Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 107

 

Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 107 of the 1918 volume:

1 De ict-ltion To those who have gone from our midst in answer to the call of our country and to give, if needs be, "the last full measure of devotion," We, the Class of Nineteen Hun- dred Eighteen, affectionately dedicate this "Cauldron," 1 5 High Schogol Service Flaq THE CAULDR-ON Honor Roll Roy Amos, Aviation Station, Section M. Conrad Arnkens 119085, Ambulance Co. No. 150. George Berry, in the Navy. n Charles Berryman, 150th Field Hospital. Rolland Bogan, Co. A, 8th Field Battalion, Signal Corps, 4th Division. Herbert Boulden 119165, M. D., 152 Reg. Cadet Leon C. Brooks 119105, Squadron 79, Signal Service. Cadet Charles Bowers, S. M. A. M. R. T. Hubert Campbell 119165, 151 Aerial Squadron. Robert Campbell 119135, U. S. Naval Training Reserve. Lieutenant Oscar Catterlin, 355th Infantry. Hubert Cave, Bat. E, 151st Field Artillery. Major Golding Chittick, Camp Shelby. Percy Chittick 119155, Bat. F., 139th F. A. Lieutenant Pierce Coapstick 119115, Field Artillery. Prentice Coapstick 119145, 325th F. A., Bat. C. Valen Coble 119115, U. S. Naval Training Reserve. Captain Paul B. Coble 119015, Aerial Examining Officer. Walter Cohee 119125, 148th Aerial Squadron. Killed in France, March 22, 1918. Roscoe Cook, Aviation Department. Meredith Conley, 661 Aerial Squadron. Richard Clark, Field Hospital 2. Ray Collins 119115, 83 Aerial Squadron. Lieutenant Thomas Congleton, 356th Infantry. Paul Conlan, Aviation Department. William Corbett 119075, Ordnance Department. Claude Crum, Aviation Department. Ercil Davis, Co. C, 336th Infantry. Maurice Derrick 119125. Basil Durbin, 149th Aerial Squadron. Lieutenant Harold Egan, Machine Gun Corps. Lieutenant William Sims Farber 119035, U. S. S. Minnesota. The Rev. Benjamin F. Farber 119015, Y. M. C. A. Worker, France. Lieutenant Frank Fisher, Pilot in Aviation. Paul Floyd, 150 Hdq. Sanitary Train. Carl Floyd, 150 Hdq. Sanitary Train. Clarence Forsythe, 375th Aerial Squadron. Roy Forsythe, U. S. S. Lebanon. Omcial Title Quartermaster. Sergeant Russell Fortune 119125, Co. D, 19th Eng. 1Railway5 Leo Fox, Naval Yard Shipwright, Co. 7. Lieutenant Murray Frazee 119095, Infantry, France. Horace Freas 119145, Motor School, Purdue. Lieutenant Francis Gaddis 119105, Quartermaster's Depart- ment. . Orville R. Gallagher, Chauffeur for a Sectional General in France. Robert Given 119145, Field Hospital 150. Cecil Goff 119115, Ambulance Co. I, 150 Ambulance. Carl Guenther 119075, S. N. A. Barracks A. A. 20 lA. Everett Hardy, School of Aerial Photography. Fred Harland 119165, Bat. L. 53rd Artillery. Lance Harland 119145. Floris Hart, 151st Aerial Squadron. Garth Hedgcock, 837th Aerial Squadron. Guy Holmes. Herman Hertz 119145, L. Supply Squadron No. 164. Robert Hinds, Aviation Department. Captain Maurice Hockman, Construction Quartermaster of Army Cantonments. Bernus Hodgen 119135, Signal Service. Laurence Holmes 119125, U. S. S. Michigan. F our THE CAULDRON Honor Roll Lieutenant Melvin Kelleher 09145, Pilot. Frank Kelly, Eng. 6th Regt., 7th Co. Howard Kelly 09145, 8th Regt., lst Bat. Mounted Engineer. Paul Kern 09165 151st Aerial Squadron. Ray Kern 09125, 270th Aerial Squadron. K Arthur Kramer 09155, Coast Artillery, Master Gunner. Captain Richard Kramer 09095, Chemist in Ordnance De- partment. William Kramer 09155, Co. 1 F. C. A. P., U. S. Regulars. Corporal Glen Lee 09085, 852nd Aerial Squadron. Lawson Merritt 09175, M. D., 152nd Reg., 11th Division. Paul Meilield, Aviation Station, Section M. Adrian Moore 09155, 152nd Inf. Hdq. Co. Robert Moriarty, 156th Aerial Squadron. Paul McMasters, Co. C, 39th Inf., 4th Division. Edwin Nowlan, Quartermaster's Corps. Charles Norris, 7th Co., 2nd Motor Mechanics, Reg. James Ostler 09155, Ambulance Co. 150. john Ostler, Co. 5, Recruiting Detachment. Russell Pence 09145. Clifford Powell 09185, Co. 3, 325th Field Signal Corps. john Redmon 09125, Gas and Flame Department. Corporal Carl Reed 09155, Battery F, 150th F. A., Rainbow Division. LeMoyne Rhodes, Co. 7 Reg. 4, U. S. Receiving Ship. Harry Robertson, Ambulance Co. 150. Cleo Price. Lieutenant Charles Ruby 09095, 333d Inf. Lieutenant james Shaffor 09045, Purchasing Department at Govt. Depot. Fred Shanklin, 159th Aerial Squadron. Carroll Shaw 09165, 151st Aerial Squadron. Five Lawrence Sheridan 09055, Officers Training Camp. Kenneth Skeen, Co. A, Field Artillery. Lieutenant Hansel Smith, Bat. C., 150th Field Artillery. Robert Smith 09155, 281st Aerial Squadron. Maurice Sheridan. Marvin Snyder, Co. 2, C. A. C. Charles Stanley 08965. 1 I joe Stafford 09165, Battery C, 352d Field Artillery. E. H. Staley, Jr., U. S. S. ' if . Sergeant William Strong 09175, 12th Cavalry. Roy Stunkard 151st Indiana Infantry, Co. A. Walter Spencer 09165, Engineering Corps. Sergeant Carl Thacker, 16th Co., 2nd M. M. Regiment. Fred Ticen, 22 Company Office, Aviation Department. Edward Thacker, 20th Co., 2nd M. M. Regiment. Otis Ticen, Battery C., 325th F. A. Sergeant john Thatcher 09105, Aviation Department. Lloyd Thompson, 150th Field Hospital. Frank Thompson, Intermediate Ordnance Department. Harold Thompson, Provisional Ambulance Co. No. 1. Homer Thompson, 325th Field Hospital. Lieutenant Wood Unger 09055. john S. VanMeter, 285th Aero Squadron. Sergeant Ralph Vencill 09155, Bat. A, F. A. C. Donald Vincent, Signal Corps, Co. C, 113 Reg. Basil Walters 09145, Post Exchange, News Bureau. Ralph Whitford 09145, on a Submarine. Lieutenant Harry Winnie 09075, Co. A, 334th Infantry. Walter Wirick 09115, Publicity Department. Gordon Wise 09175, Signal Department in Aviation. Cleotis Zerfas, 113 Bat. Signal Corps. Orpha Holmes 09125, Co. A, 333d Infantry. Frank Keene 09125, 6th Aerial Squadron. High School Building S ix Seven Central Building THE CAULDRON ur Hiq School Frankfort's first school was established about 1865 on the corner of Wabash and Third Streets. At that time Frank- fort was much smaller than it is now, and the little red brick structure was sufficient to satisfy the demands and accom- modate the pupils. It was completed at a cost of five thou- sand dollars, which was considered an enormous sum to ex- pend. Fourrooms were first built, but later the partition-be- tween the rooms on the second story was taken away. The grades occupied the lower floor, and the Normal School the room above. As was the custom, the girls occupied one side of the room and the boys the other. E. H. Staley was su- Old Hiqh School Building 1 1' - , . Q1 .... ' vfgf- T V, J' -ew. - taffcff .-ff ..., sea. N---.S - 142. .M 'I , ':mf,,-1"'- gf' ,.w..r.:f:4- 2:f:f':1,ym-.::.1.' A New-1zwgge':r 1 emit..-1 if ,, - 'Q 1 - , Mme .-11-ffAli.e,.f..:pl1: 5 ex-f-ff1-1:--ba:-WTI:-:war-:rafts.. - .:- . rm-on ' 41" 'phi 5 ,fm 49-F:31:51ezggtszj,-::.f:z:4-:Tac:LQ.saggy-t- 4,1 5 'w--51 3 , .f- -- .119 39 2 1 1- ' l .,.. 3 i, i ' 51. iwffs .' if:ii'1E"i-'TTY-'1-S." ' 622121-2-,iii 3 - . lf1,.12.:23a1' If-'Y l- P' i if-fn4,.J'cff4s.i,': bH'1's'::iE"6Qj'lE'f.1'Q ' I Ii " 1 ' .'ff ":asvi zf,'wra...c-ff-' 'if-'--1-5-v,:..,., .... -. - .. V- -.V --1 '. - High School llllalnut Streetliieuzl perintendent of this school, and did much good work by par- tially effecting a grading and classification system. He was also teacher of the Normal School, an institution that fitted the students to become teachers. Grade pupils who success- fully passed their examinations were permitted to attend the Normal School without paying tuition. The building soon became too small to accommodate -the many pupils, and in 1873 a new structure was erected. It is now known as the Second Ward, and the "little building" remained for the high school. Until 1879 the faculty consisted of one teacher and the superintendentg from then until 1886 there were two regular teachersg in 1886-1893 there were threeg thence the number gradually increased until in 1900 there were seven employed. Ezgm: on almost any branch of study. Recently, however, even Our high school today is far different from the former school. In 1892 the present building was erected under the superintendency of Mr. B. F. Moore. It has ten class rooms, two assembly rooms, commercial and science laboratories. Our library becomes more complete each year and contains such a variety of books that the pupil may find references . , f fff'iiE1:g2E.... . "i'fQi1j,f.z.ze1.:.:'g - Q piffafszmeer:-:,..::ff-1.' 2:a1,::: we-. ' - . ' i - 4 1' -::rz:2fs.:4." -, . -wa ff '-.1 Kfmgmaff,-:asc-ai g:fA.a,.'f,v-f ---la.: f-'f-t-ax,g,,:i..:12?m, aff? - i"3"1' " ' 1 1 V -" fr W - ---" sh . 'i'1,','1:f:n..,,:.1""'-llla-v as-1 f , 4 ' . 1 ai' l ag fc nf! V' .. A --aaa-.-Jzffeifa-af1fe2f1:1zm,,'- A-extra- Amen-Q " .. aQf4f ,., 3 2. a '2i.F:rtT5:?.:.12"1ex: 'H -'e '- . ,?'T', m:--:SET 2?'f2a- v5Q,..,,3,3:,. - L "" 1 Q .lg f i . . 1 1 221 1-:s . Y Ef f , la - if gm " I " "3J4"11Q' . Sag-: v'f 5f--Q. .-as .1 "i4'E', '71-1?'.1,2,Q 2142, . ', . - ig.. .. , L .-Q,-a ny WM , 3::f6gv35.4'Yffc.m:..i ,,,:2 gig ,... ., ,Q 5 J, L . ',- . may ,aff V' ar ...,...a -. A - - ,A,, -n o , . .. ,. .-.U A A H ' " 'W -"tt" - fexxgl-:.7::-..-igargga-aa..-A 9" . - -V195-:K,"'-'!'?.t?'f'T''11r4wfv 1 1. ---. . .,. , , - , 1-v- '-RG'5'?-'ZJam'G7lll"'4lvl 'L int - 'il 'flV? !5.'7" fr, Awww: :1r f High School Building lClinton Street Dieuwl N me THE CAULDRON P Central School or Junior l-liqh School our large building has proved inadequate, and a new Central building was erected in the fall of 1915. Although the grades occupy the second floor, the basement is given over to high school work. Here are the domestic science and manual training departments, each splendidly equipped. Here also is a large gymnasium with excellent, apparatus. On the first floor is a large auditorium with a seating capacity of 750. There are 450 students enrolled in the high school now, and the faculty is composed of twenty members. With such a material increase in numbers, it is inevitable that we should grow in other lines too. We have two Latin clubs meeting outside of school, two geometry clubs, a psychological so- ciety, and a debating organization. The curriculum, too, has undergone wide expansion. In addition to the Funda- mental academic studies, we now have thorough and prac- THE CAULDRON miss Claqbauqh-Latin tical courses in bookkeeping, shorthand and typewriting, in vocational agriculture, in manual training and in domestic science, both cooking and sewing. Two of the newest courses are those in Current Topics and the English Bible. These are both important and fundamental subjects, taught from an unprejudiced and sane point of view. The Frankfort High School, indeed, has grown in such proportions that it may be viewed with pride by its students and friends. Our Librarq One of the greatest factors in promoting the educational welfare of the city is the books to be found in the High School Library, for the especial use of the students, and in the city library, at the disposal of the public. This collec- tion of books was started in january, 1877, when a reference library was instituted in the first high school building. This commendable beginning was augmented by the addition of other books, either purchased or donated, until at the open- ing of the school year in September., 1877, there were three hundred volumes. For some time the growth was slow. In 1892 the city library was moved into the present high school building, and the high school library was combined with it. In 1907, when the city library was moved to its present quar- ters, thethigh school was left without a library of its own. However, a collection of books,for the high school was again started, although for several years few books were added. Since 1912 this library, for the most part, has been maintain- 'miss Howard-English Ten High School Ojjice ed by the proceeds derived from the Senior class plays. At the present time it contains about thirteen hundred volumes. The library also contains the leading magazines, and it is decorated with the different trophies and banners which the high school has been successful in winning in its intercourse with other schools. As there is no regular librarian, seniors are placed in charge of the library. - Whenever a student fails to Find the desired material at the high school library, he may go to the city library. This library was started in the council chamber, was later moved to a room in the court house, and finally moved to the high school. After remaining here for five years, it was moved to the present building, situated at the corner of Clin- ton and Columbia Streets. This structure was erected in 1906 by the aid of Andrew Carnegie, who donated twenty- Eleven THE CAULDRON two thousand five hundred dollars. Besides over ten thou- sand volumes of meritorious books upon all subjects, one may have access to the leading newspapers and magazines. This library affords many opportunities for use as it is open Cach week day in the daytime and in the evening. Unlike most city libraries, this one is under the supervision of the school trustees, thus insuring that it will be conducted in the interest of the student. High School Librarq THE CAULDRON lizwgig :-' , .A 5' 7 , -' - ' I ,. ,, g My ,iw 1. ,fp 4 7 ,Q ,Y ,yfjgggz Q N595 4 W WM mgew mvww M W vw W ww MW , 1 HWY Q V25 43.49 3 V , gag 5 Jiffy WS w Q 'M' x','a3a?2'iv"Sa KP, 1? im 9 8 3 if 'ri' f 5' MQ I x 5' YKIYK my 'W awww fx ,.-.M QQ M NX it ,xii A 'Q' MSM 3 Sma- N y ao? wym, 3 gala W, eg. 'E f 4 wmm nv I my ww vw: my .Qs V 1 Q24 'rf' pm ,J B Ji 4 Q 'XHS4 5 W J f3t 6' 5 W.-N ,W '0!'ME?M5,xJQ ,,, M53 W,fw.sf4W "" ,. ,.:.:.5.:1:'1-':a k ,,,,, ' - ww f4C Mfg A-mmm AM f WIQWSGW, ,Q 1 ,x 4 .f fa'- 'rfv f.-1 A, ' .fx r-. . 1,. f .. v .N . fgrff,-g 3 .,-gr.: ,w:,"- f '5Q1.3,.,,.,.,f:f:fgj1.. :,.-Q . , - ,N 1 wif' ., f " 1' . . - ' V ' -EP' if 'fflL Lv V- f 'V - - A ' "V' :P -"' 5 Q.-'Wif,g. e532 , sv- " n - Q - ,, -, s im i f fs- . '- 5' .. ' 1 D aber? 33" - Q el. 'E 'E . -.111 rmxf - 4-"-:fi- twu'-' Iii - ' 'Fifi -Eff' 3:21 SfEI,5S'.I-if: '-'52'E': ff ,- " :I I M .... fi " .- +"""' ' ' " "" ' .11 f , ., . ,. , .,.A.,..,.,.,4.,,, , ,: : :.,:,.,E5sg'f2g2ffi,g1w ,1:a1ai5:g:g:g:g 551511: :.:fs:g5f5::,-.: .:.-: :I -Q:g:,5g.5:5555-255:11 :-:gf 5.5::-15:25-zi:::: 1-2233? M, X ,, f , , . I Q? M of M ' f W ff 2 ' ws m5 nz, . Carnegie Librarq Twelve Q ll , , f ' - 1 1 J V +All' v1 N , , H ff . W my f N A F I ' I I nil gf li A l H . 5 p. Q f ' f fn ""' 's V ,.3,.,V,' I , f' 4 f I ' l fill!! I A1 ' ! gl' , lx 1 ' f I I r 'I K Y ' . u r . i I J - X x X X K W 17,77 ff' XX X f XMI J 1 M X ljv UN 'XIX f KI' a,f'f '1W xl "zgx1 .gWf JM X, X M T' ,iii H, Q Z' I1 R W' I WZ? VU 3' J W Rd' ' 1 5' I J M F W 5fWa1 V Superintendent O. III. Pifcenqer Principal Lucian Q. Hickman Fourteen THE CAULDRON n I u Inu , ,A , I ,A , . 1 . Ill I Illll SFI' : F I :-c5ii:,,.:.-- ff' 4' 4L,..l.'fffZ'a..: A 'f A ' ., ' I . " 5 .,.A.. f - f J .. a rp. ,I f - ' 'Ie ' 'f' HLW2 . f if 1 Eg " f 5 41162, "Y-:miss-1-1f5fnv?'. 2.4-:55.,,,.. , --11:-2 ':,:- 2 is-,J ' 1 'ii ' m f, - . :sa , - f ' 4zf1'Z- ....: , ,5..zv 44 . 1 'f , ' . 1-, X1-M244-4,112-:12e2'::1' ' :-:iwatzff ie-. 's:1:--:- -' - .mf f. .--:f ' 1 122' -"' - 53 , -1:53 ,a.Ij7'?'fii'7'f'3.,.,s555af ' 'f.q:,:ff,.,,, Efiils,-i'. .1-. 9. fiifisra' ,. V- 1 7 I --,...Z,Szg71.gi21f15'i ., L, ' .- I ' N m .v -,f,.,.,.. .--7:,a'.:y .14 A ----- N .-,A -z5sf1w.'.', . fa:-,:.o.v -1 21.-. away 1--Q-:J ,.,. f.-A-'E-QW - ' f rf I I ' 'A . ' - " 1 A I . ' . '- 1-iii' ' 'i W ' " ' , nz. 'via fa -'f:i':E'Zf:f.f5'f.Q-'Iii 5 'fam W"vsfa,.,,,,M 'I I Ja . f' " " 1 ""V I ' ' ' ' '- . -- 'll we: ' A I ' -f ,.. -. W IIII I I I IIII .. - , V , I . - lllll I lllll W.. . 55' Quit at Luo- 1. J LUCIAN G. HICKMAN, Principal RUTH RUSH English- Latin. Patriot, Ind., High School. A. B., 1916, A. M., 1917, Indiana University. Fellow, Indiana University. Instructor, Indiana University. Principal Graded School, Patriot, Ind. Principal High School, McLeansboro, Ill. City Superintendent, McLeansboro, Ill. Napoleon, O., High School. Miami Academy, Oxford, O. A. B., University of Michigan, 1909. University of Chicago. Assistant Principal, Fowler, Ind., High School. Head of Latin Department, Rushville, Ind., High School KATHERINE HOWARD Head of the English Department ,RMA VAUGHAN Mamoou, 111., High school. German' Indiana State Normal, 1897. Topeka, Indq High Sohool, U11iV91'SitY Of Chicago- A, B., Indiana University, 1911. C0111D'1bia UT1iV91'SitY- Instructor in Indiana University. A. M., Indiana University, 1915. ANNA Nl. CLAYBAUGH Head of the Latin Department. Frankfort High School. C- H- IVICCLURE DePauw University. English, Indiana State Normal. A, Bw 'Unjveygity Of Chigagg, F1'ElI1kf01't High SCIIOOI, 1911. H31-val-d Summgr SC11001. A. B., HaTVa1'd U1'1IV9l'Sl'Ly, 1915. University of Michigan. Teacher in Soinmerville, Mass., Schools. Fifteen THE CAULDRON x l E l l IIII I I I -" ' I 'i-4:1-S55QF?"1? - . .-Y J f af: 4,":'Eyaf:"-'j-,2. -H1 se., U ,M I lllll I. Illll SAMUEL M. HUNSICKER Manual Training. Mulberry, Ind., High School. B. S. M. E., Purdue University, 1905. Teacher in Saginaw, Mich., High School. A Mechanical Engineer for the Clover Leaf Railroad. MARTHA KRAMER Physics and Chemistry. Frankfort High School, 1912 RUTH H. TEDFORD Latin. 9 D Shortridge High School, Indianapolis, Ind. A. B., Adrian College, Adrian, Mich. Teacher in Rossville, Ind., High School. NELL SALT History and Public Speaking. Germantown, O., High School. A. B., Vifestern College for Women, Oxford, O. B. S., University of Chicago, 1916. 1 Columbia University Ohio Northern University. Miami University. Teacher in Ohio Northern University. JOSEPHINE LILIAN LEE English. RUSSELL V. SI LE Frankfort High School. ' G R Marion, Ind., Normal School. 'V'athema'f'CS- A. B.. "cum laude," Indiana Urliversity, 1914. Diploma, Indiana State Normal College, 1917. Sixteen U THE CAULDRON 'llll' l - I l lll .N I . . , 554 I 2 .,g55j'.5Q5,E-3-5-.-..1,,.,, . , : I 'siifflwf I ' g- 7 'if .343 -. E , . I - M,-,.5., -.-v:,1g"' t I ' ,- N'E4'-'1":- b:I:SQF2-""5" .-55'-.-7 '. - L fi? r' 1? 4 4 6:52:21-:1E:1rizf:'E'.:'1Ef:1fi:b .Pfskt-"i 1:21115 - .' 'I V " W' 1 . Zi, . ' ' . '2 ' f f ., .1 . z1'54afi:, ' -5.g.,..1 S ' if . wwfrrrif' ' zigg., ef- -J-'ff -' f--f Q Ill l ' I :rf .. , I I A. W. LOCKHART Physical Culture. Emmerich Manual Training High School, Indianapolis, Ind. Butler College. Y. M. C. A. Work, Indianapolis. MAUD BARGER Art. Chicago Art Institute. Church School of'Art, Chicago. Teacher in New Albany, Ind., Schools. Teacher in Richmond, Ind., High School. RHODA O'HARRA Domestic Art. Weste1'ville, O., High School. B. Sc. of H. Ee., 1916, Ohio State University. Teacher in Byseville, O., High School, 1916. Seventeen LILLIE M. BECKIVIAN Physical Culture. Kendallville, Ind., High School, 1911. Graduate, Normal College of the North American Gymnastic Union, Indianapolis, Ind. FRIEDA ANN BACH Domestic Science. - Madison, Ind., High School, 1910. A. B., Hanover College, 1914. B. S., Columbia University, 1916. WALDO EIVIERSON WOOD History and Mathematics. Diploma, Central Normal College. 1911. Diploma, Indiana State Normal School, 1914. A. B., Central Normal College, 1915. A. M., University of Vvisconsin, 1916. Principal, Hillisburg, Ind., High School. Principal, Michigantown, Ind., High School. THE CAULDRON IIII I I I IIII . A X ' -.- A . 5' i .- " ' " 0? T- I .. . I - s N Sf 1' n M3113 , . fi 9,5 A 1 - 1 . ..,, 1 A .iff f LS 'iii ' if " 1 - , if ' . 1, - , fw'V' Q' .. '- A 'l ,"f75":: l 'il jf, i - r I , eff- ' x x , ,. A 11 " . 4 4 'gi -I xx.. X A gg it 1 1 I II . . A A A lllll I 'I - I'IlI ELIVIER E. HAWKINS Commercial Department. Mishawaka, Ind., High School. A. B., Hanover College, 1917. Instructor in Hanover Academy. JOHN RANDOLPH BOWEN Agriculture and Botany. B. S. A., Purdue University, 1915. LULU BOYD Art. Sidney, Ill., High School. Teacher in Sidney, Ill., Schools. Graduate of Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y. University of Illinois. DEAN LUCILE MclVlURRAY lvlusic. - Frankfort, Ind., High School, 1910. Graduate, as teacher and soloist, with land Conservatory of Music, 1916. C. L. CLAYTON Agriculture and Botany. Upper Sandusky, O., High School. B. S. A., Ohio State University. honors, of the New Eng Horticulturist in Kentucky State Department of Agriculture. Teacher in Evansville High School. LELAH COIN Secretary to the Principal. ,Frankfort High School, 1917. Eighteen LX v:4i? f5Ske'?'I a.vzfc'1:v:raw2zq.:,z.4.: . f..:.- , fy Em. v4-.. -.-f:,-,- . xv .. . A ' fl' "'," " ' 31 1 "1"""1- A if N . I4 mlglm Q f A D fu A . Fred P. Leach -gfylllllf' ' ' Earl C. Lucas gi E Marion Major Q . l E Charles D. McKinsey l pf' f jg E Russell L. Norris 9 'iv ' John L. Padgett f Clifford Ellis Powell Fred H. Sidney S V f Paul S. Stough Charles Fred Thompson f l Q Robert W. VanSickle -Q'- + David Clarence Allen Benjamin Franklin Baldwin Donald F. Bond Ralph E. Britton William S. Busteed William J. Carman Francis J. Corbett Clarence Wallace Emshoff Herbert Thompson Engle David Oris Fisher Lawrence Levaun Fisher Paul D. Goeke James C. Himmelwright George A. Harshman John B. Jenkins Ralph Knapp Nineteen Gladwin E. Young Florence J. Adair Jessie M. Bailey Helen Fenwick Beall Martha Irene Bell Ruth M. Benedict Marjorie Helen Bergen Ellen Lucille Bulkley Edith Jessamine Campbell Helen Elizabeth Colby Helen Ferdella Cropper Anna Marguerite Davis Ruth Carlotta Derrick Vonneda S. Dunn Gertrude I. Fennell Thelma Clementina Gallagher Margaret M. Grace Vivian Alberton Green Mary Martha Henricks Lena Mary Jarrell Dora J. Kennedy Lela B. Kennedy Ruth Kirkpatrick Deleana Bessie Lee Hazel Ostler Mildred Florence Pence Sarah Ann Perrel Pansy Roush Florence L. Smith Gladys LaVerge Stevenson Myrtle Thomas Jeanette Ware Vorhis Mable Gertrude Wells T H E C A U L D R O N I . ' I g - an fi' I 1. .Ln sf Ii I I i - ' Ta I Q I' 29 2 . e. I. , I .rf 7 'Q4 . . -.-, X i5 sep, ,A..,v X 1-. Q. f w,4 1,3 I, hll ' ,fr 'M' ' r WILLIAM CARNIAN. "Bill." CC1ass President, Latin Club, Win' ner of County Oratorical Contest, '17, Triangular Debate, '17, '18, District Oratorical Contest, '17, Secretary of Forum, 16, President of Forum, '17, '18, Glee Club, '17, Vice President of the Boosters' Club, President of the "Shades of Socrates."J "I have immortal longings in me." -Antony and Cleopatra.. RUTH DERRICK.- CClass Secretary, Latin Club, Forum, Treas- urer of the Sunshine Society, '17, Office Assistant, "Cauldron" Staff, "Shades of Socrates."D "In dimension and the shape of nature A gracious person." -Twelfth Night. FLORENCE ADAIR. "Flo." fClass Treasurer, '17, '18, "Cauldron" Staff, Latin Club, '17, '18, Treasurer of the Sunshine Society, '16, Forum, '16, '17, Glee Club.b "I had rather have a fool to make me merry than experience to make me sad." -As You Like It. CLARENCE EMSHOFF. "Lord." CClass Vice President, Trian- gular Debate, '17, '18, Latin Club, '17, '18, Treasurer of the Boosters' Club, Forum, '15, '16, '17, '18, Times Reporter, Sec- retary of the "Shades of Socrates," District Discussion Con- test, '18.J "What means this passionate discourse, This peroration with such circumstance ?" -II King Henry VI. ROBERT VAN SICKLE. CManual Training Assistant, '17.b "Men of few words are the best men." , -King Henry V. ANNA DAVIS. C"Cauldron" Staff, Spelling Contest, '17, German Club, '17.J "Virtue and genuine graces in themselves speak what no Words can utter."' -Cymbeline. Twenty THE CAULDRON ,. , ,,.,....,, Vg , p ,,,, , .. . ., , , 1 ' V V A .,,. . ' . 2 . 1 " E lixir . I' V -, ' 'Q' 3 A , .- f :z:2ai1'1 l2 - . 'i ii' 1 -' M e r ' -- ' A 1 ' A -'x . Q 1 ' u . C A 1 1 E E VIVIAN GREEN. f"Cauldron" Staffg German Club, '17g "Sewing DONALD BOND. "Don" CEditor-in-Chief of the '18 "Cauldrong" for the Heathen? "Shades of Socratesf' "Teeth of the Gift English Assistantg Latin Club, '16, '17, '18g Orchestrag "Shades H of Socratesug Crescent-News Reporterg Forum, '16, '17, '18. Horse. J "He reads muchg Is a great observer, and he looks Quite through the deeds of men." -Julius Caesar. "Her tongue will not obey her heart, nor will Her heart obey her tongue." -Antony and Cleopatra. EDITH CAIVIPBELL. CForumg Glee Clubg Vice President of the Sunshine Society, '16g "Mrs. Ternple's Telegram? "Cauldron" Staff.J "If ladies be but young and fair, They have the gift and know it." -As You Like It. NIARJORIE BERGEN. "Marj." CLatin Club: Treasurer of the Sunshine Society, '153 Forumg "Sewing for the Heathen? "Mrs, Ten1ple's Telegramgu "Cauldron" Staff.J "Here is a wonder if you talk of a wonder." ' -King Henry VIII. BEN BALDWIN. LELA KENNEDY. "Spino." CG1ee Clubg "Pinaforeg" "Chimes of "He wears the rose U g U Of youth upon him... I only speak right on. -Antony and Cleopatra. -Julius Caesar. Nor1nanyg" "Mrs, Te1np1e's Te1egra1n."J Twenty-One THE CAULDRON A A f , ,,...., 1 ., Q -.,,,. . f , , .- ,,g-.s-m--- -s g, ,, , b , ,,., -,,V . ,R - - 1 .. , .5 ' - , P ' Q ' "JEi5:?1S?I4:isEE3"5 '?5iiisf.?Q3isi ., A--" i f f" 5-H49 . A ' -'id i 3 "-f'iffEE5f2ftIr35f:f' -. 'YS' .. 1 T7 , ' -ff 1 " If " -,"Q - . 7, 1 , . 1 . P. , ' ' , , V - 1:5.,g5' ' ' E' Ly -1-1. .1 .if .51-,1..,. . ' :lsiiiff "" V - . . -Q ' El I 1 .. -..Qi 7 'W' ,1,1fi322i5i ,A 'Q 'ff ' .f .-A-1' . ' .ff-en, Ja.: .wa -1:1 ' '52-Er1" 5'tf " 1"': nf,-5' sm.. 5-2 ' "-fit:-. t A - - 'i L 'f A " v 1' J . . 1 . il . 1 ' 1 e I , F.-,:.3M .:i2":' ' i -- "5 A 5? lv.: C v ! ,K WWE: 'rf' i ' KJ ., . V V -,Zyf V WNV, I .Z 311, 1. I 1 Nik .- V - H-At:A,k--x:s- ,i , I, 1 . A A RALPH KNAPP. CLatin Clubb. LEVAUN FISHER.. "Fish." C"Mrs. Temp1e's Telegram"' German "A good sensible fellow." -Merry Wives of Windsor. GLADWIN YOUNG. fBasketball, '16 "He 'knows the game." -King , '17, '18g Forun1.J Henry VI. . GLA DYS ST EV EN SON. "Steve" "As merry as the day is long." Much Ado About Nothing. Club, ,16, '17, Forum, '16, '17, '1 '17, "Cauldron" Staffj "O, heaven! were man but co 83 Basketball, Spelling Contest, nstant, he were perfect." -Two Gentlemen of Verona.. PANSY ROUSH. "P "Honour is the subject of my story." x anzettef' CForumg Latin Club.J -Julius Caesar. FRED SIDNEY. "Sid," "Shrimp." CTria.ngular Debate, '17, '183 Latin Club: President of the Boosters' Clubg President of Forum, '16, Secretary of Forum, '17g Vice President of Forum '18g Winner f ' - ' o Sallie May Byers Elocution Contest, '16g "Cauldron" Staff.J "I am not in the roll of common men." -I King Henry IV. Twenty-Two THE CAULDRON 33225211 . Www? ... V. I 311349 , X 1 ev 4 fvpf xg ,eg 2- -ac' fy Q' f . ec. gs-' ',.-::xg,.' . -71+ 5 I ''iihijiaif'f-'gfg11q..:' ' ' -. zggrizjffg ,V 'Q - f. e f 7 1, yt 'iam ff 1 'W ,445 hr 1 A A ' ie f':::'fQ:-i4:::fE . ,f. -1 ' .' 22-.z21'W .- 37,-,.,V.,.4 ,, ,5 J' . 'l if, ' IL at 9 : ' - -2.11115 4 V . 4 A V 1 f"- f " 2, af .1 xt' by , FRANCIS CORBETT. "Micky," "I ani not only witty in myself, but the cause that wit is in other men." -I King I-Ienry IV. IVIABEL WELLS. "My heart is as true as steel." --A Midsummer-Night's Dream. EARL LUCAS. CBasketballg Track.J "Comb down his hair, look, look, it stands upright!" Twenty-Three II King Henry IV. FLORENCE SIVIITH. fGlee Club, German Club, '17, "Chimes of Nor11nandy."J "For her own person, It beggar'd all description." -Antony and Cleopatra. GERTRUDE FENNELL. "Bill" CLatin Club, '17, '18, Spelling Contest, '17, Glee Club, Foruin, '17, "Teeth of the Gift Horse," Class Secretary, '17.J "I did pluck allegiance from 1nen's hearts." -King Henry IV. CHARLES IVIcKiNSEY. CBoosters' Club, Forum, '17, '18, "Shades of Socrates."J - "The force of his own merit makes his way." -King Henry VIII. THE CAULDRON f I ' . -- ' - 1.,V I ff ' "' 1' ff . CII' '- iilwi- H 1'-3 " " 'Z .f"'i3 1.35ii:if. . . f. fi'"'1z-251',i5i2E,5-Q .4 115531,- . ' - 1.. 411j:2?2kT ian.. --ff2:e-:ft T?-if . r:g3::9f gg: f 'sf Iggy., 92:1-12112: ., - -ff ggi, ' 13.1.3 -4 :M- -3 -: .fur , I .7' 1 ' ?ii5E5E5E3:'.' EI - . - . -:f.f:3?f1F" 2- ,-51' "'1'--":f1'1f'?:1' , . ' " .1 azeff ,z-f3Ai'i":-2225. , .aa Q.. -'-- ' . ' I: . - ' X 1 ' -' " ' -1'.1,'f.-4, r.::.1:-' 'Q Bt -22? . :wr-2 ' i -qvs'x.'?F::s--H .- 'l -..-.QW Xi ,Q I ' 4-51?f2??' igI :' " " - . ""' .. 'ff'1'fTbt'f. if g'I f.4jQf?1ff'7- lf' 0' ..,,. W pf' " ' 1? ' mu. ' ,' - X, wa- N , I . JOHN JENKINS. "Jenk," "Jack" CMrs. Temple's Telegramfj "That man that hath a tongue, I say, is no man, If with his tongue he cannot Win a Woman." -Two Gentlemen of Verona. DELEANA LEE. fLatin Club, Forum.J "A heart unspotted is not easily dauntedf' -King Henry II. "Mrs Ten1p1e's T9I8g1'3.111QH Cooking Assistant, '17, '18.J "She that was ever fair and never proud, Had tongue at Will, and yet was never loud." -Othello. THELMA GALLAGHER. "Tem." CGlee Club, '17, Orchestra, '17, PAUL GOEKE. "Goke." CGlee Club, '15, '16, '17, '18, "Pinafore,' Chimes of Nor1nandy."J "A merrier man, Within the limit of becoming mirth, I never spent an hour's talk withal." -Love's Labour's Lost. J ESS I E BAILEY. "Buddy" "Bethink thee on her virtues that surmount, And natural graces that extinguish art." -I King Henry VI. RUSSELL NORRIS. "Nor1'y." fGlee Club, '15, '16, '17, '18, "Pina fore," "Chimes of Normandy," Agriculture Club, '16.J "Master of his time, Till seven at night." -Macbeth. Twenty-Four THE CAULDRON ,... E "' , Y xl A ' " A - , 1' ' . b ' . A . -- 2 -V W ' . A A ' ,,A . 1 , , ""? ' Rl ' V . A . liz: S, I 2 5:5-.,:,: l .1 . ?r13.,::1g, -.,, ,.,, ' -A.- A 225252 jg 11' it :I lvll X " , . , . , , b -. - I . AA . nf RALPH BRITTON. "Speck" COrchestra, '14, '15, '16, '17, Band, CLARENCE ALLEN. V "Reverend," "Ichabod." CLatin Club, '15, '16g Glee Club, '14, '15, '16,J Forum, '17, '18, Glee Club, '161j ..He was indeed the glass "He is a better scholar than I thought he was." Wherein the noble youth did dress themselves." -Merry Wwes of Windsor' -I King Henry IV. VONNEDA DUNN. C"Cauldron" Staff, C-lee Club, "Sewing for the MARGARET GRACE. "Pickles" Heathen? Forum? Latin Club, 17, ,183 "O, this learning, what a thing it is!" "You are musids master." -Taming of the Shrew. -Pericles IRENE BELL. CGlee Club, '17, German Club, '17.J DAVID FISHER. ..DaVy.,, cAg1,iCu1tu1,e Club, ,163 :And her Sunny locks I "His words are bonds, his oaths are oracles, Hang on her temples like a golden Heecef' His heart as far from fraud as heaven from earth." -Merchant of Venice. -Two Gentlemen ol' Verona. Twenty-Five 1.1-- THE CAULDRON , , 7 . ..,.' .. 2 ...M , , ' ' A 1' . . AAV . ' -. L Q ., . all Y . "T Lv , , A1 Q ig: X Q ,. WE L EW- ., . , K A . T? . "" ' T - , ,.,.. . . " ' . A i ' 7. .,- -,-. - . X ' , 9, 252252: fl A ' , A555351 h Q , R v.V,, 1 .3: ' . , 1:: 5,L5,.:Yi,,E1:,' . g s-Z? f I . ' 1.1:..f- ' l ,-. HERBERT ENGLE. CTriangular Debate, '17, Latin Club, '18, Sec- FRED LEACH. fLatin Club, '17.J retary of the Forum, '17, Forum, '18, "Cauldron" Staff, Track, "I do love '16, '17, '13, Glee Club, '17, '18, secretary of the Boosters C1ub.J MY C0l111t1'Y'S g00d With a respect more fender, "I am not covetous for gold, but if it be a sin to covet honour, I More holy, and profound' than mme Own hfe' , C n 1 am the most offending soul alive." ' - Ono anus' -King Henry V. , LUCILLE BULKLEY. CVice President of the Sunshine Society, Latin Club, Glee Club.J ' "A light heart lives long." -Love's Labour's Lost. JOHN PADGETT. ' "John stands to his word." -l King Henry IV. HELEN CROPPER. "How far that little candle throws its beams!" -Merchant of Venice JAMES HIMMELWRIGHT. "Swack," mummy." CLatin Club, '17 '18, F01-um,'17- T1-ack '16 '17' Ba b , ,N , , se all, '16, Basketball, 16, '17, Glee Club, '17, Vice President of "Shades of Socrates," "Mrs. Temple's Telegram," "Cauldron" Staff.J "There's none of th ' e melancholy element in himf' -As You Like lt. Tw enty-Six 1 THE CAULDRON A,,, M-Q ,,,,,, . T .... .... , ..-. . ...A MMM, Mm, ,,,,,,,, W... , . ....,.. H ,, ' T " ' I '," .ff-.. N , an mfffffi , 'V-- I . : v w - V'-?.:.:.:1 - . 251 : Qhv' Y ,SWE if v . T T f .. ' 2 ' .,-. :'.1:2kf ,bf:L' -22: --4,--.-rff3a:,:pf :fa-.- fy-1'2Q.,,fb' ,"L.g"i if ,-z-. '-,.1.4- -' 3-'04, ' A . . T ,.,. ff 'E 1 ' V.,'.V ' J - ,,AV 3 x ax , 51,1 .- A. v,.., 5 - , t A I V W" I dv ' L A Y . RUTH KIRKPATRICK. CLatin Club.J CHARLES THOMPSON. CBaSketba11, '16, '17, Glee Club, '17, '18.J "Sweet mercy is nobility's true badge." "He proved the best man in the field." -Titus Andronicus. -Coriolanus. PAUL STOUGH. "Sammy" fK'M1'S. Temple's Telegram," "Teeth of the Gift Hofsef'"Cw1d1'0I1"StaH-P JEANETTE vom-us. "Jane" cP1-esident of the sunshine so- "S , hth f th' 'GY ,' . , Wgyt W a are Viglutor .159 evlinmb h H b .1 c1etyg Latm Clubg Spelhng Contest, '17.J Th a maique' 3 muslc' OW S 3 We egul e "In faith, lady, you have a merry heart." l ' 'f ' ' ht?" e azy lme, 1 not wlth some dehg -Much Ado About Nothing. -A Midsummer-Night's Dream. 'RUTH BEN EDICT. "Benny" CForumJ. V " 'Tis beauty truly blent, whose red and White HE'-EN COLBY- "C01ie-" n sweet and cunning hand laid on." "By my troth, a pleasant-spirited lady." -Twelfth Night. -Much Ado About Nothing Nature's ow Twenty-Seven THE CAULDRON . ,, . f ?Q'1:.l52z.1:1..2H -' ez-2. , 4 ' - .,.. I -, gif' -' -' , 1 1 - 'ti ' , ' fp. , ve J ' ' ei- , . 1 . . ' 1.1, ' ASW ? l A ' it 'M ,. , . Ili .4. f I Q X. . . J I I V -, . ,X I . -X X I ,Exill JJ. K HELEN BEALL. CGlee Club, '17g German Club, '17.J "They laugh that win." -Othello. WILLIAM BUSTEED. "Bill." CGlee Club.J HWhat should a man do but be merry?" -Hamlet. DORA KENNEDY. fLatin Clubgu FOl'l1I11.D "Those about her From her shall read the perfect Ways of honour." -King Henry VIII. LENA JARRELL. fGerma,n Club, '17.J "She hath a tear for pity, and a hand, Open as day for melting charity." -King Henry IV. MARIONMAJOR. CBasketball, '16, '17, '18g Baseball, '16.D "He'll make a proper man? -As You Like It. MARY HENRICKS. "Mig." 1German Club, '17.J "In the world I fill up a place." -As You Like It. Twenty-Eight THE CAULDRON 1 . ' ,iq "f ,1,g,?J ,...43, , N F ' .. ' - ' ,ng 3 L S, Q-3, .W ia ,g 5, A-7, 1 ' mfg, ' ' , -, , S.: , g f ' , fina l.. , 4. V ,. :Zff'? , -352.51 fx.: . 'Z ' hi , ?fsjg,,If'l , '. 2 ,5231-'-M-VW. , it g i . i In -1-fcffl V. -2251 'Z . ' 421, ' ' . 'fi ' -, - ' V . .-..1 l, - Jef? . 155-,.,.,f A, 113: , Q' U I .V , I 1, , 3 . - H , , SARAH PERREL. "Sally" "Not stepping o'er the bounds of modesty." -Romeo and Juliet. MILDRED PENCE. CLatin Club, '17, Gymnasium Assistantq "Smooth runs the Water where the brook is deep." -King Henry VI. GEORGE HARSHMAN. "WoodroW." CTriangular Debate,"18g Forum, '15, '16, '17,,'18g Glee Club, '16, Band, '16, Baseball, '15, '16g "Mrs. Temple's Telegram." "Whose Words all ears took captive." -Al1's Well That Ends Well. Twenty-Nine HAZEL OSTLER. CGlee C1ub.J 'AI am sure care's an enemy to life." -Twelfth Night. MYRTLE THOMAS. "T0n1my." "I will be the pattern of all patience." -King Lear. CLIFFORD POWELL. "Clif." fTrack, '15, '16, '17.J "He did look far Into the service of the time, and was Discipled of the bravest." -All's Well That Ends Well. fa in N . -A ,Qff W f ' ., . 3 lv gh 2 'W F -5 , M I r .i l i qt ! 1 I 1 X i ' I A r 2 his , ws. - 1'--U-ff' sfrrifirif W' -- ji T - M1QHM In january, 1914, fifty-three inquisitive, self-important Freshmen entered the high school building, and after much blundering and searching, found seats in the lower assembly, In September of the same year, sixty-three more Freshmen entered. Out of this combined number, a total of one hun- dred and sixteen students, but fifty-two were graduated in May. Added to this number were eight students who did not enter with us in 1914. Contrary to usual traditions, this illustrious class im- mediately entered into school activities. During the first year, several class mates took part in the light opera, "Pin- aforef' In track we were well represented by Clifford Powell, john Ostler, Reid Bunger and Robert Moriarty. Likewise in baseball some of the Freshmen showed excellent ability. As Sophomores, we took a very active part in school ac- tivities. Two of the girls of our class, Edith Campbell and Florence Adair, were elected officers of the Sunshine Society. Harold Gardner, Truman Goldsberry and Clarence Emshoff were members of the debate teams. The same students were members of the Forum and the debating society of F. H. S. Truman Goldsberry won second place in an oratorical con- test with Sheridan. Eugene Ticen, james Himmelwright and Reid Bunger were members of the basketball team. In track and baseball our classmates took part, but did not gain many honors. In the "Chimes of Normandy," a light opera, our class was again well represented. We also staged "The Teeth of the Gift Horse," the first play given in the auditorium of the Central building. A While we were juniors, we practically monopolized school activities. Fred Sidney, William Carman, Herbert Engle and Truman Goldsberry were members of the debate teams which were successful in competing with Lebanon and Crawfordsville in the Triangular debate. William Carman and Truman Goldsberry were representatives of our school Thirty in the oratorical contests. Lee Noble won first place in the District Discussion contest, but failed to win in the State con- test. Lee Noble, Basil Durbin, Reid Bunger and Clifford Powell were members of the track team. Clifford Powell established the record for the pole vault in Clinton county. james Himmelwright, Lee Noble, Basil Durbin, Gladwin Young and Reid Bunger were on the basketball team. The junior baseball team won the high school championship. Our class officers for this year were Truman Goldsberry, presi- dent, Fred Sidney, vice presidentg Jeanette Vorhis, treas- urer, and Florence Adair, secretary. Ruth Derrick was treas- urer of the Sunshine Society, and all the officers of the Forum were juniors. The junior reception was, in our opinion, the most successful social function ever attempted in F. H. S. It was held at the home of Marjorie Bergen. In our last year, we have assumed charge of many school activities. Our class officers are: William Carman, presi- dent, Clarence Emshoff, vice president, Ruth Derrick, treas- urer, and Florence Adair, secretary. The debate teams, with the exceptions of the alternates, were all Seniors. William THE CAULDRON Carman, Clarence Emshoff, Fred Sidney, Truman Goldsberry, George Harshman and Lee Noble made up the teams. Clar- ence Emshoff won second place in the District Discussion con- test. Lee Noble, Basil Durbin, Gladwin Young, Levaun Fisher, Earl Lucas and Reid Bunger were members of the basketball teams, while Herbert Engle, Gladwin Young and Earl Lucas represented us on track. Jeanette Vorhis, Lu- cille Bulkley and Ruth Derrick are officers of the Sunshine society. William Carman is president of the Forum for the fourth time. While we, as Seniors, have been doing our part in the organization of the school, ten of our number have answered the call of our country and are serving in the army. Thus, you may see that when the class of '18 is grad- uated from F. H. S., many responsibilities must be taken up by lower classmen, for the debate teams, the Forum, the Sun- shine society and athletic teams must be supported by new members. Never before in the history of F. H. S. has any class been more active in school activities than the class of '18 ' CLARENCE ALLEN, '1a. Thirty-Ovze THE CAULDRON - . , f,4-"- .4 5.7 1 -Hlffi wmim- . U 2 ' , --x X illl' 2 I f , ,I L ss un. X' T I i l,,, L g Osl W' - XR . Tleff Mfemqhii ,If 2. Gill : ? -16-X gi, 'Sli 'J '- We, the class of '18 of the Frankfort High School, do hereby make this last will and testament, to bequeath the following characteristics, habits, abilities, beauty and wit to the more unfortunate members of our school who lack the same: ITEM I. We bequeath as a class: 1. Our habit of saying, "I don't know," to Miss How- ar's future English classes. 2. Our stand-in with the faculty to the junior class. 3. Our ability and good looks to the Freshmen. 4. Our dignity to Mr. Hawkins, and our slang to Mrs. Tedford. 5. Our ability to maintain order successfully in the library to our successors. 6. Our success in having our fingers measured for our engagement rings without disclosing the secret, to Miss Vaughan. ITEM II. As individuals, we bequeath: 1. Donald Bond's slogan, "Know anything new?" to the next unfortunate reporter of high school notes. 2. Thelma Gallagher's art to anyone who has not such artistic inclinations as Thelma. 3. Irene Bell's musical laugh to jonas Fritch. 4. "Bill" Carman's ability to roam through the build- ing unchallenged to Gordon Moss. 6. Pansy Roush's quietness to Robert Shanklin. 7. Fred Sidney's stand-in with the faculty to "Ikey" Floyd. I 8. Levaun Fisher's witticisms to Thelma Denton, on condition that she does not make her deportment grade suf- fer from same. A 9. Ruth Derrick's "Moss" to any one else who is not a rolling stone. 10. john jenkins's ability to bluff to james McClam- roch, providing james takes good care of same and does not allow same to become aged through lack of usage. ll. Vonneda Dunn's wavy locks to "Billy" Moore, if he will consent to give up the use of kid curlers. Thirty-Two 12. Sarah Perrel's superfluous, knowledge of history to anyone who may have need of it. ' rison. 13. Anna Davis' student citizenship to "Jimmie" Mor- rison. . 14. Edith Campbell's inability to comprehend rapidly to some Freshmen who too readily see the funny side. 15. james Himmelwrighfs funny bone to Mary Vor- hees and George McDowell. 16. Jeanette Vorhis's "Miller" to any other girl who can play the candle as well as "jane" has done. 17. Ruth Benedict's motto, "Silence is Golden," to Clayetta Trester. 18. Dora Kennedys enthusiasm over 'lCarman', to any- one who can fully appreciate grand opera. 19. Russell Norris's "speed record" to some one who can not fully appreciate the scenery around our city. 20. Gertrude Fennell's and Florence Adairls resem- blance to Lucile Heaton and Doris Werts, with the hope that THE CAULDRON their "camouflage" may assist them over as many difficulties as it has the former. 21. Paul Stough's silvery laugh to john Moss. 22. Clarence Emshoff's ability to concentrate to james Hartman. Witnesses : 55' .Elma .!a4fffCSea1J. Effie and CSea1J .Evan .jQ.LZlCSealJ. Tltirty-Three fSignedD Seniorflrreshman Dag TlZ'f7'f2j-FC2I'7 THE FR KF ORT EAKLY EWS With Apologies to all Respectable Newspapers VOL- XXIII , ' MONDAY, MAY 16, 1934 MIDNIGHT EDITION- 23 CENTS BOLO NA WORKS IN BANKRUPTCY FAMED BOLOGNA WORKS GOES TO THE WALL Michigantown Firm is Bankrupt. The famous amalgamated consolidated bologna works, hitherto managed by Mr. Herbert Engle, noted business manager of numberless projects, one of which was the F. H. S. "Cauldron" of 1918, has failed. The assistant manager, Mr. Charles McKinsey, alias "Germany," was the cause of the be- ginning and the end of this establishment. He stated that our American "winnies" were too small and that bologna was such a rare delicacy that he thought a factory might be established wherein bologna could be made not so exquisitely but in greater quantities. Mr. Engle, agreeing that such a factory would succeed, pur- chased a site in Michigantown where a dog pound was formerly situated. - The pound was in full running order, and work was begun immediateiy. Because of the absence of so many of their loved domestic creatures and be- cause of the increased quality of the bo- logna, the residents of that metropolis caused a mighty disturbance. The trou- ble reached a climax last Friday night when Mr. McKinsey, discovering that he had suddenly exhausted the canine popu- MARVELOUS INVENTION! New' Aircraft Defies Laws of Gravitation. HAWAII lBy Dissociated Pressl.-Clar- ence W. Emshoff, the famous aviation en- gineer, has just completed and tested out a wonderful new aircraft that premises to revolutionize the transportation of the world, This machine requires no running start, rises vertically, and can attain a speed of 500 miles per hour. The test machine accommodates five passengers. It is entirely enclosed so as to enable the passengers to 'withstand the great height and tremendous speed. It is heated, lighted, steered, propelled, raised and lowered by electrical apparatus, all of which is controlled by a series of push but- tons. The elevation is controlled by an apparatus that converts gravitational at- traction to gravitational repulsion. Pro- pulsion is secured by the well-known Em:- hoffian wave, which Mr. Emshofl' acciden- tally discovered two years ago. A speed of 523.23 miles per hour was attained on the trial trip. On this trip Mr. Emshoff was accom- panied by Gladys Stevenson, George Harsh- man, Marion Major and Lucille Bulkley, Out of curiosity. Mr. Harshman opened one of the portholes. The wind was so strong it blew him clear across the car, 'INAUGURATION or T R A ll PRESIDENT CARMAN GREAT EVENT TAKES ACCIDENT STEAMER INDOMITABLE SINKSg RAMMED BY SUBMARINE. OCEAN-The steamer Indomitable, Cap- tain Fisher in command, was sunk by the submarine Dauntless, Captain Paul Goeke in command, just outside of New York harbor last night. The Indomitable, Captain Levaun Fis'- er's own boat, will be remembered as the famous ship that was equipped with wheels to run on land in an endeavor to Suez a few years own invention. of entering the escape paying toll at the ago. This was Fisher's Fisher was accused zone of out-going traffic without sounding the proper warnings. William Bustecd. pilot of the Dauntless, was heading at the rate of straight for Liverpool about 82 knots. He was taking a little snooze on the way, and was not aware of the fact that he had gone through the Indomitable until he was awakened in mid- l l PLACE TOMORROW. CABINET IS ANNOUNCED On May 28 will occur the 'far-'famed event of the inauguration of President Carman into the office of President of the Juicy Fruit Gum Works, at Juicy Fruit, Kansas. Mr. Carman has been twice in ,the race for the ofiice, but was defeated lfour years ago because of his membership Qin the Honest Scrap Club, Since that time. I l I l however, Mr. Carman has reformed and married, and has shown that he can com- petently Fill the office. Last evening he announced two members of his cabinet, who are as follows: Super- intendent ol' Juicy Fruit Tasters. Mrs. Carman Knee Dora Kennerlyjg Superin- tendent ol' Elasticity Testers. Vivian Green. Others will be zippoinlcrl lnlcr. John Jenkins. noicd financier. has ol'- ferecl to cut the price ol' prniluviiiin hy importing pitch from 'l'l'lIllflflll. llc iruur- Iantees this will establish :I rec-orrl for the lirunfs lonxrcvity. This article will l:c of grcnl inlf,-rc-sl to the Juicy Fruit Fluh. which has ln-Ifn or- ganized here for some time. Al lhr- nn- Qonti-,ued fm I 229 4. l qcomin led on pqge Qjj i Atlantic. lfoniinuerl on pmfv: Ili. THE FRANKFORT WEAKLY NEWS THE FRANKFORT WEAKLY NEWS PUBLISHED EVERY WEEK AT THE BRITTON HOME FOR FEEBLEMIND- ED, 31 SOUTH CLINTON STREET, FRANKFOERT, INDIANA. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Week ...................... Two Bits One Month .................... One Bone ENTERED AS FIRST CLASS MATTER IN THE MINDS OF OUR READERS. OUR MOTTO: "A FOOL AND HIS MONEY ARE SOON PARTED3' EDITORIAL THE UNIVERSITY. Many people have expressed wide aston- ishment at the idea of the Weakly News advocating the founding of a college right here in Frankfort. So many citizens have said to us-and with a grain of truth, we admit-that Frankfort young people have learned all they ever can in the Frankfort High School. And there have been ex- ceedingly bright people graduated from F. H. S., it is true. When one thinks back over the train of years, or as Sidney has so well put it: " 'ii 'fi it stretch back the curtain of fancy And see in the receding cycles of the years Shapes of beauty and gladness, forms of Pain and disgustg then do the natural founts Of the ocular orbs give way, and gushing torrents Of withheld sentiment and recollection come Coursing down our cheeks like unto the multitudinous floods That Hercules of old averted from their natural banks, And sent streaming through the "Augean stables." As we started to say, when one looks back over the years of F. H., S.'s golden age, when Emshoff was only in his in- fancy, compared with his scientixic powers now, when Captain Goeke and Reverend Allen were playful lads on the high school campus, when the typewriting class was just cutting its eye-teeth, so to speak. when Miss Howard, Miss Claybaugh and Mrs. Tedford were the presiding geniuses of the North Hall, before Mr. Hawkins went crazy over Esperanto, the year Miss Claybaugh went over to .Shortridge High School, the year that was featured by "Mi-s. Temple's Telegram," and all Frank- fort went wild over Lela Kennedy'S act- ing-when we look back over those years, we see that for some an F. H. S. educa- tion might be enough. But, alas! those times are not with us now, and even then the need for higher education was plainly recognized by the better class of our citi- zens. THE INAUGURAL OF OUR PRESIDENT. At the present time, the editors of the Weakly News ,are having their attention drawn to the inaugural of President Car- man. Mrs. Laurence Louthain Cnee Nelle Saltl, when she was a teacher of "Bill's" back in F. H. S. in 1918, said, "Bill will be something very great or a total fail- ure." Taking our former teacher's state- ment, we and our former classmates feel that "Bill" is something very great. As the great advocate of asbestos gum pack- ages, corrugated wrappers and improved gum slot machines, it is interesting to note that Bill attributes all his success to the days spent with the class of '18 back in F. H. S., where he roamed over the high school building and searched for Dora. It is interesting to note that all the members of his cabinet were also grad- uates of 1918 at F. H. S. UNUSUAL FRAUD REVEALED James Himmelwright, notorious confi- dence man and smooth swindler, remem- bered in this city for selling Haven Mc- Clure a gold brick back in 1921, has re- turned here and set up a hair-tonic fac- tory. He obtained the money for this ven- ture from John Jenkins. Yesterday he 'sold twelve bottles to the unsuspecting Waldo Wood, with the guarantee that it would grow hair on a door-knob. Today Sheriff John Padgett has a warrant for his arrest, and offers a reward of a bushel of alfalfa for his capture. It seems, how- ever, that Mr. Himmelwright left the city hastily last night. Ralph Knapp, well- known local druggist. analyzed the tonic and found the following: Water, 96 per cent: cherry juice, 2 per cent: asafoetida, 2 per cent. COURT NEWS. Complaint Filed. Lena Jarrell today filed action in cir- cuit court against Deleana Lee, charging that she is of unsound mind and unable to manage competently the estate left her by her forty-second cousin, who recentlv died. Miss Jarrell asks that a guardian be ap- pointed to look after said estate. Sensational Scandal. A sensational case was opened in the circuit court today when Miss Lela Ken- nedy, of Jefferson, filed complaint of breach of promise against John Jenkins. Miss Kennedy avers that the defendant re- peatedly promised to take her riding in his Marmon 12, but that he had deserted her for another party. The plaintiff asks for 390,000 judgment. EVANGELISTIC MEETINGS AMAZINGLY SUCCESSFUL Much enthusiasm is being manifested over the revival meetings now in progress at Jefferson. Rev. Clarence Allen, the evangelist, by his forcible manner and convincing statements, is persuading many sinners to hit the sawdust trail. He is ably assisted in his work by his charming choir-leader. Miss Marjorie Bergen. Al- though the meetings have been partially hampered by debates on the propriety of foot-washing, harmony is prevailing in general, and Brother Allen is bringing back a number of sinners to the fold. LARGE UNIVERSITY TO BE DEDICATED Frankfort to Have a Real'Col- lege Very Soon. UNUSUAL COURSES GIVEN The new college of the City of Frank- fort will be dedicated very soon, according to a statement made today by Prof. Irene Bell, the president. This institution of learning will be situated in the eastern section of the city, in the well-known Kelley Addition. The founding of the college is the result of several months' agitation by some of our leading society leaders. Miss Ruth Kirkpatrick, in par- ticular, has been very assiduous in the movement. Mr. Jenkins, the eminent financier, will contribute about 81,000 to- ward the new university. Many excellent instructors have already been secured to teach. While the standard literary and scientific courses will be of- fered, as usual, there will be several novel courses taught. One of these is that in "Comparative Philological Slang," which will be given by Professor Florence Smith. Miss Helen Colby will be the instructor in music, using as text books, McMurray's "How to Understand Music," and Mc- Clure-Salt's "Screams in Songs." A de- partment of zoology will be instituted, with Mme. Vonneda Dunn at its head. Miss Dunn, we understand, has been making a special study of monkeys for some time. The other instructors have not been secured yet. Tl-l E FRANKF ORT V EAKLY NEWS SASSIETY BEALL-RINGER. . At the home of E. F. Beall on East Clin- ton Street occurred the marriage of their daughter, Helen, to Ebenezer Ringer, at high noon yesterday. The ritual was read by Rev. Clarence Allen, of nation-Wide fame. The flower girls were little Clarice Emshoff and Roberta Engle. Mr. and Mrs. Ringer left this afternon for an extended trip through the east. They will visit relatives in Boyleston, Forest and other metropolises. MATINEE MUSICALE A very delightful programme was en- joyed by the members of the musical club yesterday. .Among the selections on the programme were: Organ Prelude-"Chinese Rhapsody, No. 13" ..................... By Chjkpwrm Vonneda Dunn. ' Solo-"Sister's Breath Killed Our Ca- nary" ................ ' . . fMcClure-Saltj Edith Campbell. Mixed Quartet-"Grandma's Teeth Will Soon Fit Sister" .... . ................ Paul Stough, Gertrude Fennell, Thelma Gallagher, Donald Bond. Song Group: fab "Throwing Mush at Papa's Whis- kers" ............. CWood-McMurrayJ tbl "If You've Been Eating Onions, Kid, I'll Use the Telephone" .,........ . CVaughan-Siglerj fel "Peeping Through the Knothole in Grandpa's Wooden Leg" .......... . CI-Iawkins-Bachj Marjorie H. Bergen. Violin Solo-"Why Did Eve Eat That First Apple?" ............ Helen Colby QUILTING PARTY.- The many friends of Fred Leach were delightfully entertained at his country home yesterday when he was host at r quilting party. Robert Vansickle, who has recently returned from a missionary trip to Africa, gave an interesting talk on "Modern Cookery, in Its Most Primitive Form." HOUSE PARTY. Miss Ruth Kirkpatrick has issued invita- tions for a house party in honor of Ruth Derrick ,Pansy Roush and Mabel Wells, who have just returned from a trip around the world as bareback riders in the Norris circus. MARGARET GRACE ENTERTAINS. Margaret Grace will entertain the mem- bers of the "Speed Demons" Society at a luncheon tonight. A delightful evening will be enjoyed, for Paul Stough, who is remaining in this city for a few days to exercise his trained oysters in the re- nowned Prairie Creek, has consented to give an exhibition. Mary Henricks and Thelma Gallagher, who have recently re- turned from Hawaii, where they gained reputations for fancy diving, will be out of town guests. Benedict Beauty Parlors. Hair manicuring and finger shampoo- ing a specialty. Instantaneous relief guaranteed to all. See Ralph Knapp For Anything in the Drug Line. Vl"c have the agency for the famous "Beat 'Em Wicker Ear-MuFES," Cut-GlaSS Gloves and Crocheted Coal Buckets. SAME OLD CORNER. Prof. D. F. Bond Annotmces Opening of Dancing School. At 3:30 tomorrow afternoon Professor Bond will give a demonstration of the newest dances in New York. They will be: The Gold Brick Walk, the Kitchen Sink, the Corniiower Stalk and the Rib- less Glide. Children's dancing a specialty. Well-Known Prima Domia Gives Concert for Charity. Mme. Anne Davis, the famous New York prima donna, who made such a tre- mendous hit in "Sweet-Cider Time." and who is hailed everywhere as a second Melba, will give a concert next week at the Home for Deaf and Dumb Children. Resigns Position. Prof. David Fisher has resigned his po- sition with the Chicken-Soup School, and will devote his time to the sale of "Eat- Less," a food substitute for the cultivation and increase of gray matter. Wonderful Demonstration Given Today. A successful demonstration was given this morning on the south side of the square by Dr. Jessie Bailey. who is the Clinton county agent for the Barnum Port- able Bathtub. Dr. Bailey showed convinc- ingly that the article can be used "any- wltere, anytime and anyhow." Gymnastic School. Mle. Mildred Pence announces the open- ing of a gymnastic school next Monday. Special attention will be given to the cure of tongue-tied and cross-eyed people. PRESIDENT CARMAN fContinued from page ll. nual election of officers yesterday, Helen Cropper, Earl Lucas, Myrtle 'Thomas, Hazel Ostler and Francis Corbett were e'ected delegates to the national conven- tion at Juicy Fruit, Kansas. Here Prof. Fred Sidney has condescended to give a demonstration of the most charming man- ner in which the gum can be concealed while one is putting the final appeal be- 'fire the jury. WONDERFUL INVENTION fContinued from page ll where his head came in contact with an air-compressor, seriously injuring the lat- ter. The car had to be stopped to close the porthole. A company is being organized to put this machine on the market. It is under- stood that John Jenkins, the eminent financier, is furnishing the pecuniary backing. George Harshman will be secre- tary of the new company. Robert Van Sickle will be secured to manage the body production. Mr. Emshoff announced at a late hour last night that if his plans worked out right, he would produce a larger machine and take his friend, Earl Lucas, the well- known astrologer. to Mars in an endeavor to verify his theories of its population. Sale of Trained Monkeys. Miss Vonneda Dunn announces that she has several trained monkeys for sale. which were shipped to her hy her llrcnt- uncle. Asa Dunn. from the jungles of Africa. They are Finely educzitcfl, catch and throw cocoanuts with their mils, :inrl speak all African langumzcs :incl their ex- tiacts. THE FR-XNKFORT WEAKLY NEWS . SPORITS SPORTING NEWS. Earl Lucas today pitched the final game which gave the pennant to the "National Spitball Throwers" League. Today occurred the first of a series of tennis matches at the Moran Country Club Roof Gardens, in which Marion Maior used his latest invention, a stringless rac- quet. Clifford Powell, champion heavyweight boxer, today won the world championship bout at the Hay-Grower's Circle. An item of local interest came over the Disunited Press to the effect that Gladwin Young, who started from New York this week, has reached Dover, England. This is the greatest swimming record ever ac- complished in three days. According to latest reports, Russell Norris has received a patent on his inven- tion of an aeroplane with a peanut roaster attached. Local fans who will attend the Clinton County Croquet Tourney at Mulberry are Lela Kennedy, Clifford Powell, Sheriff Padgett, Ben Baldwin, Clarence Emshoi, Mildred Pence and Anna Davis. TOWN TOPICS. The Carolina Lilies will practice this afternoon at the handle factory. The show to be given soon is "Nothing Better, So VVhy Not?" Miss Jeanette Vorbis will leave soon to take up her new duties in Boston design- ing costumes for the Harvard Fashionless Plate. The You-and-I-Us Club meets this evening at the home of Helen Colby. The Ananias Club met last night at the home of Gertrude Fennell on East Mc- Clure Street. Officers for the coming year were elected: John Jenkins, president: Mrs. Clarence Emshoff, vice president: Florence Adair, secretary: and Hazel Ostler, treasurer. A committee to find the champion liar outside the club was appointed: the committee is composed of Paul Goeke, Paul Stough, and William Busteed. The new palatial home of Mr. and Mrs. I-'erbert Engle is rapidly being completed, and will be one of the finest in Frank- fort, it is believed. It is the first of its kind in the Kelley Addition. One of the new books of the. season will he "Monlcev-lore" by Miss Vonneda Dunn. Miss Dunn has been collecting material at first hand for this volume. Another interesting volume will be Pro- fessor Bond's "The Typewriter: Its Dis- eases and Cure." In the line of fiction, we have the prom- ise of a new book from Miss Marjorie Bergen, entitled "The Bo'd Bad Man." This thrilling tale ran in "Saucy1 Stories" for fourteen months, and is very capti- vating. I A monumental work on baldness has been completed by Miss Vivian Green and will be put on the book market very soon. It is entitled, "The Bald One," and will contain a complete treatise on the treat- ment of this disease. "One Born Every Minute" is the title of a little novelette just off the p1'ess, and l 'written by Mrs. Dora K. Carman. It is said to be very sentimental. , Resigns Position. Rev. Ralph Britton, who for the past thirteen years has been chaplain of the tongue-tied ward of the Britton Home for the Feeble-Minded. has resigned his posi- tion to take up his new duties as fire chief in the Yaaka Hula fire department at Wa- kakii, Hawaii. This department will be l remembered for its late experiments in volcanic extinguishers, and especially on account of' its work on the Khlamai Hui crater. Although the recent experiments have not turned out very favorably, Chief Britton is confident of an early success in the near future. Positions as deputy fire chiefs have been accepted by Paul Stough and Francis Corbett. Inmates of the Britton Home very generously con- tributed to the fund for the purchase of gasoline for the four-horse fire wagon. DRAMATIC EXPOSURE Famous Plot of Iceland Crim- inal Revealed in New York. TWO GIRLS MAKE CAPTURE All New York has been aroused over the thrilling arrest of K. C. Kextra, an Icelandic Panama hat manufacturer, due to the efforts of two local girls, Gertrude Fennell and Edith Campbell. These un- daunted maidens ran down the spy by means of the finger ',-prints he had left behind. Mr. Kextra had blown a safe in an en- deavor to obtain dyes for coloring Pan- amas: and when one of the wicker con- tainers sprang a leak he attempted to stop it, and in so doing left an imprint of his left finger which was blown off in the war. He was overtaken in a Peanut Em- porium, where the girls easily captured him, and had him sentenced on the proof of the finger prints. PERSONALS. Ben Baldwin will visit his parents in this city next week. He has been away for. the past year, working on a patent which he recently secured. It is a harm- IGSS f00t-02156 Dowder, guaranteed to give relief to all who indulge too freely in pickled pigs feet. Charles Thompson, president of the Betcha Ata P1 fraternity at Tutti Fruitti C011-9362, will go to Mechanicsburg tomor- row to organize the I Tappta Keg fra- ternity. Ruth Kirkpatrick, p1'ominent teacher in Jefferson High School, will go to Salt Lake City to take up the study of hypnotism. Miss Myrtle Thomas will come to this city tomorrow to give a demonstration of the latest styles in New York. FAMED BOLOGNA WORKS fContinued from page 11. lation of the town, conducted a party of one on a self-appointed nocturnal recon- noitering tour, in which he discovered- quite by chancwwhere Miss Perrel tied her goat for the night. By a series of skillful manoeuvers, he enticed the goat into a waiting flivver, and made all haste for the bologna works. It chanced that Mr. Engle, unknown to McKinsey, was sleeping in the office that night. Hastily shoving the goat in the office and shutting the door, Mr. McKinsey departed home- ward with care-free heart. Peace reigned supreme in the office, punctuated only by Mr. Engle's muffled snores. This official suddenly awakening, gave forth a series of piercing shrieks, on discovering that three-fourths of his total area of facial upholstery had been annihilated. The breach occurred next morning, and bank- ruptcy soon followed. Returns From Tour. After spending more than a year in China, India and Australia as saleswoman for the Frigid-Zone Incubator. Miss Flor- ence Adair has closed a very successful season, and returned to her home in this city. Some time ago, an item appeared in this paper to the effect that she learned to interpret the'n'1ost difficult languages in the old country. Today Miss Adair confirmed this report, and added that in the near future she expected to accept a position as interpreter in a Polish cheese factory in Pimiento, Arkansas. From here she will go to Hawaii to organize a factory for the production of Shredded- Wheat skirts for the natives. Today she confided that she was afraid she would not get on well with the natives because the only musical instrument she is ac- quainted with is the comb. ' - - 'V " I I 102 'E E If 4 rg I, A I Q I X914 f iv :Q C Q Q Q X 4 , -V:-vfi,+.?::-z:-Q .:,-f if ' . D . 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H , , 3 5,2 'ywfil -QJj1"Vu7 21 12" ' , ' f -. V A ' 11 Aff? -. - 1. in A' - , .' if? , 7 A mere-maid -151, 'K Qi V-H " " 1 ' , V f ,1Jo1nN-the ,Red,,.GrQss' ' , i-The U5-nth-'inn nk J" X ,. is-hwy! It's all a mistake 5 I ..,J ii,-I lim ' "' ' sg' rl, . 1 1 f ,r 4, ,N ' ,ffii 51" -' " " 'fl - IN ' Y 1 ,Q W? N ' 251- - 'i W R U MA- J R55 K mx , w 1 5 ,n u K . J , , . .- I 1 h Q ' ' n .4 THE CAULDRON -as 12B C LASS Top Row:-Joe McCoy, Oran Durbin, Gordon Moss, Harry'Leslie, Robei-t.Cripe, Arthur Benjamin, Frank Kirkpatrick, Gladys Harper, Martha Kersey. Second Row:-Trella Kelly, Bess Spray, Mary Sims, William Davies, William Moore, Beulah Sims, Marion Harland, Wilma Keefer, Sidney Paden Third Row:-William Fudge. James Coulter, James McClamroch, Gerald Berryman, Clyde Aughe, Fanelia Rockwood, Sam Reno, Helen Walsh, Catharine Grebs, Fourth Row:-Roxie Barnett, Helen Berryman, Helen Faust, Marybelle Dolt, Marjorie Garrett, Anna Barnett, Thelma Denton, Irene Thompson. Forty THE CAULDRON 11A C LASS 1 I Top Row:-Arthur Milne, Bruce Lewis, Walter Allen, Lewis Russell, Dewey Sheets, Paul Donoho, Herbert Norris, Herschell Vlfharry, Aleta Waldo. Second Row:-Ruby Hodgen, Mary Stern, Martha Lucas, Doris Irwin, Ellen Price, Ruth Miller, Esther Cann, Irene Seaman, May Dale, Mary VzmE:1l0n. Third Row:-Beatrice Gremean, Ninabelle Stair, Mildred Moore, Della Christ y, Myrtle VanMeter, Gladys Wall, Blanche Hardin, Wilma Emley, Ariel VnnDykc, Mary Parker, Edith McKinsey. Fourth Row:-Grace Catron, Mary Scheirer, Leon Thorpe, Edith Gum, Henry Parsons, Dorsey Pitman, Nadine Vincent, Margaret Petty. Forty-One THE CAULDRON 11B CLASS Top Row :-Elmo Mohler, Claude Hibbard, Kenneth Grover, David Harker. Maurice Rogers, Leslie Young, John Cox, Herman Moriarty. Second Row:-Omar Michael, Herbert Moore, Karl Boussum, Margaret Salk eld, Fern Moore, Robert Morris, Frank Vail, Arthur Johnson. ...- i.. AAL! Third Row:-Marie Keedy, Sarah Duncan, Frances Coulter, Clayetta Treste r, Florence Culver, Pauline Murray, Mary Hallman, Helen Huffine, Helen Kelley, Mary S ' d er. ua nFourth Row:-Cornella Kennedy, Charles Fisher, John Moss, James Kramer, Pauline Spray, Ruth Newhart. Forty-Two THE CAULDRON A 10A CLASS Top Row-:-Lee Loudermilk, Jean Hurlbert, Leo Strange, Harmon McGuire, Magdalene Walsh, Jesse Love, Ray Ramey, Ross Leader, Alfred Bible, Blanche Phillips, Pearl Johnson. Second Row:-Madge Norris, Dorothy VanNuys, Elzora Snyder, Lela Kelley, Ruth Boys, Ruth McBride, Bessie Jones, Bonylin Wynkoop, Florence Allen, Mary Watt, Lena Spray, Opha Thomas, Mary Deyhle, Delia Reno. , . Third Row:-Kathleen Ransom, Irene Tankersley, Velma Moore, Mary Young, Esther Morrison, Avanell Dukes, Fern Douglas, Leota McClure, Jeanne Cheadle, Joyce Robison, Frieda Crawford, Esther Kelley, Edna Strouse, Dorotha Phipps. Fourth Row:-John Coulter, Basel Clark, Marvin Mohler, Ralph Floyd, Voris Lattshaw, Charles Shanklin, Oscar Childress, Harold Barnett, Emerson Ackerly, Robert Shanklin, Marvin Latshaw, Howard Wickham. Forty-Thfree THE CAULDRON l 10B CLASS Top Row:-Russell Ewbank, Herschell Knapp, Harry Mitchell, Bertram Walters, John Darling, Harold Lewis, Fleet Kern. Charles Rowe, Russell Fisher. Second Row:-Fred Hendrix, Florence Rhodes, Florence Harshman, Jessie Dill, Nellie Messler, Goldie Applegate, Martha Merritt, Gwendolyn Pyles, Lucile Coin Vivian Vincent. Hazel Brokaw, Meriam Caldwell. Third Row:-Lucile Kaser, Gertrude Fanning, Edythe Harland, Grace Young, Merle Quick, Susan Stevenson, Doris Werts, Lucile Heaton, Marie Stillwell. Fourth Row:-Joseph Wallace, Arthur Bertram, Paul Campbell, James Morrison. Forty-Foul' THE CAULDRON ' 9A CLASS Top Row:-Howard Petty, Paul Currier, Roscoe Davis, Wilfred Young, Laurence McKinsey, Willard Keller, Harry Barnhard, Clarence Mersch. Charles Carl Dunn, Raymond Walters, Coyner Smith. Second Row z-Paul Innis. Lester Kelly, Maurice Gable, Kenneth Cave, Ruth Young, Ina Hardesty, Olive Swisher, Lois Carter, Ruth Mclntire, Irene Bagan, Voorhees, Gertrude Prickett, Mary Schooley. Third Row:-Edna Pence, Elizabeth Boys, Annetta Doty, Dorothy Davis, Clemma Woodruff, Muriel Phillippe, Vera Sheets, Ruth Pitman, Dorothy Sims, Frazier, Eva. Coin, Lottie Hill, Zella. Parsons. Fourth Row:-Ruby Davis, Hortense Elder, Leota Pickard, Louise Trobaughr, Irene Whiteman, Pauline Dolt, Mae Freeman, Paulita Lane. Helen Cripe, Jenkins, Julia McKinsey, Louisa Pearcy, Elizabeth Wilson, Maude Smith. Shay, Mary Mary Ruth Fifth Row:-LaVerne Cremean, Charles 0'Hara, Harold Forlow, Ira Hayes, William Adair, William Blank, Cleo Brock, Paul Kirkpatrick, Donald Irwin, Robert Lung, Arthur Sims, Fred Shaffer, Rolland Carter, Orville Cantwell. Forty-Five THE CAULDRON I.-v f asf' 436- av 96' 96 Ja. 1-f .gf are 'gf J5- 9B C LASS Top Row:-Harold Brokaw, Paul Cullom, Merle Isgrigg, Ralph Coin, Newton Beatty, Ferris Teeguarden, William Goodwin, George Flora, Cecil Moore, Foster Goff, Clarence Boys, Thomas Dearth. Second Row:-Bertha Grover, Etta Laughner, Natalie Long, Martha McKinsey, Dorothy Jenkins, Josephine Hodge, Madge Spray, Vivian Hamler, Vernia Heise, Gladys Michael, Margaret Balfe. Third Row:-Sarah Jackson, Lucile Culbertson, Emily Kruegel, Pearl Wood, Mary Hurlbert, Marie Strange, Gretchen Blystone, Louise Kimble, Mary Townsend, Dema Hutchison, Opal Ruch. Fourth Row:-James Hartman, Melvin Salmon, Lewis Brunnemer, Theodore Cale, Kennard Che dl Cl M a e, arence orrison, Waldo Young. Forty-S'i:c e'Nv'AwNx fplkg! J QL, K x Mk! ,.,,, .,.,. W '-3 S L ,, .,.. .. ., 'Q V 1'-w I Yugi' ' ' 2 4 QE I W Q. 1 - ' wx ' 4 1 'ND ' 5 . 4 ,, , . ,- I ,,., : ,,4,.- , .,., j ! '2:9::P32Zi" g f -'-, '55 "" ' , ' -- . ..,f:- A. W1 6 ',f U1 V ' J Xu. 'NP' 'WI .SU X N I I XM H' N Y' xl V V, Y' Rl X if' NH 1 lv W P-,dn l '-- Forty-SW en THE CAULDRON ,ui ,o SENIOR CLASS PLAY, "MRS, TEMPLE'S TELEGRAMU Marjorie Bergen, Martha Brown: Levaun Fisher, John Brown: Paul S1:ough,Jack Temple: Thelma Gallagher, Mrs. Frank Fuller: Lela Kennedy, Mrs. Temple George Harshman, Wigsonp Edith Campbell, Dorothy: James Himmelwright, Frank Fullerg John Jenkins, Captain Sharpe. Forty-Eight THE CAULDRON CAST FOR "SEWING FOR THE I-IEATHENN G Th 1 Denton, Catharine Crebs, Marjorie Bergen, Vonneda Dunn. Irene Thompson, Ninabelle Stair. Helen Walsh, Mary Vorhees, Vivian reen, ema Forty-Nine THE CAULDRON ' -Ma 5- Xi 1 9 . -.wif i 1 - V - - rt- .., , at - . E . Q. ,,," 1:2 l V, W :Lt , t 21 ' 12 '-f- , 3 ' - f.gz,:,5: . . Q' Q. ' V V I , V 1 .. use 4: gr, 53 ta' I f. V . ' tt - . wi. if 'uf 1-1. 2'-11L,:v A... , ' x at :TLB 1 1-11:1 - ., 1, ft" : P t i 1,4 -1 1 A 1.-. 4 .fi W, ' J N , id. , M505 ,sm V 3 1 .- ,:":EQ-ff, M Lee Noble, George Harshman, Truman Goldsberry, William Moore. The Debate in Frankfort The Triangular Debate between the Frankfort affirm- ative and the Crawfordsville negative team was held here in the Central Auditorium, January 22nd. The subject was, "Resolved: That the Government of the United States Should Own and Operate All Coal Mines." After several stirring numbers were played by the high school band, the Rev. E. W. Dunlavy, who presided over the meeting, introduced the first speaker. This was Lee Noble, for the affirmative, who, with his impressive delivery, made a good impression for Frankfort from the start. The opposing speaker, Carlton Gauld, of Crawfordsville, gave the first speech for the negative in an able manner, with a poise and grace that proved quite effec- tive. He was followed by George Harshman, who added ma- terially to the proof of the affirmative by several weighty arguments, delivered with convincing force. The next nega- tive speaker, David Peck, proved himself to be a debater of considerable ability. He maintained that the coal problem really lay in faulty transportation. In the last speech for the affirmative, Truman Goldsberry summed up clearly and concisely the arguments which the Frankfort team was proving. In brief, they were: First, that the present system of coal mine ownership is extremely objectionable: secondly, that it can best be remedied by gov- ernment ownership, and thirdly, that government ownership would prove expedient, practical, and otherwise desirable. 'The negative team based its argument on three state- ments: First, that the fault does not lie with the coal mine operators, second, that it is a problem of transportation, and third, that government ownership on the whole has proved unsatisfactory and could be obviated by government regulation. The rebuttals were given by David Peck and Truman Ooldsberry. The judges, after considerable deliberation, de- cided the contest in favor of the negative. A DONALD F. BOND, '18. Fifty - " Vai. '. -z. -fp-l 'N .1 ,V I ,ix 1 1 Mx , x. , '15 ff' V I if-. -eg W ng , 1, -P . 5 f- ., 1- 'Ni' " T11gi..-.- I' , jf:-' i 3 fl". . to It Eg. a f V W if 'l f f , 2 0Wf.,.,,, ,"'i' -Q veil-e.,:eg.v2:fgs5'-:f ' 1 r 3 ' 15.-:I-I ' ' 1 4, : 5 1 " THE CAULDRON ' ' ,. .11 1 ' G. j i i' 31' fig fa x i f ' N1 ' 21.5, 4 41.5.---1-f" - ,,.., . . ' " 'Q 52.532--.... ,gh ,, ,,:..'fw , Fred Sidney, William Carman, Clarence Emshoff, James Coulter. The Debate in Lebanon . When the negative debate team, accompanied by Miss Salt and Mr. McClure, arrived in Lebanon, the Hrst piece of business attended to was that of getting something to eat. The team considered this matter almost on a par with win- ning the debate. After ordering a meal for nine-thirty and satisfying our hunger for the present with a light lunch, we proceeded to the high school building. Earl Egan, of Lebanon, opened the debate with a strong invective on the failure of our present coal mining system. Fred Sidney admitted these evils, but showed how govern- ment ownership would only intensify them. Laurayne Tolle, around whom the Lebanon team seemed to be built, offered a feasible plan for government ownership. Clarence Emshoff, the-second negative speaker, set aside his regular speech and devoted his time to explaining the impossibilities of the plan which the affirmative had just presented. The third affirmative speaker, Clark Brown, showed how govern- ment ownership was preferable to government regulation. Fifty-O'rLe William Carman promptly refuted this argument by show- ing that government regulation is not a failure and is far superior to government ownership. A great deal of Car- man's work was also extemporary. Fred Sidney then gave the negative rebuttal. In this he succeeded in narrowing the issue down to the proposition of government regulation as opposed to government ownership, with the advantages of government regulation rather firmly established. Lau- rayne Tolle closed the debate with an excellent rebuttal in which he refuted many points, but he failed to establish the fact that government ownership of our coal mines would be better than government regulation. After the lapse of a few minutes, we were pleased to hear that the decision had been rendered in our favor, and we proceeded to the restau- rant and did full justice to the large meal which we had or- dered. CLARENFE ICMSPIOFF, '18, THE CAULDRON The Staff Editor-in-Chief DONALD F. BOND. Associate Editors ANNA DAVIS FLGRENCE ADAIR. Jokes Art MARKIORIE BERGEN VIVIAN GREEN. LEVAUN FISHER PAUL STOUGH Alumni Organizations and Athletics EDITH CAMPBELL. VONNEDA DUNN JAMES HIMMELWRIGHT. Business Manager HERBERT ENGLE. Assistant Business Managers RUTH DERRICK. FRED SIDNEY Fifty-Two Fifty-Tlzree THE CAULDRON It-Qc 1 .- til 5 .1 ,ffl 'fl I 1 l I ' "CAULDRON" STAFF Top Row:-Vonneda. Dunn, Marjorie Bergen. Vivian Green, Edith Campbell. Second Row:-Ruth Derrick, Levaun Fisher, James Himmelwright, Paul Stough, Florence Adair. Third Row:-Herbert Engle, Donald Bond, F1-ed Sidney, Anna Davis. 1 1 4 1 1 THE CAULDRON Agricultural Honor Student Lewis Russell, a junior in F. H. S., won the state cham- pionship in caring for and managing dairy cattle. He cared for five head of pure bred jersey cows. As a prize for his work he received a trip to the Farmers' Short Course at Pur- due in january, and a trip to Washington, D. C., with all ex- penses paid. He was also awarded a gold medal and forty dollars in cash. While at the Short Course he won a silver cup for judging dairy cattle, in which contest he came out first with a grade of 96 per cent. His work consisted in keeping a milk and feed record for A a period of two months. He tested the milk from each of . his Eve cows once a week throughout the whole period, and it in this way was able to determine accurately the butter-fat production of each individual. Mr. Russell received a grade of 96M-per cent and his nearest competitor received a grade of 96 per cent. He was in competition with 423 other boys and girls over the state, this made competition very keen. He was graded on his report as follows: 5 ...sr Number of cows ................... 12 Per Cent Methods of feeding and care ... ... 12 Per Cent Number of butter-fat tests .... . 8 Per Cent Completeness of records . .. . . . 20 Per Cent Accuracy of work ...... . . . 20 Per Cent Neatness of records ... ... 15 Per Cent Written story ....... . . . 15 Per Cent 1 ' Total ... ..... l0O,Per Cent. Lewis Russell Fifty-Fout THE CAULDRON p,1...1ff-- :. ,. . . . Senior Latin Club Sophomore Latin Club 1'Shacles of Socrates" Sunshine Society Boosters Club IOA Geometry Club junior Geometry Club Forum Orchestra. I Fifty-Five THE CAULDRON 'L V CT' i "W '31 L SENIOR LATIN CLUB Top Row:-Clarence Allen, Gordon Moss, James Coulter, Lee Noble, Harry Leslie, Donald Bond. -" Second Row:-Herbert Engle, Fred Sidney, Ileleana. Lee, Pansy Roush, Dora Kennedy, Mrs. Ruth Tedford, Ruth Kirkpatrick, Mary Davis Third Row .-William Moore, Frank Kirkpatrick, Wllhma Keefer, Lucille Bul kley, Bess Spray, Sidney Paden, Marjorie Garrott, Jeanette Vorhis, Marjorie Bergen, Clarence Emshotf, James Himmelwright. Fourth Row :-Ruth Derrick, Thelma Denton, Helen Walsh, Irene Thompson, Ninabelle Stair, Catharine Grelos, Frances Coulter, Vonneda Dunn. Senior Latin Club In September, the Senior Latin Club held its election of officers. Those chosen were: William Moore, presidentg Thelma Denton, vice presidentg Helen Walsh, secretaryg and Irene Thompson, treasurer. During the year, a variety of meetings have been held. They include a wiener roast, a discussion of Vergil, a Christ- mas meeting, a meeting combining camouflage and knitting, a Valentine and farewell party to Miss Claybaugh, and EL meeting devoted to Roman mythology. The club has a membership of thirty-six students. It has fulfilled its purpose, both in promoting an interest in Latin and as a factor in the social life of the high school. HELEN WALSH. Fifty-Six THE CAULDRON SOPHOMORE LATIN CLUB. Top Row:-Joseph Wallace, Bertram Walters, Oscar Childress, Harold Barnett, Harry Mitchell, Charles Rowe, Basel Clark, Fred Hendrix, John Coulter, Mrs 'Tedford, Miss Rush, Esther Kelley. ' E Second Row:-Blanch Phillips, Esther Morrison, Leota McClure, Ruth McBride, Mary Young, Jean Hurlbert, Florence Rhodes, Doris Werts, Florence Hnrshmun 'Gwendolyn Pyles, Paul Campbell. Third Row:-Irene Tankersley, Fern Douglas, Marie Stillwell, Merle Quick, Sus ln Stevenson, Martha Merritt, Jeanne Cheadle, Kathleen Ransom. Dorothn Phipps Dorothy VanNuys. Fourth Row:-Arthur Bertram, Hazel Brokaw, Mary Watt, Delia Reno, Friedr Crawford, Avanell Dukes, Bonylin Wynkoop, Madge Norris, Fifty-Seven THE CAULDRGN i Wm ,i fm. il -916 e,'2ZlG",i QQ, sl , . if fs.- SHADES OF SOCRATES, OR S. 0. S. CLUB Top Row:-Gladys Wall, Ruth Derrick, Blanche Hardin, Helen Walsh, Irene Thompson, Charles McKinsey. Second Row:-Donald Bond, James Himmelwright, Gordon Moss, Clarence Emshoff, William Carman, Mr. Hawkins. Q Shades of Socrates This is a new organization in the high school. There have long been students whose minds turned to the occult. There have been those who wondered about the whys and the wherefores of the actions of the human brain. Some of these students pushed their studies in different directions with more or less success. But the more they studied and thought and experimented on the principles and problems of psychology and the metaphysical sciences the more their wonder grew and the stronger their curiosity and eagerness for more learning. Drawn together by this common fascinating interest, this little group organized itself into a club under the aus- pices of Mr. Hawkins. There were just thirteen charter members, and after giving due consideration to the occult significance of this number it was decided to limit the club membership to thirteen. A constitution was drawn up and officers were elected as follows: President, William Carmang vice president, james Himmelwrightg secretary-treasurer, Clarence Emshoff. CLARENCE EMSHOFF, '18. Fifty-Eight A -1. "-1ff I , 7 3-FTW' - zgifzfg-.,., :,-: QL S5521 'S 1' 'f " 'Z ' ' ' ,X . 4,5 ---- S i vi 4 :Zi '5 :IQ .g. Ruth Derrick Jeanette Vorhis THE CAULDRON 3-' ., :z.EZ.7 - IP 2'T.f,, , . ff, tf"1' "'- +497 J cf' f -s 9 .- 1 ,gig-,:p:'.,i7:13-Ill. . .- 2 L 1. W "L-, 1 ' . 4 1 ' J g y Lucille Bulkley Helen Walsh. Sunshine Societq The local branch of the Sunshine Society began its ca- reer in the Frankfort High School in 1911. This organization is composed of all the girls in the high school, and its object is to spread sunshine into the lives of others. ,The society meets the last Friday in each month, and in addition to the dues of five cents a term, each girl is asked to furnish cer- tain things in the social affairs of the club. After organ- izing, the first work was to find some way to earn money-- succeeding in this, the society has since been self-support- mg. , It is the custom of the Sunshine Society at the Thanks- giving and Christmas holidays to help the needy poor of our city. Baskets of provisions are provided and distributed with the assistance of some of the boys. Sometimes a few luxuries-otherwise unobtainable-are also included in the Fifty-Nine baskets of food. Hallowe'en and Valentinels day are celebrated by the so- ciety with parties of a renowned nature-renowned because of the unusualness and originality of their programs and their productions. In the same class with these affairs is placed the annual "Get-Acquainted Party." This is for the purpose of making the girls of the Freshman class feel more at home in our school. All the parties given by this society are unique in every detail, and just the words "Sunshine Party" assure one of a rousing good time. Besides local charities, the organization has contributed to those of a national character. Especially has this been true since the beginning of the war in Europeg the Red Cross particularly has been benefited by our energetic work. THELMA DIGNTON. 'l5l. THE CAULDRON The Boosters Club The formation of the Boosters' Club was for the pur- pose of romotin the best interest of the hi h school to P g 8 , effect a better understanding and a fuller co-operation be- tween the facultyand the student body, to act as a utilitarian body in case of an emergency, to arouse and wisely direct the enthusiasm of the student body, to suggest necessary changes in the curriculum of the school, and to act in any other way as shall be deemed Ht by its members in the best interest of the school. This club is composed of nine members, five Seniors and four juniors. The five Senior members are chosen by the faculty with due respect for ability, personality, influence, and interest in the school activities. The remainder of the club is composed of four juniors, selected and voted on by thetive Senior members. .When the Seniors of the club have been graduated, the faculty will add a Senior to the four juniors who will become Seniors. These will then elect four junior members of the club as above stated. The Seniors chosen by the faculty for 1918 were: Wil- liam Carman, Fred Sidney, Clarence Emshoff, Herbert Engle, and Charles McKinsey. These Seniors selected Gordon Moss, james Coulter, William Moore and William Davies as the four junior members of the club. The organization then elected as its officers Fred Sid- ney, president, William Carman, vice president, Herbert Engle, secretary, and Clarence Emshoff, treasurer. These officers form the nucleus about which the club is built, and compose the executive committee, whose duty is to advise the president concerning executive actions and to form the official committee of the club when representing it before the faculty and the school. CHARLES MCKINSEY, '1S. Sixty THE CAULDRON Sixty-One BOOSTER S' CLUB Top Row:-Charles McKinsey, William Moore, Gordon Moss, James Coulter, William Davies. Second Row:-Herbert Engle, Clarence Emshoff, William Carman, Fred Sidney. THE CAULDRON ' SOPHOMORE GEOMETRY CLUB Top Row:-James McClamroch, Herman Moriarty, Oscar Childress, Maurice Rogers, Harmon McGuire, Mr. Wood, Mr. Sigler, Ray Rarney, Lee Loudermilk, Howard Wickham, Jesse Love. Second Row:-Aleta Waldo, Omar Michael, Harold Barnett, Harry Mitchell,John Coulter, Kathleen Ransom, Martha Merritt, Hazel Brokaw, Mary Deyhle, Ruth Boys. Edna Strouse, Leslie Young, Marvin Mohler. Third Row :-Dorotha Phipps, Lucile Goin, Gwendolyn Pyles, Blanche Hardin, Jean Hurlbert, Florence Harshman, Susan Stevenson, Merle Quick, Florence Rhodes, Marie Stillwell, Vivian Vincent, Helen Berryman, Madge Norris. Fourth Row:-Joseph Wallace, Bertrani Walters, Basel Clark, Paul Campbell, Arthur Bertram, Emerson Ackerly, Russell Fisher, Fred Hendrix. Sixty-T200 THE CAULDRON JUNIOR GEOMETRY CLUB Top Row:-Helen Huffine, Robert Morris, Dorsey Pitman, Henry Parsons, James Kramer, Gladys Wall, Myrtle Van Meter. Second Row:-Paul Donoho, Doris Irwin, Ninabelle Stair, Trella Kelly, Mr. Wood, Wilma Emley, Ariel VanDyke, Walter Allen. Third Row-Grace Catron, Beulah Sims, Pauline Spray, Sarah Duncan, Cornella Kennedy, Margaret Salkeld, Irene Seaman. Della Christy. Fourth Row:-Bessie Vllerts, Mary VanEaton, Mildred Moore. Sixty-Three THE CAULDRON FOR UM f Top Row:-William Moore, Donald Bond, John Cox, James McClamroch, Gordon Moss, Clarence Emshoff, George Harshman, William Carman, Harry Leslie, James Coulter, Lee Noble, Charles McKinsey, Gladwin Young. Second Row:-Clarence Allen, Vonneda Dunn, Kathleen Ransom, Meriam Caldwell, Herbert Engle, Charles Shanklin, Pansy Roush, Ellen Price, Nadine Vincent, Vivian Vincent. Marjorie Bergen, Mary Voorhees, Dora Kennedy. Third Row :-Ruth Benedict, Thelma Denton, Ruth Derrick, Miss Salt, Frances Coulter, Cornelia Kennedy, Pauline Spray, Susan Stevenson, Mae Freeman, Helen Cripe, Paulita Lane, Ruth McBride, Edith Campbell. Fourth Row:-Clarence Mersch, Helen Huffine, Ninabelle Stair, Helen Walsh, Irene Thompson, Florence Smith, Bess Spray, Jeanne Cheadle, William Davies, Levaun Fisher, Marvin Mohler. Sixty-Four THE CAULDRON Sixty-Five , l 4 " w, Q- bs :ill ', sv- . ORCHESTRA Top Row:-Harry Mitchell, Howard Petty, Charles Shay, Ray Ramey. Donalrl Bond, Miss lVI!fMUl'I'1lQJ. Second Row:-Robert Morris, Herman Moriarty, Ross Leader, Russell Fisher, John Coulter. Third Row:-Paul Campbell, Fred Shaffer, Arthur Bertram. THE CAULDRON 1- yr- ES" .. 5.4 .f' I, N - ' -5 Q, .wqmh EW ...1....... YMEG :I ,H .gfN3HQ'1WVm? ggmwkdg 1- -1222" i - 'H-- "Xi -' -- 1- -"- 4 rr- V-Q A ,- at V' lisa? A32 ----- - - 111: -. :fly '- . .1 8323.4 " .Pi " w?a4fQQi?'iQ 1 WWL1dHQW5EEyk " "'ff1EIT:1 " I":ff zglc 4?'f"- 'Iwi . -gig?-1 1,-5i.,, " 4- I - 3-nz.. fl .ff 9:21.-1 - P -L "gz:k'i'::-1. I I if FFL- .'fjLS1:- .--..-. " 1251-..:'FA V "-' - Whig w?wibH2' M 15nkHiz. HJimW Ostler Igfhf I . I if ggq5g, 10' 1 -.Q PQQQ QI , '- fi -' " x ' -, ff 11 , ,, .,,'1g.J1:-LV w,.W,gI S2 g,.,,Q'-,.'- gf -:V Q1 . hwhfkff Qvfifim, HFwf5Qawm ww 3W33W3EE6Uw1 ,,y.Iw:-1 -f- 1E'2112:75:'53Y' ' N"f'1f '-' I' ' EYE?-if. "1-Y '-- 1' i " fz2if1-'f-fE'Ei?7-1:5 R Q-gefgaA1a'- +R - gg " 'A ' TTY' :EE-is.-.rw iw. ' .-:JI-"1-11"" 54' '- I-'g'1Q::b"'EIf"2G4E. -' ' -?a.II-i:'5-ax-553 ,:' ll " I . ..-. .,,I,,- NIA, I1 , I.I,.I..: I,,I,IvI 14. ,.,.:,-nffgf. I II . I.fx,x,, - r X , ,1. . - ,,-vV4.v..v'-ff-1.1-..7-.kikkf .. .Q X- , . 3 . ,. wx WWWHVEME wMWMW4MmM?mMWi f 9fF,'3T I ' IJQEQF QQEQ:-:I rg ul 11 1 nqg I lv ey, "NI I I ' ' kqllm, wa Ufigg Magis: Hobo bampbell and ,usty vdaw pred bhanxlln , x ef 2 1 'f I lx- - .:,.,p..:,' . 'S sn:-15 "Bake' Durbin I7 I, IZ., - --A----Y-A V: '1 4 -, :Icy-I3Iiiflzgzggggzciglij,2-21' I I I I I I I LII , V:-3I.g,:,:1 : 1r::q1 4 Q I ' "Bill-N ' ' Eels " V kk ' - f' J' f .. ss' " ,nf:Qj.: +"Z:?f- . , 1- 9, .5?21f1 EI "ni 'I' , 'S 4, , NNQJS? - aezpw-MH Vg. - :4:w:am- - ' 119,-lu-,g' . '. V wwf-1-1' f-'v.,,, Mis . -gfiwvffg 'mx if g Q-'-I if ' " 33- . A ' 1 .ini . V-2 T:'5:.lQ.'1?'-'55'., . .. V, 7.2 'fwgg .I.y.5-'xI15:1.5., , : In as I, --I. . I" -vga. ,vwwwwWmwy1uv, inf? 'm. - M 1145. ,, f " ' 1 J 1' -1 L' - '15 :.-1 V ' ' Yip .-A 'f z5Ijc,f':fI: 53: 3 Wig 25451,-L'I'I'3.A 1. a i 5va4nnww5W sb: .wc 1 , + 5i?Eii3E Dgiiif ' ,, M: 3 .I.. .A,, I H Q., .. f . MS 'Hmm I Lieutenant Congleton Y? Campb ell Harry Robertsqn Hart Sixty-Six THE CAULDRON :,V , Y J, , U - 1.5 . . . ,. - , 4: 3, ,N in-N . if V o 1 ' V qxg gf . ,. . 4-N T, BT 26. HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TEAM. ' Top Row :-Mr. Hawkins ffaculty managerj, Gordon Moss, Lee Noble, John Cox, Earl Lucas, Mr. Lockhart fcoachj. Second Row:-Charles Shanklin, Kenneth Grover, Gladwin Young, Ray Amos. Sixty-Eight Six ty-Nine THE CAULDRON lib SECOND HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TEAM Omar Michael, Ross Leader, Ralph Wade, Marion Major, Levaun Fisher, Ray Ramey, Oscar Good, THE CAULDRON Basket Ball Comment CAPTAIN GROVER QForwardg Centerl. "Whiskey" was NOBLE the season's leading point-maker. His flaming head shone up and down the Held like Hector's shield at Troy. He has another year here-just wait and watch the fur fly. fForwardj: "Deek" could always be depended on to play a scrappy game. Can he hit the basket? just ask West Lafayette. COX CForwardj: "Coxy," who, by the way, has another sea- AMOS son or two before him, was by far the best-humored player on our team. He always came up smiling. He certainly did his bit this season, but just watch him next year. CGuardj: Amos is small, but O! how he does make things hum! He takes all comers and likes the big ones best. MOSS fGuardj: "Mossy," our dependable guard, played an exceptionally strong game this year. It was a delight to see him break up those long passes. YOUNG fGuardj: The team's calmest member. Nothing LUCAS can disturb him, but he is one great little agitator among the opposing forwards. CBack Guardlz Lucas came all the way from Mish- awaka to honor P. H. S. by playing with them this year. Tip to opponents: Don't try to run over him by playing against him, because it can't be done. SHANKLIN CGuardj: "Shank," the choleric. He has the unique distinction of having more personal fouls A than any other member of the team. He is small, but sure is mighty. The games played this season were as follows: FRANKFORT OPPONENTS 27 ...... Delphi ....... . . 8 15... ....Tipton ...20 12... Kokomo... ...24 9... ....Rossvi11e ...11 13 Lafayette ..... .. 20 30 West Lafayette 23 17... ....Thorntown..... ...25 23... ....Delphi ....... ...16 37 .. West Lafayette .... 16 10 Lebanon ...... .. ...38 21 ....Tipton ...22 20... ...Rossville ...I4 23... ...Kokomo ...... .. ...24 17 ................... . Crawfordsville ...... .. 21 Frankfort journeyed to the sectional tournament, only to draw-with characteristic luck-Thorntown on her home floor. Result: Frankfort, 12, Thorntown, 38. I JAMES HIMMELVVRIGHT, '18. Seo enty , . , , , . .,.,. ,- 2-1351 : In 4-45 W 0.,, g :W iffifi . : . 3 f , A,,A, 5-i:V:r'.. 5:-:f x-fe ' .aff A I -il , - ' 'W ,V..,g , , ' V-15:31:1-3'-5EE551'Ej2:53Z"352.12-2' ,. V . 3 - : : + I 3 ' Y 1 :.i.,..:,..,-ff-EW : 4 ji ' ' , gf. I il, '- Egg 'dei ,.,.. .'5:.:ff,f-1-'ffkflfby V211 Awfmqm-mm 1 i qi, V F: zpvf, 7 5-1! n 2 i ff 1. f.: Q - . . V-F .K . il f 2' -f . 1-:-V::. 938.1 2 V. .- V Y .- .ff . 17 1 f - 4 , X ' -'-:':f'f:1-', 7?-will-ef:?Zf34:4: 'fm"'B . ' , 11- .V'r'-'5'fM1:4:f" -f' L - . ' l 'I ' 2 x g 1 -V . 131 ,sf-. ...V ,gV . W.--... .:A.. lc . , , , , . -' '+ f ,.., X 'liz -",f1'4J-.9f- 5553" 'H' 1 ea nf-.CL ' ' -.+ - 154'-bf:-'A""'?".'.' W' ,- --53, ' '.4'3?"4V , " - af' if' ", - . '.,. .-I , . f X .-5-' Z f -fi":2f6f'SE '1f "5f1f ' 4-f-1'E-'f2v54:, -- ' -. ,.J51:f- V- 5'.ff""2-71 MP 'f' - " , ' Q u eeg - wV3qg. 5,:, 4:5:.5:3.35.1,.,,-g:,Z':gq - - , ' V-ew: . Q . 1 M253 2 gl V, Q: YV: V . ':-. rf wg - '-'ga 21- .-' 'k4 f ,-a,.,.f 2'1e,:3dt5fff.Qf?w::f-gfj:,r 2.- , Vg , ' VY ,, .,.,.e,, ,, . ,Q , V ,M ,,,,,'f3, -,VV V ,V.,,.,,...,,o,,r,-M - - . 1 L ,B 1 bi'E1z"f1:iE'.5'H-W-""' "' 'f1'W4Lf5i?P'3E'-zaifi fdirlf- mn-..I','2i'Pf'5'-QHQQ' -ffl'-??LgWvfiz5u:,:f.' 1:-N. .f A Fsf+1f:.f.L .- ' " A M 4.5 - 1-' A - -ft: ,,LT:1J4:X'f:"1:1'e -L5 ' "'i"' . v MQ? THE CAULDRON ,,.af4.,,N ' Q ,V , . ' I .. t ,A V 4' i i g if" M-. - 1 .. . . I: g A V -- ---f-A --f-4-f 'iff-in . , I 1 in -hfwi , 5 " nil- :- '-""' " r 5 ' 5 E W. nm l' 1 L.: , , . S , ,,. - . A .. - . , i , ,V, V 'l - '. I . I:-:Q 1?,f:.g.i.Af'V, .L J LW,-E' -- ll 1 V 11,-.,,?, ..z J I , 1, 1111-mi K 1 L rr " i gEfi?l f,V V...-, -7 'f?"1 57" ,. , , Q., ,,..,,f,3',g....,l'f , ' ' :'. Af- v 'JV - '- -V " 11 .'-- . V f ' tix- . .-,erm .3 w:.,Vf"'N. Viffvfm- .iw ... ,. N.-Vg - T' ' . Q .,,. .. ss.?a:'-fs-3-.-1'4rfff:'.,z --,-a2:1.e'fP-'rg-k,i1"'-s'f..- - , i.. . ' 'ff eq - f- - . fm , I vu. A , if .49 ,, " :- '-- .- ,,., .H 1 ,. .. . -- ' h, ' Z ' 'ff .ff-2-"Q V' , f ' , ' 51 ' V id ' . ' x -' 12,54 1's34f?":.J V 3 -.2 , '1.4 , fl,i,l.1i 'n-.-V--H Vliayys V- visfiw' as 1 V ,w,. H1 YL ,I:gsm--jg3.,,,,4yg,,:':,-7itg,,V3- ,,. in-qxw, V:-,l.. , gnu ,g.,a.1V.,,,,, ng,- M hrafyft A... . ...Y .. ff- .. 1' . ,-,.... - .A 1' -. . V .V -- V V, 'err ---f-.naar -..z . . -A -i . V. - 11551. . ', -u. - . -f ' 5? ,. 5 ' K'75g+:.. '-, - - "'-'H' I, mm- - Q " " - -' - Jr-q P4ff,j,. win' 4 2 4' wi -f.- V 1... .wr ' V - , .- . ' WET? 'JWT A ,, - ' ,A '-psig.-'.'.f-J': X. - 1.7 Q f., ,.,, 1, .:...,, -4- . '-. - ,-,..::-:A , ,.-.4 1- -ff ff R313 . VV'4f7'l1KeT'Li1-' 1 ul'-V' .,. ' 'EQ-11 ' -A 71 551 15" ... i n - .2 jg-gwjv:--.qkvf1,gRavfSaV " ,-jr, -- 4' -'f'g:...:'v':V-'iQ:L, , , ':13'T'7'A' " ' '5"-- . H -2.--fm'.'1vff.,:a ...Qui .-z..v1g,z.f5,-,..,-: . , P. H, ,nw-W , 1. ' -I., . V ff! SNAPSHOTS CATHLETIC7 :-H 'k '. , Above al el Above:-Sophomore Team: Robert Shanklin. I-Inrmon McGuire Below'--Freshman Team: CSta.ndingJ Fred Shaffer, Clarence Mersch, Hel-shell Knapp, Ray Ramey, Ross Lender, Cyril Roberts. Willard Keller, Charles Shay. fSeatedJ Maurice Gable, William Adair, Ken- 1 Below :--Michael. netli Cave. Sev enty-One THE CAULDRON f Why wait? . f . . V' ,q 1F' NQ3K "X ik , . " va' ' -' A013--'rv ' , U21 V 7 nf Q pf A, , , . ,f :-3g f:1 :- .Q F. R - 5- .gqz-wa, juek -ff v fl ' Sr i " - , -. f , -v a I . a+ I -1- - Q ww-1 -, 1- 1 .Aa V , " -4 - 15' iff' pi - . ' 19? 'f V. p.5:f,w.:,:g,3fH4 h.f5'a- :., ., , , 1.:,. u :au E' 2 '11-Sfffi, , 'ER -If-1-.rTfF'f1'3. which one? H Ir- ' f 1 . ' 1."--252115321251:h5115f,:PjZ'j:15'.1-:g. . -.fl -1- 1'-E ' The line of last resistance , 5:-..f-f- A415241 SGff.31:.r',2f?4'?KS513iff., .:j:5:5'::-r-1: ,,::L2 .. 'Q:51.1Ki4fg.:g, :,:-, gy-5,g.V ---14 .,.-.waz fwfr" we---r-::c:""'V xi-.':'E2l'f "f'2f1ECE'f- i ':-1-1221: 13: -:fs ,:, - .E 555:-r 1 f.I'x42185:f'5:5f?1:frf.f.' :Qfffh -- ,-5 '- ,N . S, 'S' 4, ,yy ,K ' ,V 1 -V, -,-- . -.+ ' ' 211'7"3"Z 1:':1:71:1:-:f:':v,Q:Iz-:rs-fl-,,ifLzg.,,g:,gq5f . :4: '31, ?xi H f ' 5 V f I 10 7 ,S 5 5 Y 4 5 h-I l , ' s ' 2 2 , 4 4 2 f ,ef 4 s Q51 ff f ..,... -.-,- :Q 6, , ,. , 33.521 1 iii-Savill' . ' if - ' " el 5-.yr M I A ' 'C A 1 , 'Y 4 . ig 1 -4 'E 'J' P 'ventually A who s "nf ann.. ,.g, :TQ ' ,' ' ' ' " 'I . V E'wfs" w , . 119-ie '5'A?:-'Al 1- -'TWH 31,351 U hui 1 1. Q, . 1, K. , Nz.. .glllf-f i H' L3i2:'ffg W' 62? fr" - 'HN ' .F ' , - ' MM ,'x.-as-'5 . ' - -' -if x'?.vf.,1g: , , Li- 4' WH' .Nh U-' X " , N.: . VA , , NM, J, ,-, D , EMMA .KV 5F7"Tf1 i, x I - A 4- . -1. 2, Ykgdwpig efi u1.f.-nf-P R-fwfr? , .414 'N . ' '. ' - A " . . .M ,m.. ,- fbsmv-"-' '.almczfzzziczz::v:-1gi5zZ5j,g31,,.A-gmt? - - --- M The Florist Z.-.E:x,5:w.,,,. ' -V '- men Sn mun's married GUI' "q131ng",3 ' Our childhood dayw thorns? GCA ing up , 1- . is-:ke Y S W 1 , 4" Z 11 "-. N 4' 1 K .,k:..: 7 .X - ,E I-, , , r - . .:.:.v,:jl, Xia.. --2:11 ,ry ' . N ,ci . K , ..., X V P-ff , f - ff : 4 Imuvn 2 4- Seventy-Two fl: THE CAULDRON - 4 E . -Y 136 9 .-1 1--' ' 1. , , M6 'spa --,.. , 131 5: -'.. . ' b """ J A h '4"2 - .,.- 4..'. g,,:. '.,,,'- . 1-5.-.::,-511. '3:.g3:, .'-::-13-:.- ,.1. -.-,-- ' .',- I : '.'.'. A ' IR -' 1l -- , We f .1,1"f!1!L: Seventy-Tlzree THE CAULDRON 1. Vau, from Topeka, dwelleth in the town of Fran. 5. She longeth for better apparel. 7. And is openly scorned by Clur. 8. She retaliates. 10. And determines to go to Indop. 17. Where she sat- isfieth her vanity. NOW Vau was a child of much learning, AND did DWELL in the town of Fran, where she taught in the synagogue. 2. And, lo, she was a maiden of much comeliness: albeit her turban was of an early and back-woods style. 3. Her head-piece was of the wrong shape. 4. And, behold, it was trimmed with no bright ribbons. 5. For the reasons herein set down, she was much VEXED: her heart was exceeding cast down: yea, her dis- content swelled within HER. 6. Verily, must I look on Rus's beautiful turban, and say nought? Must I endure How's and Ted's scornful glances? With such unwelcome questionings did she pass her vacant periods. 7. And it came to pass that an expounder of English named Clur openly derided her in the open place of the syn- agogue: before the eyes OF THE pupils in the assembly, he did laugh her to scorn. Is this, quoth he, our much-praised teacher of German, and does she presume to flaunt that old bonnet in such a fine-HAIRED place as this? 8. But Vau was exceeding wroth, and cast a large ink- well at Clur for the saying of his words: and it came to pass that the bottle struck HIM in front, yea, verily it met him between the eyes, and he was much humiliated, and he was loath to meet his classes. 9. Now in those days the nearest town of many people was known as Indop, and many PERSONS resorted thither for pleasure and business. 10. And it came to pass that Vau, after Pit had passed her her monthly CHECK, bethought herself of hieing to Indop and bargaining for a new turban. 11. Yea, quoth she, I must have one of a becoming shape. 12. One of a new fashion, trimmed with all manner of ribbons, yea, with patent-leather ribbons. 13. Then will Rus turn green with envy, and verily Clur will cast down HIS EYES when I approach: I shall be looked upon with exceeding favour by both Pit and Hick. 14. My salarie shall increase greatly, AND MY monthly CHECK will be of passing size, greater even than Wud's or Locky's. 15. And my name will get in the paper! 16. And she took the first CAR in the morning for Indop: about the sixth hour she clambored aboard with great expedition. 17. And it came to pass that all she had foretold came true: the turban which she bore home was of passing beauty, and the like of it had never BEEN beheld BEFORE in Fran. And Vau sparkeled in the sun's rays like a bird. Seventy-Four THE CAULDRON BOYS CLUB "" ,.,4f,M , ,. .f... 991.3 ,.. .Q MA, .,.f,..,4-,x.....,..f. .,., K. 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U, .4 ' 1 . 1+--:ge2:-zss----.:1::s:::5:::Qas:.ffi,-.L '-::f -. - ----1-' rf-if-2.4 . -.- 5'-V-.5-..?...f,-Ivs..f:..':.Z".1s-s::.'a:g:f.:.-:wi - .HQ.:-:.:-.s:s:.f:If:s:s:s:semgr--,..W.---1 -,E 525 -- EE-:f9' ..ji,-,E-22.5. "?E2?'-3.315255-s':','T--f 533' ::s::-1 A -"4'- H '- f:,.- .:: .! .2 :::s.'.-3.21-:52' A -.,.-s.1:.:-:f:s.a:-'fr1'2"..- 2-5--'T S2-if .-::".-:..s':f-:-4' '-"' - 5-::i'.'.:2f?f1i2f1ff O "1 ff-gags5555.:z5-gg55255ggefgsg5525.553555,5555::sgzgs:5:3g:gggs5"'5qsgs12E:E255sg- ' V' ?'-,':1f-ff-V Q. N .f 3.gf5:gf2': ir- H QL- wf w y -,sf - - , , .. ..., , - - "-- ,WWW . .... . ..... , .. ,. .. . , FITS IN BETWEE THE SCHOOL A D THE HO Sefu enty-Five THE CAULDRON 18. But as for the rest OF THE deeds of Vau. and the acts which she did, are they not recorded in the big books in the office of the Fran synagogue? Esther Cann: "Have you seen anything of my ruler?" Ellen Price: "Yes, I just passed Cecil in the lower hall." Miss Vaughan: "Who was the strongest man P" "Ikey" Floyd: "jonah." Miss Vaughan: "Why?" "Ikey": '1Because the whale couldn't hold him down after he got him there." john fto botany teacherjz "Are mushrooms like um- brellas?" Mr. Clayton: "Yes." john: "Is that the reason they are both raised in damp places?" Ellen Price: "Are you going to have a date tonight, Helen?" Helen Beall: "No, I can't. He broke his arm." Miss Claybaugh: "Robert, come in the libraryg there's a murderer in here!" "Bob" Shanklin: "What makes you think so, Miss Clay- baugh?" Miss Claybaugh: "A boy came in and said he wanted the life of Shakespeare." Perhaps it was "Poor Butterfly, 'neath.the blossoms waiting," but Thelma and Art think the radiator outside Miss Howard's room is just as good. A very fat old lady got stuck in the door of a street car, and much to her embarrassment, could get neither in nor Out. ' "Sideway, ma'am. Try sideways," the conductor shouted helpfully. "O, drat the feller," panted the old lady. "I ain't got no sideways." Maurice Gable: "I can't Find 'airplane' here in the dic- tionaryf' john Moss: "Look on the fly-leaf." "I take my tex' dis morning," said a colored preacher, "from dat po'tion ob de Scriptures whar de Postol Paul pints his pistol to de Fessionsf' - One day Mrs. Tedford was talking to her neighbor. Neighbor: 'fMrs. Tedford, what is your husband's aver- age income?" Mrs. T.: "Oh, about midnight." "Typographical errors," said William Dean Howells, "are always amusing. When I was a boy in my father's printing office in Martin's Ferry, I once made a good typographical error. My father had written, 'The showers last week. though copious, were not sufficient for the millmen.' I set it up tmilkmenf " . john Darling fto Mr. Sigler, after the latter had had his mustache shaved offj: "What has become of the basketball team ?" Mr. Sigler: "I don't get the joke." John: "Well, your mustache made me think of a basket- ball team, with five on each side and no center." Clayetta Trester: "Florence Culver is going to raise cane when she gets able." Fred Hendryx: "I am going to raise umbrellas, too.'l Seventy-Six THE CAULDRON 26 YEARS IN THE HARDWARE BUSINESS We'have been doing business for 26 years in Frankfort. We strive to keep those articles that are most needed by the citizens of this community. How Well We have succeeded can be ascertained from the extremely large patronage We have enjoyed all these many years. We treat our customers right---keep our stocks up to-date and at the lowest possible market prices. May We expect you also? THE SHANKLIN HARDWARE COMPANY Seeds ' Everything in Hardware Automobile Tires Seneca Cameras Spalding Athletic Goods Flora Sz Crull Campbell-Aughe 0. SOUTH SIDE DRUG an Book sToRE Fine Clothing, Furnishings, FRANKFORT, INDIANA ' A , Hats, Shoes Watermans Ideal F ountam Pens Seventy-Seven THE CAULDRON A negro held a cow while a cross-eyed man was to hit her on the head with an ax. The negro, observing the manls eyes, in some fear inquired: "Is you gwine to hit whar' you look?" "Yes." "Den hold the cow yourself." WHAT WOULD HAPPEN TO F. H. S. IF: Jonas Fritch didn't take his daily nap? Aleta Waldo forgot her powder puff? Fan Rockwood and George got to school before 8227? Helen Beall stopped talking? Sam Reno came to school without his perfume? B Margaret and Cyril left the assembly before 4230? The teachers couldn't take off on deportment? Mr. McClure and Miss Salt eloped? john Coulter combed his hair? Theodore Cole washed his face? A few of us studied? George Harshman forgot his tobacco? Lee Noble couldn't run all over the building? Kathleen Ransom didn't have a 'lsteady?" john Cox lost his fondness for dates? Dorotha Phipps hadn't handed these in? Recruiting Officer: "Young man, would you like to en- list in the army?I' "Whiskey" Grover: "No, I guess not." Recruiting Officer: "Wouldn't you like to fight for your home and country?" "Whiskey": "Well, I would be willing to light for my home, but I just moved into town last week." Newton Beatty: "Jonas, I thought you took QB algebra last year." jonas Fritch: HI did, but the teacher gave me an en- core." Not long ago the cooking class entertained the mem- bers of the basketball team at a banquet in the cooking rooms. A color scheme of blue and white was carried out in the decorations of the dining-room, and also in the food. The delicious menu was as follows: Fisher Bouillon Young Chops Mashed Lucas Giblet Gravy fremains of state tourneyj String Moss ' Amos Rolls, buttered with Held goals Noble Salad, with Foul Dressing Cox Ice Cream A Bunger Cake "Whiskey" Small Charlie Shanklins were given as favors. One day Miss Kramer, when calling the roll, noticed that when she called on an absent pupil, she would receive an answer stating that he or she was absent. Suddenly she looked up and frowned. Then she said: "Say, if you are not here, please do not answer." One night at a place of amusement a soldier, who was sitting in the rear, left his seat and started toward the front for a better seat. "Where are you going, Bill?,' some one cried. He looked around, and answered: l'To the front, of course, where every good soldier ought to go." Seventy-Eight THE CAULDRON Meta od' We s900f?56! ie. 0 QC: at Yvosinaes 01420 SQ? pools 066 For Sixty Years the leading American Business College Trains thoroly for business and obtains employment for students who can be recommended as to character and capability. Persons taking the best advantages for instruction, study and practice will find at the East- man-Gaines Schools of Business a most attractive opportunity to prepare for paying positions. Accounting, Banking, Commercial Law, Advertis- ing, Business English, Salesmanship, Stenography, Stenotypy, Typewrit- ing and Penmanship courses with experienced, efficient, and faithful teachers. EASTMAN graduates are in demand. At Eastnr an you can qualify in a single year for rapid advancement to a good situation and a high salary. Strong faculty of specialists, cultural lecture courses, ideal location, excellent record of more than 56,000 successful alumni. Moder- ate expenses. Students enroll and begin Work every Week day. Write for handsome, illustrated prospectus. Address CLEMENT C. GAINES, M. A., LL. D., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN Success and Failure IS o o o T H R I F T Rings, Sterling Silver - 51.00 to 51.25 Y M tL T SAVE ' 2 t 1.00 ou BsYoEa.li1iipecrit To SUCCEED Pms 5C 0 S Farmers Banlf '13 Frankfort FRAl!Eid?5ewg?EBS ON THE SQUARE SO S ev enty-N me THE CAULDRON N, 3 Do You HNQW Em ? l A- I3 in xoiiwbffs L Y X 1 I M? 1:5 5 'in Flo gf Kafka fr W U . .f I ,ff l V pm... Q ,340 . Z we f Ei X wfffgjiga .- 1-Lf ' A W :X 41" WWA "' ' ' ' I WX-f if 'QW f fl , .jlgglmht-'fwauhg '7 K X -fha Aff? Pm-.ad it ' . f , f..-., 'Q VW fx I ' ' I X - ATTENSHUN 9 4 M ' X T Yif PLEASE IH S ' " Jzmxilfr ir:1:SfnEgi.i1, , , - g when at if no? 1 f.b..1- Lf .S tx., ,gy acL-ifof nn the back cY U-L .xsscmbb f 7 '- ' ,w. , U Enhfled, u C' Z Hs Qou Lake Ii' D new look "WH BBW? 'mfj DOM A - clvspufe. my word 1-F I -cl not lfiarlhm A 9 f 57 7 lwoulclwi bc 53523 ni" - mm .nd Jeff -,' 1 "E 1 L11-Q-, 4-fx mf r,,.n,3 2 Huh ' who arg gif' - .5211 H , U1 I 9 f ' 'f Eighty THE CAULDRON EPSTEIN-HENE COMPANY Agents for "IMPERIAL" 33.50 HATS THE CONSUlVlER'S FRIEND Big 4 Fruit Co. Wholesale Big 4 Grocery Co. Retail CARLOT BUYERS FRUITS and GROCERIES ' T Phones 464-1 92-304 l JAMES P. GADDIS CO. DEPARTMENT STORE Hardware, Stoves, Furniture and . Queensware Where Lasting Satisfaction Follows Every Transaction EAST SIDE SQUARE Phone No. 184 Frankfort, Incl. HERB KILLMER CO. FOR HIGH SCHOOL EMBLEMS Eighty-One THE CAULDRON Miss Bach: "Blanche, what does 'croquettes' mean ?" Blanche: "A flirt." "Kennie" Cheadle and Clarence Morrison were in an old boat out at the T. P. A. Park. "Kennie": "Say, the old boat's sprung a leak. The wa- ter's all over the bottom. There's a big hole in this side." Clarence: "Simp, make a hole in the other side to let it run out." "Happy" McKinsey and Wilfred Young were standing under an old apple tree. "Happy": "Listen! how that old tree moans and groans!" Wilfred: "I-Iuh! Guess you'd moan and groan, too, if you were as full of green apples as that old tree," Freshman: "Pa, what are ancestors?" "Ancestors," replied the affectionate papa, "are like- well, I'm your ancestor and grandpa's your ancestor, an-" "Well, pa, why do they brag about them then ?" Paul Stough: "What makes Edith Campbell so sour this morning, jim?" jim Himmelwright: "Oh, she only got five bunches of flowers at the class play last nightf' Paul Stough: "Well, for heaven's sake, wasn't that enough ?" jim H.: "Oh, yes, but that isn't the point. You see, she had paid for seven bunches." Ralph Floyd fsticking out his chestj: "I've got a suit for every day in the week." james Mc: "Is that so?" Ralph: "Yes, I've got it on now." TALK ABOUT WINDY! Mr. Bowen: "I have seen corn so tall that it was neces- sary to get a step-ladder to reach the cornfl john Darling: "That's nothing. I have seen corn so tall that a platform was built to the top of the stalk, and an ele- vator built, and the hogs were put on it, so that they could eat the corn off of the stalk." Florence Adair advises all high school girls not to go with a fellow taking a surgical course in college. She knows from experience how hard it is to wait seven long years be- fore you can get married. Of course, a special delivery let- ter every Sunday morning helps some, but it is a long wait, anyhow. OFFICIAL WEARERS OF THE LONG HAIR. President ............................... William Carman Organizer of the Club .... ...... P aul Stough Keeper of the Shears ........ ...... B ruce Lewis Loser of the Comb ........... .... T heodore Cole Custodian of the Scalp-Scrape ............... john Jenkins Emblem: Overgrown mane reaching to the shoulders Motto: No hair cut until W. J. B. is president. Flower: Weeping Willow. Place of Meeting: Any convenient tonsorial parlor. Members in Good Standing Harmon McGuire William Davies Claude Hibbard Ray Ramey Kenneth Grover Jonas Fritch Emerson Ackerly Eighty-Two Tl-IE CAULDRON PURTER-HURLBERT HARDWARE C0. THE RELIABLE HARDWARE STORE -HEADQUARTERS FOR - Eat at BARNHART' S West Side Cafe Hardware, Paints, Oils, St Seeds Q , S H 0 E S Roofing SL Tinsmiths 1 That Give Satisfaction X1 Agent for Dorothy Dodd 81 Reed Cushion Shoes C: 3 North Jackson Phone 252 North Side Square C. C. Frankfort, Ind. ASHMAN DRUG COMPANY FANCY CHINA AND CUT GLASS D. S. KERN 84 COMPANY RISING SUN CANNED GOODS Since the last edition of the Cauldron, the Clinton Bank has become the Clinton County Bank 8: Trust Company What does it mean? A better, a broader, a safer, a more secure Service, a closer relation to State and Nation, a better and more satisfactory service to you and yours Eiglzty-Three THE CAULDRON As Miss Bach was traveling, she kept annoying the con- ductor to let her know when they reached New Haven. After asking about ten times, the train finally reached it. The conductor called aloud: "New Haven." Miss Bach turned around to the conductor and said sweetly: - "Thank you! My mother told me to feed the dog when we got to New Haven." Bob Shanklin, one of Mr. Clayton's brilliant agricultural students, when on a trip in the country, was sent out to count the pigs. As time passed and yet brought forth no -Bob, Mr. Clayton went out to discover the cause of the delay. Bob was sitting on the fence with big beads of perspiration stand- ing on his forehead. Mr. Clayton: l'Young man, what have you been doing all this time?" Bob: "I've got 'em all counted but one, and he's run- ning around so fast I can't count him." Lee Noble: 'lThe teacher just gave me a calling down for something I didn't do." Omer Michaels: "Something you didn't do! What was it? "Deek": "My school work." Mr. Wood: "Why are the Middle Ages sometimes called the Dark Ages?" Marion Harland: "Because there were so many knights in them." LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN-A much coveted mustache. Was dark brown in color and had a band around its neck, on which was engraved, HI am the legal property of Mr. Sigler by right of cultivation." This mustache answers to the name of Pet, and is friendly to every one. When last seen 'twas occupying the seat of honor on its mas- ter's lip. Reward for information or return same to Russell Sigler, address 7 Despondent St., City of De- creasing Hope. If there were a fire would Ruth Rush? No, but Waldo Wood. Mr. Hickman: "The first basketball team will not meet for practice tonight." Applause from Jeanne Cheadle, Kathleen Ransom, and Ruth Derrick. HEARD IN THE LIBRARY. Freshman: "Have you got the Encyclopaedia Brittanica in here?" Senior: "No, it isn't here, but what do you want to know?" Mr. Bowen fto Lelah KJ: "Next summer I'm going to stop at jefferson some day for dinner." . Lelah K.: "Fine, Mr. Gardner was out there several times last year-on project work, of course." Question: What kind of a project? Lelah K: "Why doesn't Burbank hybridize a milk weed and a sugar beet?" Mr. Bowen: f'Then he could put a cocoa tree with it and have fudge." Eighty-Fow' a THE CAULDR P R I N C E S S Frankfo1't's Qualityt Photo Play House F EAT U Rl N Cu Paramount P Artcraft I Golclwyn Select And all Superior Photo Plays y-Five THE CAULDRON Miss Kramer: 'lGordon, what machine has the greatest lifting power?" Gordon: "Derrick" Miss Howard fstudying Hamletj: "Reid, how can a person see with his 'mind's eye?' " Reid B.: "Why, I didn't know you could." Miss Howard: "Well, YOU can't." SOUNDS SUSPICIOUS. Gordon Moss: "Clarence, what do you think is the most important word in the English language?" Clarence Emshoff QAfter 15 minutes of deep thinkingj: "Why, ah-love." One of the cooking classes was studying about meat. Miss Bach, after telling various things about meat, asked Mary Watt the following question: Miss Bach: "Mary, what is the chemical analysis of a piece of beefsteak?" Mary Watts: "Why-er, principally bone." A teacher in giving examples of the use of the hyphen, quoted the word "bird-cage," and asked one of the scholars: "Now, why do we put a hyphen in 'bird-cage?' " "For the bird to sit on," was the unexpected reply. Mr. McClure: "Who can tell me anything about Haw- thorne?" Jessie Dill: "Why, they are little red apples." The following took place in the botany class which was discussing the various uses of wood. Mr. Bowen: 'tMr. Floyd, what kind of wood is best to use in place of coal for heating purposes?" Ikey fafter a moment's desperate thoughtbz "I don't know what kind you would use, but you shouldn't use ash because it makes too many ashes." Miss Lee: UI didnlt hear the last part of that sentence." john Moss: "I haven't said it yet." Gerald Berryman says F., H. S. will have to admit that he has a regular 'fHenry Clayu head on him. Arthur Milne remarks that he will have to confess also that it is mostly 'lclayf' Mr. Wood: "How are you giving that problem?" james Kramer: "I worked it out backwards, therefore I am commencing to explain it from the bottom." Miss Howard in 12A English: "What is the highest mountain peak in the New England States, john?" john Jenkins: 'IWhy-er-Mt. Vernon." Mr. Bowen: l'What is the most important stage in the life of a plant?" Fred Hendryx: "The growing stage." Gordon Moss: "I saw a wonderful transformation the other day." Ruth Derrick: "What was it?" G. M.: 'LWhy, Mr. Wood and Miss Salt were standing in the upper assembly, and a girl with an exceedingly loud dress on went by. Wood turned to Salt, Salt turned to Wood, and they both turned to 'rubberf " Eighty-Six THE CAULDRON YOUNG MAN! . Buy your clothes where your father and grandfather bought theirs. Inspect the barracks where the best of SHIRTS, HATS, SUITS, FURNISHINGS-, and a whole brigade of REAL VALUES are quartered. Where? --------- Why at COULTER'S "The Store Whose Chief Study is Man" FINTON A. CRULL, Pres. W. J. MILROY, Sec.-Treas. W. A. LAVELLE. Asst.-Sect ' GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS XDANM, Acts as Guardian. Adminstrators ' IQ ' U5 of Estates H. C. McClamroch, V.-Pres. 6 of N-2 42 ' . . -4 .5 S 8 BONDS, REAL ESTATE, 4:9 INSURANCE ABSTRACTS OF X . QWVKFORK' Peoples Life Bldg. For you further Convenience open until 9 o'clock Saturday Evening B:.igg.'lL:t . a .a.r , ioazsiiszzizzzn I ' Fora YOUR q .- CANDIES S Go to Spencer's , 1 You will then get the best and l Q will have the opportunity of I choosing from the biggest A A ' assortment in the . i city. -f g 'Y A . E Q Buy "IT" at I Your Home Town Spencer's 5 and l0c Store Eighty-Seven T H E C A U L D R O N ROOF-GARDENS. In Mr. Hickman's QA English class, speaking of gardens: First Pupil: 1'One can't raise gardens in a city." Another Pupil: "Oh, yes, in some cities they have them on roofs." Miss Salt, in 12A History Class: 'fWhat would be a good subject for a theme on some unsettled problem of the present day?" Ralph Britton: "The weather." Miss Vaughan: "Why are the Indo-Europeans called by that name, and where do they live?" Student: "Because they live in-doors most of the time." Miss Howard fspeaking to the "Cauldron" staffj : "Can't we economize and leave the faculty pictures out of the 'Caul- dron ?, " Edith Campbell: -"Oh, no! the teachers are almost as important as the Seniorsf' judge fto negro in police courtj: "Now, Rastus, where was it the automobile struck you?" Negro: "Well, sah, if ah had had a license number, it would have been smashed all to pieces." LITERALLY. Mr. Wood Cin his geometry class, speaking of a proposi- tion just explainedj: "james, do you see that proposition ?" James Kramer: "No, the light shines on it." Mr. Hickman was trying to End a teacher who would not be busy on a certain night, and asked Miss Claybaugh: Hls Miss Howard engaged?" Miss Claybaugh: "If she is, she hasn't announced it yet." In public speaking class they were reciting the famous oration, "Toussaint L'Ouverture," who, as the text says, "will take his place in history beside Roger Williams and other celebrated martyrs to the cause of liberty." Edythe Harland Creciting rapidlyjz "ii it it and will take his place in history alongside of Roger Bean." Madge Norris Ito Mr. Wood, who has announced his in- tention of giving weekly algebra testsj: "I don't believe in working so hard." Mr. Wood: "Well, I lost my hair in taking tests, and I am going to pass the shortcoming along." MISS RUSH'S MAXIM. If you don't get more than a "D," You don't stand in with me. A SENIOR HAD A DREAM: HE DREAMED- That Clarence Allen had a case. That Haven McClure got married. That Anna Davis skipped a class. That somebody bluiifed Miss Howard. That Miss Beckman went on the stage. That Dora Kennedy was heard to speak. That Helen Beall lapsed into silence. That Fred Sidney failed in deportment. That Miss Rush gave someone A-plus. That Waldo Wood shaved off his mustache. That everybody got to school at 8 o'clock. That Rachel Johnston specialized in English. That Truman Goldsberry went to Sunday School. That F. H. S. won the state basketball tournament. ' That Fanelia Rockwood made a brilliant history recita- tion. That "Ikey,' Floyd quit reading magazines in "Current Topics" class. Ez'glzty-Eiglzt THE CAULDRON JAMES A. CARR Clothing, Furnishings and ED. V. PRICE 8. CO. Made to Measure Clothes S W I T Z E R ' S Cut Flowers and Potted Plants, Baskets and Funeral Designs All Flowers in Season Phone 424 "Where Quality Counts" 552 W. Armstrong St W. L. Emshoff PM DANDRUFF Plumbing Use AND K-D-X Heating Sold on a MONEY-BACK GUARANTEE Frankfort, Indiana By Phone 258 Big 4 Barber Shop J. C. DARLING, Prop. Pennies fififne 3353531112 Cumnang gliranlcfnzfi, El11himtzr Captial 3100,000 Insurance in Force 310,000 000 Assets 31,000,000 SECOND T0 NONE---A HOME COMPANY Growing Better Every Day 2111111112 Gbffirenipennles gfife Qbnilhing IIOW T0 GET RICH QUICK is not so important a question as how to SAVE a part of what you EARN and provide for when your earning days are over. Have a SAVINGS ACCOUNT here which you may open with ONE DOLLAR and which will bear COMPOUND INT EREST. It ls a practical wayg safe and sure and perhaps the ONLY way you will ever do it. AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK Eighty-Nine THE C ,.., A U L D R O N fre. 'ITP Pefgod In -H18 Assemblg xml I Arr ' 0 Q f y I f K 0 f , f 4, -4 L X 1 ...-. 4 X ' . Q Q -'- w 4 10' 4 1. IA EK I 'W V ja X I. Kg. V ' 'A 41 !,4 V -.Ja -nilf J 1 l I X Q ::: '::,4 A , llllil ia x 1 -l I f S , , NX N 3 3 . ff W J ? J . ww X - X EM W I M 'Z 4 Q X -g 'V K' ZZ 9 xg Q3 6mkEgfwe::g2:.n .1 AvfmhUn1'1w5 E139 L .1 Jim-1 me 'UU PM lf-1 UH so-U mf fm I-W JJJJQSB f'lTul"I2'ifQ1if?ZT1 MMS T11 35.51 L Xu?-f-Te?-riflgntf was NPS . mt A iglllntwn nb in N P cwhzf A rleiefmmed. luulfon his Chat AHS hulni beam to slung -,CQ imma C S nr-:een Q az. He is om To fi These 1 :Maid I .fluff of die, I2 TF2. imxmfiby 37 ,Q n be l1avdesT worked man nn I A: X , if G.W-in uf X, I -Pardon The IIQYUSIOR b I f f xl haverfi -gov Sum In gu: I - Q Ill I mouihgn 5 X qu! f 4 5 UTI-r Havuhnns has amd Thug. .sn V wx S The end. ,Of A PG.Y'fCCT . u h U111 he new has Ll' almost I ll? the -rt 4 H H J ' Never aflaun lu Ninety THE CAULDRO GOOD PHOTOGRAPHS TELL THEIR OWN STORY The Pictures In This Annual Were Made By LOOK AT THE PICTURES, JUDGE FOR YOURSELF, THEN GO TO HARDY'S FOR BEST PHOTOGRAPHS Signed- "CAULDRON" STAFF THE CAULDRON Miss Rush tasking for proper names found in Caesarj: George McDowell Cday-dreamingj: "Mary." THE FACULTY WOULD LIKE TO KNOW- What became of our high school cat? Who broke into the school building? When students will keep off the yard? When jonas Fritch will graduate from F. H. S.? When the library will be used for study purposes? When the salary of the teachers will be raised 50 per cent? ' When Truman Goldsberry will come to school regularly? When the lower hall will not be used as a loafing place? When Donald Bond and Miss Vaughan will be on good terms again? What Arthur Milne is always writing the first and sixth periods? When Florence Adair failed to get a special delivery let- ter from Chicago? My geometry, 'tis of thee, Thou book of misery, Of thee I sing, I hate thy curves and angles, Thy squares and all new fangles, Thy pentagons and rectangles, Thy chalk and string. Gladys Wall, intently bent on making out her program for the second term, Finds that someone has added "Boy- ology" to the list of studies offered, and exclaims: "Say, I wonder who teaches this. I'd like to take it." Mr. Hawkins, at the Psychology Club, impressively leaned his head on one linger, and remarked significantly: "An impression is a dent in a soft place." DOMESTIC SCIENCE. 1. Learning to loaf. 2. Preserving your equilibrium. 3. Practice in taking the cake. 4. Getting things in a stew. 5. How to roast effectually. 6. Special study of canning. ,CTeachers take special noticej. The assignment in chemistry for the next day was to Find the source of borax. Paul Goeke fafter deep reflectionj: "Why, I think you CAN get it at the drug stores, sometimes." Jimmie McClamroch and Levaun Fisher were standing in the hall when Meriam Caldwell passed by. Jimmie: "Did you see that girl smile at me?" "Fish": "Huh, that's nothing, I laughed outright when I first saw you." Miss Kramer: "Now if this experiment isn't carried out correctly, the substance will explode and we shall pay the moon a visit. Now come up here so that you may follow me closely." "How's your boy getting along at the training camp?" "Wonderful!" replied Farmer Applecart. "I feel a sense of great security. An army that can make my boy get up early, work hard all day, and go to bed early can do almost anything." Mr. Wood: 'lHow is the social life better today than it was thirty years ago?" Fanelia R.: "I don't know." Mr. Wood: "Why not?" Fanelia: "I wasn't living then." N meaty-Two THE CAULDRON FAVORITE BY-WORDS. Clayetta Trester: "By honkey-donkey." Frieda Crawford: "Gee for socks." Susan Stevenson: "O, kid! Goodnight!" Helen Kelley: "Oh, glory!" Miss Salt: 'lHeck's pup!" Ruth Derrick: "Hello, old chappie!" Esther Kelley: "O, Henry!" Mr. Hickman: 'iHonest to john." Florence Adair: "Yes, and everything." Ralph Britton: "Woosie, woosief' Claypool-Gooclbar Music Co. f-THE Hows or soon Musto" Peoples Life Building. Phone 111 Frankfort, Ind. O. B. MORRISON, Mgr. Sooner or later you will MUN SINGWEAR The M. B. Thrasher Co Frankfort Home of Whittall Rugs THINGS WE CAN DO WITHOUT. james Coulter's forcible "Ha-Has." Miss Kramer's bashfulness. ' The chairman of our pep meetings. Haven IVlcClure's l'Kewpie" curl. "Fan" Rockwood's laugh. "Whiskey" Grover's pompadour. "Speck" Britton's bluffing. Edith Campbell's 8:26 arrival at school. H jim Himmelwright as librarian. N inety-Tlwee THE CAULDRON "What is the meaning of 'alter ego ?' I' asked Miss Clay- baugh. "It means the 'other I,' " said Avanell Dukes. "Fine!" said Miss Claybaugh, encouragingly. "Now use the phrase in a sentence." HHe winked his alter ego." The hostess: '!Are you a musician, Mr. Fisher?!' Visitor Qdying to exhibit his powersj: 'tWell-er-yes, I think I might claim to be one." The hostess: "Delighted. My daughter is going to play. It would be so kind if you would turn over the music for her." Enthusiastic student fon Friday of a week of hard testsj: "I know Crusoe was never happier to see Friday than I am." FLOWERS. Flowers Smell good. They Grow in greenhouses And Are quite inexpensive, Only Costing about 31.50 per dozen. The cheapest thing about flowers Is their smell. They also Brighten up our High School, Think! What would Become of Miss Salt If she had no flowers! Fred Sidney and Clarence Allen were standing in the lower hall talking about Hsociety buds," and more particularly about getting a date for the Senior Class Red Cross Benefit. Allen: "Say, Sidney fpunching him in the ribsj, have you got a date for Friday night?" g Sidney: "Why yesg why?" Allen: "Would you get me a date?" Sidney: "Haven't you got nerve enough to ask for one yourself?" Allen: "Yes, I've got the nerve to ask the girls all right, but they haven't got the nerve to accept!" It was !'Whiskey" Grover's first day in High School. He was nervous and almost scared to death. He was sitting in the upper assembly. First he would look at the doors, then turn and give the windows a careful inspection, then back tothe doors again, lidgeting in his seat meanwhile. Finally, mustering up his nerve, he turned to james Coulter, who was sitting across the aisle, and whispered in a tense voice, !'Say, what would you do if they had a Fire? With the easy non- chalance of the ordinary Sophomore, james said, "Why, go back and raise the window, look out, and watch the fire escape." LIGHT OCCUPATIONS. Hauling ashes from a Hreless cooker. Selling ice cream cones in Greenland. Shoveling snow in Panama. Giving out rain checks in the Sahara desert. Being a bartender in Kansas. Selling clothes in Africa. Writing the funny part of the "Cauldron" N inety-F our THE CAULDRON LAVERTY'S ON THE ALLY Quality always determines the price hereg EAST SIDE the looks of a thing has nothing to li-T do with the value that we or you place upon it. The Ser- vice it gives is the TRUE Furnishings - Hats measufe of its worth. This is Truly a Store of Quality FVank0Tt Kttchen The Hertz CO. Where you get the best FRANKFORT, INDIANA , H. KUSSURELIS, Prop. S8 East Washington St. Phone 613 N inety-Five THE CAULDRON THEIR FAVORITE READING. Ben Baldwin: "The Heart of Rachel." Helen Beall: "The Passing of the Third Floor Back." Mr. Hawkins: 'lBox Recipes." The Seniors: "Mr. Britling Sees It Through." Ruth Boys: "Life of johnson." Fred Sidney: "Mother Goose." Lela Kennedy: "Freckles." Aleta Waldo: "Vanity Fair." Mrs. Tedford: "Prince Hal." Q john jenkins: 4'Love's Labour's Lost." Thelma Gallagher: "King Arthur's fKlnights." Dippy Rogers: "Robert Chambers' Works." Levaun Fisher: "The Compleat Angler." Mr. McClure: "How to Teach the Muttonhead Club." Nellie Messler: 'lFaust." INDISPENSABLES. Mr. McClure's side-splitting anecdotes. Miss Salt's roses. Clarence Emshoff's elucidations. Mr. Wood's chuckles. Miss Vaughan's stealthy tread. "Ikey" Floyd. Aleta Waldo's complexion. REFLECTIONS OF A SENIOR. We feel it our duty to warn every F. H. S. student against allowing Russel Humfeld to use his seat. Robert Cripe was obliged to Find a new seat the other day, as the Humfeld boy sat in it. it It is rumored that Harry Leslie, when but a boy, froze his feet one winter night, standing in the snow, holding the lantern for his mother while she chopped the wood. E as E "My idea of zero in intellectual effort," said Haven Mc- Clure the other morning, "is to spend one's time in trying to discover what a hen thinks about while she is sitting on eggs." E E PE. Senator Harshman has accepted a position with the Boys' Club of Frankfort. E E E We are sorry to announce that Arthur Milne has again failed in deportment. E E E It has lately been reported to Ye Ed that "Dip" Rogers asked Dr. Bergen what he would charge to Hx the teeth of his comb. E E E We would like to caution Harry Leslie against staying out late at night, as it might stunt his growth. E E E It has been brought to the notice of Ye Ed that Miss Rush is a noted bean-raiser, having raised Henderson beans that were at least 142. inches long and three-fourth inches wide. It is possible that she was referring to corn stalks. How about it, Miss Rush? E E E The school board is urgently requested to install tele- phones in the assembly, as Charles Shanklin is seated some distance from his fair one. E PE. E Although he is sorry to do so, Ye Ed feels it to be his duty to announce that Paul Stough stayed after school the other evening by request of Miss Howard. E E E Ninety-Six THE CAULDRON YOU CAN SAVE MONEY TO BUY YOUR SHARE OF GOVERNMENT BONDS By Trading with A B. F. GOHEE SONS fThe store which always gives you a square deal? Dry Goods Notions Millinery Ready-to-wear Garments SHERWIN-WILLIAMS BELDING-HALL S H E S PAINTS . REFRIGERATORS Wise buying means real saving Tools ng House Act with Wisdom and buy your SHOES and 'T' ilifl -"' ' Q 'G Furnishings Cutlery A D W Supplies AT Otto Hammond Shoe Store "Courtesy First" EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE N inety-Seo en Tues., Thurs., Fri., Sat., Mon., Tues., Mon., Tues., Wed., Sept. Sept Sept Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept 4 13 14 15 17 18 24 25 26 ..... School opens. Freshmen as green as ever. Helen Cripe and Paulita Lane get lost. King Lockhart reigns supreme over the gym. Basketball teams formed. lndustrious farmers meet to dis- cuss home project work with Mr. Bowen. Miss Bach also gives a thrilling demonstration of the "Cold pack" canning method. Miss Nell Salt secured as history teacherg arrives in the office at ZZISIM p. m. Ruth Derrick appointed office as- sistant. Miss Salt takes her first classes-flowers blooming bright- ly. Miss O'Harra ill. George Mc- Dowell gets stuck in the office door. Is released after a great panic in the office. Miss Salt: flowers again. Six Underwood typewriters in- stalled in the North Attic. Donald Bond and Ruth Derrick begin rac- ing in speed tests. Mr. Bowen's radish and onion carnival held. Madge Norris wins a blue lead pencil. Mon., Oct. 1 .... .... Wed., Oct. 3 .... .... Sat. and Sun., Oct. 6-7. . . Mon. Oct. 8 .... .... Fri., Mon., Mon., Wed., Oct. Oct. Oct Oct. THE CAULDRON Flowers. Latin Club journeys to Mount Olympus to drink wieners and sip marshmallows. Miss Howard entertains the fac- ulty at an evening party. Every- body had a "swell" time. Mr. Hawkins visits HER in Mish- awaka. Miss Salt and flowers as usual. Agriculture class picks tomatoes at the Price farm. Mr. Bowen slips and "sets" down on one. Miss Rush organizes the "Literary Digest" club. Miss Salt: flowers again. Looks as if it were going to be a perma- nent institution. Report cards given out: Slaughter of the inno- cents. Flowers. Mr. Hawkins called to Mishawaka on LEGAL business. junior class elects William Moore, president, Catharine Crebs, vice- president, Mildred Moore, secre- taryg and Bruce Lewis, treasurer. N inety-Eight THE CAULDRON X -f Express fine ygersonafiljf , ,KA jyour School '.E'.l54:i'i'! A C Y , 1 ..-. 1.7 1711. Q' '. gl N ' 7 - , 11:41 :iff 1 1 .' fL11'4 1111561 1 1:11 1 l 11 1121 WW' , ji F51 5? - GNN 1 1 1 .,,.. fir 'K -E mmm Xxxggppz --: .f - - " H F., " ' ' , 'i:5::.:...1f..-.f" A 1 ' , " 1 --. - I 1YL'ywv::'7 '41 "1 , l r ., :ig Z-,MW tvgifw- I-:H H ,,,,, Hr - F. W.. .wgmb fx - H ., I 1153151 I 57111:-ififiTfEf,11 1 Df s ff-W11 m'1a-1f1 1 1 l""'5e1?ff'SW'1f1.'1,1 52 215 ' 3.3 V f WY 'Q 1 41. .111-1 f ' gl - ,MI ESI . 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A 1 ' .:'f' 51- .1'--- 1 f 1 m QW Ln Hmm Fw, 1 ' 45,1111 51 I 1 I g 'f 1 ,Aura F' , -1 "1 'r N1 tbl, f 5 I 1 fi, f IUIIUD -my 1 E' 1 1 -1' 119 111 1 3, l 23 Ki' .ll .1 5155 1 I 1 V ' 1 P 511' ' N N -h Mali' 1 1 1 1511? f , 11 1 I..'lYlg'g:fm!!f. -1S1!1,g'g9 'f,11-11191111 'W .',f' 'fj 2,1 ' ,Q ' 3 . 5 -3 11 ,11 1.111 -131 ,721--' !'12 'C'l 25313211 1,1 71 1 112116111 1 1 i f ciglal 7 ress erwce ' 1.11 111I1111111gL111f191L'1'f11 "'4 .1 Deparfmenf J' "' nI"" W' sa 9 'Nl 7-4?X" 'L'-v ' WIN 111 ' W' I 'T '5"" : J ' K J"--N . . 4 xg "' fi1-51111I.Y"" fW ff fdf lwvklef 1,11 'ft g 77er.romzl1'Z'y in 1 1 1" ', ..+2fil?:-EFQFJ: 4-EFE1' ' 'fix-Q i Cbllegelnnuals I ,X ....1 ALLIII 4:4 - ,fi . . " A "T M 111 .'7'6e79lafesz1zfh1:boolf were engraved by 1 1 INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING is-ELECTRQTYPING CZJMPANY 1 125 f:'5j5?zi222 E.OHIOST. INDIANAPOLLSJND. uliug1,1,fA-,"-itizpgvrr " , , ,,,, Y Y ,Y , i,-Y , Ja N inety-N me T HE CAULDRON Do bu Known 'lhgm ? NX , M A -V 9 ' viii. : N' 1 N I gm gy '-, L34 V f -Jr? 'E 5 X ' I f Y q Alba , ' fl' "' , .I ,Af- , 1, . f N Hee! Heel Hee!!! V "GA , I , . ,MQ .. - ,, rib 43 Qfggmc f if '-N --339' f 0 ' 5 X wwf MQ f I f 'I W X13 , i A Y Y 1 I R In me assembly XM If H18 Period R -Z f fl X 5 , -1 X2 Q I 1 opal-rj , X ' vw fff --WSE, R 1716 'floral I 5 ' Dui ' .XR Xoof' Hdverise meni Can A a YF' ,.'3,i I gf- C5 VUE -Sweet aneftaoj Q fs Ia ?- .1 f 1 X NN 0 -A f, W.. X R What M11 Wood would Fir A 1 f'.p'.j7'Yj'.f-57'1?f',2i'27,'rdj? A Ll- look lfffe if hf-. c.oulrQr1"H1ave, N wx "ET-,P ah-do OU E 1 " Aglgom- chaswj grm .on X " Uwfnlf Lt wlll T330 sz, 5' of all -3:5 Tface Three-?oufTks of 'lhfs morniig? ' if 'U'n'ncs!n B 'mel I Ns 'Q . ' 'J 'Thu ls 'fha ith or fvth X il ,V r1 W., NW M 'Q E331 'Dj 2J,'k:'g,,'2,z5, X , ' fn Nw: Wand 'fn 9:1 :Lux-1:13 'Hue' :Fld Pew-.acl Yuri fo the bell In The eww- afscmuj' kwin' Glwzu One Hzmclwcl THE CAULDRON NORA M. COULTER W. V. SMOCK Fred S. Coulter Sl Company Fyankfoift Oi-7eTland Home Furnishers. Come isvandliele theCVli,icing Sectional Book Cases and C CIS 1 lllg 21 IDB S SOLD ON EASY PAYMENTS LEBANON FRANKFORT CRAWFORDSVILLE Overland R Hudson THE GREAT WAR AND is teaching the people to learn to save. . C . d ' t Oaslzadpzaizspzi Czsfglgnszzaffssssisn Repwblw TWCYQS SIX IIIOII S. X ' FIRST NArl0NAL BANK. capital sl Surplus--S270.000.00 A be Hart g Walt Merritt Blake 81 Ham Jewelry Company Watch Repairing and Engraving Glasses Fitted Clock and Jewelry Repairing HOWARD A. CANN Monuments - Mausoleums QUALITY WORK ONLY 14 South Main St. Frankfort, Ind. One Hunclrecl One THE CAULDRON Fri., Wed., Mon., Wed., Thurs., Tues., Wed., Mon., Tues., Oct. 26 Oct. 31 Nov. 5 Nov. 7 Nov. 8 Nov. 13 Nov. 14 Nov. 26 Nov. 27 Dr. Kohlmeier, of Indiana Univer- sity, lectures in the auditorium on the causes of the war. Sunshiners hold their annual Hallowe'en party. Popcorn flies thick and fast. The Hawaian princess dis- covered to be Sam Reno in dis- guise. F. H. S. steps on Delphi's neck- score 27 to 8. Miss Salt and flowers. Mrs. Knapp gives "The Melting Potn at convocation. Mary Voorhees enters school. George gets envious immediately. Robert Moriarty, Floris Hart, and Basil Durbin leave to enter mili- tary service. Miss Shoemaker lectures on "When a High School Boy and Girl Are Well Dressed." Has im- mediate effects on several Sopho- mores. Seniors blossom forth in cordu- roys. Mr. and Mrs. Hickman entertain the faculty high-brows at a Thanksgiving dinner. McClure is unable to meet his classes the next morning. Wed., Fri., Fri., Tues., Fri., Mon., Dec. 19... Dec. 21 Jan. 4... Jan. 8... Jan. 11 Jan. 14 Latin Club holds its "Saturnalia" festival at the home of Miss Clay- baugh. Ted Spray gives a Christmas ad- dress, "If I Had Not Come." Large Service Flag donated to the high school by Meriam Caldwell, Doris Irwin, and Martha Lucas. Jeanette Vorhis entertains the "Midnight Sparklersf' F. H. S. girls are becoming quite fast. Prof. S. L. Davis, of Indiana Uni- versity, lectures on some of the problems of the war. "Cauldron" staff chosen, best thing the Seniors ever did? Miss Bach's IOA domestic science class gives a luncheon to the fac- ulty. Messrs. Bowen and Wood have to be carried out. The new semester begins. A few more green Freshmen wander in, and are taken under the tutelage of McClure. Two new courses are inaugurated-"Current Topics," cod "English Bible," taught by Miss Rush and Mr. McClure, re- spectively. One Hzmclred Two THE CAULDRON MILLINERY You are assured of the most Authentic Styles in all seasons THE M. B. THRASHER CO. BUY AND SELL THROUGH CLAYBAUGH R E A L E s T A T E Fatzinger Building Phone 269 THE HOUSE OF QUALITY This House of Good Shoes Provides the Best of Shoes and the Best Shoe Service for Every Member of the Family. There's no Shoe Requirements for old feet or young feet that we cannot Satisfy. SHANKLIN 8. HIMMELWRIGHT The Shoe Man The Frankfort Morning Times G. Y. FOWLER'S SONS PUBLISHERS CLINTON COUNTY'S LEADING NEWSPAPER MEMBERIS ASSOCIATED PRESS PHONES 98 and 14 BON MERRITT SAYS: "You've got a right to expect some pretty i gifts this time of the year, but the biggest gift yo ld i f rn anyb d i VICTROLA d gh VICTOR RECORDS t k py hppytheret fy lif 1 Two Songs That Are Different "IRELAND'S A PARADISE TO ME" and 'TM UNCLE SAMMY'S SOLDIER" By Wayne Tankersley Now Selling at F. W. Woolworth 5 81 104: Store One Hzmclrecl Three THE CAULDRON Thurs Tues., Mon., Tues., Thurs., Mon., Fri., Tues., Mon., Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. 17 12 18 19 28 11 22 26 8 Senior-Freshman day. Lambs gamboling on the green. Much good candy wastedg also one quart bottle of milk from the cooking rooms. Lincoln's birthday. George Harsh- man receives three peanuts for re- citing in English. Miss Salt but NO FLOWERS. What has happened? Flowers arrive today, were late on account of traffic congestion. Speed demons race on typewriters. Donald Bond punctures a tire, and Ruth Derrick wins. Class play cast starts practicing, much good work is being accom- plished by the "HARD"-working members of the cast. Ralph Floyd recites in "Current Topics." Mr. McClure fails to tell a joke in Bible class. Flowers, accompanied by Miss Salt. Tues., Apr. 16 .... . . . Wed., Apr. 17 C8 p. m.J. . Thurs., Apr. 18 .... ..... A great commotion is aroused in F. H. S. Truman Goldsberry has an infant mustache. We heard that he burned it with a cigarette. ls it true, Goldie? It arouses envy in Mr. Wood, sarcasm from Miss Howard, jealousy in Mr. Hawkins, anger in Miss Kramer, disgust in Miss Vaughan, and a general furore among the student body. Mr. McClure meets a relative of his, Ha traveling cigar salesmanj' at a cigar-store down town. A touching reunion takes place. At said relative's REQUEST, they en- joy a thrilling "western" melo- drama at the Blinn, but leave be- fore the "Carolina Lilies" begin the vaudevill stunts. Mr. McClure tells his Bible class about it the next day, he says that it gave him great refreshment and intellectual stimulus to teach the next day, es- pecially the life of St. Paul, that there was no use to deny his being there, because he saw so many high school students there, toog and, above allf this with great ex- ultationj, that he was SO GLAD the "Cauldron" had gone to press, and could not get anything in about his evening adventure. The "Cauldron" goes to press. One Hundred Fow- THE C I-:Mme GTHOMPSON co MPANY


Suggestions in the Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) collection:

Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

1914

Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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