Frankfort High School - Capitolian Yearbook (Frankfort, KY)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1932 volume:
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Bush Krebs Engravef'
Roberts Printing Co.
Published by Senior Class of
Frankfort High School
For her loyalty to all sehool en-
terprises, for her helpful interest
in our indtviclual efforts, and for
her general good sportsmanship,
the Class of l-952 declieates this
volume of the Hcapitolianw to
MARY ANDREWS SOWARD
May the pages which
follow, recall to you
the happy memories of
friends and good times
enjoyed in the year
Miss Helen Brewer
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Not in picture R. A. Gayle
Board of Education
Frankfort Public School
T. P. Rogers, President
W. D. Furr, C. Coy Wells, Secretaryg R. A. Gayle
F. J. Sutterlin, J. M. VVillia1ns, R. S. Howell
Owen Caplinger, H. V. IXICCIIQSHQY
DUKE VV. YOUNG
Prilzciprzl of the F?'Cl7l71'fO'I'f High
A. B. Georgetown College
A. M. Columbia University
J. W. IRELAND
Superivifmldevzf of the Frankfort
A. B. Center College
A. M. Columbia University
Y K I
MISS HELFJN BRIIWIDR, A. B. MRS. F. G. Mmcvrzn, A. B.
English Mathematics and Biology
University of Kentucky University of Kentucky
MISS SARAH WALLACE SMI'l'H
MISS MARY ANDREWVS SOWARD, A. B. MISS EI.IZ.kl2bl'l'Ii CIIUWNING SMITH, A. B
English, Spanish, French Latin
University of Kentucky Transylvania College
Miss ELIZABETH SKINNIQR, A. B. Miss CARo1.YN LU'1'K11:ME1ER, B. S.
English, History, Physical Efl1lt"C1if'fO'7I Domcstfic Science
University of Kentucky University of Kentucky
Mn. A. T. Rim-:, Jia., A. B.
A thlcf ics rm 11 H fistory
University of Kentucky
Miss El'DOR.X L. Sowrir Miss Jlcssuc Cox
Director of Music Art
Peoria. Musical College Chicago School of Applied Arts
Mus. RCll4P1li'l' DIxoN, Ju., A. C. A. Miss Dusx' Bl4Il.l.lC S.xMs, A. B
Commercial Algebra mad Arithmetic
Bowling Green Business University Georgetown College
University of Kentucky University of Kentucky
Miss MARc:.xnlc'1 Avlfzlclu., A. B.
University of Kentucky
Miss NANCY JONES, A. B. Miss DoRo'1'11Y W. DARNlf:I.I,, A.
Geography and History Reading and English.
University of Kentucky University of Kentucky
" fi -
History of Frankfort High School
The people of Frankfort have always been interested in education. Frankfort was
founded in 1786, and as early as 1799 the Court of Franklin County "caused to be located
and surveyed six thousand acres of land and the same was vested in 'The Trustees of the
Kentucky Seminary' for educational purposes."
This Seminary, however, was pulled down about 1835, and in 1838 an act was ap-
proved giving to Edmund H. Taylor, Philip Swigert, Thomas S. Page, Mason Brown, and
John J. West the power "to raise by way of lottery in one or more classes, as to them may
seem expedient, any sum not exceeding one hundred thousand dollars to be appropriated,
one-half for the use and benefit of a city school in the town of Frankfort." So in 1840 the
Frankfort common school system was adopted. A tax of 45 cents on the hundred was
authorized to be collected in 1841, and in November of that year the school went into
operation. The number of children taught the first year was 230.
In 1867 a lot was purchased in South Frankfort on Second Street on which to build
a school, and during the following year the building was completed. At that time it was
only a grammar school, but in 1896 a high school system was adopted in the same build-
ing. Professor McHenry Rhoades was the first principal and he ruled that school of
higher learning for nine years. To this man the people of Frankfort owe a great deal for
guiding the high school so successfully during its first years.
The school grew by leaps and bounds and it was soon necessary to erect a new
building. In 1925 a new high school was built in South Frankfort. The building is
modern in every way and is one of the best equipped schools in the state.
So, in 1932, stands Frankfort High School, a monument to the hopes and aspira-
tions of the parents of Frankfort that their children might have a richer, fuller life be-
cause of the advantages they have been offered.
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' T I 'V 'l '34
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Senior Class Qfficers
1're'sid1'11l, R. T. Johnson Nf'c'r1'Ir1.ry, Sarah Bacon
Vice Prfsidclzf, Inez Lyon Trms1w'f'r, Jeanne Parrent
Senior Class History
It really is a problem to the Class of '32 to try to imagine how the dear old school
ever got along without them. Why, just imagine how lost Mr. Young would be without
Vic to bawl out twice a day for being tardy! The situation is really unima.ginable.
Most of our creative, athletic, and oratorical abilities lay dormant during our fresh-
man year, but we were undeniably invaluable to the school. What would the sophomores
have done without someone to trample underfoot? So we meekly submitted to their
abuses, watched them skip classes, and wondered how they had the nerve.
No one can say we didn't blossom out in our sophomore year, however. We really
did make ourselves invaluable to the school. We showed signs of budding genius in
basketball and foot-ball, we contributed three members to the Debating Team, and were
instrumental in organizing the Latin Club. And music! The assistant ba.nd leader, a
member of the boy's quartet, winner of the Girl's Solo, and two members of the trio-all
were sophomores. And a sophomore girl was elected president of the Girl Reserve Club
for the coming year! It was this year that we learned the delicate art of skipping-one
seldom mastered by students so young. Quite a list of accomplishments for mere sopho-
As juniors we almost ruled the school. Again we contributed more than our share
to music, debating, and oratory. A junior girl won the Declamation Contest, an honor
hitherto reserved for the high and mighty seniors. It was during this year that we
showed our unusual intelligence and originality by organizing the "Panther Purringsf' a
publication which we hope will ever live up to its noble heritage with which we so
graciously endowed it.
And now we have finished our senior year. What haven't we done? Athletics,
speaking, music, and leadership-in all four lields we have contributed our full quota-
Ubrimfull and running over." A third of the foot-ball lettermen, four from the basket-ball
squad, three experienced debaters, the officers of most of the clubs in the school, and many
of Miss South's and Mr. Hall's standbys are graduating.
For four long years we have worked hard, played hard, and longed for the time
when we, like other classes before us, might stand on the platform and receive our
diplomas, the reward of four years of work. But now that the time has really come, we
are a little wistful as we look back over the days that, at the time, seemed so common-
place, and We feel a little shaky as we think of all the things we should do in the world
and all that our Alma Mater expects of us.
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l'II,l'I.XNtlIl LANG IIIIUXVN
Gln-o Club 1. 2, Il: 'l'rm-sis. l:
Ilouie Ile. Il: Girl I:t'SCI'Yt' 12, Il, il:
ltiblt- Stutly 1. 2. 13. 4: Art Club
:Sz Pres. 4: Auuuul Stull' -l: l':iu4
tlu-r I'urriug' Stull' Sl: State Nlusii-
Coutest 2, Il, 4: Atliletu- .Xssu 1:
l'ri-ttiest Girl 4: Art 'l'i-:it-lu-1' Il. 4.
UXVICN l"IA DY ID CAMNIACK
l"ootb:ill 2. 33. 42 Czllil. Il: Class
'l'ez1u1 2. Il, 4: Ili-Y 2. 3, 4: Glee-
Club 2. Il: llible Study 1. 2. Il:
I-' Club 4: Atliletiv Ass'u 1. 2:
"Crimson l'Iyebrows": Student
GLADYS LOI'ISI'l CABIPBIGLL
Girl Reserve 2. 3. 4: Football
Sponsor 4: Forensic Club 2:
Akos Club 5433 Treats. 43 Akos
I'l:1v 4: Glee Club 1. 2. Isl. 4:
Girls Trio 3: Hockey 32R"C1'Illl-
sou Eyebi-ows" 24: Bible Study 1.
2. 3. 4: State Music Contest 2.
FRANK MA R ION DAILEY
llziud 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 4: Ur-
Cbestru 3. 4: Bible Study 1. 2, 25.
4: Class Basketball 3. 4: Atliletit-
Ass'u 1: Music Contest 2. Il. 4.
'I'llH,NI.XS IIUIDXIAN liYlll,l'IY
lllllilll- " " I' lH"llul'x' "
-. -r. . . l -I
.Xlios 231 l"ore-usiv Club Z: Clos,
CICCII. HXYICN C.XXll'I!I'II.L
Ililllll Club Zig l-' Club 4: lilo.
' ' ' 'D . 1' 1
- ' 'L . P ' I I '
Club 4- Ili I 4 Iiblt Ntuli 4
ll.'2lllSlt'I'I'4'1l I-I'UIl1 Ilgltlqnftgbllrf-u
Ill ll Stl
IIICNICY IIAIIIIISON t'1:.x1G
Foreusit- Club 2: Akos 4
llizlucl 2: Glee Club 4: Akos I'lg1x
! State Musit- Contest 4: Class
Y 4: Bible Study 1. 2. f:
JAMES RICHARD DAR LINGTON
Ili-Y 2, ::. 4: izibit- srutiy 1. 2
4 Atlllvtir' Ass'u 1: History
lflW'l'l1l-I lll'Xl..Xl' lP.XllNl'Il.l,
Glm- Club 1. 2. II. 'li llnnu- lit-
1. 3. fl: Girl llvst-1'x'v 2. II. 4.
llt-1-lil-x' ZZ: lfiblt- Study 1. 2. 55. 4
MARY -XlifXlS'l'IU DNG
,xkus Zi, 4: Gls-41 Club 1.2. 31. 4'
"Crimson I-In-l.mrcm's" 21: Girl Rv-
st-1'vv Z. JL. 4: l"u1'e11siv Club 1. 12'
Itible- Sflllij' 1. 2. 34. 4: Delmtiilg
I-I: INWIZIIIIZIIIUII IZ, 4: Atble-tiv
I-'I.ull1-INCE ANN!-I l'Ull'l7
l'4-1-4-insiv Club 1. 2: xxflllvfll'
Assn. 1: Glu-ef Club 1, 2: Iiiblv
Study 1. 2: Sm-. Il. 4: Girl Ile--
wiwo- It Sc-v. 251 Vit-Q1 I'1'vs. 4
, . , .
41l1'l l0lll1'l't'llCt' 42 Illrlllf' IC4-. 1
Sf-1: 1. 2: I'l'vs. Il. 42 Ky. Stzltv
Ilwxm- I-I1-. Nl-ws Gzitln-rvr ZZ'
5YGlll' IIUIII4' HV. Nle-vtillgl 11. ISI A.
Il. li. Cullve-iitiml IN-truit Il:
I.:1lin Club 2. IS. 4: Ilm-kvy 4
-xlllllfill Stull' 42 Akfvs
llI"l'II I!l'l"UlIlP GHIN
i'f'l'4'IlNl4' Club "' Xkns 42 Glm
Club 1. 2: llmm- I-Iv. 1 "' 'l'rc--w
'I . ". n . .. .,
.-. 4. full lwavlu- ,. .,g l,1lglq
Fllialx' 1. 2. Ii. 42 All
1: liiugfawt 'rillkf-I' 4.
Pager twent y V t wo
.I 1 DIIN IJVVA LL
lizlskvtbzlll 21: Capt. 4: Hi-Y 2,
II. 4: 1' Club Sm-. 4: Class Te-aux
1. 2: Atble-tic Assn. I.
HICLLICN RUSSELL ESTES
Akos 4: Glee Club 3. 4: Bible-
Study 4: Art Club 3. 4: Girl Re-
svrve 3. 4: HCPITIISOII Eye-brows"
Ii: Art 'I'euc-liar 4: Extvmporan-
vous 4: Tl'ZlllSf4t'l'l'6'd from Forks
of Illlklmrn 23.
NANCY ICCKICLS GI LLIIAM
Annual Staff 2: Jr. Idclitor 31
lfltlitur 4: l'm1tliQr I'1II'I'llIg Stali
lielitor IS: Must Popular Girl 4:
Student Smiate- 4: Girl Itelsf-rve 2:
Prvs. fl. 4: Latin Club Pres. 2. 3:
Akers Club 23. 4: Furvllsir- Club
1'1-vs. 1: Vic-0 Pres. 2: Akus Play
4: UCFIIIISOII l':YPbI'fDXYS" Zi: Bible
Study 1. 2, IS. 43 Sf-liolarsllip Cun-
te-su Algebra 1: Gs.-miie-t1'y 12:
linglisll 4: Public Iliscussimi 3:
Athletit- Assn. 1: Girl Reserve'
Cmifwmiw 2. 24. 4: State Music
Contest. fri. 4: VVQ-lc-miie Address
4: Must. Irepexicluble 4: Hockey
ZS: Glue- Club 1, 21. 4.
VIRGINIA ELIZABETH GORDON
Giro Club 1. 2, 54, 42 Girl RQ-
svrvv 1,1 II: Honw ICC. I. 2:
"Crimson ICy6'llI'0VVSN Ii: Atllle-tic
Assn, 1: Hible- Study 1, 2. 4.
l'IVA Vl1"l'Hlll.X ll.XNl'lH'li
Him' Vlllll 2. Ii. 42 lllllllt' l'I1'. l.
22 Girl lil-se-1'vu 2. II: liibla- Stnmly
l. 2, Il. 42 .Xillll'il4' Assn. ll l"o1'-
lnsiv l'l11b 1, 2: "l'1'i111sn11 l'I,1'1-
lll'Illl!l'Ill'l' GIIAIIAM .IAVKSUN
Host I'uplll:11' lluy 4: l"m1tl1:1ll
2. Il, 42 liaskviluill 2. Il. 42 lla-si
.Xtl1le-tv 4: Sfllllvlli Se-nzltv 4: A114
nnal Stati' 1: .l1'. Iiliisiiivss Mgr. IS:
ltusim-ss Mgr. 4: l'2lllflll'l' 1,llI'l'-
ing' Stat? liusiin-ss Mgr. 212 Alum
Vlnb 22. 4: Vim- 12'1'vs. IS: 1"n1'e-11si1-
l'llll1 Vive' 1'l'0s. 12 l'1'4'S. 22 Glue'
l'lub1.2.Il.4: Akus Play 532 Ili-Y
l. 2. ZZ. 4: Class Bzlslwtlbzill 1:
Vlass '1'1'il1'li 2. 21: liiblo Study 1.
2. IZ. 4: Art t'lub ZS: 1" Club 4:
K. H. S. 12'. A. 4ih'4l1'g4:lt1lXX'll 12
Atlllvtif- .XSS'll 12 Hi-Y Coiifvr-
vin-e 2. 4: State Musiv 1'n11t1-st
2. Ii. 4: All-'PllllFllilllltfllf 'l'l'lllll 4.
HA YMOND CAR IIUI1 .I ICSSIC
Akos 3, 4: Latin Club 2. li. 4:
Bible Study 1, 2. 41 F0l't'llSll,'
Club 1. 2: Athleltic Assn. 1.
ANNE l'Il.IZAI1l+ITII KAGIN
l"0l't'llSiC Club 2: GM- Vlub
Sw. 2: Latin Club 2. Zi. 42 Hninv
ICQ. fl: Girl Ili-sv1'N'v 2. 3. 42 liiblm-
Stully 1. 2. Il. 4: I'2lIlfllPl' 1'lll'I'-
ings Staff Typist 4: Statv lii-
olugy Cuiltvst II.
llukllill H'Sl'l.l,l VAN Ill'INllY
lilllln- Sillulj J: l"nI'o-Hxiw
4'llllbLfj 1511-1-4'I11l1 2,
l"u1'+-11si1- l'l11b l. 2: S4'l',"N'I'Qx2lS,
n ' ' , 1 1
l. H1-X 4. Mlm- 1 llllr 1.2: liilplu
-- 'Q'-Z :NN l:Si': L,
Stujly 1, 2. ri. 4: M1111-11.1 Assn. 1,
"'l111k'i 1'l1 l1l11b1ll '
IIHLANID 'l'll4IllXAN .IHHNSHN
I'1'f-N. Vlass 4: Glu- 4'llllD 1. 2,
37. 42 Ili-Y 1. L. ZS: View Prem. 45
liaskvtball 1. 22 Stzltv Nlusil'
l'n11t4-xt l. 2. CI. 42 Atblvtil- Assn.
1. 2. 352 Stllllvlli Sefllzliv 42 t'l:lss
'l'e-11111 22 "l'1'i111snn Iiye-l11'nws" Zi:
Nvziiwfst 5l2lI'l'i04l 4: lie-st Ill'l'SSl'll
42 llvst l,41nkiI1"' l'11V 4
H ' . -
MARY SVSAX I..XXYlll-IN4'lf
,' 1 .p. . . -5 .
l"411'1'l1sl1' 4 lllll l. -. .Xlxnx .1. 4.
Latin Vlub 2. 31. 4: l'1'1-s. 52: Girl
ll4's4'l'1'1' 2. fl. 42 llilrlv Slllllj' 2. 33.
4: llvlbililllf 2. ZZ. 4: l':111Il11-1'
l'lll'l'lllS Stall' 4: -xllllllill Slati' 42
S1-l1nla1'sl1i11 Vvlllvst l-Inulisli l.
.". ' . ' -1. ' ,'
l. lyping 1 111111-st lllNfUllilll 4.
.ll'lll'l'll .lllSl'fl'lllNl'f LAYVSUN
l"ul't'llSlm' Cllllh l. 22 .Xlius Il. 42
tllm- Club 1. 2. Il. 4: Altus l'l:ly
fl: "Crimson l'I5'vl11'uu's" ll: Latin
Clnli 2. Il: Qnnustni' 4: l':1ntln-1'
l'lll'l'lll2 Stall' 4: Girl lit-st-1'vv 2.
II. 4: ltiblt- Study 1. 25. 4: Studt-nt
St-nntu 41 Solo Cnntvst 2. C52 IM--
llnting' 2. 32. 4: linglisli Cuntvsl
1: l'ul1lit- llisvnssiun 4: Nlixvd
.Xl.I1Iill'l' BIAVICII Ll'SCIIlCll
tllwln-sI1'z1 1. 22 Hi-Y 41 Igliblt-
Study 1. 2. Il. 4.
DOROTHY VERNON McCHESNEY
l'f-1'w-nsi-- Club 2: Latin Club 2.
ii. 4: Girl llust-1'ye ZZ: Iliblv Study
1. -. 4. Annual Start 4. 1114111
fllllln 2: Slilft' Iliulfvgly CHIIYCST Il.
.XIAIIY GICGPIUQIQ KlI'l'CIIICI,I,
film- Vluln l. 2. Zi. 4: Art Club
'1. ll Altus Club 4: Ilunn- ICQ. 1.
fill lu 1111 4 111111
1. '. I . . -1 'r . ..1,'
... 1 xx' ' -, n, , -
Sllll l':.X'4-lll'l11YS" fl: AX1'I 'l'4-311-114-1'
ll llillls Blllllll' l. 2. II, 4,
WAHHICN JOHNSON LEA
Glfw Club 1. 2. 3, 4: "Crimson
lCyt1b1'ows" 3: Hi-Y 2. 3. 4: Class
'l't-:nn 2: Biblt- Study 1. 2. 3. 4:
Athletic Assn. 1. 2: Quartette 33
Bust DilI1fQ'9l' 4.
Vice Pres. Class 4: Fm-eiisic 1,
22 Akos 3: Prvs. 4: Band 2:
Gifturian 4: Most Original 4:
.Inlliest 4: Glue Club 1. 2. 3. 4:
Pres. 1: Akos Play 3. 4: "C1'l1l1-
sun EY6'l,lI'flVl'Su PI: Latin Club 2.
Il: Biblc- Study 1. L. Cl. 4: Student
Seuatv 4: Annual Staff 4: Pan-
tlnfi' I'l11'I'iI1,2' Staff 3: Athletic
Ass'n 1: Girl I:lvse1've- Ctjllff-'IV
.IAMICS HENRY MILLER
Hand 1. 2, :L 4: 01'f-liestra 1. 2.
3. 4: Band Tf'21Cl1f'1' 2. 3.14: Glue:
Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Cornet Solo 1:
lmublt- Quartette 1. 2: Latin
Club 2: Hi-Y 211' "l,'1'll1lS0ll
Ifjyffbi-mv1s" Il: Bible- Study 1. 2.
Il: Sera Class 1.
6414:-0 Club 4: Hand 2, fl. 4: Hr-
t'lll'Stl'2l Il. 42 Hi-Y 2. 3. 4: Font-
lnall IlIi1ll2lj.l't'l' 4: Basketball Mau-
agvi' 4: Class 11821111 Il. 4: Travk
:lt Bible- Study 1. 2. Il. 4: If' Club
4: Stats Music Contest 2, 4.
SUNBEAM BLACKBURN MOORE
1'10I'f'llS1l' Club 22 Latin Vlulr
A1 , W u 'I . 1'
0, 4, 1101110 luv. 1. J. -v. 4. 41111 11
svrvq- 25, 41 Iluckvy ZZ: llllrlv Sflldj'
1, ,.,, .,, 4.
INJNNIIC .IICAN NIHIISIC
Rilvlv Study 4: '11l'illlSfl'l'l'+'l1
from Forks of 1'111i1l01'Il.
.I ICANNIC IlI'SSlCl,L PAH IIICNT
Class 1'1'e-s. 1: Se-4--'1'1'e-als. 251
Trezns. 4: l"u1'e11sic- Club T1'eas.
2: Gle-ex Vlulx 2. Ii: '1'1'e-us. 4:
MC1'1IllS0ll 1':X91l1'UNX'S" 21: Henne-
Ec. '111'P2lS. 1: View Pres. 2: Girl
Ilcserve- 2. II: Ilihle Study 2. 4:
Stude-nt Smnnte- 1'1'vs. 4: Annual
Stuff 4: Atll. Assn. 1: Art Club Zi:
II01111' EC. I10lPg'utc' Louisville' 21
Ne,-:11'4'st l1ill'l'1t'l1 4.
Girl H1-se'l'Vt' 2. I!! 1101110 1'I4'. 1.
2, Il. 42 Iluvkvy 42 llilrle- Study 1.
ZZ. 3. 4: I-'nn-llsic Vluln 2.
ll',1YAll'l' l'Ul,I'INl.XN NIUIIIIIS
1 lass 'l'4-:un 4' liilrle- Qlllfll' l "
. ., s V - 4.
... 4. .Xtlnlf-Inv Assn. 1.
Class 'l'1'v:1s. 1: 1"0l'4'llN1l,' Vluh
1. ZZ! Akns II. 42 film- 1'1ll1D 1. 12. I'
4: "l'1'i1nsun 1'1'1'l'1Pl'0XX'Su Li: Gil
1:1'Sl'l'Vl' 2. IZ. 4: Art Vluh 21
" ' SQLI1' sz. Q
1'lIlf1lll lu111n I 4
Slam- Nlusif- lfnntc-st IZ: I'1'oplnft
4' Qll ll ' 1113
nl' IZIII11 funfe-st 43 'fypi
1011112 l'1,I'II,I,AX 128111115
" ' . 13: func- lil-. l
l" Illl If llulm II
4: 4411-1 1:.-sf-rw 2. :zz 11.4311--5
Glew Club 1. IZ liiblc- S1ll41X
ur P .
llAI,l'lI t'l'l!I!.U4I'I Ill-II-IYICS
1121-1111 l. 2. Il. 4: fH'l'1lk'SIl'2l 1, 12
. v,', , A . -r , p
'V. Q VI 'X 1 fl. . D
1111 4 I l1t11il11 4 Illrle
Study l. 2. II. 4: Stun- Nlllsiv fun
l. -. .,. 4.
l"ll.XYli lll'l!l!.XlllP IIHHICIIS
' . Q . 'l In .
:ss .f. 4" 'N
., , ,,. .. w
P , ,N 1
Ins all X11 lil 1
l'lll1l l 1llmll1lll ' tlll
-. . 1 -.
llub 1, 2. Il. lg "1'i'iu1suu liye
1-.ms 31: .Klaus l'l:1y 21: l,:iIiu
llub 2. 51: l'rl-s. 2: lli+Y 1. 2.
li Vlqiss 'l'l-:lui l. 2. 33. 4: liilvle
Nlully 1. 2. IL l1SllI1l1'llI Sl-uzltvl
ksst. llusiul-ss Blziuugm-1' .Xuuunl
li Nlixul Qll:ll'Il'lIi' 4: lim.
.IANIICS SI'I.I.IV-XN SIMCOX
'l'l':1llSf1'l'l'0l1 t'miu Iizivuiiziuglll
ANNA MARY STAFFORD
Girl lu-sui'v+r 1. 2. 3: Glev Club
1 2: Arr Club 3, 4: Bible Studs'
1 2: Atlilf-till Assn. 1.
Inllfs' lruI'HI..XS Sl"l"l'l-Zlll,lN
lIisY 2. IZ: I'1'+-s. ll: llibll- Slut
I 3. ... li Hlf-1' Vlull 4: Vluw
lslslir-llnlll l. Z.
'l'IIl'IIlMA Si '4 1'l"l'
Girl lil-svrvv: Stzitv Typing'
Vmm-st Ii: llumv 1114-. 1, ZZ, ZS, 41
Glu- Vlub: l':intlwr l'lll'l'illQj
Stall' 213 'l'l'IlllSft'l'I'l'l1 to Mivlli-
IQORA MAE SMITH
Huuw EQ. 1. 2. 43 Debate 4g
llible Study 1, 2.
I.nl'IS ALEXANDER STIVERS
Footlmll 3, 43 Most Valuable
I'Iuye1' 4: Vlass Basketball 2, 3,
4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Latin Club
2: Bible Study 1. 2. 3. 4: Athletic
Assn. 1: F Club 43 Accounting
GICOIIGIC NVILLIAM TAYLOR
Glm- Club 4: Hi-Y 4: Ilzisket-
lmll 4: Bible Study 43 Hi-Y Con-
fl'l'Gll1flL' 4: Higgrvst Flirt 43
'l'1'z1nsl'4-1'1'wl t'i-mn Piczldmiie 4.
IN . IIY XYll,l,lS 'l'lll'NlllU
Glu-0 Vlull l. 2. 33. -ll llmuv l"f-
l. II. Il, Gil'l lI1's4'I'W- I. fi. l
llmwkvx 323 Stull' Nlllsiv Vlvlllvsl
4. Allllvlil- Assn.
. ll . sn W ,' .
l. -. .,. 4. lllulwn lflyf-
llg Art Vlulr 33.
LLI A M ClllCS'l'l-Ill NVATSU
lfumlmll 2. 23, 43 Ili-Y 2. 25. 4
Flu Vlull " " 4 Panel
1 " -. fl.
' Buys Sulu I1ZSfll1l4'llI SPIIZITP 4.
Hiblv Study 2. Il. 4: I':1ntln1
I'llI'l'ill,L1' liusixwss Mgr. 4 ' Plum
liuskvtlmll 2. II. 4: "l'l'llllSHll
l'fy0hI'ows" 32 I-' Clllb 4.
IU lIll'IR'l' TH! DMAS VW Mill
le tudv 1
'-Y 1. 2, II, 4: Hill S
. 1 V .
4. hlvv 1 lull 4. Clam
I' lske-tlmll 1. 2: ilil'2Ujk 1. "
LIAR! IFAVIIT YHI Nl
Vlzlss X11-4' Pre-S. 22 llzlull l. J.
4: Url-lu-st1'n 1.2.3, 4: II1'X 4,
tllss lxvlllll I 4 lllnle
' 4: Am
l out: st
-p fr. V
luzxl 4.1 Stam-
, wh I- ' 1
1 a l I
1 4 llllllltl Sulu 1 4
xnplmm' Sulu 4: Illi Vuutel
tllu 4 lil1ll+uln+14 lllul
:u -' 1
I 4. Gruxulllvr 4.
li.x'l'lIl:YN uf-lil-Il-2 l'l'mlil':
mlm- vim. 1. 2. iz. li llmm- I-if-.
I. 3. ::: Girl l:4'S4'I'Yl' :. :zz lillple-
Slully l: .XVI Vlul, Ii: .lllllf-Ilv
Axsn. l: "l'l'llllSUll If-X'l"Pl'lvXXS-l Zig
Stull- Klllsif- Vwulc-sl Iii Ile-wt
llznuw-1' l' Xlnsl Slvlidl -l
Glu- Vlull Ili Art Vlull ZZ. 43
'lfvpingr Fonts-st Il: Vzlutlwr I'llI'l"
ing' Stull' 4: ul1l'illlS1IIl l':.Yk'lPI'UNVS-5
fl: llilnls- Stumly 31. 4.
I-'IIANK NVQ N lIbYAllIb
Ili-Y Z. Il. 41 Uilrlv Study l. 2.
MARGARET BALDWIN CLEMENTS
'l'1':lll4l'1-nm-ll l'1'1fm Ilw Nlurualn-
livlll Iliull Svlluwl 4.
unior Class Qfficers
Prrsiflcnf, XVestern Furr Sf'Cl'f'l'fl1'tU, Dowling Nicol
Vim' Prcsiflczzf, Dunlap Darnell f7'L'd'S2li'Cl', Joe Simcox
unior Class History
Whether the day after the close of school or many years from now, may this brief
history of the 1931-32 Junior Class awaken again in us memories of days that are past and
renew once more the ties which are as happy as we shall ever know. Bonds of lasting
friendship, never to be broken, loyalty and sportsmanship have been brought about by
our joining and taking part in the various organizations and activities of the school. Our
versatility is undisputed.
By the faithful efforts and determination of our boys we were able to supply twelve
of the twenty-six on the foot-ball squad, four of the eleven on the team, and best of all we
owned the captain, Dowling Nicol. Six junior boys received letters: Montgomery, Nicol,
Roberts, Yancey, Jacobs, and Furr. Others not quite so fortunate but helped us gain the
victories were: Conway, Kernen, Pythian, McDonald, Watson, and Peavler.
In basket-ball our record is commendable, and we are justly proud of our boys.
VVasn't it our own George Kelly that won the Georgetown game by adding one point to
that seventeen to seventeen score with only two seconds to go? And didn't our own
Howard Kernen run a scorching close second as high point man for the season? Kernen
was also elected captain for the coming year, under whose excellent guidance we shall
hope for greater glories.
The Akos Club furnished a means for displaying our dramatic ability, three juniors
having helped to make "The Jade Necklace" a success.
Juniors are well represented in all the musical organizations as we have members
in all of them-from our petite Lucille Savage, who is not only the accompanist for the
choruses but was a piano contestant this year, down to for should I say up tol the tall
drum major, Johnny Starks, who so pompously leads the F. H. S. band on all occasions.
Other smart juniors are Hazel Dalton, our prospect in the Latin tournament, Keith
Goins, and Cassie Yount, our typing contestants, and members of the "Panther Purring"
As we look back on our junior year, realizing that we are standing on the threshold
of seniority, we will strive by hard work and faithfulness to continue our upward trend
until we reach the coveted goal.
Top rout: Waller VVade, John Stark, Sam Martin, Donald Riester, Mr. Rice, Thomas Noe,
Gra.nt Dean, Frank McDonald, Joe Simcox.
Second roar: Thomas Crumbaugh, George Kelly, Clarence Smith, Elwood Conway, Ken-
ton McDonald, John Phythian, Hanley Peavler, Western Furr, Leon Tracy.
Thiird rozr: Richard Luscher, Harry Sullivan, Dudley Rodman, Howard Kernen, Gregory
Yancey, Dowling Nicol, William Montgomery, William Roberts, Charles Watson, Dunlap
Fourth row: Anna Mae Clark, Virginia Carter, Cassie Yount, Alice Joyce, Virginia Sul-
livan, Ann Joe Turner, Katherine Penn, Hazel Brown, Clara Louise Heenan, Alice Spiers,
Dorothy McDonald, Miss Smith.
Fifth, rozr: Ella Florentine Peters, Lucille Savage, Jane Farmer, Ruth Vtlise, Christine
Harrod, Christine Dennis, Keith Goins, Emily Settle, Mary Quin Cox, Aline Moore, Helen
Vigusin, Lena Ueltschi.
Not in pi.ct1n'f'.' Hazel Dalton, Albert Hulette, Deane Logan, Robert Hughes, Betty Mont-
gomery, Morris Jacobs.
Sophomore Class Qfficers
1'r1.sifIf'11t, Leo Baker ,Sccrc1'm1U, Mary Gillham
Tice Prcsidcizt, Mike Montgomery T?'FflS'1H'?7', Bob Smith
Sophomore Class History
On entering the high school you iind yourself facing a long corridor. Turn to the
iight and aclv-i-icei to the stairs. The first two doors are the sophomore home rooms.
Due to the overcrowded conditions of the sophomores this year, a few of us were
forced to go to the freshman home rooms. These students made the sacrince with stiff
upper lips and became real martyrs.
This year we had quite a number of organizations and clubs. Most of them were
not for sophomores alone, but we furnished a lot of members for them. The organizations
that were for both boys and girls were the Latin Club, Orchestra, Art Club, Student
Senate, and Mixed Chorus. The clubs for boys were the Boys' Glee Club and Hi-Y,
paralleled by the Girls' Glee Club and Girl Reserve for the girls.
One of our teachers, Miss Skinner, was the gymnastic director for the sophomare
girls. slit- also formed the Hockey Team which was made up of sophomore and freshman
girls. The only hockey game of the season was played with Anchorage. We are sorry to
say that our team was beaten. Even though the team did not do so well this year, they
are in hopes of having a greater team next Year.
After the hockey season was over, foot-ball came into its own again. The sopho-
mores did their share in making the team what it was. The boys on the team worked
hard every afternoon and I believe that they deserve a lot of credit. We also had spring
foot-ball practice before school let out, and we had a game between the classes. The next
thing in the way of sports was basket-ball in which we gave a few men to the team.
Then there was the Debating Team. Many students of the sophomore class took part in
A few sophomores entered the music contests and we are glad to say that some of
them won first place. The story-telling was also won by a sophomore, Carolyn Rogers.
As the time for our departure draws near, I had better sign off. VVill see you again
next year. Cheerio!
' " -15.9-AWVT3.-'Y' --.-,.3j"37l'
Top rozr: James McDonald, James Montgomery, VVilliam Howard, Carl Moore, Zelniar
Rogers, William Evans, Jack Hanks, Albert Watt, Lambert Gobber, Jack O'Rear, Alike
.sfwond rozrs Stanley Gatewood, William Pruett, Stanley Alarshall, Robert Smith,
Richard Lewis, Julian Dennis, Sylvester Rogers, Edgar Baker, Gerald Jaggers, Thomas
Marshall, John New, Paul Wilson.
Third rozr: Leo Baker, Owen Moore, Frank Sullivan, B. NV. Whitaker, Charles Watson,
James Cozine, Taber Brewer, Ray Brown, Frank Watson, Gilbert Vansant, Etlmontl
Thompson, Bronston Kenney, Robert Coleman.
Fourth, row: Bernard Crutcher, Miss Skinner, Cora B. Glass, Mary Evelyn lViley, Clydie
Ruble, Imogene Morgan, Jewell Quinley, Angie Taylor, Jane Morrison, Rachel 'l'racy,
Lucy Taylor, Ruth Sullivan, Mrs. Mercer, William Pulliam.
Fifth rout: Elise Clark, Elizabeth Shaw, Mary Gillham, Louise Kagin, Dorothy Sorg,
Mary Louise Henderson, Ruth Spaulding, Virginia Kagin, Violet Goins, Laura Evans,
Theresa Morgan, Ethel Yount.
Slixtlz rozr: Thelma Waldner, Ruth Howell, Martha Brawner, Mary Kemper, Mary H.
Barrett, Carolyn Rogers, Anne Ford, Martha Jean Brandis, Vivian Lewis, Grace Plow-
man, Lucy Hoge, Odette Lusby, Edna Roberts, Elaine Polsgrove, Martha. Gonsor, Joyce
Sercntlz four: XVilliam Lea, Charles Morris, George Roberts, Elmo Scott, Elmo Gilpin, E.
F. Bryan, Merle Carter, Albert Veltschi, Raymond Lathrem, Robert Miller, Robert Peyton,
Not in pic-ture: Robert Hancock, Clara Wiley, Laura Smith, Waller Clements, Walter
Gibbs, Robert Gum, Tevis Lawrence, Harold Quire.
N . . . . ,V
, , ,
Freshman Class Qfficers
I'rvsif'If1nf, John Barr Sr'f'1'e'1'rr1'y, Joe Heilman
Tim' President, Willard Coles Tl'ff'QSlLI'f"l', Cletus Allison
Freshman Class History
Intensive work began in September in our school. There were ninety freshmen
enrolled at the time. There are now eighty-five, three home room teachers, and some
other odds and ends.
The freshman boys, of course, still afford the sophies much fun, with the most
amusing and delightful hair-raising novelties of the season. No matter how hard we try
to keep our beautiful locks, scalloped hair seems to remain the style.
The Freshman Basketball Team won games over the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior
Teams this year, and were given a banquet by the other three classes. The Junior Hi-Y
which is the same as the Freshman Team, with the exception of two eighth graders, won
four games with other schools and lost two.
There are several freshmen in the band and orchestra, and two in the Glee Club.
We also have members of our class in various other clubs, including the Latin Club, Art
Club, Home Economics, and the Student Senate.
Mingling with us are other talented freshmen but, of course, freshmen do not have
as many opportunities to display their talent as do the other classes. But don't you
worry. We will before we graduate, and in four more years we should be able to look
back through our high school careers and feel that we have done our part in making a
The Cdjpi olldin
Top rozr: Cecil Lanter, Ben Vigusin, Cletus Allison, Walter Conway, Robert Hulette,
Douglas Noonan, Max Proffitt, Frank Brawner, Raymond Paul, Elwood Yancey, .lack
Tharpe, Hugh Moore.
Second rozr: William Peyton, Woodrow Rosson, Jestus Brawner, Roland Franklin, .lohn
Barr, Walter Hardin, Clyde Boone, John Mitchell, Albert Sorg, Franklin Lane, Henry
Third rozr: James Scottow, Stanley Bale, Howard NVells, Frank Dutton, Mrs. Dixon,
Miss Soward, Miss Smith, Lyman Smith, Charles Furr, Randolph Hulette, Thomas Parker,
lf'0urth rozr: Louis Adams, Margaret Hoover, Mary H. White, Louise Henry, Virginia
Irvine, Audrey Dennis, Frances Young, Alice Housechild, Eunice Fincel, Anne Elizabeth
NVaites, Alice B. Blanton, Myrta Harrod, Elizabeth Goins, Joe Heilman.
Fifth rozr: Alexander Gordon, Dorothy Whalen, Virginia Mefford, Alberta Crutchfield,
Mary Hunter, Georgie Stone, Louise Clark, Mildred Stone, Katherine Lawrence, Lillian
Plowman, Anna Katherine Bitterman, Mary Lusse, Caroline Sutterlin, Carl Muntz.
Nirflz. rozr: Lawrence Baxter, Miriam Gaines, Elizabeth Galbreath, Mary Elizabeth
Mills, .Josephine Thompson, Lillian Harrod, Georgia Shelton, June Hunger, Henrietta
Yount, Marie Luscher, Frances Weber, Ruby Moore, Genevieve Montgomery, Clara
Goodpaster, Emilee Kirk, Ralph Pulliam.
Scrwztlz rozr: James Palmore, Philip Gordon, John W..Gilpin, Herbert Spradling, Martin
Gershnian, Guy Vansant, Carl McChesney, Raymond Goins, Billy Montgomery.
Not in picture: Kitty Wootton.
Eighth Grade History
Listen upper classmen
While I do as I am bade:
I will sing you a ballad
Of our wondrous eighth grade.
Our students are many
Our loafers are few:
O'f our "Purrings" reporters
You find one and two.
lVe have them big and little-
Wee "Boots" and Portwood tall.
And we always give our quota
To any kind of ball.
Jack Ballard representing us
In studies is the best,
And Billy Crutcher is always in
The state Oboe Contest.
Our girls? There are none better
That ever you will see.
The teachers are the finest
And proud of them are we.
VVe, eighth graders, aren't conceited
We can't afford to be,
But we will beat all classes
Now you just wait and see.
Shelley Rodes Settle
Eighth Grade Qffieers
I'1'e.sidffnt, VVi11ia1n Portwood Secretary, Ted Cozine
Vice lfresirleut, Shelley Settle f1'reasu'rw', Mary Kenneth Riester
Top roar: VVilliam Portwood, Holt Greenwell, Charles Lewis, Morris Dalton, .lack Wood-
ruff, David Goins, Stanley Berry, Miss Jones, Willoby Goin, Buddy Gordon, Everett Goin,
Willard Metts, William Woolums.
Nccond rozr: Edward Goin, Hugh Rossell, Franklin Stone, Edgar Lewis, Richard Games,
Thomas Long, John Aubrey, Jr., Coy Vllells, Granville Coblin, Albert Pierce, Mason Taylor,
Tlzird rozr: Carroll Pierce, Fred Sorg, Richard McDonald, VVilliam Crutcher, Charles
Hoge, Joe Hanks, George Stone, Harry Parrent, Owen Gribbin, Clayton Young, James
Thurman, Gullion Mitchell, Teddy Yanhoose.
Fourth roar: Isabelle Riddle, Helen Harrod, Juanita Hoover, Virginia Toppas, Elizabeth
Barnes, Mary Greenwell, Frances Pulliam, Elizabeth Mefford, Martina W'right, Alice Mc-
Millan, Lillian Edmonds, Alice Sanders.
Fifth rout: Eula Horn, Margaret Rosson, Alice Blacketer, Lillian Goins, Virginia
Phillips, Sarah Anderson, Mary C. Hundley, Shelley Settle, Evelyn Dunstall, Ann Coleman,
Mary K. Riester, Jane Utterback.
Ni.r1'h rozr: Miss Darnell, Juanita Cunningham, Cordelia lVebb, Jane Polsgroye, Ann
Mason Montgomery, Elizabeth Furr, Betty Brewer, Oriole Jillson, Iyanel Perkins, Ann
K. Mills, Carolyn W'ells, Virginia Baker, Reeya Hulette, Clara Braun, Yeleria Hulette,
Sf'l'l'lIf7I roar: Harris lViley, Jack Brady, Euron Snow, Edmund Morris, Ted Cozine, Jack
Ballard, Eliott Gordon, Herbert Smith, Harold Jeffers, Jr., Walla.ce Brammell.
Not in picf1n'P.' Thomas Games, Maxwell Barrett, Marian W'ise, Dorothy Martin.
MARTHA ANNE CHESHIRE
Student in Sophomore Class
November 10, 1915
September 8, 1931
L. F. JOHNSON
Member of Board of Education
December 7, 1859
July 26, 1931
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Bac-If rozr: Lewis, V. Sullivan, Ruble, Coach Skinner, Hoover, Gonsor, Peyton.
Second rout Clark, Tracy, R. Sullivan, Morrison, Waits, Morse, Weber.
First rovr: V. Kagin, Moore, T. Morgan, Fort, Carter, E. Yount, H. Yount, Joyce.
In the fall of 1931 word was passed around that practice would begin for the new
hockey team at the Second Street School. A large number responded and Miss Elizabeth
Skinner, coach and adviser, organized the Hockey Club.
On November 13 the members of the club went to Lexington to witness a. game be-
tween two of the University teams. The only ga.me of the season was played with An-
chorage on November 24. The contest took place in a torrent of rain, and the players
were engulfed in a sea of mud. Cheered on by the shivering spectators both teams bat-
tled gallantly to the final score of 12-0 in favor of Anchorage.
Practice was resumed again in the spring with the hopes that hockey may become
a popular sport for the girls of Frankfort High.
'i , . -521 if v-. C5 C3 ' si: - xl-if
Fmclf rouf: Capt.-elect M. Montgomery, Cammack, Captain Nicol, Baker, Furr, B. Mont-
Third roar: C. Moore, Bell, Heilman, Jackson, Gladys Campbell, Sponsor, Hanks, Yancey,
Campbell, Coach Rice.
Sll'O71fI Frou? C. E. Moore, Kernen, Conway, Carter, Barr, Banta.
First rouf: Tharpe, Sorg, Phythian, Franklin, F. Watson, Coleman, Howard.
Frankfort .. 6 Nicholasville .
Frankfort .. 0 Henry Clay
Frankfort .. 6 Paris . ..... ..
Frankfort .... 19 Lawrenceburg .
Frankfort .. 0 Versailles . ..
Frankfort .. 6 Shelbyville . .
Frankfort .. 7 Richmond . ..
Frankfort .... 16 Georgetown . .
Frankfort .... 66 Pleasureville .
1 A J. lf -
Baker, Jackson, Stivers, Carter
Campbell, Yancey, B. Montgomery, Furr, Cammack, M. Montgomery, Nicol
4,-A Ui. ,J , ,E pf u I
Goin, Banta, Coleman, Franklin
Heilman, Conway, Barr, Kernen, Hanks, Moore, Bell
We realize how hard if is fo express our
' g.Z'l'2lflflllll' for Foal-h llivefs skillful handling'
of the foofhall and basketball foams this year,
but we know that lu- did exe-ec-ilingrly wa-ll un-
alvr flu- 1-i1'vunist:uu'es.
SVUNSUII GLAIDYS i'ANll'l5IClili
llere we have our liffle. lovable Football
Sponsor who saf on flu- heiu-h eavh Frielay fo
1-lwvi' flu- boys, to elufourage flu-m anal give
ot' her interest wlu-flu-1' in victory or ale-f'e:1f.
Ili-ri-'s ro you. Gladys!
1'AI"l'AlN INDNVLING NICUL
howling: proveel an ahle general alul his
t'0llSlStk'llf playing: made him high-point man.
t'AI"l'AlN-ldlildl"l' MIKE MONTGOMERY
Always 4fezuly and depenflable Mike made
flu- going' tougrh for opponents.
"Jo Bills" plowing. faekling. and good
SIi0l'fSlllilllSlliplll1l1lPllllll the most valuable
man on the team.
"Owen" was there with the floods when if
1-ame to stopping: strong backs and leading in-
H E HBE HT JACKSON
His sf1':ltP,2'y in finding weak spots, his
punfing. and ball-r-arrying made "Sally" an
invaluable quarter. '
Cecil was a l1a1'd-iightingr, never-say-die
player, who accounted for Tackles again and
again. Number +G.
"Chunky" battered through strong lines for
gains and backed up the line like a hero.
p NVI'1STl+11lN FURR
VVesfe1'n's courage and ambition inzule him :1
dependable line man.
Smearing illt0l'f9l'9Il4'P and bI'iIlf,L'iIlj.f down
runners marked "Hill" a valuable man.
Hy his punfinpg, passing, and backing up the
line "lied" filled the position of full-bavk like
,. , .-K 0-
Tlxca fC lpilolicmn
Fast :intl shitty lmo prow-el an 1l:ingvi'ons
iunni-r to all opponvnle.
Willing' :incl vzlpnhh- Morris plnywl tln- po-
ion ol' gnzirll alnel vi-lilol' thoroughly.
Vll"l'Ull RANT X
, . -
l'nll ot hfvht :intl zu-tion "Yiv" prow-il :in
uhh- 1llIIll'tt'l' :ie wvll :is :n shitti h.ill.
NVI LLIANI IlHl!I'Ill'l'Q
llis Zl1i'l'lll'2l1'j' in
passing' :intl his vool plziv
Ill- llhlllxlll liill :I hrlllnint tlllftl
' 'ff' 1 '
lx hiicl tigliting' and pnlivnt working'
,lillvll him his
Vllvste-1' was an 2l1lP4lll2lfP tau-klo :ind :ln
mlly good 9
NVILLIAM P0 HTWVOOD
Hy his art in siinaggiixg passes and snrv
tickling' "P01'ty" rated zi resolute emi.
.TOE H ICILMAN
K plucky lzul with n willing: mind. .Toe
moved himself worthy of the big' I".
JAFK IIAN KS
af-k. :1 brziwny tzlcklv with plenty of
s lPl'l,2fll. gave :md took pnniehment with zefnl.
MANAGER VAR L M00 IUC
Monkey." Il pzitivnt, 4-lwerfnl. little NV0l'liP1'.
1 de- :I COIIIIDPUJIIK student lIlZlll2l,2'Pl'.
SSISTANT MANAGICII IDVNIQAI' IDAIINICLI,
Goofy" proved :1 elopemlailrlv assistant and
x wish him luck next your.
CIIICICIL LICAIDEH IDARSIIC IZHAIJY
Brady takes the 4-rwlit for ,
tllv 1'llP9l'S 'll 'Ill
Resume of Football Season
Frankfort opened the season with Nicholasville and was defeated by a score of 7-6,
losing the game mostly through over-confidence. The Panthers went to Lexington for
their next game and after a hard-fought battle with powerful Henry Clay lost a 12-0
decision. They were conquered by Paris 20-6 in their next but retaliated with a clean
defeat of Lawrenceburg 19-0 in the following game. They lost the next three games to
Versailles, Shelbyville, and Richmond because of the absence of several first string men
and unavoidable bad luck. Frankfort then won a decisive victory over Georgetown 16-7
and closed their season with a crushing defeat of Pleasureville 66-0, making a total of six
games lost and three won.
Better luck next year!
Resume of Basketball Season
The Panther quintette started the season by defeating Midway 29-18. Harrodsburg
and Ifniversity Hi followed in rapid succession, and the defeat of Lawrenceburg gave a
bright outlook for the forthcoming season. The lirst disaster came when Frankfort met
last year's title holders at Paris and suffered a 21-9 defeat. This did not daunt their
courage for they plunged onward winning seven games in succession, including several
excellent teams such as Henry Clay, Georgetown, and Versailles. They Were again de-
feated by Paris 27-12, making' a total of eleven won and three lost. Frankfort won nine
conference games and lost three, which is good basketball in any n1an's language.
Back row: Coach Rice, Jackson, Capt. Duvall, Kelly, Portwood, Moole
becofnd row: Montgomery, Roberts, Yancey, Capt.-elect Kernen, Bakei
F21 st roto: Nicol, Morris, Gordon, Taylor.
Paris . .... .
Richmond . .
Versailles . .
Henry Clay .
Paris . .... .
Forks of Elkholn
i'Al"l'AlN .IUIIN IDVVALL
H111' NV0l'filj' 4-:lptnin p1'm'4-d :1 lllilSf1'l' at the
INDSIUHII uf 4-4-11tv1'.
"S:1lly's"1-:ml :ind 4-Ffim-iv11t playing made
llllll l1ig.:l1-pni11t lllilll.
Glil P HGIC TAY LGR
Fast and witty. Ulflllf' Blond." played the
l11':1nd of ball that is capable ill only the su-
"Bootley's" 3CC'll1'21Cy in passing and shoot-
inff made- him a Iine utility man.
VVI LLIAM POHTVVOOD
A 1-192111 spurt and il hard tighter. Porty
11111410 an ide-al guard.
GR EGUH Y YANCEY
G1-4-gm-y, by his c-lose ,fzu:11'di11g. proved a dc-
f1'llSiY6 plays-1' of excellelit f'Zlllllt'l'.
Ge-u1'g.rc1. always 1'vafly and de-pendziblv. was
:1 l'1'2ll assvt and savaed 111:111y :1 3:11110 by his
NICYI LLE G1 DHI DUN
"lillfl11j'.u Zlll zlgrilv. mile-1-ted lJl2lX9l'. 4-mild :xl-
wznys :wt wl1e -11 4-ullvd upon.
MANAGICH VAR I. M00 H E
"S11:1kv" was so 4114-cc-ssflll :is :1 football.
111:111:1g:e11' that 121:11-I1 kept him on to tukv the
in lrlzunv Ill lmslivtlmzlll foo.
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P7'P.S'fCIf'?If, Inez Lyon Necreffzry, Pat O'Rear
Vice Prvsidmit, Dorothy McDonald T1'f'f1s1u'cr, Gladys Campbell
The Akos Club is the Junior-Senior Dramatic Club, the name meaning "All Kinds
of Speaking." Under the able leadership of its president, Inez Lyon, and its director,
Miss Irene Terry, we have completed a very successful year. The Club is divided into
three groups, one of which has charge of the program each week. These programs are
varied, ranging from one-act plays to a demonstration on make-up. This year in addition
to its annual evening performance, "The Jade Necklace," the Club is entering at one-act
play contest held in Richmond in May. We hope that this practice will be continued, as
it gives the members a chance to further improve their dramatic ability.
Miss Irene Terry has for a number of years very ably
directed the annual Altos Play and has given of her time
and thought to the Akos Club for their weekly meetings.
The Club is proud to claim her as one of us.
I li EN IC 'l'I-I It R Y
fx V '
-1 "s ar- -4- 4'
37: mr X fab... . .
State Champions Class B
The orchestra under the efficient direction of its leader, Miss South, has had the
privilege of playing at Lions Club, Rotary Club, Parent-Teacher Association meetings, and
various other occasions. Last year it won second place in Class B at the state contest, and
this year it won iirst place.
11irf'f'for.' Eudora Lindsay South.
Piano: Ruth VVise.
'I'ron1bo11r's.' Randolph Hulette, Charles Lewis, Howard VVells, Willoughby Goins.
flI'ZlH1.' Elmo Gilpin.
Frr'nch Horns.' Carl Moore, Thomas Marshall.
l'mIin.s-: Mary E. Vxliley, Marie Luscher, Richard Lewis, Frances Young, Martha
Brawner, Tom Long, Jane Utterback.
NlI,.I'01Illll7I!'S.' Frank Dailey, Herbert Smith.
f'Ifn'inf'fs: Bill Yount, Bronston Kenney, Bernard Crutcher, Harry Parrent.
Uhofz' Billy Stone Crutcher.
l"Iufr': Cassie Yount.
Ifrlssoo11.' Ruth Howell.
Vrllo: Clara M, Wiley.
Sfring llnss: George Kelly.
Cm'nr't.s: James Miller, Sam Ma.rtin, Ann E. Waits.
Brzriffnzm' Mary Gillham.
Instrumentation of the Band
State Champions in Class B
Corlncts: James Miller, Sam Martin, Ralph Reeves, Anna E. NVaits, James Palmore,
Uakley Waits, Cecil Lanter, Weldon Coblin, Albert Gobber, Frederic Sorg, Bruce Kenney
Trombones: Edward Bell, Randolph Hullette, Charles Lewis, Pete Goins, Howard Wells,
Harold Dailey, Howard Stiversg Bassoon: Ruth Howellg Hass f'Za.rincf.' Frank Daileyg
Oboe: Billy Crutcher, John D. Mitchellg CZafrincts.' Bill Yount, Bernard Crutcher,
August Weber, Harry Parrent, Wendell Lyons, Thomas Marshall, Wallace Bramwell,
Tinsley Drydeng Sa.roph0nPs: Herbert Smith, Reva Hullette, Bobby Coleman, Dowling
Nicols, Frank Dutton, Vincent O'erther, Jack Waltersg S0'llSfI1I7I07If'S.' Clarence Smith,
George Kelly, French Horns: Thomas Marshall, Carl Moore, Margaret Hoover: 1'iw-o-
locs: Cassie Yount, Charles Morris, Cornelia Riddle, I3m'ifoncs.' Mary Gillham, Stanley
Berry, Jack Ballard, Dlrums: Elmo Gilpin, E. F. Bryan, James Scottow, Ethel Yount,
John Gilpin, Henrietta Yount: Drum Jlnjor: John Starksg Jlrmrrgyrm' Grant Dean.
Mr. Hall organized and has di-
rected the F. H. S. Band for a num-
ber of years, twice producing State
Champions. He has the love, ad-
miration and respect of all the boys
and girls he leads and is tireless in
his efforts to teach them good
sportsmanship and good manners as
well as how to be good musicians.
The Band's selection as their
sponsor this year was Darsie Brady
who has accompanied them at all
public appearances, always ready,
a cheerful inspiration for our State
HUXVAIQII HALL IDA HSI I-I IIRAIDY
1':1.ge ti fty - one
Ufficers of Girls' Glee Club
Prcsidcnt, Emily Settle Secretary, Darsie Brady
Vice President, Dorothy McDonald Treasurer, Eleanor Brown
Uflicers of' Boys' Glee Club
President, Cecil Campbell Secretary, George Taylor
Vicc Prcsidcrzt, Victor Banta Treasurer, Warren Lea
This year the Glee Clubs of Frankfort High School have an excellent musical
record. The girls placed second in the State Contest Class B, while the boys placed sec-
ond in Class A and B, losing to Louisville Male. Both choruses helped to furnish music
at the State Superintendent Meeting, and contributed their part in the entertainment for
the parents and teachers in a program in May. The Glee Club is a federated Junior Music
Club and each year sponsors a program for the Frankfort Monday Music Club.
The Student Senate
President, Jeanne Parrent Vice Prfnsidewzt, Emily Settle
Secretary-T1'easurefr, Donald Riester
The Student Senate is a new organization in the school this year but has so far cer-
tainly justified its existence. Composed of students from every class in the high school,
it has added tremendously to the spirit of the school, and also to the social life. The
members were elected by the student body on the basis of leadership, willingness, co-
operation, and popularity-in other words, the outstanding students in the school. Under
the direction of the faculty advisers, Miss Soward, Mrs. Mercer, and Mr. Young, the club
gave three dances during the year, only high school students and their guests being al-
lowed to attend. We believe this club is a valuable addition to the school, and we hope it
will be even more successful next year.
Girl Reserve Club
Prcsidcni, Nancy Gillham Sccrretalry, Emily Settle
Vice Prcsidcnt, Florence Fort T1'ca.su1'c1', Ann Jo Turner
This Club has taken a prominent part in school activities this year. For the irst
time in a number of years this society gave the Basketball boys a banquet at the close of
the season, and during the Hi-Y Conference assisted that Club in entertaining the out-
At Thanksgiving time baskets were sent to the Salvation Army and at Christmas
the girls sang carols. The Girl Reserves donated their services to two drives in the city,
the Red Cross and the Forget-me-not Drive for disabled soldiers of the VVorld War.
As usual the Bible Study was sponsored in the school with Mrs. Wiley Marshall and
Mrs. I. C. Wise as teachers. This year the Club sent five delegates to the Girl Reserve
Conference in Lexington at which time a bid was put in for the conference to be held in
Frankfort in '32. At this time also Emily Settle was elected to a State oilice, which was
quite an honor for our Club.
In May the girls gave a Mothers and Daughters Tea which was largely attended
and a great success.
I'7'F-S'lIIC71f, Douglas Sutterlin Nm-rcfrzry, Donald Riester
Vice Prcsidcvzf, R. T. Johnson Asst. Nm'1'vfr11'gf, Cecil Campbell
'I'rf'asurf'r, Albert Hulette
The I-Ii-Y Club has just been through one of its most memorable years. It has done
much toward the betterment of the students of the school and the welfare of those in
need in our community.
In the early part of December the Older Boys' Conference was held here, which
made it possible for our Club to be the host to youths from every part of Central Ken-
At Thanksgiving and at Christmas the Club collected and distributed food for the
needy of this community.
It is felt that the Club has done its work satisfactorily and has closed the year with
an unmarred record.
Consuls, Ma.ry Gillham Qudesfor, Judith Lawson
The Latin Club or The Roman Republic was organized by the head of the Latin
Department, Miss Elizabeth Smith, in April, 1930. The forty members of the club are
divided into four groups which are known as Senators, Friends of the Roman People, the
F-Inman people, and the Slaves. The oficers of the S. P. Q. R. are two Consuls, a Quaestor,
and Pontifex Maximus. In the consulship of Merle Carter and Mary Gillham we had a
most successful year. Judith Lawson, the Quaestor, succeeded in collecting all the taxes
this year without carrying out her desperate threat of exiling citizens from the common-
wealth. The success of the club is always due to our faithful adviser whose patience, en-
thusiasm, and interest in the club have meant so much to the organization. This year
members of the club enjoyed many interesting programs, one of which was the initiation
cf the seventeen slaves whose ability of receiving a grade of A in Latin admitted them to
the club. Pledging allegiance to the S. P. Q. R. flag and proudly wearing the insignia of
the republic abiding by the constitution, both citizens and slaves enjoyed bi-monthly
meetings of this ancient but modern society.
President, Florence Fort Sc'c1'f'fary, Cassie Yount
lf'ic'rf 1'w'sicIf'nf, Dorothy Sorg 'I'1'f'a.s1u'11', Ruth Goins
The Home Economics Club was organized several years ago under the leadership
of Miss Lutkemeier. The purpose of this organization is the training of girls in efficient
and active leadership.
At Christmas, the members of the club had a. party for their mothers, each girl
making a useful gift to give her mother. Another interesting piece of work accomplished
was the entertainment of the Paris Basketball Team after the Paris-Frankfort game.
Each year some type of social service work is done. This year some clothing' was
made and given to the Red Cross. The club has done all in its power to help student and
community life, a.nd we sincerely hope we have succeeded as far as possible.
I'rf'siflc12I, Eleanor Brown Sec1'etm'y, Martha J. Brandis
View Prcslidcnt, Donald Riester T1'cas1u'c1', Bob Gum
The Art Club was organized in 1930 with Miss Jessie Cox as adviser. Although the
club is not firmly established as yet, great progress was made this year.
In October officers were elected and meetings were held each week in the Art Room.
Many interesting programs were given by the members. All proceeds from activities
such as art orders, decorating, etc., will go for better equipment of the art room.
Panther Purrings Staff
The "Panther Purrings," under the editorship of Emily Settle, has been published
every two weeks during the school year of 1931-32. The following are the staff who have
worked so hard that F. H. S. might have a real school paper:
Sales Manager ....
Art Editor ..... .
Sport Editor .......
Joke Editor ........
Organization Editor. . .
Literary Editor ....
Exchange Editor. . .
News Editor ....
Alumni Editor ....
Social Editor ....
. . . . . .Emily Settle
. .Chester Watson
... .Donald Riester
. . . . . .Pat O"Rear
. . . .Chick Hulette
. . . . . . .Keith Goin
. . . .Mary Gillhani
. . .Judith Lawson
. . .Dunlap Darnell
.. .Carolyn Rogers
. . . . .Hazel Brown
.Clara L. Heenan
Typists ................ ...Elizabeth Kagin, Mary Susan Lawrence, Lena Wiedmer
Sophomore Reporters .... ........................ R ay Brown, Mary Helen Barrett
Freshman Reporter ....... .......... C lenevieve Montgomery
Eighth Grade Reporters .... .... O riole Jillson, Gullion Mitchell
The Annual Staff
Haven't you often wondered what really goes on in the Capitolian room? What a.
story those walls could tell! As to whom you are to blame for what is in this book-
well, Eleanor Brown was art editor and a splendid one she made with her ever-ready pen
to fashion lines into pictures. Dorothy McChesney's lingers are so cramped from typing
that it is quite possible they may remain that way permanently. It was Mary Susan
Lawrence, who struggled with the organizations and activities, and if you don't believe it
was a struggle just ask her. To Jeanne Parrent and Inez Lyon we owe the feature section
and Inez wrote the calendar-couldn't you tell it? And in Cecil Campbell we have the
great sport writer of tomorrow. Bill Yount and Florence Fort are responsible for all the
lovely snap-shots. Dorothy McDonald and Donald Riester were assistant editor and busi-
ness manager respectively, who are learning how to carry on the work next year. The
freshman and sophomore class histories were written by Max Proffitt and Merle Carter.
And now we come to the Business Manager, Herbert Jackson, and his assistant, Frank
Rogers, who collected your dollars, chased after ads, and paid for what the rest of the
staff spent. Then there is our one and only Nancy Gillham, editor-in-chief of this annual,
without whom it couldn't have succeeded. We really wonder what this school will do
when our Nancy isn't flitting here and there through the halls on some important busi-
ness. XVe'll miss Nancy as we will never be able to iind another just like her.
If you don't believe the honor of being on the staff is work, please refrain from
expressing your opinion before any staff member, if you put any value on life. If the
strain had lasted much longer, the entire staff might be found living at Inez's right now.
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The C pilolidn
Doris Lee. . . .... .
Biff Moreland. . .
Bert Hawtrey. . .
Mrs. Lee .....
The Jade Necklace
. . . .Gladys Campbell
Clara Louise Heenan
..... . . .James Simcox
. . . .Nancy Gillham
Nmnrlinff: John Bull, Jr., Thomas Byrley, Taber Brewer.
Nf'r1ff'rI.' Mary Susan Lawrence, Judith Lawson.
Three debaters, working together for three years and winning the District Debating
Tournament their first season, were this year followcd by the evil jinx which seems to
have tagged behind quite a few of our activities of 1931-32. They went through the tirst
two rounds of the tournament, but in the third round were eliminated by Paris, their bit-
terest rivals during the three years of debating.
The three old members of the team are lVIary Susan Lawrence, Judith Lawson, and
Thomas Byrley, and the new member of the team is Taber Brewer. The subject on which
they labored so faithfully is: "Resolved, that the several states should enact legislation
providing for Compulsory Unemployment Insurance."
The members of the team are immeasurably thankful to Mr. John Bull, Jr., who
coached them for five months and made them work harder than they ever thought they
were capable of working. His hard work, never-tiring patience, and interest in the team
were appreciated more than can be expressed.
sz'r1ndiny.' J. R. Darlington, Pat O'Rear, Nancy Gillham, Louise Kagin, Mary Gillham,
Nf'11fc'fI.' Mary S. Lawrence, Ann VVaits, Taber Brewer, Miriam Gaines, Hazel Dalton.
Frankfort did exceptionally well in the scholarship contests this year. Out of nine
contestants, six placed in the district contests and one won the state contest. The fol-
lowing were the contestants:
Mary Gillham Mechanics of English First in district
Louise Kagin Biology First in state
Nancy Gillham English Literature First in District
Mary Susan Lawrence Mechanics of English
Miriam Gaines Algebra Second in district
Taber Brewer Gec'iictry
J. R. Darlington History
Pat O'Rear Shorthand First in district
Louis Stivers Accounting First in district
The typing tea.m, composed of Keith Goins, Cassie Yount, and Clara XYiley, placed
third in the State contest during K. E. A. The La.tin contests, May T, came too late to
have the results published in this volume, but those taking part are: Miriam Gaines, Anne
Ellizahetli Waits, Mary Gillham, Louise Kagin, and Hazel Dalton.
In the George XVa.shington essay contest, in which every student in high school
participated, Dorothy Mt-Donald won first in this school and placed third in the State
Carolyn Rogers, Judith Lawson, Mary Elliott
Judith Lawson, with three years of debating experience behind her, ably represented F.
H. S. in the Public Discussion contest this year. Her clear, forceful speech, delivered with
the poise and ease which only experience can give, won for her second place in the district
Mary Elliott has won the Declamation contest for two successive years, and has ably rep-
resented Frankfort both times. This year she placed second in the district tournament,
and it may be noted that the boy who defeated her also won the State contest. Mary has
proved that she has unusual dramatic ability and we sincerely trust that she will develop
this talent even further.
A new speaking contest was instituted this year, and we are certainly proud of the show-
ing Frankfort made. Carolyn Rogers, a sophomore, carried off highest honors in the dis-
trict Story-Telling contest, and placed third in the State. VVe certainly are proud of you,
Carolyn, and we know that with two more years before you, you'l1 learn to tell some real
This is the first year Frankfort has had an entrant in the Exteniporaneous Speaking con-
test, and we certainly are proud of Helen Estes, who had the courage to try it. It is ex-
ceedingly difficult to speak extemporaneously, unless one has had quite a bit of experience,
and we feel that Helen, even though she did not place, made a fine showing for the school.
S1'andi11g.' Ruth Howell, Bill Yount, Billy Crutcher, Thomas Marshall, Marg: Gillham.
Seated: Ethel Yount, Lucille Savage.
Not in- picfurP.' E. Bell.
Frankfort emerged triumphantly in the instrumental contests this year, every con
testant entered either winning first or placing.
Billy Crutcher, Oboe, second place in State.
Ethel Yount, Xylophone, second place in State.
Thomas Marshall, French Horn, first in District.
Mary Gillham, Baritone, finals in State
Bill Yount, Saxophone, third place in State.
Edward Bell, Trombone, third place in District.
Ruth Howell, Bassoon, second place in District.
Lucille Savage, Piano, second place in District.
Bill Yount, Clarinet, third place in District.
Frank Rogers, Judith Lawson, Darsie Brady, Jane Miller
Our school was exceptionally well represented in vocal music this year. At the contest
held in Paris, the quartet, composed of Frank Rogers, Judith Lawson, Darsie Brady, and
James Miller, won second place. Darsie Brady represented us in the Girl's Solo contest,
and made a very good showing. Frank Rogers, in the Boy's Solo contest, brought back
F. H. S. Wins Music Trophy
On April 25, after all the musical contests were over, the Vniversity of Kentucky
announced that Frankfort High School would be awarded a trophy t'or making the best
record in Class B at the State Music Festival. This trophy is not given to any specific
musical organization but to the school which has the highest rating, the highest number
of points. The band, orchestra, instrumental solos, both glee clubs, vocal solos, and
quartet-all were counted. So we are proud of our musical talent as units and as a whole.
The F Club is a new organization in the school, but we believe it is a very credible
addition to its extra-curricular activities. It is composed of all the lettermen of the
school, and its purpose is to promote a spirit of sportsmanship and good will among the
players, and to increase the interest in athletics. The Club is new and as yet has done
nothing outstanding, but will in the future we hope prove its desirability.
"Get your fortunes told for only a nickle, folks! Only a nickel to learn your past,
"Come in and see the Main Show! Two nickels, one dime. O'nly one dime to
"Madame Floposky, great crystal gazer! Come in and-V'
"Come on in, ladies, and get the thrill of your life. 'For Men Only' only one nickel,
one-half of a dime-!"
"Buy a balloon, folks, buy a-!"
"Confetti! Confetti! O'nly one nickel!"
"Everybody go through the Hall of Horrors! See Bluebeard's wife and-Z"
"Dancing in the gym, folks! A nickel a dance. Only one nickel-!"
"Airplane rides! Five cents!"
Who does not remember the din and clatter all over the building on the night of
the Senior Carnival? Everything in a hubbub. Everyone having a good time, confetti
all over the floor, everyone with soot smeared on his face. The fortune-teller's booth
was one of the most popular at the Carnival. Even S. NV. S. went in to have lter fortune
told. Even in the face of much persuading and conjoling, Miss Smith stubbornly refused
to tell what the great reader of the future revealed to her. However, it was noticed that
her cheeks were very rosy when she emerged from the booth. The dance hall was very
popular from about nine o'clock till twelve. Even the Duke and Duchess condescended
to mingle with the high school students on the dance floor-not to speak of the other
teachers who followed their principals example. Will you ever forget it?
Bible Study Course
19590 boys and girls from 275 Kentucky High Schools were enrolled in the State-
wide Bible Study Course which is sponsored by the State Y. XV. and Y. M. C. Afs. The
course which was absolutely voluntary lasted eight weeks, studying the subject of
"Neighborhood Problems." Frankfort High School had an enrollment of 89 girls and 82
boys divided into four classes. The Freshman and Sophomore girls were taught by Mrs.
I. C. XVise-the Junior and Senior girls by Mrs. VViley Marshall, the Freshman and
Sophomore boys by Mr. Roy Stephens and the Junior a.nd Senior boys by Reverend Olof
Anderson. At the close of the course an exam was given. Practically all the Frankfort
students passed and were awarded certificates stating such.
l+'rankfort undertook a tremendous task this year by sponsoring the annual Boys'
Hi-Y Conference and entertaining the boys for three days. However, the people in Frank-
fort cooperated wonderfully by offering their homes, and the undertaking came through
with flying colors.
The Conference la.sted from Friday, December 4, to Sunday, December 6, and
during that time the town was full of boys from all over the state. They were royally
entertained, the Girl Reserve Club doing its share by giving them a party Saturday night.
Donald Riester was given the honor of being elected secretary of the Hi-Y Confer-
ence for next year.
The Student Senate started off its first year with a bang by giving a Hallowe'en
Dance in the gym of the high school, only those gracing these halls during the day being
allowed to attend. Cowboys, shieks, clowns, gypsies, witches-all assembled for the com-
mon cause of having a good time. The Capitolians furnished the music and following
the grand march the judges awarded the prizes for the best costumes to Pat O'Rear, the
Spanish lady, and to Owen Moore, dressed as Uncle Sam.
Who in the band does not remember the spooky voice of Mr. Hall as he told the
ghost story at the banquet that night in November and the spooky skeleton dance which
followed it? Ah-h-h-h! We prefer our ghosts in broad daylight, thank you.
The Ba.nd banquet was really one of the most interesting and entertaining features
of the school year. All three of Mr. Hal1's bands-Frankfort, Georgetown, and Paris-
were present. Talks were made by John A. Royce of Paris, Charles Penn of Georgetown,
and Darsie Brady, F. H. S. Band Sponsor. Mr. Pruett Graham, honorary member of the
Frankfort Band, expressed his appreciation for the honor given him and spoke on the
beauty of music and its effect on one's life. The banquet was a big success.
The annual Football Banquet was held at the Southern Hotel this year under thc
auspices of the Senior Class. Little Doc Reomele was toastmaster, and a fine toastmaster
he was, too. Mr. Ireland gave the invocation, R. T. Johnson, president, welcomed the
Panthers on behalf of the Senior Class, and Dowling Nicol, captain of the team, responded.
Toasts were given by Inez Lyon and Bill Yount, and Darsie Brady sang a group of songs.
Coach Rupp, from the University of Kentucky, gave a splendid talk on "Training the
Athletef, Then Coach Rice took the floor. He introduced the sponsor of the team, Gladys
Campbell, awarded the letters, and then closed by announcing the captain of the 1932-33
football team, Mike Montgomery.
Basket Ball Banquet
At the close of the Basketball season the Girl Reserve Club gave the squad a ban-
quet in appreciation of the splendid showing made by the boys this year. Howard Kernen
was elected captain of the 1932-33 team and six boys, Taylor, Jackson, Duvall, Kelly, Port-
wood and Carl Moore, manager, received sweaters. Dorothy McDonald acted as toast-
mistress, Nancy Gillham gave the welcome to the boys, to which John Duvall responded.
A reading was given by Carolyn Rogers, a song by Darsie Brady and toasts were given
by Mr. H. G. Jackson, Clara Louise Heenan, Inez Lyon, and George Taylor. The banquet
ended as all good school banquets should with the Loyalty Song.
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Last Will and Testament
Class of 1932
We, the class of 1932 of the Frankfort High School, being, we believe, of full age
and laboring also under the illusion that we are of sound mind and disposing memory,
being conscious of the proximity of the end of our high school careers, and knowing full
well the extent of our estate and the natural objects of our bounty, do make, publish, and
declare this to be our last will and testament, hereby revoking all wills by us heretofore
We, the intelligentsia of F. H. S., leave to the faculty our deepest gratitude for
their sincere work and scheming methods in finding a way to graduate some of us.
The individual wills are as follows:
I, Mary Elliott, will my art of prevaricating, exaggerating, and otherwise fibbing
to the petite and demure Lena Ueltchi.
I, Thomas Byrley, leave my enormous appetite for roast beef to the Honorable
Taber Brewer so that he might further deplete the school finances on debating trips next
I, Gladys Campbell, bequest my sweet voice and artistic dramatic ability to future
We, Frank Dailey and J. R. Darlington, leave our boisterous ways to Billy Pruett.
I, Helen Estes, will my artistic ability to Miss Cox's department.
We, Sarah Bacon, Edyth Darnell, and Eleanor Brown, bequeath our good looks and
stylish manners in dressing to those future F. H. S. girls who find need of such an art.
I, Mary Elizabeth Brandis, will my unexcelled ability in suddenly obtaining popu-
larity at certain times to Martha Jean Brandis,
I, Albert Luscher, leave the honor of driving the family car to school, not with-
holding the privilege of carrying passengers therein to my little brother, Richard.
We, Mary George Mitchell and Sunbeam Moore, leave our liking for Thorn Hill to
any who will accept it.
I, Jean Morse, do hereby bequeath my love for geometry and persistent devotion to
said class to Christine Harrod so that she will enrich the already brilliant class with her
I, Judith Lawson, also leave my position and interest in the debating team to the
careful and undivided attention of Honorable Tabor Brewer so that he may encourage
the work I have so nobly begun. Understand, Tabor?
I, Nancy Gillham, will my locker and desk in the Capitolian room to Dorothy Mc-
Donald, but I first remove all objects or other articles of interest in said room.
I, Pauline Peyton, leave my sweet and lovable disposition to be used by the majority
of the Junior Class.
I, Raymond Jesse, will my position as "People's Choice" in Latin IV to any brave
and courageous lad who dares to master Virgil.
We, Jeanne Parrent and Rat Johnson, leave our nearly married position to any of
those numerous couples that hover radiators and stroll in the corridors of dear old
F. H. S.
I, Inez Lyon tbetter known by Coach as Fi Fil, will "me absent mind" to further
stimulate the already lacking mental capacities of various students whom we need not
I, Polly Armstrong, will my gracious manner and childlike mannerisms to one who
needs them, Hazel Brown.
I, George Taylor, will my wonderful basket-ball ability and unexcelled art in
making malignant and malicious faces to Portwood in hopes that this legacy will enable
him to hypnotize, petrify, and otherwise terrify basket-ball players of central Kentucky.
We, Lora Smith and Clellan Parris, bequeath our wonderfully perfected technique
of graduating without visible effort of attending school to those two conscientious stu-
dents, Ruth Wise and Katherine Penn.
I, Darsie Brady, will my sophisicated air and flirting ability to Alice Spires and also
my voice to the other section of the Glee Club which will be in dire need of it.
I, Chester Watson, will to the curious students of F. H. S. the knowledge of the
fact that I am the much sought for and unknown traveling salesman of Miss Elizabeth
I, John Duvall, will my art of attracting the ladies, breaking their hearts, and
otherwise upsetting the equilibrium of the school to Western Furr.
I, James Miller, will my good looks and ambidextrous musical ability to Tommy
We, Katy I'pdike, Mary Trumbo, and Thomas liernen, will our perfected ability
of doing less than nothing to certain juniors who dfsire to obtain such an art.
I, Homer Henry, will my winning ways with Mr. Young in persuading him to put
up with me to "Goofy" Darnell.
I, Dorothy McChesney, will my never dying interest in the ministry, my inclina-
tion for preachers, and my desire to be connected with the ministry to Aline Moore.
I, Guy Arnold, will my willingness to run all the school's errands free of charge
to Richard Luscher with the hope that he will be as faithful as I have been.
We, Louis Stivers, Ralph Reeves, and Stewart Morris, will our art of actually con-
centrating which is such a rare thing in F. H. S. and our mental capacity to Joe Simcot
and Virginia Gordon.
I, Lena XVeidmer, will my ability of being fast-that is, on the typewriter-to
I, Douglas Sutterlin, will my undying enthusiasm for Campbells to Emily Settle,
who really does not need it but might appreciate it.
I, Margaret Clements, will my studious ways to Ann .Io Turner.
I, Ruth Goins, will my willingness and ability in serving all the school's banquets
and retaining a cheerful disposition throughout it all to Miss Lutkemeier to pass on to
a.ncther F. H. S. student. 1,
I, Cecil Campbell, will my "Settle ways" to some fortunate F. H. S. boy who has
the privilege of remaining in these walls a.nother year.
'We, VVarren Lea, Bob NVood, and Victor Banta, will our charming ways and heart-
breaking methods to Charlie Morris, Donald Riester, and Bill Montgomery.
I, Edna Brown, will my good sportsmanship and art of skipping to Carolyn Rogers.
IVe, Florence Fort and Sally .Iackson, leave our ability to always be busy to Emily
I, Eva Hancock, bequeath my lovable disposition and charming personality to Keith
lVe, Floyd Cammack and Simon Jacobs, will our devotion for school to Dowling
I, Mary Susan Lawrence, leave my unexcelled willingness to do anything and
everything for dear old F. H. S. to Lucille Savage.
I, Elizabeth Kagin, leave my individuality, sweetness, and charm to Frances
l, Pat O'Rear, will my never-dying interest for Henry Craig to anyone who is will-
ing to accept such a responsibility.
I, Frank VVoodyard, bequeath my untiring energy, conscientious study, and most
of all my alertness to Merle Carter.
IVe, Bill Yount and E. Bell, leave our entire store of original jokes, ideas, and
pranks to those whom we feel will make best use of them, Bob Smith, Bob Gum, Dunlap
Darnell, and Billy Evans.
I, Frank Rogers, will my divine voice, my method of securing adds for annuals,
and my inclination to be a preacher to Sam Martin.
I, Henry Craig, leave my quiet and reserved ways to Billy Evans.
Dated at Frankfort, Kentucky, this 31st day of May, A. D. 1932.
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Dukes Theatre Presents Leaving Attractions
"Ladies of the Big House"
R. T. Johnson
"The Road to Reno"
"Behind Office Doors'
A Woman Commands"
"The Big Shot"
in in in
"Politics" "Captain Apple-Jack" "Heartbreak"
Jean Morse Polly Armstrong Clellan Parris
in in in
"The Big Parade" "Heaven on Earth" "Young Bride"
Nancy Cillham Pat O'Rear and Henry Craig Judith Lawson
in in in
"Business and Pleasure" "Are These Our Children" "Animal Crackers
E. Bell and Bill Yount Mary Elliott Elizabeth Kagin
in in in
"The Cuckoos" "Strangers May Kiss" "Line of Diety"
Mary E. Brandis Sarah Bacon Warren Lea and Vic Banta
in in in
"Expensive XVonien" "Almost Married" "The Wet Parade'
"Men in Her Life"
"No One Man"
"Polly of the Circus"
She Wanted a Millionaire"
"Neck and Neck"
It's Touah to be Famous"
Lora Mae Smith
"Way Back Home"
'The Sunset Trail"
"The Sporting Chance"
The Blond Captive"
"The Beloved Bachelor" "Devotion"
Lena Wiedmer John Duvall
"Disorderly Conduct" "Forbidden"
Stewart Morris Carl Moore
"Girl Crazy" "Two Hearts in Waltz Time"
"Why Saps Leave Horne"
"The Silent Witness"
"One Wav Trail"
Mary Susan Lawrence
Helen Estes and Mary G,
"Two Kinds 'f Women"
Albert Luscher, Raymond
Jesse, J. R. Darlington, Ralph
"Men of Chance"
Big Doings! 57th Derby for Benefit of Homeless Ants
They're off! Who's off? Aw, I dunno--but, ladies and gentlemen, this is
Graham Crackers broadcasting the 57th animal Derby at River Downs in Frank-
fort, Kentucky. This is station B. E. A. H. on the cupola of Frankfort Hi, broadcasting
on a frequency of 800 tricycles to the mile to say nothing of velocipedes.
The crowd is immense around the river bank. It is growing larger and larger every
Ah! Ladies, stand back! Gentlemen, remove your hats! For here comes the
great "Chuck" Rico, otherwise known as the Clark Gable of Frankfort Hi. Just a minute,
writing a few autographs, giving the little girls a big thrill with those flashing brown
eyes. Then he passes on while the crowd stands back with awe.
Whoops dearie! Here comes Bing Noisy, known to us as the nonchalent Warren
Lea. O'h, girls! But he passes without an utter or even a smile, accompanied by Miss
Sophia Tucker, who wa.s formerly Darsie Brady.
Wha.t's that noise? I didn't know they allowed Hpicaninniesn in this swell place.
It must be a mistake. Scanning into the far end of the crowd we find not Cab Callaway
but that notorious Mary Elizabeth Brandis, hollering enough to bust a lung.
Whats the commotion now? Scram! Just a minute and I'll find out. Ha! The
jokes on me! The new arrival is none other than Anne Ford, who gives the appearance
of "Frankenstein" since she says the plastering fell on her.
Many other celebrities are also here but I cannot waste my valuable space to list
them. Just come up and sit on this spike with me and I'll let you see them too. How
In about three minutes the great affair will take place. lVhile the horses are
lining up on the sidewalk I will attempt to tell you something about this.
This derby is run each year for the benefit of homeless ants. Those participating
this year are mostly senior horses from the F. H. S. stables. Usually juniors run but
this year most are colts, but a good future is prophesied these undernourished animals.
"lfnrlernourished" we must explain. It seems these colts are fed on healthy caterpillars
and fishing worms their first three years. However, when acquiring the fourth year they
are privileged with baby mice. Perhaps you know how enjoyable they are?
We cannot linger here as the horses are in their respective stalls waiting for the
beer bottle to be opened. "Sally," owned by Mr. H. G. Jackson, seems uneasy and is stamp-
ing around. But, now they are subdued.
The cap is off! And with it they're off! Where are they going? I'm sure I don't
know and neither do they.
Tomato-Juice Vic tVictor Ilantal seems to have put, the gear in reverse and is
running backwards. Oooh! Meee! While Buttermilk Mike fMike Montgomery! is in
the lead, shooting down the sidewalk. Izzie ld. HC. Bell! is gaining! He's second! Now
he's a neck behind Buttermilk. This can't last! Here comes George Taylor, literally
cutting hogs all around the track. Who's this dark cloud coming? It's Tommy Kernen
fairly scopin' around. "Two Week Lover" tBob Woody is gaining. He is coming toward
the front, followed close up by General Cammack lFloyd Cammackj and "Hot Water
Rat" lRat Johnsonl.
Mooo! Mooo! Mooo! What's that? Gee, I'm scared. The horses are running to-
ward something on Pete's corner. What is it? Mooo! Ugh! Mooo! Can you all hear
that noise too? lVIooo! Ugh! Mooo!!! Who is that animal that continues hollering?
Are any of the horses sick?
They're coming closer now, the horses carrying the "Mooer" on their backs. XVho
is this Wooly Headed Boy?
Now, I can see the cause of the uproar. It is none other than Luther from Ver-
sailles fDale Duffl. Can you imagine that? Well, he's ruined our derby because being
President of the "Royal Order of Moose," he has called a meeting of its members and so
we leave them all in front of Pete's daintily nibbling pop-lollys.
CVVe express our sorrow for the homeless ants. I guess they can live in the do-
mestic science room another year.J
Martha Jean Brandis
P. H. S. Personal Equations
A line -lr cards Jr good sport : Bootley Kernen.
Stuttering + arguing + childishness : Goofy Darnell.
Vamping as food -le seriousness : Mary Elizabeth Brandis.
Lying JE a song + energy : Frank Rogers.
Foolish questions Jf- chewing gum -E inquisitiveness : Mary Quin.
Sweetness 4- dependability H- quietness I Elizabeth Kagin.
Charm JV eyes Jr reserve I Emily Settle.
A teaser + willingness 4- a laugh : Donald Riester.
Silence -P three pals -- a girl I VVestern Furr.
Lovableness H- pep -l- Doug : Gladys Campbell.
Frankfort High School Rogues Gallery
Jeanne Parrent alia.s "Russell."
Crime: Loving a "Rat.,'
Punishment: To find a Cat.
Sarah Bacon alias "Sally,"
Crime: Catching a "Miller."
Inez Lyon alias "Fi Fi."
Crime: She refused to talk.
Punishment: Stay where she is.
Henry Craig alias "Just Henry."
Crime: Disturbing the peace.
Punishment: Banishment to North Pole by popular vote.
Douglas Sutterlin alias "Doug"
Crime: Robbing a caravan of a "Campbell,"
Punishment: To take care of that "Campbell."
Thomas Byrley alias "Professor."
Crime: Reckless driving.
Punishment: Slow down
Carl Moore alias "Snake," "Monkey," "Jewel King.
Crime: Robbing a cradle.
Punishment: To the River Road stone quarry.
William Montgomery alias "Bill."
Crime: Inferiority complex.
Punishment: To use vanishing cream.
Carolyn Rogers alias Has none.
Crime: Story telling.
Punishment: To win the State Contest.
Eleanor Brown alias "Jean Harlow."
Crime: Disregard of overtime parking law.
Punishment: Walk to school-alone.
XVilliam Howard alias "Billy,"
Robert Coleman alias "Bobby."
Crime: Acting like two-year olds and trespassing
Punishment: To F. M. I. tPoor Inez.J
Teddy Cozine alias "Ted."
Crime: Breaking hearts.
Punishment: To be jilted.
Dowling Nicol alias "Nick"
Crime: He plays the saxophone.
Punishment: You name it.
Herbert .Jackson alias "Sally," "Hub," "Banjo-eyes.
Crime: Grand larceny.
on private property.
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Senior Class Prophecy
Good evening-ladies and gentlemen of the radio audience. I am here tonight to
tell you about the gala event of the season-the premiere showing of "Now and Then"-
starring the famous Miss Katy Updyke, supported by Robert NVood, the star that turns all
the ladies' hearts upside down. It's a great picture so I hear, and there are a lot of great
people coming. They are arriving now. Here comes the beautiful Miss Updike herself.
Shes wearing a perfectly divine creation of white velvet and an enormous shoulder
bouqet of gardenias. Someone is mighty attentive.
Oh-here comes the famous director and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Johnson.
Mrs Johnson was, as you all know, the lovely and attractive debutante, Jeanne Parrent.
They have just returned from their honeymoon and they certainly look happy. They
have rather a large party with them, including Miss Sarah Bacon, the famous designer,
who is by the wa.y wearing one of her own creations of ice-green satin encrusted with
rhinestones. She is escorted by the beloved evangelist, the Reverend Frank Rogers. Ed-
ward Bell, famous big game hunter and explorer who has just returned from Africa, is
with the Johnson party also. We hear he brought back some very valuable trophies and
has proved himself quite a hunter. Darsie Brady, our favorite radio blues singer, has
quite captured him, however. Nice work, Darsie. Keep him tame.
And here comes Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Sutterlin, owners of this beautiful theatre.
Mrs. Sutterlin was Miss Gladys Campbell, tiny and attractive actress before her mar-
riage. She is wearing black velvet and an ermine Wrap and is quite a vision of loveliness.
Ah-here comes the mayor of this beautiful city, the Honorable Raymond Jesse,
and who's that with him? Why it's Miss Dorothy McChesney, missionary to China. We
hear that Miss McChesney narrowly escaped death in a recent earthquake. Some people
have all the thrills. Pardon me a moment-your Honor, won't you say just a word to our
radio audience. No? Please do. No? I'm awfully sorry folks but he just wouldn't say
a word. He's terribly bashful. Too bad. I hoped he would speak to you.
Look! Here comes Senator Frank Dailey with a petite brunette on his arm.
Why, folks, she's Polly Armstrong, the "Story-Time Lady." I'm sure you've all heard
her and her bedtime stories over the National Broadcasting hook-up. Miss Armstrong
is wearing a gown of crimson velvet.
Here comes someone we all know, Chester Watson, the man who put Rudy Vallee
out of business, and who's that with him? It's Miss Edith Darnell, one of this season's
loveliest debutantes. She is wearing the matched pearls that Prince Gigalo presented her
on her last sojourn in Rome. They certainly are beautiful.
Folks, I just wish you could be here tonight. I wish you could see all the lights
and the beautiful women and lovely gowns and the crowds gathered to try and catch a
glimpse of their favorite celebrity. O'h, I wish you were all here! Wait! Here comes
the president of the American Federation of Woman's Clubs, Miss Nancy Gillham. She
is escorted by the celebrated chemist and scientist, Herbert Jackson. You know, folks,
I used to know him when they called him "Sally," Yes, sir! And he used to mess around
in chemistry class and mix wild things together and look what he turned into. Don't get
discouraged, children, there's still hope for you.
Look! Oh, folks, look! The fleet's in. Here comes Rear-Admiral Henry Craig.
He certainly looks spiffy in that uniform too. And I do believe that's John Duvall and
Edna Brown with him. Of course you know Johnny is the basket-ball coach at the lfni-
versity of Southern California. Miss Brown teaches at the University too, and I believe
she and Johnny are quite that way about each other. They are a lovely couple. Miss
Brown is wearing yellow taffeta and orchids. Imagine. How many of yo11 have seen
I wish you were here. I never saw such a crowd and so many lights and wait-oh
--here comes a famous couple, Miss Judith Lawson and Mr. James Miller. They are both
touring the west coast with the Metropolitan Opera Company. Miss Lawson is their
prima donna and Mr. Miller, the orchestra leader. Miss Lawson is wearing peach-colored
satin with turquoise jewelry. A very striking looking costume Miss Lawson, won't you
say just a word to our unseen audience? No? I'm sorry, folks, she wouldn't do it.
I hope you're-oh-look who's coming now. It's none other than that famous
comedy team, Banta and Lea, and the two lovely ladies are Miss Eleanor Brown, cele-
brated protrait painter, and Miss Inez Lyon, short-story writer. Miss Brown is wearing
a gown of ice-blue satin and diamonds that suit her blonde type of beauty particularly
Well and Miss Lyon is in black. She has on a shoulder bouquet of gardenias. Aha-the
Lea part of the comedy team seems to be making money, anyway. How about it Warren?
Eleanor and Vic used to be quite chummy and I see they still are, although I hear Eleanor
is engaged to Paul Sorg.
And now, ladies and gentlemen, here comes the Democratic Presidential Candidate,
Thomas R. Byrley, and his secretary, Miss Margaret Clements. I'm sure Mr. Bryley will
say something to you. No? I-Ie says tonight he's taking a holiday from public speaking.
My, how he has changed. His opponent, Miss Ruth Goins, was unable to be here tonight,
or I'm sure she would have had something to say to you. lVe wonder who'll be in the
White House next year.
Look! Here comes a popular young lady, Miss Jean Morse. She has two escorts,
Stewart Morris, famous inventor, and Carl Moore, editor of the Hollywood Highlights.
Oh, folks, how I long for television!!!
Here comes the most beautiful and necessary girl in Hollywood, Miss Mary Eliza-
beth Brandis, who arranges the attractive coiffures of the film colony. She is dressed in
a clinging gown of white satin with a rhinestone bodice. Her escort is an up-and-coming
young mining engineer, Cecil Campbell.
And here comes that famous comedian of movieland, William Yount. He has a
new and entirely unique way of getting laughs. Come and see his next picture and find
out for yourself.
Ladies and gentlemen, I am for the first time looking at a real honest to goodness
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, Ralph Reeves. I used to go to school with him and
I remember he once gave me a candy bar. Oh, if I had known-how I would have treas-
ured it. Miss Helen Estes is with him. She is looking very lovely in black satin and
Here comes a couple I didn't know about. That splendid criminal lawyer, Floyd
Cammack, and Miss Mary Trumbo, lovely heiress to the Trumbo millions.
Do you all hear the shouting? It's for the couple just arriving, Miss Eva Hancock,
exotic dancer, and her escort, Homer Henry. Miss Hancock is Wearing a gown of flame
satin with gypsy jewelry. A very striking costume, but you should see her dance. Oh-
here comes the speed king of the world, Frank Woodyard, who recently attained a speed
of 536 miles an hour at Daytona Beach. He's even escorting two charming ladies, Misses
Clellan Parris and Lora Smith. Miss Parris is gowned in white and Miss Smith in black.
Miss Lena Wiedmer, lovely typist who recently startled the world by her record of
312 words per minute, is accompanied by Mr. Louis Stivers, expert accountant.
Ah-here comes a young man everyone knows, Guy Arnold, who is following in the
footsteps of Luther Burbank. The beautiful and attractive brunette with him is Miss
Elizabeth Kagin. They have quite a large party with them. That famous Doctor, Mary
Susan Lawrence, who is escorted by Thomas Kernen, an automobile magnet, also Miss
Pauline Peyton, looking exceedingly charming in black satin, and Mr. Simon Jacobs,
tailor for the elite in Hollywood.
Um-here comes an attractive couple, Miss Florence Fort, dietician of note, and
Mr. J. R. Darlington, who is rumored to be much richer than Henry Ford and John D.
Rockefeller put together. Miss Fort has on a lovely shoulder bouquet of orchids and
gardeniasg so Dame Rumor must be right for a change. We are very sorry that Miss
Mary Elliott, physician of note, is unable to be here tonight but she has just telegraphed
Here comes a famous couple, Miss Mary George Mitchell, who draws those most at-
tractive covers for the current magazines, and Lieutenant Albert Luscher, who has just
returned from a trip to the north pole. It's his 17th, I believe.
Ab-here comes that famous athlete, George Taylor. It has been said that he is by
far the most popular man in Hollywood. He's escorting Miss Sunbeam Moore tonight.
Miss Moore is lovely in green satin and valley lilies.
XVell, folks, I reckon that's about all the celebrities that are coming. I certainly do
wish you could have been here with me to see them-I certainly do. And now this is
station O-O-O-G signing off. Your announcer is Pat O'Rear.
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Wlmat I Have Learned In My High
By Victor Banta
Most Popular Girl..
Most Popular Boy
Prettiest Girl .....
Best Looking Boy
Cleverest . . .
Best Athlete, Boy
Best Sport, Girl..
Nearest Married, Girl. . .
Nearest Married, Boy. . .
Biggest Flirt, Boy. ..
Biggest Vamp, Girl ....
Biggest Talker. . .
Testator . . .
Historian . . .
Prophet . . .
Orator . . .
By Vote of the Senior Class
. . . .lflleanor Brown
...R. 'l'. Johnson
... ...,Inez Lyon
. . . .Herbert Jackson
. . . . . .Inez Lyon
... .Nancy Gillhaln
. . .Mary Elliott
. . .Katy Updike
. . . .Warren Lea
. . .Katy Updike
...R. T. Johnson
. . . .Frank Woodyard
. . . .Jeanne Parrent
. T. Johnson
....Mary Eliz. Brandis
. . . . . .George Taylor
. . .Mary Eliz. Brandis
.. . . . . . .Ruth Goin
. . . .Nancy Gillham
. . . . . . . . . .Judith Lawson
Mary Susan Lawrence
. . . .Thomas Byrley
. ...William Yount
. . . .Inez Lyon
.. .Edward Bell
Behind closed doors on the second floor
Theres a lot goes on in there!
Sometimes theres one, two, three or four,
lt's shocking, I declare.
The things they do nobody knows-
Don't even try to guess-
But have you ever noticed
How that room's always a mess?
And one day Nancy's face was streaked
Vvlith lipstick, brilliant red.
lVhen asked the cause she laughed and
"Sally and Itch," she said.
Vile wonder why they put the sign
"Staff Only" on the door.
Itch said, "It's 'cause We're selfish
lVe want Nancy in here more."
And we, reformers of this school,
Think something should be done
To take away "Staff Only" rule,
Let the rest of us in on the fun.
True and Pals 3 Test
Mr. Young encourages
We applaud in chapel
Students always come
We often skip school
Everybody dreads vacation ........
Miss Brewer is a good old scout ....
us to skip ......................
because we want longer chapel ....
to school with prepared lessons...
Rat love Jeanne ........................................
The Capitolian room is a place to loaf .................
Latin is the easiest subject in the high school curriculum. .
Nancy Gillham is lazy ..................................
"Itch" Rogers never told a lie in his life ..... ..
Vic Banta is the most bashful boy in F. H. S.. ..
Sally .Jackson has the smallest feet in F. H. S.. ..
Tommy Kernen is the high school shiek ........
Coach does not care for fishing ....................
George Taylor never cut a hog in his life ............
Miss Soward's favorite tune is "One Hour With You"..
There was no heavy courting on camp ...............
Pat and Henry do their courting in classes...
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Among My Souvenirs
1932 in 1929
Bark roar: Lora Mae Smith, Billie Short, Mary Elliott, Nancy Gillham, Marie Pelgrim,
Catherine McDaniel, Inez Lyon, Pat O'Rear.
First rozr: Mary Brandis, Dallas Harrod, Escol Denton, Herbert G. Jackson, Raymond
Jesse, Mary Susan Lawrence.
THERE'S A REASON! ............. Can you not understand why dignified, sophisticated,
high and mighty seniors look with disdain upon those insignilicant members of humanity
known by the name of Freshmen .............. .THERE'S THE REASON!
V.i-1---Y--- -A - --- --1-'-- - A-'
ITS LEAP YEAR GURLS
LADIES AND GENTS Goouaxfe GOLUQNLOQKS
FOLLOW THE CRow9
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The Cdlpilolidn 4
Today Mr. Young opened school with ca-re. For blocks around was strewn
"Freshman Hair. '
First nickle show today.
Half the schools away!
F. H. S. mourns the death of Martha Ann Cheshire.
Class elections. Organization of "Student Senate."
Representatives from all clubs give talks in chapel..
program in chapel. Teachers revert to childhood with "Farmer in the
Thomas Byrley spent a restless nite-
He and Wavie had a iight.
These half day sessions are something new
What, by heck, is the old school coming to?
Dowling is captain.
Gladys is sponsor.
And tomorrow is the first Big Game!
"Student Senate" play sissy football.
We lost to Nicholasville by the score of 6 to 7.
This weather's so cold it 1na.kes us feel prancy,
What we need is "Hot Air" Yancy!
Henry and Pat both absent three days,
Oh! It must be love and its ways.
Frankfort vs. Blue Devils. Lost by 13-0. Could have been worse. Good game.
Chemistry class going fine. Ask Doug how to blow the roof off and Mr. Young
how to anrzlysc it.
Rain, rain, go away
Little Panthers want to play "feet-ball."
Panthers lost to Paris 20-0. Thats bad-yes sir-bad!
Hip, hip, hooray.
NVe won the game
Lawrenceburg our prey
Is envious today.
Senior Carnival. Everything right-
"There'll be a Hot Time in the O'ld School Tonite."
Girl Reserve sell Forget-me-nots for disabled war veterans.
Versailles beat Frankfort 19-0. Ask Gillham about Girl Reserve Conference
and senior football players.
First school dance. Ten dollars cleared! Wheel!
The depression is still with us. Our chemistry questions are on both sides of
the paper now.
Mr. Ropp talked on "Prohibition," For once you could have heard a pin drop
Richmond conquered the Panthers by 13 to 7. Too bad.
Yep, it's Laffoon.
10. Look pretty now. ln a few minutes you may resume your natural expressions.
XVe dedicated the Animal to Miss Soward and she's meaner today than ever
before. .lust goes to show it doesn't pay.
11. Did the bomb go off or clidn't it'?':'?
John Starks begins his career as drum major.
Inez has her hair cut.
13. Frankfort vs. Georgetown. We beat 'em 16 to 7. Was this our lucky day?
17. Henry, the magician, was here but where was Frankfort?
20. We left Pleasureville in an awful fix. We beat them 66 to 0. Oh, boy!
Girls play Anchorage in hockey and did it rain.
23. This senior class need a course in legislation.
25. My children we are free of the '6Agony House" for four blessed days.
26. Turkey in the straw,
Turkey in the hay,
Got old turkey
In the oven today.
27, 28, 29. No school.
30. Stivers, our most valuable football player.
2. We extend our heartfelt sympathy to Miss Brewer.
3. Senior Football Banquet. Did you ever hear Rat make a talk? Mike Mont-
gomery is captain-elect for '32.
4. Hi-Y Conference. Yeah, Nancy!
7. Russian chorus.
8. Holiday. Inauguration.
9. Morning after the night before.
10. Superintendents' meeting. Mouse in chemistry.
11. Sophomore program in chapel.
15. Basket-ball game between Midway and Frankfort. We beat them by 29 to 16.
Johnny Duvall is our captain.
18. Frankfort vs. Harrodsburg. Did we win that game and how!
21. We get out on Wednesday 23.
23. Capitolians in chapel. Are they ready?
No more school until January 4.
6. Sh-sh-don't make any noise. It'1l fall. Nancy has her hair up.
7. This tardy problem wouldn't be so bad if they'd pave the alley.
8. F. H. S. vs. University Hi. Score 37 to 28 in our favor.
14. Lecture in chapel by Rev. Gibson and songs by Mr. Carter.
15. Frankfort vs. Lawrenceburg. Score 23 to 19. Another victory.
18. United we pass
Divided we fall.
Examinations! ! !
19. Frankfort vs. Paris. Lost. Oh, heck!
22. Frankfort vs. Georgetown. We won 17 to 16 and what a game!
25. These tardy lectures get on my nerves. lVill somebody please stop Mr. Young?
J a n.
26. Frankfort vs. Richmond. 16 to 8 in our favor.
Minature movie of George Washington. Depression has hit!
27. "The Jade Necklace" is going fine.
28. Judge Hobson spoke in chapel.
29. Frankfort vs. Harrodsburg. Did We win? And how!!
2. Fra.nkfort vs. Cynthiana. Whoops, my dear, whoops! We won by a score of
24 to 10.
3. This will remain with us forever! Miss Soward, the little dog and the study
4. Senior selections.
5. Frankfort vs. Versailles.
8. Frankfort vs. Henry Clay.
Oh, these wicked basket-ball boys. Did they give the little girls a break. Oh,
11. "Jade Necklace" a big success. Who taught Henry Craig to kiss so success-
18. Coy Wells wins 8th grade George Washington Contest.
22. Thanks George for the lovely holiday.
1. "Happy birthday to my little sugar plum." Billy Evans.
4. Where are all the people? Miss S. W. S. misses school.
7. Declamation district contest.
Gee! This weather sho' is cold, yes, sir.
9. Is Frankfort on the map! District music contest. We win tive firsts, four
seconds and two thirds.
19. Scholarship contests in Lexington.
18. This is our red letter day. Basketball banquet, and was the Girl Reserve
Cabinet there? Now I ask you! Dance afterward. Bootley elected captain '32,
22. Dr. Cunningham speaks in chapel on "Ideals,"
27. Dorothy McDonald brings honor to F. H. S. by winning 3rd place in State
George VVashington Contest.
Leap Year Dance. Boys, now you know how she feels at her first dance.
Spring football practice sprang today and many are the lads who wish they
had gone out for student manager instead.
1. State Music Contest.
13-17. K. E. A.
23. Bill Yount opens his gas station. His motto "We Cheat Everybody."
5. Mother-daughter tea.
6. Latin Contest.
14. Band Vesper Concert.
20. Juniors entertain the seniors.
31. Class Night.
June 2. Graduation! You're killing me.
Best wishes to the Graduating Q
Class of 1932 5
ALVIN M. HAMMEL, Mgr.
Doug: What would you do if I kissed you?
Gladys: I never meet an emergency before it arises.
Doug: And what if one arose?
Gladys: I'd meet it face to face.
Jeanne: Rat, you didn't shave this evening.
Rat: No, dear. I shaved this morning and it makes my face sore to shave twice
Jeanne: Well, it makes my face sore when you shave only once.
Dorothy McDonald: Would you put yourself out for me, Bootley?
Bootley Kernen: I certainly would, Dot.
Dorothy: Then do it. It's after eleven. and I'm tired.
i Fanlcfort High School
. l. Davis' niversity Styled
Certain characteristic details distinguish I.
Davis' University styled Clothes at a glance ....
and young men who wear them too for that mat-
ter. 1t's the lapels .... the shoulders .... the trous-
ers .... its' that something that I. Davis' Clothes
Based on adva.nce in- ha.ve that others don't have that makes them
formationuspring will really outstanding.
be more of a sport sea-
igigpglflg ?gf,1':a--M? at SPRLNG SUITS .. 516.50 up
mndon Campus slacks SPRING HATS ..... . 54.00 up
and Spgrfs Coats. . . . up
Uur 56th year
Oh, ye paragraphers to the rescue haste,
A momentous question has arisen.
If a Leap Year maid ask a bachelor's hand
Should she go on her knees or hisen?
In the seethe of leap year fancies
This one rises to the top:
Does the girl who pops the question
Have to go and question pop?
. . RLBERT
Gruen VVatches Sheaffer Pens
330 St. Clair St. Frankfort, Ky.
If You Buy It At Selbert's It's Good
Tell the Story
L1 rf' 1' orcrew'
Dedicated to Coach Rice:
Q. What two great nations fought in the Spanish-American War?
Q. Who was born on Washington's birthday?
Q. In what country is Shanghai, China?
Q. What is the capital of the United States?
A. CTO the last question.J A lot less than it used to be.
A. ITO the rest.J All the other answers were lost in the mail.
Capital Drug Co.
Home of Fine Merchandise
207 VV. Main Street
Page xnincty-se-ve Il
Pete's for Lunches, Good Sodas
And Sandwiches of all Kinds
121 Bridge St.
Exclusive Agents for
National Ice Cream
We Pack and Deliver Promptly
i Candy, Fruits, Cigars
"I'm sorry to have to do this," said Doug as he spread the jam on his brother
Ji1n1nie's face, "but I can't have suspicion pointing its finger at me."
Sadickshunery, fullonaimes. Gonna getta plecedog angottagettanaimferim.
J. B. Blanton Co.
Builder's Supplies Purina Feeds
I g, ty g.,lf
What dollar spent returns you so much value as that spent for
7 GAS L IEICTRIC
f Utility SCTVICCQ
Kentucky-Tennessee Light 81 Power Fo
Coach: How many wars ha.s the United States had?
Bob Wood: Five.
Coach: Enumerate them.
Bob: One, two, three, four, five.
Mr. Duvall: What do you mean by bringing home such poor grades this month?
What's the trouble ?
John: There isn't any trouble, Dad. You know yourselt things are alvsays marked
down after the holidays.
Fayette Crutcher 81 Co
l Hart, Schaffner Cgl Vlarx Clothes
I lge Il netv nine
Look for the lobe! then
look for the style you ll
olzoogs Iglld them togetlzef
FUR VACATION TIME
li.l+1NIEMlSl'll!. l'S lN MAKING YGPR PLANS
We suhniit the following partial list of usefull articles we carry in stock:
FGR GIRLS EGR BOYS
Eleetric Furling lrons, Rifles, Base Ball Gloves,
Tennis Raquets and Povers, Electric Lanterns, Canoe Paddles. Boat Oars.
Electric Disc Stoves, Electric lrons, Hunting Knives. Base Balls and Tennis Balls,
Bud Vases, Silver Novelties Fishing' Poles, Reels and Lines,
Bathing Suits, Water Wings, Bathing' Suits, Electric Fans,
Tennis Shoes. Flash Lights, Golf and 'l'ennis Supplies, Scout Axes.
Additional suggestions for camps:
'l'ent.s. Cots, Camp Stools and Chairs, Stove and Croquet Sets, Swings, Hammocks.
llur Specials-Scout, Pup, lvlllbI'Cll2l, and Play 'l'ents, Awnings, Canoe, and Boat
Extra Special Notice-We rent Famp Supplies, such as Cots, Camp Chairs, Electric
Fans and Tents. Make your reservations early.
Don't forget we are here to serve you.
.IOH R. SO W ER
Donor of Sower's Athletic Field. 't'l'he Kiddie's Friend."
HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS
The Court House is accross the street from us. Phone I6 217-2l9 Clair St.. Sower Bldg.
THE HEIGHTH OF LAZINESS
Warren: Why don't you put on your slicker?
Tommy K.: I can't. I got a book in one hand and it won't go through the sleeve.
Pete Lea: I don't know how to fill out this question.
Frank Watson: What does it ask?
Pete: It says, "Who was your mother before she was married ?" and I didn't have
any mother before she was married.
TI-IE FRANKFORT DRUG CO.
M. P. RROVVN, Proprietor
.Xt Main and St. Flair Phone 44
THE REXALL STCRE
Page om- lilllifllwwl
. foil Wigho r
Q Y If Cf 204 sr. cLA112 sr. X
First in Value
First in Quality
First in Delivery
First in Guaranteed Satisfaction
Charles Furr: Why are some teachers baldheaded?
Carl Muntz: Because no vegetation grows above the timber-line.
Distinctive Style with Modern Price Apparel for the Miss
ff Frankfort Ice Sc Coal Co.
I 'E Im-01-pm-arell
2'0 .mw6,l,f Ice Cold Storage Coal
T. E. Kenney 85 Sons Lumber Co.
Coal, Lumber and Building Material, Rooflng
Laths, Shingles, Doors, Sash and Millwork
1 I l I
Norge Electric Refrigerators Atwater Kent Radios
Banta Furniture 81 Undertaking Co.
LITTLE GROC ERY CO.
L Phone 129 Todd and Logan Sts.
. Home of Good Boots
. High Quality Low Price
Miss Jones: I take great pleasure in giving you 90 in History.
Bill Portwood: Aw, make it a 100 and enjoy yourself.
Coach: Did you ever attend a school for stuttering?
Goofy Darnell: N-n-no, I j-j-j-just picked it up.
"Many worse things have come to pass," sighed Miss Soward as she gazed at the in-
coming freshman class.
Miss Soward: When I say "I was handsome," I am using the past tenseg when 1
say, "I shall be handsome," I am using the future tense. Now E. F. tell me what tense I
am using when I say, "I am handsomeli'
E. F. Bryan: Pretense.
l The Capital Shoe Shine and Hat Cleaning Parlor
HARRY TROPOULUS, Proprietor
The Most Up-to-date Shoe Shine and Hat
Cleaning in Kentucky
. J.C.PENNEY Crt.
y 202-204 west Main st.
Page one lmndrc-fl two
THE FRANKFORT Y M CTC
Gladly Fo-operates with
The Frankfort High School
The Frankfort Hotel K
213 West Main Street. Phone 122
Mr. Morris: Didn't I see you kiss my daughter, sir?
George Taylor: How should I know? Do you think I'd be gawkiug around when
I was doing a thing like that?
Homer Henry: I think the driver in that car ahead must be a teacher I had when I
was in school.
Bill Yount: What makes you think that?
Homer: Well, she was just as stubborn about letting me pass.
Coach: You can court much easier in automobiles than you could in the o1d-fash-
ioned horse and buggy.
Itch: Well, I can't see that. My Dad said he could.
Coach: Wait a minute, sonny, horses carry tales.
Roberts Printing Company M
Printers of School Annuals. Catalogues Commencement Invitations, Cards, Etc. I
407 Ann St. Frankfort, Kentucky
o o N A N ' s j
FANCY GROCERIES it
PHONES 505-506 FRANKFORT, KY.
- , l
w 1 ll
A . L. C o e m a n it
Manufacturer and Wholesaler of ll
Carbonated Beverages I
Candies, Tobaccos If
Drink Coleman's Cola and Golden Orange
Page one liuudreal three
J. F. Duvall
The Quality Shop
Wilson Bros. Smith
Phone 985 Shges
Main Oftice ' ' Branch Office
417 High Street L. 85 N. Freight Depot
4 Phone 6:2 J. M. PERKINS, Prop. Phone 295
l Long Distance Hauling a
5 FRANKFORT, KY.
4 FEDERAL 'I IRES
i SAFFELL TIRE SERVICE
t 131 West Main St. Frankfort, Ky.
I Texaco Gasoline and Oils
l , o
Freshie: Say, miste-r, hold these books a minute.
Mr. Young: Little boy, don't you know I am the principal of this school?
Freshie: Oh! Thatis all right, you look honest.
Betty Montgomery tat Hallowe'en dancel: Here comes that boy who has been fol
lowing me around all evening. How can I get rid of him?
Floyd Cammack: Unmask.
Mr. Da.iley: Did you have the car out last night?
Frank: Yes, Dadg I took some of the boys for a run round.
Mr. Dailey: Well, tell them I've found two of the-ir lipsticksl.
Speaking of unemployment the average man has 12,000,000,000 brain cells.
PLUMBING AND HEATING
WE MAKE YOU SATISFIED
5 NEW CAPITAL HOTEL TEA ROOM
5 SPECIAL LUNCHEONS-350 AND 50c
l Also Variet' of Salads, Sandwiches, Fountain Drinks and
l 3 , .
I Special Deserts
l':n::4- om- lmmlre-el four
"fine Stop Service For All Cars"
THE FRANKFQRT BUICK CO.
B. R. Bacon Hardware Co.
Masonic Temple, Frankfort, Ky.
Edge Tools, Builders' Hardware, Electrical Supplies, Sporting Goods
Mill Supplies, Pain's. Oils and Glass, Iron and Steel and Wall Paper
Sa.rah Bacon: Why are you putting the green crayon on your lips?
Nancy Gillham: Why silly, I've a date with a railroad man.
Leo Baker: What do you iind the most diiiicult thing on the sousaphone?
George Kelly: To pay the installments.
Sain Martin: He who laughs last laughs best.
Cassie Yount: Yeah, but he soon gets a reputation for being dumb.
M. J. MEAGHER 81 CO.
America's Greatest Value in Five Dollar
Shoes for Young Men
Home Cooked Lunches Fountain Service
5313118 Fruit Ices
M C C . 7 S
Best of Box Candies Ice Cream
Frozen Desserts Delivered
Page one liumlre-d tive
Harcourt and Company
Stationers and Engravers
! Louisville, Ky.
Ebner Drug Co.
Johnny Stark: I've got a pair of golf socks.
Grant Dean: Golf socks?
Johnny: Yeah. Eighteen holes.
Emily: Did you get hurt when you were on the eleven?
Cecil: No, it was while the eleven were on me.
Mr. Young: Colonel, did you sweep behind that door?
Mr. Berry: Yes, sir, I sweep everything behind that door.
FAM o Us ST EA RN s
k Phone 1255 Frankfort, Ky.
Stearns-Kell Coal Co.
I 133 Holmes Street
Page one lxunclred six
"Thr I"urm'lurc I'f'nfwr of Ilwnlrul !l'I"lIflll'ln'fIjH Q
Majestic Electrical Refrigerators if
R. ROGERS as soNs v
Vic Banta: Depression? I'll say so! Why we hav'nt buried a living soul for
John Duvall: Now that, sir, is the most becoming hat you have tried on so far.
Customer: I agree with you. It'-s my own.
Dowling Nicol: If you won't marry me, Dorothy, I shall blow my brains out.
Dorothy Dennis: Oh, Dowling, how could you?
Warren Lea: Do you refuse to kiss me?
Darsie Brady: Well, I've never done it before.
Warren: What! Never been kissed?
Darsie: No, never refused.
We will sell you the Material to remodel your old home on the
Monthly Payment Plan I
Get our Free Estimate
LYONS LUMBER COMPANY Q
MAIN N'S STREET l
Dry Goods, Women's and Misses' Apparel, Shoes
"A Good Place to Buy Better Things"
Page one hundred seven
A speaker in chapel had talked for what seemed like hours to the bored students, on
the immortality of the soul. "1 looked at the mountains," he said, "and I thought,
'Mighty as you are, you will be destroyed, but my soul will not.' I gazed at the ocean and
cried, 'Vast as you are you will eventually dry up, but not I.' "
Ted Cozine: Dad, somebody told me today I looked just like you.
Mr. Cozine iproudlylz And what did you say?
Ted: Aw I didn't say anything. He was bigger'n me.
Hostess lat evening partyl: What, going already, Chuck? And must you take your
dear wife with you?
Coach Rice: Indeed, I'm sorry to say I must!
Jeanne: We've been waiting here for a long time for that mother of mine.
Rat: Hours, I should say.
Jeanne: Oh, Rat, this is so sudden.
Vic: I thought you had a date with Brady tonight.
Warren Lea: I did, but when I saw her leave the house with someone else just as
I was arriving. I got so disgusted that I called it off.
We hear that Mr. Ireland took off some fifty pounds recently, and that he had to give
his old suit to two other fellows. ,
Bob Wood: How did you like the football game?
Clare Lou Heenan: Oh, they didn't play. Just as the-y started one man got the ball
and started to run away with it and they all began to jump on each other.
Itch ibragging about his ancestryjz Yes, my father sprang from a long line of
Sally Jackson: Why not try it yourself.
Katy Updike: How would you say in Shakesperian language, "Here comes a bow-
Inez Lyons: Oh, what is that that cometh in the distance on parenthesis?
Mrs. Mercer: If you subtract 14 from 116, what's the difference.
Hanley Peavler: Yeah, I think it's a lot of foolishness, too.
Mr. Elliott: Why were you kissing my daughter, Mary, in that dark corner last
Vic Banta: Now that I've seen her in daylight I sorta wonder myself.
"Yes," said the professor one balmy afternoon, "it isn't the heat, its the stupidity.
Page one liumlred eight
Miss Brewer tsternlyl: This essay on "Our Dog" is word for word the same as your
Bootley: Yes, ma'am, it's the same dog.
Sally Jackson ton campj: When you sleep your forehead reminds me of a story.
Mary Elizabeth: What story? Sleeping beauty?
Sally: No, Sleepy Hollow.
Senior: Do you like O. Henry?
Freshman: I can't stand it. The peanuts stick in my teeth.
Motor Cop: So you saw the accident, madam. What was the number of the car that
knocked this man down?
Miss Sarah Wallace: I am afraid l've forgotten it. But l remember noticing that if
it were multiplied by fifty, the cube root of the product would be equal to the sum of the
An old man entered Pete's not long ago and asked: Has anyone here lost a roll of
bills with an elastic around them?
Entire Camp Club: Yes, I have!
Old man: Well, I just found the elastic.
Jeanne: Katy and Paul's engagement is still a secret.
Nancy: So everybody is saying.
Visitor: Can you direct me to the nearest doctor?
Tommy Noe: Yes, but I can show you where to get better stuff cheaper.
Frank Dailey: It's not a bad-looking bus you've got there, Professor. What's the
most you ever got out of it?
Mr. Hall: Seven times in one mile.
Thomas Byrley: My mother says I'm a wit.
Inez Lyon: Well, she's half right.
Miss Skinner: Ray, do you mean to say that you can't name all the Presidents we
have had. When I was you age I could name them all.
Ray Brown: Yes, but there were only three or four then.
Bill Yount: Did you ever take chloroform?
Billy Montgomery: No, who teaches it?
Noel Jones: Betcha Charlie'd kiss you if I wasn't here.
Martha Jean: You bad, bad, boy! Run away this instant.
Edmond Thompson: Well, I knocked 'em cold in Latin all right.
Tabor Brewer: What did you get?
E. T.: Zero.
Page one hundred nine
The Banks of Frankfort
Donate this space
The State National Bank
Farmers Deposit Bank
National Branch Bank
Capital Trust Co.
Peoples State Bank
Gblh EHQEH. .
Ennatv 'kin HEIQP
DR. M. C. DARNELL
JAMES P. HANRAHAN
DR. C. T. COLEMAN
KELLY C. SMITHER
DR. R. M. FORT
H. M. LEONARD, D.D.S.
DR. G. H. HEILMAN
CHARLES H. MORRIS
A. T. RICE
E. C. ROEMELE, II.
H. G. JACKSON
P. D. GILLHAM
N. B. SMITH, n.D.S.
DR. E. C. RUEMELE
G. H. LEONARD, D.D.S.
DR. R. M. COBLIN
J. H. FEAMSTER, D.D.S.
H. V. MGCHESNEY
G. c. HALL, D.D.S.
DR. L. T. MINISH
JAMES H. POLSGROVE
JoHN M. BULL, JR.
DR. F. M. TRAVIS
H. S. MARCUS
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Suggestions in the Frankfort High School - Capitolian Yearbook (Frankfort, KY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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