French Lick High School - Plutocraft Yearbook (French Lick, IN)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 82
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1938 volume:
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JEAN MaeDONALD BETTY ANN HANCOCK
Editor Business Manager
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Like the spirit of yesterday, the ideals and
standards of French Lick high school live on.
The 1938 Plutonian staff has endeavored to
catch and recreate the many moods of its
school life by substituting a more informal
theme of an account of our daily study, work
and play. It is with that spirit that we, the
senior class of 1938, present to you this annual.
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With a grateful spirit for their cooperation
and their understanding and appreciation of
our many endeavors throughout our entire
school lifeg and for their encouragement and
sincere interest in our success and happiness,
we dedicate this "Plutonian" to our parents.
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E Phlllipps Blackburn
During the short period of one
year that Mr. Couts has been with
us as principal of French Lick
high, his human interest and guidf
ing spirit have made him a very
necessary part of our school. Digf
nity, poise and intellectual initiaf
tive which typify a man of his pof
sition are embodied in him.
A man who impresses all with
his vitality and progressivenessg a
man who has a great capacity for
understanding people and making
friends. Because of this, together
with his cofoperative spirit and
congenial nature, Mr. Blackburn
has made our last three years un'
J. E. Gruber
O. B. Hancock
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Audra E. Flick
Alta Marie Claxton
Attic Mabell Lofton
W. T. Snyder
Edward L, Claxton
Social Studies, Coach
A. E. Pershing
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Harold A. Richert
Clara Agnes Wood
Science, Phy. Ed.
THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL.
AMOS ATKINS CLAIRE KEARBY LOU BYERS LOIS SMITH GRACE COLLINS .IUANITA BLEDSOE
Grade 6 Grade 5 Grade 4 Grade 3 Grade 2 Grade I
At the close of another school year we, the teachers and pupils, wish to take
this opportunity to thank those who have helped in any way in making the year of
1937-1938 a successful one. We especially wish to express our sincere appreciation to
Superintendent E. P. Blackburn, who has given us his loyal support and advice at all
times, to the parents who have cofoperated so faithfully, and to Tri Kappa who has
rendered its valuable service.
We must have intelligent cooperation between the educators and community
if we secure for every child the highest opportunity for physical, mental, social and
moral education. 'LNO child is safe until all children are safe" has been well said.
This can only be made possible by a united effort of the parents and educational
The past year has brought achievements to us about which we might well ref
joice. Also it has brought to us a greater reality of the future of our boys and girls.
All too soon they will choose which highway of life they will travel. Many will
choose what seems the easy road where those travel who soon dwell in a city of Why'f
ShouldfIfCare. May our boys and girls choose Perseverance Road where they en'
deavor to climb unknown heights to the mountain peaks of fairness, faith in one's
work, knowledge, truth, justice and democracy
I .U :gn
A GALAXY OF STARS
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THE STARS UF 1938.
What's this, the first steps of the ladder to fame and success? On
top of the world, so far as the senior class is concerned is president Farwell
Rhodes, jr., who is also student manager of the basketball team, a member
of the "F" club, an ardent sport fan, and one who likes to drive.
The tall blond vicefpresident is Gene Baxter, who goes in for tennis
and orchestrasg Jean MacDonald, treasurer, is a small vivacious blond who
is strong for Tommy Dorsey and good novelsg next comes our tiny brunette,
secretary Anna Louise Watson. Her weaknesses are swing music and
doctor stories. Last but not least fsome punlj is Mary Pierce, class re'
porter. A brunette with large brown eyes, her favorites are Guy Lomf
bardo, dancing and cheese.
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Ruth Anna Ellis
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William H. Apple
Lena. G. Galloway
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Betty Ann Hancock
Norma Lee Jones
Mary E. Morgenroth
Chester A. McDonald
Janice Louise Pope
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Mary Louise Smith
Anna Louise Watson
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STARS OF TQMORRQW
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VJhen the doors of French Lick high were opened one fair day in September, 1937, 47 juniors
were found on the threshhold eager to begin a new year.
It was soon discovered that almost twenty of their former classmates failed to answer the roll
call, but three new students: Ruth Clapp, Dale Walters and Richard Lewis were added to the list of
At the first organization meeting Arlia Mae Winiiwger was elected president, Doyle Harris, vice'
president, Fay Marie Flick, treasurer, Dan Marshall, secretary, and Charles Mason, reporter. Miss
Aline Thompson and Mr. W. T. Snyder were selected sponsors.
The old standby "Onward Ever, Backward Never" was chosen as the motto, red and white, the
colors, and the red sweet pea, class flower.
With the big event of the year, the juniorfsenior reception, in mind, the juniors immediately
began to prepare. First they sponsored Lui Ring, a versatile combination of violinist, tenor, poet, and
humorist. Other profitable undertakings were: the sale of stationery, a chili supper, and of course the
junior play, "Hullabaloo," which was presented March 11.
Always original, besides purchasing the traditional junior rings, many of the juniors this year
got jackets, which added a new note of color to the old high.
On the basketball floor several juniors did their classmen proud. Those on the first team were
Charles "Bill" Mason, Earl "Hobby" Hobson, and Doyle L'Bucky" Harris, who won the coveted Claxf
ton trophy for being the most valuable member of the team.
As Commencement time drew near, it found the juniors eager to begin vacation, yet a little ref
luctant to end a year which had been full of activity and enjoyable to all of them.
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On September 7, the sophomores of 19?a7f1938 returned to their good old high
to try to gain more knowledge. Mrs. Claxton and Mr. Breeden were certainly surf
prised when sixty sophs came to the first class meeting. Joe Gruber was elected
presidentg Laura Lou Hancock, vicefpresident, Claude Connette, secretaryftreasurerg
and Bill Poe, reporter.
It took the first semester for the sophomores to get settled. Mr. Breeden left
for Pensylvania and Mr. Richert took his place. As Joe Gruber moved to Indianapolis,
Laura Lou Hancock then became president. Orval Osborn was elected new vicefpresif
dent. Walter Lashbrookes entered our class but Cecil Gilliatte and Roscoe Rogers
withdrew. Iris Beatty decided that she had met The Man and chose matrimony.
The sophomores don't seem to be so unimportant around here. Ralph Owens,
Bill Poe, Dick Pershing, Marvin Beatty, Herschel Mason and Jack Emmons are on the
basketball teams. Betty Simmons is one of the yell leaders and Laura Lou Hancock is
on the Athletic Council.
There were nine sophomores in the freshmanfsophomore play.
We realize that now half our high school life is over. Here's hoping that when
we're juniors we'll still be together boosting F. L. H. S.!
Laura Lou Hancock
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The freshies started off with a slamfbang, meaning a "bump" or three.
The lights go out and we bring you the latest news of the year:
Three freshies were on the basketball squad.
An average of eight freshies were on the honor roll eachgrading period.
The greenies boasted approximately 53 in their class. e
The Spotlight of the year was on the freshmanfsophomore play entitled "The
Gang's All Here" of which three freshmen were characters.
The officers of our honorable freshie class were as follows: Charles Pruett,
presidentg Garth Milburn, vicefpresidentg Betty Healy, secretaryg Helen Harris,
treasurer, and Eloise Rhodes, reporter.
Our sponsors were Miss Wood and Mr. Pershing.
A Charles Pruett
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Peeping through the F. L. H. S. keyhole we see the HifY lads carrying out
their purpose "to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community,
high standards of Christian living", and living up to their motto "clean athletics, clean
speech, clean scholarship and clean living".
Their officers are: Waltcrs Deremiah, presidentg Dan Marshall, vicefpresidentg
Orval Osborn, secretaryg Edgar Clapp, treasurerg and Charles Parks ,reporter.
Never let it be said that F. L. H. S. is minus an artist Here in our midst are
many of them and some day some may be the country's finest artists fwe hopey.
Anyway they have been working on artistic projects and under the able hand of Mis
Drabing have learned a lot and had fun at it!
Their officers are: Ruth Ellis, president, Charles Gilliatte, vice-president, jean
MacDonald, secretaryg Marie Roland, treasurer, and John Seneff, reporter.
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INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB.
Do they know their Phyfe and Hepplcwhite, or do they! They've turned out
more furniture than a furniture factory on a sitfdown strike this year. Well maybe
it was only bookends, tiefracks, candy bowls, etc. Anyway, Mr. Richert has taught
them a lot about this necessary art ,
Their officers are: Cecil Robison, president, Winston Mayfield, vicefpresidentg
and Bob Claxton, secretaryftreasurer.
They're future farmers of America! Class work of a high order, developing
a farming program, evidence of thrift, and a practical demonstration of leadership are
some of the passports to the higher degree: of the organization. They have as their
Learning to do,
Doing to learng
Earning to live,
Living to serve.
Their officers are: Edgar Clapp, president, Cecil Robison, vicefpresidentg Far'
rel Bledsoe, secretary, Kenneth Hendrix, treasurerg and Herman Robison, reporter.
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G. A. A. CLUB
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Hello! Here's a bunch of girls interested in
sports lookin' atcha. No "F" club can get
ahead of them, either. They earn points by
participating in lots of sports and if they earn
enough they win a pin or sweater. Good luck,
girls. Miss Woods, their leader, is a swell
sport herself. It's all kind of sporty don't you
Their officers are: Janice Pope, president,
Kathleen Baxter, vicefpresidentg Marjorie Lof
max, treasurer, Betty Healy, secretary, and
Helen Pavey, reporter.
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This club is one of French Lick high's old
standbys. Every year, junior and senior girls
organize and work dearly for their Alma Ma'
ter. Under Miss Lofton's guidance they sell
candy at every hall game to buy scholastic
awards when April comes around.
Their officers are: Betty Hancock, presif
dentg June Marshall, vicefpresidentg Janice
Pope, secretaryg Jean MacDonald, treasurerg
and Arlia Mae Wininger, reporter.
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Calling all "F's"! Calling all l'F's"! Earn an and join our club! And
play basketball, too. This organization doesn't appeal to the femininity of our school,
consequently only boys belong. And are they glad! They have fun in all sports and
really enjoy it with Coach Ed doin' the dictatin'.
Their officers are: Bill Mason, president, Eddie Noble, vicefpresidentg Farwell
Rhodes, Jr., treasurer, and Dan Marshall, reporter.
Is there a Dorothy Thompson or Walter Winchell in the crowd? Lots of them
to be exact. French Lick high is proud of the fact that it now has a Quill and Scroll
Society organized this year under the supervision of Mrs. Claxton. To be a member
of the society you must be either a junior or seniorg be in the upper third of the class
in general scholastic standing, have had published 150 inches of material, and must be
approved by the executive secretary of the society. QL
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playing it in Room 8. Miss Drabing has organized a splendid group of beginners who
know their sharps and flats. Almost all of them have three or four more years to
play for our school and that's something which everyone should appreciate.
I say! A gleeful group. Ready to sing their lungs out for Miss Mater and
all that. Seriously, Miss Drabing's Glee club is full of many fine voices and both
young and old come from far and near to hear them sing. Who knows but that some
of them are on their way to the Metropolitan?
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know but not the German club. Why they could talk German for hours-maybe
minutes-and Miss Bopp has taught them lots of songs about the Fatherland. The
club has a good start just to be in its first year of existence.
Their officers are: June Marshall, presidentg Joe Gruberh vicefpresiclentg
Betty Hancock, secretaryftreasurerg and Doyle Harris, reporter.
BARRYMUREDRAMATICS CLUB .
And do they have fugil They enjoy giving and presenting a play as much as
we enjoy seeing it. Five or not all of them are HolLywood's future stars. Miss
Thompson is their sponsor ana la swellqione, too.
Their officers are: Anna Louise Watson, presidentg Helen Baxter, vicefpresif
dentg Mary Pierce, secretaryftreasurerg and Leatta Lane, reporter.
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REEL FIVE . . .
NEWS AND VIEWS
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"THE GREEN LIGHT"
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Miss Mattie, the sleeper ,--. - Ruth Anna Ellis
Dr Spaulding, her physician, Farwell Rhodes, Jr.
Mary Marston, her niece . ......... Mary Pierce
Jerome Forrester, her nephew ,... Gene Baxter
On Friday, April 8, the senior class presented their class play, "The Green
Light," a creepy, shuddery mystery comedy in three acts.
The action takes place on Christmas eve at the country home of Miss Mattie,
a sleeping spinster. Jerome Forrester, her nephew has invited his cousin, Mary Mars'
ton, to the country for the holidays and Mary's girlffriend, Kitty Corey, a novelist,
and her boyfriend, Donald Rhodes, a reporter, arrive to spend the holidays with Mary
and are innocently let in for some scarey moments which they hadn't counted on.
Miss Mattie fell into a coma a year previous when her old maid sister, Hattie, died and
since that time every known scientific method had been used in an effort to arouse
her from the coma into which she had fallen but as everything failed, only her faithful
friend, Doctor Spaulding, who loved her, remained to aid her.
Thrills are added when mysterious lavender letters, supposedly from the dead
Hattie, are found at opportune times addressed to Jerry. Of course the green light
floats about in the dark frightening those who happen to be about, Aesop and Trinka,
two servants, furnish laughs and add to the mystery as they in turn are suspected of
killing Hattie. ,
Mary and Kitty accidently solve the mystery of Hattie's death when they find
some old love letters of Hattie's from a man she had met through a Lonesome Hearts
Correspondence club. Donald, Kitty's devoted swain, is the murderer. Mattie regains
consciousness, only after Madame Zenda, a mystic, puts her powers to work. Every'
thing ends happily after it is discovered that Mattie carried the green light while in
the coma, and the doctor is at last free to marry her.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Madame Zenda, a mystic --- ......................... Janice Pope
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Kitty Corey, a novelist .,l. ----.-- Helen Baxter
Donald Rhodes, a reporter -----. ..... Bill Apple
Trinka Anderson, Norwegian maid, Joan Toliver
Aesop, the caretaker --,,,----- --- Edgar Clapp
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Snowed under! Is this handsome group going skiing? No, it's only the Pluf
tonian staff taking a few minutes off from their work on the annual to bring you the
above bit of photography.
Now for a bit of information. The 1938 staff is fwe hope, the first staff to
break away from old traditions and choose a definite theme to build the annual
around. The idea this year has been to bring more snaps into the book, and to present
our high school life in a more informal manner than has previously been done.
The Plutocraft is the school paper published seven times a year by the journalism
and advanced typing classes. The 19574938 Plutocraft was a member of the Quill
and Scroll, the National Scholastic Press, the Indiana High School Press, and the Na'
tional Mimeograph Press Association. Five of the staff members attended the Indiana
High School press meeting held at Franklin College Cctober 21 and 22.
' Betty Hancock
Exchange Editor ,--
Club Reporter ---
Farwell Rhodes, Jr,
Sports Editor --- .,.....,.,... --
- ........ ..... C aroline Bundy
------------ Charles Mason
Class Reporter --- --- ............ Helen Baxter
Humor Editor .... ..............,... R uth Anna Ellis
Feature Editor .... ..... .... E 1 izabeth Dickey
Town Reporter ..... ................ E ddie Noble
Business Manager ...... ....... .... D a na Milburn
Advertising Manager --- Doyle Harris
Circulation Manager ..............c --- Janice Pope
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P R 0 G R A M S I I I
April 20, 1938
High School Auditorium
Organ Prelude ....................................................... Mr. Glenn Paxton
Processional, "Commencement Grand March" ................................... Hudson
High School Orchestra, Miss Drabing Directing
Invocation .......................................................... Rev. O. E. Parrett
"Thanks Be to God" ................................................... O'Reilly-Dickson
Address ........................................................ Dr. J. Raymond Schutz
"There's Music In the Air" ................................................. Anonymous
Girls' Glee Club, Miss Iirabing Directing
Tri Kappa Award .................... ........................... M iss .lane Hancock
Taggart Awards .......... . .......... Principal E. V. Couts
Presentation of Diplomas .. . .........,............... Superintendent E. P. Blackburn
"Bright Star Overture" .. ..........................................,........ Bennett
High School Orchestra
Benediction ........... ....,...................... . .. Rev. C. H. Ivy
' April 24. 1938
High School Auditorium
Processional, "Inauguration" . . L ........................ ' ................ . . . McCaughey
High School Orchestra, Miss Drabing Directing
"America, the Beautiful" ............................................. .. Audience
"Salutation" ............................................. ......... ......... G a ines
Mixed Glee Club, Miss Drabing Directing
Invocation ........ ............................................ .... R e v. C. H. Ivy
Response ............ .......................................... ....... I n strumental
Scripture Reading ............ ..................... . .. Rev. O. E. Parrett
"Grant Us to Do With Zeal" . ....................... ........ O sgood-Bach
Mixed Glee Club
Sermon ................ .. ................... .. Rev. C. W. Parks
"Holy, Holy, Holyl' . .......... Audience
Benediction ........ Rev. C. H. Ivy
CLASS DAY EXERCISES
April 27. 1938
Processional . .. ......... Instrumental
Salutatory . .. .. Betty Ann Hancock
"Sunrise" . . ...... ...... .... . . .. . . Senior Quartette
Class Will ...................................... ..... G ene Baxter
"The Boy who Stutters and the Girl who Lisps' .. .. Ruth Anna Ellis
Class Prophecy ................................. June Marshall
Valedictory ............................. ...... M ary Pierce
Class Song, "Tomorrow is Another Day" . . .' ........ Senior Class
Presentation of Class Picture ........... ........................ F arwell Rhodes, Jr.
Presentation of Awards ...... ........ Kiwanis, American Legion Auxiliary,
Ess 8x Jay, Commercial, Athletics, G. A. A.
Recessional ............ ............................... I nstrumental
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SENIOR CLASS HISTIIRY..
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Top hat, white tie and tails, accompanied by orchids and the sweet aroma of
perfumes-all this formed the background of the World Premier, "The Four Years,"
a stirring drama of the four years of high school life enacted by the 1938 senior class
of French Lick, Indiana.
In a second hand manner we will endeavor to present to you a resume of the
scenes-four in all-of which the picture was composed.
Scene I. "Frolicking Freshmen." The fall of 1934. Sixty-six boys and girls
waited patiently for the door to open, that they might soon view for themselves the
grand things that they had heard the uppcrclassmen talking about.
At the first class meeting the following officers were elected: Gene Baxter,
president, Preston Kindred, vicefpresidentg Mary Pierce, secretaryftreasurerg Jean
MacDonald, reporter, and Mr. Kellams and Mr. Hightower, sponsors.
Eleven members withdrew, leaving fiftyffive members to take part in the var'
ious 'school activities.
The Latin contests made big news so far as the freshies were concerned, as
Betty Ann Hancock and Billy Wilson represented the class in both the county contest
at Orleans and the district contest at Bedford.
The freshmen became social minded in November and had their first class party
in the upper hall of the school building. Even at this early date they were quite movie
minded as imitations were given of outstanding character celebrities. The versatile
Ruth Ellis and her partner Mr. Hightower captured the prize for their imitation of
Dumb Dora and Rodney.
At the end of the year several of the class won Ess and Jay pins for honor roll
grades and Betty Hancock received the Taggart Award ring,
Scene II. "Serious Sophomoresf' The fall of 1935. The same place, the
same class, but oh, what a change of attitude! Not the same carefree. happyfgofluckv
gang, that had breezed through the halls the year before, but a more serious minded
group, who looked as though they carried the weight of the world's problems upon
their shoulders, met that fall day with an increased enrollment of sixtyfone, to begin
the second big year of their high school career. The new members were: junior
Rhodes, Paul Highful and Frederick Wright.
Eddie Noble was chosen for president with Karlin McIver as vicefpresidentg
Farwell Rhodes, Jr., treasurerg Helen Baxter, secretary, and Janice Pope, reporter.
Miss Drabing and Mr. Claxton were chosen as sponsors and the motto "Into the Midst
of Things" guided the class.
The sophomores were again leaders of school activities. Several went musical
in a big way and joined the Glee Club and junior and senior orchestra. Nine were
accepted by Coach Claxton to fight and help maintain the honor of their Alma Mater
in the game of basketball. Two of the basketball cheer leaders were chosen from this
sophomore class and once more they were represented in the county Latin contest.
Scene III. "junior Jamboree." The fall of 1936. Only fortyffive juniors
enrolled for another year that would be filled with parties, the annual banquet, money'
making enterprises, and of course the necessary studies.
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At the first organization meeting Miss Drabing and Mr. Claxton were chosen
as the sponsors and the following officers were elected: Jean.,-.MacDonald, president,
Ruth Anna Ellis, vicefpresidentg Anna Louise Watson, secretary, june Marshall, treaf
surerg and Farwell Rhodes, Jr., reporter. "Rowing, not Drifting" was chosen as the
class motto, red and white as the class colors, and the carnation as the flower.
Those who failed to answer the roll call when it was read were: Madge Carr,
Pauline Harris, Louise Haase, Helen Baxtcr, Charles Hauger, Homer Kellams, Roscoe
Street and Earl Hobson. jamie Young, Russell Morgan, Estell Brown and Otto Em'
mons, jr., dropped out during the first semester but the class was glad to welcome two
new members, Edgar Clapp and Edward Cox.
The class started off with a bang as they sponsored a benefit show, "The Devil
is a Sissy," and then presented their class play, "Black Cats." Both were a success.
Valencia Vineyard-the very nam: brings pictures of sunny Spain, blue waters,
quaint costumes, mile upon mile of beautiful vineyards, and Old World charm. The
juniors put across this idea in their banquet for the seniors in the Homestead Hotel
dining room. Huge bunches of rich purple grapes hung in clusters from the ceiling
but in reality they were only purple balloons. Of course, there were speeches, luscious
food, and best of all, music! '
Besides all this social whirl they still had time for basketball, orchestra, and
Scene IV. "Senior Debut." The fall of 1937. At the first organization
meeting the following officers were chosen' Farwell Rhodes, jr., president, Gene Bax-
ter, vicefpresidentg Anna Louise Watson, secretary, Jean MacDonald, treasurer, and
Mary Pierce, reporter. Miss Bopp, Mr. Couts and Mr. Claxton were the selected
sponsors. The motto "Not the Sunset but the Dawning" was chosen. "Tomorrow is
Another Day" was selected as the class song, lightfblue and gold as the colors, and the
white rosebudas the class flower.
Those who failed to enroll were: Mildred Able, Claude Ash, Edward Cox,
Carl Denny, June Leonard, Karlin Mclver and Union Temple.
Floyd Ault, Floyd Qualkinbush, and Theda McDonald withdrew early in the
first semester while Norma Lee jones and Raymond Wininger became new members.
Walter Walls, Eddie Noble and Raymond Wininger were on the basketball
squad. Farwell Rhodes, Jr., was selected as senior student manager.
The seniors were kept busy with the work on the year book and class play and
they certainly enjoyed acting as guests at the banquet given in their honor. Besides
all this gaiety they had a picnic at Spring Mill State Park as the reward for reaching
their goal in the annual subscription campaign A
The curtain slowly falls on the last scene as the last successful '38 graduate
leaves the stage, proudly carrying his diploma.
As they sadly leave their school and classmates, they look toward the setting
sun and smile. "Tomorrow is another day."
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Last summer while on my tour of the United States I decided to drop in at the
studios in Hollywood fl suppose with the same thought in mind as everyone else usuf
ally has tucked away somewhere-that of crashing the movies and having the world
thrill to my beautyj and look up red headed Bill Apple, an old classmate, who is now
on his way to the top, via movie directing. Of course, he was pleased to see me, as I
knew he would be, but as he was busy we made a luncheon date to talk over old times.
While I was making short work of shrimp salad and Bill was eating some sort
of soup fand he really ate it in the same old unsophisticated Hoosier mannerj he told
me of a little experiment he was making in the movie field-vthat of filming different
folk at their work. The idea had proved so successful that William, fbeing one to
foster and develope new experimentsj looked up each member of the French Lick high
school class of '38 and filmed them at their work, and this he kept for his own private
collection of films. ,
So after the luncheon, Bill and I sauntered out to his town car and drove to the
studio where he showed me the pictures of all our old pals. Lucky me, thought I-
iust think of all the other obscure gals who would quiver with excitement if they could
be in my place-by the side of THE William H. Apple in the security of a darkened
projection room. Oh well-here's what flashed on the screen ....
Lorraine Anderson was seen curing for killing, a patient in a hospital in
Gene Baxter was busy slinging sodas at the City Drug Store. .
We knew they had it in 'em-Janice Pope, Jean MacDonald and Helen Baxter
have taken over Harper's Bazarr and make yearly trips to Paris to bring back milady's
Lester Brown, and by the way he's Mrs. Whitney's favorite jockey, was seen
flashing down the track at Santa Anita.
Much to my surprise, who would not only be truckin', but teaching a group of
chorines in a large movie studio the art of dancing but Caroline Bundy. And does
she know her stuff!
Edgar Clapp and Cecil Robison, both executives of the F. F. A., with head'
quarters in Cuzco, were seen riding surf boards during a vacation in Bermuda. Like'
wise Walter Riley who was doin' some deep sea fishing all by his lonesome.
Nell Elledge, now a famous aviatrix, broke allrecords by making a nonfstop
flight to Moores Ridge.
Ruth Ellis was seen on her yearly jaunt to the north pole, gathering prize minks
for Saks of New York.
Lena Galloway was busy balancing tea cups in L. S. Ayres' tea room in Ind'
Faye Hubbs and Audra Parks planned all through their high school days to
become partnership beauticians but Audra decided at the last minute to settle down,
so Mary Morgenroth carried on in Audra's footsteps.
Bill informed me that his movie experiment ran into big money as he had to go
all the way to Switzerland to film Betty Hancock at work, tutoring rich young girls at
her private school.
Frederick Cox is kept busy Swingin' classicals on his fiddle in the White House
drawing room. Guests really go for him
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Norma Lee Jones is governess of thrce children whose parents are members of
the Four Hundred. 7
Another old timer who hasn't done soooo badly by himself is Junior Rhodes
who is giving Grantland Rice a run for his money as sports writer on the St. Louis
Democrat! Why Junior, I'm surprised at you!
Mary Pierce is another gal who is going places as the head of an Escort Bureau
in New York City. She shouldn't be lonesome.
Ferne Royer seems to be another Wally Simpson. It seems the king of Bulgaria
abdicated for Ferne and they are now living in exile in French Lick.
Eddie Noble now sits at a huge desk, smokes big, black cigars, and puts a thumb
in his vest as he is an executive of the Dr. Pepper Company.
June Marshall certainly surprised me as she is quite an authority on interior
decorating here in Hollywood. ,
I never thought Chester McDonald would lower himself to be the stooge to a
dummy-Charlie McCarthy's son, to say the least.
Bill told me that Walter Deremiah lives pretty close to the old home town.
He's settled down in Paoli after hitchfhiking there for so many years.
After attending teachers college, Joan Toliver returned to F. L. H. S. to fill
the position of Dean of Women.
If you should ever travel by air from Denver to Los Angeles and a very efficient
miss instructs you to calm your nerves and fasten your life belt you may be sure it is
Kathleen Wininger who is an air stewardess.
just then we were' interrupted by a smart looking brunette who gave several
papers to Bill, then waited in a poised manner to receive his answer. To my astonishf
ment it was none other than Mary Robbins, Bill's secretary.
America's favorite tap dancer is Mary Smith who really puts that Smith per'
sonality into her feet. Are we glad we knew her!
Cf course Eddie Noble couldn't fill that big executive job without some aid so
Margaret Stevens is filling the position of secretary and very well indeed.
Raymond Wininger, who was always known "Mousie" back in our school days is
now far above that lowly title as he is a teacher of ballet dancing in Paris and is known
as Ramon Wininger.
And then a picture of my old pal Anna Louise Watson flashed on the screen.
She was just as petit as ever singin' swing with Benny Goodman.
I should have known that Walter "Hickey" Walls would turn out to be a dick,
as he did plenty of detecative work while in school. He is now tracking down the
nation's enemies as head of the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
As the last scene was shown and the lights came on once more, I began to realize
I would never be another Garbo, so I powdered my nose, put on my coat and started
to my roadster thanking Bill for the grand time he had shown me. Cf course he asked
me out to dinner Qduty date, no cloubtj but I refused as I figured he would have an
engagement with some ravishing creature of the cinema world and you know the say'
ing, "Three's a crowd."
So with a belated tallyfho and a resigned look on my face I started towards the
Cast, home and mother.
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THE LAST ACT..
As the curtain falls for the last time we, the senior class of French Lick high
being of sound mind and memory do make, publish and declare this our last
will and testament in the manner and form as follows:
Lorraine Anderson leaves the habit of talking with her hands to Norma Faye
Billy Apple leaves Junior Emmons a book of suggestions on what can be done
surrounding vicinity when the moon comes up.
Gene Baxter wills all his troubles to Chester Hughes.
Helen Baxter leaves Wilma Jackman some very good ideas on winning the
affections of bashful boys.
Lester Brown wills his joking manner to Kenneth Hendrix.
Caroline Bundy leaves Jean Andrews the privilege to date Paoli boys.
Edgar Clapp wills to his sister, Ruth, the privilege to drive the Chevie to school.
Frederick Cox leaveshis ability to play the fiddle to anyone interested.
Walter Deremiah leaves Charles Dove the right to hitchfhike to Paoli.
Nell Elledge leaves to Arlia Mae Wininger her intention of becoming an old
Ruth Anna Ellis wills her quiet ways in art class to Orval Osborn.
Lena Galloway leaves her reducing formulas to Lucille Sillings.
Betty Ann Hancock leaves her sincere and serious disposition to Martha Dere-
Faye Hubbs and Audra Parks leave their desire to become beauticians to Leatta
nd Hilda Armstrong.
Norma Lee Jones leaves her seat on the bus beside Bette Ott to some fortunate
June Marshall wills her lively personality to Elizabeth Dickey.
Mary Morgenroth wills Charles Wininger the right to talk slow.
Jean MacDonald wills Marilyn the right to make the honor roll in her sophof
Chester McDonald wills his ability to skip school to John Toliver.
Eddie Noble leaves his speed on the basketball floor to Earl Hobson.
Mary Pierce leaves a wornout typewriter to some unfortunate typing student.
Janice Pope gives Roberta Redman a set of books on excuses for always being
Farwell Rhodes, Jr. is willing to leave with Doyle Harris some tips telling how
lliant young sports writer wears his hat indoors fand gets away with itlj.
Walter Riley leaves an unworn sociology book to the poor and needy.
Marv Robbins leaves her driving ability to Chester Hughes.
Cecil Robison leaves Herman the right to become Mr. Snyder's right hand man
F. F. A.
Ferne Royer leaves her wrist watch to anyone who doesn't mind telling the time
Mary Smith leaves her ability to play the piano to George Ann Pope.
Margaret Stevens leaves her genius as another Michelangelo to Carl Denny.
Joan Toliver leaves to some lucky girl her place in Mr. Blackburn's office.
Walter Walls leaves his ability to- write notes in typing class to anyone inter-
Anna Louise Watson wills a few inches of her height to Betty Healy.
Kathleen Wininger leaves her interest in the stronger sex to Hazel Nelson.
Raymond Wiiiinger wills his unlimited vocabulary to Claude Connette.
We, the undersigned, do entreat that this, our will, be faithfully executed out
of respect to our memory.
' Signed, sealed, and censored. .Q
Mary Robbins THE CLASS OF 1938 Q
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September 6-Opening day and did you ever see so many freshmen and seventh
graders running around the halls and colliding with everyone? QHow about the
September 17-Oops, in the wrong class again
September 18-Heard a few sighs from the damsels in our school who are grieving
because the B. F. has started basketball training and that means no late hours.
September 20-Mr. Breeden leaves for Pennsylvania. Mr. Richert takes his place.
September 24-Third period brought a relief from classes. Our first convocation.
September 29-Mr. Ryan pulls the first fire drill of the season on us. .
October 2-Seems we have some vocal talent in our midst. The sextet really went
October 12-Didn't realize there were so many good looking seniors 'till they spruced
up to have their pictures taken.
October 19-That lucky journalism class was excused from school to have a picnic at
Spring Mill. There just doesn't seem to be any justice.
October 21-Vacation at last. Teachers' Institute!
October 22-Several members of the journalism class went to 'the press association
convention at Franklin but we never could figure out what happened to Ruth Anna
in Indianapolis--they just won't talk!
October 29--Shouts of joy UQ were heard through the halls. The first Plutocraft
November 5-First ball game of the season. Paoli trims us.
November 842-National Education Week and that means a convocation every day!
November 9-Attended the Davies Light Opera, but didn't go formal.
November 11-Saw several juniors flashing their new streamlined rings around.
November 15-This school paper of ours certainly is gaining lots of attention. They
were admitted into Quill and Scroll today.
November 19-What a pep session! Old fans, star players of other years, busif
ness men, and the good old enthusiasm.
December 3-Guess what? West Baden bows to the Claxtonmen 2927!
December 8-Mr. Blackburn played host to the South Central Supt. Association.
December 13-Saw Janice Pope and Betty Hancock helping Mr. Couts up the hill
while the ice was on. I guess this was one week when 'most everyone abandoned
the Bee Hive and stayed close to the family fireside.
December 15-Saw several members of the art class slinging paint downstairs on the
stage. Miss Drabing said they were fixing Christmas scenery but one would never
know it if they weren't told.
December 20-Tones of sweet music drifted over our valley when the Glee Club did
a little caroling.
December 23-Wasn't the grade Christmas play, "The Magi's Gift," nice?
December 23-Scene: last period classes. Time: for bell. Climax: mad rush for the
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door. Reason: vacation. P. S. Several teachers were seen participating in this
sport alsogf .
January 3-Vacation over. Glad to be back in school.
January 7-Miss Drabing had charge of convocation and had her dad play some very
snappy tunes on his Cornet.
January 8-Look on the roof! Look under your seat! There may be a senior trying
to get a candid camera shot of you for the annual!
January 15-The seniors actually have an ideal girl in their class 'cause Jean MacDon-
ald was chosen to represent the class in the D. A. R. Good Citizenship Pilgrimage.
January 27-The freshies and sophs made their big theatrical debut when they un'
furled their hidden talents in "The Gang's All Here."
January 29+Paoli won the County tournament today.
February 18-Another Red Devil victory over Baden. This time 25f21.
February 26--French Lick is host to the annual county Latin Contest and was proud
to have Emmet Archer place first in first year and Dana Milburn place first in second
February 29-That junior high team of ours is going places! They brought home the
Orange County championship trophy.
March 1-Congratulations to the art class for redecorating the art room so skillfully!
March 9f1O-Wow! Did you ever hear so much racket? It's only the gals of our
old high cheering the boys on to victory at the interfclass basketball tournament.
Shucks, the juniors would win!
March 11-Bucky was seenistrutting down the hall but I guess I would too if Ihad
just won the Claxton trophy!
Maarch 11-"Hullabaloo," the junior play goes over with a bang! Not a bad actor
in the lot.
March 14-Down with labor! Down with capital! Up with a fox drive! Practically
these same words were uttered when a gang of boys went on a sit down strike to
see if Mr. Blackburn wouldn't have a heart and let them go to the drive.
March 17-Sit down strike wasn't so su:cessful so forty boys took matters in their
own hands and went anyway.
The morning after. Much makefup work. Oh well, it was a good rabbit
Orchids to Mr. Blackburn for putting out such a splendid Student Guide.
March 21-First day of spring and what a day to go fishin'.
-Did you ever see so many sad faced seniors moping about? Miss Bopp
is going to leave us. Worry, worry.
March 29-"Parting is such sad sorrow." The seniors gave Miss Bopp a farewell gift,
sang their class song, which was all too, too sad for us all.
March 30-New teacher, Mr. Brown, came today to take Miss Bopp's place and all
the kids were giving him the once over.
March 314-Eight members were initiated into Quill and Scroll with a luncheon today
April 1-Glad to have so many eighth grade visitors, no foolin'.
April 2-F. L. placed 9th out of 18 contestants in the district Latin Contest at Bed'
ford. Not bad.
April 4-Congratulations, Ruth Anna, on winning the Kiwanis Oratorical contest!
April 6-Congratulations to you, too, Elizabeth Dickey, for winning the Flag contest!
April 8-The school received a much appreciated gift today. A tree from the Home
April 8-Well, the seniors certainly put over 'LThe Green Light." I still shudder
when I think about it.
April 19--"The most fun of all," said the seniors when they returned from Spring
Mill after their big picnic.
April 23-Thanks, juniors, for such a grand banquet!
April 24-Baccalaureate services. It won't be long now.
April 27-Class Day and at last this Plutonian is out!
April 29-Our last affair-Commencement.
REEL SIX. . .
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SIDE LINE SHUTS...
Nice goin', Cuzco!
Cofcaptains, Harris and B. Mason.
The free throw.
"In other words, it's like this," explains Claxton.
'LBucky" Harris, Claxton award winner.
"Shorty" Noble, Pluto city giant.
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The athletic council is composed
of two student members, one
school board member, one alumni
member and five faculty members.
Those pictured above, left to
right, are: Mr. Blackburn, Mr.
Gruber, Laura Lou Hancock, Mr.
Atkins, Miss Wood, Mr. Claxton,
Dana Milburn and Mr. Couts.
Manuel Tarr, alumni member, was
not present when the picture was
Swell isn't the name for them!
Eloise Rhodes and Betty Simmons,
elected this year, have certainly
put new pep, vim and vigor into
the rooting section. After all,
team work in the bleachers is half
of any game. Stand up and take
a bow, Simmons and Rhodes!
The above individual photos are left to right, top row: Harris, Wininger, and Poe. Middle row, left to
right: Walls, Hobson and B. Mason. Bottom left: Noble and bottom right: Owen.
Those in the group photo are left to right, standing: Pershing, B. Mason, Noble, Wininger, and Poe.
Sitting, left to right: Walls, Owen, H. Mason, Hobson and Harris.
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FIRST TEAM REVIEW..
Despite a rather discouraging basketball season in which Coach Eddie Claxton's
French Lick high school Red Devils emerged victorious in only four engagements,
hardwood activities as a whole were quite successful.
The Pluto lads managed to trim their ancient rivals, the West Baden Sprudels,
twice in three meetings by scores of 29f27 and 25f22. The locals also broke a seven
year jinx by beating the Paoli Ramblers in a scheduled game, 3048. The remaining
victory was a 31f26 win over Tell City.
Inexperience hampered the Devils considerably in several games which were
lost .by hairline margins and it is the opinion of many fans that the foundation for a
championship team in the future was established this year as only three lettermen will
be lost by graduation. They are Eddie Noble, "Hicky" Walls and "Mousie" Win'
inger. French Lick lost to Baden in the first round of the county tourney at Paoli,
38-26, and also was defeated at Paoli in the sectional by Salem, 41-28.
At the close of the season the E. Claxton award, presented to the most valuable
team member in the opinion of the coach, was awarded Capt. "Bucky" Harris.
French Lickf13 Montgomeryf21
French Lickf28 Paolif49
French Lickfl7 Mitchellf42
French Lickf23 Shoals-'24
French Lickf21 Orleans-56
French Lick-29 West Badenf27
French Lickf25 jasper-48
French Lickf31 Tell Cityf26
French Lickf22 Edinburgf25
French Lickf26 Huntingburgf35
French Lickf26 l"etersburgf39
French Lick-24 Ooliticf28
French Lick-26 West Badenf38
French Lickf30 Paolif18
French Lickf25 Orleansf27
French Lickf25 West Badenf22
French Lickf26 Brownstownf37
French Lickf2S Salemf41
SECUND TEAM REVIEW..
The second team left to right: W'a1lace, Condra, Emmons, Wininger, Pruett
Qholding ballj, Beaty, Cope, Pershing, Hendrix, and Denny,
The Red Devilettes under the tutelage of Coach Claxton were slow
getting started but finished the season in whirlwind fashion with decisive
victories over Paoli and Orleans while dropping a close 21-15 decision to
Much like the first team the seconds were handicapped all along by
inexperience. Condra, Beaty, Wininger, Wallace and Pershing packed
the scoring punch for the reserves and were outstanding in the various
departments of play.
French Lickf26 Paoli-31
French Lick-26 Mitchellf3O
French Lickf21 Shoalsf17
French Lick' 3 West Badenf19
French Lick' 9 Jasperf45
French Lick' 5 Huntingburgf38
French Lickfll Petersburgf2l
French Lickf1O Ooliticf2O
French Lickf14 Paolifli
French Lickfli Paolifo
French Lickf24 Orleansf8
French Lickfli West Badenfll
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MEET THE CHAMPS..
The highlight of hardwood activities in the school during the past
year was the remarkable record of Coach Hugh Atkins' French Lick junior
high Plutos in chalking up 18 wins in 21 starts. The Atkinsmen, with
Capt. Roscoe Belcher leading the way, entered the annual Vincennes Wa'
bash Valley junior high tourney and advanced to the second round before
being eliminated by Jasper l9f14.
A few weeks later they captured the Orange County championship,
besting Orleans in the afternoon 21f16 and drubbing Paoli in the tourney
The three defeats handed the Imps by Jasper, Mitchell and Paoli
were all avenged leaving the Atkinsmen with 'a clean slate.
The Junior Plutos pictured above are: left to right, bottom row,
student manager Rhodes, Claxton, Mason, Apple and Main. Back row,
left to right, Coach Atkins, Belcher, McDonald, Hueston and Sullivan.
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C OM PLI MEN TS
FRENCH LI CK SPRINGS
We congratulate the seniors who,
through diligent efforts have pub-
lished this fine annual as a final
representation of their merit and
work for F. L. H. S.
Dr. C. E. Pierce
Office 222-J Residence 222-S
T H E TAV E R N
Where You Get More
For Your Money
HOME MADE PIES
PLATE LUN CHES
Open All Night
. . . . the New
Bring your typewriter
equipment right up to the
minute. You must see
the Master to appreciate
it. Its new Sealed Action
Frame adds a new beauty
note to office equipment.
Dual Touch Tuning as-
sures proper adjustment
to the fingertips of every
Typewriters, Adding Machines
Accounting Machines, Carbon
Paper and Other Supplies
One Park Avenue
New York, N. Y.
Sales and Service Everywhere
WorId's Largest Manufacturer Of
Dr. J. R. Dillinger
Specialist In Diseases
Ear, Eye, Nose
5. iililiii 3,
Office 38 Residence 65
W. G. Hoffman
Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water
Iron Fireman, Master Stokers
and Oil-0-Matic Burners
Phone 104-35 French Lick, Ind.
We Back The School
Phone 46 French Lick
Storage, Gas 8z Oils
Day and Night
We Want Accounts On A
Mutually Profitable Basis
A non-checking account costs you
nothing. A checking account is
as convenient as running water in
First with the Latest of
ARRQW SHIRTS General Merchandlse
FLORSHEIM sl FREEMAN
SHOESOOPERSYIQA-3gEHATS Phone 281-H Prospect, Ind
TIP TOP CREAMERY CO.
MEADO W GOLD
PASTEURIZED DAIRY PRODUCTS
SMOOTH FREEZE' ICE CREAM
Homestead Drug Store
H. Chastain, Mgr.
West Baden, Ind. Phone 267
BLUE TEA POT
Co-Op Electric Supply Co.
Our Graduates Go Promptly into
Lockyear's Business College
P 0 R T E R ' S
NA T1oNAL STUDIOS
Official Photographers of
French Lick High School
Senior Class Photos Our
Illinois Bldg. Indianapolis
FRENCH LICK MILLING CO.
French Lick, Indiana
TWIN CITY LUMBER CO.
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL
YELLOW PINE DIMENSIONS - REDWOOD, CYPRESS AND YEL-
LOW PINE FINISH - LATHS - PLASTER - WALL BOARD - IN-
SULATION - DOORS AND SASH - BRITISH COLUMBIA RED
CEDAR - SHINGLES - 'IEXACO AND CORRUGATED ROOFING
HOUSE AND BARN PAINTS AND COMPLETE LINE OF ENAMELS
AND VARNISHES - CFNIENT BRIXMENT - LIME
TWIN CITY LUMBER CO.
A A. BURTON gl SON
, Hardware Furniture
French Lick, Indiana
Result-Producing Phone 82
J C TE C
Central PRODUCTS I
GENERAL GARAGE SERVICE
Business College EFFICIENT MECHANIC,
I d' 1' , I d'
n 'anapols " 'ana C. L. DRABING GARAGE, Inc.
TWIN CITY DAIRY
Milk is a most efficient Brain Food. Its soothing effect upon the
nerves is very prompt. It is the best food for the lungs and body cells
Medical Science has found milk the most satisfactory food for all
the life giving glands of the body.
Milk is the very "mine" of the most valuable minerals for body
building and body repair.
That's why from the Morning of Life to the Sunset, from youth
through old age-milk has a regular place in the human diet.
Producers and Deliverers of
Green Spot, Orange Ade and Chocolate Milk
W. V. RITTER and SON
HOUSE FURNISHINGS, RADIOS and GIFTS
College Street French Lick, Ind.
Eat and Drink
C. D. Fulkerson, M. D. HOOSIER CAFE
GLASSES FITTED 106 Indiana Ave.
College St. French Lick French Lick, Indiana
FOR BIG VALUES
Caps and Gowns "A Pwfnisaved
Dwight Tucker, Mgr.
HARRY K. LANDES
The Home Of Good Pictures
LUCKETT AMUSEMEN T CO.
FRENCH LICK, INDIANA
THE D. H. GOBLE PRINTING C0.
OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO.
Kentucky's Largest Exclusive E
Complete Line of
ScHooL FURNITURE and SUPPLIES
L ll Lexington
117 12 S F th 133 W. Short
Compliments TONEY ,S
Of MOTOR SHOP
MAE CAMPBELL Expert Mechanical
BEAUTY SHOPPE Work
FOR YOUR HEALTH'S SAKE
FRENCH LICK BEVERAGES
SPRINGS VALLEY BOTTLING CO.
HERFF-J ON ES COMPANY
Designers and Manufacturers of
Class Jewelry, Graduation Announcements,
Cups, Medals, and Trophies
Official Jewelers To
Fre h Lick High School
R. SMITH REPRESENTATIX E
D RU G STORE OF
A 6: P Store
Bill Gerkin Mgr.
Complete Drug Store
0 -3 0 J a c k ' s
S H 0 E S I-I 0 P
Cold Drinks-Good Eats oldsmobile
OPEN ALL NIGHT I
Compliments of Sales -- Service
ANDREW,NlAIN81NIclVER U 'U
109 College Street MILLER-LINGLE MOTOR C0
FRENCH LICK, INDIANA
French Lick, Indiana
CONCRETE BLOCK WORK SPECIALITY
French Lick, Indiana
The Store In Front
Of The School
Yet Back Of It!
CHAS. H. APPLE
A Booster of
French Lick Motor Sales
Leslie Qualkinbush, Mgr.
Orange St. French Lick, Ind.
BEE HIVE INN
Your Second Home
"Come in - Buzz Around
Bring Your Honey
Home Cooked Meals
The Greatest Investment
in the World!
Q , , ..-,-- -f:,'- 'NH
-- .,,,. ,I V
There'll be big dividends for every
hour of study-dividends in happi-
ness, prosperity and appreciation of
life's good things. And it's one in-
vestment that w0n't depreciate or
waste away, that can't be lost!
Study hours are pleasanter, and
more fruitful, too, when they are
comfortable hours. Plenty of the
right kind of light will help. It will
reduce fatigue-keep the mind clear-
er and brighter-make it easier to
concentrate. And, by relieving eye-
strain, it can insure the future
against unnecessary damage to the
Nowadays it is easy and economical
to have the best of light, with lamps
that are scientifically designed for
lighting efficiency. They come in
models to fit every task.
PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY OF INDIANA
SCHMUTZLER FUNERAL HOME
PHONE 201 FRENCH LICK
In French Lick It's
K el l y 1151 Ik e
STANDARD SERVICE STATION
SE NEFF and PUTNAM
Paints and Oils 0f'
Chinaware J. T. PERKINS
French Lick, Indiana
The Springs Valley Herald Company
French Lick, Indiana
Executed the Typography, Printing and Binding
of this Annual
The Plutonian Staff expresses
their sincere gratitude to those who
have made possible the publication
of this annual. '
Appreciation is extended to all
subscribers and advertisers with the
hope that they have enjoyed the
Plutonian as much as the staff has
enjoyed editing it.
SEIIIUR CLASS SUNG . . .
"TOMORROW IS ANOTHER DAY"
The day is through,
Our school days ending
Has brought to us,
A happy ending
But we must face the setting sun and say,
Tomorrow is another day.
We've had our share
Of tears and trouble
But every care was just a bubble,
And we must face the settin
Tomorrow is another day.
Sometimes a little rain must fall,
The skies can't all be blue,
Sometimes a little tear must fall,
To make a smile break through
Today is gone,
It's all behind us,
A brighter dawn will surely find us,
So we must face the setting su
Tomorrow is another day. l
un and say
n and say
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