Mount Vernon Community College - Pyramid Yearbook (Mount Vernon, IL)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 56
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1960 volume:
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Mt. Vernon Com
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Mt. Vernon, Illinoiq
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On October 29, 1955, nearly ninety-six per-cent of the citizens of Jefferson
County who went to the polls voted for the establishment of ajunior college for
Mt. Vernon, Illinois, This is the most overwhelming majority recorded injunior
Twenty-seven per-cent of the 1956 high school graduating class enrolled in the
home college in September, The percentage of Mt, Vernon graduates attending college
has doubled since the establishment of the Mt. Vernon Community College, Enrollment
held up Well during all semesters. In addition, through night courses, it served adults
of the community.
The college has full recognition from the State of Illinois and is fully accredited
by the University of Illinois. It is also approved for the training of veterans by the
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Board of Education
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Members of the Board of Education for the Mt, Vernon Township High School and
Community College are Mrs, Helen Turner, presidentg Miss Edith Cates, secretaryg
Paul Fitch, school treasurerg Clarence McCau1lyg D, M, Rutherfordg Gilbert Woodg
George Heidenreichg Ben Martin, Jr,g Guy Wood, Jr.g and Arthur Milward, superintendent.
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ARTHUR MILWARD HOWARD RAWLINSON
Superintendent Mt. Vernon Dean of the College
Township High School,
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HOWAR D JONES
Director, Adult lirlucution
W. H. BECKMEYER
MRS. ALMA BIAGI
MRS, IMOGENE BGOK
MISS MARGARET ANN
MISS EMILY KELLEY
EDWARD KOWNAC KI
WILL E. LEE
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JAMES E. LOVE
MISS BARBARA LUCHSINGER
W. H. MYERS
MISS REBECCA PE'1'1'1'i'
J, D. SHIELDS
MISS DINAH TANNER
CHARLES E. WAGNER
MRS, BETTY ANN WARD
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The few minutes between classes give teachers the opportunity
to relax and to discuss school problems. Here Mr. Rawlinson and
teachers Chqrles Wagner and Bill Thompson talk over the day's
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Basketball 1,25 Student Council 2
C LIFTON C . F LANAGAN
CAROLYN RUTH FORE
P ramid Staff 1 2g S.E.A. 1,2
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Vice-President 25 Orchestra 1,2.
JOAN ELIZABETH ANDERSON
Cheerleader 13 S.E,A, 25 Drill Team.
TAWANNA TEX BE LL
Social Committee 1,29 S,E,A, 1,2g Warriore
BETTY JANE BOONE
S,E,A,g Dean's List 2.
BRENDA KAY CHAFFIN
Orchestra 2g Chorus lg Music Recital
THOMAS F. CHARLETON
Basketball 1,2g Tennis 1,
GERALD EARL ELLIS
Intramural Basketball 2g Dean's List 2.
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13' S.E.A. 2.
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CHAR LES T. GARNER
Cheerleader 2g S,E.A.: Social Committee 1,2.
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ROBERT LEE GLENN
Basketball 1,2. "
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JAMES GREEN .f-' - '-
S,E,A,g Pyramid Advertising Staff 23 Intramural Basketball 2
S,E,A, 1,2, President 21 Party Cornmitteeg Dean's List
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MARVIN EUGENE HARRIS
ANDREW LEE HENDERSON
Orchestra 1,23 Chorus 2g S,E,A, 2
MARY MARGARET HEIDENR EICH
S.E,A, 25 Pyramid Typist2gGirls'Bowl
ing Team 1.
l Lon EN W. LEGG
5 THAD N. KUENZ
I Cheerleader 2.
, JANICE FAYE MEZO
JOHN RICHARD HICKS
DORIS MAXINE HONGSERMEIER
S,E,A, 1,2g Cheerleader 1,2g Chorus 1,2g Chairman Refresh-
ment Committee, Spring Formal 1.
JEAN ALIC E HUTCHISON
Pyramid Editorial Staff 1,2g S,E,A, 23 Student Council 23
TER ESA KARCH
Pyramid Staff lg S.E,A, 2.
GOLDA WAGGONER KERN
S,E,A,g Dean's List.
MARY DELORES KIEFER
Student Council 1,21 Spring Formal Queen 1: Cheerleader
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EVE LYN KAY MOUTRIE
S,E,A, 1,23 Drill Team 2g Grchestra 1.
SHIRLEY ANN PAYNE
Pyramid Staff 1,23 Publicity 1,23 S.E.A. 25 Dean's List.
DONNA JEAN PILSON
Christmas Dance Decorating Committee 2g Dril
MICHAEL KENT PIPER
Liberal Arts and Science
Student Council 1.
KAR L MARVIN POWERS
Bridge Club lg S,E,A, 2,
HARO LD M IC HAE L QUINN
Cheerleader 2, Social Committee 2.
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WILLIAM D. RANDALL
Student Council 2, Social Committee
Chairman 2g Intramural Basketball Spon-
sor 2g S,E,A, Publicity Chairman 2.
S.E..A. Z. V
DONALD P. RIGHTNOVXAR
Basketball 1,25 Chess Club Tournament
1,Zg Intramural Basketball Referee 25
Zoology Dinner Sponsor 1.
NANCY JEAN WARNER
S,E,A, 1,25 Program Chairman 21 Or-
chestra 1,2g Spring Formaliiefreshment
FLOYD WILLIAMSON, JR.
J. HAR LEN WILSON
LEO ALDR EN RUEM MLER
ZOTA MARIE SMITH
S,E,A,g Dean's List, Highest Honors.
TEDDY GENE STALEY
Science Club 1: Iiitramuraal Basketball 2.
GARY RAY SWEE1 'N
Student Council President 23 S,E,A, 33 Social Committee 2
Intramural Basketball 2, Referee 2.
C HAR LAYNE MARIE TINNEY
Spring Formal Decorating Committee 1.
JAMES DOUGLAS TOEDTE
Intramural Basketball 2.
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S,E,A,g Intramural Basketball 2.
R , DA LE WOLF E
S.E,A,g Pyramid Advertising Staff 2.
C HAR LES RUSSELL YORK
The college luunge is a haven for students who wish to talk, to study, to play chess,
or to relax,
During the rush between classes students
pause to check the bulletin board for notice
of future activities.
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MICHAEL ANGLETON DEANNA ARNOLD
BURREL BOYER BARBARA BRIEN
C AROL COWEN
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ANDY CHANGNON ROBERT CONNER
RICK CRAVENS ANNETTA CULIINQ
BILL GORRELL JANET GOWLER
DIANNE GREGORY CAROLYN HENRY
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LINDA JENKINS LOUISE JOHNSON LAURA JONES
LARRY LEE ROGER LOSS ROGER MARVEL
JAMES R. MOORE
BOBBY JOE MORGAN
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RICHARD PARR MARLIN PENNINGTON MARY LYNNE PLEMON
LESLIE PORTER BILL PRICE WAYNE QUINN
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LOLA MAE WELD RONALD WHITLOCK
SUE WILLIAMS RONALD WILSON
Between classes students flock to Butch's for food, talk, music---and occasionaIIy study.
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in the lounge
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even in the librvy
on the steps
1 Classes demand preparation,
Students as well as instructors enjoy using the at-
tractive and comfortably furnished library for study,
serious reading, and research, lVluch recreational read-
ing material attracts those who Wish to relax in the
homelike atmosphere. Sixty-five regularly received per-
iodicalsg three daily newspapersg one weekly newspaper:
an extensive vocational fileg a vertical file of clippings,
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pamphlets, and miscellaneous itemsg and a collection of
1772 books is available to library users. These books
are supplemented with materials from the high school
and state libraries. The library is open each school day
from 8:15 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. It seats thirty-eight
A favorite corner of the college library
is the magazine rack. Students Bertha Edwards,
Kay Moutrie, and Teresa Karch look over the
Class discussions are an important feature of this second semester course which emphasizes the
reading and analysis of essays and includes advanced theme writing.
Students listen to an oral report in this modern literature course which trains students to rc-nd with
insight and appreciation from selected classics of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries,
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This course, a general introduction to the psychological nature of man, traces man's personality devel-
opment and his basic adjustment patterns.
P ycholog and Education
Principles of mental hygiene,the psychol-
ogy of learning, and adolescent psychology are
applied to practical problems in the teaching
profession in this basic undergraduate course
in educational psychology.
The history of Western Civilization from
1815 to the present day emphasizes liuropcan
nationalism, liberalism, and imperialism.
Political Science offers a study of the
history, procedure, and organization of our
This history course traces the development of the United States from thc
close of the Civil War until the present time.
'H its SS
Modern principles and practices of personal and community health are covered
in this course which is required for all degree candidates.
Mrs. Katherine Rutherf0rd,R.N
lVlrS. Rutherford holds a consulta-
tion with student Roger Loss. Health
services are available to allcollege stu-
dents. Mrs. Rutherford has a health
record for each of the college students.
Laboratory work is an important part of this
second semester chemistry course which gives an
introduction to organic chemistry.
James E. Love, instructor, sets up an experiment as students watch.
Botany consists of a study of the morphology and physiology of plants.
Students study rock samples in connection with the
course which presents the study of earth and life.
Here students apply their knowledge of descrip-
tive geometry. The course deals with the theory of
projections with application to the solution of prob- -
lems involving points, lines, planes, curved surfaces,
Engineering and Mathematic
Math Methods Mathematics 113
Math methods is a course designed for those students who This Course Cgvers the Study of fundamentals of analytic and
Dlim to fe-3011 OU the 91'3m911t31'Y leV9l- T93ChiNg P1'0C'3dU1'eS 3119 numerical trigonometry. To solve practical problems related be-
introduced to the students while fundamental principles of arith- tween Sides and angles of the right triangle, the law of tangents
metic are reviewed. and cosines is used.
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Economics 102 Business Education 243
Xb T11iS 60011011110 gGOgI'aDhy COHFS6 i11L1StI'3'C6S the 1'G121tiOl1Shi1D Business law is an introduction to the rules, standards, and
between man's utilization of the major resources of the world and principles governing business and business transactions,
the earth's geographic patterns.
Economic and Bu iness Education
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Business Education 112
Students take timed writings to develop proficiency
in typing. Students should type G0 words per minute
by the end of the semester.
Students watch as instructor B111 Thompson illustrates second semester course which presents the more intricate
an accounting problem Practice sets and problems are used procedures of accounting
as practical applications of the m'1ter1a1 covered in this
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This intermediate accounting course cen-
ters around accounting theory and practice
Students and W, H, Beckmeyer,prepare to listen to a tape in this music history and appre-
ciation ccurse which is a continuation of basic music literature.
Mu ic and Art
Art students use a wide variety of materials in this study of the theory and practice in
the elements of design.
Student Don Reed delivers a speech to his attentive classmates. Speech 101 deals with
the preparation and delivery of short speeches and emphasizes the importance of clear com-
French students enjoy an informal
class session in the relaxed atmosphere
of student Rosalie Anslingeids home,
Conversation is emphasized and prac-
ticed in this course of advanced work in
grziininar and pronunciation,
Speech and French
Men's Physical Education
Basketball is a favored form of activity in a course which includes baseball, volleyball, weighl lifting,
Women's Physical Education
Miss Dinah Tanner's second semester freshman ball, square dancing, and gymnastics. Sophomore women
group prepares for 21 practice session at archery, do practice teaching in games and dancing and study
Throughout the year the classes participate in vollev- golf during the spring term,
oarmg 20 s
The Twent1es roared agam m the glrls' small
gym m November 1959 as costumed students turned
and a mock ganglancl Sl100t1I'1g hlghhghted the evemng
R ' '
ost to re-create ,:1 fabolous era. Flapper costumes
I Go, Warriors, Go!
Second Half Centralia Game
Now, Dewey said. . .
Term Paper Means Research Recitals take practice
Back that team!
Warriors! Vw'z1rrio1's! XX11r1'iors!
The student council holds one of its weekly meetings.
Members STANDING are from left to right: Jean
llutchison, Mrs. Betty Ann Ward, sponsor, Al Farmer,
Don Reed, and Bill Randall. SEATED around the desk
:ire Mary Kiefer, Gary Sweetin, and Deanna Arnold.
Two students, a boy :ind Fl girl, are elected from
thc sophomore and the freshman class, and three more
students are elected to represent the student body at
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lnf-ge. At regular council meetings, the members dis-
cuss and act upon suggestions and criticisms submitted
by the students. Among student council duties are shar-
ing in determining the governmental policies of the
school, in planning social and student functions, and in
deciding on the distribution of the funds collected from
student activity fees.
Officers and sponsor meet for an informal dis-
cussion of student council projects. FROM LEFT TO
RIGHT they are Mrs. Betty Ann Ward, sponsorg Gary
Sweetin, presidentg Deanna Arnold, secretaryg and
Mary Kiefer, vice-president.
Editorial and layout Staff
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The editorial staff of the Pyramid gather for a conference and work session. SEATED
fror' left to right are Miss Barbara Luchsinger, sponsor: Ron Wilson, Shirley Payne, Jean
Hutchison, Louise Johnson, Sue Taylor, and Judy Pigg. NOT PICTURED are Carolyn Fore,
Ronald Harper, Eddie Hugill, and Mary Heidenreich, typist.
CO-EDITORS: Pyramid editors , Jean
Hutchison and Shirley Payne, prepare picture
layouts for the college annual.
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FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Donna Derry, Definnzl .XI'Illllfl,
Sue Ann Dorris, Roger Neal, Lola lllzie Weld, Louise
Johnson, Jim H, Moore, Sue Tzivlur, and Jim Green.
SEATISD are Ron Wilson, .Xrlvertisingg lXl:1nnger1 Judy Pigg,
Assistant Advertising Mainzigxerz :md BllI'lJ1ll'Zl Brien. NUT
PICTURISD are Joan Anderson, Carolyn Fore, .Xl Farmer,
Mary Kiefer, Sue Uverbey, Jenin P:1islev,Kenl Piper, Don
Heed, Gary Sweetin, Ilolxinrl Webb, :ind Dale Wolfe.
tudent Illinoi Education Association
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Here a panel discussion is conducted by junior high
pupils during the February, 1960, meeting. The monthly
meetings feature movie slides, lectures, and panel dis-
This year Kappa Gamma, which received its charter
in March, 1958, increased its membership to forty-one
students. The special project of the local chapter is its
observation program. Through cooperation with local school
authorities, S,E,A, members have been able to observe
classroom procedures in both city and county schools.
Kappa Gamma also sent a delegation to the state S.E,A,
convention in Wheaton, Illinois.
This organization gives students preparing forteaching
an opportunity to take active part in the local, state, and
national educational associations with which they will be
associating during their professional careers. The chapter
is, in effect, a local student association. Every member
establishes a professionalcitizenship he will wish to continue
as long as he is a teacher.
Meeting informally to discuss future plans
of the S,E.A. are Ronald Harper, president,
Carolyn Fore, second vice-presidentg Mrs.
Imogene Book, sponsorg and Kay Moutrie,first
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Lectures, discussions, movies, and field trips are an area of science but also for those people who are cur-
activities of the Science Club, which has twenty members. ious about recent scientific developments or interested in
The Science Club is not only for students who plan to enter science as a hobby.
Officers Robert Dennis, vice-president,
Larry Lee, presidentg Roland Webb, sec retary-
treasurerg and James E. Love, sponsor, in-
spect the planets of a model solar system.
The models were made by the Science Club,
which has charge of creating displays for the
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3 eve? .
Basketball is a major extracurricular activity
of the college and the source of much of our school
spirit. The following players are on the Warrior
squad: STANDING are Will Lee, coachg Frank Moore,
Ron Crabtree, Bob Glenn, Robert Dennis, Don
Rightnowar, Larry Stewart, Jim R. Moore, Roger
Loss, and J, D, Shields, coach. KNEELING are
Tom Charleton, Richard Gardner, Al Farmer, Jim
H. Moore, Charles York, and Roger Neal.
BASKETBALL SCOR ES
Mt. Vernon 87 Paducah Jr. College 88
Mt. Vernon 77 Belleville Jr. College 92
Mt. Vernon 61 Centralia Jr. College 71
Mt. Vernon 73 SIU of E, St. Louis Jr. Varsity 63
Mt. Vernon 61 Lincoln Jr. College 80
Mt. Vernon 74 Greenville Jr. College 66
Mt. Vernon 52 McKendree Jr. Varsity 71
Mt. Vernon 90 Springfield Jr. College 69
Mt. Vernon 73 SIU of Alton Jr. Varsity 82
Mt. Vernon 93 Paducah Jr. College 111
Mt. Vernon 105 Belleville Jr. College 95
Mt. Vernon 86 McKendree Jr. Varsity 60
Mt. Vernon 78 SIU of E, St. Louis Jr. Varsity 86
Mt. Vernon 75 Centralia Jr. College 69
Mt. Vernon 61 Lincoln Jr. College 622.
Mt. Vernon 64 Springfield Jr. College 65
Mt. Vernon 83 SIU of Alton Jr. Varsity 73
FARMINGTON, MO. INVITATIONAL TOURNAMENT CENTRALIA INVITATIONAL TOURNAMENT
Mt. Vernon 62 Hannibal-LeGrange Jr. College 92 Mt. Vernon 69 Belleville Jr. College 73
Mt. Vernon 2 Lincoln University fforfeitj 0 Mt. Vernon 68 Springfield Jr. College 79
Mt. Vernon 70 Bolivar Jr. College 83
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Cheerleader and Warrror
Performing at all Warrior games were college cheer- Garner, Thad Kuenz, Roland Webb, and Mary liieter.
leadersg Doris Hongsermeier, Michael Quinn, Charles The cheerleaders are sponsored by Miss Dinah Tanner.
Cheerleaders and Warrior swing into action during a home game. These
half time performances contributed greatly to the fans' increased support of
Warrior Don Reed
gives a war-whoop as
part of the half time
Warriorette and Majorette
One of the entertainment features of the basketball
season was the home game appearance of the Warriorettes,
a drill team sponsored by Miss Rebecca Petitt. The girls
FROM LEFT TO RIGHT are as follows: Kay Moutrie,
Appearing at the home games during the second semester
were the Community College majorettes , Mary Lynne Plemon
add Carol Cowen.
Presiding over her court is 1959
Spring Formal Queen Mary Kiefer The
dance was held in May 1959 inthe girls'
Couples enjoy an intermission at the 1959 Christmas dance, which was held in
the girls' small gym,
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Communit Chorus and Orchestra
Community Chorus and Orchestra
The Mt. Vernon Community Chorus and Orchestra is open to both students and
faculty of the junior college. In these organizations the community and the college
achieve a closer relationship through participation in the activities of the chorus and
The co11ege's first major social event of
1959 was a beatnik party which satirized the
"beat generation," The party was held in the
girls' small gym in October, Bongo drums,
beards, and "beat" poetry helped create the
atmosphere for this timely spoof,
914 Main CH 4-3736
ALLEN'S A.G. GROCERY
Belle Rive 803
BAYER BODY AND PAINT SHOP
817 Harrison CH 2-1500
BAYER MOTOR COMPANY
211 North 10th Street CH 2-5100
BEAN'S STANDARD SERVICE
6th and Main Street CH 2-9717
BELLE RIVE FURNITURE STORE 33
BENNETT AND BENNETT GROCERY CH 4-3929
BOWEN AND BREHM IMPLEMENT CO.
Waltonville Road CH 2-1119
BREHM-HANNA CHEVROLET CO,
1318 Salem Road CH 4 3120
331 South 7th Street CH 2 3579
CHANEY'S A.G, STORE
Belle Rive 1202
CLAUDE'S SHELL SERVICE
10th and Perkins CH 2 9813
DEASON, R,L., GENERAL MERCHANDISE
HE 7 2455
E, F, WIELT CO,
116 North 9th Street CH 2 3360
118 North 10th CH 2 0616
ELLIS' FINE FOOD
207 South 10th Street CH 2-9827
1112 Broadway CH 4-0322
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF DDQ 55
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WAYNE CITY 2531
FORD NATIONAL AUTO SUPPLY
801 Casey Avenue CH 4-0720
FORE, MR. 8a MRS. CLIFFORD
1917 Jefferson CH 4-2211
HAMSON'S FEED STORE
Belle Rive 14
HARVEST BREAD BAKERS
316 South 9th CH 4-2177
HINMAN AND WARD INSURANCE AGENCY
426 John Rodgers Building CH 4-3224
J. V. WALKERS AND SONS, INC,
120 South 9th Street CH 2-1161
JEFFERSON MEMORIAL HOSPITAL
fMrs. Etha Stover Administratory CH 2-3400
909 Shawnee Street CH 2-3401
JEFFERSON MEMORIAL PHARMACY
909 Shawnee Street CH 4-0209
JOHNSON THE FLORIST
2020 Broadway CH 4-0420
218 Main Street
909 South 10th Street
KING CITY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
117 North 10th Street
L81 N CAFE
1560 Main Street
LANG'S FURNITURE STORE
M. E. JACKSON, JEWELER
223 South 10th Street
10th and Broadway
MOTEL MOUNT VERNON
800 East Main Street
MOUNT VERNON ONE-HOUR
1006 Main Street
MOUNT VERNON REGISTER NEWS
112 North 9th Street
MUG DRIVE IN
1109 Salem Road
MYERS FUNERAL SERVICE
122 North 10th Street
NEAL BROTHERS ROOFING CO.
PARRISH GULF SERVICE
903 Salem Road
PULLEY FUNERAL SERVICE
115 North 10th Street
RICHARDSON FUNERAL SERVICE
ROSS DRUGS, W. C. Ross, R, Ph,
SEARS, ROEBUCK, AND CO.
111 North 10th Street
119 North 9th Street
STAN, THE TIRE MAN
12th and Broadway
W-G MOTORS, INC.
513 South 10th Street
WEBB'S BOOK STORE
908 Main Street
WILKEY'S GULF SERVICE,
GARAGE AND CAFE
WILSON TV, RADIO SERVICE
Salem Road at Homestead
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Suggestions in the Mount Vernon Community College - Pyramid Yearbook (Mount Vernon, IL) collection:
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