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

 - Class of 1955

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Mount Vernon Academy - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1955 volume:

'GPI l P Q Q ll -v H '-W l 4. Qyxsuna CH5 Editor: Forest Wente Associate Editors: Vicki Kormerth, Nic Ashton Layout Editor: Eileen McCartney Art Editors: Ieannie McCoy, Betsy Premier Snapshot Editors: Ioan Hymes, Herb Goronzy Typists: Dorothy Eaton, Bob Rawson Advertising Editors: Bill Richardson, Bob Franklin Sponsor: Mrs. L. M. Cox Associate: Mr. Gordan Prenier Photographers: Iames Israel, Ralph Iacobus Um Sedan! gfamec mf 77ZauwL' Wanna Hcademq swag, my lf' .dmzm graze swf... f 0 0 The memories of an-other school year are recorded on the pages of this book. What pleasure it is to reflect upon the experiences that are milestones in the development of character under the influence of Christian Education. These words of inspiration, "We have nothing to fear from the future except we forget the way the Lord has led us in the past," give us reason to remind 'ourselves often on the activities and blessings enjoyed during the days spent in a Christian academy. Lessons learned, friendships formed, victories won, and new heights attained all give us inspiration and courage to strive for great- er goals. May the Lord help us, teachers and students, to make every day of every year a record of confidence for the future. To the one who has so patiently and uncomplaininqly done his every task: to one who has qiven eleven years of his life in unseltish service to the students ot Mount Vernon Academy, first as history teacher, then as music instructor and as commercial arts instructor, later as reqistrar, and now as head of the commercial department: to one Whose influence on our lives will be measured only in Eternityp we, the SENIOR CLASS and the ANNUAL STAFF, affectionately dedicate this l955 TREASURE CHEST as a token ot our gratitude. W J 02 VIGILANCE 3 Vffxv- V Colors: Royal Blue cmd White Flower: White Rose Motto: Vision Aim: Victory Waichword: Vigilance Sandra Van Eman As secretary she's served many a year. She will make a success ol any aa-reer. Ken Zarska "Ken's been our treasure all four years. That he'll make a good teacher we have no leur." Bill Richardson Leadership, scholarship. activities galore. Takes them with a qrin, then is ready for more. Dorothy Dudosh Dot's full of energy but no more than she neodl, To help her accomplish her many good deeds. ' 4' Bob Rawson On the basket ball court he ls our star. Ag .nr C. P. A. he will go far. Liz Gutman To our school paper she has paid her duo, She'll make a fine iournalist through and thx 7 , Saundra Ball With her warm smile and character sincere. Long in our hearts will she remain dear. Bill Bartlett A Parliamentarian. and drummer in band. A dentist to be is what he has planned. ,pa s s Guy Adams Guy wants to be in the cooking line, Some day as "chef" he will do fine. Nina Ames Nina has helped cheer many a heart, BY CU1'fYil'l9 sick trays, she's done her part W.. I 'i fx. 1 i loe Borchers Talent for music: mechanics his aim. With all this, he's sure to win tame. Ardith Bridges An academic student, and doctor at heart. As music hall monitor. she's done her part. 8 K' l Doris Mae Behner A clarinet player. a humorous lass. She's surely a credit to her class. Larry Bilbee Sgt-at-arms. cx good one was he. He doesn't know yet what he wants ns- 3'f.lL...mn. A ,V to be ieiset t t Vickie Cerovski Quiet and nice: in the laundry she works, From the duties she's given she never shirks. Pete Clark English and German reader: he answers to "Pete." Some day as a dentist, he'll be hard to beat. Kay Craven Kay is the musician oi our class. Her organ playing is hard to surpass. Dave Crites Vice-president of AMICI: blond and iair. Wherever there's sports, you'1l find Dave there. Lois Cooley Speech is her talent and also her aim. Her friendly ways will bring her fame. Ron Coulboum As a singer and comedian he tops the poll. A future in medicine is his goal. Donna Commings A quiet girl with lots ot brains. For the nursing profession now she aims. Nancy Dale Nancy's a pianist we've discovered, What other talents has she left uncovered? Kay De Garmo Pleasinq voice. friendly way. Smilingly she meets each day. Bill Dotson A coach he'll be when his goal is won. He was president of TEMPERANCE and full of fun. Bob F ryman A dentist to be is his ambition. President of AMICI CLUB was his position. Charles Gatten For post graduate work Chuck came this fall. Now as "Army Chaplain" he hears the call. Mildred Deffendoll Millie's q friend who is tried and true. Hours at the press. have seen her through Barbara De Garmo Happy-go lucky. carefree and gay She wants to become a nurse some day. Kenneth F acemyre A likeable pupil, his name is Ken. A village student all four years he's been. Kent Fenton ln music activities he takes .5 pmt, Whatever he does. he does with a heart. Mary Grogq She joined our class early this fall. She's helpful and friendly lo one and all. Herb Goronzy A physic shark: on the laundry crew. ls he one who'll ever Say "I do?" Melvin Hoffman A chemist at heart. we'll all agree, A su.re success he'5 going gg L., Bob Hubbs Sql--:ri-arms of S. A. was he. Bc-b's ambiiion: a doctor you see. X 5 Ed Healy Spiritual leadership -- remember Ed. His field of service - he hasn't said. Chris Hillegas A church school teacher is her ambition. To college now she seeks admission. Carolyn Kelly A popular qirl: in nurse to be. Her SPIRIT STAFF work, she did cheerfully. Mcny Kent Twinklinq eyes cmd climple in chin. Will go a long ways to make her win. Mary Marlow Another nurse will be Mary Ann. She's ready to help whenever she can. Sam Martin When success comes to this quiet lass. We'll be qlad to say she was in our class. Dale Miller He's not been with us all our high school days. But to our class. he's a credit ln many ways. Roberta Minesinqer .n the laundry each day she works. Arid never trom her duty shirlts. Ronnie Knecht A wiz at math. he's the class engineer, T'he aeronautical field will be his career. Ieanne McCready Our SPIRIT news she typed so well, In our hearts she long will dwell. Lou Matthews Lou has chosen secretary for her ambition. She will always be happy under any condition. Ioelle Meyers "Madam President," everyone's friend. On her ingenuity you can depend. Wi Huqli Morrison l SPEAK FOR DEMOCRACY comes! he wofn. Ho'l a llkoable fellow and full ol fun. Harry Newcome Harry likes swimming baseball and lennll, We're glad for the year! he's been wiih ul. Forest Price When it comes to proiecis he's no! a shirlrefr, On the SPIRIT STAFF he's a dandy worker. Dean Pritchard A SERVICE CENTER employee: a seller ol gan. We're glad that Dean Pritchard is in our class. Sandra Pfarry A "Hello-Girl" wiih a pleasant voice. Medical secretary will be her cholce. Don Pearman Senator of AMICI CLUB wan lhe fob ol Don. Pewee Valley is where he camp from. Iune Raub Four leet eleven, our "mldq64" ln llzo. As cr dean of qirls, Iune will take the prize Carol Reid Of her work, Carol will never tire. A nurse to be is her deslre. 13 Helen Rush A quiet and serious qirl is she. She'll be a suecess, that's plain to see. Carol Ann Sauder A wonderful nurse she'll be somedL'lY- C-:n'ol's everyone's friend in every way. Carole Schaum In the musical field. a soprano of lame. A private secretary has been her aim. Vema Lou Shultz Second semester girls' "pastorette." Her aim? She hasn't decided yet. x Marion Riesen A quiet lass, much cheer she lends, Her witty sayings amuse her friends. Iucmitcx Rodocker A ccmptometer operator she plans to be. She'll make good at it. lust wait and see. 'Wweu-Q-1 Marcia Sauder A teacher to be who works hard and steady. VVhen a iob's to be done she's always ready. Bob Sauder Bob has vibrant personality and fa pleasant voice. As to his future life work, he has made no choice. Lowell Sivey Happy-go-lucky all the while, A cheerful "Hi." and a friendly smile. Nancy Slavic An attractive girl and neat apin. A typist and M. V. Leader she's been. Deane Stonier Deane wants to be an engineer, That he'll make the grade we have no fem. Dee Summers An "Up and Up" student of WONDER WEEK, For a nicer girl you needn't seek. .,- ,ggi-xv - lim Slusser Basketball, lim always enioys. He's one of the quieter senior boys. Eleanor Snedden As a nurse to he she takes her stand, She's always ready to lend a hand... ,je s Charles Swain For the SPIRIT he's- helped to gather news. As for his profession. we know not his viewl. Claudiette Thompson V. P. of girls' club: a commercial student, Does things quite welt and is very prudent. 15 Libby White How could such lun und mischief combinedl In one small girl be long confined. Shirley Wilkins A nurse to be: she was pastorette, A nicer qirl you've never met. Rose Thomson Quiet and nice, now to college she goes, She'll have success, that everyone lmowg, Forrest Wente He is the editor of the TREASURE CHBT. In preaching or teaching, he'l1 do his best. 4 . I o Ann Williams Some day as dean she will be tops. "Monitor Io" can swing the mopn. 16 , o lf- - . 9 ' I' . x W "' NV H' 1 - 2 1.3 ' ,T JUNIORS 51:25 X N 3 M -'V+ .X h X AF k gs -9' 'A 1" " f5.m,22 :: f 'Z'-31! 12 an Xl' AJ' ff, I ,VJ 4 ,xv 'Ii-mn, ,.,. 1 If -swxdnxmx 5 .9 Q . 9' If J ' .:'.:.:..' 457 t QQESHN 4, Q' fl L. Colors: Pink and Black ' Flower: Pink Carnation Motto: Christ Our Leader Aim: Through the Gates Wcrtchword: Persevercmce 19 'hf 1 5- Waneta Mo ore Robert Mecknn-oth Eileen McCartney President Vice-president Secremry s" ifu, 'd u s Q . 1 :N K ,ll I I .r 51, up tx f rf? , N'rQ, Don Yoder Treasurer 1, OA ,O Q- Zo 48 V w- hiv- Q -1 ' un V Charles Williams Pastor .nu MVK av" , r Elden Ford Sgt-at-arms in-" it 3 . A A ' K . . , ,:,, .. Wy w w K . 5 0 'Y I , A .c . K- at .. Y , " 'i !,,x i 1- - . 4q:,, 4 s If I ,r .r,N., :., g,,::l: V ,. ,, ' A. ew will 1 v- 20 Iudy Armstrong Nicola Ashton Nora Bailey Nancy Bair Virginia Bair Rosalie Bensonhaver Anne Bereqsant Larry Blackwell Maxine Blue Dovie Boyd Doris Burnley Bill Chilson Rollin Craqo Deloris DeVauqhn Doris Dilsaver Gerald Dnabenltott Wayne Dull Dorothy Eaton lohn Evans lack Ferguson Robert Franklin Martha Furrow Carol Gibson Bonnie Gott Connie Goodman Charles Green Nancy Griexemer Alice Griffith: Doris Groqg Zelma Hebb Robert Hill Cheryl Hostetler Carla Hutchison Ioan Hyrnes Dolores Iames Patricia Ionel 13' 5 l ,QQ nj' H01 ---Q.. ,sr lx sl , L 9 N E.. Wi' 955 tl? .wmby I div ,V 5' ai' Qty? 3 I 'ri K . D' A rf f if " X J: . fhr ' ff" P' .- 15 . ' 'u V' xn l . 4' v-.-P 21 Ierry Keith Eugene Kemmerer Nancy Kiester Vicki Konnerth Ioy Lewis Barbara Long David McClintock lean McCoy David Mineslnqor lohn Mohler Iohn Opincar Larry Olcai Iuanlta Owens Ruth Owens lim Parks Ioe Parks David Pearmdh Barbara Peck Ethel Perkins Christine Poland Dixie Poole Mary lean Potter Gary Pruett Ronald Pyle Donald Pylee Theresa Raanallc Sue Rallif! Sandra Rice Carolyn Rottholf Frank Sauder Bette Gayle Sheen Norman Sooy Carol Sowards Roy Spnrqen Dan Staines Sonya Stiles 'lanlce Stott! C-arol Stump Amy Szana Wendall Tholnm Ronnie Thema! Edward Truby Cynthia Vartenuk Gladys Williams limes Williams George Woli Frances Workman ,, 9 to f' 'x I VI? OE' I: .4-' Af 4, W 6' ' 'JY , V 1 . 4 , Don Penn Carole Yoder President Vice President 5. W3 ,Q K 1 71' Wiz? ' 1 if -Z' . f 9 r l 1 'F A 1 1 A Marjorie Kirchberq Fred Goronxy Sec. Treasurer , K QQYN M.. r N U it ' J. .I 4 A , '? I , H 'P f, .Hx . K ,--if-. ,, ,.,L:,z, rr. f,,.. . , , , , .V mr.: x ., ,-Q55 A I aa , L rr' 122 , ' A L QQ R . it K 5 if ii ., rp r ,TW f ,k K .x-, K V l un at Si .t .N QQ " A K Rolf Niemann Pastor Q -av fn? N: 4 Q-if qv-A .Q 4' I .fm S. r ' x rr Clark Avery Sgt-at-arms Mary Lou Admlll Robert Adams Iames Ashton Carolyn Barnes Arnold Bernard Ed Caliee Ierry Case Connie Cummings Ethel Dudosh Bonnie Fairchild Ray Farwell Rosalie Fox Lewis Glass Mariorie Hall Howard Ham: Helen Harnany Iohn Harsany Ron Heslrelh Lois Hodde Iohn Howell: Dewfain lshman Sophie Iohanson Barbara Ionel Mary llane Vivian Kane Ross Kinney Rita Knecht Ice Knight David Lawrence Annie Linn , ii ., .,v' hgfv. ' 5 , - Q Lonnie Loudln Carolyn Lord Richard McDonald Alice McDougal Iohn Male Paul Martin Bonnie Miller Pat Mutchelknaul Roger Olson Nancy Opincar Priscilla Plumb Betty Prenier Barbara Quimby Eleanor Schultz Carol Schocnard Don Shantz Bon Skantz David Snedden Arlene Slayer Bernice Strunk Iudy Thomas Margaret Thompson Elaine Whitmill Laura Wyand 23 if :WJ .alia x if lim Sowardl Marry Griffiths Preeidenl Vice-prelidenl Ti? f N 1 V flf of ' 7a 0,25 0 117 Nz fl -L 1' Y . . af 'fr N7 gf 1- 4 5 , M- --.5 Ieanne Morrison Secretary 459 if it -v SI' 5.-v 3 s ' , 7 Q ,A 1 f ' 5 . . - . 5 A - .. Af 4 Robert MacGowan Treasurer ,, I. A Q, N. f-K r U 't B 5 ,S fig, X 2- A av by S51 iQ 1 Jr :is aff, Ted Shull Pastor , as X .. - 1 ' if 'L ,gr f :fs -Ni, 'lg .. . V Y ff . 4 , 1- Q Af' ..: 3 ,.-- - 1 ,, ,.. ., . . A kk., R Q. all ly ... .u .9,Mf f 1 .. -. -.. .f ... '25 -- 1'-f17:Z.:. .:i:r.,.f " ':' 'ff 'QM ' -. ' 5 .xg A, .M .5 Uv ftr? n l is S ? A f '41, R1 'Q'-ww Gary Van Nostrand Sql-at-arms Donald Bair Sandra Beike Lowell Borcharl Lynda Brarnmer Carol Burger Ioan Cooper loyce Ellis Selbu Facemyre Tom Fairfield Paul Gran! Gary Langston Susan Leaach lla McMillan David Meizdori Iudy Meyers Barbara Matthews Darvid Penley Marilyn Penley lane Percy Gloria Prenier Gerda Schmidt Dale Schultz Nancy Snider Bruce Stepanske Frances Summers 1' -- ' Tom Sych f A , V lohn Thompson Arlene While 4 W Q 'Q 5 Linda williams Q If X' 1 1 V Merlin Wittenberg S ,J ia A ' Dieter Zipp . . X. sr Li xiii -We f' Q5 if ' T Q1 Q mx? - k ' Ns' ef' X, 4-.sfyfa Srfyqff 5 MS? J m , I AU v rn 'f 5' - ' ' 6 svn K . LN-: Q B W 5, gas. 'N- Zvi: Xgx 7 ,-if x .iffl fl' pr O 7 MT. VERNONAIRES I VILLAGE TRIO I MIXED CHORUS VOX CELESTE Fr. rj I-IARMONETTES ACADEMY CHOIR Q 'ff COSSATEERS 5 P , 5 SENIOR QUARTET .1 M fb qw. ,. 0 C I K .X 1 'yfiliwx ECHOLIBRS smmczn QUARTET I a-if' A x A Q I 5 AMICI CLUB OFFICERS SABBATH SCHOOL OFFICERS svmrr smrr M- V- OFFICERS a TEMPERANCE WINNERS THE "7 UPS" of WONDER WEEK Nm ALPHA GAMMA OFFICERS BOARD OF MANAGEMENT 7 TEMPERANCE OR ATORS SEMINAR OFFICERS 27 M y - LIBRARY YOUTH PROBLEMS . i ' , 3 i P I, -A .f"',,X4 -'Say 4 nil HOME EC. II TYPING 1,0 It -,. Z' I lffyr a Nl! 7 .ki I 3 I. Hom sc. 1 sHoP 754 A LGEBRA ENGLISH III Q if wi Q 'kfllf BAKERY A-Nw.. AM.. -nur ELECTHICAI. DEPARTMENT PAINTING CREW pnmq- 5301: nv nn r-u ll 1 vc'r1r'v ROITJTR ROOM vw f wmmvmvwwfw-N 9 A-HH ATS 4 A in A A 'IL 4 -x 6' INGATHIZRING V - DAY 52228.10 TEMPERANCE BOOZE BARREL va . .NN 11' AMERICAN HISTORY BIBLE DOC-mmgg U BUSINESS OFFICE COAL HEAVEHS 'Y DMES L-Ili ww!! CAMPAIGN c Shin Unit Service Center Q X. Labeling Cans REPAIRMAN Soya Milk Extractor I -N BOYS' GYM Grcrvey Quick Mixer A Fume Famer '41 Echo HGH 31 Taxidermy, Iecmie, Dove, cmd Mrs, COX Mount Vemon Academy Band Mr. G. C. Sowler, director Medical Cadet Corps Captain Wo1fe,direcior The Physical Education Building S.. . X Q 'H M3 1 'iv P X 517 Q ! fy I xf'Q'l 'egg' va I fi? Kfyofi Q V224 ' I 11-lg xL..l ' , ,-, 'n"Mx515 1 'xx A EFWEA1 ro ffm -1. 1 h so I, L ',' .4 A 9 1 C.: L 9 ii 'WS Tri' . -Q BETH BEN'I'LEY, B. A. EMMANUEL MISSIONARY COLLEGE Our "Other Mother" of one hundred forty-six is kept busy with her co-sponsorship of the Missionary Volun- teer Department and also, of the senior class. MABEL COWLING. Normal Diploma EMMANUEL MISSIONARY COLLEGE EUGENE COWLING. B. A. EMMANUEL MISSIONARY COLLEGE Here we see Billy with his parents. His mother is very happy with the new laboratory for the sewing class. Mr, Cowling is co-sponsor of the senior class and teaches bookkeeping. Last but not least, he keeps the financial wheels of our school running smoothly. CLIFTON BAKER WASHINGTON MISSIONARY COLLEGE Our iarm superintendant pauses with his wife, a former English teacher at M. V. A. and son, Donald Lee. HANNA BATTLE WASHINGTON MISSIONARY COLLEGE ROY BATTLE, B. S. SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COLLEGE Our genial dean and wife have charge of the physi. cal education classes. Little Iackie is privileged to have the association of ninety-six "big brothers." CLYDE DAY WASHINGTON M1ss1oNARY COLLEGE Herelwe see Mr. Day, superintendent of the Academy Servicenter, with his charming wife and children, Iulia Ann and Gordon. RALPH IACOBUS GRADUATE OF CHICAGO SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Our Heating and Electrical Engineer relaxes with his wife and daughter, Alta, and son, Leroy. Mr. Iacobus has taken a number of the TREASURE CHEST pictures. ELSIB I. COX, B. S.. M. Ed. EMMANUEL MISSIONARY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND ' LINCOLN M. COX SOUTHERN M1ss1oNARY COLLEGE Mrs, Cox, who is head of the Math. and Science 'de- partments of the school, also sponsors the TREASURE CHEST. She is pictured with her daughter, Elaine, and her husband. Need any repair work done? Iust csk Mr. Cox, the school carpenter to do it. CHARLES DART, B. A. WASHINGTON MISIONARY COLLEGE Our Bible teacher, a real friend of the youth, sponsors the TEMPERANCE and SEMINAR activities, and is co-sponsor of the juniorclass. The photographer snapped him with his wife and little "Chuckie." fi-ff? .I Q' , +tfm1 5 n MRS. GERTRUDE LOEWEN. B. A. PACIFIC UNION COLLEGE MANILA SCHOOL Or SACRED MUSIC At the close of the dcry, Elder Loewen, chairman cl our BOARD of TRUSTEES, and Mrs. Loewen, our Organ teacher, relax with their white angora cat, Marshmallow. RAYMOND EAI-'T. B. A.. M. A. WASHINGTON MISSIONARY COLLEGE OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY Mr. Kraft is head of the Commercial Department. He initiates the aspiring young secretaries into the mys- teries of shorthand and typing. With him are his wife and daughter, Esther. R. O. KELLY EMMANUEL MISSIONARY COLLEGE Mrs. Kelly does the commercial mending ior the laun- dry while Mr. Kelly is M. V. A's. Maintenance Engineer. EUGENE KILGORE EMMANUEL MISSIONARY COLLEGE Mrs. Kilgore and Donna lean are pictured with Mr. Kilgore who is the superintendent of The City Laundry, a school industry which is able to furnish many hours of labor for the students. MARIORY PRENIER. R. N. FLETCHER sAN1'1'AR1UM GORDON PRENIER. B. A. WASHINGTON M1ss1ONAEY COLLEGE Seated by their cozy fireplace are Carol, Gloria, cmd Betsy with their parents. Mrs. Prenier is a school nurse who believes that "an ounce of prevention is worth a POund of Cure." Mr. Prenier is the superintendent of the College Press. ELLEN PITTS EMMANUEL MISSIONARY COLLEGE The photographer snapped Mrs. Pitts as she joined her husband and sons, Dwane, and Evan for a few mo- ments. Her other home is "Echo Hall." IESSE PAY PARKER, B. S. WASHINGTON MLSSIONARY COLLEGE lust this past year Miss Parker has come to join our faculty, She supervises the duties in the reqistrar's office as well as teaches a class in speech, and is co-sponsor of lhe Freshman Class and of the Mission- ary Volunteer Department. OLIVE PI'I'CHEN. B. S. EMMANUEL MISSIONAEY COLLEGE FRANK PITCHEN EMMANUEL MISSIONARY COLLEGE Not only does Mrs, Pitchen teach Home Ec. in our new "Dream Kitchen," but we are reminded three times a day Oi "Moms thouqlnlul planning lor our physical needs. Mr. Pitchen is ever busy beautifyinq the qrounds Or brinqinq in supplies with the school truck. qi? Q T'- 3 it 3 ' A 'J - 1.1 1 HERBERT BOTH, B. A. WASHINGTON MISSIONARY comics "Sprechen Sie Deutsch?" or do you need help with your mother tongue? Mr. Floth is lust the one to see. Still he finds time to sponsor the SPIRIT and co-sponsor the Iunior Class activities. We now see him at home with his companion, Mrs. Roth. IUNE SOPER, B. S. WASHINGTON MISSIONARY COLLEGE The head of our Music Department is very versatile in her activities. She teaches voice, piano, directs the Glee Clubs, and Mixed Chorus, as well as the Trios and Ouartettes. Freckles is begging for just a moment ol time from her mistress. ROBERT RICHARDSON EMMANUEL MISSIONARY COLLEGE After a busy day crway from home as route man for the City Laundry we find Mr. Richardson seated with his wife Kathryn, and son Bill, one of the Seniors of '55. W. I. RICHARDSON Our night watchman'has been around three-quarters of a century and has the stamina to be going strong for many years to come. Both he and his wife believe in keeping young with the youth of M. V. A. 'L .. ssa 'Nj T G. C. SOWLER, B. Th. EMMANUEL MISSIONARY COLLEGE Mr. Sowler plans our Saturday night programs, directs the M. V. A. Band and teaches the Social Science Classes. He sponsors the Sabbath School and co- sponsors the Freshman Class. RUTH WIESIT, B. IL. M. A. UNION COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA Miss Wiest teaches Spanish I and English I. She has done much to build up our library: to so arrange the books that wanted material may be at our fingertips. I. R. SHULL. B. A. EMMANUEL MISSIONARY COLLEGE Who is it who has such a sympathetic understanding ot all our school problems? It is none other than our Principal and Business Manager, Prof, Shull. Much to the pleasure ot the Seniors he is teaching the Bible Doctrines classes this year. With him we find his wife and children Ted, Iacalyn, and Billy. MINNA L. SIMMONS The photographer caught the Simmons just as they were deep in the discussion of the merits of cameras. Mrs, Simmons is one of the supervisors at the City Laundry. FRANK WESSELY UNIVERSITY or PITTSBURG Pictured here with Mr. Wessely are Mrs. Wessely and chamiinq daughter Bonnie. Mr. Wessely is the Assis- tant Business Manager in charge of the School Indus- tries. He is ever seeking to make available more labor for the students. LAWRENCE WOLFE. B. A. WASHINGTON MISSIONARY COLLEGE Mr. Wolfe co-sponsors the Sophomore Class, teaches Physics, Algebra II, and also heads the Industrial Arts Department. His Shop and Auto Mechanics Class- es are a "must" with the fellows. With him are his wife and children Bobby and Carol lean. MM MM ,wffhm N .,.,ffM V 'QR bn if GA I Q X X MW! ' :I A 'O a nl 4 . ' 'AN Z sl NM mam Nw' mn DUIM4, Nm QHJWG W w 'N 3 x X 99 QM? Q .A 'M f C, 3 Q s V ' :thug A -t ',l rx' M : C 9 'lj ,5 . IA ,, ,,f Mm ',ssX I M QLE. OF VEN WX . r " ," ' . ,.g. 'ls is Ai' , rains. 'C' . , . 1 ' .2 Q- ! K , ' f .51 .x.. .. Q f l l . 1. So histiccztion 2. W'h so solemn, Dove? 3. Larry and Norm 3. 'free House tv. 'me Winner 6. Prof. 7. Open Wide 8. The P Y Clowns 9. Wie!!! Well! 10. Windy White 11. 1, 2, 3, jump! 12. Roommates 13. Permcnents!! 14. Helen and Millie 15. Cou- sins! 16. Ah, how smooth - 17. Hi, Ron! 17. At it again 19. Get up, Nancy! 20. Seniors! 6 -6. r , Q, f is . f, .-v 'N- Xxx 8 f? f fi 'Fx' v ,. x N'-an in X v xl V Q V . ff? 1. Cousins 2. Dutch Oven Breakfast 3. Prcmksters 4. Whct's COOk'en 5. You Name It!! 6. The S64 Question 7. LOIHG Lirldcr Workers 8, Sproutinq Horns 9. Stumped Carof? 10, Mary 11, Class Sponsors 12, Cincinnctti Iuniors rv .3 I 1 , 3w.,J5,.. .. f ibn- s .Nw , ,pq ez i s. . Q Z 'L A I .YW .M 1. 4f. . J ff K w 1. Full Picnic 2. Pick-Up-Sticks 3. Smiles 4, Ann 5, P91-fn Pretty 6. Horse Shoes 7. Si, Senior 8. The Gleaners 9. Ccfmpus Ed't 'n-Chief 13. Muscie Building 14. How-de-do 15. Siudious Clean-Up Day 10. Keen Smiling 11. Aim Straight 12. Our 101-1 16. Road Slide Chow Tirne 17. Tickled 18. Pris , 3' . .-4ij,,' i . .J ,if ffpffff I ff' if jx!" 1 .Q32"'5' fd 1 Nx 1 5 . 'Y X WN . if .ff-" 6. 1 ,Q 1 in N ,. ,ge 5. 1 - ig : if V I t. , . 151' "St " 1 I hx. , ' K if i :'- 1 ,Xia ag:- ' 1 A ' 4'-Nw - ff .. s 1 7 sig ? 1 1' .i V Q! L 5-. regal: x .Z v., K 18. .114 if U' A . 3 Q 45 . 5 5v 'Q 1 Uim , 'L .2511 15. 1. Sophomore March-In 2. Freckels 3, Officers cmd Aides 4, Iunior Debs 5, Gir1's De-an 5. First Aid 7. Clean-Up Instructions 8. Look Plesunt 9. Clean That Campus 10. To the Dump 11. Bucket Briqcrde 12, Day is Done 13. The Line Up 14. Puls 15. Doitie JL- ,' ,A lv ...Q 4 5, 'X I l 5 1 X XM , f J, xv if b u.. cn xx .P w XXMWT-'jg Q 11' , .W ' "lege lg. ' rf , 1:11 Y g q gs 1. Sno fun! 2. Sweep it clean 3. Smile pretty! 4. Uqh! 5. Nar1CY and Donna 6. Hey! 7. Twins 8. Private Parks 9. Barbara 10. Vlfhafcha doin? 11. Posing 12. Sweet dreams 13, Opposites 14. Forrest 6: his Boss 15. Chilly? 15. Carol 17. Think you'r9 smart, huh? 18. Queen 19. Host in the Woods 20. Grand Canyon 21. Three Musketeers 22. Is it hard, Deane? 23, 24, 25. Sleeping Beauties of M. V. A. 26. Where's this, Martha? .l 1 .V i . fr f EZ f , in 2 .. H 15 Q- n5ffsf1?g - ,.., . -I'-"'x W ,g '56, 3 Q . K as N Y' gigxgiiblg-K '- QQ QI' Wh x i., n VZ' 7 , L , QNUN anion 1' -.Qu , Um H- . .Q,., . . .. J 3 1 Q H' 1 W 3 A P... 2 ' g -,X --snow Q 2 fit T? M f"m 1. Drowned Rats 2. Our Artist 3. Clcudie's Menagerie 4. LCIUHCITY GGDQ b. De1o'es and Dove 6. About - FC1C9'7. Picnic .8.,Fi:st Shave 9. Frecxk Party 10. Linden Squdws 11, Fogully Hooters 12. DOriS cmd Zelmc IPO W ww! Q K NN! ea a Qflwig ,I , . . I mu M we iw QSM5 . 5: 3 ., ...N . A R weaux-f ' ' ' fl di -' v- , im!! I X f ,f 1 1. First Snow Man 2. Keiih iChristmas Partil 13. ,Billie and Petunia 4. An "Islander" 5. Temperance Oraior 6. Imporiani Person 7. A! Loma Linda 8. Peeku-Boo 9. Daniel Boone? 10. Mr. Maintenance 11. Roommales 12. Oucrrrelinq? 13. Senior Officers 14. Freaks 15. Shut Eye 16. Good to the Last I-'aceful 17. Fresh Air Taxi 18. Ebkimo 19. See the Birdie 20. Mary and Teddy 21. Millie 22. Happy Seniors 23. The Other Half 24. Siamese Twins ...gigh 'x z Y Q , I il , if Q li l 5 S iS. '.'iiN' l , if ' X: 5 .x .-.Q , .lf ll X, A n w e 'fr ff we 4 ' sm, Q ,1 N, x 641. 0 x fx ' . -, P X ii .5 'li v K x, . K ' W ,- .f .Qfiw-' L.-N gs., ' ' le: . wlxbtfkv' K ' I ' 1, . U 'vibe fries- . , ' alexa, 'M K . t he' I Q 1 . K-,lA X 3, . 'ff X X., eggs-. k fb it 5 Y .K gk ,X A E ,' Ri? . 'e X.: . . CREATION OR EVOLU Q l. Counseling 2. On the Band Wcrqon 3. Snow Bound .4. The Pause ihcxt refeshes 5. Late for Chapel 6. Biology 7. Little Chapel 8, Before ..... . BOARD OF TRUSTEES M. E. Loewen, Chairman J. R. Shull, Secretary-Treasurer E. J. Barnes Neal Becker F. F. Bush H. E. Fagal R. F. Farley Wm. Hackleman J. L. Hagle D. M. Ingersoll C. H. Kelly W. J. Keith J. O. McLeod C. P. Miles D. A. Ochs L. L. Philpott Robbins Robertson Ruf Shephard Sooy Willett SCHOOL CALENDAR FOR YEAR 'I955-1956 FIRST SEMESTER 1201 WEEKS Class Registration ...................................................................... September 6, Classes Begin ......................... ...... S eptember 7, Faculty-Student Reception ........ ...... Se ptember 10, Ingathering Field Day ........... ..................... S eptember 20, Fall Picnic ........................ ......................... S eptember 28, Fall Week' of Prayer ...... ................. Se ptember 30 - October 8, Second Period Begins ....... .................................................. O ctober 17, Thanksgiving Recess ...... ........ Tu es. noon, 'Nov. 22 - Sun. 8 p. m. Third Period Begins ...... ............................................ N ovember 28, Christmas Recess ........ ....... W ed. noon, Dec. 21 - Sun. Jan. 1, Semester Exams ............ .......................................... J anuary 17-19, First Semester Closes .............. --nn-.nuunu-n-...gunann-...nn. SECOND SEMETER 1181 WEEKS Second Semester Begins Fifth Period Begins ...... Spring Week of Prayer . Spring Recess .................. Sixth Period Begins ..... Spring Picnic .................. Alumni Home Coming .. January 20, January 23, March 5, March 9, - March 17 , March 28, - April 1 April 16, Semester Examination ........ Consecration Service .... Baccalaureate Sermon ........ Commencement .............. Second Semester Closes May 9, May 13, May 22-25, May 25, May 26, May 27, May 27, 1955 1955 1955 1955 1955 1955 1955 27th. 1955 1956 1956 1956 1956 1956 1956 1956 1956 1956 1956 1956 1956 1956 1956 1956 FACULTY COMMITTEES RELIGIOUS INTERESTS Mr. C. Dart, Chairman, Mr. Battle, Mrs. Bentley, Mr. Sowler, Mr. Shull, and three students. REGISTRATION and GRADUATION Miss Parker, Chairman, Mr. Shull, Mr. Cowling, Mr. Battle, Mrs. Bent- ley, Mr. Kraft LECTURE COURSES Mr. Sowler, Chairman, Mrs. Bentley, Mrs. Pitchen, Mr. Shull, Mr Battle, Mr. Dart, Miss Soper. GOVERNMENT Mr. Shull, Chairman, Miss Jessie Parker, Secretary, Mr. Battle, Mrs. Bentley, Mrs. Pitchen, Mr. C. Dart, Mr. S-owler, Mr. Wessely. LIBRARY Miss Wiest, Chairman, Mr. Sowler, Mxr. C. Dart, Mrs. Cox, Mr. Roth Mr. Wolfe, Mr. Kraft. PUBLICATIONS Mr. Kraft, Chairman, 1. Spirit, Mr. Roth, Sponsor. Spirit, Miss Wiest, Associate Sponsor, Spirit, Mr. Kraft, Associate Sponsor, 2. Treasure Chest, Mrs. Cox, Sponsor. Treasure Chest, Mr. Sowler, Associate Sponsor. RECREATION Mr. Battle, Chairman, Mrs. Bentley, Mr. Kilgore, Mr. Wolf, Mr. C. Dart Mr. Shull, and three students. MUSIC Miss Soper, Chairman, Music Instructors, Mr. Sowler, and three stu- 1 3 dents. INDUSTRIAL Mr. Wessely, Chairman, Mr. Cowling, Secretary, Mrs. Bentley, Mr Battle, Mr. Pitchen, Mrs. Pitchen, Mr. Farley, Mr. Baker, Mr. Kelly, Mr. Kilgore, Mr. Wolf. BUILDINGS and GROUNDS Mr. Shull, Chairman, Elder Loewen, Elder McLeod, Mr. Kelly, Mr Pitchen, lvfr. Wolf, Mr. Baker, Mr. Wessely, Mr. Cowling. FACULTY and PUBLICITY SECRETARY Miss Jessie Parker. PRESS RELATIONS Mr. Kraft. GENERAL INFORMATION Admittcmce 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 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. DIPLOIVIAS Location The city of Mount Vernon is situated near the geographical center of the state of Ohio, making 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 extensive campus, one mile northeast of the city limits on the State Highway Route 3. A beautiful grove forms an attractive back- ground. The surrounding country is hilly, affording a pleasing variety of land- scape to the eye of the lover of nature. Joining the academy grounds is Hiawatha Park, which may be used by students at times during the school year. In the midst of this park is a lake where the students skate during the winter season. CURRICULUM GRADUATION nsoumrzlvrfzrrrs Four years -of residence are required to secure a diploma. Correspondence work in summer or school work will not lessen this residence requirement, but may be user to enrich the course or for make-up work. A student must include in his course 'of sixteen units at least two majors fone must be Englishj and two minors fone must be Social Studies.j Note: A major consists of three or more units in one field. A minor consists of two units in one field. A unit of credit is given for a class that meets five forty- minute periods a week, or the equivalent, for the school year. General Diploma U6 unitsl Two majors, one must 'be English Two minors, one must be Social Science fHistor'yJ College Preparatory C16 unitsl One major, English required i'Three minors from: Language Math Science or Two minors from above group and one from: Commercial Music fGeneral Music and Music Appreciation requiredj Vocational 'Bible cannot be used as a minor. Required Courses ior Both Diplomas One Unit One Unit One Unit One Unit One Unit Three Units One Half Unit Science Mathematics Vocational English American History 8z Government Bible Doctrines M. C. C, for all boys before graduation REQUIRED SUBIECT OUTLINE Ninth Grade Subiects Units Algebra or General Math 1 Ancient 81 Hebrew History 1 .English I 1 Physical liklucation - Vocational 1 4 Eleventh Grade Subiects Units Am, History 81 Government 1 Deuom. Hist. 81 Youth Problems 1 English III 1 Medical Cadet 59 Physical Education - Elective Va-1 4-4116 Tenth Grade Twelfth Grade Subiects Units Subi'eCiS Units Early Church History 1 Problems of Religion 1 Engl-ish II 1 Physical Education - Physical Education - Electives 3 Electives fHistory 8: Science 2' 4 Recommended 4 The above outline of subjects is for each year in order, and advanced classes are not open to students who are in the grades under that in wluch the subject is offered. EIIECTIVES Grade Ni.ne Unit All Grades Unit Home Arts I, Cooking 1 B kk G Commercial M2 , oo eeping Grade Ten Umt fInstructor's Permission, Biology 1 Dictaphone 'W Geometry 1 Home Arts, Sewing 1 Shorthand I 1 fPrerequisite - Typing ID Shorthand II 1 fPrerequisite - Shorthand IJ World History 1 Typing I 56 . Typing II '24 Grade Eleven Umt fPrerequisite Typing IQ Foreign Language 1 Typing, Personal 1:4 Printing I 1 Music Shorthand I 1 Choir 55 G1-gde Twelve Unit General Music 8: Music Q . Appreciation 1 ggagiiiiitig 1 fRecommended for ministersj . . Glee Club 'A Esrgjiugslte ' acceptable grade Piano, Organ, Voice, Instrument V: Public speaking 1 Band , IA' Vocational Industrial Arts 1 SPECIAL NOTATIONS 1. A language minor consists of two units -of the same language. 2. Physics combined with Algebra or General Mathematics and Geometry can be used for a Physics-Math major. 3. A student is urged to have his chosen minors fulfill his elective require- ments. 4. Four units of foreign language may be considered as a major if the student has taken two different languages, each having two units credit received. 5. Not more than three units 'of music may applied toward graduation. 6. One unit of Bible for each year in an academy is required. 7. Physical Education is required each year of both girls and boys unless a student has a doctor's permit filed in the Registrar's Office. This permit must be filed each year that it is needed. 8. The maximum amount -of credit allowed for M. C. C. is one half unit toward graduation. 9. All full-unit courses must be complete to count toward graduation. LOAD LIMIT A student desiring to carry five full units for the year must receive per- mision from the principal and maintain a satisfactory standing in his studies. ' DROPPING OIR ENTERING A CLASS All classes entered or dropped must be done through the Registrar's Office. A voucher is obtained, signed by the instructor and principal, and returned to the Registrar's Office. Those who drop schoolwork will be charged for the month in which the voucher is dated. Tuition will not be charged for program changes during the first month of school. CORRESPONDENCE WORK All correspondence work must be completed and the final examination taken one month before school closes. All correspondence work must be arranged through the principal. All correspondence work in the summer must be arranged with the Acad- emy beforehand in order for it to be applied for credit that year. If not com- pleted by this time, it is counted as part of the regular class load for the year. SPECIAL EXAIVIINATIOINS A student must receive permission from the principal and his instructor before he is eligible to make up an examination missed. A fee will accompany the permission if the absence were unexcused. GRADES A copy of each student's grades is sent each six weeks to the dean, the parents or guardian, the principal, the student, and -one copy is kept on file in the Registrars Office. KEY TO GRADING SYSTEIVI A - Superiorg B - Above Average, C - Averageg D - Below Average, F - Failure, I - Incompleteg Wp - Withdrew passing, Wf - Withdrew failing. HONOR POINTS For one unit of credit the following system of honor points is used to deter- mine a student's grade point average: A-8gB-63C-4,D-2gF-0. HONOR ROLL A student must have a grade point average of 6.0 to be placed on the Hlonor Roll. No student with an incomplete could qualify for honor roll standing. GRADUATE WITH HONORS A senior must have a grade point average of 7.0 and above to be graduated with honors. DIPLOMA A .diploma will be given to a four-year student who has satisfactorily completed the 16 required units. who is recommended for graduation by the faculty, and whose account with the academy is balanced. The first transcript of a student's academic work is issued free. For dupli- cate copies there will be a S1 fee. Noi transcript can be issued until the stu- ent's account is settled. ABSENCES A11 students are required to have punctual attendance to classes, study periods, chapel excer ments, for which they are enrolled. ' The Specific methqyd of handling absences will be announced publicly at the opening of school. A copy of such procedure will be given to each student. If me number of absences, excused 'or unexcused, for any semeste-r shall exceed fifteen per cent of the whole number of class per1oi1S-, the Student may forfeit a portion of his credit at the discretion of the facu ty. Three unexcused tardinesses equal one absence. cises, and other assigned duties including work assign- ANSWERS TO QUESTIONS ASKED BY PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS l. How can a room be reserved? By a deposit of 55. This S5 is separate from all other fees, and it is re- fundable when the student gives.up the room in good condition. 2. Is there on Advance Deposit required? At -the opening of school each student is required to make a cash advance payment. Dormitory Students The deposit is 352. At the close of the school term S37 will be refunded as credit on the last statement. The remaining S15 consists of S10 as an annual matriculation fee, and S5 for the annual medical fee. Neither of these two fees are refundable after matriculation and the medical exam- ination. It shall be understood that the S5 medical fee will provide for a physical examination, first aid supplies and medication- Doctor charges, surgery, hospital bills, X-ray, and laboratory charges are not included in the medical fee. Village Students The deposit is 537. At the close of the school-term S26 will be refunded as credit on the last statement. The remaining S11 consists of S10 as an annual matriculation fee and S1 for the medical examination only. Matrioulation Fee The annual matriculation fee includes the followingz, dormitory club membership dues, student association membership, a subscription to the school paper, a copy of the annual, and the lecture course programs. 3. Can students be matriculated if they have cm unpaid account? The Board of Management has ruled that all accounts with any of our schools must be paid in full before matriculation. 4. Are there monthly Bxed charges? Yes. The Board of Mount Vernon Academy 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 Dormitory Students Tuition: Full work of 4 units ......................................... ...... S 24.00 Single unit price over or under 4 units ......... .. 6.00 Dormitory Service ................ Qtwo in a roomj ...................... 17.50 Qthree -in a roomj .................. 16.00 Minimum Laundry charge per month .................................... 2.00 Extra wattage-A charge of .01 per watt per month is made in excess of 100 watts per person. Board: Boys ................................ Average ................................ 35.00 Boys ...... ................... Girls ...... ......... Girls ................................ Village Students Minimum Average ........ Minimum 27.00 30.00 Tuition: Full work of 4 units ........ . ........ .......................... ...... S 24 .00 - Single unit price over or under 4 units ....... .. 6.00 5. 6. 7. Are there any chargesin addition to the above? There are the usual fees for music, musical organizations, and rental for instruments as well as for typewriters to typing students. There are also fees for materials used in laboratory subjects and charges tor breakages. Music charges per month- Piano - One lesson per week .................................... ........ S 6.00 Elementary piano students ............ per lesson ..... ..... 1 .50 Organ - One lesson per week ............................... .... 6 .00 Voice - One lesson per week .., ........................ ..... 6 .00 Instrumental - One lesson per week ..... L ............ ..... 6 .00 Music Organizations ............................ . ......................... .... 1 .00 fChorus, Choir, Glee Clubs, Band, Orchestral Piano Rental - One period a day .............................. .... 2 .00 Organ Rental - One period a day .......................... .... 4 .00 Instrumental Rental .......................... .... 1 .00 Special Fees and Rentals Graduation Fee ...................................... .... 5 .00 individual Additional Transcripts Qduplicatesj ..... .... 1 .00 individual Typewriter Rental, one period a day ..... ........ 2 .00 per month Typewriter book rental .............................. ......... . 25 per semester What is the cost of books? 315.00 for books is ample for most students. This should be paid in cash. We prefer not to charge them on the statement. What discounts are offered? CASH A 5'Z1 discount will be allowed on tuition if paid by discount date and if previous balance is paid in full. FAMILY A disount of 571 will be given on tuition for two students, 10? for three 15Z, for four, etc. This discount will be granted only if the account is paid in full by the disount date. 8. What is the cost per year? 'I'he cost per year is based on the average, not' minimum, charges and does not include music charges, books or special fees. TOTAL '1'U'1'1'1ON' ROOM LAUNDRY BOARD Month Year Month Yea: Month Yea-r Month Year Month Year BOYS 578.50 5706.50 524.00 5216.00 517.50 5157.50 52.00 518.00 535.00 5315.00 GIRLS 573.50 5661.50 524.00 5216.00 517.50 5157.50 52.00 518.00 530.00 5270.00 Note: The above is based on average, not minimum, charges. There are 'no semester fees in addition to the above. 9. What part of his expense can a student earn at school? 10. ll. 12. The average student last year earned approximately 525.00 per month. This amount will vary depending upon the maturity and dependability of the student. How soon must the monthly statement be paid? It should be paid within two weeks from the date of the mailing of the statement. Students may not join their class organizations or take their final semester examinations unless their account is paid or approved by the Finance Committee. Are students allowed tithe on labor performed atschool? The Mount Vernon Academy Board of Management has made it possible for students whose accounts are kept in balance each month to arrange at the business office for the transfer of credit earned by them to the Mount Vernon church treasurer as tithe. What are dates for the financial statements? ' There will be nine equal statements, one issued at the end of each cal- endar month beginning with September and through May. 13 14 s 15. 16. 17. 18 19. 20. 1. 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 521.00 per month. ls there extra charge for laundry over and above the minimum laundry charged? Each student is expected to send to our laundry the minimum laundry of 52.00. .Extra laundry will show on his statement as an extra charge over and above the minimum charg.e. May students withdraw cash on their accounts? Cash withdrawal may be made provided parents have made deposits in advance specifically for this purpose. May students charge dry cleaning to their accounts? Dry cleaning may be charged on the student's account providing the account is settled each month. May students. who do not live in their homes, live outside the school home? 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 only by the faculty. A11 students not living with, their parents or guardians are con- sidered to be under the same regulations as school home students. Inas- much as it is impractical to supervise such with the same degree of care, they are placed largely upon their honor, and should their conduct be- come unsatisfactory, the faculty reserves the right to make more satis- factory arrangements. Youth under fourteen years of age are not re- ceived in the school home except by special arrangement with the man- agement. May a student apply a scholarship on his expenses? Mount Vernon Academy follows the scholarship plan as established by the General Conference Publishing Department, and awards a bonus to the student who fulfills the conditions of the plan. Are any refunds made -for vacation periods or extended periods due to illness? Refunds on board and laundry charges are not made on periods of less than a week. 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, arrangements may be made to make up missed lessons, but there is no refund. When will classes be organized? All classes will be organized the first part of the school year, and there will be no class marchins the last month of school. MISCELLANEOUS Wlhat Not to Bring Students are not allowed to bring automobiles, motorcycles, motorbikes, :adios or phonographs to the school under any circumstances. Firearms are not permitted on the school premises, and in harmony with the Ohio state law on fireworks, fire crackers and such are not allowed on the premises. Because of danger from fire, oil lamps, candles, cigarette lighters, inflam- mable 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. Any of these things found in the student's room will be returned to the parents C.O.D. What To Bring GIRLS - Each student's room is equipped with single beds Qin most in- stancesj mattresses, a study table, chairs, a dresser, window shades, and one regulation electric light bulb. A student will need: sheets, pillow slips, blan- kets, bedspread, dresser scarfs, curtains, pictures, waste basket, extension cord, hot water bottle, a bathrobe or kimono, nloiseless bedroom slippers, shower slippers, towels, wash cloths, boots, and gym shoes. BOYS - Boys should have a dress suit, three dress shirts, neckties, gym shoes, gym shorts, slippers, for the room: throw rugs, curtains or drapes, desk lamp, dresser scarf, and for the bed: four sheets, two blankets, a pillow, two pillow cases, a bedspread. 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 may be 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- ation with the Deans, who 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. Encourage your children to make as few trips home as possible aside from che regular vacations. Every diversion of any kind detracts from successfu. schoolwork. On the week end beginning the Week of Prayer and the week end closing, students are requested to remain here at the school. It is hoped that no one will consider himself as an exception. Calling students out of classes to answer telephone calls disturbs the classes and interferes with the student's work. Messages will be received for the student. Acceptable dress for boys for religious services and Saturday night pro- grams is the conventional shirt, necktie, and coat which are to be worn for all such occasions. In harmony with the General Conference recommendation, diplomas or school credits will not be issued if the student's account is not settled. 'I'he school will not be responsible for the personal property left in the school building or anywhere on the school premises. Leaves of Absence 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 des- ignated by the respective deans. Permission for each week-end leave or extended absence from school must be secured from the principal and can be granted only when accompanied by written request from parents or guardians. Such pemission may be denied when the student has unsatisfactory deportrnent, 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. If students leave the institution without permission, the school will notify the parents or guardian, but will not 'be held responsible thereafter. Fundcnnentcxl 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. For 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 the 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 opposite sex in a deliberately planned secret manner. 4. Any student who is married during the school year thereby automatic- ally severs his school membership. 4.a Any student whose associations and friendship becomes so serious as to lead to engagement will be asked to withdraw from school. 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. 7. Attending theaters, dance halls, poolrooms, gambling places, prize fights or any place of similar objectionable 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 windows to enter locked places or tampering with school lights or wiring. 11. Entering or leaving the school homes by any means other than the regu- lar entrances, except in case of a 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 insubordination. 14. Undermining the fundamental principles, and antagonism toward the spirit and methods of the institution and continuous criticism and fault finding. 15. The entering of other students' rooms without permission, or the duplicat- ing of keys will be understood to mean possible dishonest intentions. 16. Dishonesty, including theft, willful deception regarding violation of school regulations., cheating in examinations, class work, or in any phase of school or business. Student's Contact 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. Students who prove unfaithful to duties assigned them or who become sub- ject to major discipline, thereby forfeit all work agreements the management may have made with them. Students who are co-operative, industrious, teachable, and dependable natu- rally find it much easier to .earn part of their way. Patrons of the school should not expect the institution to force the students to work. - Any work furnished by Mount Vernon Academy or any of its departments or the Food Factory, is given with the express understanding that the re- muneration received by the employee is to be used to pay for school expenses that may be incurred at Mount Vernon Academy, and that under no circum- stances is the Academy obligated to pay for this labor in C8Sh- In C358 of Ser- ious illness where the ,employee is prevented from using such credit he may have earned, the management will endeavor to make proper arrangements fnr transferring this credit. 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 may be 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 the Deans, who 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. Encourage your children to make as few trips home as possible aside from the regular vacations. Every diversion of any kind detracts from successfu. schoolwork. On the week end beginning the Week of Prayer and the week end closing, students are requested to remain here at the school. It is hoped that no one will consider himself as an exception. Calling students out of classes to answer telephone calls disturbs the classes and interferes with the student's work. Messages will be received for the student. 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 fire escapes or roof of any academy building, or the water tower, except in cases of emergency or at the discretion of the management. A S5 penalty is charged for violation of this regulation. Tampering with, or the use of any fire fighting apparatus, suoh as fire hose, 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, accidentally or otherwise. Work Periods Since the domestic work is a part 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. Regulations Pertaining to Social Life The school believes that a high type of social character can best be developed by providing wholesome entertainment at gatherings, where the whole school family, resident and home students, can associate on the same basis, Saturday evenings are usually devoted to some form of recreation, such as programs, marches, games, etc. Social gatherings not provided by the school may occasionally be arranged. Those planning for such occasions are requested to proceed as follows: 1. The names of those whose presence is desired should be submitted to the principal one week preceding the date of the gathering. 2. The time of the gathering should be scheduled so as not to interfere with any study period. 3. Chaperonage from the faculty must be included. 4. The person arranging for the gatherin is re uested to cou ' ' Chaperon regarding the anticipated prograrigi for the occasion. mel with the Occasions when chaperonage is required are as follows' anll. nijclgrillgactivitiesz picnics, social gatherings, hikes, concerts, lectures 2. Religious activities of missionary endeavor wikzggegaizzfw leaving Of returning by automoble at vacation time or Eligibility ior Ofice In order to maintain the high standards of a Christian school, it is essential that students who are eligible to ofii-ial 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- ory, or the time consumed causes unsatisfactory scholarship. 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 sufficient time preceed- ing the election, for their approval of the candidate as a nominee. 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 ui 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 home 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 con- sidered cs eliectual as those printed in the calendar. Adams, Guy, 845 Center St., Marion, Ohio Adams, Mary Lou, Rt. 1, Box 370, Conemaugh, Pa. Adams, Robert W., Rt. 1, Box 370, Conemaugh, Pa. Ames, Nina Mae, 204 Mechanic St., Hudson, Mich. Armstrong, Judy C., Rt. 2, Box 34, Beckley, W. Va. Ashton, James A., Rt. 1, Mount Vernon, Ohio Ashton, Nicola, 1263 E. Granville Rd., Worthington, Ohio Avery, Clark, Rt. 1, Eldred, Pa. Bailey, Nora, Eldred, Pa. Bair, Donald, 1600 Warrick Pl., Canton, Ohio Bair, Nancy L., Rt. 1, Ruffsdale, Pa. Bair, Virginia, 1600 Warrick Pl., Canton, Ohio Ball, Saundra, 1044 Prospect St., New Phila., Ohio Barnes, Carolyn L., Rt. 2, Mount Vernon, Ohio Barnes, Eleanor Jo, Rt. 2, Mount Vernon, Ohio Bartlett, William R., Rt. 2, Export, Pa. Behner, Doris Mae, Grafton, Ohio Bengohrihaver, Rosalie, 227 W. 6th Ave., Lancaster, o Beregsasi, Ann E., 87 Cook Rd., Mansfield, Ohio Bernard, Arnold, Wooster Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Bertrand, Allen J., 1975 224th St., Euclid, Ohio Betke, Sandra, Mt. Rlt. 16, W. Mayfield, Beaver Falls, Pa. Bilbee, Larry T., Wilsun Rd., Lexington, Ohio Blackwell, Larry, Garfield St. 219, Middletown, O. Blue, Vada Maxine, Mogadore, Ofhio Boyd, Dove, 410 Fourth St., Racine, Ohio Borchers, Joseph, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Borchers, Lowell, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Brammer, Linda, 103 Meadow Ave., Bluefield, Va. Bridges, Ardith, 241135 Elm Rd., N. Olmsted, Ohio Burger, Carol Ann, 439 Harris St., Kent, Ohio Bursley, Doris Louise, Rt. 3, Wakeman, Ohio Calfee, Carl E., Box 344 Princeton, W. Va. Case, Jerry Lee, 115 W. 42nd St., Ashtabula, Ohio Cerovski, Vicki, 10204 Folk Ave., Cleveland, Ohio Ohllson, William H., Kawanis Lake, Newberry, O. Clark, Samuel Lake II, 131254 Virginia, St., E. Charleston, W. Va. Cooley, Lois L., 915 James St., Pittsburg 32, Pa. Cooper, Barbara., Rt. 3, Box 341, Princeton, W. Va. Coulbourn, Ron, 401 Maude Ave., Baltimore, Md. Crago, Rollin, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Craven, Kay, 1126 Jennings Ave.,' E. Liverpool, O. Crltes, David, Rt. 6, Box 507, Charleston, W. Va.. Cummings, Constance Mae, S-5 Arthurdale, W. Va. Cummings, Donna Jean, S-5 Arthurdale, W. Va. Dale, Frances Ann, Rt. 1, Galion, Ohio Davis, Roger K., 333 Grant St., Niles, Ohio Deffendall Mildred, 927 E. Alwood St., Galion, O. DeGarrno, Barbara L., Rt. 1, Williamsfield, Ohio DeGarmo Kay C., Rt. 1, Williamsfield, Ohio DeVaughn, Delores A., Rt. 1, Walker, W. Va. Dilsaver, Doris L., Rt. 2, Lexington, Ohio Dotson, Willia'm C., Box 85, Bellville, Ohio Drabenstott, Gerald L., 505 Larwill St., Wooster, O. Dudosh, Dorothy, 273 Douglas St., Warren, Ohio Dudosh, Ethel F., 273 Douglas St., Warren, Ohio Dull, Wayne E., Box 189, Brockway, Pa. Eaton, Dorothy, 300 Burlington St., Jackson, Ohio Ellis, Joyce, 250 W. Main St., Bellevue, Ohio Evans, John Paul, 828 5th Ave, Akron, Ohio Facemyre, Ken, Rt. 2'Ban.ning Rd., Mt. Vernon, O. Facemyre, Selba, Rt, 2 Banning Rd., Mt. Vernon, O. Fairchild, Bonnie Lee, Heisley Rd., Mentor, Ohio Fairfield, Thomas, P. O. Box 1947, Parkersburg, W.Va. Farwell, Raymond L., Box 278C, Gardner, Mass. Fenn, Donald, 1210 Gregg Ave., Reading, Pa. Fenrton, Kent, Jefferson Rd., Rt, 2, Ashtabula, O. Ferguson, Jack Wayne, Maboscott, W. Va. Fleischer, Carol, 925 Colonial Dr., Youngstown, O. Ford, Marvyn, 2.7 Glenwood Ave., Springfield, O. Fox, Rosalie Garnet, Rt. 1, Apollo, Pa. Franklin, Robert, 288 West Park St., Grove City, O. Fryman, Robert C., Rt. 1, Sharpsville, Pa. Furrow, Martha Ann, Glen Morgan, W. Va. Gatten, Charles R., 145 W. Orchard St., Newark, O. Gibson. Carol.Ann. Rt. 2. Wakeman. Ohio Glass, Lewis, Rt. 45, Rock Creek. Ohio Goff, Bonnie Jo, Rt. 2, Lexington, Ohio Goodman, Connie, 1320 Little York Rd., Dayton, O. Goronzy, Fred H., 201 E. Spruce St., Orlando, Fla. Goronzy, Herb D., 201 E. Spruce St., Orlando, Fla. Grant, Paul, 230 Belle St., Delaware, Ohio Green, Charles, Rt. 1, Box 69, Bolivar, New York Griesemer, Nancy, Rt. 1, Sinking Springs, P8- Griffiths, Alice, 496 Lexington Ave., C0lllmbUS. 01110 Griffiths, Miary, 496 Lexington Ave., Columbus, O. Grogg, Doris, 217 West North St., Springfield. Ohio Grogg, Mary, 157 Kinnane Ave., Springfield, Ohio Gutman, Elizabeth, 74 N. Cedar Ave., Oberlm, 0. Hall, Marjorie A., Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Halstead, Emma, 440 1st Ave., Box 110, St. Albans, West Va. Halstead, Lotis, 440 1st Ave., St. Albans, W. Va. Harris, Howard, 944 Woodsdale, Toledo 9, Ohio Harsany, Helen, R. D. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Harsany, John, R. D. 2, Fredericktown, Ohio Haughsted, Linden, Rt. 2, Wakeman, Ohio Healy, Edward James, M. V. A., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Hebb, Zelma I., 2280 Ky. Ave., Winter Park, Fla, Hesketh, Ronald, 442 Burrows St., Philadelphia. P8- Hill, Robert, 2473 Dawning Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio Hillegas, Christine, 511 N. St. Clair St., Pittsburg 6, Pa. Hodde, Lois, P. O. Box 74, Cincinnati, Ohio Hoffman, Melvin. 406 Seddon Ave., N. Braddock, Pa. Hostetler, Cheryl, Rt. 1, Sychar Rd., Mlt. Vernon, O. Howells, John, 800 46th-St., Vienna, Va. Hubbs, Robert N., First St., Cameron, W. Va. Hutchison, Carla J., 620 Lincoln Ave., Ravenna, O. I-Iymes, Ethel, 10tB 29th St., Parkersburg, W. Va. Ishman, Dewain, Rt. 3, Bradford, Pa. James Dolores I., 1606 Selma Rd., Springfield, O. Johanson, Sophie, 7616 Decker Ave., Cleveland, O. Jones, Barbara A., 4 Blue Jay Rd., Newark, Ohio Jones, Patricia, 24661143 3rd Ave., Huntington, W. Va. Kane, Mary M., 44 Washburn St., New London, O. Kane, Vivian- Y., 44 Washburn St., New London, O. Keith, William, 459 W. Waterloo Rd., Akron 14, O. Kelly, Carolyn, 1530 30th St., Parkersburg, W. Va. Kemmerer, Eugene, 236 N. Lyman, Wadsworth, O. Kent, Mary Ann, Center Rd., Austinburg, Ohio Kiester, Nancy, 341 W. Euclid Ave., Springfield, O. Kinney, Ross, College Press, Berrien Springs, Mich. Kirchberg, Marjorie, 342 Nold Ave., Wooster, O. Knecht, Rita, 812 Proprietors Rd., Worthington, O. Knecht, Ron, 812 Proprietors, Rd., Worthington, O. Knight, Joseph W., Rt. 1, Box 69, Willard, Ohio Konnerth, Victoria K., 4010 Brookside Blvd., Cleve- land, Ohio Krause, Constance, R. D. 1, Wattsburg, Pa. P les 'Don Rt 1 Oak Harbor Ohin Lamphear, Vern Paul, Rt. 12, Wlnamac, 'indiana Langston, Gary W., Box 55, Dun Loring, Va. Lawrence, David, 3755 Penna. Ave., Cincinnati, O. Leach, Susan I., Avalon Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Lewis, Joy Rose, 111 Hartwell, Cincinnati, Ohio Linn, Annie H., Avalon Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Lipscomb, Nancy, 182 Sturges Ave., Mansfield, O. Long, Barbara, 3622 Brumbaugh Blvd., Dayton, O. Lord, Carolyn, 1308 W. Henley St., Olean, N. Y. Loudin, Lonny, R-t. 1, Volga, W. Va. Lowery, Pat, Unionville Center, Ohio Lukens, Weldon, 7935 Eastern Ave., Bell Gardens, Florida McCartney, Eileen, Rt. 3, Coraopolis, Pa. MacG0wan, Robt., 388 Wooster Rd., Mt. Vernon, O. McClintock, David, Rt. 6, Springfield, Ohio McCoy, Jean, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio McCready, Jean, 506 Woodland Ave., Akron, O. McDonald, Richard, Rt. 3, Wellington, Ohio . McDougal, Alice, 111 Sandusky St., Plymouth, O. McKenzie, Virginia, Rt. 2, Wooster Rd., Mt. Ver- non, Ohio MicMillen, Ila, Rt. 1, Masontown, W. Va. Male, John, Rt. 1, Batavia, Ohio Marlow, Mary, 2259w Kent St., Toledo, Ohio Martin, Raul, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Martin, Sara, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Matthews, Barbara, 5701 Tazewell, Bluefield, Va. Matthews, Louise, 701 Tazewell, Bluefield, Va. Meckstronh, Robert, Arden Lane, Mt. Vernon, O. M,etzdorf, David, 114 Quilliams, Cleveland, Ohio Meyers, Joelle, 12222 Far Hills, Dayton, Ohio Meyers, Judy, 2222 Far Hills, Dayton, Ohio Miller, Bonnie, Yankee Run. Rd., Masury, Ohio Minesinger, David, Rt. 1, Georgeftovsm, Pa. Minesinger, Roberta, Rt. 1, Georgetoum, Pa. Mohler, J onathan, 135 Martha St., Centerville, O. !Moore, Keith, 20417 Chickasaw, Euclid, Ohio Moore, Waneta, Box 387, Laural, Md. Morrison, Hugh, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Morrison, Jeanne, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Mutchelknaus, Pat, 4124 Ricksville, Canton, Ohio Newcome, Harry, Box 187, Vienna, Va. Niemann, Rolf, 87 Union Ave., Irvington 11, N. J . Olson, Roger, 420 College Ave., Berrien Springs, Mich. Opincar, John, 13110 Corrington, Cleveland, Ohio Opincar, Nancy, 13110 Corrington, Cleveland, Ohio Oscai, Larry, 657 Highland, Barberton, Ohio Owens, Juanita, Newark Rd., Zanesville, Ohio Owens, Ruth, Dewey Rd., Thompson, Ohio Parks, James, 8436 Curzon Ave., Cincinatti, Ohio Parks, Joe, 26351,Melrose, Norwood, Ohio Parry, Sandra, 126 Flower-St., Cortland, Ohio Pearman, David, 120 Old Forest Rd., Pewee Valley, Pearrgan, Don, 120 Old Forest Rd., Pewee Valley, Ky. . . Peck, Barbara, 8 Veasey, Chareston, W. Va. Penley, David, Box 324, Willoughby, Ohio Penley, Marilyn, Box 324 Willoughby, Ohio Percy, Jane, Sanatorium Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Perkins, Ethel, Rt, 3, Irwin, Pa. Phillips, Lowell, 5521 Woodville Rid., Toledo, Olhio Plumb, Priscilla, 7513 Carroll Ave., Takoma Park, Md. Poland, Chris, 4722 Garrison Blvd., Baltimore, Md. Poole, Dixie, Rt, 3, 768, Morgantown, W. Va. Pos-tlewait, Eleanor, Rt. 2, 332, Clarksburg, W. Va. Potter, Mary, Wooster Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Prenier, Betty, M. V, A., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Prenier, Gloria, M. V. A., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Price. Forest, Rt. 2, Galion, Ohio Pritchard, Dean, 344 Pioneer Street, Akron, Ohio Pruett, Gary, 117 Carolina Ave., Bluefield, W. .Va. Pyle, Ronald. 1225 Playford Ave.. Zanesville, Ohio' Y - . , - . . Quimby, Barbara, Rt. 4, Warren, Ohio Ranalla, Theresa, 817 Cresswell, Pittsburg, Pa. 'Ratliff, Sue, Rt. 2, Charleston, W. Va. Raub, June, Rt. 6, Zanesville, Ohio Rawson, Robert, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Reid, Carol, Middle Ridge Rd., Perry, Ohio Rice. Sandra, Whitney Rd., Berea, Ohio nciseu., ivlarlun, ru.. Z, WaKt-rrrlan, Unlo Roby, Foxine, Rt. 1, Utica, Ohio Roby, Glenn, Rt. 1, Utica, Ohio Rodocker, Juanita, 15th St., N. Apollo, Pa. Rotthoff, Carolyn, Rt. 2, Wattsburg, Pa. Rotthoff, Lenore, Rt. 1, Wattsburg, Pa, Rush, Helen, Cameron Star Rt., Waynesburg, Pa. Sauder, Frank, 1960 Park Ave., W. Mansfield, Ohio Sauder, Carol, R't. 5, Mansfield, Ohio Sauder, Marcia, 1960 Park Ave., W. Mansfield, Ohio Sauder, Robert, Rt, 1, Lexington, Ohio Schaum, Carole, 2565 Bristol Rd., Columbus, Ohio Schmidt, Gerdt, 5250 Beech Ave., Bedford, Ohio Schoonard, Carol, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Schultz, Dale, Rt. 3, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Shull, Ted, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Shultz, Eleanor, Rt. 5, Wapakoneta, Ohio Shultz, VeI'na, Rt. 5, Wapakoneta, Ohio Slvey, Lowell, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Skantz, Donald, Sychar Rd., Mft. Vernon, Ohio Skantz, Ronald, Sychar Rd., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Skeefl, Bette, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Slavic, Nancy, 1629 Larchmont, Lakewood, Ohio Slusser. James, 656 East Ave., Akron, Ohio Snedden, David, Rt. 1, Mineral Point, Pa. Snffdden, Eleanor, Rt. 1, Mineral Point, Pa. Snider, Nancy, 800 N. Sandusky, Mt. Vernon, Ohio S00y. Norman, 2507 Godwin s. E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Sowards, Carol, 67759 High St., Worthington, Ohio Svwards. Jlm. 67754 High sr., worumngrdn, Ohio SPQFSGOD, ROY, 116 Cathrine St., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Staines, Dan, Box 66 Cedar Lake, Mich. Stayer, Arlene, 1414 lltfh St., Altoona, Pa. Stepgiluske, Bruce, 560 Park Overlook, Worthington, o Stiles, Sonya, 832 Drexel Ave., Springfield, Ohio Stonier, Deane, Tunkhanock, Pa, Stotts, Janice, Berlin Rd., Huron, Ohio Stratton, Reise, 289 W. Center, Akron, Ohio Strunk, Bernice, Athens Star Rt., Princeton, W. Va. Stump, Carol, 900 Blennerhassett Rd., Parkersburg, W. Va. Summers, Dolores, 3632 Irma, Youngstown, Ohio Summers, Frances, Euclid Ave., Willoughby, Ohio Swain, Chas., 336 Laidley sci, Charleston, W. Va. S0WafdS, Jim, 66.752 High St., Worthington, Ohio Sych, Thomas, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Szana, Amy, 2203 Hollywood, Toledo, Ohio Thomas, Wendell, 309 Wooster Rd., Mt. Vernon, O. Thoisnfasv Judith, 147 So. Kanawha St., Buckhannon, . a. Thompson, Claudietta, Box ZZ, Mt. Clare, W.,Va. Thompson, John, Box -27, Mt. Clare, W. Va. Thompson, Margaret, Erie Co. Home, Sandusky, O. Thomson, Rose, 909 Maplewood Ave., Takoma Park, Md. Trowbridge, David, 1580 E. Cleveland, Ohio Truby, Edward, South St., Rock Creek, Ohio Van Eman, Sandra, Rt. 1, Venedocia, Ohio Van Nostrand, Gary, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Van Zant, Lonnie, Walnut St., Williamsburg, Ohio Vartenuk, Cynthia, 404 Eastland, Akron, Ohio Welker, Joyce, 728 Dearborn, Toledo, Ohio Wente, Forrest, Rt. 2, Beaver, Ohio White, Arlene, 127 Shawnee Ave., Zanesville, White, Libby, 121 Sissonville Rd., Charleston, W. Va. Whitmill, Marolyn, Rt. 4, Bellfontaine, Ohio Wilkins, Shirley, Rt. 1, Stephens City, Va. Williams, Chas., 443 Lincoln, McMechen, Va Williams, Gladys, Box 6, Harrod, Ohio Williams, Jim, Rt. 1, Mechanicsburg, Ohio Williams, Janice, Rt. 3, Jackson, Ohio Williams, JoAnn, Rt. 3, Jackson, Ohio Williams, Linda, Rt. 4, Medina, Ohio Williams Sherry Rt. 1, Hebron Ohio Ohio Wittenberg, Merlin, Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Wolf, George, Box 63 C., Ewalt Rd., Gibsonia, Pa. Workman, Frances, Rt. 1, Mt. Vemon, Ohio Wyand, Laura, 2286 Beck St., Warren, Ohio Yoder, Don, Rt. 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Yoder, Carole, Rt. 2, Mt. Vernon, Ohio Young, Carl, 701 Sugar St., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Zarska, Kenneth, 605 Hill Ave., Langhorne, Pa. Zinn Dinfnr' 95 Nelson Pl.. Ma.DleW0Od. N. J. -IL, 33" ,445 ' N .... 'S 4,56 mi :i-' Q -J-J Q S X Wh up L-.LJ 'F 0 1 4 Q Mmi 43' fi ' A, 2, .F A ,,., J A .4 .- g gi G 'L 5 QQ 4 F .me 17 1 , f -- QV D A .. I ' to the 5 from the Q O of Seventh-day Adventists N 0 , o ,Q , . K k. X . . 4 ' 0 l , an K . - - 1 "0 0 0 0 5 . ' , f i. 00: ' ,X o . , ' l a o ' Emi row. left to right: R. A. Ha-re, E. F. Willeit, D. A. Ochs, C. H. Kelly. W. H. Shephard: Sec-1 ond row. E. A. Robertson, K. H. Wood, D. A. Roth. and B. I. Palzer. I. F. Ken! and F. E. Thomplan were absent when the picture was taken. 7710 Carroll Avenue Takoma Park, Washington, 12, D. C. D. A. Ochs, President C. H. Kelly, Secretary-Treasurer -:::.r:::: -Wifi 71 Washhigton Missionar Colle e The College Best Equipped to Serve You Best Earn one of the following degrees at a fully accredited school: Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education Bachelor of Music Bachelor of Science in Nursing Bachelor of Science in Nursing Education Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Science Write for a catalog to the Registrar Washington Missionary College Takoma Park, Maryland 66 99 The Gateway to Service WITH COMPLIMENTS oi the 0515 flvzklefzae 457ezfefzff4-afzy yfzfvefzfkfs 0413 1504114 mf ffgffk 674421152 BOOKS: Devotional Evangelical l Q I I I-IADLEY S L C. pENN runurrunrz mm Arrumcss I Ev g in Mme' Pianos, Band. Ochestra, 61 String Instruments We repair all kinds of musical Band. 0l'Ch9SU'C!, 6 String Instruments 23I'LGamblerSt. Open Evenings by Appointment Phone 21896 Mgr. Mike Culleny Phone 31966 MY- VCUIOU, Ohio mltn11- l w nn U1 :nn Shaw Funer al Home I d Ambulance Service I . Hospital Beds for nent Lester s Clothmg North Main St. Phone 32866 I6 s. Mum nn. wma. om Everything in Masonry 61 Plastering GROCERES - MEMS " DRUGS Materials, Building Hmdymre, Metal FOOD LOCKERS Windows, Sewer Pipes 6. Fittings 117-19 w. 1-nqn se. Ms. ve-1-on. Ohio T"'P"""' 22951 Phone 23351 113 W. Gambler St. Mt. Vernon. Ohio , . I 1: 1 1 Compliments of IEWEL ICE CREAM 81 MILK CO. MOUNT VERNON , OHIO ' I Lucile M. Van Nostrand, Director Phone 25986 Mt. Vernon, Ohio The Manufacturing Printers C Phone 31785 18-20 N. Main St. Mt. Vernon. O ' lu Elephant Lumber Store Lumber Millwork Hardware Pdinf 301 W. High St.. Mt. Vernon. Ohto Dial 21745 Serving Knox County And Vicinity Since 1898 Zadazb DEPARTMENT STORE Mt. Vernon. Ohio Elliott's Shoes 4 South Main St. Mount Vernon. Ohio G. R. Smith Xu Co Hardware. Plumbing and Electrical Supplies Hot Point Appliances - G E Radio and Television Good Service to you - A pleasure to us Mt. Vernon. Ohio in , Compliments of The First Knox National Bank Mount Vernon. Ohio Member Federal Deposit Insurance Co. Member Federal Reserve System 1847 -- 108 Years of Service - 1955 The Youth of The West Virginia Conlerence Appreciate The Spiritual Influence of Mount Vernon Academy Compliments of .let Cleaners Hom- Clgqngfg 4 - Hour Lmmderers Home oi Nu-Tone Process 104 W. Gamiber Phone 25971 Bud Leach, Proprietor Gene's Store 128 S. Main Mt. Vernon Where Men's Clothing is Bought With You In View ALL POWER TO THE sport e ,C I,-"f j' ,.Tg 'if.'.' -'.+'A 45,1 rum' 1""Q', N- it H, 5 E m E322 n, ' nel -- guegfeieff Qi WRINIGA rquuoeo 186 Compliments of Uify llauncffzy 5 UIEQHETQ 508 S. Main St. Best wishes to the Class of '55 Wxe have appreciated your patronage. - YV '- "'1 1 l PITKINS 205 W. High St. MODERN FOOD MARKET We Deliver Phones 28821 - 28811 L'4e6!4wa,45 Compliments of Whatever Your Food ' A Problem, Call on Us. Compliments of Mt. Vernon Academy Servicenter Your Friendly SOHIO Dealer "On the corner of the campus" Academia Friend J L X J 54 wo' IL 5. eff 'S ' A. JJ! 8 , nw Rv 41 ,, 1 - A- 1 E. W i gi l A


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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