Allen County High School - Patriot Yearbook (Scottsville, KY)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1941 volume:
Scotisville f.7Uglz School
,K m-mm, A
Published by the Senior Class
SCQTTSVlLLE l'llGl'l SCHQQL
Rachel Gaacl . . . Ecliie
Leona Guy . . Business Manager
C. B. lanes . . Sponso
MRS. G. E. NEWMAN
IY RI'f'OI"NI'l'IOY AND i'RAVI'I'l'IIIJl'l FUR 'FIIE MANX
. L I. I .. l .
KINIJNESSES SHOXVN US 'I'IIRUI7liHUII'I' 0I'R FOUR YEARS
IN HIGH SVHOOL: FOR HER IN'I'ERES'I' ANI! HEIIE' IN AI.I
UF OUR .XI"I'IVI'l'II4'9' -XVII FUR IIER GOOD N.X'l'IIRE
SI,IjII'PSMxANSIIII,I NVE I7ElJII'A'I'E, 'I'IlIS 'l'I-IE Hill Hl-Fl
'FU ONE OF THE BEST FRIENDS NVHUM IVE HAVE EVER HAI?
CG ou, C5716 Students
NVE THE SENIOR CLASS OFFER THE
1941 HI-FACTS AS A MEMOIR OF YOUR
HIGH SCHOOL DAYS AT SCOTTSVILLE
HIGH SCHOOL, HOPING THAT THESE
PAGES NVILL SERVE AS A PRESENT
RECORD AND A FUTURE REMINDER
OF YOUR INTERLITDES OF FUN AND
STUDY AT S. H. S.
f7A C UL TY
Carl J. Chaney, M. A.
H. H. Patton, M. A.
QVQX. QCJJWP 4
AIRS. G. IG. NICXVMAN
A. A. B1-'tlwl XVUIHEIIIIS Colle'-go
A. B. NN'ests-'V11 K9llllli'lij' State
Sponsor .lunior Cglllynj
1 1 - 'A'
C. B. JONES
A. ll. Kentuz-ky Wesleyan College
Sponsor Senior Class
l7i1'9f'L01' Glev Club
MRS. C. ll. BRYANT
B. S. Gcorge Peabody College
Co-sponsor Fl'9SllIllHll Class
M ISS ALMA AG ICE
A. B, Howling Green College
Colorado 'I'eac'her's College
l'o-sponsor Eighth Grade
,' x -A
. fg ,
BELMONT FORSYTHE I
" U'U . 'JXK
A. B. W stern 'entufky State
' ,am-llers College
KJ! A Aqms Y 4,'.,f
Spxzns St'V6IlII1'Gl'EldQ J
IUUBI' fl, fafi VJ I -"VX
Lal, gl.2"L4"J.: J J-xx'
J 541 5 7.71442 , 4 A
J- 4 1,54
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MISS PATRICIA 'I'UCKI'lR "'-'
A. B. University of 'Felllxessee
MISS FRANCES GREGORY
A. H. xV9SfPl'll Kentur-ky State
Co-sponsor Eighth Grade
MRS. C. J. CHANEY
A, B. and M. A, Vlfestern Kentucky
State Teaehers College
Co-sponsor Fresllmau Class
MHS, H. M. MEREDITH
A. B. Western Kentucky State
B. E. Columbia School Of Speech
Sponsor Sophomore Class xutv
lst u 'nf
. xx K I kr K
Mv-J' Q X NENJV :pax ,O
.. .. X yy
of"'9 X 'Am
I we 'AX
OLD SCOTTSVILLE MARCHES EVER ON,
ON TO VICTORY AND TO GLORY.
LOUD CHEERS RING OUT, HURRAHS RESOUND
FOR THE HIGH SCHOOL THAT WE LOVE SO VVELI
EVER BOLD AS OF OLD GUARD HER HONOR.
AND THE GREEN AND THE WHITE VVILL UNFOLDQ
OLD SCOTTSVILLE. VVE'LL BE TRUE.
TO THE GREEN. THE VVHITE. AND YOU.
OUR HEARTS ARE TRUE. OUR PLEDGE RENEVV.
OLD SCOTTSVILLE. YVE LOVE YOU!
RACII EI, GOA D
I verlainly have e-njoym-cl lllfv'
work on the annual uncl lxeinu'
with you through our high sl-hool
VICE - PRESIDENT
H8l'x"S to one of those quiet
sweet, girls, who is also beautiful,
and who consequently has u
string of male 'admirers a mile
long on her list. But this doesn't
faze V. A.. her head's alwzus
clear and she's always been il
great help to the class. Luvk L0
MA HIE Ul'SiIi4lNBEliliY
S ICC li ETA R Y
Marie- is the jovial memiwi' ot
the vlass. always ready with
SIIIIIP. Il's true she's nvver heel
what yOll'd will H "hook-worm.
Iillt we belivvo
shv will sllur-ev
'i'llEASl'H E Ii
Hmwfs il girl whom you vmllcllft
1-xzwtly 4-all il "lm00li-wo1'm"
1-itlwr. but she gets along, Arleiul
is l'ZltllG'l' Oll the vivauious side.
whivh makes us like he-1' all thi-
more. NVQ wish for her succ-ess
and llappiuess in any venture.
Ray. it seenis, is always trying
to get into mischief and usually
doesnt have 11111011 trouble doing
it. but he's an swell bnsketlmalll
11lz1ye1' and 11 good ull-round boy.
We don't think he'll have 111111-'1
trouble getting on ill the world.
Jean is as steady as the days are
long. To all outward appeawaiirzes
she is calm and never gets excited.
but maybe you've never seen
-ut 21 bull game. Her ability in
1-oininercial work has helped to
make her an excellent student.
Originality and deterlnination are
two line characteristics which she
has a claim to.
.VlARGAllE'l' XYAYNE KELLEY
XV:1y11o is one of tllose jolly,
hoiney souls with all the qualities
that would make her eflivient in
the nursing profession. A little
bit of shyness. a little bit of mis-
cbiof. good judgment, and ll
:-ense of humor make XVayne 11
ni:-e person to know.
One van guess that Doroth.:
possesses a friendly g00d'1lHl,lll'f3tl
disposition by that grin. She is
fond of a good argument, espec-
ially one with Miss Agee about
some minor point in bookkeeping.
"Dot" is ready to enter the bus-
iness world after graduation as
r-he has already taken a beauty
ronrse and plans to make that
Louisefs 'air of gay flippanvy is
quite ensaging. You seldom sei--
her without chewing gum in her
month. She never soems to have ai
rare in the world. and this.
moupled with a hit of naivete.
makes her an interesting indi-
H A R RY PORTER
"Beersey's" good grades prove?
that he considers his school work
as important as playing billiard.:
and chewing tobacco. Seriously
though, this boy has many good
qualities, Courtesy and honesty
being among the foremost. XV:
admire him for his friendly man-
ner and good humor.
G ENE PORTER TAYLOR
Gene Porter is rather on the
heavy side of the class. He. along
with others, isn't so very Stndious.
hut he's a grand worker. H9 has
at smile for everybody and we
like him plenty. Good luck,
Our slogan for Gladys is
thyself hoard thru out the
building." Although we k
uhout, "that, loud month" a
romantic' inclinations, she
of the best sports in class
dition to being cooperative,
tnl and loyal.
MARY LOYCE YOUNG
Mary Iloyve has the distinction
of heina the first in the Class tu
get married. This 0l'f'lll'l'l:'d, not
during' our Sophomore year. but
after we became Juniors. Quiet
und unassuming, she is an excel-
lent listener with u, consideiution
for other people's feelings that
has played an important pnrt in
her keeping friendships.
Jimmie is our newsboy. He's al-
ways late and misses his turn nt
reading' the Bible. but l1e's 21 nice.
quiet boy who puts in quite zi hit
of time on his lessons. We wish
for him the very best in life.
SARAH G ENE MAY H ENV
lleun tl guess we should have
said Mrs. Mayliewh has. up until
this year, been the "mist-hief
Ie-alder" in the girl's sevtion: but
this year she's Settled down quite
at bit and we're expecting great
things from her: that is in her
XYho is Odis? YYell he's przivti-
rzilly the hottest, thing on the
basketball team. besides being: at
good Student, Of vourse, like ull
boys, he has his "mean" spells.
but all in all he's El pretty good
guy and we're expecting to hear
more about him! Good luck. Odis.
Modest, earnest :ind frank are
adjectives that describe "Nic'k."
He is well-known and liked by the
entire student body, not only for
his friendliness. but also for his
perforninlices during basketball
LEONA G U Y
Classniates, although l know
my literary style isn't as good .ns
in c-onld be, I am proud of having
had the honor of writing u part
of these sketches, I have tried to
make them honest and silicers.
Good lurk and best wishes to .ill
XVILLODYN E FROST
Willodyne joined our vlass this
year after school Started and left
before its close. But in spite of
such 21 short 2lCQllHllltElllt'8 we
found her to be a quiet sort of
girl who attends strictly to her
own business. Her eagerness to
please, a willingness to lend ti
helping hand. and 21 ready smile
brighten her personality.
No. Frank didn't flunk last
year, he's ra post-graduate! VVe're
really glad to have had him in
our class and wish him all the
lurk in the world.
Clzxru N4-al Heath
Junior Class Officers
I'IlPISlDlA1N'i' BUEL SPEARS
VIl'E-PRESIDENT ALINE STEENBERGEN
SEURHTARY-TREASURER SUE CASSADA
SPONSOR MRS. NEKVMAN
CLASS MOTTO "UNXV.'xl-ID EVER, BACKVVARD NEVI-IH"
CLASS FLOVVER VIOLET
MASS COLORS BLUE AND YVHITE
,Presen ting the
5 OPH OM OR ES
cs UPH UM UR L35
Zvlla M210 Eaton
Betty Sue Graves
Clara Bertha. Rush
H. J. Rush
Sadie Bell Meudor
F. E. Guy. Jr.
I.. D. Robinson
Av. , -s. :L-
. In '
, ,. ,
Sophomore Class Officers
SADIE BELL MICADOIQ
"DO OR DIE"
RIUAN BEAUTY ROSE
RED AND XVHITE
Names Cf Those Not In Picture
Billy Ray Goad
ic 1:1 J- uohdy
lrf ne Grublis
James D. XVillianis
Lena Mae Hudson
li. l-l. Hancock. Jr.
James R. Wilson
Mary Frances King
Freshman Class fficers
PRESIDENT BOBBIE HUGHES
VICE-PRESIDENT GORDON MILLER
TREASURER ROSALEE POYNTELI
SECRETARY BILLY LYLES
SPONSORS IQIIS. BRYANT - MRS. Cl-IANEY
CLASS MOTTO "NOT TO GO FORVVARD IS TO GO BACKWARDW
CLASS COLORS RED AND VVHITE
ULASS FLOWER RED ROSE
Names Of Those Not In Picture
Roy Barger, Jr.
Lola B. Napier
.I. C. Stewart
Willie C. Napier
Betty .lean Boyd
Harry Payne Read
XYA YNH DVNN
IilC'l"l'Y JEAN BOYD
AND MISS GREGORY
'WYORK 'l'O XYlN"
BLUE AND XVHITIC
Names Of Those Not In Picture
SE VENTH QRADE
SE VE TH QRADE
Mary Alice .lone-s
Lllziry Brown Eaton
l'nl1y June Cooksvy
Patty Sue 13+-ll
John Hall Porte.-r
V111 Houso, .lit
PA'I'TY JUNE CTOOKSEY
"LIVE AND IAC.-XIiN"
LILY OF 'I'I'II'I YALLIC x'
IiLI'IC ANI! GOLII
Q U T O G R Q P H S
Names Of Those Not In Picture
Lena Mae Hardcastle
C9 OMMEN CEMEN T
SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1941
8:00 P. M.
I-'rom G1'eenI:Lnd's Icy Mountains ..,... Y-- Stnlts
Beautiful AIIl6l'il'H. .,,.,.......,....... ,N Lorenz
Invszeution , ,-- Rev. K. B. fiklI'l'iS0ll
Hymn -. u. Lead On. 0 King Eternal
Scripture- ,W --- Rev. A. H. Gre,-zory
Anthem --- Music Club Chorus
Sermon , ............ Rev. H. L. Green
Hymn -,,- -U The Morning Light Is Breaking
Benedivtion --- - --.. Rev. K. B. Garrison
Trust --- .,.. ...,........ ........ - - -- ---
Organist-Mrs. L. W. Johnson
Tuesday, May 27, 1941
8:00 P. M.
llistory -- -
Poem ............................ --
Motto-M"Honest Efforts Bring Success" -- ---
Giftcriali - -
-- Sarah Gene Mayhew
Gene Porter Taylor
-- Oflicea Spears
-- Ray Walker
-- Arlene Miller
---- ------- Rachel Goad
--- Virginia Thompson
-- Marie Cushenberry
-- Arlene Miller
-- C. B. Jones
High School Auditorium
Thursday, May 29, 1941
8:00 P. M.
National Honor -- ................. -L- Harlin
Invocation -- --- Rev. A. H. Gregory
Salul'atory ,- ...... Raeliel Goad
Address ---.. -- Dr. J. P. Cornetto
Valedictory ........... ...... L eoua Guy
Presentation of Diplomas -- ..- Supt. C. J. Chaney
Benedicnion --- -- Rev, H. L. Green
C L A S S R O L L
SARAH GENE MAYHEVV
GENE PORTER TAYLOR
MARY LOYCE YOUNG
Parents, vllCllllJ'3l'S of the Faculty, Friends, and Classmates:
According to Noah Webster, a valedietory is a bidding lure-
well, suitable or designed for an occasion of leave-taking. Tonight.
we, the Seniors of the Class of '41, are bidding farewell to high
school and the ussociatisns connected with it. We do so with a sense
of mixed joy and sadness. Perhaps you wonder why we should he
sad on such an oceasion as this. Vile did not think we-'d grieve to
leave, either, but now that the test has come, we find ourselves re-
lurtant to leave.
This is a memorable occasion to us-gone to keep in our minds
for all time. It is important to you, too, for you are sharing our
triumph, and in :1 sense, a part ol' this triumph rightfully belongs
to you, You have helped us realize this achievement and we are
To you, our parents, we wish to express our liciartfelt thanks
for all you have done for us. Had it not been for your envourage-
ment, we might have faltered and dropped by the wayside when the
going seemed rough and discouraging. How could we have done
without someone to see that we reached school on time, someone
lo whom to take our problems, and most important, Someone to
provide the money for our various school activities? for all the sar-
ritices you have made for us, we are deeply grateful.
Members of tl1e Favultyfwith wisdom and Datienee you have
guided and directed our thoughts, helped us overcome our faultS.
and shown us the true import of study. If we have ever seemed un-
grateful for your kindnesses, if we have ever driven you to the
point, of exasperation, if we have ever shown th-at "I dare you to
teach me" attitude, we ask your forgiveness. As high school grad-
uates we say farewell to you, but we shall always remember 'all you
have done for ns.
Everyone who, because of his unselfishness and broad-n1incled-
ness, has contributed in any way toward the support of this class
as well as the entire school. merits our congratulations. It is you,
the public-spirited people, who constitute the backbone of any
VVe take our leave of you other members of this high school
whom dignified Seniors are taceording to traditifinj supposed to
look down upon. You know it's human natuie to want to be re-
membered and I'm just wondering now if you'1l miss us next year.
NVe're leaving' you these old familiar hallzr, the srarred desks, tlif'
beautiful campus, and everything else we have considered partly'
ou1's during our four years here. In a very short time yon, too. wil
be graduates, and if you caiinot understand our feelings now, you
certainly will when your time comes. I'm not going to ray eoodliy
to youg it's just "au revoir" until you join us in our larger worltl.
Classmates, the time has come for us to part. We realize we are
leaving old friends, familiar scenes, and familiar tasks. W'e feel
sadness keenly now. but it will soon fade away and leave with us
only pleasant memories. Whatever rests in store for each of ns in
the future, it must surely be a life of greater activity and variety.
'tVlie1'evt'1' our lot may he cast. whether in pleasant places or amon':
the thorns or briars of life's pathways, we shall often think of the
old school-room, recall how each of us looked, remember some
pleasant incident, and think how short those happy days were. XVe
shall then know how to say. "Our school days were the happiest of
our life." NVherever you, my classmates, may go, whatever you may
do, may you succeed in the life of usefulness, carrying with you the
free and buoyant spirit of your school days. Though we can never
be classmates again. the class feeling of true friendship and sym-
pathy nerd never cease.
This is a farewell to just one short period in our young lives.
And as Longfellow said, let's "Let the dead Past bury its dead!"
Tomorrow is another day--a day to think and plan for the future.
This isn't really the end, this is just the beginning!
In closing let me add the words of the poet, Emerson:
So nigh is grandeur to our dust
So near is God to man,
XVhen Ditty whispers low, "Thou must,"
The youth replies, "I can."
Members of the School Board, the Faculty, Ladies and Gentle-
If 18 my very great privilege, tonight, to address you on behalf
of the Class of 1941, In doing so, I am not unmindful of the re-
sponsibility upon me.
These are perilous tinieshl am told possibly the most perilous
e-that have befallen our country and the world, but, indeed it is
pleasant to see so nrany out tonight, showing your interest in us.
and to witness what is. for us. the greatest occasion in our lives.
up to the present.
When the world all about us is rent and torn by war, and
hearts by the millions. in other lands, are bleeding, it is refresh-
ing to know that we may meet here as neighbors, without fearing
the sound of enemy aircraft, and the bursting of bombs, which
might mean the death or serious injury of us all.
And do not think it hasn't been trying for us during the last
two years, hearing the terrible news casts, a11d our parents, at
home talking ot' war, and the terrible devastation and destruction
that goes with it. VVe. earnestly and fervently, tonight pray to
Almighty God somehow to put an end to the struggle, and let peace
again reign upon the earth. and in the hearts and minds of men.
VVe are deeply grateful to you for the opportunity we have
had. and hope that by our future lives we may prove to you our
appreciation. I have heard it said that a child never fully pays for
the efforts and heartaehes incident to its rearing. This may be true,
but, at least, we may evidence our willingness to VQDHY by S0 livinr:
as to reflect credit upon our parents, and thereby show in a meas-
ure, our appreciation. I am sure each ot' us wants to so live.
XVe are mighty glad to have you with us tonight to witness this
event, which will be indelably stamped upon our memories. and I
want now to assure each and everyone present of our several and
1-ollective appreciation May you live to attend many 1110l'9 S11011
events, but I am sure no class will ever be happier than we are
I thank you.
Sarah Gene Mayhew
Getting rtady tor High School is a marvelous experience to
anyone, and to reach the eighth grade is a grand and glorious feel'
ing. VVell, when we reached the eighth grade a most surprising
thing' happeuedfwe were moved to the High School building with
the rest of the big-shots. To he in the High School building we
thought n as next to perfect. However, when we got down here, we
were still just eighth graders. The so-called big-shots didn't bother
us much that year: in fact, they rather looked over and beyond us.
Hut the next year we were, in reality, treated as green Freshmen.
ft-r tl at we were.
The sophs seemed to feel they were doing only their duty in
tormenting tis by calling us t'green:" however, with Mr. Cliburn
as our sponsor, we weathe1'ed the storm. made our class party a
success and became the "intelligentsia" of the school, the Sopho-
moies. We vowed we would never so much as call a Freshman green
tremeinhering how we felt about itj but it wasn't long until we
decided that we could tease them somewhat, for after all. we were
the bright Sophomores, and they were really green. so why not?
Une outstanding feature of our Sopliomore year was a Howliuzx
Green theatre pa1'ty sponsored by Mrs. Dixon.
The next year, our Junior year, we tinally realized we had
something to do besides have a good time. We were to mix hard
work with play, and to our great surprise this mixture turned out
very nicely. Mrs. Newni-an and Mrs. Bryant were really our life sav-
ers in getting us over the rough places. This was the year of real
excitenieiit because it was our privilege to entertain the Seniors
We wanted to have something quite unique, so we finally decided
to take them on a boat excursion at Gallatin, Tennessee. This prov-
ed to be a very pleasant trip for both classes. Of course, we had
more fun than the Seniorsg you know the Juniors can act naturally
while the Seniors have to be rather dignified.
Then Came the thought of our Junior play. Finally it was sug-
gested that the Junior and the Senior classes give one together.
Since both classes were small, we thought that a grand idea. so it
was agreed upon and the plan adopted. The play "Song of My
Heart" was selected and we gave it Friday night, April 12.
This year, our last school year in Scottsville High, we realize
just how much our school has meant to us. Until this year we went
to school because that was proper: now we realize we go because
we love our school, our teachers, and our classmates. Even now, as
Seniors, it is difhclut to realize we have reached that inevitable
turning point, that parting of the way, so to speak. VVe are con-
scious of the fact that our paths down through life, instead of being
"all for one and one for all," will run differently. They will cross
perhaps. some may run parallel, these things we do not know. But
one thing we trust-that each one of our class shall always cherish
the association these four years have afforded us, and that as life
unfolds, we will be able to look back to the faithfulness and good
influence of our teachers, as a foundation upon which to build our
career. In the building of this foundation we owe a great deal to
our class sponsor, Mr. Jones, No class ever had a better sponsor
and certainly 110 one could have been more cooperative and sympa-
thetic, nor lnore eager to help ns untangle the knotty problems
with which we occasionally became confused. lf our Senior year
has not equipped us for further study, it will have been our fault,
not his, for his loyalty to us has been 10096, and we appreciate it.
To all thc classes that are to follow us we leave our wishes for
aood luck, but to you Juniors to whom we owe a great deal, we hand
an obligation: "to uphold the tradition of the Scottsville Senior
Class." And. knowing you as we do, we trust you to carry the ban-
ner on to even greater heights.
And to you, our dear teachers, one and all, mere words cannot
express our gratitude for your patience and sincere interest in us.
You have been kind, understanding, loyal. In our hearts you oc-
cupy a very special place which no one else can till.
We feel we owe a very definite debt of gratitude to our be-
loved superintendent, Mr. Chaney, who has during the two years he
has been with us, shielded us from trouble, been understanding,
made our problems his problems, our sorrows his concern, directed
our efforts, and in every respect exerted every effort to inspire us
to higher levels. To have known him makes us the "lucky class."
You, Mr. Chaney, have shown your faith in us, and we now pledge
our best never to be a disappointment to you.
XVhen the Class of 1941 made its arrangements for the coming
Commenceinent, it fell to my lot to assume the role of the prophet.
Being not especially endo1'sed with the gifts that make a seer, I first
attempted to decline, but my classmates being so insistent that I
promised to do the best I could, hoping that some kind of fairy
would help me out of trouble.
I have never seen the fairy. Still, I have had some visions and
I am going to picture to you what I beheld.
It was 'during the end of 1950 when I came to St. Louis. Goin:
down Broadway, I was attracted by a magnificent poster, announc-
ing that Gene Porter Taylor, the world famous trombone soloist
would give a concert i11 the Academy of Music. Across the river in
East St. Louis, Ray Walker was practicing medicine and surgery.
I wished to make some inquiries about some former members of the
the class, but Dr. Walker was too busy to see or give me much in-
formation. After leaving the doctor's luxurious oflices, I was greeted
by a well dressed lady. "How do you do?" she said to me, I looked
at l1er somewhat puzzled. "Don't you know your old school
friends?" she queried. "I a1n Gladys Atwood and teacher in history
in the St. Louis Normal School. Gladys seemed to know more than
any other person I had met. She told me tl1at Leona Guy had mar-
ried and was living in Philadelphia. That Dorothy Dodson had
started a correspondence school which she later changed into a
matrimonial agency. I also heard that .limmie Jones had become
President of the First National Bank at Springfield, Illinois.
Toward the beginning of 1951, business brought me to Louis-
ville, Kentucky. Taking a stroll through the streets of the city, I
was attracted by a masculine voice, trying to render a song. The
voice was neither beautiful nor sweety it was harsh, and the melody
lacked beauty. But the words were grand. I heard them when I at-
tended school at Scottsville, Kentucky. One of the students, Frank
Pitchford, that boy who was always funny and sometimes mis-
chievous: used to sing them when others would study their lessons.
He1'e is the song I heard.
"The sweet girl graduate is wise
And fluent French can speakg
She wrangles like -an Oxford don
In Latin and Greekg
She's up in all the starry lore
That glitters in the skyg
She's perfect too in algebrag
She stands in music highg
She reads off Homer by the yard:
She knows more about Virgil, toog
She knows more than her father, or
Her grandsire ever knew.
But still shes most concerned
About the clothing that she wears,
And lingers in the hammock, while
Her mother mops the stairs."
The scene then changed and I found myself in Halifax, where
I encountered the Rev. Harry .l. Porter, Jr. I complained to him of
long nights of sleeplessness, whereupzn my former schoolmate said:
"I can furnish you with an infallible remedy: I have published two
volumes of sermons, which, if you take them to bed with you, will
put you to sleep before you have read three pages. On the way back
i learned that Rachel Goad was living in San Antonio, Texas, and
having always been a retiring girl she preferred to live the life of
a philanthropist, not letting her right hand know what her left
hand was doing. From her I received the information that Arlene
Miller was the wife of a millionaire and that Mary Loyce Hurt had
formed a ladies quartet with Sara Jean Mayhew as manager and was
touring the country.
I11 Cairo, Illinois, I found .lean Harper. She had taken unto
herself a husband and together they were demonstrating the value
of pure foods to large audiences. Louise Atwood had founded a cook-
ing school and had employed a number of former classmates as as-
sistants. Jean informed me that Glen Nichols had become a profes-
sor of Shorthand at Chillicothe Business College, at Chillicothe
Missouri, while his wife Marie Cushenbe1'ry had taken upon herself
to furnish stylish headgear for those who wanted something real
fine and had the money to pay for it. And that Margaret Wayne
Kelley had become the wife of a wealthy automobile ll1'.1Illlf3.C'll1l'9l'.
I told Jenn that I had been fortunate enough to locate all my
classmates with the exception of Virginia Thompson. Uh, how her
face brightened when she heard that name! "Oh, dear," she Said
and then continued, "Don't you ever read the papers? You know
that beauty is only skin deep. but it is irresistible while it lasts.
Virginia is to be the next White House Bride."
Here my phophetic vision ended and I hastily scribbled down
ll few notes in order to preserve the important facts for this fes-
tive cccasion. Perhaps some ofyou do not take any stock in my
predictions. Let it go at that. If you live long enough, and accord-
ing to my predictions you will be convinced of the truth of my
statenients. All that I have foretold will come to pass but if it
shouldn't you will kindly pardon my blunders, for to tell the truth
I should be ia pool shark for I am behind the eight ball now.
The Senior Class of Scottsville, State of Kentucky, being ol
sound mind but about to separate into parts unknown, does hereby
declare this as its last will and tes ament.
There are certain debts which the class owes which we hereby
ac-knowledge but can never pay. These debts are to our parents and
ether members of our families, the board of education, the super-
intendent, the teachers of this school and to the taxpayers who
have so generously supplied us with all that goes to make a modern
school. Only by our future usefulness can this debt be discharged
so to these creditors we pledge our fu ure service, loyalty, and
To Mr. Chaney, our superintendent, we leave our gratitude for
his instructions a11d teachings for the two years he has been with us.
To Mr. Jones, our deepest 'appreciation and thanks for sponsor-
Qng us during our senior year.
To Mr. Patton, we leave a pair of slices v.ith taps on them so
the sinoking boys can hear him coming.
To Miss Tucker, we leave our heartiest congratulations on pos-
s:ssing .1 diamond ling that she is wearing on her left hand.
To Miss Agee, we leave a "long' story of why we didn't pay
our typing dues.
To Mrs. Newman, we leave all books, magazines, alld papers
that we tried to read in class but seldom got away with it.
To Mr. Forsythe, we leave a song entitled "My mother didn't
raise me to be a soldier."
To Miss Gregory, we leave a book on how a young lady "got
To Mrs. Chaney, we leave a hook on "Latin, Latin, And More
To Miss Fessey, we leave a new place to go on her field trips.
To Mrs. Meredith, we leave the torn up magazines that she left
in the Senior room.
Second as individuals, we, the class of 1941 bequeath to the
different members of school, the following items:
Gene P. Taylor leaves the hook in the home room to Wymond
Berry with tl.e suggestion that he use it instead of the floor as a
resting place for his hat.
Glen Nichols wills his love for Ann Cox to Eutra Barger.
Odicea Spears leaves his high powered courting to Gordon
Harry Porter leaves a book entitled "How to drive in Traffic '
to Wayne Dunn.
Jimmie Jones leaves his knowledge of Machinery to Bob Pitch-
Marie Cushenberry leaves her chart for dieting to Harry Green.
Leona Guy leaves her ability for hard work to Elbridge Holland.
Virginia Thompson leaves her winning of beauty contests to
Rachel Goad wills her tendency to be class president to Aucleel
We will the lead pencil which has been so well worn by Arlene
Miller in writing notes to Joan Poynter to Sylvia Hood of the Jun-
ior class. She may sometimes want to write a nice letter to Elbridge.
Sarah Gene Mayhew leaves her excellent record of being tartly
to Sue Cassada.
Gladys Atwood leaves her ability of getting lost to Shirley
Margaret Kelley leaves her reducing medicine to Aline Steen-
Jean Harper leaves her speed in shorthand to Clara Neal Heath.
Dorothy Dodson leaves her beauty kit to Iona Frost.
Mary Loyce Young leaves her quiet manners to Doll Poynter.
Louise Atwood leaves her shyness to .Ionell Cox.
We have a lot of material on hand that we can no longer use so
we bequeath it as follows:
To tl1e Junior Class we will our seats in assembly and advise
them to arrive more promptly than we did.
To the Sophomore Class we leave a box of all our mistakes. We
hope they profit by them.
To the Freshman Class, any overlooked cuds of gum we may
have left -adhering to our desks which can stand some more chewing.
As for myself I leave my best wishes to the Senior Classes to
come that they may get the pleasures and benefits of school that I
We, the Senior Class of 1941, do appoint Judge Strausburg.
Judge of Allen County, State of Kentucky, 'as executor of this Will.
In witness of Miss Agee and Harry Porter signed in presence of
tMissl Alma Agee
The Class of 1941:
Friends and Classmates:
XVhcn we entered high school as Frcshmen we tried to llnfl
not merely a group of words to call a motto, but words that would
mean SOlIlQllIlI1g to us 'and would be an inspiration to us in the
yeais that followed. We linally decided that these four words suited
ns best: "Honest Efforts Bring Success."
Can we ever hope to succeed in life if we a1'e not honest with
ourselves and with others? To be honest we must be honorable,
creditable, and characterized by integrity 'and straight-forwardness
in conduct, thought, and speech. Some people think success lies in
uealth. but regardless of wealth a dishonest person can never be
successful. "An honest man is the noblest work of God."
Before anyone can succeed he must be willing to put forth
the effort which is necessary to reach his goal. This effort, may seem
hard at times and it may bring discouragement, but to falter is to
fail. The men that have greatest successes in this world are the men
like Edison and Franklin who used wisely those odd moments. Had
Abraham Lincoln not put forth every effort to gain knowledge he
would never have been called a success,
Success is a combination of many qualities. Some of the most
important of these qualities are ability, courage, honesty, and will
power, NVith the greatest desire to press onward and upward you
will gain success. In some cases a person can't be successful with-
out wealth or fame, but if he has ability, COl1l"3.g6, honesty, and
will power success is sure to come. Success further depends upon
the use of time, Among the aimless, unsuccessful, or worthless, one
often hears the expression, "killing time." The man who is always
killing time is really killing his own chances in lifeg while the man
who is destined to succeed is the man who makes ti111e live by mak-
ing it useful.
One doesnt have to preach honesty to men with creative power.
Carlyle said. "Make yourself an honest man, and then you may be
sure that there is one rascal less in the world."
In closing, on behalf of the Senior Class, I wish to thank each
cf you who has had a part in making it possible for us to gain suc-
cess through our IIOIISSI efforts.
The sunshine liltered through the
Vxfith soft and dreamy sheen,
XVhen we first met together
At the age of sweet fourteen.
Of goodly number was our class
And to each girl and boy
Life seemed so full of promise
So full of hope and joy.
Told us of
who before us went,
all the good that stood
school's fair name.
They told us of the many men
And women too, who sigh
And reminiscence and trace success
To the school called Scottsville High.
So day by day we wrestled with
rugged knots of learning
night by night we burned the
weary pages turning.
though the weeks and mouths we
goal still seemed as far
As that dim spot in mystic space
And many comrades who with us
Hogan this course to 1'un
Becoming weary of the race
Have dropped out one by one.
But to us who have gained the goal
through bitter strife
ls rich reward, for it means much
In each one's after life.
It means a
higher bcttor sphere
For each young girl and boy
And that is why each graduate
Hails Scottsville High with joy.
Farewell, for we must leave thee now,
Fair halls and quiet bowers,
But in our
thee round with flowers.
C. B. JONES
RACHEL GGAD JEAN WARD ARLENE MILLER
BUBIHE H l'GI-IES
Bobbie was always guarding l1is man a11d also scoring. He al'
ways plays his best. whether in a first or second team game. We will
ln wat:-hing him next year.
"l'oodlu" was a very good guard and also lilies to play rough.
Ile did not score lllllC'll hut was always svrapping for the ball. Here's
to you "Poodle,"
"Nick" was a Senior guard who was always for the team. He
:lid not score so often but lie always had his man. Because of an
injury to his eye, Nick was lost to the team the latter part of the
st-asou, but he continued with the team as manager. VVe are sorry
lm lose you "Nick."
"Punkin" was always tryina' from the time the whistle blev
L. , 5 W
until the game was ended. He was always puzzling his man. He is
also ll good shot. A lot is expected of him in years to Come.
H A L FR HY DA L'l'0 N
Halfrey was an Eighth Grader who was always giving his best.
He was a good scorer and also 'a good dribbler. He will bear watch-
ing in the next four years.
- " - y Ag lil'l-ll, srl-:Aus
. 25 1 lf'm-ward
7 Buel was th
e Captain. a forward and a hard lighter who never
-----: -"' - gave up. He was an excellent shit l '
. . . L , Jelng the high scorer of the
:.., ,A,,,, Ip, A UH,
I 3 .am and uiy nependahle man under the 'foal He 'll
g . XVI not be eli-
gible next year because of the age limit. Buel's great basketball
playing will be remembered for a lon
Q A ., Q
,, , cxlrztwxx srlfzalzs
.. .,, A 5
Udicea, six feet. three, used his height to an advantage against
13514.-Q opponents. He was a good shot from everywhere and he was good
cn both offensive and defensive play. He will be lost by graduation.
'Ne expeet Odicea to be the Iirst S. H. S. man to make a College
Z P q .IUHN Honm'
5 D in A hard fighter who was always in there after the ball. He
scored many points and was a good defensive mah. NYG expect much
' li ,
from hllll next year.
-A H nol'G1.As svnans
"f-. 5 .. i' ., .."
-s G "ard
Although Doug did I1
ot. score so much, he was a good guard
and teamwork man. He was always W t'l'
A a 1 ilng for a nran under the
3- 51,5-525-.-1' 0 1
it ' g
i g a and was always fighting.
H BILL c'Rl+:AsY
M :,:- "
...Q .ffiif .YM
I V. - By working hard and by l
, . . p aying "heads up" ball. Bill made the
- , -el.. -:if 25555553 . .
--,.-my :mfs t
11s five. He IS not so big but the opposition always knew he was
in there. Bill is expected to be very good in the next two years he
has to play.
RA Y WA LK ER
, - up .0
his name. He always had his man even if he did foul every once in
a while. We are sorry to lose Ray by ffrfldirat' b
g a very good man on offensive t'Sonp" really lived '
, g 1 ion ecause oven if he
,, if ug was little he was loud.
I Woodburn 26 I
' Isf-onsvnle 351
I I I
I- Sr-oitsville 4 3 I I
I . I
I'M1lllf0l'lIN'iIIE 'ZS I I
I.NIunfo1'dvi11e 1 DI
IAubu1'n 22 I
S. K. C. Champions
At the beginning of the Season it looked as if Mr. Murray
might not develop a good Ball Club in 1940-Atl. However, by Mr.
Murrays coaching and the boys' eagerness they developed into n
first-4-lass five. At the beginning of the season they started rolling
up large scores with the local teams. The team won six straight
games before they were handed their first lost by Auburn. They
came back with a seven point victory over the strong team of Mun-
fordville but were beaten by Simpson County High by a margin oi'
The boys then won over Horse Cave, Cave City and College
High before they were beaten again by Simpson County High.
Munfordville got revenge in the next game by defeating
Stfottsville by four points.
Tho Pointers next defeated Auburn and Vyoodburn under Mr.
On January 23, Mr. Jones took over the coaching duties be-
cause Mr. Murray went away to tahe a position in Alabama. The
team then defeated Franklin and Glasgow and went into the South-
ern Kentucky Conference Tournament at Horse Cave as favorites
to win. They won the Conference Tourney by defeating Franklin
318-21. YYoodburn 43-26 and defeated Munfordville in the tinals by
the score of 335-19.
The Pointers won their next five games 'and in the last game of
the season were defeated, their Ilfth defeat of the season, by Col-
lege High by a margin of one point.
Scottsville went into the District Tournament at Glasgow with
lgigh hopes of winning. They won their game with Austin-Tracy by
52-26. The Pointers were defeated by Cave City in the semi-iinals:
a team which they had twice beaten during the season play. The
final score was Cave City 34 and Scottsville 27. Although the boys
lost they got. a trophy which was almost as good as the winner's
trophy a11d that was the sportsmanship trophy. The two players
from Scottsville who made the All District Team were Buel Spears
and Odicea Spears.
The team was also awarded a large trophy for winning the
Southern Kentucky Conference race. The record for the highest
score of the season for one game is held by Buel Spears who made
,iii points in the game with Mt. Victory.
Altogether the team had a very successful season. winning 72.1
srames and losing six out of the thirty games played. The Pointers
scored 1163 points to their opponents' T09 during the season. In
the Conference Tourney they scored 116 points to the opponents'
66, and in the District Tournainent, they scored T9 in two games to
their opponents' 60.
SCOTTSVILLE 66 AUSTIN-TRACY
SCOTTSVILLE 100 M EADOR
SCOTTSVILLE 69 SMITHS GROVE
SCOTTSVILLE 69 PETROLEUM
SCOTTSVILLE .12 MT, ZION
SCOTTSVILLE 87 MT. VICTORY
SCOTTSVILLE 36 AUBURN
SCOTTSVILLE 35 MUNFORDVILLE
SCOTTSVILLE 30 SIMPSON COUNTY
SCOTTSVILLE 38 HORSE CAVE
SCOTTSVILLE T0 CAVE CITY
SCOTTSVILLE 61 COLLEGE HIGH
SCOTTSVILLE 27 ALUMNI
SCOTTSVILLE 26 SIMPSON COUNTY
SCOTTSVILLE 22 NIUNFORDVILLE
SCOTTSVILLE 31 AUBURN
SCOTTSVILLE 7-! WOODBURN
SCOTTSVILLE 36 FRANKLIN
SCOTTSVILLE 40 GLASGOW
SCOTTSVILLE 114 CAVE CITY
SCOTTSVILLE I6 WOODBURN
SCOTTSVILLE -I5 HORSE CAVE
SCOTTSVILLE 4 3 FRANKLIN
SCOTTSVILLE 44 GLASGOW
SCOTTSVILLE 30 COLLEGE HIGH
TOTAL 1163 TOTAL
SCOTTSVILLE 52 AUSTIN-TRACY
SCOTTSVILLE 27 CAVE CITY
UR GANIZA TI ONS
BELMONT FORSYTI-IE, Director
Miriam Weaver Earbara Gilliam
.lzunes B. XVilson
II?ll'1'y Payne Read
F. E. Guy, Jr.
'1.ly ay Coad
ldw 11d I11
1e P Pavlol
1 1 B11
VV' 111s VI huftu
1 IS 101
XX 1w11L Dlllll
XX M110 Puls
ll X IXL
Je 111 XX and
BeI111o11t Folxvthe D11Pct01
The school year of 15940-41 saw the realization of a dreani of
several year's duration when the Scottsville High School Band was
organized with Mr. Bellnont Forsythe as director.
Thirty-live students enrolled in the band and their zeal and
mnthusiasni niade the whole school hand conscious. Naturally, we
did not expect so niuch of them this first year, but before Christ-
inas, they played at several hall games. Although their repertoire
was not extensive, their enthusiastic performances won the admira-
tion of the sports fans on these occasions.
Soon after Christn as the student body began to hear runiors
of new azniforins. That runior became a rumble 'and then a mighty
1-:ar wliixli did not cease until, through the generosity of the bus-
iness inen and women of Scottsville the hand appeared resplendent
in grefn and white coals with white trousers. The band inajorettes
and the ilir"f:tor offered a contrast with their white satin and gold
The cuTniinat'on of the Bands efforts for the year was th:
vcnc rt presfnted at the High School Building on Friday night.
April 4. An extreniely large audience showed its appreciation for
lhg work of the hand and the director with its sponuneous ap-
This czrgrziiiiiaticii has evin more ambitious plans for next
year and when we consider its progress this Hrst year we expect
to see their rcalization.
This your, fur the first lillifl. S. H. S. 1-un buust 21 Give' Club.
O1'g'ul1izeri und diver-ted by M12 .loin-'s, it is coinposvd 01' fifty :wlevtemi
ineinbvrs from the High und Junior high schools, with Miriuln
XVtJilYl'l'1lS pianist., The forinal white rolws, donated by P.-'I'. A.. uri
worn at vuvli public uppe:a1i'z11ic'v.
Our plirpose is to enjoy and pwfvvt 4-liorul music. and the 4-lub
has so fur worked out about ten numbers invluding semi 1-lnssicuis.
It has been with ei great deal of pleasure that we have seen our
new Glee Club progress steadily rhroufxhout the year.
G ee Club
IG, H. Han
Patty June Cooksey
Lola B. Napier
Mary Brown Eaton
Mary Alice Jones
Val House. Jr.
Wym ond Berry
Lena Mae Hardcastle
Lena Mae Hudson
C. B. Jones, Director
F. E. Guy. Jr.
Gene Porter Taylor
Clara Bertha Rush
Flora Neal Heath
Mary lloyve Young:
Sadie Bell Meador
Sarah Gene Mayhew
L. D. Robinson
,.,,51g? : 'j fj
4" ' Q .... .
M ..,.. - :f
Home EC Club
Clara Neal Heath
Mary Frances King
Lola B. Napier
Lena Mae Hudson
Be-tty Sue Graves
Sadie- Bell Meador
Zolla Mae Eaton
Clfira Bertha Rush
Home EC Club
David F. Berry, lr.
R. R. Pitchlord, lr.
Russell H. Pitchford
f7EA TUR ES
The Freshmen and Sophomores of the Home Economics Club
entertained the Juniors and Seniors with a chile supper at the High
School building, February 4.
The Valentine motif was carried out in decorations, refresh-
ments and entertainment. Mr. Patton and Mrs. Barbee were guests
of the Club for the covering.
JUNIOR - SENIOR EXCURSION
Monday night, May 26, the Senior Class and faculty, were
guests of the Junior Class for an excursion on the Steamer, IDLE-
WILD, which left Bridgeport landing near Gallatin, Tennessee, at
8:30 p. ni., and returned about 12:00.
It was difficult to decide whether the hosts or guests enjoyed
this trip most. An orchestra on B deck added to the evenings
pleasure, and helped to create a suitable atmosphere for looking
at the moon. The less romantic spent the evening in climbing from
one deck to another, watching the work of the crew, with occas-
ional treks after hamburgers or Coco-Colas.
Not even the thought of exams., next day dampened anyone's
ardor. In fact, nearly every one felt that the evening's diversion
sharpened wits and would send each into class the next morning
with unusual enthusiasm. Information is not 'available as to
whether such turned out to be the case: but even if there were
sleepy heads next day, pleasant thoughts of the cause were recom-
Following the Class Night Program Tuesday evening, May the
27, Mesdanies Nellie Jones, Ardath Miller, Leslie Taylor and N. G.
Goad, entertained the Senior Class and the High School Faculty
with a reception at the Masonic Hall.
The class colors of Red 'and White were beautifully carried
out in the decorations. The favors carried out the graduation motif.
Mrs. Ernest Neil, President of P.-T, A., for the past year and
Mrs. Glenn Butler, newly elected President of the P.-T. A., pre-
sided over the punch bowl.
Time: Thursday, May 22, 1941, from 2:00 o'clock to f--
Place: McFarland's. You know, just a few miles out of Bow-
ling Green and on a river.
What happened: Swimming, boating, walking, swinging, et
Refreshments: Uh, huh!
Fine time: You know it!
EIGHTH GRADE PARTIES
The Eighth grade met at 7:00 o'clock, November 15, for their
tirst class party of the year. With only one or two exceptions the
entire class was p1'esent. Mr. Patton was our guest oi' the evening.
A number of games were played and later in the evening refresh-
ments were served i11 the dining hall.
Our second social event was a Valentine party ou the evening
of F'ebruary 13. The usual Valentine decorations were used and
after we had enjoyed an evening of games and fun our sponsors
served us with delightful refrcshinents.
On Saturday, May 3, 1941, the Scottsville High School Band
made a half day trip to lVlacfarland's place at Bowling Green. We
were accompanied by Mr. Forsythe, our band leader, and by Mrs.
T. F. Pitchford. Though it was a little early in the season, a few
of the band membe-rs went swimming. Others present enjoyed boat
riding on llurren river. where this resort is located. About dark, at
picnic lunch nas served on the grounds. Various games were then
enjoyed by everyone after the refreshments. Tiring of this, we all
returned home, to look Lack with pleasure upon day well spent.
F RESHMAN PARTY
Time: Thursday. December 12, 1940. from 8:00 o'clock to
Place: The auditorium of the high school building tand wasnt
there some visiting in the banquet hall and in the home ec depart-
Games: Bingo, bury the hatchet, cross questions and crooked
answers, spin the bottle. et cetera.
Refreshments: pimento cheese sandwiches, potato salad. cook-
ies, hot chocolate. Fine tiu1e: Oh. boy!
After lunch discussion and planning, we, the Sophomore class
of 1940-41, decided on the night of December 20 for our annual
class party. Being within five days of Christmas, it was decided that
it should mark the beginning of our Christmas festivities. Name.-1
were drawn before hand and inexpensive gifts were exchanged. Thu
party was held in the High School building and delicious refresh-
ments were served at the close of numerous games and entertain-
ment. The entertainment consisted mainly of.-a musical program
given by members of the class. As a climax to a. perfect evening,
Mr. Murray fthen our class sponsor! was presented with a carton
of cigarettes as a gift from the class. Considering everything, a
very enjoyable evening was spent by everyone.
ill School begins with lots of changes.
iT "Say, what do you think of this home room stuff?"
lil Books, books, books, and more books!
22 liverybody gtttliigg' into the swing of it.
'5 First assenibly- Bro. Green.
l New svhool li-'llt'llt'l'S getting old.
-l 'l', IJ, H. A. meeting in Bowling Green, A holiday!
10 llegistration Day--f-Uut of school.
-., t'hapel progruni by Ohlenmaeher Music' Club.
Seniors order rings!
110 l'lallowv'en Uurnival.
ti Cheer leaders elected for basketball season.
S First basketball game---Beat Austin-Trary.
1.4 Mrs, Meredith gives a program of Readings
15 Basketball parade-Band plays,
20 Bro. Gregory gives interesting talk on India.
is Oh Roy! Thanksgiving holidays. 4Final1y found out which on
il Lost tirst basketball game to Auburn.
4 l"'l'9ShlllZ1ll Party.
lil Miss Hinds accepts position in Fayetteville, Tennessee.
I6 Mrs. Ilarbee begins substituting as Home EC teaeher.
21' Christmas Holidays begin.
IIU Bavk to sehool. "VVhat did Santa bring you?"
Senior rings arrive. "Does yours lit?"
Seventh Grade "Tacky" party.
Mr. Murray leaves. Mr. Jones takes over
Seniors select invitations. No arguments!
Scottsville beats Franklin in Conference Tourney.
Hurrah! Scottsville wins Conference Tourney.
Miss tin-g:o1'5'QNew Home EC teacher.
Home Ec party.
-Bcat Cave City-second time!
Eighth Grade Valentine party.
Teachers give imitations of students in
Last home basketball game.
Seniors measu1'ed for Caps and Gowns.
Lost lgzzll game to College High.
District Tournament begins at Glasgow.
Basketball sweaters arrive-that is all but two.
Beat Austin-Tracy in our first tournament game.
Clave City upsets Scottsvillel
Scottsvllle team presented with Sportsmanship tr
Band suits arrived.
Chapel program by Girl Scouts.
Band plays at Holland High School.
Junior Play-"It's a Long Lane."
Another holiday-P.fT. A. District Meeting.
April Fool. No "fools" this year.
Senior Day at Western. "Where's Gladys?"
Rev. Guard Green gives talk in Chapel.
K. E. A.-Out for two days!
Courier-Journal Senior Day.
All Seniors yawning and looking sleepy.
Band plays 'at Colored School.
Seniors begin practice on play.
Glee Club gives Chapel at Graded School.
Senior play presented. Huge success.
Reception for Seniors at Masonic Hall.
Soldiers, Soldiers, Soldiers, Soldiers.
Graduation. All diplomas signed.
Last day of school. Report cards.
HI-FACTS out on time for third successive year.
M O ST
BEAUTIFUL GI ll
H ANIJSOME BOY
ll ELPFUL BOY ,
L , -- JEAN l3l'TLER
,O ,, RACHEL GOAID
-, -- GORDON MILLER
-- , JOIIN HORNY
-- GENE PORTER TAYLOR
- ,- AITDEEN MEADOR
-- ,, BPEL SPEARS
-. ....., JEAN XVARU
-- ,A ELHRIDGE HOLLAND
O- ,, LEONA GUY
0 F T H E
Scottsville High School
Friday Night, May 16
:OO P. .
CAST OF CHARACTERS
MR. KENT ---
M RS. DEAN ,-
----- RACHEL GOAIJ
-- MARIE CUSHENBERRY
-- ARLENE MILLER!
------.. ODICEA SPEARS
-- -- SARAH GENE IXIAYHEXV
-- RAY XYALKER
-- VIRGINIA TIIOM PSON
ACT I At Minty's Cottage. A June Morning.
ACT I1 The same. Early evening of the same day.
ACT 111 The same. Later the same evening,
The svene is laid in Meadow Park in Derbyshire, England.
The time is present.
Directed by C. B. Jones.
The Junior Class
Scottsville High School'
'It's A Long Lan '
A flfxllflyxv IN 'l'HRlfZE .-H"I's
K' A S 'I' O lf' 1' H K
AUNT LENA -,-
HELEN GORTON --, H M,....,A ...W
Al BT GILXCIC ,, -
RONNIE GORTON ,
l3l'ZZIlC CRAIG ,,
FRANK PICAILCIC -,
KIA'l"l'IlC PEARFE -
P. J. VVHEA'l'I1EY ,- --
1' 'I' IC li S
A-, AUDEEN MIGXDOIL
CLARA NEAL HI+lA'l'H
,, RAY MADISON
--,A SVN TASS.-XD,X
,, SIDNEY NX'II1l1IAMS
,,,,--- S1I1YI.X HOOD
----- JESS ICATON
Thea-' " zjz'
SYNOPSIS OI4' Al"l'S
1111011 or the 6111119 plu 111x624 111111-Q i11 the living: 1'0o111 oi'
he 151111011 111111112 ill the S11111111Q1' of the 111'ew11t 1'1'111'
ACT 1, l+l:11'lv ew
Ylllllg' of 11 111ids11111111e1' day.
Scene I. Early the fo11owi11g 111o1'11i11g',
S0011-+ ll. Sf'VE'l'i1l days later. Slllldily evening.
Ai"l' III. 'Php nvxt day. Late 111o1'11i11g.
C. B. JONES
GENE PORTER TAYLOR
MARY LOYCE YOUNG
SARAH GENE MAYHEW
WD VER TISEMENTS
B. E. Cooksey Motor Co.
Dodge and Plymouth Dealer
J. Guy Cook
Chas. B. Myers
-:- SENIORS -:
DOYLE TRANSFER 00.
Daily Uvernight Service
A NN BUSINESS
' Q H f 4,S. AND A
NIGYIGR IN 'l'Hl'I HISTORY Ulf' THIS K'0l'N'l'RY HAS 'l'Hl'Ilil'I
IBEICX A lBl+I'I"l'Ell TIMIC T0 TAKE A l'0MBll'1Rl'lAL l'0l'llSI+I
THAN NOXY, AND NEVER HAS 'l"HIS INS'l'l'l'l"l'IOX IHCIGN
IN A lSIfI'l"l'lfIll l'0Sl'l'l0N T0 TRAIN l'H0l'LE THAN NOXY.
BUSIN SS UNI ERSITY
Bowling Green, Kentucky
Compliments - -
From The Makers Of
The Pick-up That Never Lets You Down
Washington Overall Mfg. Co
We Congratulate The Senior Class
Of Scottsville Hi
Ben Franklin Store
Page Durham Manag
Hobdy, Dye 81 Read
SALES - - SERVICE
100 Percent Service On All Cars
Standard O.-il Products
Clayas Service Station
The Peoples State Bank
Every Depositor's Account Guaranteed Up To 55,000 By The
Government Insurance Corporation
York 81 Massey
Cars -:- Trucks -:- Tractors
Big Four Chevrolet Company
Sales and Service
L. O. MEADOR
Cut - Your - Cost - Per - Mile
Standard Oil Products
Crown And Crown Extra Gasoline And Mobiloil
Esso - Essolube Mobiloil And Atlas Tires
T. F. Pitchford, Mgr.
Save With Safety At
Your Rexall Drug Store
Carpenter - Dent
Guaranteed Lower Prices
Meet Me At The
Dutch Mill Village
Pearson Drug Cn.
Bowling Green, Ky.
The STANDARD STORE
Phone 156 Public Square
L. O. CARUTHERS, MANAGER
Ab ' I
I-I I ommg- l II
B d On The Wing- yay! -M
R C own Cola -
Th A 5 resigns IARC
Of SPRING I III4 III I
RUYAI IIRUWN COLA
Bowling Green, Ky.
- BEST -
Nl I' I
IJ. S. WIISIIN
Staple and Fancy Groc.
CITY PRESSING SHIIP
KeIIey's Barber Shop
ludge R. M. Coleman
Remember High School Days With
KUWII I INIPNIIS
Say It With Flowers
Ileemer's Floral Go.
Bowling Green, Ky.
One Day Service Qf
IiaIton's Studio LMORTONS
Of The 0f
ROYSE'S C - IOC - 1.00
An Institution Is Appraised By Its Spirit Of Cooperation
Loyalty And Devotion
THE SCOTTSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY HAS DISPLAY-
ED THAT SPIRIT REQUISITE IN BUILDING A SCHOOL OF
HIGH STANDARDS AND TRAINING OF ITS STUDENTS.
TO THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1941, NVE EXTEND OUR CONGRAT-
ULATIONS FOR YOUR ACCOMPLISHMENTS THUS FAR IN THE
FIELD OF EDUCATION AND WISH FOR EACH OF YOU CON-
TINUED SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS.
The Farmers National Bank
IIIE IIIUIS lAW
RITZ BEAUTY SHUP
WHITE PLAINS STIIRE
Gas and Oil
100 Pct. Standard
Dr. E. R. DINWIDDIE
VANITY BEAUTY SHUP
Ilr. A. G. IIIISBY
Lawrence Bishop, Rep.
CARL I. IIHANEY
DR. A. 0. MIllER
W. IJ. GILLIAM
Napier's Shoe Shop
I. W. MEREDITH
QUWII IIWI Nl
Scottsville Feed Co.
Purina Chows - Corno
Mashes - Field and Garden
Cement - Coal - Fertilizer-
and Feeds of all Kinds.
OWII I INIPN IS
Paris Produce Co
Cash Buyers Of Cream
Poultry and Eggs.
R. 0. Huntsman
E. T. Meador
Groc. Feeds, Grain,
Phone 1 4-K
same 62 WelchQ
DIAMONDS - WATCHES
.I E W E I. R Y Southern Kentucky
Best Wishes Seniors
IUWII LIBIl'f.'N IS
LUNII I IYllfNlS
F. E. GUY
IUWII IINIPN IS
L. P. HOUSE
I Protect You With Sound
Insurance and Fit You With
IUWI I'Ll M ICN I'S
VVestern Auto Associate
IUWII I INIlfXlS
Carl Frederick Ohlenmacher
Music Study Club.
1 0511 I INIFNIS
G. E. Newman
D. H. SIMMONS
Dr. Simmon's Method Is Ab-
Public Square Scottsville
Pruitt 81 Pruitt
10311 I IWIPN IS
STARK 81 STARK
Class Of '41
You Flre Now Flt The Beginning Ot
Life's Work. Flt The End May You
Look Back Plnd Feel That You Have
Done Something Toward Making This
ffl Better Place ln Which To Live.
School ls The Hub Plbout Which Flll
Civilization Clusters. Without lt The
Better Things Ot Life Would Not
I' 0 M I' L I M E N 'l' S
llilI'I'Y :Hill l l'dIH'l'S ITK'clll
VOM I' LIBI IC N 'YS
For This The Qutstanding Edition Of
l-li-Facts, The School Flnd Community
Uwe Their Thanks To Mr. C. B. Tones
Flnd The Senior Class.
H. A. WARD
lt's a Family Affair
va. A J.
J vf M
xl' V' 'I I
wiuxjn 1 I i ir
We Manufacture A Full line Of Soda Water
C0011 Cfflfl Bottling VV0rks
B wling Green Kentu ky
VISIT OUR PLANT
Scottsville Gas C0
'l'0 thv firms and thw individuals who had any part in making this
the 1-fighth edition of "I-Iigh-Facts" possible we wish to express our
THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1941
This Book Printed By
AIILEN l'Ol'N'l'Y NICVVS
IIANVILLE ENGRAVING CO.
Sl'O'l"l'SVILI,E. K ICNTUCKY
ST. LOUIS. MISSOFRI
IJESIGNICIJ BY F. B. JONES
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