Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN)

 - Class of 1919

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1919 volume:

 VO IK •K W ‘"VV 45. vSfiC ?S »T I • 4. w 7 v v A ’ - %. . T HE CAUL DR 0 N To Watson R. Hough JN respectful recognition of his sincere efforts • - in this, his first year as principal of the Frankfort High School, we, the class of 1919, cordially dedicate our annual, the “Cauldron.” TitoThru THE CAULDRON Til K CAULDRON Four THE CENTRAL SCHOOL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOLTHE C A U L I) K O N THE HIGH SCHOOL FiveTHE C'AULI) R 0 N In Memoriam f WILLIAM G. GILBERT. Phy»i«l Dirc«or WILLIAM G. GILBERT Physical Director Died October 27th, 1918 GRACE YOUNG Sophomore 10-A Died January 6th, 1919 Our Soldier Dead WALTER COHEE Class of 1912 Died March 22nd, 1918 in France ROY STUNKARD Class of 1920 Died July 25th, 1918 in France LAWRENCE ROBERTS Classof 1915 Died October 2nd, 1918 in Camp Sherman SixT II E r A I’Ll) R 0 X SevenTHE CAULDRON LUCIAN C. HICKMAN. Superintendent WATSON R. HOUGH. Principal Eight T II E C A I'Ll) HON KATHARINE HOWA1U) Head of the English Departir.cut Mattoon. Illinois, High Schorl. Indiana State Normal. University of Chicago. Columbia University. C. II. McCLI RK English Frankfort High School. DePauw University. A. B., Harvard University. Teacher in Somerville, Massachusetts. Schools. M E X TOKIA Me DON ALI English and Ihiblie Speaking Seymour, Indiana. High School. Indiana University. Northwestern University. Oratory School. Northwestern. JOSEPHINE LILLIAN LEE English and l atrn Frankfort High School. Marion. Indiana. Normal School. A. B.. Indiana University. RUTH H. TEDFORD Latin Shortridge High School. Indianapolis. Indiana. A. B.. Adrian College. Adrian, Michigan. AKOYS C STULL French Bloomington High School. A. B.. Indiana University. NineTil E CAULDRON XKL SALT LOUTH I AN History Germantown. Ohio. High School. A. B.. Western College for Women, Oxford. Ohio. Ohio Northern University Miama University. Teacher in Ohio Northern University. CHARLES M. ANDERSON History and Debate Brownstown, Indiana. High School. Butler College, Indianapolis. Indiana. M. A.. Johnsons Bible College. Valparaiso University. KATHRYN FEE Mathematics Bloomington, Indiana. High School. A. B.. Indiana University. AN MS RAKER Mathematics Frankfort High School. A. B., Indiana University. FRIEDA ANN BACH Domestic Science Madison. Indiana, High School. A. B., Hanover College. B. S.. Columbia University. KHODA O’HARR A Domestic Art Westerville. Ohio, High School. B. Sc. of H. Ec., Ohio State University. TenT II E CAULDRON C. L. CLAYTON JAMES G. DAVIS Agriculture ami Botany Manual Training I’pper Sandusky. Ohio. High School. Wiley High School. Terre Haute. Indiana. B. S. A., Ohio State University. Indiana State Normal. Horticulturist in Kentucky State Department of Agriculture. MAIILK NOI.D Art Akron. Ohio, High School. Art Institute. Chicago. Illinois. University of Chicago. Academy of Fine Arts. Chicago. Chicago School of Industrial Art. DEAN LUC1LE Mc.MlRRAY Music Frankfort High School. Graduate of New England Conservatory of Music. IvATHItYX NORRIS Physical Training Frankfort High School. University of Illinois. Normal College of the North American Gymnasium Union, Indianapolis. Indiana. A. W. LOCKHART Physical Training Emmerick Manual Training High School. Indianapolis. Indiana. Butler College. Y. M. C. A. Work. Indianapolis, Indiana. Kh tv nTHE CAULDRON THEODORE K. ItAIFORD Chemistry and Physics Corinth Academy, Ivor, Virginia. Westtown Boarding School. A. B., Earlham College. Richmond. Indiana. THELMA It. DENTON Librarian Frankfort High School. 1919. Public Library. BLANC HE HARDIN Office Assistant Frankfort High School. 1919. MILTON Y AO Kit (Commercial Department Decatur High School. Decatur, Indiana. A. B.. DePauw University. Central Normal College. TwelveTHE CAULDRON SENIORS Th irtt (nTHE C A I'Ll) HON FourteenTHE CAULDRON HELEN BERRYMAN GLADYS WALL JOE McCOY The Staff EditorAn'Chief CATHARINE CREBS Associate Editors ELLEN PRICE NINABELLE STAIR CONELLA KENNEDY MARTHA ELIZABETH LUCAS ORAN DURBIN DORIS ALDENA IRWIN Business Manager WILLIAM DAVIES Assistant Business Managers THELMA DENTON BRUCE LEWIS In Appreciation THE SENIOR CLASS of 1919 wish to thank all those who aided in any way in the publication of our “Cauldron.” The time, labor and patience which Miss Howard gave to us while com-piling this annual cannot be easily estimated. Mr. Hough, Miss Nold, the Art Supervisor, and Mr. McClure also deserve special mention. We are very grateful to these teachers, who have rendered us so much assistance, and we desire to extend to them the thanks of the entire Senior Class. To the business men of Frankfort, we are deeply indebted. They so willingly advertised in the “Cauldron,” that we know they are in sympathy with the High School. Fully realizing that without their support, it would have been impossible for us to publish our “Cauldron,” and knowing that in many instances they receive no financial returns from their advertising in our annual, we wish to express to them our appreciation. FifteenT 11 E C A r I, I) K O N A $ I 1 . t % £ IlKATKH K BOl'I.DKN. 'Bee.” (Latin Club: Glee Club; Minstrel Show). “And when a man is in the case. You know all other things give place." HELEN BKRRYMAN. ittn Club; Gita Club, i:.. ’1 •». "IS. 10: Geometry Club, ’is; "Cauldron" Staff; Advertising Manager of Frankfort "High Life”.) "She's all my fancy painted her." CATHARINE CAKSKL CRKHS. "Kitten.” (Chimes of Normandy. 16: "Sewing for the Heathens.” ’18; Glee Club, ’IT. 18; Latin Club. ’17, 18; Vice-President, Sunshine Society. 17; President of Sunshine Society. ’19; Vice-President. Junior Class. ’IS; Secretary of Senior Class. 19; "Cauldron” Staff). "Never idle a moment: thrifty and thoughtful of others.” THELMA R. DENTON. "Thom.” (Forum, ’17, ’18, 19; Latin Club. 17. 18: Sallle May Byers Contest. 16. '17: Central Indiana High School Meet. 18; "Sewing for the Heathens." 18; Minstrel. 10: Secretary Sunshine Society. ’16: "Chimes of Normandy." 16; "Cauldron" Staff ). "Bid me discourse. I will enchant thine ear.” ( I.VDK AIGUL. "Butch." (Track. lv 19; Mechanical Club. 19; Glee Club. 18; Latin Club. 17). "Handsome, noble, and capable of all things." FRANK A. KIRKPATRICK. “Kirk ” (Forum. 19: Latin Club. 18: Debate. 19). “On their own merits, modest men are dumb." Sish nT II E C A ULDRON GRACE M. CATRON. ‘Gracious." (Glee Club, 18; Girls’ Chorus, ’17; Girls’ Geometry Club. ’18). "Her heart is as far from fraud as heaven from earth.” DELLA INEZ CHRISTY. “Chris(Geometry Club. 18; Glee Club. 16. ’17). "Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind.” ROBERT CRIPK. "Bob.” (Agriculture Club. ’18; Mechanical Club. ’19; Geometry Club, '18). “I am larger, better than I thot, I did not know I held so much goodness.” SARAH HELEN lUNCAN. "Donkey.” (German Club. ’17. ’18; Geometry. ’18; Glee Club, ’19; Girls’ Chorus. '17. 18; Cooking Assistant. ’18). "A countenance in which did meet. Sweet records, promises as sweet.” MAKYBIXI.E 1H LT. (Chimes of Normandy. 18; Glc»- Club. '16, ’17. ’18; "Cauldron” Staff; Minstrel; German Club, 16; ’17). “She was a phantom of delight.” ORAN Dl'RBIN. “Durb.” (Track Team; Basketball Team). Si Vi Mti • II “Thou hast no sorrow in thy song. No winter in thy year.”T II E CAT LI) RON MARJORIE HELEN UAIUiOTT. "MarJ.” (Gleo Club; Latin Club; Chimes of Normandy, ’16). "Thoughtless of beauty, she was beauty’s self.” MARIAN HARLAN I). "Pat.” (Glee Club, ’18; Latin Club. 18; Geometry Club, 18). "The effect of the soul Is happiness; Here is happiness.” WILLIAM E. DAVIES. "Ching." (Forum, ’15, 'IB, ’17. ’18; Agriculture Club, '16; Boosters’ Club, ’17; President Boosters’ Club, ’18; Botany Ass’t.. ’17; "Cauldron” Staff; "Pinafore"; Junior Latin Club; Glee Club; Debate, ’18; Business Manager of Frankfort “High Life”). "To do as might beseem a cavalier.” DORIS ALDENA IRWIN. "Dlddy.” (Geometry Club; Vice-President Sunshine Society; "Chimes of Normandy”; Glee Club; "Cauldron” Staff). "So unaffected, so composed a mind. So firm, so soft, so strong, yet so refined." FliORKNCK FISHER. (Glee Club. 19; Girls' Chorus. ’19; "Chimes of Normandy,” ’16). "When she looks in the mirror’s direction Florence sure sees a pretty reflection. And some people say She spends much time each day. Admiring her curls and complexion.” CHARLES ERNEST EMERY. "He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one.” Eigh trcnTIIE CAULDRON 1M)K. KD1TH GtM. •Eddie." (Glee Club. 18; Le Cercle Francais. ’19). "A progeny of learning.” HELEN Hl’EEIXE. "Huffle.” (Forum; Geometry Club; Glee Club). "Virtue is bold, and goodness never fearful.” WILH.MA A. KEEFER. "Willie." (Latin Club. 16). “As merry as the day is long.” COIIX ELLA KENNEDY. “Cornie” “Corncracker.”. (Glee Club. ’17, ’18: Forum. ’17, ’18. ’19; Junior Geometry Club, ’18: Gym. Ass’t.. ’18: Minstrel Show, ’19; Secretary. “I.e Cercle Francais;” “Cauldron Staff; Class Play). “To see her is to love her. And love but her forever; For Nature made her what she is, And never made another.” ESTHER ELLA CAXN. “Shrimp.” (Glee Club. 17. ’18; Min- HARRY B. LESLIE. “Shrimp.” (Forum. ’16. ’17. ’18. ’19; strel Show). Vice-President and President, Latin Club, ’16, ’17. ’lg; De- bate ’19). “Two hearts that yearn for love’s sweet prison. Where his is her’n and her’n is his’n.” Xin(tci n “I know I have the best of time and space, and was never measured and never will be measured.”T1IK CA ULDRON MARTHA ELIZABETH Ll’CAS. “Sister." (Glee Club, '16, 17. ’18: “Chimes of Normandy"; “Cauldron” Staff; Society Editor Frankfort "High Life”). "As good be out of the World as out of the Fashion." TRELLA KELLY. (Glee Club. 1 ). "A comfortable friend who meets your face with welcome And makes the poorest shed, as pleasant as a palace." JOE McCOY. “Josie." (Glee Club; "Cauldron" Staff). “A man that hath no music in himself. Nor is not moved by concord of sweet sounds. Is fit for treasons, strategems. and spoils." BLANCHE HARDIN. "Fete." (“Chimes of Norland'", ’lr,; Glee Club. ’16. '17. '18. '19; Geometry Club. '18; Psychology Club. '18; Office Ass't., ’19). “The deed intend is great, but what as yet. I know not." EDITH GERALDINE McKINSEY. (“Le Cercle Francais". 19; Glee Club . 19; Office Assistant. ’19). "A creature not too bright or good. For human nature's daily food." WILLIAM MOORE. “Bill.” (President Latin Club. '18; Forum. ’17. 'IS. ‘19; Boosters’ Club. Treasurer. '19; President. Junior and Senior Classes. '18, '19; Debate. ’18. ’19). “Self, the god his soul adores. Influences all his powers." Twr utijT II E CA U L DIt ON MILDRED MERLE MOORE. ' Socrates.' "Sampson." (Forum, '17, '18; Secretary, Junior Class: Geometry Club, 'IS; “Le Cercle Francais,” 1919; German Club. '17. '18; athletics; Glee Club. '18, ’19). “Look cheerfully upon me; Thou see’st how diligent I am.” KITH Ml I,IKK. "Toots.” (Le Cercle Francais”). "Earth has not anything to show more fair.” BRICK LEWIS. (Forum, '19; President "Le Cercle Francais,” ’19; Secretary Boosters’ Club. '18, ’19; "Cauldron” Staff; Treasurer. Junior Class, ’18; Treasurer. Senior Class. ’19; French Play). “Oh, sleep! It is a gentle thing!” Tin nty-OtH ELLEN JOY PRICK. (Forum. ’17. 18, ’19; "Chimes of Normandy.” 16; Sallie Mae Byers, 17, ’18; “Cauldron” Staff; Class Play). "Mirth is the sweet wine of life.” .MARY Z. PARKER. "Cinderella.” (German Club. ’17. ’18; Cooking Assistant. ’18, ’19; Geometry Club. ’18). "My tongue within my lips I rein. For who talks much, must talk in vain.” DORSEY E. PITMAN. “Pit”—"Daisy.” (Geometry Club, ’18; Boosters’ Club. 18, 19; Track, ’19; Debate. ’19; Class Play; Forum. ’18, ’19; Vice-President. Senior Class). "Words sweet as honey from his llp» dlstlll'd."TIIE CAULDRON FANKLIA ROSAMOND ROCK WOOD. Fan. ' (Minstrel Show. '19; Latin Club; Glee Club. ’ 18 . “Flower o' the rose. If I've been merry, what matter who knows?” ADKM.NK ROBISON. (Spelling Contest. 17: Geometry Club, 'IS). "A lover of the meadows and the woods.” LKWIS 1USSKLL. (State Dairy Club. '18). “Strange to the world, he wore a bashful look. The fields his study, nature was his book." MARY r. "Brownie.” (German Club. ’17; Girls’ Chorus, ’18; Glee Club, ’19). "Terribly sweet; aye. and at times, a bit too sweet!” NIXABKM.K STAIR. “Nina.” (Forum. '17. '18. "19: Geometry Club. '18; Latiu Club. 18: Glee Club. ’16. ’17. ’18. ’19; "Le Cercle Francais”; “Chimes of Normandy": “Sewing for the Heathens”: French Play; Class Play: Minstrel Show; News Reporter; Sally Mae Byers. '17. 18). "As sweet and musical As bright Apollo’s lute.” DAVID H. HARKKIt. "Dave”—"Slats." (President Senior Class. 19; Forum; Boosters’ Club. ’19; Debate. ’19; Track, ’17. ’18, ’19). "None but himself can be his parallel.” Ttv ntij-TiroTil E CAULDRON IHKXK SKA.MAX. (Junior Geometry Club, 18; Minstrel Show. ’19; Basketball. '17. '18, ’19). “They’re only truly great who are truly good.” Ilil-'M: THOMPSON. “Beanie.” (Sewing for the Heathens: “Chimes of Normandy: Minstrel Show; I4tlln Club; Secretary-Treasurer. Shades of Socrates). "Her eyes are stars of twilight fair; Like twilight, too. her dusky hair; But all things else about her drawn From May-time and the cheerful dawn.” SAM REXKAV. “Sammy.” “I would rather have a fool to make me merry, than experience to make me sad.” ARIEL VAX DYKK. “Delilah.” (Geometry Club. 18; Glee Club. 18. ’19: Class Play.) “She needs no eulogy, she speaks tor herself." MYRTLE VAX METER. “Vannie.” (Glee Club, 17. ’18; Geometry Club. 18). "Discretion in speech is more than eloquence.” ROBERT B. MORRIS. “Bob.” (Geometry Club. 18; Glee Club. ’17. 18, '19; Orchestra. '17, ’18; Class Play). "Silent through centuries---------." Ttcf nty-ThreeTHE CAULDRON ALKTA WALDO. ••Wops.” (Girls Glee Club. '17. «is; Latin Club; Geometry Club; “Chimes of Normandy", l«). "A rhapsody of words.” IIKKSIE WKKTS. “Betty.” (Glee Club. 17. 18; “Chimes of Normandy.” 16). “And all that’s best of dark and bright. .Meet in her aspect and her eyes.” FLOYD THOMPSON. “As sunshine broken in the rill. Tho' turned astray is sunshine still.” I’Al I.SPRAY. “Giggles.” (“La Cercle Francais”. 19; German Club, '17. 18; Geometry Club. 18; French Assistant. 19; Glee Club. 19; Forum. 18. 19). “Be merry, if you are wise.” WALTER L. ALLEN. “Walt.” (Boosters’ Club. '18. 19; President. Geometry Club. 18; Agriculture Club. 17). “His life was gentle; and the elements So mixed in him, that nature might stand up. And say to all the world. “This was a Man.” MARGARET SALKELR. (Secretary. Sunshine Society. 19: Minstrel Show. 19; Geometry Club. '18; Senior Associated Editor "Frankfort High Life”). “The fairest garden in her looks. And in her mind the wisest books.” Tw uty-FourTil E CAT M R OX ANNA BAItXKTT. (Class Basketball Team. '17. 18. ’19; Minstrel Show. '19). “Genuine virtue speaks louder than words.” AltTHI’It BEX JAM IN. “The word impossible’ is not in my dictionary.” SIDNEY BETH 1'ADKN. “Sid.” (Glee Club. 17. '18; Latin Club. ’17. 18). T'Such ways, such arts, such looks hast thou.” WILMA EMELY. (Glee Club. ’18). “ TIh good in every case, you know, To have two strings unto our bow." FAI L It. DOXOHO. “Donkey.” (Geometry Club. ’18; "Le Cercle Francais. ’19; French Play). “What’s a woman’s tears Or all the whinings of that trifling sex? I never felt one tender thot toward them.” MARY ELIZABETH VAX EATON. (Geometry Club. '18; Glee Club. ’18. ’19). "When the spirit of love and charity fills the heart. There is no room for malice or unkindness.” Tu't ntii-FivrTil K ( A ULDKON HELEN MAE FAUST. - 11111.” (German Club). “A lovelier flower on earth was never sown." MARY .1. STERN. (Geometry Club. 17. ’18; Glee Club. ’18. 19; “Le Cercle Francais”, '18). "Speech Is silver, silence is golden.” GORDON MOSS. "Mutt.’ (Forum. ’16. ’17. ’18, ’19; Latin Club, ’17, ’18; “Le Cercle Francais,” ’19; Boosters’ Club, ’18; Vice-President. Boosters’ Club, ’19; Psychology Club, •18; Basketball; Editor-in-Chief of Frankfort "High Life”). "In spite of all the learned have said, I still my old opinion keep.” BEULAH ODELL SIMS. "Bu.” (Glee Club; "Chimes of Normandy," ’16; Geometry Club, ’18). "It’s wiser being good than bad; It's safer being meek than fierce.” ROME MAE BARNETT. (Latin Club, ’17, ’18; "Le Cercle Francais". ’19). "A winsome wee thing.” HERBERT R. NORRIS. "Herb.” (Agriculture Club. ’17). "If she slight me when I woe, I can scorn and let her go, For if she be not for me, What care I for who she be.” Twt nty-SixTil E CAT LI) RON MARTHA VIRGINIA KERSEY. “Peggy." “Tho true, strong, and sound mind, is the mind that can embrace equally great things, and small." IlKWKY T. SHEETS. “Dude." (Geometry Club. ’18). “How blessed the youth when Fate ordains. A kind relief from all his pains. In some admired fair." NADINE 4. VINCENT. (Glee Club). “Our deeds determine us. as much as we determin our deeds.” HERBERT C. MOORE. (President. Agriculture Club. 19). “It matters not how a man dies, but how he lives.” GLADYS S. WALL. "Mickey." (Glee Club. '18. 'ID; Spelling contest. 17; Psychology Club. ’18; Geometry Club. '17; 18; “Cauldron" Staff; “Le Cercle Francais", '19). “Do but look on her hair. It is bright as love’s star when It rlseth!" BESS EVELYNE SPRAY. "Betty.” (Glee Club. 17. '18: Forum). “Do but look on her eyes; they do light All that love’s world compriseth.” Tin nt if-St vi nTHE C A U L I) R O N ARTHUR MILNE. "Art." (German Club, ’16; Forum). “That man that hath a tongue. I say, is no man. If with hig tongue he cannot win a woman.” WILLIAM GHKItK. “Sister." (German Club. ’17: Botany Assistant. 19; "Le Cercle Francais," ’19; Forum. ’17; French Play; Class Play). "How clear, how keen, how marvelously bright." Twc nty-EightT II E CA U LI) BON CLA55 PROPHECY In nineteen hundred and forty-three, A sum of money was willed to me. From whom I got it I will not say, But that I procured it in an honest way. Back to Frankfort I’d take a trip, By foot, by car, by train, by ship; It was many weary miles away; Just how far I could not say. I traveled far, I traveled long, But surely there must be something wrong; Along my way I had not seen Any of my class of old nineteen. I arrived in Frankfort, it seemed so good; Tall buildings all around me stood. 1 asked a policeman the way to go; He recognized me, it was Sam Reno. We shook hands as old friends should. And show me the way, he surely would. “Frankfort, you see ' he said to me, “Is ten times as large as it used to be." The buildings now all scrape the sky. What caused this growth, I’ll tell you why In 1919, you should know, Of the little school where we used to go. TV nty-XineTil E CAULDRON On Prairie Creek the ruins stand. Although the stones have turned to sand. It keeps its place there in the sun, A monument to work and fun. Our class graduated there you see, And proved twice as bright as it seemed to be. When I began this experience of mine. I felt I could tell it all in rhyme, but my dream was disturbed, and Coleridge-like, I could no longer write in verse. But, feeling sure the world would want to know the story of this illustrious class, I determined to continue in prose. Having received this most astonishing information concerning my old class of 1919, I. led by Sam Reno, proceeded to investigate the great work thereof. Magnificent residences lined the street. At one fine home we stopped and rang the bell. Much to my bewilderment, Marjorie Garrott opened the door. I saw a group at which I stared and stared, for who should they be but Doris Irwin, Martha Lucas and Catharine Crebs, enjoying a quiet game of poker. We joined the girls for a social game, but finally I knew I must go, if I hoped to see all of my old childhood town. That I might see as much as possible in my limited time, we called a taxi, and we drove off in a large Ford limousine, owned by the taxi company of Durbin and Donoho. From mv seat in the car. I saw many familiar names, such as Allen Aughe, Undertakers; Denton Stair, Beauty Parlors. The building containing the beautiful parlors was at least thirty stories high, and had been built by Contractor Robert Cripe. for the beauty parlors, exclusively. One sign that particularly took my eye was “McKinsey, Parker Werts. Fine Ladies’ Hats, Satisfaction in your hands.” This establishment took about ten stories of a building which Sam told me was owned by James McClamroch. The rest of the building was taken up by the Gum Van-Eaton rhubarb pie factory, which Sam said, did a thriving business keeping Charles Emery and Frank Kirkpatrick full of pie. These men had retired, after building two business blocks, and began loafing, especially around the Sheets Thompson’s Cigar Store. The latter men had made their fortune selling blood orange pop. I saw County Clerk Harker. who Sam told me, was running for congress against Judge Moss, on the Total Ignorance ticket. We drove on past a magnificent building built by the Benjamin Norris Mud Boat Company. We got out here to look at this building and found Marybelle Dolt, the famous interior decorator, giving the inside the finishing touches. Miss Dolt had decorated the interior of most every important building in town, such as Robert Morris’ Hamburger Stand, and Gladys Wall’s Art Gallery. Just at this moment in our drive, Sam asked me if I did not want to go to the court house where I might see many of my old acquaintances, for the case of Boulden against Lewis was being tried. Beatrice Boulden had filed suit against Bruce Lewis for insulting one of her pet white rats hv calling him a little rascal. The lawyers for the plaintiff were Lewis Russell and Herbert Moore; while those for the defendant were Aleto Waldo and Esther Cann. I glanced over toward the jury, who were mostly women, some of whom were quite brilliant looking. To my surprise, among the number were Grace Catron. Della Christy, Sarah Duncan. Cornelia Kennedy, Trella Kelly, Mary Scheirer, Myrtle VanMeter, and Nadine Vincent, sitting in their seats staring at me. They may have recognized me, I know not. As the trial went on. Policewoman, Blanche Hardin, brought the quivering prisoner to the stand. His appearance was so heart-rending that ThirtyI was forced to leave. Sam was so interested in the trial he did not see me go. 1 went to the theatre. Here I found Florence Fisher selling tickets, and so I got my ticket at half price. I asked Florence who managed the theatre. She had no more than said, “Harry I eslie,” when who should appear but Harry, himself. He gave me a seat on the front row. much to my delight. The play was “Macbeth.” The players were all women, and Besse Spray took the part of Macbeth, and VVilhma Keefer, the part of Lady Macbeth. The rest of the cast from my old, class were Helen Huffine, Pauline Spray. Margaret Salkeld, Irene Seaman and Ariel Van Dyke, the play was a great success. I departed down Clinton street and met Joe McCoy painting a landscape on the banks of Prairie Creek. I complimented him on his work and passed on. All of a sudden I heard a terrible racket. Down the street came a suffragette parade. Marian Harland was at its head, beating a dish pan; following her were Mildred Moore, Ruth Miller, Irene Thompson, Mary Stern, Anna Barnett, and Helen Faust, all carrying large banners and raising a great hoo-doo. I was glad to see them turn the corner out of sight. Just then. I felt something from behind give my coat a tug; I turned around and there was a dog. a little black-haired dog. At once I looked for Art Milne, and sure enough, there he was. He came up and shook hands with me. The dog was “Buster, Jr.” but not the “Buster” of old. When I asked Art what his business was. he said that he was Superintendent of the Cracked Railroad between Jefferson and Frankfort. Art and I walked down the street and bought some bananas of a stand owned by Martha Kersey. As we Thirtu-Om Til E CAT! LI) RON came into the aristocratic part of town, a large limousine sailed past. In it I recognized Ellen Price and Roxie Barnett, going to some swell social function, without a doubt. We were lazily crossing the street, when a big red speedster came around the corner. Helen Berryman was at the wheel and “Fan” Rock wood was at her side. Art said they were the town cut-ups. We started back toward the city and met Wilma Emely and her husband walking down the street. Just at that moment, a taxi rushed by bringing Sidney Paden home from California. At least Art said she was just returning from the west. We again came to the court house, where I met the mayor, who proved to be no other than William Davies; this did not astonish me to a great extent as I knew his abilities in olden times. After Mayor Davies, Superintendent Milne, and myself had had a quiet talk, I departed for the hotel, having decided to stay in Frankfort, myself. I received a job on the Morning Times, Drawing pictures and making rhymes. In my old class I was satisfied— All were living, none had died. I felt that to be doing right I must do something for blue and white. A monument I’d build; but where? On Prairie Creek, I’d build it there. This is the work of our class you have read. I hope you’ll believe every word I have said. My tale is done, and then I bid farewell and AMEN. —Sam Gerald Berryman.Til E CA V I. DR ON We, the dignified Seniors of the class of 1919, in this, our sad hour of parting, do hereby will and bequeath all of our best known characteristics, and most cherished possessions to the unfortunates who are still struggling upward toward the dizzy heights which we ourselves have gained. We will and bequeath: 1. Gerald Berryman’s surplus brains to the Junior class, to be divided equally among them. 2. Harry Leslie’s sky structure to “Skeet” Thompson, providing “Skeet” does not use it all at once. 3. Walter Allen’s regular attendance to Maurice Rogers, for at least five more years. 4. Ruth Miller’s dislike for MOST men to Mary Shields. 5. Edith Gum’s ability to “Pour forth Eloquence,” to Newton Beatty. G. Clyde Aughe’s ability to flirt to Coyner Smith, providing Coyner doesn’t take advantage of the same. 7. Della Christy’s power to concentrate to Lucile Kaser. 8. Mildred Moore’s ability to become an office fixture to Joseph Wallace. 9. Dorsey Pitman’s ability to bluff scientifically to “Teddy” Fisher. 10. Thelma Denton’s patent on coining words to “Jo” Hodge. Thirty-Two11. William Ghere’s wonderful poise to “King” Cole. 12. Miss Salt’s teaching ability to Mrs. Louthian. 13. Ellen Price’s fond desire for “sailors” to anyone who desires that style of hat. 14. Grace Catron’s quietness to Kenneth Grover. 15. Wilhma Keefer’s professional gum chewing to Mrs. Tedford. 16. Ninabelle Stair’s daily question. “Have you any news?” to the next aspiring journalist. 17. “Bill” Moore’s stand-in with the faculty to “Ikey” Floyd. 18. James McClamroch’s speed limit to Paul Cullom to be used when driving his electric. 19. William Fudge’s cerise collar to Harry Barnhardt. 20. Catharine Crebs’ excessive dignity to Lucile Heaton. 21. Mary Scheirer’s winsome smile to anyone who will promise not to use it on Mary’s private property. Thirty-Three T II E C A r L DEON 22. Mary VanEaton’s dimples to Charles Rowe. 23. David Harker’s drawl to Madge Norris. 24. Helen Berryman’s “Love” to any high school girl, providing she doesn’t take it seriously. 25. Irene Thompson’s “Harry” to any girl who will have him. 26. Beatrice Boulden's diminutive “specs” to Mary Hailman, providing Mary uses them daily as “Bee” has done. 27. Joe McCoy’s bow tie to John Cox, with Jeanne’s consent. 28. Sidney Paden’s art in “painting” to Dorotha Phipps. 29. Sam Reneau’s powder puff to Dudley Wevmer. 30. The Senior class’s unsurpassed knowledge to the Juniors, providing they do not use it all at once.T II E C A t; h I) R 0 N SENIOR-FRESHMAN DAYT II K CA UliDRON , a ,nr.oco»pary Por»onlfl rriar.cs. is. oountrv A local .'o;oo lady of lain' 08 A sun-r.; sric t .a Caor-fl res bonis Lowlidi» Bltaj Thirty-Fir  NOJuriavo aiuOB CLASS TOP ROW—Melrer Barnhard. Joe Garnier. Fred Mooro. Ronald Seager. Robert Fanning. Paul Webster. Lucile Flora. Ruth Montgomery, Floyd Gum. Kenneth Oliver, Glendon Helralck. ... ,, , SBCOND ROW—Dorothy Houston, Ix is Lucas Winifred Hi« -lton. Velma Noe. Rena Mvera. John Burroughs, jrerala Kimble. Hnilie Mackey. Opal Kemper. Mary Frances Lane. THIRD ROW—Kathryn Young, Mary Worline. Lucile Xeher. Herschell Carman, Arthur Shelley. Fred Sloan, Elsie Trimmer. Zola Reck, Harold Young. Leslie IsiDow. . . , ,, ... FOURTH ROW—George Moss. Jr.. Lillian Oglesby. Bva I-rye. Dorothy Gillis. Mary Irwin. Agnes Goldsb. rry. Pauline Hinds. Juanita Hall. Doris Hlner. Beatrice Lynch, Helena Helmberger. .... ,, . _ ... FIFTH ROW—William Royal. Floyd Hardesty. Fenwick Beall. Winifred Brookle. Helen Corbett. Helen Derrick. Vanse Phillips. Medford Max- BOTTOjS1 ROW—rSswM sp r. Walter Hendry . Fay Hunter. Margaret Hutchinson. Julia Conarr ► -. Charles Mllleson. Robert Hedgcock.the cauldron ft A CLASS TOl ItOW—Paul Swackhamer. Unified Mortxolf. Hubert Good. Grover lt. hr. Vivian Hodge. lone Agnew. .Marcus Copl«n. Albert Marker. Resale Strong. Ethel Lowdermllk. Alice Reddick. Mary Shields. Robert Minor, Merlebolle Isgrlgg. SECOND ROW —Floyd Neher. Konnelli Cox. M.da Parker. Willard l»arvia. Helen Kelly. Dovle Pearcy. Geraldine Nee . Marian Hurd. Eunice Dorner. Eunice Waldo, Marie Tompkins, Dorothy Skeen, Dorothea Hutchison. „ , THIRD ROW—Furry Neal. Daniel Brown. Leora Brown. Martha Much, Bertha Grover. Marvel Fisher. Axtell Sheets, Lois Lucas. Lvalyn Darling:, Owen Go lb. Fletcher Dixon. Ted Barnett. Robert Wallace. FOURTH ROW—Paul Robison. John McCarty. Herbert Emley, Merl Reagan, Harold King. Elizabeth Rankin. Byron Moore. Audra Kelley, I.aura Forsythe, Irene Siegfried. Edith Bertram. Beatrice Durbin. Theodore Cole. FIFTH ROW—James Elliott. Paul Cue. Roy Bardin. Gretchen Smith, Bernice llowe. Martha Reed. Ethel True. Mary Bass. Lelah Harshman. SIXTH ROW—Russell Prescott. Ferris Tee'guarden. Carl Parker. Lee Baker, Ward Johnson. Dale Young. Glen Seaman. Carroll Spradling. Russell Krewson. BOTTOM ROW—William Mauch. William Barnett. Dudley Wcymer. Merritt Thompson. Glen Wallace. Gertrude Sheets. Audra Stillwell. Troy Ashley. Lawrence Lucas. Thirty-EifjhtT II E C A r LI) RON t loll CLANS TOP ROW___George Flora. Cecil Moore. Jamex Hartman, William Goodwin. Paul Culloni, Roland Carter, Foster Goff. SECOND ROW—Josephine Hodge, Marie Keene, Mary Hurlbert. Madge Spray. Mary Staley, Ruth Miller, Dorothea Sima, Edward Green. THIRD ROW—Gretchen Rlystone. Martha McKinney, Donna McOomas. Dorothy Jenkins. Lucile Culbertson. Dema Hutchison, Natalie Long. Margaret lialfe, Clarence Boys. BOTTOM Row—Melvin Salmon. Waldo Young. Dorothy Kelly. Opal Ruch, Vivian Hamler. Alta Spray. Clarence Morrison. Kennnrd Cheadle. Thirty-N iniIOA CI.ASS TOP IlOW—Paul Kirkpatrick, Lawrence McKinsey. Carl l unn, Paul Currier. Kenneth Cohee. Coyner Smith. Wilfred Young. Clarence Mersch, SECOXr lO V— Ilorothy Burkhalter. Irene Bogan. Olive Swisher. Charles O'Hara. Russell Strong. Geneva Crlpe. Inu Hardesty. Lola Garter. TillLuulaa I'.any. Lucllo Wolf., Z.H. Pa-on,. Hull, Pitman. Mary Kr.xl.-r. tVInirr.d Oaa. Nellie Frantz. Mdnu Hence. j vwlon Realty. Howard Petty. Roscoe Davis. Maurice Gable. Fred Shaffer. Paul FOURTH ROW—Ralph Elaea, Ruth Young. Elizabeth Boy Innis. , . FIFTH ROW—Don Irwin. Ruth Coapatlck. Maud- Smith. H-l-n rip Forlow. BOTTOM ROW—William Adair. Cler. Itrock. Ira Ilayes. Lefforgo. « |p,. Julia McKinney. Mae Freeman. Ruth Jenklna. Louise Trnbaugh. Harold LuciU Kaocr. Annettu Doty. Mary Schooley, Edward Bv. Coin. Kll b tb Wilson.t ii i«: CA I'Ll) It OX I 11( CLAN TOP lto V—Ku ol| Flshpr. Harry Mltcholl .Bertram Vall«rx, Ned Coapattck. SECOND HO v Gertrude Panning. KuiMell Kwbank. Kurile « »in. Gwendolyn I’lye . I’aullnc I oH. Jamon Morrrieon. Harry Iiarnhard. THIRD HOW—John Oarllnic. Martha Merritt. M«-rl . j«i»rk. FIppI Korn, Joseph Wallace. Vivian Vincent: Marvin Mohler. HOTTOM HOW 'Arthur Bertram, Siimiii Stevenson. Florence lliirshmnn, Marie Stillwell. Doris Wert . I.ucile llenton. Fred Henrlri t|. Cl. ASS TOP UOW—Marvin iAtshaw, Robert Slmnklin. Elmo Mohler, Leon Dove Charles Howe. Maurice Rogers. Kenneth Grover. Herman Moriarty. Harold Barnett. Cletla Lemon. Creceous Roush. , „ . x SECOND ROW-Mary Watt. Alfred Bible. Mary Deyhle. Basil Clark. F.lzora Snyder. Ruth Keyes. Delia Reno. Lena Spray. Leo Strange. Lee THIRD ROW—-Esther Morrison. Edith Artley. ir-nc Tankersley. Velma Moore, Mary Hallman. Fayette Stevenson. Edna Strouse. Blancho Wal- FOURTH ’Row—'Oscar Childress. Magdalene Walsh. Ronylln Wynkoop. Floronco Allen. Emerson Ackerly. John Coulter. Isabelle Llsea. Jesse FII-'T 11 ROW—Do ro t hV' V »n ' N u y s'' Pear i "j o hn so n. ltos-ie Jones. Frieda Crawford. Mary Young. Ruth MeRrlde. 1 ‘ota McClure. J«on Hurlbert. BOTTOJI ROW-Pau 1 Cuinpbel . Fern Douglas. Esther Kelley. Kathleen Ransom. Jeanne Cheadle. Dorothn Phipps. Madge Norris.120 CLASS TOP HOW—Gladys Harper. Frank Vail. James Kramer. SECOND HOW—Arthur Milne, Fern .Moore, John Cox. Florence Culver, Karl Bosstlin. BOTTOM HOW •Charles Fisher. Huth Wxvhart. Clnyetta Trestor. John MossTil E CAULDRON Le Cercle Francais French was taught in the Frankfort High School for the first time last fall. At the beginning of the second semester a French club was organized so that the students might learn more about French life and customs than would otherwise be possible. At the organization meeting the officers were elected. They were: President, Bruce Lewis; Vice-President, Ninabelle Stair; Secretary, Cornelia Kennedy; and Treasurer. James Kramer. The president appointed a membership committee, a programme committee, and a name committee. The name committee was appointed, in order to secure a more attractive name than the commonplace “French Club”—“Le Cercle Francais” was chosen. Le Cercle Francais has taken part in several activities this year. Through the courtesy of the First and Second Basketball teams, the club was enabled, by giving a benefit basketball game, to adopt three French orphans. The children, two girls and a boy, live in villages of the Cautal district in France, and will correspond with their godparents, in Le Cercle Francais, through their guardians. The popularity of Le Cercle Francais will probably be greater than that of any of the other language clubs, because of the present interest in France. Even tho’ the club is new, there is a great deal of interest taken in it, and there seems to be a bright future for it. Forty-FourT II E CA t'liDR ONTil E CA U LI) RON The French Play The biggest project undertaken by the new French Club was the presentation of a play, “Les Deux Sourds” (The Two Deaf Men), by Jules Moinaux. The play was given by six members of the club, on the evening of April 14. in the auditorium of the Central Building. Music was furnished by the high school orchestra. The plot of the play was simple and easily followed. Those who took part in the play not only showed skill in handling the French lines, but likewise, displayed marked dramatic ability. The cast was as follows: Damoiseau, an old man, who is deaf_______William Ghere Boniface, his servant____________________James Kramer Placide, a young Frenchman, who enjoys hunting_______________________________Bruce Lewis A Policeman______________________________Paul Donoho A Gardener_____________—-----------------Cletis I emon Eglantine. Damoiseau’s daughter________Ninabelle Stair Monsieur Damoiseau, because of his own deafness, wants his daughter. Eglantine, to marry a deaf man. so she and her husband cannot talk to each other in low tones and keep their father out of the conversation. Placide comes to the Damoiseau country place, hunting rabbits. Damoiseau orders the young man off. He does not leave, and so they arrest him and are marching him off to jail, when he pretends to be deaf and asks forgiveness for his disregard of their cries. Damoiseau is appeased and asks Placide to marry his daughter. Complications arise unexpectedly because the old man suddenly regains his hearing and no longer needs a deaf son-in-law. Explanations are made, however, and a marriage is arranged for the two young people, who have fallen in love with each other. Senior Class Play The Senior Class hopes to give a Class Play this year, but the work upon it has been begun so late that no report can be given, except to say that the play chosen is “Robina in Search of a Husband,” by Jerome K. Jerome, and that the possible cast is: John Coulter (Class of 1920)__________Lord Rathbone Robert Morris-----------------------Horace Greenleaf Dorsey Pitman __ William Ghere __ Herbert Norris __ Ellen Price_______ Cornelia Kennedy Ninabelle Stair __ Ariel Van Dyke . __________Amos Jordon ___________“The Doctor” Inspector Flennelly-Jones ____Robina Pennicuique _________Susan Raffleton ___________Kate Gambett __________Mrs. Mulberry Forty-SixT II E C A U LI) RON BOOSTERS’ CLUB ITI'Klt HOW- Walter All n. John Cox, David Marker. Gordon Mohs. BOTTOM HOW—Bruce Lewis. William .Moore, William Davies. John Moss. Dorsey I'ltmnn. Forty-St v nT II E C A TJ I. I) E ON The Boosters’ Club The Boosters’ Club of F. H. S. organized in February of 1918. It purposes mainly to “boost” the various high school activities as its name implies, and in so doing stands to the faculty as a representative body of the high school students. In connection with “boosting” activities it has the power to control, to a large extent, the arrangements for each undertaking of the high school as a whole. The Boosters’ Club always consists of nine members, —five seniors and four juniors. The Senior members of the Boosters’ Club of 1918 and 1919 were William Davies, Gordon Moss, Bruce Lewis, William Moore and Walter Allen, and the junior members were John Cox. John Moss, and David Darker. The officers were: William Davies, President; Gordon Moss, Vice-President, and Bruce Lewis, Secretary and Treasurer. A great deal has been accomplished by the Boosters’ Club during the past year. It arranged “pep” meetings, chartered a special car to Lebanon, selected yell leaders, “boosted” basketball and track, and looked after the details of the Triangular Debate, the District Discussion Contest, and the District Basketball Tourney, here. As this book goes to press, we have under con sideration a project which we think we can carry on, that is. the publication of a high school paper. Forum The Forum of this year differs in several important respects from that of former years. Previously it was primarily a debating society with an occasional trial or discussion; this year it has broadened its field, so that any person interested in debating, discussion, declamation, dramatics, or music, who has a passing grade in four subjects and who is willing to take part in the programs, may be made a member. An ordinary Forum program is divided into four parts: one part devoted to business, one to declamation, one to debating or discussion, and one to music. The program committee, which was formerly composed of the president and the sergeant-at-arms, now consists of three Forum members, one for each division of the program. This year David Harker has provided the debates and discussion, Jeanne Cheadle the music, and Ninabelle Stair the declamations. The sergeant-at-arms. Miss McDonald, has assisted the program committee. Before this year, new' members were admitted to the Forum after their names, which had been proposed by some member at the preceding meeting, had received a majority vote of the entire body; this year, a committee of five members, elected by the Forum, admits new' members. thus saving a great deal of time. The officers elected for the first term were: John Cox. president; Harry Leslie, vice-president; Irene Thompson, secretary-treasurer. Those for the second term were: John Cox, president; upon his resignation, Harry Leslie was elected; Jeanne Cheadle, vice-president; and Edith Artley, secretary-treasurer. Forty-EightForiy-. ine FORUM Til E CAULDRONTil E CA I'M) RON Fifty AGRICULTURE CLUBT II E CAULDRON Agriculture Club Last December the Agriculture class of the high school decided to form a club for the purpose of learning what each of the boys of the class was doing at home in his project work of feeding and caring for certain live stock with which he was working, and also to learn about live topics of the day which could not be well taken up in class. At the first meeting the following officers were elected for the term: Herbert Moore, president; Wilfred Young, vice-president; and Clarence Boys, secretary-treasurer. Meetings are held every other Friday. There are two divisions of this club, the Pig and Dairy. Of the pig club, Kenneth Cohee is chairman and Cleo Brock secretary-treasurer; of the Dairy club, Glen Seaman is chairman and Paul Cue secretary-treasurer. Each division takes charge of alternate meetings and arranges their own programs. Sometimes they have speakers from outside talk on some phase of agriculture, boys may report on their projects, or trips may be taken to places of interest. Boys who deserve mention for work on various projects are: Roscoe Davis and Paul Cue, who won the prizes in the Dairy club contest for the past year; Herschell Knapp, who made the highest yield of corn, (94.3 bushels), in this district of twenty counties; Halfred Mortsolf and Ralph Elsea, who won two of the three places on the corn judging team which will represent this county in a state wide contest at Purdue University on April 23. The club was honored by being chosen by Purdue University to send a corn testing demonstration team which will show and explain the latest method of testing corn before a meeting of all of the boys and girls clubs of the state. The boys selected were Kenneth Cohee. Ralph Elsea and Cleo Brock. The Mechanical Club Among the organizations of F. H. S. is a newly organized club, known as the Mechanical Club. This organization, though very limited in membership, is very influential in bringing to its members a spirit of brotherhood in their work as well as in their social hours. Under the direction of Mr. Davis, instructor of Manual Train- ing, the club was organized with a charter membership of seven. At a meeting held in March, Karl Bossum was elected president, and Clyde Aughe secretary-treasurer. It is the plan of the club to further the study of mechanical problems in their meetings, and at the same time find the pleasure which comes to one who has really accomplished that for which he has aimed. Fifty-OneT II E C A i: L I) K ON MECHANICS’ CLUB TUP KOW—Clarence Merach. Jamea Davie . Instructor. Robert Crlpe. BOTTOM ROW—Knrl ltou uin. I«uwrence McKinley. Clyde Aughe. Rertram Waller. Fifty-TwoTil E CAULDRON Fifty-Tim» ORCHESTRAT II E ’ A I’l.DRON GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB Fifty-FourTil K CAULDRON Fifty-Five BOYS’ GLEE CLUBTHE CAULDRON OFFHT.ItH FKIEDA CHAWFOItl) ✓ •» OF TIIK SI S1HNE SOCIKTt DORIS lit WIN •ATUARINH CRKItS MARGARET PARKED!)THE CAULDRON Sunshine Society The Sunshine Society, one of the outstanding organizations of the high school, has closed the eighth year and —in many respects—the most successful year of its history. As its name implies, it has brought good fellowship into the school, and radiated sunshine and joy into many homes. This work of the society has been made possible through the loyalty of the girls and the hearty support of many outside of the school. Early in the school year, the reorganization was effected by the election of the following officers: Catharine Crebs. president; Frieda Crawford, treasurer, and Margaret Salkeld, secretary. These officers lost no time in starting the social functions of the society. The first of these was the annual “Get Acquainted Party.” As usual this proved to be a “big success,” and did much in properly inducting the freshman class into the spirit of high school life The work of the society so auspiciously begun was brought to a sudden end by the closing of the schools for nine weeks on account of the epidemic of influenza which swept the town. This epidemic brought a great deal of sickness into the homes of high school pupils. The unusual expense of sending flowers to so many homes, where there were both sickness and death, rapidly depleted the treasury. When school opened, as the society was found to be in debt, plans were made to raise money in order to bring the society into a healthy financial condition. Several sales of home-made candy and pcpccrn were held; but the greatest help to this end was the minstrel show given by the society. This show was the hit of the season, and proved to be one of the most popular entertainments ever given by the high school girls. Two other enterprises undertaken by the society are worthy of mention. The society, with the aid of the Domestic Science Department, sold refreshments at the district basketball tournament which was held in Frankfort. Besides winning for the school the hearty praise of the visitors of the various schools from the district, a neat sum of money was turned over to the society. The other affair was the visit of the Wabash Glee Club. This well-known organization gave a popular entertainment under the auspices of the society, and created an increased interest both in music and in college life. Such is the record in brief of the society’s activities for the year. We feel that it has been a worthwhile work and has contributed no small part to the interest of the pupils in their high school life, and has also brought joy and good cheer into many lives that were made heavy by sickness and death. The year closes with a greater amount of money in the treasury than that left by any previous year, notwithstanding the demands made by the unusual conditions in our school and city. We want to thank the faculty, the students, and the public, for aiding in this worthwhile task of distributing sunshine in our school. —Margaret Salkeld, Secretary. Fiftjl-Snu nCAST OF MINSTREL SHOW TIIE CAULDRON Fifty-BightT II K C A U h I) R 0 N The Sunshine Minstrel Show One of the most enjoyable and successful entertainments this year, was the minstrel show, which was presented at the Central Building, February 13th, by the Sunshine Society girls, under the direction of Kathryn Norris. . The stage, which was very attractively decorated in blue and white, made a pleasing background for the black-faced girls, dressed in men’s clothing. The principals and chorus marched on the stage, while singing the opening chorus, “The Darktown Strutters’ Ball.” And from then on the audience was kept in a roar of laughter and applause. Margaret Salkeld acted as interlocutor. Madge Norris and Dorotha Phipps played the part of “end men,’’ and by their clever and original acting provided an overflow of merriment for the spectators. Clever jokes, which will long be remembered, were “gotten off’’ on the faculty and students. The program consisted of several special numbers, which were greatly appreciated. Doris Werts and Mary-belle Dolt gave solo dances that showed their ability in oriental and aesthetic dancing. Elizabeth Rankin and Madge Spray were very attractive in a Skaters’ Waltz. Irene Thompson and Thelma Denton gave readings that greatly pleased the audience. Jeanne Cheadle, and Nina-bolle Stair, who was dressed as a soldier, won favor by the way they introduced popular songs. The principals were well supported by the ukelele chorus, which caused much merriment and made a great deal of noise. The chorus consisted of many Sunshine Society girls who did their part to make the show a great success. Much credit for the success of the minstrel show is due to Miss Norris, the supervisor of physical training, who worked untiringly for several weeks. Praise should also be given to Mary Voorhees, pianist—few people realize the responsibility that rests upon the pianist—and members of the orchestra, without whom the minstrel show could not have been given. Fifty-SineT II E C A U L I) R ON A PPI It 1 ATI R TE ' Jatne McClamrnch. William Moor©. David Darker; Frank Kirkpatrick. Alternate. The Debate The Frankfort affirmative met the Lebanon negative In the Central Auditorium, Frankfort, on the 6th of February. This was the Frankfort-Lebanon seetion of the Triangular Debate. The question, which at that time was of great concern to America, was. “Resolved: That foreign immigration to the United States should be further restricted.” The Rev. E. D. Salkeld, the presiding officer, after the customary explanation and instructions, introduced the first affirmative speaker. James McCUunroch. who quite effectively gained attentive hearing from the large audience. He was followed by the first negative speaker, who made an impressive speech by recalling American ideals and traditions. William in Frankfort Moore then took the floor for Frankfort and delivered his speech in his usual convincing manner. Undoubtedly the next speech for the negative was the best of the evening. It was delivered by Richardson of Lebanon, who is quite at home upon the platform. Th affirmative third speaker, David Marker, in turn set forth a practical plan of restriction of immigration and summed up the arguments of the affirmative. He was followed by the last speaker for the negative. The debate was completed by rbuttals from all six of the speakers, two members of each team having three minutes each and the captains, five minutes each. After some deliberation the Judges returned a verdict in favor of the negative.T II E C A ULDR oN 1BUATIVK tkam William Davies, John Cox. Dorsey Pitman; Harry Leslie. Alternate. The Debate in The Triangular Debate in Crawfordsville was between the affirmative team of that city and the negative team of Frankfort, which was composed of William Davies, captain. Dorsey Pitman. John Cox. and Harry Leslie, alternate. The affirmative argued that unless immigration was restricted further the labor markets of the United States would be flooded. They pointed out the actions of the pro-Germans and spies as examples of the evils of immigration, and in conclusion advocated that all immigration to this country be stopped Tor a period of four years. The negative showed that, since so many people had been killed by the war, that there would be a shortage Instead of a surplus of labor, and that the United States might be facing an Immigration crisis instead of being overrun by immigrants. In conclusion they advocated a plan of distribution of the immigrants as a better remedy than restriction. The affirmative team was composed of debaters who used sound logic and who had unusually good delivery. The negative team thought it might win in spite of this fact, because of the brilliant and forceful rebuttal of Davies, captain of the negative, but when the judges had rendered their decision, it was found that the affirmative had won by a unanimous vote. Sisty-OmTHE CAULDRON Track t««a. ••'oar Ao a. Bacantly Diaoharffad. Thraa-apota on the yreen. Unproduotlr noraatra. Parle StoC'dala. •altar SpansSixty-Three THE CAULDRONTil K CAULDRON Ath There is nothing connected with school affairs more important, and at the same time more generally misunderstood, than athletics. To the unthinking pupil, and to the average fan outside the school, success is evidenced solely by the winning of basketball games, the success on the cinder path, etc. Of course, success in contest of any kind is highly desirable as it gives to the student body a feeling of great joy and bestows honor upon the school itself. But the wise Superintendent, the thoughtful Principal, and the careful, conscientious Athletic Director do not measure success in such manner. In a strict sense, schools are not educational; they are mind developers. The mind requires training and upbuilding, the same as the muscles of the body. The teachers and instructors strive to develop a child’s mind systematically and make it well balanced and strong fibered. Each physical act performed requires a certain distinct set of muscles. Likewise, each mental effect calls into play a certain distinct set of mind muscles. Hence, to avoid the undue development of certain sets of mind muscles and the neglect of others, thus causing an illy balanced mind, different subjects are taught in the schools, greatly diversified, yet scientifically correlated. The result is that classes are graduated year after year, not educated, as the graduate conceitedly believes, but trained to study. If the graduate, from high school or college, is wise and introspective he will realize that his education has but just begun and upon his own efforts and industry will depend the extent of his learning. A healthy body is required for a healthy mind, and therein lies the importance of athletics. Taking the chil- letics dren of the lower grades, they are formed into physical instruction classes, and every set of muscles is developed and strengthened and the body made strong and pliant. Such instruction becomes distasteful, and an incentive for honest, conscientious application by the child is required. Hence, basketball, track, and field events, etc., are introduced, not primarily for the purpose of winning games and contests, but as an incentive for the child to do his best in the upbuilding of his body. It is a laudable ambition of every normal boy to excel in athletics, and his goal from the beginning is a place on the basketball, baseball, or track team. Hence, a school’s success in athletics, in a broad sense, does not depend upon winning teams. Spectators measure success by the number of games or contests won and see none but the sweating, straining contestants. The school authorities see back of these, a whole student body with clear eye, alert carriage, well-developed muscle, and trained in discipline. Frankfort High School feels itself favored by having an Athletic Director who does not regard success as measured by the number of balls thrown through the net and the number of firsts secured in track or field events. By his system of instruction boys are taught mental as well as physical courage. They are taught self control under trying conditions, thus fitting them for a successful career after leaving school. Under the wise guidance of Mr. Lockhart, Frankfort High School has gained an enviable reputation for clean sports and clean playing, and the excellence of his work will best show itself after his boys leave school and enter the real battles of life. Sirty-FourTHE CAULDRON Find Trnm, ltn»krtl»i ll Top Row: Kenneth Grover, Gordon Mom . John Cox. Bottom Row: Clarence Merach, l eon Love, Edward Lefforjje, liny Am m. Basketball Frankfort High School had two basketball teams this year, a first and second, and was very creditably represented. In the first team were Ray Amos. John Cox, Kenneth Grover, Edward Lefforge, I eon Love, Clarence Mersch, and Gordon Moss, all strong individual players. The boys were greatly hampered by quarantine conditions that existed during a major portion of the season and by a lack of coaching during that time. At the beginning of the school year Mr. Lockhart was in the sendee of our country and Mr. William Gilbert was secured, but he had been in charge of athletics only a short time, when he was attacked by influenza-pneumonia and died. From then on until in January, when Mr. Lockhart was able to return, only the perseverance and determination of a part of the team kept the boys together and in training. Although the team won but four of sixteen games played, it really was much stronger than its paper record shows. Many of its games were with teams of state championship caliber but in each contest the opposing Sixty-FiveTHE CAULDRON team had to wage a real battle in order to win. All the boys will be in school next year with the exception of Moss, who will be lost by graduation. “Mossie” developed into an excellent guard and the team will surely miss him next year. The record of games won and lost is as follows. Frankfort’s score always coming first: Wingate, 24-14; Kokomo, 9-11; West Lafayette. 18-23; Marion, 21-38; Lebanon, 21-42; Lebanon, 10-36; Kokomo, 8-36; Crawfordsville, 12-57; Thorntown, 11-36; Michigantown, 53-9; Lafayette, 9-53; Crawfordsville, 17-45; Veeders-burg, 32-20; Flora, 15-13; Lebanon. 6-31. The second team was one of the gamest Frankfort High School ever had. In trying to help condition the first team, the second string of boys learned how to fight and to contend with fellows of greater weight and superior basketball knowledge. This bunch of boys, consisting of Foster Goff, William Goodwin, Paul Innis, John Moss, Robert Shanklin and Gerald Skidmore, well represented Frankfort and gained the reputation of being one of the best second teams in Central Indiana. This bunch of youngsters were so good that, next year, some of the first team will have to put forth their greatest efforts if they retain their places. The record of the second team this season, Frankfort score given first, is the following: Kokomo, 13-4; Flora, 13-16; Russiaville, 19-16; Kokomo, 7-5; New London, 15-31; Scircleville, 24-9. Track and Field Our track and field work this year promises greater success than that of last year, simply because of the spirit which is backing it. More fellows have actually tried out this year than in the past three years and all are enthusiastic over the prospects. Aughe, Harker, Childress, and Love are the old track men and will each win his share of the points this year. Aughe runs the half and quarter mile races, Harker and Love enter mainly into the points in the 120 yard high hurdles, and Childress in the pole vault. Others who look promising are Ned Coapstick, Foster Goff, Clarence Mersch, Fred Shaffer, Russel Strong, Cecil Moore, Harry Mitchell, Paul Campbell. Robert Hiner, Paul Swackhamer and Lee Lowdermilk. Coapstick and Goff are making good time in the mile, Merch and Lowdermilk in the quarter, Shaffer and Strong in the dashes, and Moore in the low hurdles. Moore also broad jumps. The “Cauldron” goes to press too soon for the men to be named who are to represent our school. The track meets scheduled with other high schools for this season are as follows: Triangular Meet, April 26—at Crawfordsville. Indianapolis Meet, May 2—Technical High School. Central Indiana Meet, May 10—at Crawfordsville. Sectional Meet, May 17—Crawfordsville. State Meet. May 24—Earlham College, Richmond. —David Harker. Sirh .sixTHE CAULDRON SK('OM) TKA 1 IIASKKTM I.I« STANDING: Robert Shunklln,Poster Goff, John Mom. SITTING: Paul Innlx. William C.oodwln. G.-rald Skidmore.T II E CAULDRON The Tournament The ninth annual sectional basketball tournament was held in Frankfort on the 7th and 8th of March, 1919. As is well known, this was for the purpose of selecting a team to represent this section of the state at the State Meet held at Purdue University on the 13th, 14th and 15h of March, 1919. The games resulted as follows: Flora, 13; Frankfort, 15. Kirklin, 3; Lebanon, 54. Burlington, 4; Thorntown, 48. Delphi, 10; Rossville, 20. Colfax, 4; Advance, 34. Cutler. 7; Bringhurst, 15. Scircleville, 6; Zionsville, 32. Frankfort, 6; Lebanon, 21. Rossville, 7; Thorntown, 53. Bringhurst, 7; Advance, 30. Lebanon, 13; Zionsville, 14. Thorntown, 26; Advance, 6. Thorntown, 22; Zionsville, 9. Under the leadership of Messrs. Hickman, Hough, McClure, and Lockhart, the tournament was a distinct success. Well considered plans were formulated and adhered to. The teams were well cared for and all visitors made to feel at home. Many complimentary things were said by players and visitors and the meet was generally regarded as the best and most satisfactory yet held in this district. For the first time the meaning and importance of basketball were brought home to the people of Frankfort, and a desire could be heard expressed on every hand, during and after the tournament, for a high school basketball team strong enough to be a real contender for state honors. From this time on both faculty and student body will receive every encouragement possible from the people of Frankfort in basketball affairs. —John Moss, ’20 Sistu-Eighttiiohvi’own Clinntpion Tram. In Hfrtlonnl IIiik' ••ilmll Tnarnninriil. In Frankfort. Standlnir: V. t Yoke. Mnnnccr; Spivey: Ownloy: lllll. Conch. Sitting: Kendall; Cron : Kanhnor: Manter : Conger.THE CA I’Ll) RON St ve ntyTil E CAULDRON Si v nly-Onc THE CAULDRON DANIEL COMSTOCKTIIE CAUL I) HON The Sallie May Byers Prize The Sallie May Byers Prize, awarded to those most proficient in scholarship, English composition and elocution, was offered for the first time in the spring of 1891. This prize is derived from the interest on a fund given to the Frankfort High School by Mr. Daniel E. Comstock, as a memorial to his betrothed wife, Miss Sallie May Byers, who died a short time before the marriage was to have been solemnized. The names of this generous, cultivated gentleman and this noble, talented woman are thus recalled to generation after generation of grateful students, who find this prize an incentive to greater effort. Miss Byers, a young woman of unusual ability, was a member of the class of 1876, which was the first class to graduate from the Frankfort High School. Miss Byers, besides being an exceptional student, also possessed considerable talent in elocution, a gift which received just recognition, and was ever at the disposal of the community in which she lived. Mr. Daniel Comstock is an eastern capitalist who has spent most of his life in New York City. Mr. Comstock’s interest in the construction of the Frankfort and Kokomo Railroad, now known as a part of the Clover Leaf system, brought him to Frankfort, where, fortunately for us, through Miss Byers, he became interested in our High School, to which, in 1891, he gave the sum of one thousand dollars, “to be known forever as the Sallie May Byers Memorial Fund.” The City Council was appointed trustee, with the proceeds at six per cent to be disposed of annually, forever, in awards of merit. Such interest was manifested the first year in this prize, that in 1892 Mr. Comstock added five hundred dollars to the fund, making a sum of fifteen hundred dollars, one-half of which was to be paid annually in prizes as follows: thirty dollars to the one winning the greatest number of points for “General Scholarship” in his senior year; fifteen dollars to the winner of the second prize in “General Scholarship.” (In 1901 a system of mid-year promotions was adopted in the schools of Frankfort that made it necessary to divide these prizes to award four instead of two scholarship prizes, annually.) One-fourth of the income from the fund constitutes the Sallie May Byers Prize for elocution, “to be awarded to those evidencing the greatest elocutionary ability at a public performance.” The time, place, and judges, are selected annually, by the faculty of the high school. The first prize is fifteen dollars and the second is seven dollars and a half. One-fourth of the income from the fund is paid in Sallie May Byers prizes for “English Composition.” awarded to those “evidencing the greatest ability in the writing of English Composition.” Members of the graduating class who have attended Frankfort High School for at least one year previous to graduation are eligible to this contest. The basis of the composition is the subject matter obtained from the reading of a book specified by the faculty of the Frankfort High School. S( iv nty-ThreiWinners of Sallie May Byers Contest THE CAULDRON GEN EH l, SCHOLARSHIP 1892—First, Rosemary Hinds. 1898—First. Grace Walker; Second. Emma Hoover. 1834 —First. Flora Muller; Second. Daisy Bleber. 1895— First. Italph Cheadle; Second. Harry Merrill. 1896—First. Emily Johnson: Second. Charles C. Stanley. 1897—First. Veeto M. Sliphor; Second. Clarence Miller. 1 98— First, Robert A. Chandler; Second. Walter M. llookman. 1899—First. Mary Gray; Second. Joyce Price. 1900—First. Madison Woldnor; Second. C. C. Demlng. 1901—First. Newton Van Why: Second, Finton Crull. 1902— First. Chester Wharton; Second. Harry Cos-ner. 1908—First. Verna Katherine Muller; Second. Mary Cecil Sims. 1904—First. I enna Landes; Second, Paul Sidwell. 1905—January Section—First. Kay Croll; Second, Harry E. Fisk. May Section- -First. Mabel Love: Second. Herbert Salmon. 1906—January Section—First. Bertha Fritch: Second. Gypsie Burke. May Section—First. Josie I ee; Second. Ethel Gray. 1907— January Section First. Elwood Sampson; Second. Mary I Hedfrcock. Juno .section—First. Robert H. Morrison: Second. Karl 1 . Guenther. 1908— January Section—First. Georgia Irene Lough; Second. Ivu Mahol Ives. May Section —First, Edith M. Hozworth: Second. Mary E. Salmon. 1909 January Section—First. Ken-neth Potter Monroe; Second, Richard Kramer. May Section—First. Toinette Ovalle Spray; Second. Anna Ghere Snyder. 1910— January Section—First. Venita Rosa: Second. Maude llarmon. May Section—First. Frances Thompson: Second. Ralph Irwin. 1911—January Section—First, Frederick Thrasher: Second. John Farber. May Section—First, Dora Grey; Second. Hortence Norris. 1912— January Section—First. Hazel Alexander; Second. Hatti Campbell. May Section— First. Martha Kramer; Second, Claude Dudley. 1913—January Section—First. Mary 1. Lenon: Second. Hazel Munjrer. May Section —First, Beryl FernaUI; Second. Lydia Ann Spray. 1914—January Section—First. Eva Turner; Second. Forest Bailey. May Section —First. Herman Hertz; Second. Etta May Maish. 1915—January Section—First. Louise Adair; Second, Bernice Coffins:. May Section— First. Faith Ix o; Second. Marie Lewis. 1916—January Section—First. Martha Yount; Second. Robert Keene; May Section First. Florence Norris; Second. Robert Lucas. 1917 —January Section First. Reble Elliot; Second. Evelyn Russell. May Section First, Oretchen Miller; Second. Mary Ellis. 191 8— January Section—First, Fred II. Sidn«y: second. Clarence W. Emshoff. May Section— First. Anna Davis; Second. Sarah Perrel. ENGLISH COMPOSITION 1892—First. Ada M. Cook. 1893—First. Emma Keever; Second. Grace Walker. 1891 —First. Flora Muller: Second. Katie Brant. 1895—First. Ralph Cheadle; Second. Harry Merrill. 1896—First. Charles C. Stanley; Second, Emily Johnson. 1897—First. Clarence Miller; Second. Isaac Watts Meredith. 1893—First. Bertha L. Kramer; Second. Alma Grace Johnson. 1899—First. Edith Co-hee; Second, Bessie Card. 1900— First. Charles C. Doming; Second. Katharine Wilson. 1901 First, Mary Cohce: Second. NVw-tor Van Why. 1902—First. Beatrice Vounge; Second. Katharine Kramer. 1903—First. Grover C. Good; Second. Will S. Farber. 1904 —First, Harriet Underwood; Second. Lennu Landes. 1905—First. Edna Fisher; Second. Jennie Allen. 1906—First. Mary Rose; Second. Elizabeth Ewing. 1907—First. Ethel H. Maxwell; S-cond. Elwood Sampson: 1908-First. Edith M. Bozworth; Second. Fred H. Meifeld. 1909—First, Murray Frazee; Second. venneth Potter Monroe. 1910—First. Venitj Ross; Second. Clarence Andrews. 1911 — First. Haven McClure; Second. John Farber. 1912—(Equal rank, prize divided), Ruth Morrison. Milo Curts. 1913—First. Hazel Munger; Second. Ruth Weaver. 1914—First. I.etha Irwin; Second. Esther Kramer. 1915 —First. Faith Lee; Second. Frances lluuik. 1915—First. Helen Bartron: Second. Lula Gray. 1917—First. Evel n Russell; Second. Gretchon Miller. 1918—First. Donald Bond; Second. Vivian Green. El.Ot 1 I ION 1892—First, Kffie Montgomery. 1893— First. Coralyn C. Bayless: Second. Will C. Davis. 1894—First. Grace DeWItter; Second. Flora Muller. 1895—First. Dessle T. Norris; Second. Sylvia Hamilton. 1896—First. Ethel Brumhat gh; Second. Charles C. Stanley. 1897 First. Mabel Clark; Second Mae Pyott 1898 —First, Edward Harper: Second. John C. Hodge. 1899—First, Ethel Ilillis; Second. Maine Webb. 1900—First. Beulah .1. Wal- lace: Second. Nellie Merlin Sintsl 1901— First. Benjamin Farber; Second. Helen Moore. 1902—First, Verna Ethel Cook; Second. Eve Miller. 1903—First. Olga Blanch Barnett: Second. Inn Mao Gaskill. 1901— First. June H. Cooper: Second. Nellie Nugent. 1105— First, Zulu Martin: Second. Fred Frnnkenflold. 1906— First. Glenn Sayler; Second, Ruth B. Aughe. 1907—First, Charles Anderson; Second. Muriel Marguerite Carson. 1908—First. Fred Thrasher; Second. Nellie Merrick. 1909—First. Gladys Sleeth; Second. Clarem • Spencer. 1910—First. Hazel Mun g -r; Second. Gladys Williams. 1911—First. Ruth Lee; Second. Milo Curts. 1912—First, I.etha Irwin: Second. Lydia Spray. 1913— First. Wllmima Hills; Second. Elizabeth Lydy. 1911 First, Dan Buck: Second. Merle Stephens. 1915—First, Cyril Flanagan; Second. Merle Stephens. 1916—First. Fred Sidney; Second. Helen Travis. 1917—First. Mary Kelly; 1918—First. Ellen Pi Ice. Second Truman .Truman Goldsberry. Goldsberry; Second. St »• niy-FourT II K C A U I, I) R O N Resignation of Sam G. Berryman I, S. Gerald Berryman, having been to the full extent of my belief, railroaded into the most measilv and unimportant office of Assistant Joke Editor, do hereby and forthwith and without ceremony whatsoever, resign from that position, accordingly, therefore, not being a member of the said Cauldron Staff thereafter. And furthermore, will not under any consideration whatsoever, be induced by any person or thing to return to such an office. Also, that I have, and am much more interested in poems and cartoons than in mere jokes; do consider that the person, whosoever he may be, has made a grave mistake, thereby. And I, having resigned from my most humble position as Assistant Joke Editor, will not deem it my duty whatsoever, to accumulate jokes beyond my personal use and enjoyment and that all my poems and cartoons will be kept in similar order. The office of Assistant may be filled by a most ignorant person; accordingly, having been insulted by whomsoever appointed me to such a measily office, I do demand amends in my behalf. Therefore, I. S. Gerald Berryman, do wish you success in your great enterprise, without my cooperation. I resign for the following reasons:— 1st. The office is too measily. 2nd. I was a mere assistant. 3rd. Jokes are not my best line. 4th. I haven’t time to write them all myself. St iv ntn-FiveTHE CAULDRON I Am a Great Friend to Public Amusements; for they Keep People From Vice.—Samuel Johnson THE PRINCESS THEATRE Frankfort’s S ility Photoplay House Features PARAMOUNT, ARTCRAFT, GOLDWYN, SELECT and all the superior photo plays Matinee Daily IF YOU SEEK THE WORLD’S BEST YOU’LL SEE IT HERE Program Changed Daily THE BLINN THEATRE Frankfort's $50,000 Opera House ALWAYS PRESENTS Good Programs of Vaudeville and Pictures THE ROYAL THEATRE The Popular Show Watch the Newspapers Concerning Features to be Shown Here COLUMBIAN AMUSEMENT COMPANY IRVIN MOSS. Manager E. E. SPRAY. Treasurer The Church, the School and the Theatre are the World’s Greatest Institutions.- -Thackeray. Seventy-Six5th. Cartoons are my favorite work. 6th. I refuse to write the class will, history, and everything else I have been asked to write in the line of poetry while holding the mere, measly, unimportant and unwanted office of Assistant Joke Editor. Therefore, I, S. Gerald Berryman, do resign from the said position of Joke Editor of the Cauldron Staff in a business-like manner and without ceremony whatsoever, on this day of Wednesday, the 13th of March, in the year one thousand one hundred and nineteen of our Lord. This is the truth and nothing but the truth, so help me Hanna. Thanking you one and all, I remain Incontrovertibly thine, (Signed) THE HON. Samuel Gerald Berryman. ESQ. What Saved the Baby The family were entertaining callers one afternoon, and while the grown-ups were talking, the baby crept on the floor. Suddenly, there was a loud bump and wild wails. It came from the direction of the piano. “Oh, the baby has hurt himself!” cried the mother. “Run quick, dear!” The young father had already dashed toward the piano. He dropped on his knees and groped under the piano for his injured offspring. Presently he returned. “He fell down and bumped his head on one of the pedals,” he reported. “Oh, the poor darling! Is it a bad bump?” asked one of the guests. “No,” he answered, “fortunately, his head hit the soft pedal!” Sc vc nti -Si vcn THE CAULDRON Poor John You know John Coulter’s girl? When Deac’s away to school She sets John’s brain into a whirl Until he’s made a fool. But oh, how matters change When Deac comes home to stay! Poor boy has lost his range, And Johnny’s cast away. He tries in vain to get a date; They are taken a week ahead. With a heart chuck full of hate, Poor John goes home, his heart like lead. Now his heart is full of hate; Swears he’ll never fall again, He’d done, forever more, with Kate, She’s broke his heart in twain. But when Deac’s gone away, once more John knocks upon her door; Again unto himself did say, “Pll just try once more.” Once more he starts in new. He knows what he’s a-doin’. He surely can if he wants to, But, gosh! Pd get a new’un. —Pitt Panther. Miss Fee’s History Class Miss Fee: “Bill, who was the god of the waters?” “Bill” Goodwin: “Pluto.”THE CAULDRON , ■ ' JAMES A. CARR Clothing, Furnishings Ed. V. Price ik Co. Made-to-Measure Clothing Across from the American National Bank » ASHMAN DRUG COMPANY Peoples Life Insurance Co. Frankfort, Indiana Capital $100,000 Insurance in Force $11,500,000 | For Assets $1,250,000 Fancy China and Cut Glass Second to None A Home Company Qrou ing Better Every Day Home Office-Peoples Life Building 8 v nty-EightTHE CAULDRON .Jllillllliilllllllllllllllll b SBiiiiiiHiiBifflffliiiiininniitiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniininiTiiffliiifHiiininniiii The Rainbow Inn The Frankfort Candy Kitchen Clinton County’s Community Centers Where Your Friends Meet Make Your Headquarters With Us Finest of Home Made Candies Finest of Ice Creams SPECIAL ARRANGEMENTS MADE FOR PARTIES Light Lunches Table and Counter Sendee Sodas and Specials THE RAINBOW INN, Clinton County's Beauty Spot Prompt Service Everything Clean Courteous Treatment THE RAINBOW INN, 10 North Main St. West Side Public Square THE FRANKFORT CANDY KITCHEN j| North Side Public Square HARRY KUSSURELLIS CO., Proprietors Scvi nty-.XintT11E CAULDRON The First National Bank OF FRANKFORT, IND. Capital $200,000 Surplus and Profits $75,000 To Our Young Friends REMEMBER that the first $1,000.00 you save is the money that does you the most good. The savings bank account we think is especially attractive since you can make deposits at your convenience without being required to come on a date set by some club or plan, and in case an emergency arises you can draw the funds. These two points are important. You draw four per cent interest on the account. Call at the First National Bank and Qet a Savings Book and Start Saving, Even Though the First Deposit is Only a Dollar Mr. McClure’s English Class George Flora, reading from Shylock, the phrase which says: “I’ll not be made a soft and dull-eyed fool.” George read: “I’ll not be made a soft and bull-eyed fool.” Mr. Yager: “What letters do you learn first?” (meaning keyboard, of course.) Helen Berryman: “Learn to write business letters first, because the other kind just come natural.” Gordon Moss: “I’d like to dance awfully well, but the music bothers me and the girls get in my way.” For Sale A fashionable skirt.—M. Me. Instructions for raising and forging checks.—M. Yager. My job in the assembly room as entertainer of the freshmen.—Paul D. Soldier’s Uniforms. See Grover,, Anderson. Baker Davis, Lawdermilk. Lockhart, or address U. S. Army. A few of my pet “big words.”—Bill Ghere. Some of my superfluous dignity as library assistant.— Frank K. “James,” said his mother, “every time you are naughty I get another gray hair.” “Well, well,” said James, “You must have been a terror, then; just look at Grandpa.” Eiyh ft r As We Know Them William Davies—“Ching.” David Harker—“Dave,” “Hark.” Dorsey Pitman—“Pit.” Dewey Sheets—“Dude.” Herbert Xorris “Herb.” Ninabelle Stair—“Nina.” Walter Allen—“Walt.” Gerald Berryman—“Berry.” William Moore—“Billie.” Wilma Keefer—“Willie.” Beatrice Boulden—“Bee.” Arthur Benjamin—“Art.” Gordon Moss—“Mossie.” Marjorie Garrott—“Marj.” Robert Cripe—“Bob.” Louis Russell—“Louie.” Gladys Wall (hurrying into Anderson’s room): “Mr Anderson, what is our assignment for tomorrow’” No response. Gladys ' “I say, Mr. Anderson, what is our assignment ? After the tourth attempt. Anderson looked up smiling and said: “My, but you are pretty!” Exit, disgust and dignity. Enter, smiles and dimples. ho can tell me a thing of importance that did not exjst a hundred years ago,” asked the teacher. “Me.” piped the small boy in the class. Eujhly.Ont THE CAULDRON We shouldn’t kick about staying in school, because we at least get to sit down, and the poor seats have to stand all day long and all night, and the pictures hang around, too. The stairs are either running up or down all the time. The floor has a hard time, as it is walked all over, and the roof runs all over the building. The linoleum keeps running up and down the aisles, making so much racket that we can scarcely study. We should not forget the paint; it sticks around pretty close, too, unless someone takes it off. The doors have a playful time, hs they get to swing all day, but the poor dictionary gets turned over and over. The piano will play if some one will play with it, but the clock keeps running all the time. The molding running around the room all the time makes the radiator mad, and it is hot all the time. People would think this was an asylum for the blind, to see the blinds hanging around the windows. They can’t see how the rest of us suffer, though. Our ceiling is one of the most expensive things, it is so high. The chandeliers are not so heavy when the bulbs are a light. We have few bright pupils, but most of the stars are in the service flag. If we should have a fire, the building wouldn’t bum up; it would bum down, and the fire escape. We treat our pictures something fierce, for we hang all of them on the walls. The youngest member of our school is Miss Calendar. as she is not quite five months old yet. We have some very dirty things up here. The board is black all the time, no matter how much we wash it. We can’t beat up on the curtain until we get it down, and we never know when the inks well. The railing is a nuisance, running up and down the starway all the time. “How much is there between Haven and Heaven?” “Only about two hairs.”THE CAULDRON lumklmj{arduare(jt. Everything in Hardware Garden and Field Seeds Farm Implements Telephone Number 279 South Side Square Frankfort, Ind. The Eyes of the World Are on the Man Who Saves Have You a Bank Account? One Dollar Starts an Account With THE AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK Northeast Corner Square Eighty-TiroWant Ads Wanted—A steady fellow. Edith Gum. Wanted—A good looking man. Ruth Montgomery. Wanted—Some one to write notes to. Fleet Kern. Wanted—Some one to make love to. Helen Faust. Wanted—Some one to play with. Cres. Roush. Wanted—New box of rouge. Wilhma Keefer. Wanted—More weight. Esther Gann. Wanted—A freckle remover. Elzora Snyder. Wanted—A date. Harry Leslie. Wanted—Some dreamy eyes. Walter Allen. Wanted—Some one to bluff. James McClamroch. Wanted—A sure cure for the date habit. Louise Kimbal. Wanted—Some one to keep order in the Library. Miss Howard. Wanted—An automobile ride, Buick and lady driver preferred. New Member of Faculty. Wanted—Knowledge of manual training. Davis. Wanted—Another pretty girl. Dorsey Pitman. Wanted—Another pair of “Fancy” hose. “Lizzy” Boys. Wanted—Single man desires correspondence with lady: High School teacher preferred. Call for Mr. Baker after 7:00. Wanted—Ten nights a week. “Ching.” Wanted- Black eyebrow pencil. “Gwen” Pyles. Wanted—Coat sleeve extension. Cletus Lemon. Wanted—Long trousers for some of our Sophs. Mr. Fisher: “Ted, if you had a little more spunk, you would stand better in your classes. Now, do you know what spunk is?” Ted: “Yes, sir. It is the past participle of spank.” Eighty-Tim THE CAULDRON Our Library 1. “The Crisis”—Report card clay. 2. “The Story of a Bashful Lad”—Gerald Berryman. 3. “The Clearing'”—A bevy of young things when a teacher approaches upon them as they chatter in the halls. 4. “The Charge of The Light Brigade”—The crowd at the lunch cupboard at the noon hour. 5. “Little Men”—Lawrence Lucas and “Skeet” Thompson. f). “The Circular Staircase”—The path to the Chemistry Lab. 7. “History of English Language”—Anv Senior. 8. “King Arthur”—“Art” Milne. 9. “The Crossing”—Miss Howard and the Freshmen. 10. The Tempest”—An argument with Salt. 11. “Freckles”—Floyd Hardesty. 12. “Vanity Fair”—Bess Spray. 13. “The Tale of Two Cities” Lebanon and Zionsville. 14. “John Halifax, Gentleman”—Charles Emery. 15. “Les Miserables”—Exam. day. Gerald and Arthur Milne were discussing the probabilities of President Washington never having told a falsehood. Gerald: “Do you really believe that Washington never told a lie?” Arthur: “Naw! There never was a man that never told a lie.” Gerald: “Oh. ves there was.” Arthur: “Who?” Gerald: “A man who never spoke.” (with a bright thought).T II E CAULDRO N A Possible Reason Mr. Clayton: “Statistics show that in one county of this state there are 10,000 dogs and not a single sheep. What do you think of that?’’ Morris Gable: “Aw, I reckon them folks are too busy to pester with sheep.’’ “Gwen” Pyles and Helen Cripe holding a conversation in a cottage at Bethany Park. Helen: “Well, I wish that you would tell me what in the world is the matter with you.” “Gwen”: “Oh Helen, you cannot understand my emotion ! You have never been in love.” Helen: “Well, if this is the way it makes you act, I never want to be in love.” Diamonds, Watches and Jewelery The Blake Sl Ham Jewelry Optometrist P. DORNER’S SONS CO. Frankfort, Indiana •DISTRIBUTERS OF Oakland and Chevrolet Touring Cars Mr. Raiford in Chemistry Class “John, can you explain density?” “No,” replied John Coulter, “I can’t explain it, but I know what it means.” “Very good example, be seated.” American History Class, discussing the War of 1812. Miss Salt: “Herbert, what was the effect on the war by the downfall of Napoleon?” Herbert Norris: “Why. after his downfall, he started out to conquer the world.” Madge Norris: “What is an optimist?” Dorotha Phipps: “Why an optimist is a cross-eyed man who is thankful that he isn’t bow-legged.” Eighty-FourWhere to Buy High Grade and Stylish Footwear r. a. McConnell co. West Side Square Scientific Fitting T. L. DEHORITY "The Store of Quality ’ Drutfs. Sundries. Paints and Oils We c Side Square Frankfort Ind. T=---------------------------- -v SENECA CAMERAS SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS CAMPBELL-AUGHE CO. South Side Drug and Book Store FRANKFORT, INDIANA Waterman’s Ideal Fountain Pens You will find a complete line of CANDIES at Spencers First-class quality at fnices that arc lowest. Our Sheet Music Department contains only the litv “hits.” If haven't the piece you want, we will get it for you. ueT HE CAUL 1) It 0 N FLORA CRULL CLOTHINq Shoes, Hats, Furnishings Miss Fee: “What happened to Babylon?” Students: “It fell.” Miss Fee: “What happened to Nineveh?” Students: “It was destroyed.” Miss Fee: “What happened to Tyre?” “Bob” S.: “It was punctured.” He failed in French, And flunked in Chem. We heard him loudly hiss “I’d like to find the man who said, ‘That ignorance is bliss’.” Dear Esther: 1 hope you will excuse me, but 1 remember proposing last night, and I don’t remember whether you said, “yes” or “no.” CECIL. Dear Cecil: I was glad to get your note. I remember saying “yes” to some one, but have forgotten who it was. ESTHER. When Sam Reno first went to Miss Howard’s class, he told her that his name was “Sam Reneau, R-e-n-e-a-u,” and she asked him how he spelled Sam. John Cox: “Will vou sing “Because I love you”? Mr. McClure in 10B English class said: “We will take Jean Cheadle: “Sure. What shall I sing?” the life of Hawthorne to-morrow. Come prepared.” I! if h t if-Sts High tji-St n n T II K C A r I. I) RON rrTHE C A U L I) R () N HERB KILLMER CO. For Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry Graduating Gifts a Specialty Phone 1304 West Side Square HOES for Every Occasion and Requirement Atui at Prices Most Reasonable AT MINER’S A Step Farther But Worth Vt j Scwk J§ ho)j LENA M. BRYANT 'rla Blt Books, Stationery, Novelties 209 EAST CLINTON SI REET Porter-Hurlbert Hardware Company The’ Reliable Hardware Store Headquarters for Hardware, Paints, Oils and Seeds. Roofing and Tinsmith We Also Sell and Install The Twentieth Century Furnaces OUR MOTTO: Qood Qoods at Lowest Possible Prices No. 3 North Jackson St. Phone 252 Eighty-EightOur Cheerful Cherubs I find this life a pleasant one I never glare or glower. I have such nice times with the girls, That come to me each hour. —Anderson. I have a little secret, I’ll keep it dark forever. I’ve taught so long in F. H. S., I’ll never leave—no, never. —Miss Howard. Today I heard a perfect song; It steeped my soul in harmony. If all the rest of life is wrong Sweet music is enough for me. —Miss McMurray. I simply love to talk and talk, I think I say some clever stuff. My greatest cross in life is this, I don’t get listened to enough. —Mr. McClure. William Ghere in History class was attempting to get Mary Scheirer’s ring and Mary was making protest. “Why Mary, aren’t you going to give it to him? You know babies always have to have something to play with,” exclaimed Miss Salt. One night when Marjorie had a date with “Speck” she was very badly frightened. She thought she heard something “Squeek.” Eighty-Sinc TIIE C A U LI) RON Some of Anderson’s Specialties Mr. Anderson walked gracefully up to Miss McDonald’s desk, and upon informing her that he was to take part in “Katcha-Koo,” asked, “Miss McDonald, would the coach that trains me for the stage be called a stage-coach?” Mr. Anderson (in history class): “Tell me about the heme life of the Northmen, Forest.” Forest: “The greater part of their time was taken up in feasting and drinking.” Mr. Anderson: “It was. Wish I had lived there in those times.” A certain student asked Mr. Anderson to make a speech at the “pep” meeting. Mr. Anderson replied: “You must think I’m as full of speeches as a dog is fleas.” When asked to take part in the Tri-Kappa play, “Katcha Koo,” Mr. Anderson replied: “Katcha Cootie? No. I’ve caught enough!” The foregoing young man was also overheard to remark that he saw two young ladies walking down the street with their skirts so tight, that he thought “it was u sailor.” Anderson: “You may answer the question.” Esther C. (in utter dismay): “Oh ! Dear!” Anderson: “Present.” Mary Van Eaton: “It's cold in here.” Anderson: “Sit closer to the girl next to you. My chair isn’t large enough or I would accommodate you.” “How can you restore ivory to its natural tint, “Donk”?” “I donno. How?” “Try a shampoo.”THE CAULDRON £Wen Shuility Kettle son, Crossett for Ralston for Women . Growing Girls Men Young Men These Trade Marks Mean to You Shoe Satisfaction. Assured Values, Preferred Styles Buster Brou n Boy Scouts for for Children "Real” Boys HAMMOND SHOE STORE OTTO M. HAMMOND FRED E. HAMMOND Frankfort Overland Co. WALTER S. MERRITT Distributer of Overland and Willys-Knight Cars Tires and Accessories 257 N. Main Street Phone 358 Nine tyWhat Would You Think Had Happened If— Miss Howard used slang? You saw Miss McDonald without her smile? Kenneth Cohee was without his “ego?” Dorsey Pitman’s knees knocked together? Irene Thompson went to Forum alone? F. H. S. won a state tournament? Mr. Yager had a girl? Mr. Hough was heard in the rear of the assembly? Bruce Lewis’s handkerchief wasn’t in evidence the 2nd period every day? Some strange good looking boy should come to town and “Gwen” didn’t fall ? Sarah Duncan didn’t walk around the assembly room on an average of once a period? Grace Catron should come to school with her hair curled and rouge on? Miriam Caldwell should forget and talk without using her special little “lingo?” “Bob” Hiner wasn’t crazy about himself? Edith should establish a cabaret? Mr. Kramer (lecturing “Swig” on the importance of money): “James, when I was your age I carried water for a gang of brick-layers.” James: “I am proud of you father. If it had not been for your pluck and perseverence I might have had to do something of the sort myself.” Ellen Price tripped blithely up to the librarian. Thelma Denton, and asked sweetly, “Have you ‘Freckles’?” Sint tif-One TIIE CAULDRON Heard in Commercial Geography closs. The class was discussing the different fur bearing animals and the uses of their skins. “Kenneth,” said Mr. Anderson. “What is another skin and it’s use?” “Banana skins,” replld Kenneth, “and they make good slippers.” Miss Howard: “Give me some characteristics of Scott, Cornelia.” Cornelia began to describe some other author. Miss Howard: “Are you sure that you are thinking of Scott?” Cornelia (very emphatically): “Oh!—Scott!” This story took place in the Mitchell Cafe, between Harry Mitchell (the hash thrower) and one of the faculty members. Harry: “Do you want pie with your lunch, sir?” Faculty: “It is compulsory?” Harry: “No. It’s raspberry.” Dorsey: “What kind of a stone would you like to have in your ring, Mary?” Mary: “Oh Dorsey. I’ve heard so much about baseball diamonds, do you suppose they are expensive?” After Irene Seaman had stared with open mouth at the statue of Shakespeare which is in the library, she asked, “Who is that man?”THE C A U L 1) R 0 N WHEN You get married and go to housekeeping, remember HARKER SONS Can Supply Your Various Needs in the Way of FURNITURE and RUGS (Lite jtvtnte (J rt §tnrc Frankfort's Only Art Store West Side Square. C IT OU C Exclusive agents for Dorothy Dodd and Red Cross OnUCD Shoes for Ladies. Dr. Reed Cushion Soles and Stetson Shoes for Men. C. C. IRWIN North Side Square Remove the Dandruff with J. C. DARLING K. 1). X. '8 The Hair Will Qrow Money-Back Quarantee F. H. S. Rings, Sterling Silver :: $1.00 to $1.25 :: Pins, 25c to $1.00 FRANK S. CREBS East Side Jeweler Ninety-TwoHi f raf-daie.. MUMKS' Kinety-Thrct T II E CAULDRON S TV'S WHCXE iOU CJfTCH H Cff SCHOOL ??TII K CAULDRON — Meet Me at The Frankfort Home of THRASHER’S Munsingwear Whittall Rugs, Cenetemeri Kid Gloves Niagara Maid Silk Gloves, Hose and Underwear f BON MERRITT SAYS: m “You’ve got a right to expect some pretty nice gifts this time of the year, but the biggest gift you could receive from anybody is a VICTROLA and enough VICTOR RECORDS to keep you happy the rest of your life.” Xinety-FourMr. Yager (to Lewis Russell, holding up his hand in Commercial English): “Yes?” “Lewie”: “Why, I forgot what I was going to say—Oh yes, I was going to ask for out test papers but I remembered that you had handed them back yesterday.” Jimmy Morrison: “How much are eggs a dozen?” Grocer: “Fifty cents a dozen for cracked ones, and eighty cents a dozen for good ones.” Jimmy: “Well, crack me a dozen of the eighty cent kind.” James Gumm to Bertram Walters: “Say, do you see anything green on my face?” Bertram: “Why, it looks green all over to me.” James: “That’s just your own reflection.” Howard Wickham: “I don’t think that I deserve an absolute zero.” Mr. Baker: “I don’t either, but that is the lowest mark 1 am allowed to give.” Mr. Clayton: “Mushrooms grow in damp places.” Grace Catron: “That’s why they always look like umbrellas, ain’t it?” Sunday School teacher: “What kind of boys go to Heaven?” James McClamroch: “Dead boys, Ma’am.” Xhirty-Fivt THE CAULDRON Miss Howard: “Dorsey, what is the fare to Indian- apolis?” Dorsey P.: “Why, the fair (fare) to Indianapolis is a large crowd of people and all sorts of amusements.” John Coulter: “Did you hear about my saving nine lives at the fire?” John Cox: “No, tell me about it.” John Coulter: “I saved a cat.” “My sister’s feller kicked my dog yesterday,” said little Willie, “But I’ll get even with him.” “How’ll you get even?” “I’ll put quinine with sister’s lip rogue.” The fraction leaned over and touched the whole number on the shoulder. “Say.” she whispered nervously, “is my numerator on straight?” Miss Howard: “Who were the cavaliers?” Frank Kirkpatrick: “They were the men who were in the cavalry.” “Why are you always looking in that mirror?” “Miss Howard told me to watch myself,” replied “Art” Milne. The song “Smiles” should have been dedicated to Mr. Yager.T II K CAULDRON The Place That’s Different BROADLICK BROTHERS’ BAKERY The House of Quality 51 S. MAIN ST. PHONE 188 (Lilt Rnual (Garment (C baiters Biggest Because Best Thorough Cleaning Perfect Pressing Prompt Service 12 S. MAIN ST. PHONE 158 VERNON QOAR He (admiringly): “You are a girl after my own heart.” She: “Thank you. I hope that you are not a man after mine because it is otherwise engaged." The eighth period in the library. “I think French is a Joke,” loftily exclaimed “Dip” Rogers. “Yours is,” retorted Ruth. Mr. Raiford: “Lewis, will water run from one vessel into another through a siphon?” Lewis Russell: “The book says it will, but I don t think so.”Mr. Clayton: “Walter, why aren’t potatoes and onions planted together?” Walter Allen: “I suppose the onions get into the potatoes’ eyes and they can’t see how to grow.” Gerald Berryman: “Where is the best place to hold the World’s Fair?” William Davies: “Aw, you can’t get ME—around the waist, of course.” Mr. Baker (after a long windy proof): “And now do you see that plus equals zero?” Marjorie Garrott (in sleepy voice): “All that work for nothing.” HOWARD A. CANN Monuments-Mausoleums QUALITY WORK ONLY 14 SOUTH MAIN ST.. FRANKFORT. IND. .Vim ty-Snu n THE CAULDRON JOHN KELLO —t The Man With the Values GOLD BOND Ready-toWear Suits are Guaranteed j Captain to “Whiskey” Grover while in service: “Your rank, sir?” “Don’t rub it in. Captain; that is wot the Sergt. told me,” replied Kenneth. Kenneth: “Do you know Louise Kimble?” Cohee: “Yes, we used to be the same age when we were growing up.” Speaking of little things, don’t mention William Moore’s opinion of himself or you will be making a social blunder. Coach Lockhart: “Theodore, did you take a shower?” King Cole: “No. Is one missing?”THE CAULDRON You will be pleased to (crime that we always have in stock a full line of “Miss Saratoga” Middies, the regulation and stylish Middy for young folks. These come in plain white or colors in the best of materials, both wool and cottoti. For sport or street u wr if you have a “Miss Saratoga” Middy you are comfortably and stylishly dressed. These you can buy in separate middies or in full suits, all well made and fine fitting COHEE’S CWe are particularly interested in our young folks. We want them prepared mentally. We want them prepared physically. We want them prepared financially that they may have the means to back up their judgment. START A BANK ACCOUNT WITH US AND LEARN TO SAVE Clinton County Bank and Trust Company Ninety-EightSim ty-SiiuTHE CAULDRON GOOD PHOTOGRAPHS TELL THEIR OWN STORY The Pictures in This Annual Were Made by HARDY Look at the Pictures, judge for yourself, then go to Hardy’s for best photographs Signed: “CAULDRON” STAFF. (hn lliutilriilMarjorie G.: “A partnership is a union between partners.” Mr. Yager: “Then I suppose that a corporation is a union between corpses?” ‘‘Was Rome founded by Romeo?” inquired a pupil of the teacher. “No,” replied the wise man. “It was Juliet who was found dead by Romeo.” Miss Howard: “Have you been whispering, Jean?” Jean: “Yes, wunst.” Miss Howard: “What should she have said, Dorotha?” Dorotha: “Twist.” Miss Howard: “Who created Betsy Trotwood?” Student: “Scott.” Miss Howard: “No. It would take a Dickens to do that.” “Herb.”: “There is always something broke about my Lizzie.” “Dude”: “What now?” “Herb”: “Me.” Friend Mersch: “There’s your friend Mary over there, why don’t you go over and speak to her?” Dorsey Pitman: “Wait a minute. She hasn’t paid her fare yet.” Clayton, taking the attendance: “Is any one here absent this morning?” One II undnd Out THE CAULDRON “Fan” Rockwood was reading a special delivery letter from Akron, in Botany class. Clayton: “Fanelia, this is no time to read letters.” “Fan”: “But it is a special delivery letter! It just came.” Clayton: “You heard what I said. Put that up.” “Fan,” in perfect disgust: “’Spose if it was a telegram, have to wait to get home to read it.” Mr. McClure, after much explaining: “Now do you understand the question?” Cecil Moore: “Yes. I believe that I have it in my head now.” Mr. McClure: “Well, then you have it all in a nut shell.” Miss Salt’s History Class the 6th Period Miss Salt: “Who was the other member of Washington’s cabinet besides Hamilton, Knox, and Jefferson, Florence ? Florence Fisher: “Why—Edmund Spenser.” While two girls were discussing Mr. Baker. Miss Bach and Miss McDonald were seen to wink at each other. We are all wondering—? “I’ve heard of Thomas Cat but I never heard of Thomas Hogg before,” Fanelia exclaimed in the Library one day, and she wondered why every one laughed. Yager’s very explicit definition of a forehead. “One’s forehead is the top front side of one’s face.”tiie cauldron THRIFT in YOUTH assures COMFORT in OLD AGE Systematic Saving will bring Success WE PAY 4X ON SAVINGS Farmers Bank of Frankfort ON THE SQUARE-SOUTH SIDE STATE BANK NO. 10 ESTABLISHED 1876 --------- - - ------------- ------------ 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 is no Shot Requirement for old feet or young feel that ue cannot Satisfy SHANKLIN HIMMELWRIGHT The Shoe Men EPSTEIN'HENE CO. Clothing Hats Furnishings (tin Ihtndnd TiroSidelights on JOE McCOY—"Sister”; artist; musician: bashful: shy; and. oh! those bow ties! HAItRY LFSLIK—"Shorty”; Hercules of F. H. S.; pastime .yetting in and out of scrapes. TRKI.LA KFLLY—"Trolley Cur”; lovable; capable; sweet: industrious. WILLIAM MOORE—"Bill”; thinks he knows it all. and maybe he does, who knows? A No. 1 Bluffer. ORAN Dl'IlKIX—"‘Durb”; (Jressy; noted for brilliant ties and kerchiefs; innocent expression. SIDNEY PADKN—"Tin”; "Beth"; winsome; charming: lovable: professional heart breaker. WILIIMA KKKFF.R "Willy"; champion gum chewer; loves to "paint"; does not despise the well worn name of "Jones.” MARTHA KHUSKY—Industrious; studious; happy disposition; friendly. WILLIAM FUDGE—“Bill”; fond of red and green neckties, also cerise collars; pastime—ornamenting Hammond's door-way. FRANK KIRKPATRICK -Ambitious; quiet; studious: great librarian. Oiu Hundred Time T II E CAULDRON the Seniors WILLIAM DAVIES—“Ching”; ladies man; business-like; ener-ergetic; pastime— flirting and writing to Ruth; noted for his laugh. MARIAN' IIARLAXR—"I’at”; always on the alert for news; sweet; happy; sunny. HEt'LAH SIMs—Shy; unobtrusive; blushing; silent. HESS SPRAY Expressive eyes; favorite fruit—dates; fond of Purdue dances; English shark. ROHKET CRIPE "Bob”; voice of Demosthenes; all quake and become silent when he deems it wise to speak. PAX ELIA ROCKWOOD—"Fan”; born actress; noted for her hula, hula dances; favorite cereal—"Rice.” THELMA DEXTOX—"Tern”; Oh. how that girl does talk; will she ever cease? fear not. no never! She goes on forever; expression—"Ye Cods." ARTHUR REX JAM IX "Art”; believes blushes to be becoming, and indulges in them frequently; good student. CATHARINE CREBS—“Pat”; "Kitten”; industrious, and brilliant student: possessed of a veritable New England conscience; favorite expression—“My stars.” and ‘Ding it.”THE CAULDRON MILLINERY You are assured the most Authentic Styles in all seasons THE M. B. THRASHER CO. FRANKFORT PRODUCE CO. Trade where you can net a fresh, clean and sanitary line of Vegetables and wholesome Fruits FLEET M. ROUSH JOHN H. ROUSH Former Pnuun in the U. 5. SifiuiJ Corps EAT! EAT! EAT! WHERE? At MITCHELL’S CAFE Of Couik Buy and Sell Through Claybaugh REAL ESTATE Fatzinger Building Phone 269 LAVERTY’S ON-TH E-ALLEY EAST SIDE STANDARD CLOTHES Furnishings - Hats FOR MEN COULTER-SMOCK CO. Everything for the Home McDougall Kitchen Cabinets Harpanola Talking Machines FRANKFORT - LEBANON - CRAWFORDSVILLE One Hnndrul FourLEWIS RUSSELL-—“Perdue”; raiser of bread and corn; partlc-uarly fond of “Pegs.” PAUL DOXOHO—“Donkey”; quiet; very delicate; dainty of physique; nevertheless, Paul knows what he Is talking about. HERBERT NORRIS—"Herb”—“Norry”; graceful: petit and sweet; charms everyone by his melodious voice in the history class; however, he is very saving of it. using it only on special occasions. “BEE” ROULDEN—Cleopatra of F. H. S.; Theda Bara of Frankfort; Oh! that innocent stare! What’s behind those eyes. Bee? HELEN FAUST—“Bill”; persistent; a big cut-up; a Jewish beauty. BRI CK LEWIS—Chief duty, preserving the dignity of the Senior Class—SOME task. HELEN BERRYMAN—“Berry”; industrious; charming blue eyes; “Love—love—love—love. He lies In her eyes.” DORIS IRWIN A good Sunshiner; attractive; the black-eyed gypsy of F. H. S. FLORENCE FISHER-—Curls—curls—curls—; very fond of Roy. One llmirirnl Fivi THE CAULDRON C’HAKLKS KMKHV—Brilliant student; modest; history shark; bound to be great. ESTHKU CAXX—“Shrimp”; never satisfied, always wanting more (Moore): a regular cyclone when going anyplace. ItUTH MILLBR—Sweet; a big tease; good entertainer of the country lads at noon-hour. KLLKX JOY riEK'K—Our elocutionist: her middle name Is rightfully hers. ADKLIXE Ito It ISON—Shy; industrious; quiet; the country vamp. ALBTA WALDO—"Wally”; It’s Claudle day and night; who buys her powder? A beautiful singer, but modest about making a display. BBSSIB WKIITS—A musician; sweet; likes dates; a lover of "King Alfred.” FIX)YD THOMPSON Always pleasant; complexion—envy of all girls. WILMA B.MBLY—Her face is located between powder and paint; admires fine linens, especially Sheets. MAIIY VAX BATON—“Dimples”; finds a "Pit” at every step.THE CAULDRON Stafford Engravings are Used in this Annual Because of Quality - and Service You will find our engravings in a great number of the high-class year books that are published throughout the United States. We have a department which specializes in making halftones, color plates, zinc etchings, art work and designs for college and school publications. We use the famous Levy Acid Blast process, which produces halftones that print far better than plates made in the ordinary way, and which greatly aids the printer in making an artistic success of his work. In order to cooperate with our customers more closely, we have prepared a valuable book “Engraving for College and School Publications,” which we loan to the staff of every publication which uses Stafford Engravings. This book contains 164 pages and over 300 illustrations, and will be of great assistance in simplifying ordering, in preventing costly mistakes and in securing highest quality engraving at lowest cost. This helpful book is not sold— simply loaned to Stafford customers. We also specialize in Commencement Invitations; Fraternity, Sorority and Club Stationery; Visiting Cards, and other Copper Plate Engraving and Steel Die Embossing. Samples with Prices on Request. Stafford Engraving Company Artists Designers Engravers Century Building Indianapolis Om Unwind Six DAVID II Ilk Kit-—“Dave”; hia name, for some peculiar reason, is linked with that of Margaret. MII.DItKD MOORK—“Sampson”; favorite expression. “Yuh silly saphead.” Talks when she should be quiet and remains silent when she should speak. MAItY SCHKIKKR—Sad thot! Track time has arrived. It means separation. KOliKItT MORRIS—"Bob”; our financier, and a very able one, judging from the amount of money he spends on gasoline. MARGARKT SALKKLR—”Sockhead”; Notice: The famous Salkeld-Yager debate on disputed points of grammar, promptly at 7:30. Only those admitted with well-trained “argufying” ability. MXARKLLE STAIR—“Nina”; reporter; American and French actress; lively; chatty; always merry. "Her sweet voice haunts me still." DEI.I.A CHRISTY—The Class Pedagogue. When the teacher calls on Della we breathe a sigh of relief. MYRTLE VAX METER—If silence is golden Myrtle must have a mint of money." GLADYS WALL—Class artist; specialty, cartoons of school masters and mistresses; her sparkling eyes and radiant hair do but portray her sunny disposition. (ho Hundred Seven THE CAULDBON BLANCHE HARDIN—A speedy tvpe(ist); favorite expression. “Mr. Hough wants to see you.” ARIEL VAN DYKB—“Delilah”; her voice is as deep as the nature from which it arises. MARY PARKER—Notice: Mary’s engaged on Sunday evenings. EDITH McKINSEY—Believes “Silence is bliss"; our model of neatness and refinement. HERBERT MOORE—“Herb”; latest requirement—MUMPS! He drives a car but Is bashful. Girls, use finesse. CORNELLA KENNEDY “Corncracker”; athlete; chief stunt mounting stairs two steps at a time; pet expression. “Yu sophisticated simp!” MARY STERN—“Farmeress”, and a good one. too; chief fault, excessive loudness in speech. IRENE SEAMAN -Will Irene's future be a sailor? It might be. who knows? ARTHUR MILNE "Art”; fond of bright colors, also of Irish (wo)men; grins and smiles and laughs all day. WALTER ALLEN—“Walt"; spectacles; bashful around the girls and Miss Howard; favorite word, “Well." DEWEY SHEETS—“Dude”; once upon a time was seen wearing a checker-board sweater: it was exceedingly becoming; what became of it?THE CAULDRON Forty-three Years Ago The FRANKFORT Times was established by G. Y. Fowler and it immediately became Clinton county’s family newspaper. For more than two generations it has been the paper for the people. Now, The Times goes daily to more than ninety percent of the homes in the county. Commercial Printing is carefully and reasonably done by the Times Our thousands of pleased customers can tell you the reasons for coming here for this uxnk THE FRANKFORT MORNING TIMES udity Printers Cllintnn C'.nunr Ij’nAitur One Hundred EightGORDO MOSS—“Mossy"; an athlete; chief delight, arguing with Miss Howard. Pastime—talking to Edith; been “canned” so much that he will, we hope, soon be preserved. ROXY HARNETT—Short: favorite trade—“baker"; jolly; fond of dates. HELEN FAUST "Bill"; snappy brown eyes; ever-pleasant; an AWFUL tease. SAM KENEAU—"Sammy"; red hair; freckles; altogether charming; a secret—he powders dreadfully!!!! CLYDE AL'GHE—“Butch"; fickle; ladies’ man; stylish; handsome; future movie king. MARYBELLE |M LT—"Vanity Fair"; dream girl; coquette; dances like a fairy. MARJORIE GAItROTT—"Marj"; fond of “Wise" men; tranquil; graceful. ANNA BARNETT “Ann"; of modest demeanor; an athlete: bashful: friendly; favorite expression—"honest"; pastime —driving a Ford. MARTHA LUCAS—“Dame Fashion"; tall, stately, and graceful; a good “Sunshiner." On Hundred Nine T II E CAULDRON IKKNK THOMPSON "Beanie"; flirt; blue-eyed “vamp”; developer of the most approved methods for dropping cases no longer to be desired; pastime—writing to Clarence. SABAH DIN CAN—“Sally”; ”0 Hel-p”; smiles; sunshine; boys; and curls; pastime—walking around assembly during a period. 1 At'LINK SPRAY—“Piga”; most worn expression "Tee-hee”: some giggler—heard every two minutes If one is near. (.BACK CATRON—"Gracious”; characteristic byword In the mildest of voices "Gracious mo!" "She fears the flirting eyes of men. and sits around a-studying.” NADINK VINCENT—Favorite expression, “I don’t know"; X. S. L s daily question to her—"Why. Nadine! Did you miss that point?” EDITH ( l'Sl—"Gummy"; “Oh Pshaw”, (nothing stronger!); springs in her knees, some say. MONNIKl’R VM. (iHKRR—"Sister"; the professional F. II. S. Frenchman and eminent historian. Noted broadly for graceful movements. HELEN HITT’INE—"Huffy"; Her nature is the opposite of her nickname: sweet; unassuming; loved by all. HE Jfc t m %

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