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

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 56

 

Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1950 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1950 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1950 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1950 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1950 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1950 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1950 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1950 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1950 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1950 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1950 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1950 Edition, Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1950 volume:

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"'f ff 'V -. .-V ' 'K . :Q 1 H .-. Q-,111 -.1 Y , fy 1. .,:,fV,,lQ 5 L1 .ga th- , my -. ,X V., X 1413+ .V Q - 1- - -,N up ,,, . . -,M , . V. X . . ,, V ,L ,W . - Q, QQ .5193 N L." -' 5' 'V' 'Vi 5f!'R'A"a ' ,xefrij :ia . -1-S11-"" . "-1'1" 1 1'5" . -:X"K'VK' f:.1. 'a-: V- ---,V Q -, .JV-ff , ..----,-1 .HV - ., . .1 V VV.V....f.VV-VV.. V :t" '--Q3-:it-i.'3i':--1 'gR, ..VV " Viv , ..V V. , V.11v-:ft ff' --..5?.f..5 :rib-S VS- -V---f.' V .V ---f m' V .-:ww-ff, ' .JV f . 2' sq, ,JH-Q-wa.. -5? aging J Q Alma Mater' "On a Hill beyond the city, Far away from all its strife Stands our dear old Alma Mater In the sunlight of her life." Yes within these halls are memories stored-meinories of classes school- , mates, teachers, friends, and of happy days spent here as students. There are thc "Admin" where all the classes metq the press which offers work for all students interested in printingg Echo Hall where echos of people-'s practicing could be heard all day: the library where every student spent his share of time poring over books and writing reports for some assigmnentg Linden Hall, the home of the girls and Hadley Hall the home cf the boys. All these hold and will hold their share of memories in the hearts of the students of lVI. V. A. U Ji B- EE! W M-2 f ,, ..l:::4 v ,- A5 1 3 if n it R f ff Q I ' ' Mount Vernon Academy MOUNT Vl?.IlNON 0lIl0 fbeclzaazzw To one who has ever set before us an example of patience and godlinessg one who has never for a moment been too busy for a friendly smile or a kind "he11og" the easiest man at Mt. Vernon Academy to get along with and the hardest to get along withoutg we the students of Mt. Vernon Academy do ,dedicate this 1950 edition of the Treasure Chest to: MR. ARTHUR J. WORKMAN IJl'ill1'if7IlI,.S' fwexszlgc The students whose faces and activities are pictured on the pages of this book have accepted the challenge of a dark and needy world. They have heard the despairing cry of humanity and are now being trained to respond to that cry. Within the hearts of these boys and girls there is a radiance, a light, a hope, that when shared with the world, will illuminate the paths of many who now walk in darkness. They will soon join the ranks of those who have gone before, to make up the 'Lgreat army of youth, rightly trained," which shall prepare the world for a crucified, risen, and soon-coming Saviour. This is the great objective of Mount Vernon Academy, and it is most heartening to see it reflected in the very countenances and purposes of its students. May their vision of serv- ice, and their purpose for the future, become even more vivid as they con- tinue their training. It is our hope that Cther youth will catch the spirit as they glance through these pages, until every Seventh-day Adventist youth in Ohio, West Pennsylvania, and West Virginia will join our happy family, and will swell the numbers who will join the army of workers whose responsibility it is to finish the work and hasten the coming of Jesus. Prof. J. R. Shull relaxes at home for a few minutes with his family, Jackie, Billy, Teddy and Mrs. Shull. Prof. Shull teaches a class in Problems of Democracy besides his many duties as Principal and Business Manager. Mr. Miller, M. V. A. Accountant, smiles from his arm chair with Mrs. Miller and bright. eyed son, Larry. Mr. Miller also teaches Bookkeeping. Prof. Kraft, Registrar and Instructor in Business, poses for his picture with Mrs. Kraft and Esther. Mom and Pop Pitchen each flash us a smile in the quiet relaxation of their home. Mom is the Cafeteria Matron while Pop does trucking around the campus. Prof, Dickinson, Dean of Boys and English Instructcr, spends a few minutes in his apartment. He, his wife, and small daughter, Priscilla have won a place in our hearts after, only one year at Mt. Vernon. Miss Ryder, Dean of Girls, glances up from her desk to help some girl with her latest problem. Mr. Sowler pauses for his picture before delving into that stack of Amer- ican History and E-ible home work papers. He is shown here with Mrs. Sowler and son, Dick. It's time to learn those Bible Doc- trines texts, everybody. Miss Jones is plotting a quiz for tomorrows assign- ment. Miss Jones is also the school librarian. Miss Benson squeezes in a few min utes of practice time for herself befor the next piano or voice student mak his appearance. Stanford comes into his mother' studio after dinner for a short chat be fore she begins the afternoon work c piano and organ lessons. Mrs. Wolf has a great interest in the music of th entire campus. Mr. Kinney, Superintendent of th College Press, is happy at M. V. with Norman, Ross, and Mrs. Kinne. Mr. Workman forgets the previou day of broken pipes, leaky faucets an paint jobs for a few minutes with Mr Workman and Frances. This is our Spanish teacher, Mr. Nobrega, with Mrs. Nobrega, Marilyn, and Buddy. Incidently Mr. Nobrega also teaches a class in Bible. Mr. Lee, teaches those bugbears, Physics, Geometry and Biology. Linda is shown with a big smile for everyone. She is seated with her proud papa and Mrs. Lee. Here's the man that is responsible for the fine work the Mt. Vernon City Laundry and Cleaners puts out. Jacky, Bobby, Susie, and Mrs. Leach are also shown with Mr. Leach. Mr. and Mrs. Hopkins, assistant supervisors of the Laundry, pose for their picture with husky son, Bob. Page Ten Q M e ' Mr. Wolfe poses with Mrs. Wolfe, Bobby, and Carole Jean. Carole has the destinction of being the youngest member of the Faculty families. Her proud Daddy teaches Mathematics and Industrial Arts. Mr. and Mrs. Baker have an extra big smile for the world. Mrs. Baker is the Academy English Teacher and Mr. Baker is the Farm Superintendent. Mr. and Mrs. Young. Mrs. Young taught the students English during the first part of the year. Smuoz: CLASS OFFICI-:Rs Colors: Royal Blue and White Aim: To live with Christ Motto: Serving Christ Watchword: Others Class Flower: White Rose Emhlem: Torch, Shield, and Eagle Page E levefrl Pas. Junior Class '49 DARLENE ARTHUR BUTTERFIELD fiATt!J v Pres. Senior Class 50 Pres. Junior Class '49 Pres. Fresh. Class 47 Board of Man. '50 Pres. Choir '48 '49 '50 Pres. of Band '49 Sab. School Supt. '49 Man. of Rec. Cam. '49 Bus. Mgr. Annual '48 Choir '48 '49 '50 Band '47 '48 '49 Mt. Vernonaires '48 '49 '50 Spirit Stall' '47 Pres. Student Assoc. '48 9 NANCY HARDMAN "Jill" Vice Pres. Senior Class '50 Vice Pres. Junior Class '49 Vice Pres. Girl's Club '49 '50 Pres. Choir '50 Pres. Glee Club '49 Sec'y of S. S. '50 P, B. Leader '50 Choir '48 '49 '50 Cantata '48 BRENNEMAN "Darlene" Sec'y Senior Class P. B. Leader '48 '49 '50 Vice Pres. Girl's Club '48 Circ. Mgr. Spirit Sec'y Treas. Temp. Soc. '50 Board of Man. '50 Vice Pres. Colp. Club '50 Choir '49 '50 WILLIAM SEVERS KKBilly,J Tres. Senior Class '50 Tres. Junior Class '49 Pres. Ivory Mel. Club '49 Board of Man. '49 S. S. Supt. '49 Pres. Spanish Club '49 '50 Choir and Glee Club '48 '49 '50 E I0ll DONALD DRYBURGH "Curley" Sgt. at Arms of Senior Class Sgt. at Arms of Junior Class Vice Pres. Boy's Club '49 Clloir '49 '50 Softball Capt. '49 Ass't Spirit Camp. Leader '50 GLENN HILL "Pahso'n" Pas. Senior Class '50 Valedictorian Pres. Soph. C lass '48 Pres Student Assc. '49 Pres Seminar '50 Pres Amici Club '49 Pres Colp. Club '49 Pres Club Teach. of To. '50 Spirit Camp. Leader Pres. Span. Club '49 Pres. Temp. Soc. '50 S. S. Sec'y '48 Pwb. Mgr. Seminar '49 Choir '49 '50 Photo. Spirit Kr Annual '48 '49 '50 JOHN BRUCE AMES "Maestro" Pianist Boy's Club '49 '50 Student Assoc. Board of Management '49 Choir '49 '50 MAURITA BAKER "Men" Ed. in Chief Spirit '50 Editor in Chief Annual '50 Board of Man. '50 Puib. Mgr. Teach. of Tomorrow Club '50 S. S. Sec'y '49 Sec'y treas. Girl's Club '48 Spirit Staff '48 '49 Ass't Spirit Camp. Leader '48 DONNA BEHNER "Beener" P. B. Leader '48 '49 S. S. Supt. '49 Sec'y of Sem. '47 '49 S. S. Teacher '49 '50 Dist. Leader of Build. Camp. '49 EDWARD C1-:RovsK1 KKEd75 Boy's Chorus '49 Choir '49 '50 JACK CLIFFORD KCHHD Softball Capt. '49 Boy's Glee Club '49 Choir '49 '50 HARRIET COFFELT crcogeeu Pres. of Alpha Gamma Club '49 Pianist of Alpha Gam- ma '48 '49 P. B. Leader '49 '50 E lllll MARIALYCE FRIEDLANDER rcspeedyn Spirit Staff '49 '50 Glee Club '49 Choir '49 '50 MADELYN HAWKINS "Madelyn" Band '49 '50 Glee Club '49 '50 MARILYN HILLIARD "M a1'ilyn" P. B. Leader '49 '50 Alpha Gamma Sec'y Treas. J ACQUELYN HUBBARD "Jacque" Spirit Staff '50 Sec'y S. S. '50 WILBUR JACKSON KfAndyJ1 Boy's Glee Club '50 FRANCES JACOBS KfFranll Sec'y Treas. of Colp. Club '50 Girl's Glee Club '49 '50 WILLIAM KRANER ffwillyil Student Assoc. '49 JOHN LAMB iKJackPl M. V. Officer T2oy's Chorus E lllll MARYDORA LAMBDON lKDOdy7, Editorial Committee Annual '50 P. B. Leader '49 '50 Pres. Alpha Gamma Club '49 Ass't Circ. Mgr. Spirit M. V. Leader '50 Choir '48 '49 '50 Glee Club '50 JOAN LOVATT "Mou'ntie" S. S. Teacher '49 Sec'y Seminar '50 Choir '49 Spirit Staff '49 '50 EDITH LUNDGREN "Edith" S. S. Teacher '47 '48 '49 Choir '47 48 Chorus '47 '48 Assistant llean '49 '50 Spirit Staff '47 '48 VERNELLE LYTLE "Nellie" Choir '49 '50 Social Com. '50 EUGENE MCKENZIE "Gene" Glee Club '49 '50 P. B. Leader '49 '50 MAB1-:L MICHAELIS "Mabel" RAMONA MILIIER l!RayU Senior Sextette '49 '50 P. B. Leader '48 '49 S.S. Song Leader '49 Master Comrade '49 Choir '48 '49 '50 Board of Man. '48 Bucyrus Trio '49 '50 DARLEEN MY1-:Rs Kfsusiiei, S. S. Supt. '49 Vice Pres. Seminar '49 Seminar Sec'y '48 '49 P. B. Leader '48 '49 '50 ll.l0R JEAN O'CONNELL "J.eanathon" Vice Pres. Fresh. and Soph. Classes '47 '48 Sec'y Seminar '47 Treas. Girl's Clulb '47 Sgt. at Arms of Stu- dent Assoc. '48 Spirit Camp. Leader '47 '48 Ass't Ed. of Spirit '49 S. S. Teacher '49 '50 Spirit Staff Typist '50 P. B. Leader '49 '50 Choir '47 '49 '50 Band '47 '48 '49 DUANE PETERSON ilpetell Sabbath School Supt. '49 B0y's chorus '49 Vice Pres. Amici Club '49 Choir '49 '50 Pres. Span. club '48 '49 SHIRLEY RIESEN "Shirl" S .S. officer '50 Alpha Gamma oflicer '50 DWAIN ROGERS "Shortie" Vice Pres. Boy's Club '49 Sgt. at Aims Soph. Class '48 Sgt. at Arms Boy's Club '48 Pres. Student Assoc. '49 Boy's Glee Club '49 '50 Pres. Science Club '50 P. B. Leader '49 '50 Sec'y S. '49 E lon DOROTHY SCHOONARD "Schooner" Rec. Camp. Leader '49 Band '49 '50 MARY ANN SHAW "Annie" l'. B. Leader '49 '50 Choir Librarian '49 DoRoTHY SIMMONS HDOtU Sabbath School Sec'y '49 Choir '47 '48 '49 CHARLES TANNER "Chuck" Sgt. at Arms Boy's Clwb Choir '49 '50 Glee Club '49 JANET TANNER S. S. Teacher '49 P. B. Leader '49 '50 Choir '47 '48 '49 '50 Cantata '48 FRED TRESSLER "Freddie" Boy's Glee Club '49 '50 GRACE TURNER Spirit Safl' '49 '50 Choir '48 '49 P. B. Leader '49 '50 WANDA WATKINS "Winnie" Girls 'Club oillcer '50 Science Club officer '50 Senior Sextette '49 '50 Choir '49 '50 RUTH BAIR KKPh0OfJl Choir '50 Cantata '48 HELEN BRAAT "Brat" Sec'y Student Assoc. '50 Sec. Teach. of Tomor- row '50 P. B. Leader '48 '49 '50 EVELYN D1sBRo "M ick ey" Salutatorian SeC'y Student Assoc. '48 Eejnior Sextette '49 '50 P. B. Leader '49 '50 Choir '48 '49 RICHARD FABER ctFab7: Prefs. Sem. '50 Vice Pres. Choir '50 Chorister Sem. '47 '48 '49 Spirit Staff '48 '49 '50 Board of Man. '47 '48 Y. P. Leader '48 Ass't Editor Annual '48 '49 ' Vice Pres. Seminar '49 E lllll WOODENA FERRAL "Deanie" Band '50 Choir '49 '50 P. B. Leader '49 '50 Board of Man. '50 ELIZABETH FULLER r:LibbyJ7 Pianist of Girls Club '46 '47 '48 '50 Choir '46 '47 '48 '49 '50 Pianist of Sem. Effort '48 '49 '50 Pastorette of Fresh. Class '47 Senior Sextette '49 '50 P. B. Leader '49 '50 Vice Pres. Glee Club '49 Sec'y Glee Club '50 BONNIE HAUSTED "Bonnie" Spirit Camp. Leader '47 '49 Student Assoc. '49 Vice Pres. Girls Club '50 Glee Club '50 P. B. Leader '49 '50 Choir '47 '48 '49 '50 IVA LAWSON "Ivadelle" Art Ed. of An. '49 '50 Ass't. Ed. Spirit '50 Vice Pres, Science Club '50 Sec'y Junior Class '49 M. V. Sec'y '49 Choir '48 '49 '50 Girl's Glee Club '49 '50 Senior Sextette '49 '50 Vice Pres. Teach. of Tomorrow Club '50 S. S. Teacher '49 '50 MARY LOUISE GESSNER "Gessie" Sgt. at Avms of G11-l's club '49 I'. ll. 1,1-axle-1' '49 '50 Choir '48 '49 '50 Glu- Club '49 '59 S1-nim' Sc-xtvttv '49 '50 '50 DONNA MCHENRY "Donna Jean" Choir '48 '49 '50 Cantata '48 I'. B. l.1-adm' '40 HELEN MILLAM "Helen" Huml '46 '47 '48 ll.l0lt Page Eighteen BARBARA PHILLIPS "Babs" P. B. Leader '50 Choir '50 GLADYS SMITH "Smitty" Choir '48 '49 50 Cantata '48 PAUL STEEN "Black Bo" Sgt. at Arms Boys Club '48 '49 Pastor of B0y's Club '50 Choir '49 '50 Ass't choir Libl'3.l'l2il1 '50 P. B. Leader '50 if I my 5 5 - W- ,E 2 f Y ' I E525 -' ,f. I ' . A :sg Vffiaf' 7 . , . -,Q K ' f My ' 3' D3-Q , 5' v- ,Sl I "Li A , lapis! Q v m ' m Um", A h Tkfflg .ah ' "" . x k: -2. :F A'-' ll A ' 1 4 f .. 5- Q HQ 5,1 Wi' '-ff 'vi- H-.4 Q7 f . . uf' ' Q - l v President g Vice Presidentg Secretaryg ., 'l'reasu'rer 3 Pastor 5 ,,.. ,. Sgt. at Arms: Jllllllllll l ., , Ronald Nisn ander Marilyn Neil Ellen Tanner , , David Haines Lloyd Lind . .,,, . Robert McKenzie r Page Twenty COLORS: Scarlet and White MOTTO: He Conquefrs Who Eudures AIM: Chafractefr, Not Fame WATCHWORD: On f1UlTfl EMBLEM: lllinuteman FLOWER: American Beauty Rose Kenneth Badger Chester Beavon Calvin Campbell Paul Cermak Richard Dales Leo Darts Mary Jane Eich Edward Fanaza Holland Franks Russell Gibson David Haines Marilyn Harker Homer Hawthorne Robert Hornbaker Ruby Kegley Norma Kriner Ernest Laabs Barbara Leonard Lloyd Lind Joan Liscombe Robert McKenzie Dorothy Mott Marilyn Neil Ronald Niswander Roy Penley Laura Penrod Nancy Pierce Robert Pinnick Daniel Richardson Beverly Sauder Imogene Shoults Robert. Sooy George Sutherland Ellen Tanner Rosalie Taylor George Webb Eloise Wente Nellwyn Wolcott Ruth Wolcott Carole Wolfe Ullllllll Page Twenty-one i'llPIl0 llllllll' 9 BOTTOM Row: Betty Midkilfg Flora Gitfordg Donna Frankling Cora Gitliordg Stella Gianettog .Joyce Hartliebg Jean Mclinightg Jacqueline Shoupg Jacquelyn Bennettg Wavaline Jonesg Harriet Wilson. llow Two: Edward Vinkelg Esmer Frenchg Jacqueline Krinerg Betty Vinkelg Barbara Pritchardg Janice Blaskog Elaine Quigpfing llorothy Schrocderg Patsy Warnerg Eunice liadgcrg Gerald Baileyg Herbert Bursely. Kow 'l'HRl-llc: Carl Langloisg James Yoderg Wilma Facemyreg Esther Cragog Eva Trubeyg Gail llempseyg Margeret Waltong Mary Lou Ilietrichg Esther llullg Richard Marting Robert Mauch. Row FOUR: Robert Franks: Howard Warnickg James McClintockg Tip Ashcraftg Luther Ilunkersong Virgil Harveyg Donald Williamsg John Simnionsg Richard Spike-rg Wilbur Wineland. Row FIVE! Evans Holdsworthg Richard Althansg Douglas Crossg Darrell Wolcott. President . . Herbert Bu rsley Vice President Mary Lou Dietrich Secretary . . Harriet Wilson Treasurer . . Gerald B a i l e y I I astor . . Douglas Cross S vt. at Arms . ESIDQI' French L, Faculty Sponsor . Mr. Wolfe Page Twenty-Uwo FRE HME 1 ual ul lil I1 Qylililfq BOTTOM ROW: Margeret Beach, Janet Moreland, Bonnie Harvey, Allce Vance, Laurice Edmonds, Carolyn Robbins, Sylvia Yoder, Diann Walker, Ruth Sdao, Elaine Tressler. MIDDLE ROW: Joyce Recher, Jean Mills, Carole Sturtevant, Clara Lou Parlette, Nancy Hawthorne, Helefn Johnson, Delores Fleicher, Florence Avery, Joann Amstutz, Geral- dine Necaster, Shirley Laurence. TOP ROW: Carl Gibson, Willis Gatton, Charles Trubey, Warren Schaefer, Arthur Simmons, Wayne McCandless, Dick Sowler, Don Hilliard, llick Shobe, Dennis Swingley, Paul Adams, Roy Sauder, Phillip Case. President . NVarren Schaefer Vice President . Jean Mills Secretary . Florence Avery Treasurer . Buddy Sauder Pastorette . Sylvia Y o d e r Sgt. at Aims Wayne McCand'less Sponsor . Mr. Donald Lee Page Twenty-three 5 -'u-jx QX H 5. 5'5- ?l' -lf 'Pe All fl w"'!'. 1 ...X 'Sf Um? . . in . I 55 5, -,f mwfd iw , x v 1 H1 .nf-5 xx. 'iff I - ' 2: 'Q' ip- if l f 1'7" . ' The Student Association Board of Management is a group of students who make plans for the Student Association and see that they are carried out. This group plans such things as Campaigns, Christmas program, and Courtesy week. Religious activities, Musical organizations, and the Boy's and Girl's clubs all offer marvelous opportunities to devolop leadership. At Mt. Vernon Academy with all its activities there is never a minute in the day when one could be at his witis end for want of something to do. Page Twenty-five ' 'E Q1-1:1 ,' , 'El V3 4 5 , gli p . ' gm L I I"-r Y I7 A r I iv tx l X Qu SM W W, o ' I , x 1,1 1 My i 5 L -,iw -A E -- 3 5 if Z5 4 G Q5 Q Y 3 1. is E 1' 1' B x ' Q ,, 7 ,X .5 I 'AMI' ,. Wxfa 5. I V Q it I W H A ,A 2.76- , - K .N A - L . IMASS ,S Miss .lonvs asks her class, "Does anyone Clickety click of typewriter keys-Yes, the haw- ax P02111 to offv1"?" typing C1355 is at W0l'k- Shop class displays many worthwhile items .'.,.v v i .-5 . l.n,,l1sh I is iun. If you 11,4111 those pmt made whlle they learn. Ut SPWCI1' Everybody works in Mr. Kinney's printing' Librzxry puriml- Do bv quite! class. Page Twenty-seven HAND The philosophy of the Music Department of Mt. Vernon Academy is to pro- vide not only basic training, but also practical experience for the students. Under the supervision of Mrs. Maude Wolfe, Miss Wilmoth Benson and Mr. Sowlcr those interested in music have had the opportunity to play, sing, and direct for the various services conducted each Sabbath. Music for the church services on Sabbath has been provided principally by cur faithful Academy Choir, the Girl's glee club assuming this responsibility 5 times during the year. The big event of the year for the choir was the thrill of singing in Memorial Hall in Columbus for the Ohio Constituancy Meeting. Beside the choral organizations we have an enthusiastic band which con- cluded its year's activities with a fine concert under the direction of Clayton Sowler. Interest of the students in music is reflected in the fact that over half of those enrolled this year participated in one of the music organizations or took private lessons in organ, piano, or voice. With all this fine talent it was necessary to have two Spring Recitals one on March 26 and the other on April 2. The year's work was culminated in the traditional sacred program the last Sabbath afternoon, commencement week- end. Page Twenty-eight GIRUS GLEE CLUB BOY'S GLEE CLUB MT. VERNUNAIHES UHGAN LESSIIN BUCYRUS TRIO W 0 Ii K I, Paul stoking thc Boiler. 4. l"vc-dingy shvvts at the luum Z. Czlbbugv slzlw and Ballanu Cukv for 5, Prof. Millm' and Vu. nnvr. fi. Tho SPIRIT gm-s to prvss. 3. Bottling milk at thc- M. V. A. dairy. Page Thirty Vi., Q'5M'? on -manual annum n -T :,, W.A , , .G5Q..,,,5m,f:,iffzs:s.:fxef:mP?S K A t?,M,fM.... X, gg ex xg gy ww, ,Q K f W, N.. 4 Q, ,Shim Ztiumw 2 25532 -M 1, Qxdmu.. sri., 5. : i miffwsyiliwivikiw-if1 -5 mf ,lflf ,Q .,,,, Q H -'lli' Heli K I A Q . , ,... V M v X v , ,'L".e1 V , , ,. ...A Mit, M 5 ,iss s AFI ...E I V 1. my Swv-va, . . my f v I ,v ,, . y Ly I f' ml, af: . -4- M-H1 ' N N 'sQ Q f, V 'g+l1mu3X"'lWly'f ' Q, iiwjmggifffff 7 531.51 34, ,fb- we Jwluf 6,1 1 .va HAY. ' "'.. f 9. ,N gm 7' 3: 1. .. .fl YR. . . ,Q ' ' s 4 1 5 ,QA V., .sf-v I".-.,,' f' ' we i "ffl A-fp, 1 infra 'A ' ' Ta .if 5 "'e 'v 9 'IWW . ,..,......,,,, v 1. -2 .1 br. -1. .w. li. T 8 'P ll! ll 12 Waiting for something? Careful, Elaine there is a line for that! I want my bottle. Sociology and Physics trip. .lacqut-. M, V. A. 's own "Ham". Good advice, girls. Eloise Dinner around February 1. Pianist ready to play. No discord in this music realm. Joyce and the Eagle. lil. Gladys behind bars. 14. Nevermind them! They are just good friends. 15. Good morning! Are you that sleepy? 16. Howdy Joel 17 18 lil Jerry of the Church school. Merry-go-rounds are fun! Marilyn proceeds with the "Toni" Adams, Paul Ames, John Bruce Allen, Betty Althans, Richard. Amstutz Joann Ashcraft, Ishmael Avery, Florence Badger, Eunice Badger, Kenneth Bailey, Gerald Bair, Ruth Baker, Maurita Beach, Margaret Beavon, Chester Belcher, Thomas Behner, Donna Bennett, Jackie Blasko, Janice Braat, Helen Brenneman, Darlene Bursley, Herbert Butterlield, Arthur Campbell, Calvin Case, Phil Caswell, Nancy Cermak, Paul Cerovski, Edward Cllfford, Jack Coffelt, Harriett Crago, Esther Criddle, Sally Douglas Cross, Dales, Richard Davis, Arthur Darts, Leo Dempsey, Gall Dietrich, Mary Lou Disbro, Evelyn Dryburgh, Donald Dull, Esther Dunkerson, Luther Edmonds, Laurice Eich, Mary Jane Elie, Mary Faber, Richard Facemyre, Wilma Fanaza, Edward Ferrel, Woodena Fleischer, Dolores Fleischer, Mike Franklin, Donna, Franks, Holland Franks, Robert French, Esmer Friedlander, M. Frost, Austin Fuller, Elizabeth Gatten, Willis Gessner, Mary Giannetto, Stella Gibson, Carl Gibson, James Russell Gibson, Gifiord, Cora Flora Gifford, Goronzy, Ruth Groves, Juanita Haines, Davld Hardman, Nancie Harker, Marilyn Hartlieb, Joyce Harvey, Bonnie Harvey, Virgil Hausted, Bonnie Hawkins, Madelyn Hawthorne, Homer DIRE 360 Midland Ave., Marion, Ohio Harding Farm, Galion, Ohio 3915 Spencer Ave., Norwood, Ohio 4977 85th St., Cleveland, Ohio Wooster Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio R.R. 3 Middletown, Ohio Rt. 1 Eldred Penna. 2512 Crescent Drive, Erie, Penna. 2512 Crescent Drive, Erle, Penna. Rt. 1 Marion, Ohio 524 Alexander St., Greensburg, Penna. Hitchcock, Okla. Fariground Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio 833 Sherwood Rd., Pittsburgh 21, Penna 133 R. Huntington, West Va. R. R. 2 Grafton, Ohio Route 4 Box 650, Alexandria, Va. 30 East Chalmer Ave., Youngstown, Ohio 18018 Parkmont Dr., Cleveland, Ohio, R. 1 B. 386A Steefs C. Rd. Cuyahoga F., O. Butler Rd., Wakeman, Ohio Pleasant Grove Hosp., Anchorage, Ky. Perrysville, Md. Fort Avenue, Ashtabula, Ohio R. D. 2 Warren, Penna. 6325 Joseph St., Pittsburgh, Penna. 10204 Folk Ave., Cleveland, Ohio 1329 Warren Rd., Lakewood, Ohio 1213 N. Lowry Ave., Springheld, Ohio Rt. 1 Mt. Vernon, Ohio 1464 Niles Rd., Warren, Ohio 12 E. Grove St., Middleboro, Mass. R. D. 1 Cortland, Ohio 333 Grant St., Niles, Ohio 1432 Roosevelt Dr., Noblesville, Ind. Windfall Rd. Eldred, Pa. 213 W. Clinton, Napoleon, Ohio 1254 E. 134 St. East Cleveland, Ohio Vern Rd. Pitcairn, Penna. Box 189 Brockway, Penna. 1620 Brookside, Indianapolis, Ind. Riverdale Rd. Rock Creek, Ohio 2600 Birklapp, Pittsburgh, Penna. Mt. Vernon, Rest Home, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Cortland, Ohio Sychar Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio 919 Wilson St., Struthers, Ohio Box 192, Chauncey, Ohio 29 Upland Ave., Youngstown, Ohio 29 Upland Ave., Youngstown, Ohio 106 W. Park St., Grove City, Ohio P. O. Box 306, Mt. Vernon, Ohio P. O. Box 306, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 2018 Parkamo Ave., Hamilton, Ohio 1004-24th St. Parkersburg. West Va. Park St., Vienna, Va. 143616 7th St., Parkersburg, West Va. Lake Holmes Farms, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 309 Smith St., Youngstown, Ohio 507 Warren Ave., Apollo, Penna. Rt. 2 Wakeman, Ohio Rt. 2 Wakeman, Ohio Rt. 2 Wakeman, Ohio 333 Water St. Bucyrus, Ohio 333 Water St. Bucyrus, Ohio 600 South East St., Hillsboro, Ohio R.R. 1 Box 361, Broksville, Ohio 1809 20th Street Parkersburg, West Va. R.R. 1 Ravenna, Ohio 1316 Wood Wheeling, West Va. 567 Winton Ave., Zanesville, Ohio 567 Winton Ave., Zanesville, Ohio Weymouth Rd. Medina, Ohio 229 Gaius St. Bucyrus, Ohio R.R. 1 Mt. Vernon, Ohio TORY Hawthorne, Nancy Hill, Glenn Hilliard, Donald Hilliard, Marilynn Holdsworth, Evans Hornbaker, Robert Howard, Alberta Hubbard, Jacquelin Jackson, Wilbur Jacobs, Frances Johnson, Helen Jones, Waveline Kees, Harold Kegley, Ruby Kraner, Bill Krause, Floyd Kriner, Jacqueline Kriner, Norma Laabs, Ernest Lamb, John Lambdon, Marydora Lang, Donald Langlois, Carl Lawrence, Shirley Lawson, Iva Leonard, Barbara Lind Llo d 1 Y Liscombe, Joan Lovatt, Joan Lundgren, Edith Lytle, Vernelle Malmede Joseph Martin, Richard Mauch, Bob McCandless, Wayne McClintock, James McHenry, Donna McKenzie, Eugene McKenzie Robert McKnight, Jean Michaelis, Mabel Midkiff, Betty Millam, Helen Miller, Ramona Mills, Jean Morehouse, Marion Moreland, Janet Mott, Dorothy Murie, Mildred Myers, Darleen Necaster Geraldine, Neil, Marilyn Niswander, Ronnie O'Connel, Jean Patten, Charles Patten, William Parlette, Clara Lou Paul, Edward Peach, Betty Penley, Roy Penrod, Laura Peterson, Duane Phillips, Barbara Pierce, Nancy Pinnick, Robert Potter, Earl Pritchard, Barbara Quiggln, Elaine Recher, Joyce Reynolds, Edna Richardson, Danny Rieson, Shirley Sauder, Beverley, Sauder, Buddy Schaefer, Warren Schoonard, Dorothy Page Thirty-four R.R. 1 Mt. Vernon, Ohio 421 Idora Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Rt. 1 Mt. Vernon, Ohio Rt. 1 Mt.. Vernon, Ohio 1136 Arkansas Ave., Pittsburgh, Penna. Rt. 3 Hdrdon, Va. Boundry, Portsmouth, Ohio 1809 20th Street Parkersburg, West Va. Rt. 2 Galion, Ohio Rt. 4 Coudersport, Penna. 709 Bernard St. Massillon, Ohio Main St., Webster Springs, West Va. PleasantNGrove Hosp. Anchorage, Kent. 1721 Valley St., Porstmouth, Ohio R.D. 3 New Castile, Penna. Rt. 3 Wattsburg, Penna. Rt. 2 Mt. Vernon, Ohio Rt. 2 Mt. Vernon, Ohio 3615 Denison Ave., Cleveland, Ohio Rt. 1 Poirt Deposit, Md. Box 420 Roanoke, Va. 11285 Brook Park, Parma, Ohio Zone Ave.. R.R. 2, Toledo, Ohio 2912 Mahoning Rd., N. E. Canton, Ohio 2175 Rotkfeller Rd., Wickliffe, Ohio Depot Sh. Williamsheld, Ohio 82295 Hazel St. Akron, Ohio 14 Waterside Ave., Galt, Ont. Canada 198 Kiplilig Ave., Islington Ont. Canada 825 Proprietors Rd. Worthington, Ohio R.R. 1 Cihillicothe, Ohio Rt. 2 Mt. Vernon, Ohio R.R. 3 Batava, Ohio Rt. 2 Batava, Ohio Box 57, R.D. 2, Wexford, Penna. R. D. 6 Springheld, Ohio Rt. 2 Parkersburg, West Va. Rt. 2 Wilmington, Ohio Rt. 2 Mt. Vernon, Ohio 367 Walnut St., Indiana, Penna. Rt. 1 Galloway, Ohio 406 West High St., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Ri. 2, Howard, o. Rt. 1, Ndvada, Ohio Box 134, McClure, Ohio R.R. 1 kiiibuek, ohio 3129 Glennwood Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Rt. 2 New Cumberland, West Va. Adena, Ohio 2208 Eofif St., Wheeling, West Va. 29 Youngstown Poland Rd., Poland, Ohio 642 300 244 Box Box Market St., Lima, Ohio North St., Blueheld, West Va. N. Vine St., Westerville, Ohio 66, Wolfedale, Pa. 66, 'Wolfedale, Pa. 2141 10th Ave., Dayton 5, Ohio 6309 Narchard St., Pittsburgh, Penna. 5417 Wilson Rd., Portsmouth, Ohio St. Clair, Willoughby, Ohio 270 Box River St., Madison, Ohio 179, Kane, Pa. Box 392H Woodsville Rd., Toledo, Ohio Box 9 1 Toledo, Ohio 55 Mansheld Ave., Mt. Vernon, Ohio R.F.D. 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 1280 E. Archwood Ave., Akron, Ohio 5637 Adams Ave., Maple Heights, Ohio Route 11 Box 279 Dayton, Ohio Rt. 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 104 647 253 253 Sychar Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Greenwich, Worthington, Ohio Hemlock Ave., Mansheld, Ohio Hemlock Ave., Mansheld, Ohio 1216 Garfield Ave., Springfield, Ohio 1325 Home Rd., Springfield, Ohio Schroeder, Dorothy Sdao, Ruth Severs, Bill Shaw, Mary Ann Shobe, Richard Shoults, Imogene Shoup, Jacqueline Simmons, Arthur Simmons, Dorothy Simmons, John Simpson, Viriginia Skamer, Janet Smith, Gladys Sooy, Robert Sowler, Richard Spiker, Richard Steen, Paul Stilwell, Lee Sturtvant, Carole Sutherland, Tom Swartz, Doris Swartz, Shirley Swingley, Dennis Tanner, Charles Tanner, Elizabeth Tanner, Janet Taylor, Rosalie Tressler, Elaine Tressler, Fred lllllElJ'l'llItY 133 S. Pierce St., Lima, Ohio R.R. 3 Ft. Recovery, Ohio Rt. 3, Box 232, Memphis, Tenn. West Decatur, Penna. 257 E. Walnut St., Wadsworth, Ohio 903 Lakeview Ave., Washington C. H., Ohio 523 Sligo Cr. Pkwy., Takoma Park, Md. Route 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 439 Wooster Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio 810 N. Cory St., Findley, Ohio Tressler, William Trubey, Charles Trubey, Eva Turner, Grace Vance, Alice Vinkel, Betty Vinkle, Edward Walker, Diann Walker, Suzonne Walton, Margret Wooster Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio 637 Phillips Ave. Akron, Ohio Box 260, Sylvania, Ohio 609 Stanley St., Middletown, Ohio M.V.A. Mt. Vernon, Ohio Rt. 1 Box 222, Homer City, Penna. Dublin St., Waterford, Penna. Rock Creek Sta., Ohio Sychar Rd. Mt. Vernon., Ohio 265 Shady Ave., Pittsburgh 6, Penna. 273 Wildwood Dr., Youngstown, Ohio 273 Wildwood Dr., Youngstown, Ohio 9 Elizabeth St., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Star Route 12 Bucyrus, Ohio Star Route 12 Bucyrus, Ohio 313 Center St., Van Wert, Ohio 1233 Main St., Wheeling, West Va. Rome, Ohio Rome, Ohio Warner, Patsy Warnick, Pete Watkins, Wanda Webb, George Wente, Sylvia Wilkin, Eddie Williams, Dale Williams, Diana Williams, Donald Wineland, Wilbur Wilson, Harriett Wolcott, Douglas Wolcott, Nellwyn Wolcott, Ruth Wolfe, Carole Yoder, James Yoder, Sylvia Youtsey, Colleen Apollo, Penna. South Street, Rock Creek, Ohio South Street, Rock Creek, Ohio Rt. 1 Box 4, West Decatur, Penna. Route 3, Box 232 Memphis, Tenn. 323 W Bucyrus, Crestline, Ohio 323 W. Bucyrus, Crestline, Ohio Rt. 1 Columbia Stat., Ohio Rt. 1 Mt. Vernon, Ohio Rock Creek, Ohio 558 Beckham, Napoleon, Ohio Rt. 1 Sychar Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio R.R. 1 Bucyrus, Ohio Box 750 Mt. Vernon, Ohio R. 2 Beaver, Ohio Rt. 2 Gambier, Ohio 10412 North Walnut St., Mansfield O 10412 North Walnut St., Mansfield O 40413 S. Eureka Columbus 4, Ohio R.R. 1 Galion, Ohio Little Hocking, Ohio 657 High Worthington, Ohio Rt. 1 Mt. Vernon, Ohio Rt. 1 Mt. Vernon, Ohio W. M. C. Washington 12, D. C. Rt, 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Rt. 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio 529 S. Wayne St., Van Wert, Ohio Your Treasure Chest staff hope you, the reader, enjcy this 1950 edition of the Treasure Chest as much as we, your staff, have enjoyed bringing it to you. It has meant many hours of work but the finished product stands as a just reward. We wish to thank the following people for making this annual a success, our sponsors, Mr. Lee and Mr. Sowlerg Mr. Kinney of the College Pressg Canton Engravers, Berrien Book Binderyg and the photographers of Mueller Studio. We say again, we hope you like it. Editor-in-chief: Maurita Baker Assoc. Editors: Iva Lawson and Ronnie Niswancler , Circulation Mgr.: Dody Lambdon Photographer: Glenn Hill Sponsors: Donald Lee and G. C. Sowler Page Thirty-five B l . XXV' I Fu T 1 . ff '?"...... 1 6- . dll! gn' ,, J ab- fwff' .v FY-11 .I 1 vi H J' u Y af A 0'-Ulf -ui ' 18 Mouni' Vernon Academy Bullerin of Information 1950-51 Accredited with The General Conference Department of Education and X ff Q7 with The State of Ohio Department of Education. X X 0 Principal and Business Manager, John R. Shull. Telephone Mount Vernon-71621. I S Mailing Address: Mount Vernon Academy, Box 311, Mount Vernon, O. BOARD OF TRUSTEES M. E. Loewen, Chairman J. R. Shull. Secretary-Treasu C. H. Kelly, Auditor E. Barnes H. W. Bills C. Coon E. R. Diehm C. J. Dornburg R. F. Farley J. L, Hagle I. M Howell j. R. johnson Dr. H. W. Miller R. T. Minesmger W. C. Moffett C. C. Morris ' L. L. Philpott E. H. Schneider ,W. H. Shepherd l C. R. Spang er D. V. Steinman Schoool Calendar for Year 1950-51 First Semester f20j Weeks Registration .................................................................... Classes Begin .......................... Faculty-Student Reception ..... Second Period Begins .... Fall Picnic ........................ Fall Week of Prayer ...... Thanksgiving Recess ...... Third Period Begins ....... Christmas Vacation ......... Semester Examinations First Semester Closes .... Secon Second Semester Begins September 3, September 5, September 9 October 16, 1950 1950 1950 1950 To be arranged To be arranged November 22, November 27, ....... December 21, 1950-January 2 d Semester f18J Weeks Fifth Period Begins ............. Spring Week of Prayer . Spring Recess .................. Sixth Period Begins ....... Spring Picnic ...................... Second Semester Exams Consecration Service ...... Bacculaureate Sermon .. Commencement ............... Second Semester Closes Page Thirty-seven January 17, 18, 19, January 20, January 21, March 5, 1950 1950 1951 1951 1951 1951 1951 To be arranged To be arranged April 16, 1951 To be arranged May 23, 24, 25, 1951 May 25, 1951 May 26, 1951 May 27, 1951 May 27 1951 General nformatzon Admittance The academy is a coeducational ins tution, the privileges of which are not limited to young people of the Seventh-day Adventist faith. All persons of good character and proper recommendations are admitted to its classes on equal terms. The only requirement is that all cheerfully comply with the regulations of the school and give due respect to its religious principles. Aims The aims of education in this academy may be found in the principles laid dovtm 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 appreciation of cultural value of the best in books, in na- 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 The Mount Vernon school was opened as an academy in the fall of 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 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 Railroad, mak- ing the academy of easy access. The Columbus-Akron Greyhound Bus stops at the entrance to the academy. The academy is located in the midst of an ex- 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. Page Thirty-eight Curriculum Grade N ine Units Ancient 8z Hebrew History 1 English I 1 Algebra or General Math 1 Vocational 1 Grade Ten Early Church History 1 English II 1 Electives 2 Grade Eleven Denominational History Social Problems English III American History Elective Grade Twelve Problems of Religion .Electives Problems of Democracy ELECTIVES Grade Nine UnitsGrade Eleven Home Arts I 1 Typing I, II General Shop 1 Shorthand I Printing I 1 Grade Ten Home Mechanics 1 Printing II 1 Typing I V2 General Science or Biology 1 Geometry 1 World History 1 General Shop 1 All Grades Music Appreciation V2 General Music V2 Graduation requirements Foreign Language I Grade Twelve Physics or Chemistry Public Speaking Bookkeeping Shorthand II Sociology Typing I, II Foreign Language II All Grades Piano or Organ Choir or Band V2 V2 1 1 1 1 2M M Units V2 1 1 1 1 V2 1 V2 lk 1 V2 'A , . A student must include in his course of sixteen units at least two majors tone must be Englishj and two minors. Note: A major consists of three or more units in one field and a minor of two units in one field. A unit of credit is given for a class that meets five forty-minute periods, or the equivalent, a week for the school year. Problems of Religion, American History, and Problems of Democracy must also be included. Washington Missionary College entrance requirements The student must have a major sequence of three units in English, and three minor sequences of two units each from the following four fields: Social Studies, Foreign Language, Mathematics, and Natural Science. Any additional requirements would depend upon specific fields of specialization planned. Page Thirty-nine Answers to Financial Questions ,Hsked by Prospective Slua'effS How can a room be reserved? By a deposit of S5. This S5 is separate from all other fees, and it is re- fundable when the student gives up the room in good condition. Is there an Advance Deposit required? At the opening of school each student is required to make a cash advance payment. Dormitory Students The deposit is 350. At the close of the school term S37 will be refunded as credit on the last statement. The remaining S13 consists of S8 as a first semester matriculation fee, and S5 for the medical fee. The con- Neither of these two fees are refundable after the matriculation and medical examination. It shall be understood that the S5 medical fee will provide for a physical examination, all first aid supplies, and doctor's charges exclusive of major surgery. These medical benefits are covered only when the attendiiig physician is the one designated by the board. The S8 matriculation fee is charged each semester and is not refundable. Village Students The deposit is 535. At the close of the school term S22 will be refunded as a credit on the last statement. The remaining S13 consists of S8 as a first semester matriculation fee, and S5 for the medical fee. The con- -ditions of the medical fee are the same as for the dormitory students. Matriculation Fee This fee is charged each semester and includes the following: dormitory club membership dues, student association membership, a subscription to the school paper and a copy of the Annual, the lecture course fee, matri- culation fee. 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 matriculation. Are there monthly fixed charges? Yes. In Mount Vernon Academy the Board has adopted the cash policy, for the operation of the school since our young people come to the school 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, 35.00 per unit, full work ...................................... ....... S 19.50 Dormitory Service and Laundry ftwo in a roomj .............. 18.00 fone in a roomj .................... 21.00 Extra wattage-A charge of .01 per watt per monh is made in excess of 120 watts per room. Board, boys ................................. ....... M inimum 5525.00 Board, girls ............................. ...... ....... M i nimum 21.00 Village Students- Tuition, 35.50 per unit, full work ........................ ....... S 21.00 Are there any charges in addition to the above? There are the usual fees for music, musical organizations, and rental for instrumews as well as for typewriters to typing students. There are also, fees f r 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 ......................................................... ...... 1 .00 QChorus, Choir, Glee Clubs, Orchestra, Bandj Page Forty Piano Rental- One period a da y ......... Organ Rental-One period a day ..... Instrumental Rental ................................ Laboratory Fees per Semester Physics, Chemistry 8: Biology ....... Home Economics ............................... General Science .....,...................... Industrial Arts 81 Crafts ......... fMaterials Extraj Special Fees and Rentals .........2.00 ........4.00 .. .75 ..........S3.00 1.50 .75 2.50 Matriculation, School home students ................ Matriculation, Resident students ............. .... Graduation Fee ........................................ Additional Transcripts, fduplicatesj Typewriter Rental, one period a day Typewriter beok rental ........................ 38.00 per semester 8.00 per semester 5.00 individual 1.00 individual 2.00 a month .25 a semester 2.50 per semester Physical Education Fee ........................................ 0. What is the cost of books? 315.00 for books and school supplies is ample for most students. These- shoul.l be paid in cash. We prefer not to charge them on the statement. 7. What discounts are offered Cash A discount of 5? is given on the balance owing of the statement. The .discount date is the fifteenth of the month following the one billed for. Family 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 support- ing these students to the extent of one-half of the published school expenses. This discount will be granted by written application 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 ont only the minimum charges as outlined above, but the other necessary expenses fexcept books and special chargesj usually incurred by the average student. The total cost for the year based on the fixed minimum charges and 4 units of study is about S550 for a girl and S575 for a boy. GIRLS MONTH Estimated YEAR Hrs. Labor Minimum Value of 'Cash Plans Cash Labor Per Week Hr. Rate Labor Per Msnth I 5422.00 5108.00 10 300 312.00 348.00 II 315.00 225.00 20 30C 25.00 35.00 III 261.00 342.00 25 300 31.50 29.00 IV 190.00 383.50 32 30c 38.00 22.00 BOYS Plans YEAR MONTH I 3459.00 5108.00 10 30c 512.00 351.00 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 ' The amounts given in these columns are approximate. The amount to be paid is that called for by the monthly shtement. This varies ac:ording to the charges for board and other expenses, and the acLual labor performed. 9. lf a student has the amount of cash called for in the last column, is he likely to get in debt to the school? That depends 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 he chooses, provided he keeps the minimum charges such as board and laundry under control. Page F orty-one l0. II. l2. l3. l4. I5. Ill. I7. IS. l8. 20. How soon must the monthly statement be paid? It should be paid by the fifteenth cf the month following the one billed for, after receivihg 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 their final semester examinations unless their account is paid or approver by the Finance Committee. What part of his expenses can a student earn at school? Dormitory students during the past year earned an average of 60W of all expenses. The amount varies aczording to age, ability, and faithfulness. Are students allowed tithe on labor performed at school? The Mount Vernon Academy Board of Management has made it possible for students whose acczunt 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. How should checks, etc. be made out? Make all checks, drafts, and money orders payable to the Mount Vernon Academy. Please do not make them out in the name of the principal. May students room alone? When rooms are available, students may room alone. The room rental is then 321,00 per month. Is 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 .his 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 withdrawal may be made provided parents have made deposits in advance specifically for this purpose. Nlay students charge dry cleaning to their accounts? Dry cleaning may be charged on the student's account when the account is settled each month. 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 they 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 hot received in the school home except by special arrangement with the management. May a student apply a scholarship on his expenses? Mount Vernon Academy follows the scholarship plan as established by Page Forty-two the General Conference Publishing Department, and awards a bonus to the student who fulfills the conditions of the plan. Zl. Are any refunds made for vacation periods or extended periods due to illness? The minimum board and laundry charges will be reduced according to the length of time absent. There will be no reduction for room rent or tuition, Neither is there a reduction or refund for music lessons that the student does not take. In case of sickness or other emergency, arrange- ments may be made to make up missed lessons, but there is no refund. 22. How is classwork dropped or changed? When a student drops or changes any of his classwork, he must secure a drop or entrance voucher from the Registrar's office. Tuition will be charged until such a voucher is obtained. Those who drop schoolwork will be charged for the month in which the drop voucher is dated. Tuition will not be charged for program changes or schoolwork dropped during the first month of the semester. 23. Are special axaminations given? Attendance of classes on an examination day takes precedence over everything else except extraordinary emergencies or serious illness. An unexcusable absence on an examination day renders the student liable to the loss of his grade for the period covered by the examination. If the student is permitted to take a special examination, he must secure a permit from the registrar's office, and a fee will be charged for the examination. 24. ls correspondence work accepted? Yes, the extension work of the academy is .done through the Home Study Institute, Takoma Park, Washington D. C. At the opening of school any incomplete correspondence work already begun will be counted a part of the student class load. Miscellaneous 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. A word to parents The administration of the academy reserves the right to withhold or to censor mail that may come to students while in the academy when such mail b may e suspicioned as detrimental to the experience of the student here in school. The parents of our students are always welcome. We solicit your co-oper- aticn with th D h ' e eans, w o are responsible for the whereabouts of your children, in not taking them off the campus without insisting that they make proper arrangements beforehand. It is recommended that necessary dental work be done during the summer. The student should bring a birth certificate to present at the time of re- gistration. Labor credits earned by students are not transferable or redeemable in cash except as authorized by board action. be-aves of Adsence Students are permitted to go to town not more than once in two weeks, upon designated days. Page Forty-three Cn 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 designaf ted by the deans respectively. Permission for each extended absence from the school must be secured from the principal and can be granted only when accompanied by written request from parents or guardians. Such permission may be denied when the student has unsatisfactory deportmemt, scholarship or financial status. Deans will not grant permission for students to be out of the dormitory during study period without arrangements being made with the principal. 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 effort is made to stimulate and inspire the student to faithful and conscientious endeavor to develop the best that is in him, but the school finds it impossible to direct those who are not in sympathy with these purposes. Fcr this reason those who are not in harmony with the principles as here set forth are not knowingly ad- mitted to, or retained in, this institution. For he violation of the following fundamental 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 cpposite sex in a deliberately planned secret manner. 4. Any student who is married during the school year thereby automatic- ally severs his school membership. 5. Disseminating 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. I. Attending theaters, dance halls, poolrooms, gambling places, prize fights or any place of similar objectional character, including roller rinks as con- lucted for the general public. Q. Gambling, betting, possession of playing cards, or other gambling devices 41 Dancing either in public, or in school or resident homes. 10. Theftg picking or breaking locks, do' rs, 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 ref' ulnr entrances, except in case of fire drill, fire, or by direction of the manage ment. 12. Leaving the school htmes without proper permission. 13. Constant and obstinate violation of any school regulation, which finally :onstitutes insubordination. 14. Undermining the fundamental principles, and antagonism toward the spirit and methods of the institution and continuous criticism and fault fitnding. 15. The entering of other student's rooms without permission, or the dupli- cating of keys will be understood to mean possible dishonest intentions. Students' Contract Every student who rratriculates 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. System of school marks A-superior B-above average C-average D-below average F-failure Page Forty-four I-conditicn This indicates incomplete or unsatisfactory school work and may be removed by due diligence before the expiration of the time limit. If it is not removed, it becomes a failure. Wp--withdrawal for a good cause while doing passing work. Wf-withdrawal but doing failing work. All withdrawals after the first six weeks cf a semester are reconded as failures unless otherwise directed. Absences T 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 sch'ol session are not permitted. Punctual attendance at all regular exercises of the sohool is expected Unavoidable absences 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 shool and a questionnaire of the procedure will be placed in the hands of each student at that time. lf 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 rocm deposit is forfeited for removing a screen without permission, or other damage. Students are not permitted to go on the fire escapes or roof of any academy building, or the wa Ler tower, except in cases of emergency or at the discretion of the management. A S5 penalty is charged for violation of this regulaticfn. Tampering with, or the use of any fire Fighting apparatus, suoh as fire hoseg fire extinguisters, or ladders is strictly prohibited except in case of fire, an authorizel fire drill, or by permission of the management. Each student is required to pay for damage dcne by him to the property of' the institution, accidentally or otherwise. Work Periods Since the domestic work is apart payment of the student's expenses, faith- fulness is expected on the part of eaoh, and anyone found interfering with another while at his work is subject to discipline at the discretion of the one in charge. Visiting in the kitchen, dining room, laundry, press, or any of the shops during working hours is not permitted. Eligibility to Office . In order to maintain the high standards of a Christian scthool, it is essential that students who are eligible to official positions of honor and trust in any organization should exemplify the principles of the institution. Hence a student shall not hold official positions when his deportment is unsatisfact- cry. or the time consumed causes unsatisfactory soholarship. Eligibility to any office in a religious organization, editorship of any school publication, or presidency of the senior or junior class depends on spirituality, scholarship, and deportment, 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 each student candidate nominated for an official position in any school organization must be submitted to the faculty in suliicient time preceed- ing the election, for their approval of the candidate as a nominee. Page Forty-five A word to visitors Brothers, sisters, and friends of our students, You Are Welcome. However, we find it necessary to limit the number who visit over night at any one time, and for this reason we must ask that all arrangements be made in advance. Please send your request to the dean of the dormitory you wish to visit at least two weeks ahead of the time of your anticipated visit. The dean will communicate with you. AND WHILE YOU ARE HERE we invite you to become a member of our school family. As a member of our family you will be subject to the same rules and regulations which we have established for our students. Calling Since the school homes are private homes and not public buildings, persons living outside who desire to call upon members of the home family are requested to follow the custom employed in calling at a private home. Any member of the academy family desiring to entertain guests in the hcme must make previous arrangements with the deans, and if it is desired to take the guests to the dining room, definite arrangements must be made be- forehand with the matron. Young men and young women are allowed to associate together with proper permission and supervision. On no occasion will young men be allowed. to visit young women in their rooms or vice versa. REGULATIONS PASSED BY THE FACULTY Any regulation passed by the faculty and announced to the school is considered as effectual as those printed in the calendar. FACULTY UOMMl'l"I'EE Religious Interests G. C. Sowler, Clllbilfmllil, J. R. Shull, R. E. Dickinson, Dean of Girls, C. R. Kinney. Registration and Graduation J, R. Shull, -' hnirman, R. C. Kraft, D. H. Miller, M. Baker. Social Activities R. E. Dickinson, Clurirrnfm, Olive Pitchen, Dean of Girls, L. Wolfe, ll. Lee, G. C. Sowler, J. R. Shull. Government J. R. Shull, !'lmi'rman, R. E. Dickinson, Dean of Girls, Olive Pitchen, A. Workman, R. C. Kraft. Library Librarian, Cllltifilllbll, J. R. Shull, M. Baker, R. C. Kraft, D. Lee. Publications M. Baker, Chairman, G. C. Sowler, J. R. Shull, D. Lee, C. R. Kinney. Buildings and Grounds J. R. Shull, Chairmrm, C. C. Morris, M. E. Loewen, A. Workman, F. J. Pitchen, C. Baker. Page Forty-six PURPOSEF UL EDUCATIGN Do you desire to be a homemaker or a builder, a businessman or a farmer, a teacher or a secretary, a nurse or a doctor? Whatever your desires, a Christian education will give you a vision of service to God and humanity. The aim of Washington Missionary College is to help you be- come spiritually strong while you develop intellectual and social maturity. We invite you to write to the Director of Admisssions, Wash- ington Missionary College, Takoma Park, Washington 12, D. C. Page Forty-seven WITH COMPLI MIENTS of the OHIO CONFERENCE OF SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTISTS OHIO BOOK AND BIBLE HOUSE Ihsuibuuns ofspnitof1nophecy,evangehcaLinedkmi and educational books, and periodicals for better living. VVe exterui a hearty invitation to shldent colporteurs this nncLeentury'year. 'Those interested lneace Contact the Ihibhshing Ilepartnient Secretary. Paqe Forty eight f 1 ' a N Ki-85 ,va 'E 8 ,QW --1-l -'wi 'M ll M ll if ' 4 K K" 55 'll' r W 5,4 QD x 2 am inn D viding, E . rm '51 f ff If w-. w ". 2 ,QM A5355 5 Y T, is '7 Compliments of Natural 'liherophy Phone 52001 Phone 22280 For Friendly Service at a Friendly Corner MT, Stop and Shop at E 'A' ' ' I Wooster Road Mt. Vernon, Ohio YQDERS MARKET and Special Attention Given Diet Gene 81 Jim's Sohio N. Y. Tabor 2 Proprietor Sc Supervisor For Cm Se"UiCe Phone 42861 2 71396 Scmdwich and F Uuilllliil Service Doctors' 01-1101-S follim-Q11 implit-an-lv ..................................................... ...'L ........... ... .....,.. .. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Ml'lZLER.'S 7 4664 CIITLET CCLAIMED the FAVORITE by thousands, this tasty Cutlet brings you abundant high quality vegetable proteins, thus assuring you of the energizing benefits of real meat without the dis- turbing animal hazards and acid wastes so common to meat. i' Tenderized Cutlets Served breaded to a golden brown have a savory goodness that stirs appetites and fills the vital ,,,,, g .,,,, need for body-building proteins. 55555555535 77Z46e Sane Vzh MIUERS' i'OTHER HEALTH PRODUCTS CUTLETBURGER - SOYALAC fu Soya Milk, spray dried or Iiquidl SOY BEANS Two Varieties - SANDWICH SPREAD SHANGHAI CHINA Page Fifty The Engravings in t.his book were produced by THE CANTON ENGRAVING and ELECTROTYPE COMPANY 400:4l0 Third St., S. E. Canton, Ohio BEAUTIFUL GIFT BOOKS - Each Individually Boxed FAITH ON TIPTOE, Marjorie Lewis Lloyd If you have once read this beautiful gift book, you will not be satisfied until you have induced someone else to read it. As the title implies, it will help you see over dark horizons. S 5 '1.2 CROWNS AND CROSSES, Marjorie Lewis Lloyd This lovely gift book presents vital religious themes down on the street level. It makes Christian experience a thrilling adventure. 31.25 IN THE BRIGHT SYRIAN LAND, Frances Jenkins Olcott Seeing the Holy Land through the eyes of a well-informed observer is always a new and charming experience, especially when its hills and valleys are used with the name of Christ in a unique symbolism. 851.25 WHATSOEVER THINGS ARE LOVELY, Jessie Wilmore Murton Here is poetry of a high order, both in theme and versifica- tion. The noble aspects of everyday Virtues and the uncommon values in common-place things are captured here in memorable poetic imagery. 81.25 Ai all Book and Bible Houses REVIEW AND HERALD PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION Page Fifty-one nun as uruun una zu nn nn: x un :nuns D. A, OCHS, Prrnidc-nt R. M. REINHARD, AsS'l. Auditor C. H, KELLY, Sec.-Tr0as,, Auditor MISS MARY E.. WALSH, Bible Instructor Compliments iff the COLUMBIA UNION CONFERENCE SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTISTS 900 Carrol Ave., Takoma Park IZ, Il. C. J. F. KENT' pubgishinq J. M. HOWELL, Edurzitionnl J. C. HOLLAND, Hgme Missionary Sabbath Schgnl MISS ETHEI. YOUNG, Supervisor of Elementary Edurzxlion O. S. HERSHBERGER, Missionary Volunteer Page Fifty-two ',,, .-,L--I., ggi, -rr. dw , .gg.'-- 'sr-3-ggi 1:3 V.---'ag-'f11,aa,,k51zi.:f'Vrff2w1 ' Q 21 921--Vs vw ' .ae mf - ff fi'5"'T'A' - 1' 42 - 2-:Sgr-, f1:'V'e-2.-fi Tr-LA??wt'fQs' W ' ,V-fIM'.'5-5515,wi',',,,14jqi 'QQ LIP . :gig Zn-:f1 '5"?7'7" iff ' ,1 123' ' "-J' 4 Lf' ' 5 ' ' , '-'." 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Suggestions in the Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) collection:

Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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1953

Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

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