew History 1 English I 1 English I 1 Algebra or General Math 1 Algebra or General Math 1 Vocational 1 Vocational 1 Grade Ten Grade Ten Early Church History 1 Early Church History 1 English II 1 English II 1 General Science or Biology 1 General Science or Biology 1 Geometry 1 Elective 1 Grade Eleven Grade Eleven Denominational History V2 Denominational History lk Social Problems V2 Social Problems V2 English III 1 English III 1 Foreign Language I 1 Elective 1 American History V2 American History V2 Elective lk Elective V2 Grade Twelve Grade Twelve Problems of Religion 1 Problems of Religion 1 Foreign Language II 1 Elective 1 Physics or Chemistry 1 Elective 1 Government 1,5 Government V2 Elective V2 Elective V2 ELECTIVES Grade Nine Units Grade Eleven Units Home Arts I 1 Typing I, II V2 Mechanical Drawing 1 Shorthand I 1 Grade Ten Grade .Twelve Home Arts II 1 Public Speaking 1 Printing 1 Bookkeeping V2 Typing I V2 Shorthand II 1 Geometry 1 Sociology V2 World History 1 Typing I, II V2 All Grades All Grades Music Appreciation 172 Piano or Organ V2 General Music 112 Choir V2 2 Graduation Requirements A student must include in his course at least two majors fone must be Eng- lishj and two minors. Note: A major consists of three or more units in one field and a minor of two units in one field. Also, the student must include in his course Problems of Religion, American History, and American Government. Washington Missionary College Entrance Requirements The student must have a major of three units in English. He is to have three, minors of two units each from the following fields: foreign language, science, mathematics, social science. Any additional requirements would depend upon specific fields of specialization planned. . Page Forty-six Answers to Financial Questions ,Hsked by Prospective Students 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. How can a room be reserved? By sending in an application fon a special blankj and a deposit of 35.00 ls there an Advance Deposit required? At the opening of school each dormitory student is required to make a cash advance payment of 855000. At the close of the school term 542.00 will be refunded as a credit on th last stateement in May. The remaining 38.00 is a semester Matriculaion fee. This fee is charged each semester and is not refundable. Can students be matriculated if they have an unpaid account? The board of Management has ruled that all accounts must be paid in full before matriculaftion. Are there monthly fixed charges? Yes. In Mount Vernon Academy the Board has adopted the cash policyj for the operatiohi of the sohool since our young people come to the schoofl for the purpose of gaining a good education. It would be poor training not to follow the "pay as you go" slogan. Charges for the school month for dormitory students- Tuition, 55.00 per unit, full work ................................................ 319.50 Dormitory Service and Launtry Qtwo in a roomj ............. .......18.00 fone in a roomj ..............,..... 21.00 Extra wattage-A charge of .01 per watt per monh is made ini excess of 120 watts per room. Board, boys ...................................,.................... Minimum 525.00 Board, girls ....................................... .......... Mi nirnum 21.00 Village Students- Tuition, 55.50 per unit, full work ..... ...... ........... ....... . S 2 1.00 Are there any charges in addition to the above? There are the usual fees for music, musical organizations, and renltal for instrumens as well as for typewriters to typing students. There are alsog fees for materials used in laboratory subjects for those taking such class- es and also charges for breakages. Music charges per month- Piano - One lesson per week ........ .......... S 5.40 Organ - One lesson per week ............... ....... 6 .40 Voice- One lesson per week ................................... .......' 5 .40 Instrumental-One lesson per week ........................... ....... 5 .40 Music Organizations .......................................................... ......... 90 fChorus, Choir, Glee Clubs, Orchestra, Band, Piano Rental- One period a day ................................... ......... 2 .00 Organ Rental- One period a day ........................... ......... 4 .00 Instrumental Rental ................................ .. .75 Laboratory Fees per Semester Physics 8: Chemistry ........... ......... S 3.00 Home Economics .............. ......... 1 .50 General Science .................. .75 Industrial Arts Sz Crafts ......... ....... 2 .50 QMaterials Extraj Page Forty-seven 6. 7. ' Special Fees a.ndiRentals 3 I i 5 .X 1 W. . - Mastriculation, School home students ................ 38.00 per semester Matriculation, Resident students ............. ....... 8 .00 per semester ' 5.00 individual 1.00 individual 2.00 a month .25 a semester 2.50 per 'semester Graduation Fee ................................................. .... Additional Transcripts, fduplicatesj ......... .... Typewriter Rental, one period a day ......... .... Typewriter book rental ............................. .... Physical Education Fee .......................... What is the cost of books? . 315.00 for books and school supplies is ample for most students. These. should be paid in cash. We prefer not to charge them on the statement. n What discounts are offered Special discounts: Five per cent discount for two students and ten per, cent for three or more students will be given on room rent and tuition to a person supporting these students to the exstent of one-half of the pub- lished school expenses. This discount will be granted by written applica- tion which should be made at the time of registration. 8. What financial plans does the school offer? The financial plans offered by the school include not only the minimum charges as outlined above, but the other necessary expenses fexcept - books and special ohargesj usually incurred by the average student. The total cost for the year for a girl is about 3550.00 and for a boy 5575.00 GIRLS MONTH Estimated YEAR Hrs. Labor Minimum Value of 3Cash Plans Cash Labor Per Week Hr. Rate Labor Per Month A I 3422.00 3108.00 10 30'c 312.00 348.00 II 315.00 225.00 20 30c 25.00 35.00 III , 261.00 342.00 25 30c 31.50 29.00 IV 190.00 383.50 32 30c 38.00 22.00 BOYS Plans V YEAR MONTH ' I 3459.00 3108.00 10 30c 312.00 351.00 II 351.00 216.00 20 30c 24.00 39.00 III 297.00 270.00 25 30c 30.00 33.00 IV 230.40 345.60 32 30c 38.40 25.60 gf The amounts given in these columns are approximate. The amount to be paid is that called for by the monthly statement. This varies according to the charges for board and other expenses, and the actua 9. IO. l labor performed. I If a student has the amount of cash called for in the last column, is he likely to get in debt to the school? Thatidepends on how faithfully the student performs his work assignment. Then too, there are times when there are slack spells that we have no con- trol over. Usually a student will be able to make the plan the chooses. How soon must the monthly statement be paid? It should be paid by the fifteenth of the month following the one billed for, after receivilng the statement. Students are automatically suspended from classes on that date unless satisfactory arrangements are made with the. Finance Committee. Seniors and Juniors may not join their classes or take then-,final semester examinations unless their account is paid or approved by the Finance Committee. - Page Fortyi-eight What part of his expenses can a student earn at school? Dormitory students during the past year earned an average of 609, of all expenses. The amount varies according to age, ability, and faithfulness. Are studenas allowed tiths on labor performed at school? The Mount Vernon Academy Board of Management has made it possible for students whose account is kept in balance each month to arrange at the business office for the transfer of credit earned by them to the Mount Ver- non church treasurer as tithe. What are dates for the financial statements? There will be nine equal statements, one issued at the end of each calendar month beginning with September and through May. You will notice that the academy is following the calendar month for its charges this year in- stead of the twenty-eight day period. This makes nine charges for the year instead of ten. What should the student bring with him? Biesides personal clothing, the student should bring bedding, consisting of four sheets, three pillow cases, a pillow, a bed spread, blankets, towels, and a sturdy laundry bag. If the student desires he may also bring a dresser scarf, cover for study table, window curtains, drapes, rugs, etc. Working clothes, aprons, etc., should be provided. Students are requested not to leave personal belongings at the school when they leave for the summer or permanently. The school cannot assume responsibility for these things and it frequently results in loss to the student. S May students room alone? When rooms are available, students may room alone. The room rental is then 521.00 per month. ls there .extra charge for laundry over and above the laundry includ- ed in the room and laundry charge? ' Each student is expected to send to our laundry the minimum laundry of 52.50 which is included in this room charge. Extra laundry or dry cleaning will show an extra charge on his statement over and above the minimum charge. May students withdraw cash on their accounts? Cash withdrawn may be made provided parents have made deposits in advance specifically for this purpose. ' May students live outside the school home who do not live in their own homies? Since the management is held responsible for the young people placed in its care, all nonresident, unmarried students are required to room and board in the school home. Exceptions to this rule are granted by the faculty in each case only when the student cannot finance his way in the school home, and has a definite position with some approved private family to work for his room and board. All students not living with their parents' or guardians are considered to be under the same regulations as school home students. Inasmuch as it is impractical to supervise such with the same degree of care, they are placed largely upon their honor, and should their conduct become unsatisfactory, the faculty reserves the right to make more satisfactory arrangements. Youth under fourteen years of age are inot received in the school home except by special arrangement with the management. Page Forty-nine Miscellaneous In paying staments, send money by draft, check, or money order payable to Mount Vernon Academy, not to an individual. No student under fourteen year of age is permitted to reside in the school home unless he has completed the eighth grade, or made special arrangements with the school management. What Not To Bring Students are not allowed to bring automobiles, motorcycles, motorbikes, radios or phonographs to the school under any circumstances. Firearms are not permitted on the school premises. Because of danger from fire, oil lamps, candles, inflammable chemicals, heating appliances of any kind not provided by the school, electric irons, grills, etc., are not permitted in students' rooms. Harmful literature, including books and magazines of fiction, comic books and cheap music are not permitted in the school home. All students are expected to take their regular meals in the school cafeteria. Flesh foods of any kind are not served. Parents are requested not to send food to their children, unless it be fresh fruit. Experience has demonstrated that food sent in by the parents produces irregularity on the part of the students, and often leads to infringement of the regulations of the school, as well as a disordered physical conditiorn. The sohool assumes no responsibilty in forwarding personal belongings such as clothing, blankets, or books to students who Withdraw from the school. Labor credits earned by students are noft transferable or redeemable in cash except as authorized by board action. Lv:-aves of Adsence Students are permitted to go to town not more than once in two weeks, upon designated days. On Sabbath, students are permitted to go for walks away from the campus at specified times and in directions designated by the deans. Young men or young women are permitted to walk only in the direction and as far as designa- ted by the deans respectively. Permission for each extended absence from the sohool must be secured from the principal and can be granted only when accompanied by written request from parensts or guardians. Such permission may be denied when the student has unsatisfactory deportment, scholarship or financial status. Deans will not grant permission for students to be out of the domitoryy during study period without arrangements being made with the principle. Any regu.lation passed by the faculty and announced to the sohool is consider- ed as effectual as those printed in the calendar. Students' Contract Every student who matriculates in the academy thereby enters into a contract to cheerfully and faithfully comply with all the rules and principles of the institution. Failing :to do so, he will be retained only at the discretion of the faculty. Fundamental Principles Since the fundamental purpose of the academy is to develop in its young people Christian character, and manual skill, it can succeed in this endeavor only by 'the voluntary cooperation of its membership. Every affort is mapile, to stimulate and inspire the student to faithful and conscientions endeavor to develop the best that is in him, but the school finds it impossible to direct those are not in sympathy with these purposes. For this reason those who are not Page Fifty in harmony with the principles as here set forth are not knowingly admitted to, or retained in, this institution. For the violation of the following fund- amental principles the student lays himself liable to dismissal. 1. The use, handling, or possession of liquor or intoxicating beverages, tobacco, pipes, cigarette paper, or narcotics in any form, or allowing their use in his room. 2. Immoral conduct, or allowing himself to be placed in a position where his morals can be questioned. 3. Meeting persons of the opposite sex in a deliberately planned secret manner. 4. Any student who is married during the school year t-hereby automatic- ally severs his school membership. 5. Dissemiinating immoral, atheistic or infidel ideas, or undermining the religious ideals of the institution. 6. The use of profane or indecent language, indulging in lewd conduct or suggestions, or possession of obscene literature or pictures. 7. Attending theaters, dance halls, poolrooms, gambling places, prize fights, or a,ny place of similar objectional character, including roller rinks as con- ducted for the general public. 8. Gambling, betting, possession of playing cards, or other gambling devices. 9. Dancing either in public, or in school or resident homes. 10. Theft, picking or breaking locks, doors, or window to enter locked places, or tampering with school lights or wiring. 11. Entering or leaving the school homes by any means other than the reg- ular entrances, except in case of fire drill, fire, or by direction of the manage- ment. 12. Leaving the school homes without proper permission. 13. Constant and obstinate violation of any school regulation, which finally constitutes iinsubordination. 14. Undermining the fundamental principles, and antagonism toward the spirit and methods of the institution and continuous criticism and fault fifnding. Absences All students are required to attend classes, study periods, chapel exercises, and other assigned duties for which they are enrolled. Loitering and visiting in the halls, classrooms, or on the campus during the school session are not permitted. Punctual attendance at all regular exercises of the school is expected Unavoidable absdnces are excused if properly signed excuses are presented in writing,upon the day the student returns to the school exercises. The specific method of handling absences will be announced publicly at the opening of school and a questionaire of the procedure will be placed in the hagnds of each student at that time. If the number of absences, excused or unexcused, for any semester, shall exceed fifteen per cent of the whole number of class periods, the student may forfeit a portion of his credit at the discretion of the faculty. A tardiness is counted as an absence unless explained at the close of the class period. Three unexcused tardinesses are counted as one absence. School Property Each student is required to pay for the property or equipment he breaks or destroys. Because of damage to window screens that usually occurs when they are removed by students, a portion of the room deposit is forfeited for removing a screen without permission, or other damage. Students are not permitted to go on the ire escapes or roof of any academy building, or the water tower, except in cases of emergency or at the discretion Page Fifty-one of the management. A S5 penalty is charged for violation of this regulatiofn. Tampering with, or the use of any fire fighting apparatus, sucih as fire hoseg, fire extinguisters, or ladders is strictly prohibited except in case of fire, an authorized fire drill, or by permission of the management. -Each student is required to pay for damage done by him to the property of' the institution. Work Periods i Since the domestic work is a part payment of the student's expenses, faith- fulness is expected on the part of eaoh, and anycine found interfering with another while at his work is subject to discipline at the discretion of the one in charge. V Visiting in the kitchen, dining room, laundry, or any of the shops during working hours is not permitted. Eligibility to Office In order to maintain the high standards of a Christian school, it is essential that students who are eligible to official positions of honor and trust in any a student shall not hold official positions when his deportment is unsatisfact- ory, or the time consumed causes unsatisfactory soholarship. Eligibility to any office in a religous organization, editorship of any school school organization should exemplify the principles of the institution. Hence publication, or preside ncy of the senior or junior class depends on spirituality, scholarship, and cleportment. No student is eligible to hold office in either the senior or junior class unless he has received official notification of eligibili- ty -to membership in the class at the time of his election. The name of eaoh student candidate nominated for an official positiorn in any school organization must be submitted to the faculty in sufficient time preceed- ing the election, for their approval of the candidate as a nominee. Page Fifty-two a ,J A-4 - s 1 r - J. A , N. 1? is ,G 1 ': , ' J " ,,,l ' '. , 'lf' Q52 nf' A it v Q -J .,v R alta :P A -5 ? jfku


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