Tip 1
  Can't see a face well enough? Click the photo to open a zoom page which will effectively magify the image 30% or more.

Tip 2
  If you are viewing a zoom page, you may keep clicking "Next" to see the next photo on the same page. Once the last photo on the page has displayed, click "Jump" to automatically view the first full-sized image of the next page. This is the quickest way to view all the full-sized images one after the other in a slideshow-like presentation. If you see "Leap" as a link, this merely means that a page is missing. Missing pages are usually just blank dividers in the original Postscript Yearbook.

Tip 3
  In most cases, waving the mouse over the image will display the names of the key figures in the photo. By "waving", I mean just hovering the mouse over the picture without clicking. For this to work, your browser must be "active", or in the lingo of programmers, "in focus." Merely clicking the Title Bar (usually the dark blue top portion of the window if you are using IE with classic color theme), you can bring your browser into focus. NEW:On the zoom pages that contain multiple students, I have made it possible to view the name of the student by merely hovering the mouse over the student. This may work best under the student's chin.

Tip 4
[For IE users only]  If you already know the page you wish to view, just press "F6" (on top of your keyboard above the 8) and type in the page number yourself. For example, if it's already on page 71_068.htm, just press F6, then the "END" key to remove the shading, then left arrow to the portion you wish to edit. Page 1 is 71_001.htm, page 10 is 71_010.htm, and page 100 is 71_100.htm, and so on.

Tip 5
  If you are viewing Mugshot pages, you'll be happy to know they have all been redone. Each student's photo was cropped into a separate graphic file, with his or her name below the picture. The name will also display if you hover your mouse over the mug shot.I have noticed this doesn't always work in Chrome.

  When I first created this website, the most common screen resolution was 600 by 800. Photos mostly 'snapped' into positions quite nicely. However, now most viewers are using resolutions much higher. This was causing the pages to look a little off-kilter. For this reason I revamped most of the pages so that the layout would be more persistent. In most cases I tried to stick with the original layout, but there are a few pages where I had to shift objects around to suit the "tables" that are used to keep things in place.

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