Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1922 volume:
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p p Miss Campbell has been the ardent n
l l champion of the Class of '22. Ever TI
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faculty, she has shared our joyous
moments and moments less joyous,
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l appreciation of her loyalty and affec- 'ffl
tion, we, the Senior Class, respectfully
l dedicate this Cauldron fa her.
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The Old F. H. S. Building
On the night of February 27th, a fire of unknown origin completely
destroyed the Frankfort High School building, and all of the contents of
the building except the records in the principal's office, which were saved
by the quick wits of some of the students and teachers. The building had
just become thirty years of age, having been built in 1892, and its loss,
quite aside from the rough estimate of between S250,000 and S300,000,
means more from a sentimental standpoint because it has housed all the
graduating classes during this period of time. Its associations now can
hardly be more than memories, and w'hen a new type of the conventional
factory type is erected, the alumni, after half a dozen years, will hardly
dare talk about the building because outsiders and the students will take
them to be old settlers in the community.
It would be wise here to correct some erroneous impressions as to
the real origin of the fire. Many comic rumors were spread which would
have been ridiculous had not certain individuals accepted them at face
value and begun seriously to circulate them. One was that a kerosene in-
cubator Was being operated in the agriculture laboratory. This was a false
report, as the department has none. Another was that an "experiment"
had been set up and left going over night in the agriculture rooms, the
chemicals suddenly took a notion to explode, thus causing the holocaust.
As a matter of fact, Mr. Lowe, instructor in agriculture, says that all the
chemicals stored in his department were a small bottle of wood alcohol,
of formaldehyde, and of sulphuric acid. A third theory, more plausible,
was that there was escaping gas which in some manner became ignited.
A fourth theory was that of defective electric Wiring in that corner of the
agriculture room. A fifth theory, most plausible of all, was that the fire
was of incendiary origin. There are people in the World who would do
such a thing.
The old stone pile was built in 1892, when Mr. D. A. Coulter was pres-
ident of the school board. It was unique architecturally among the high
school buildings of the state. It was built by Pierce 8a Morgan contrac-
tors The high school edifice was of a Norman feudal type of architecture
with grim stone walls which a gigantic conflagration could not entirely
shake To several students the fire suggested so they said the burning
of the Norman castle of Torquilstone so vividly described in Scott s Ivan-
hoe. The unfortunate features of the situation were that the building
had wooden stairways and balustrades oil-soaked floors wooden rafters
and considerable materials which made ideal fuel such as papers books
and chemicals. It is generally believed that if the firemen had entered the
building and poured the stream from the hose over the interior instead of
fighting it exclusively from the exterior that it could have been almost
wholly saved. The debris in the building smouldered for several days
after the fire
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Q, INKQMEMORIAM Q
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BEATRICE MARY LYNCH N'
'EH of the Class of 1922 '
'fly Died December 15, 1921 L .,'AA 1
THIRTEEN "" '
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' W J. KENNARD l'HEAllLl'l
Class President, '22, Mechanics'
E Club, '19, '20, '21, '22, President
, Mechanics' Club, '22, Forum, '19,
'20, '21, '22, Vice-President Forum.
'22, Latin Club, '19, '21, Literary
Club, '22, Debate, '21, '22, Yell Y,
Leader, '19, '21, '22, Glee Club, '18,
High School Staff, '22, Cauldron
Staff, '22, Class Play, High School "
Notes Reporter, '22, Inter-Class Bas-
ketball, '19, '21, '22. '
, "Hear the Music of the Drum"
1 ,...: ,M
DI DROTH Y E. KELLY
Treasurer, Sunshine Society, '22, Lit-
erary Club, '21, '22, Junior Matinee
Musicale, '22, Latin Club, '21, '22.
"The Lass With the Delicate Air"
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Basketball, '21, '22, Mechanics' Club,
'Eff '21, '22, Inter-Class Basketball, '19. fm ,
HQ, IRENI-1 F. SIEGFRIED Y,
Sunshine Society, Latin Club, '21.
S "Light and Shadow" '
, 1 FOURTDFN Y" '
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PAUL E. CUE
Agriculture Club, '19, '20, '21
President Agriculture Club,
State Agriculture Debate Team, '20,
County Dairy Contest, '19, '20, X
"Back Home on the Farm"
MEDA A. PARKER
Sunshine Society, Glee Club, '21, '22,
"For Better or for Worse"
Agriculture Club, '19, '20, '21, '22,
President Agriculture Club, '22,
Boosters' Club, '21, '22, Vice-Presi-
dent Boosters' Club, '22, High Life
Staff, '22, Indiana Stock Judging
Team, '19, Corn Judging Team, '20'
County Stock Judging Team,, '20
'21, Seed Corn Demonstration Team
"Chasing the Chickens"
JULIA MARY CONARROE
Sunshine Society, Literary Club, '22'
Glee Club, '22, Gymnasium Assist-
ant, '21, '22, Gymnasium Exhibit,
'21, Cauldron Staff, Class Play,
"Bells of Beaujolaisf'
"They're Wearing 'Em Higher"
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My mmm' FRANCES LAN:-1 W
1 'X Sunshine Society, Art League. '21: X
1 Glee Club, '22, Junior Matinee,Musi- ,V
, " vale, French Club, '19, '20, "Bells ,N
of lleaujolaisf' 5
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XVINIFIKHID M. HASELTON
N Sunshine Society, Glee Club, '21. ,
1,1 '22, Junior Matinee Musicale.
l "Any Old Place the Gang Goes" 'IN X
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Sunshine Society: Glee Club, '223
525.59 Gymnasium Exhibit, '20, Gymnasium 55,
, M l.0l'lSl+I nom: all
H ' Sunshine Society.
Q, Kirklin's loss was our gain. Y
'wif "Oh Fair, Oh Sweet. Oh Holy!" ll' 'I
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G. CARROLL SBRADLING l
, President Class, '20, Vice-President ,
F Class, '19, Track, '20, '21, '22, ,
Basketball, '20, '21, '22, 'Mechanics' ' '
'iw' Club, '22, Class Play, Inter-Class 63'
Debate, '21, Q
"Fidgety Feet" . "N'
ELIZABETH MARTHA McKINSEY 1 N Sunshine Society, Literary Club, '21, ,N
'22, Latin Club, '22, Cauldron Staff.
"LaFayette, We Hear You Calling" '
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if WILBUR WINGATE '
Mechanics' club, '20, '21, '22, Vice- 4'
fi , President Mechanics' Club, '21, Caul- J '
IQ 1 in dren staff, High Life staff, '22, ,
bp, Track, '21, '22, Inter-Class Debate,
'lkgish '21, Boosters' Club, '21, '22, Glee :ff
5 Club, '21, Literary Club, '22, Class
EI President, '21, Manual Assistant, M,
W '22, "Bells of Beaujolaisf'
H "Pack Up Your Troubles" '
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C15 LUCILE CULBERTSON Q,
Sunshine Society, Literary Club, '22, 'W' Latin Club, '18. 'W
,M "Wabash Blues"
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GROVER, E. BEH R
Basketball, '20, '21, '22, Inter-Class
Basketball, '19, Mechanics' Club,
You're the Girl For Me."
Central Indiana Oratorical. '20,
President Delphinian Club, '21, Pres-
ident Sunshine Society, '22, Literary
Club, '22, Cauldron Staff, Vice-Pres-
ident Class, '21, '22, Class Play.
"I'll Say She Does"
AIAISICRT ll. HARKER
Mechanics' Club, '21, '22, Cauldron
Staff, Basketball, '20, '21, '22, Iu-
ter-Class Debate, '21, '22, Debate.
'22, Forum, '20, '21, '22, President
Class, '20, Glee Club, '19, '21, '22:
Orchestra, '19, '20, '21, '22, "Bells
of Beaujolaisn, Inter-Class Basket-
ball, '19, Class Play, Senior Min-
l+ll'Nl1'E l'0Mlll+lY INDRNER
Vice-President Sunshine Society:
President Junior Matinee Musicale:
Glee Club. '20, '21, '22, Sallie Mae
Byers' Elocution, '21, Central Indi-
ana Oratorical, '21, County Oratori-
cal, '21, Delphinian Club, '21, '22,
"Bells of Beaujolais," Cauldron
Staff, Class Play.
"Who'll Take the Place of Eunice?"
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'1 JAMES O. ELLIOTT X
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grlculture Club, 19, 20, 21, 22. -v..:-
' "You'd Be Surprised"
1 1 FERN BIRD
' 3 Sunshine Society.
1 "Sweet and Low"
1 To ROBERT 0. Goon
Agriculture Club, '19, '20, '21, '22: CM,
1 1+ I ter-class Basketball, '19, '21, '22.
Im "A Good Man is Hard to Find" 'mr
Sunshine Society: Latin Club, '203
E Glee Club, '20, '21, '22g "Bells of
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' OWEN E. GEIB
1,9 No class that Owen graces will ever j
become dull. ,gl
"Oh Gee! Oh Gosh!!"
fl NELLIE P. FRANTZ l
,' Sunshine Society, Latin Club, '21,
3. '22, Glee Club, '22, Junior Matinee
1, Musicale, "Bells of Beaujolaisf'
fx "Nellie Was a Lady"
A-lf? , , , '
i Forum, '20, High Llfe Staff, 20,
Literary Club, '21.
' "Very Good, Eddie"
M L MAn'rHA RUCI-I
sunshine Society, Glee Club, '21, 0 :9 '22, Junior Matinee Musicale, "Bells j' of Beaujolaisf' '
2 "There's a Little Bit of Bad in Every
,N Good Little Girl" .
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, WARD A. JOHNSON i I,
A Agriculture Club, '18, '19, Inter-
ugh, Class Basketball, '2 1, '2 2, Track,
'21, '22, bl 33 4
13 "Slow and Easy" I l W ' 3
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li' LELAH V. HARSHDIAN if
3 Sunshine Society, Glee Club, '20,
1' '21, '22, Latin Club, '20, '21, '22,
N Literary Club, '22, Junior Matinee
ll Musicale, '22, A
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A WILLIAM T. MAUCH
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Latin Club, '19, Forum, '20, '22, . l .
Cauldron staff. ff' wfw
"The Lost Chord" 'nj
'N BESSIE BLANCHE STRONG 6
Sunshine Society, French Club, '19,
Q10 Geometry Club, '20, 'Q 4 w N
, "Just the Kind of a Girl"
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JAMES W. MORRISON, JR.
Mechanics' Club, '22, Literary Club,
'22, Glee Club, '18, '19, '20, '21, '223
"Bells of Beaujolaisf'
"For He's a Jolly Good Fellow"
-- Sunshine Society: Literary Club, '21:
2- Latin Club, '22g Glee Club, '21, '22,
Cauldron staff: "Bells of Beaujo-
laisg" Vice-President Junior Matinee
"Ain't Nature Grand?"
l"0RRlflS'l' V. M1'I'0Rll
Latin Club, '22.
H A R RIl+l'l' STE VYA RT
Sunshine Society, Literary Club, '22,
Latin Club, '22.
,fiat "Young Man's Fanvy"
'l' VVIGNT Y-TNVO
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N JAMES M. HARTMAN ,V
l Mechanics' Club, '21, '22, Forum,
'20, '21, '22, Literary Club, '20, '21,
'QL '22, Glee Club, '20, '21, '22, Inter- -ff
F Class Basketball, '19, '20, '21, '22,
1,31 Class Play. 3,
, , "A Bold, Bold Sailor V '
With a Girl in Every Port"
I'Al'LINE RAUHAEL KELLEY l
Glee Club, '22, Class Play, "Bells I
of Beaujolaisf' Literary Club, Or- W
chestra, '22. '
T "I'm Gone Before I Go"
fly -1' FRANf'1s LEE lmmzn jx 'X
gl One would never know he was
around, he is so quiet, but we feel 153' '
L' moved to recall the quotation "Still
Tm' waters run deep."
"Monte Christo, Jr."
lg 1 1
Sunshine Society, Glee Club, '21, X
'22, Gym Exhibit, '20, Gymnasium fi?
Assistant, '21, '22, Cauldron Staff: -.
"Bells of Beaujolaisf' fgv'
"Laughing Vamp" '
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Boosters' Club, Orchestra, '19, '20, W
W, '21. ,QP
Ewa, "What'll We D0 Without Him?" is .9
W W W '
ALICE REDDICK Sunshine Society, Literary Club, '22. Cs
W , W
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W Crown?" WW
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LAWRENCE LUCAS '
, W Debate, '20, '21, '22, Forum, '20, W E
.x iii -- '21, '22, Vice-President Forum, '21, L , W
3.33 . President Forum, '2 2 , Boosters' "Hg
D ' Club, '21, '22, President Boosters' ' -i
W2 Club, '22, Latin Club, '21, '22, con- W:WW W
' sul Latin Club, '21, State Discussion ' ,
" 'ggi I Contest, '20, High Life Staff, '21, if?
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mf '22, Class President, '19, Senior
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LAURA FORSYTHE WW i
Sunshine Society, Literary Club, .Q
ff , '21, French Club, '20, Gymnasium
Assistant, '22. W "Breeze" W
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MAURICE K. GABLE
Agriculture Club, '18,
Sunshine Society, Delphinian Club,
'21, '22, Vice-President Delphinian
Club, '22, Literary Club, '21, '22,
"Full 0' Pep"
MEDFORD E. DIAXWUELL
Forum, '19, '20, '21, '22, Debate,
'22, Inter-Class Debate, '21, '22, Or-
chestra, '19, '20, '21, '22.
"It's a Long, Long Way to the End
of Walnut St."
Sunshine Society, Literary Club, '21
'22, Vice-President Literary Club,
'22, Glee Club, '21, '22, French Club,
'18, Delphinian Club, '21, '22, Jun-
ior Matinee Musicale, "Bells of Beau-
jo1ais," Class Play.
"Brighten the Corner"
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JOHN SH l1Il"FL.l1lR MvCAR'l'Y
Basketball, '20, '21, '22: Mechanics'
Club, '21, '22, Forum, '20, '21, '22,
Inter-Class Basketball, '19, Orches-
tra, '19, '20, '21, Senior Minstrel.
'22, Class Play.
A l' DRA K l'lLI4l4lY
Secretary Sunshine Society, '211
Latin Club, '20, '21, '22, Editor-im
JAMES IDPIILEY NVICYM ER
Mechanics' Club, '21, '22, Intel'-Class
Basketball, '19, '20. '21, '22, Forum,
'19, '20, '21, '22, Glee Club, '21, '22:
Inter-Class Debate, '20, '21, Debate.
'22, Business Manager Cauldron,
"Bells of Beaujolais."
"Just Pray for the Lights to Go Out"
BIA RYE li FISH ICR
Sunshine Society, Literary Club, '21,
'22, Glee Club, '20, '21, '22, Delphin-
ian Club, '21, Junior Matinee Musi-
vale, '22, "Bells of Beaujolais,"
County Vocal Solo Contest, '21,
"Say It With Music"
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, PAUL COULTER CULLOM
N Business Manager High Life, '22, i
4 Boosters' Club, '22, Mechanics' Club, N 'l
1 '20, '21, '22, President Mechanics' "
Club, '21, Vice-President Mechanics'
M Club, '22, Debate, '22, Forum, '20, M
" '21, '22, Glee Club, '18, '19, '20, '21, , "
A 4 Latin Club, '19, '20, Office Assistant, 'J '22, Intercla s Basketball, '19, '20, V
'21, '22, Inter-Class Debate, '22, l
, Class Play, Senior Minstrel. 5 1
N 1 1
1 "The Herd Girl's Dream" 3
W GRETCHEN BLYSTONE 4.-
1 Sunshine Society, Latin Club, '20: f,
Literary Club, '22, N'
M "Mighty Like a Rose" 1,
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kg? WILLIAM Goonwm 3
Basketball, '19, Track, '19, Latin
fm? Club, '20. fm ,
Im "Wimmin" Fill
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MARIAN ELIZABETH HURD
Sunshine Society, Literary Club, '21, '
my '22, Latin Club, '20, '21, Bronze ss
TT Typewriting Medal, '22. " '
1 "Dance and Grow Thin" ll
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ii i High Life staff, '20, '21, '22Q sun- i i
dial shine Society, Literary Club, '21, gg.
'22, Glee Club, '21, '22, Latin Club, .
, '19, '20, "Bells of Beaujolaisf' 1:
Q "Just Like a Rainbow"
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,I Sunshine Society. i
"Today is Monday"
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eggs, Sunshine Society, Latin Club, '20.
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"Oft In the Stilly Night"
M MARY HURLBERT
PM Sunshine Society, Latin Club, '20. A"'
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V LLOYD D. NEHER
iv, Agriculture Club, '19, '20, '21, For-
a um, '22g Glee Club, '22g Orchestra,
M '22g Junior Matinee Musicaleg "Bells
"Come All Ye Faithful"
l MARY ELLEN' BASS
Sunshine Society, Glee Club, '21,
I '22g Junior Matinee Musicaleg "Bells
1 of Beaujolaisf'
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Inter-Class Debate, '20, '215 Debate,
'22g Forum, '20, '21, '22, Cauldron
IONE HARRIETTE AGNEXV
Sunshine Society, Latin Club, '21,
'22, Literary Club, '21, '22, Glee
Club, '21, '22g Junior Matinee Musi-
caleg "Bells of Beaujolaisf'
"Somewhere My Love Lies"
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GLENN R. SEAMAN
Agriculture Club, '19, '20, '21, '22:
Inter-Class Basketball, '19, '22,
County Stock Judging Team.
"Give Me the Moonlight, Give Me
ELIZA BETH RANKIN
Sunshine Societyg Glee Club, '20, '21,
'223 Literary Club, '21, '22,
"Strut Miss Lizzie"
VOYNER K. SMITH
Coyner is the steady, dependable type
ot' student, who may always be
counted on to perform any task to
the best of his ability.
'Tm Nobody's Baby"
MARY HELEN STARKEY
Sunshine Society, Glee Club, '22g
"Oh! What a Pal was Mary!"
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Delphinian Club, '22, Latin Club,
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I PAUL ROBISON
"The Dream Peddler"
A SENIOR HAT
-Q' One jaunty little yellow hat
5 Does not a summer make,
lk And yet it is no wonder that
I like to meet a yellow hat.
I For don't she wear a yellow hat,
As fair as milliners make?
I would I were the smallest gnat
To get to touch that yellow hat.
I would to sing a yellow hatg l
The song I really make
ein Is somehow very small and flatg ..
' It does not justice to the hat.
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1 I ,334 1.
Proverbs For Underclassmen
Bear it in mind, a fact in thy head is worth a dozen in the book.
Remember, when copying from someone else's paper on a test that
luck helps those who help themselves.
Learn to keep one eye on the teacher while writing notes, whispering,
Underclassmen, incline thine ears forward in search of wisdom and
hearken unto the words of thy teacher, be they ever so foolish.
Do not become angry if thou canst not get a teacher to agree with
thee, for it is possible that he may change his opinion.
Remember, that much of the teacher's wisdom is foolishness but he
somehow gets away with sufficient thereof to be enabled to draw his
Say nothing if a history teacher assigneth ten or twelve pages for
a day's lesson, for "wiser heads than thine" have decided that it is good
for one to burn midnight oil.
Do not become angry if thy teachers attempt to give thee advice con-
cerning thy love affairs, for they are much older and more experienced
along such lines than thou.
Now, if thy teacher heaps more work upon thy shoulders than thou
likest go to where 'air" is given "free ' as a "bluff" often helpeth in
getting a passing grade
When thine instructor takes up time in explaining some unimportant
thing to thy satisfaction do not object but rather thank him for that is
a splendid way to hide the fact that thou hast not read the assigned
Furthermore if thy instructor persists 1n bawllng thee out for some
ordinary insignificant crime tsuch as chewing gum! do not get peeved
for he is only doing it because he considers it his duty and away down
deep in his heart he sympathlzes with thee
Now besides following closely the above commandments thou must
study dlligently and do thy best for therein lies the secret of a success
ful battle agalnst the faculty
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Class Prophecy of '22
I wandered to the oceang
Then I wandered to the sea,
Then I finally wandered homeward,
To my home of childhood glee.
I took a trip to Frankfort,
Where my High School days were spent,
Where Prairie Creek so gaily flowed-
To F. H. S. I went.
I hopped a freight into town
And landed near the square.
I got some information
From the new police-man, Behr.
I said that I had just come home
To see my old class mates,
That I had just come into town
On a train with special rates.
He said that several members
Of our class were yet in tovsm.
He said that grocer Parvis
Was bringing prices down.
And he had a noble wife,
'Twas Mary Starkey trueg
She kept his books and money,
And helped him make home-brew.
I walked into the Court House
And there met Alta Spray,
Who figured out the taxes
In an economic way.
She said that Mauch and Hutchison
Passed their hours away there too,
To wind the eight-day clock
Was all they had to do.
As I stepped from out the Court House
I saw a truck just pass:
'Twas owned by Coyner Smith,
Who manufactured glass.
Away off in far Ireland,
In a very secluded lodge,
Lived a man and a woman,
Named Cheadle and "Joe" Hodge.
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McKinsey and "Gretch" Blystone
Were living there near by,
Living chiefly on turnips
And water from the sky.
Spradling was in France
With Cullom, Gable, and Neherg
They ran a soft drink business
Selling "cokes" and some dry beer.
I learned that Bill Goodwin
And M. Hurd were in Peru,
And lived the closest neighbors
To Miss Reed and Miss Agnew, 'if'
Who worked for Medford Maxwell
In his home-made doughnut shop,
They manufactured doughnuts I
And also made red pop.
I was later told that Barney'M1oore
Had married Marvel Fisher, H'
And that Lee Baker had invented
An electric ice cream disher.
Ward Johnson played a big bass harp
In far-off Palestine,
Where Harriet Stewart and Mary Bass
Made elderberry wine. 5,
In Africa there lived a boy I I
By the name of Dudley Weymer, I
Who Worked in a marshmallow factory I
And held a job as timer. I
Hartman and Hurlbert ran picture shows I
All along the streetsg
Their bills and advertisements f II" i
Were posted by Axtell Sheets.
The city was governed by Harker I
And his able assistant, Conarroeg
They are engaged to be married
But they seem to be very slovw. '
And our old friend Dorothy Jenkins
Was married to Paul Cue,
They have patented a new device
To color white bricks blue. 4
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In Brazil there lived two young girls
And both their names were Kelley
They owned two brick factories
Where they made their boneless Jelly
Paul Robison had gone to France
And entered buslness there
He ran the great hot soup stand
At the Champs Elysees Fair
L1b Rankln and John McCarty
Were l1v1ng ln New York
They manufactured rouge
And lnvented white burnt cork
Tompklns and Lucas were 1n Cuba
Where they acted as baseball hurlers
On the s1de they ran a factory
Where they made our best k1d curlers
Eumce Dorner and W1b Wingate
Were mlsslonarxes brave
They l1ved ln far off Chlna
Where thelr ability they displayed
Loulse Goar was 1n Japan
Ralslng broad leaf tea
She and Owen Gelb were marrled
On the shores of the sunny sea
They got their llcense from Morrison
And were marrxed by Rev Good
Who on Sunday was the preacher
And on Mondays he cut wood
Forrest McCord had married a glrl
Whose name was Bessle Strong,
She was 1n the Class of 22,
They were liv1ng in Hong Kong.
Fay Hunter and I. Seigfried
Were in business for themselvesg
They only made one article
Known as "The Non Supporting Shelves."
Their office force was Alice Reddick,
Assisted by Martha Ruch:
An extended course in Bookkeeping
Back in F. H. S. she took
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Kelley and Seaman were 1n Alaska, --
I Where they owned a big snow plowg
' Glenn did most all the work
And Pauline told him how.
B. Durbin and Laura Forsythe
Ran a beauty parlor thereg
They manicured the fingernails
'fT'l'7'f And permanently waved their hair.
Harshman and Bird were nurses
l For rheumatic pains and groansg
The only thing they never used Was that liniment of Sloan's. 'IEW
i Gillis and Brookie were dancers
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In a Hawaiian dancing showg
They loved to dance around the school
In F. H. S., you know.
Jim Elliott and Culbertson
Were manufacturers by tradeg
A furnace patented by Haselton and Lane
Was the only thing they made.
Meda Parker lived in Italy,
Where she ran a game of chanceg
She was assisted in her business
By our old friend Nellie Frantz .
Ed Green and Louise Chapman
Had brought themselves great fameg
For the thought of eyeless needles
Were the only things to blame.
I enjoyed my trip to Frankfort
Especially when I found
How all the class of 22
Were scattered the world around
And how each one was occupied
In making a generous living
And the work of art and knowledge
To the world each one was giving
I ended my journey
With hope of a return
And each Classmate s position
I would again attempt to learn
FAY HUNTER 22
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Class Will 1
H We, the undersigned under-dogs, as a representative and highly effi- I
cient body of the Senior Class, do hereby put our vast amount of gray .
matter upon the altar of the will of the class of nineteen twenty-two, in
the year of our Lord Ditto,
, Article I--We, the departing Seniors, bequeath with our last gasp,
I l ll
to the High School, the privilege of using the old gym for water polo or
any other aquatic sport. Along with this goes the athletic ability of
some of our members, and the hope that the Juniors will avail themselves
of the same.
Article II-We leave to next year's aspirants to sheep-skins the right
and ability of controlling their kindergarten emotions and conducting
themselves as their stately predecessors so aptly have done.
Article III-We hesitatingly transfer the ire of Miss Howard upon
any deluded female in the High School, who feels moved to amputate her
raving tresses, unless said heroine has the courage of Marian Hurd and
Elizabeth Rankin, in which case we say go to it, and may the best man
Airticle IV-To the Sophomores we leave our executive ability in
staging indoor carnivals, benefits shows, et cetera. f0f course we don't
think they can do it as well, but we're willing to let them try.5
Article V-To next year's basketball squad, this season's five be-
queath the hope that they have cherished all year-that the new gym
will be done sometime.
Article VI-Because of holding school at various points of the com-
pass we feel moved to place before your scrutiny the latest invention of
Professor William Pig Ear Mauch S O S C O D 22-1 e-the lnkless
fountain pen No doubt the school board will greet this with shouts of
Article VII-Since the last of our austere members have successfully
bluffed their way through four years to our present state of exalted su-
periority we feel moved to bestow upon the frailer members of the faculty
the unquestionable right our fairer companions have held of using rouge
and wearing their skirts above their knees
Article VIII-To next years crop of young green things we impose
the following rules
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1. Do not step on the banana peelings you cast upon the side-
walk--it's sometimes slippery business.
2. Do not try to chin yourselves on the tops of the instructors'
desks. The penalty is over-whelming.
3. Always appear ignorant in class--if you don't the expense
would be enormous in restoratives for Bob McClamroch.
4. You must not bring milk to school in your pockets-always
carry it in bottles.
Article IX--We falteringly and with a great many sobs and snuffles,
bequeath the following personal effects:
1. I, Dud Weymer, do hereby bestow my crops of ardent femi-
nine admirers upon Howard Martin, although it breaks my heart to
2. I, Marian Hurd, relinquish all claim upon my highly success-
ful recipe and sign it over to Dot Silirrg.
3. I, Martha Reed, bequeath my, rouge box, given to me by
Mother Nature, to Bernice Hufford. My favorite expression, several
are clamoring for, but I refuse to part with it.
4. I, Carroll Spradling, leave my place as center on the "Fight-
ing Five" to whoever can pass Lossy's requirements.
5. I, Josephine Hodge, bequeath one ton of Wallace's "Get Thin
to Music" records to any one w'ho feels the need of the same: I am
only pleasingly plump, anyway.
Signed legally, executively and judicially,
' ALBERT HARKER,
I JULIA CONARROE.
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'Twas 7:30 A. M. Wednesday morning, January 11, '22. The calm-
ness of an absolute peace brooded over that great pile of stone quarry
which was situated on East Clinton street. 7:40 and the janitor entered,
meditating philosophically on how unusually quiet everything looked.
7:45, and two Juniors and a Sophomore, hot on the pursuit of knowl-
edge, mounted the steps and proceeded to their various assemblies,
wherein they became lost in Caesar. More studious ones arrived-and
then-Holy Horrors l-what have we here? Several individuals so be-
decked and ornamented that their own 42nd cousins would almost have
difficulty recognizing them. The janitor and most of the students gave
one look and fled to the haven of Mr. Carrnichael's room. A few of the
more courageous stayed for a second look-and there was plenty to see.
And they kept coming. Confusion reigned Cor rather stormedb until the
lower hall was a mass Cor shall we say mess?J of dollies, kiddie cars,
rompers and every variety of costume known.
By this time you have probably guessed that what we've been hint-
ing at is that grand and glorious institution, Senior-Freshman Day-
wherein all the 12's disfigure themselves and give their best imitation of
Freshmen-whereon said Freshies look in ill concealed horror.
While everyone was wondering if-well, if some of these people
weren't just a little off-in rolled the dignified Senior President on a
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n roller coaster-his countenance plentifully' besmeared with honest soil.
And then everyone was assured that thingswere perfectly justified, al-
though rather queer. -
Well, We frolicked and We gamboled Cfour crap games going on at
oncel until some crook tampered with the bells and rang leaving time.
Whereat the more constrained members of the class marshaled their
Wilder companions and hauled them up to "see the birdie man," whom we
dll? proceeded to drive to nervous prostration. We tried our best to look intel-
l ligent-what do you think of the result?
Then everybody was supposed to troop home and return to civiliza-
tiong nobody showed up at his domain until the noon whistles blew. How-
ever, don't ask us where we were, 'cause it's a deep, dark SEKRUT!
Senior-Fresl :man Dali
Glorious Freshmen of other days,
ill Togged in our glad rags, green and red, ffl
Trying to mimic our childhood ways,
To bring back the years that unyielding have fled
Into the limbo of forgotten dreams-
As seemingly joyous as we could have planned,
But, spite of our piercing shouts and screams
A couple of hours is the most We can stand.
'ill ' 'Ui
M Glorious Freshmen of other days, l
l Tearing and ranting thru classroom and hall,
If Rooms that to us were a terrible maze
When we were all so depressingly small.
Would you to Wander back thru the life
l We have been able so long to command?
We can no longer endure the mad strife-
Ellli A couple of hours is the most we can stand. gpg.
A couple of hours-just a wee little drop
i In time's twinkling and shimmering showers-
Tho' I would not ask that we ever should stop,
Thank goodness it's only a couple of hours. V
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2' Assoc-iutv Editors
,N Al,lH+IIi'l' HARKEN JULIA MARY CONARHOE FAY HUNTER If
.IOSEPHINE HODGE MARIE TOMPKINS xi!
W MAli'l'lIA lildldll XVILLIAM MAUCH MARTHA M1-KINSEY M
MN VVINIFRED BROOKIE
Q A M
' M M
L ' Businvss Blilllllg'1'l' l
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I WIIAIZVR XVINGATE EUNICE DOHNER 'J
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The Crippled Athlete
Jack Vale loved basketball and longed to make his letter in it. He
had been a faithful assistant to the coach and team of Western High ,
all through his four years of school. He was a cripple, but he helped the ge
coach in every manner possible. He took care of the first aid, helped with rub-downs, and he knew the game from start to finish. He originated new T'
plays and revised old ones. l l
Jack spent hours in the gymnasium by himself or with the coach, ll
and always he was shooting baskets or doing numerous little things to
help the team or coach. Quite naturally he developed a "basket-eye", and
especially from the foul line, he had been known to make as high as 30 .
or 35 straight. '
All week the tension ran high in Western High School, and especially o l
around the gym, for this was the last game of the year and, indeed, the
last game in which many of the fellows were to represent their school. !
It was the last practice of the week. Jack was sitting on the bench. Q T
There was something about his appearance that attracted the coach's
attention. He had long known the longing in the boy's heart, and he
l"l clearly saw it now. He contemplated awarding Jack a letter for his serv- Q"
ices, but he understood him'well enough to know that Jack would not .
accept the letter without earning it according to school rules. ll
Well, this was the last year of Jack's school, and also the last game
of the year. So the coach called Jack to him the following day and l
told him to report with the team that night at 6:45 and get into a suit.
At least part of J ack's ambition was realized.
That night Jack stood apart from the rest as they received their final instructions, his face was deeply flushed. The greatest moment of lf!
l his life had come.
Jack sat with the subs on the bench, and the coach, watching his U
A face, felt keenly what it meant to him that night.
The game started with a rush, first Western High and then Seymore
" ' leading. Seymore led by four points at the end of the half, but Western,
fighting desperately, came back and soon the two schools were fighting W
l on even terms. With only ten seconds to go and the score tied, Bell, the
speedy forward and foul shooter for Western, dribbled past the Seymore
1 floor-guard, but the back guard charged him and laid him out. Just as
I. l the referee called the foul, the final gun sounded. The game was not over l
F 1 '
yet because Western had the right to try the free chance, but Bell was out
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of the game.
"Go in for Bell, Jack," the coach said. The boy could scarcely be-
lieve his own ears.
He reported to the officials and went out on the floor. The rooters
were amazed-a crippled boy in the game!
Not a sound was made as Jack limped to the free throw line. He
picked up the ball, turned it in his hands so that the lace would be well
balanced. The ball slipped from his hands and swished the net as a great
I yell rent the air. The score stood: Western 25, Seymore 24.
Three weeks later, along with the rest of the players, Jack was
awarded a great purple sweater with the letter "W" and a single service
GROVER BEHR, '22,
il n 1
fl' 'ro A BABY DOLL
Those glasses make you look so
They really prove a good dis-
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p , Upon your nose they sit at
M - As tranquil as a Pekin-
Your golden hair looks so sweet
Vi No wonder that you're always
By handsome gentlemen who
For your fond Mamma's Kewpie
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,Q fffg Bottom Row-Marie Tompkins, President: Eunice Dorner, Vice-President. 1.41
55395 Top Row-Dorothy Kelly, Treasurer, Dorothy Jenkins, Secretary.
The Sunshine Society
.. The Sunshine Society was called together September, 1921, for the 1
1 purpose of re-organizing. The following officers were elected for the
year 1921-1922: Marie Tompkins, President, Eunice Dorner, Vice-Presi-
dentg Dorothy Kelly, Treasurer, and Dorothy Jenkins, Secretary.
1 The Society's next step was to receive the Freshmen girls into the
school and society. This was accomplished by the annual "Get-Ac-
' quainted" party, given in the high school building one afternoon the first
f of October. After a very interesting program, cleverly carried out by the -9
upper-classmen, the Freshmen were made acquainted with all the other
1 members of the society, and a social time was enjoyed. Refreshments
were served from booths in the halls.
1 The Halloween Party was the most welcome social event of the sea-
: son. This was a very great success, financially as well as socially. It was ..
held in the Central Building Gymnasium, which was appropriately dec- 1
orated for the occasion. Prizes were given to the person the most A'
lil uniquely dressed. Mlarie Tompkins an-d Eunice Dorner together won first
prize, while the judges awarded Pauline Kelley the prize for the most 1
l i unique costume. She wore a beautiful butterfly costume. The feature of
the evening was the Vaudeville presented by the Sunshine members, and
1 held in the auditorium. This was quite original and interesting. Follow-
viii FORTY-FIVE ,
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ing the Vaudeville the evening was spent in dancing until the clock struck
ten, at which time we departed to the strains of "Home, Sweet Home."
On January 28, delegates from F. H. S. Sunshine Society were sent
to Lebanon to attend a Convention. Seven different schools were rep-
resented at the Convention. It was the purpose of this meeting to forward
a State-wide organization of the Sunshine Society.
The Sunshine Valentine Party came next in the line of social events.
It was given in the gymnasium on February 17, 1922, and was also a great
success. Another clever play was given, entitled, "Mrs. Jarley's Wax
Figger Works." In this play Julia Mary Conarroe very capably took the
leading part with twenty-five other Sunshine Sisters as her subjects. In
the halls were booths, very prettily decorated, from which one could se-
cure ice cream cones, cakes and all good things.
Throughout the year the Sunshine Girls carried on candy sales,
lunches and parties, the proceeds of which were used for charitable pur-
POSGS- DOROTHY JENKINS, '22.
Sunshine State Convention
The first State Sunshine Convention was held in Lafayette on April
28th and 29th, 1922, under the auspices of the West Lafayette and Jef-
ferson High School Sunshine Societies. All organized societies in the state
sent delegates which numbered about three hundred girls. The object of
the convention was to form a state organization. A nominating committee
composed of the presidents of the Franklin, Crawfordsville, Lebanon,
West Lafayette, Jefferson and Frankfort Societies chose nominees for the
offices of President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer, and also
drew up a provisional constitution for the state organization. At the
business meeting Friday afternoon these nominees were announced and
at the final business meeting Saturday morning the following officers
were elected: Mildred Albright of Jefferson, President, Mary Johnson of
Crawfordsville, Vice-Presidentg Josephine MlcDaniel of Lebanon, Secre-
tary, and Ruby Ramsey of West Lafayette, Treasurer. Franklin, Hunt-
ington and Frankfort were chosen to act on the executive committee.
The girls were taken on sightseeing trips over Lafayette and through
Purdue. A reception for the guests was held at the Elks' Club, and a
banquet Friday night at the Jefferson High School was served by the
Miss Anna Wilson, Superintendent of the Crawfordsville Schools and
the originator of the Sunshine Society, spoke to the girls on the success
of the past and the prospects for the future. Dean Caroline Shoemaker, of
Purdue, also spoke to the girls. Several other interesting talks were en-
joyed and the Matinee Manless Dance, held in the Purdue gym, closed the
poses. DOROTHY JENKINS, '22.
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Top Row-Robert Donoho, Vance Phillips, Paul Cullom, Joe Garnier, Albert
Harker, Mr. Coapstick, Lloyd Neher, Axtell Sheets.
Second Row-Medford Maxwell, Kenneth Stair, William Mauch, Dudley Weymer.
Adna Healey. Richard Bain. John McCarty, Landon Carter.
First Row-Robert Fulham, Lawrence Lucas, Fred Shanklin, Fay Hunter, Mar-
vin Hufford, Richard Shanklin.
Realizing that the purpose of the Forum is to further interest in
public speaking and debate, every member of the club sincerely believes
that this purpose has been accomplished this year. Also realizing that
knowledge is the key to success, one evening each week is given to de-
bating and discussing topics of national and local interests. Every mem-
ber of the Forum appears on the program several times during the year
and thus receives training in ability to think well and speak intelligently.
Thus, the purpose of the Forum is maintained.
Mr. Coapstick deserves a great amount of credit for the success of
the Forum. Many over-time hours were spent by him in the interest of
This year the Forum has taken especial pride in her officers and the
Forum believes that better officers cannot be found anywhere The of
flcers for the first semester were President Lawrence Lucas Vice
President Kenneth Stair Secretary Treasurer Kennard Cheadle For the
second semester they were President Lawrence Lucas Vice President
Kennard Cheadle Secretary Treasurer Paul Cullom
Co-operation on the part of all members and officers has made the
Forum one of the best clubs in F. H. S.
the members of the Forum. Consequently the Forum attributes a great
i 1 share of its success to Mr. Coapstick.
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The Triangular Debate in Frankfort
On the night of February 2, 1922, the Frankfort affirmative debate
team met the Crawfordsville negative team in this city, in one section of
the thirteenth Triangular Debate. The question debated this year was:
"Resolved, That all immigration into the United States should be prohib-
ited for a period of from two to four yearsf' The result of the debate
was a decision of two to one in favor of the affirmative.
The team representing our school this year was Albert Harker, Ken-
nard Cheadle, Lawrence Lucas, and Dudley Weymer. This team based
their argument on the fact that from a political, social, and economic
standpoint, immigration into our country should be prohibited. They
also brought out the fact of the large unemployment in our country today
and advocated a plan which would remedy these evils. The negative team
based their argument on the fact that thousands of people were starving
to death in Europe and Asia, and that our duty as civilized people of the
world was to throw open the gates to them. They advocated a revised
three per cent plan which the affirmative proved to be entirely unde-
sirable. The significant facts of the debate were the forceful rebuttals of
the affirmative team and their convincing argument. This is the third
successive year that Lawrence Lucas has been the captain of a winning de-
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The Triangular Debate 111 Lebanon l
On February 2, the negative team of Frankfort debated against the im
affirmative of Lebanon, at Lebanon, in one section of the thirteenth Tri-
angular Debate. Paul Cullom, Joe Garnier, Medford Maxwell, and Fay
Hunter represented Frankfort, while the Lebanon team was composed c L,
of Lawrence Henderson, Eugene Higgins, George Busby, and Paul
The affirmative contended that immigration should be prohibited for iii
a period of from two to four years in order to restore normal conditions ily
and to formulate a plan adequate for all future needs. The negative con- ,Wil
tended that the immigrant is not responsible for present conditions. but
rather, the negative character of our laws and the unsympathetic atti- limi'
tude of the American people. In addition, the negative proved that their Hi
proposed plan would effect all results desired by the affirmative with-
out prohibiting immigration. One very noticeable feature of the debate Q, p
was the splendid rebuttal of Paul Cullom.
The affirmative was given a two to one decision over the negative,
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, which, as demonstrated by a long silence, proved a surprise to the entire
ll audience. As the negative' team of each school was defeated, for the
fourth time in thirteen years the Triangular Debate resulted in a tie. I
,, The support of the team by Frankfort people was very commendable
. indeed, for approximately one-half of the Lebanon audience was composed
l of F. H. S. rooters, and with this backing, coupled with the demonstration 1 ,
, of spirit instilled in the boys by our splendid coach, Mr. Coapstick, the
least we may say is "Frankfort Fights."
, , .
Debating, and the Benefits Derived Therefrom
The classes in debating of 1921 and 1922 have accomplished the pur-
' pose set before them.. The purpose was to have the boys taking debating l
I I I
to become able to stand before an audience of people and express their
ideas and their sentiments without the misgivings which so many feel
when they stand to speak.
This year out of the largest enrollment Frankfort High School has
ever had, only fifty-five students took debating. They fail to realize when
they dodge it, that this is one subject that may be called the foundation
of everything they may attempt when they become men and women with
certain civic, religious, and social duties to perform. They do not think
of the fact that some time they may be called upon to give a speech at,
perhaps, a banquet or before some large body of people, and then, having
neither the ability to stand and give the audience what it has asked for,
nor the self-command to express what they think, they keep their seats in
more or less disgraceful silence.
These are the things, or, rather, some of the things, which training
in debating will avert and perhaps do away with entirely. The teams
need not win both debates every year in order to be success-
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E21 N ful, for if they have lost both sides of the question debated, ,,.. Q -
and if the speakers are able to express themselves, they are far more successful than the teams which win both sides and yet cannot
l look squarely at the audience While delivering their speeches.
Anyone who takes debating and takes it for the benefits derived
therefrom, will be sorry when he is forced to leave it, when he is unable
to go farther in making speeches, being on debate teams, winning the 'W' Triangular contest, and various other forensic activities.
, The student that goes into debating under Mr. Coapstick either has l
to learn or take himself out of the class, for this is one subject especially 1
i where slackers are not wanted and where slackers cannot be used. If a
student expects to get anything out of debate or any other study he must
make the best of it and try to reach the goal set before him by this study.
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TOP ROVV-Marjorie Coliee. Olive Miller, Robert Donoho. Zearna Barnett, Ernest
Niebrand, Martha Reed, Landon Carter, Dorothy Armantrout.
SECOND ROVV-llo Hutchison, Ernest Heavilon, Bess Reno, Gilbert Skidmore, Anna
Llatthews, Ruth Peterson. Frances Starkey, Edith VValters, lNiarg'uerite Stokes.
THIRD ROW-Louise Armantrout, Ruth Ghere, Josephine liubino, Miss Smith, Charlotte
Lucas, Eunice Dorner, Helen Hagan, Nancy Hurd.
FOURTH ROW-Helen Halloran, Dossie Kyger, Mary Irwin. Gladys Sears, Kenneth Lipp.
IIOTTOM ROW'fFletcl1er Trobaugh, Blanche Resore, Kenneth Stair, lllvelyn Power, Furl
The Public Speaking Department
There is one course given in Frankfort High School that is designed
to give the timid student boldnessg to give the hesitating student an easier
command of speechg in brief, to make the student a live thinker, and an
interesting talker. This course is given in the Public Speaking Depart-
The power of a student who has the ability to express himself satis-
factorily is invaluable. He is a leader of his class matesg he is in demand
in later business life as well as in present school life.
Many students do not realize the value of this study. Speakers fail
many times, not because they have nothing to say, but because they do
not present their thoughts in an effective and interesting manner.
In the spring of 1919, the students in the Public Speaking classes
met in room 22, and under the supervision of Lois E. Smith, formed what
is now known as the Delphinian club.
The club got its name from the old Greek word "Delphi" which means
"The Fountain of Knowledge." Keeping the motto of their name before
them, the club has grown steadily, until now it is one of the most active
clubs in the school.
Always the best efforts are put in the programs, and the results
are, that from the programs alone, the student is helped to overcome his
timidity. The greatest test of a good speaker is to be called upon for
an impromptu speech, and to be able to make a well organized and inter-
esting talk. Impromptu speeches are, therefore, a specialty of the Delph-
inian club. Hence all students who take work in the Public Speaking
Department and who join the Delphinian club are aided in doing better
work in any other department in high school, and also are better able to
take their place among the worth while citizens of a community.
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, funn l,A'l'lNA TOI' RUVV-'l'l1a-lnlzl Pushmun, Lelah llursliman, Iflvzi-Lomin Frym-, Audra Ki-Ill-y. Martliu 'lm'
AlcKin:-as-y, June Robison, Uluru l'ic'kvtt, Thelma Smith.
SECOND liUVVflVilla Batt, llarold llolz. lmruthy Kelly, ltic'hurLl liuin, Alurg.:'nri-l 1:l'ilY
l Paul Ste-wart, Margfzirc-I Hardy, Ne-Iliv Ifrzmtz, lirnm-st Hi-zivilrm. l
THIRD IUHY-Alzn'y Iiuhbins, Katlwrinw- lluvus, Alice- Flu-ziillv, ldlizalwtli Merritt, Mary
l Starke-y, llur:u-e- 'I'al1svy, Mary Guin, .lvzuim-llv lluwli,
W l"0llll'l'll Rf,xv+IAlXN'I'l'lll'l' Dayton, .lane lim-kmzin, Mary Allllvlli' Uliillivli, Mary
x ' l"rz1m'n-s fldmnipsun, 'IH-il Holliday, Miss In-4-, I.uwri-m's- Iluveis, l+'Ioiw-111-v XVvlIs.
hU'I'I'0lXI ICON!-lcim' Agjm-w, liutli l"islli-r, Ralph llui-li, lmlw-:iv Nm-sv. Luuisi- HuI'i'orsl,
N I"l'z1l11'4-s Tobin, lioin-rt lclllllillll, H1-lvn Mum-ll, .lulin 'l'uwns+-nd.
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,V Frankfort High School has had a Latin Club for a number of years. fill,
The name chosen for it last year was Curia Latina, meaning Latin as- I' '
sembly. On November 4, 1921, the Curia Latina was reorganized with the b,
following officers: Two Consuls, Dorothy Kelly and Robert Fulham, who 73,5
serve as presiding officers in rotation, month by month, according to the
custom of the old Romansg and a scriba, Mary Robbins, who acts as the ,
M usual secretary-treasurer. The publicity committee composed of Law- T?
ix rence Dayton, Frances Tobin, and George Moss, and the program com- 11
V mittee made up of Ione Agnew, Julia Townsend, and Richard Bain have ii
l put out the first year book ever issued by a F. H. S. organization. A seal i
designed by Lawrence Dayton adorns its cover. The general topic for T
the year has been the various phases of the life of the Roman boy, dif- ,
ferent meetings dealing with his early life, his home, his education, his J
2311.9 profession or trade, his family, his religion, and why we study him. A Mi debate and a mock trial have also been given.
l The Curia Latina meets every two weeks during the eighth period ,
l on Friday in Miss Lee's room, except for every fourth meeting which is a
social meeting held at the home of some member of the club. Two social ef
gym meetings have been held this year: One, December 19, with Katherine
'lp Lucas: and the other, February 27, with Elizabeth Merritt. In April a 'U'
social meeting will be held at the home of Eva-Lenna Frye, and in May,
it will come the annual picnic. 1
l - 1 n , l
ii Members of the club were active in preparing material for the State . I
N Latin Exhibit held at Bloomington on April 7 and 8. Following are some ii,
li, original stories written for it. i
F1 FT Y - T VV O
i 7 T 5.955 .: 'if X a ft, W . '
THE CASES OF DR. NOUN
Dr Noun was a young physician who had just received his Doctor's
Degree and was making his first appearance in his profession.
His first case was a Mr. Nominative, subject to a bad case of Verbs,
which was indeed a very dangerous disease. D-r. Noun did everything in
his power to keep Mr. Nominative alive and succeeded after a hard fight . .,1' s
with the disease.
His next case was that of Mr. Accusative, who was an object of the A r
terrible malady of Verbs. Dr. Noun was coming along nicely when un-
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expectedly Mr. Accusative suffered a relapse, but Dr. Noun was able to
save him, in spite of it.
Mr. Genitive was his next patientg as Mr. Genitive possessed an ob-
ject which was very dangerous to his health, Dr. Noun decided to operate.
When he had just about completed the operation his knife slipped, but ll
Mr. Genitive was not too seriously hurt to retain practically everything H
in his possession. fl
Dr. Noun Won such fame from his success with those three cases that
immediately Mr. Dative, for whom many doctors had prescribed before, ll
and Mr. Albative, by whom most of the work of the town was done, came ,ji
to him, and were cured. To this day we hear of Dr. Noun and his cases. IQ'
RICHARD SHANKLIN, '24.
ABLATIVE, THE ABSOLUTE i
Once upon a time long ago, there lived in a distant land, a wicked
king whose name was Ablative Case. He had many sons. The eldest son ll
was named Ablative, too, because in personal appearance he resembled -
the king Ablative. But he was not cruel. He was good and kind and P T
daring in war. The people looked forward to the time when he should be-
By and by the cruel king died, and the young Ablative took his place.
He was wise and made a splendid ruler, but he allowed no one but himself
to take part in the government. In all the affairs of the kingdom, Ablative
stood alone. He did many things for his people. After his death, he was ills'
spoken of as Ablative, the Absolute.
Many people have heard about Ablative. People still loved him and
especially a great general whose name was Julius Caesar. This Julius
Caesar has made Ablative, the Absolute, live again in his "Gallic Wars
THELMA SMITH 23
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How the Subjunctive Happens to Be Used
with the Verb of Fearing
Long ago there lived a king named Verb of Fearing. He was a good
and brave king although one might not think so by his name.
l In his kingdom lived a young man whose name was Subjunctive
Mood. He had a bad character and did not like the king. Verb of Fear- it
ing had a daughter, and Subjunctive thought that if he could win her
W' favor, he could marry the daughter, kill the king, and become king him- 'i'i '
Subjunctive disguised himself as a knight and went to the court.
My He easily deceived Verb of Fearing, and won the favor of the princess.
He then plotted the death of the king, and thought his plan would go "Ml through splendidly, but he did not notice how two of the servants were cuff
watching him. These were two brothers named Ut and Ne, who kept I
their eyes constantly on the suspected Subjunctive. Just as the latter
was ready to kill the king, the two brothers caught him, and exposed I
him to the king. '
Verb of Fearing said that the punishment for Subjunctive should be
that he should have to work in the court the rest of his life. The rewards l
ll-lil for Ut and Ne were that they should travel to every place with the king, ill
taking turn about guarding their prisoner. .Ml
Ever since, when you see Verb of Fearing, you may see Ut or Ne
not far off, still guarding the Subjunctive Mood. One peculiar thing
about them, however, is that Ut looks like Ne and Ne looks like Ut. Lp.
ELIZABETH MERRCITT, '23.
ALTUS AND FORTIS
A long time ago there lived in the City of Rome two men whose
names were Altus and Fortis. They were very jealous of each other and it
V. were always quarreling.
They were both positive. Every day they became more and more
" quarrelsome but neither would give in or leave the other. '
One day they nearly came to blows and both were furious. Altus VU,
said that he was high and Fortis said that he was brave. Finally, an old
,A man, whose name was Comparative, came along. He said that, as neither would give in to the other, he would settle the dispute. He told Altus that
iii! he was higher than Fortis and told Fortis that he was braver than Altus. wifi,
Thus, with this compromise, they decided that they would never quarrel
again, but, wfhen they felt like they were going to quarrel, they would use
the Comparative way and call each other Altior and Fortior. Thus, even
to this day, we have the Comparative Degree.
LUCILE HUMPHREY, '24,
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GIRLS' GLIGIC 1'l.l'll
IUI' IUJXX'-Alz1l'5' 5lElI'li1'j. xlilfil' IA-I'1'41x-gi-, Fm-rn Alvxmxdr-r, Mary XvU1rl'ht'l'S, 3IiiI'X'l'l ,1
Ifisiivr, .Xnnw AIm'lQi11sr-y, .I1'2lllH4'll1' liuvh. lm
xl FUNII ILUXY--Miss Nixun. Nlzlry' lflllvu Hass, lflimic-1A Imrm-r, Hzillii- Mui-lu-y, I!1-:1tl'i1-1- M11
Iiurhin, XYinil'1w-rl ll:1s1-limi, Yvlmu N111-. W1
Illlllll IUPXY-lluiii I-'isiiviy liuvilf- 1'llHN'l'lSUI1, Ruth M11i1lg'mw-ry, Ilvle-n l'Il:.Z'l'l'. Mary lfii
i"1'z111L'r-S lining lmiwwtlly Rl:-l.ux1ghlix1, Ms-da -PilI'kt'l' llrunt, Klurliiu live-cl, lnm- .Xgm-W. K,
l1ll'Il'l'lI ILUXXV- Maury Irwin, lmiwtiiy .lm-nkins, .loss-phinv llmlgm-, Yi-ru l-Iiklivr, Yi-rilu '
iluI'lim-i'. 1Xlill'lllIl liuvii. XX'illz1 limit, 1,1-lah Hzlrshmzm. 1
I Il"'I'H IIOXXV 'l'i11-lmel 1'i1Qi1l11:1n, Iris I'lill'KllXSl1', Hizuiys Sf-urs, NYil1il.I'1'1l Iilwmkif-. ll:-Vwrlhy '
Gillis, ll-'Ii-ml lie-imliv-rg'1Ar'. N1-iliv lfrzmtz. 'j '
BOYS' GLEE l'LI'B ' i
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l'lml'Ie's Xliilf-sun. Bliss Nixwn.
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fw-nl, .luv linllsh, I,:1nmI41i1 f'ul'11fi'.
fJXYfi'r111l Siiziukiin, IIi1i'zu-1- 'I':li1s1-y, th-rzlirl liiiiiiilw, 111111411-l l,:nu-1-153 M1-rrill
wn. K4'!lil4'llI Stair.
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'I'H1' HOU' Miss Nixon, lli1'1'1-1111-2 li:1l14l1111 1':1rl1'1', ICVI11-sl l11':1x'il1111, .Xlhvrl ll2ll'lil'l', lluy
1i:1r1Ii11. 1':1111 Sl1'XYi1I'l, 1-111w:11'1l S11-vm-11s1111. I
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SIGUHNII IIHXX' llilllill Ii111'l1, 141-11111-111 1.i11p, I-11lw:11'1l 11111lp.1'11, Mary l'llllf1'l'l1l51'l'i. lAll'1'l1 1 1
My N1-1-sf-. .Xxlvll Hliwfls. ,vi
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1,41 Junior M2ltlllClF .VlllSlC2l10
in During the past year a new club has been organized in the Frankfort
High School, namely, the Junior Matinee Musicale. It is sponsored by
ll . . . . . sr
the Senior Matinee Muslcale of Frankfort and the obiect is to promote 2111111
1111 greater interest in all things musical among the students of Frankfort
High School. 1'
The club has a Board of Management consisting of a Councilor, Su-
Jervisor of Musicg First Vice-Councilor, Member of Senior Matinee Mu- 1
sicale Clubg Second Vice-Councilor. The officers of the club are: Presi-
dent, two Vice-Presidents, Recording Secretary, Treasurer, and Program
Committee. The club is a member of the State and National Federation i
A1 of Music clubs, and has advanced rapidly during the season.
A J Periods of American music and American composers have been studied in the club and unusual talent has been displayed through these
i programs given once a month. Through the efforts of this club a young
1 artists program has been offered to the students, also a contest to the
,A L members of the club. The money for this contest was sent by Mrs. Powell .5-1
Q of Brooklyn, mother of the late Miss Maud Powell of Brooklyn, to the ' ,
', . . . . . . -ft
riff: Senior club. The ave It to the Junior organization to be used in any f
1 1 . . . kt'
I way they saw fit. It was decided to use the money as a DFIZC for the best 11
1 composition on American Music.
Much praise must be given Miss Nixon for her deep interest in the
p club and her efforts to make it a success.
EUNICE DORNER. i
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, The Bells of Beaujolals H
l After a successful season with the glee clubs and chorus, Miss Inez
l Nixon capably brought her work in the Music Department to a climax ,,,,
with the presentation of "The Bells of Beaujolais". Over sixty students
'N' of the Music Department took part in the operetta, and every one did his
N part well. i
The scenes of the play were laid in a Norman village, and fitting
Q drops and properties were furnished by Miss Unthank and Mr. Davis.
The story was one of a number of comical mixups. The American ill?
men, who were captivated by the French flower girls, are cleverly brought W
back into the fold of the American party by the American girls. The
ll way in which the Yankee widower got rid of the countess, and the method
N used by the countess to keep her Duke furnished many laughs for the A
ll audience. l
f The music was furnished by the High School Orchestra and Mary ,
',f' Voorhees, who was accompanist. The singing parts of the cast were well 'al'
executed. After taking every phase of this musical production into con- if
sideration, one can realize what tremendous work Miss Nixon did in
Qs- making the operetta one of the most successful ever staged by F. H. S.
Also that the course in music brings to the students not only pleasure but
profit, for pupils who are trained so that they can present a high class
I musical production so successfully must acquire a knowledge and appre-
, ciation of music.
The cast was as follows:
Augustus, Duke of Beaujolais ..... . . Albert Harker
j John Bender, a wealthy American Widower . Fred Shanklin
ig Larry, Young American ....... . . Joe Garnier
M Tony, Bender's Guest . . .V ..... . . Kenneth Stair
.iizi Harkins, Bender's English valet . . . .Landon Carter
Pierre, a juggler ...... . Robert Laverty
Chicot, a wrestler ......
Countess Marie, a rich spinster . .
Aunt Sarah Jessup, Bender's sister . .
Phyllis, Bender's daughter ....
Belle, her friend . . .
Yvonne, a flower girl ....
Sussette, a candy girl . . .
Fantine, maid of the Countess . .
.1, I. FIFTY-EIGHT
. Dudley Weymer
. . . Eunice Dorner
. . Josephine Hodge
l. . . Marvel Fisher
Julia Mary Conarroe
l . Fern Alexander
. . . Martha Reed
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'POI' IUHV-l'Iz1I'l Lzunh. In-v H4-nilrim-ks, llllhl'l't Irwin, Glu-nn Se-zunzin, Roland SUIHSPI,
Harold 'l'hompson, Gln-nn lim-4-se, Edwin Yundt.
Sl'Il'0Nlb ICUXY-.lzinn-s Haunt, Fay llllillllllllll, Russ Slipln-r, Glen lfollpglus, Mr. lmwv,
lmlv l'urs1-ns, Willm-rl l'2ll'Yl24, Gerald Irwin, Paul Robison,
'I'lllliIl IRUW--l'nul Cue-. Ivan lJolig'lz1:4, Guy VVilsun, 14kLNYl'1'lll'1' livilgilll, .lunies Elliott,
llaviil Alix-n, lil'Illll'lll Virtua-, .lulm Cliittick.
I4'UllIi'l'H IUHX'-Aslivi' Irwin, lllxw-iw-tt fi1llU.I'NYt'l', lmyzil ll2ll'll2lll2'll, NYilli:nn Crum lh-rzlld
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The Agriculture Club
Prehistoric man lived upon the food supply nature produced. As the
supply diminished in one locality he moved to another Where there was
plenty. If this place of plenty was too far remote, he was the victim of
famine and perished.
The disastrous results of Want and hunger taught him the necessity
of obtaining a staple food supply. This led to the first crude tillage of
the soil, and step by step, the methods and products have been improved
during the centuries until We have reached the high type of proficiency
of the present time.
Agriculture is the oldest and most essential of occupations, and the
foundation upon which all others have been reared. Were farming to be
discontinued for even a year, the civilized portion of the Wor1d's popula-
tion would die. We could survive without iron, steel, gold, silver and cop-
per, as did our remote ancestors, but Wheat, corn, oats, barley, and rye
from the farm we must have that we may live.
The word agriculture is derived from the Latin Words "Ager" and
"Cultura" meaning field and culture, and to the Romans signified the cul-
tivation of crops outside the wall of defense surrounding their homes.
Agriculture is the greatest industry in the world. More money is in-
vested in agricultural pursuits, lands, and equipment, than in any other
industry. On account of this fact it is proper in this age, when so much
attention is given to vocational education in our educational systems, that
the science and art of agriculture be emphasized and taught in the public
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When September, 1918, paused in Frankfort to open again the doors
of F. H. S., she led by the hand a very young and small gentleman called
"Mr. Vocational Agriculture." This was the beginning of the regular
four-year, sixteen-credit course which is being taught at the present
time. Agriculture is taught for two main purposes: first, for its edu-
cational value as a disciplinary and aesthetic subjectg second, for its in-
tensely practical value. The function of agriculture is to open and
broaden the vision of the pupils along agricultural lines.
Hardly had the course been well started until the twenty-six stu-
dents had organized the Agriculture Club, the purpose of which was to
bring these students into closer cooperation, to develop leadership and
ability to talk before the public, and to discuss such topics pertaining to
agriculture that could not Well be taken up in class. i
The enthusiasm of the members has enabled the club to carry on a
splendid program of work. The club meets the first and third Fridays of
each month during the school year and once a month during vacation.
These meetings are devoted to discussions of problems of vital interest
to the farmer, difficulties experienced by the members in their home
project work, study of the history of all the important farm crops, and
preparations for agriculture contests.
At the time of this writing the club is making extensive preparations
for the Purdue Club round-up contests, which consist of live stock judg-
ing, seed corn judging, and egg judging. Last year the club won three out
of four possible first places in the State. Kenneth Cohee won first in cat-
tle judging, Wilfred Young first in swine judging, and Edward Knapp
first in corn judging. In each of these contests there were from two
hundred to two hundred and fifty contestants. The club is determined
to equal this high standard again this year.
Last year was not an exception to the record of the club, for in 1919,
Lewis Russell won a free trip to Washington, D. C., a gold medal, a large
silver cup, and forty dollars in gold, by winning the State dairy cattle
management contest. In the same contest Roscoe Davis and Paul Cue
won free trips to the Purdue Club round-up. Herschell Knapp won first
in this district and second in the State in corn project work. A corn
judging team won second in this district of sixteen counties.
A corn demonstration team, composed of Kenneth Cohee, Cleo Brock,
and Willard Parvis, gave two demonstrations at Purdue University.
These demonstrations were so successful that pictures of the team ap-
peared in the Chicago "Herald Examiner" and several of the leading
In 1920 the club sent to Indianapolis a live stock judging team,
consisting of Kenneth Cohee, Wilfred Young, and Herbert Moore. This
team won first in the State and received a large two hundred dollar silver
trophy cup, the right to represent Indiana in the Chicago International
Livestock Show, and one hundred dollars for expenses. At Chicago,
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Willard Parvis succeeded Moore, and here the team won fifth place. As
an individual contestant, Young placed third.
At the Purdue round-up the club debate team won a unanimous de-
cision over the Marion Agriculture team. A corn judging team won first
in this district, and a live stock judging team won first in swine judging
and second in beef cattle judging in the State.
In the three years, 1919, 1920, and 1921 the club has participated in
twenty-four contests, winning ten firsts, six seconds, and five thirds. To
our knowledge, this record has not been equaled or excelled by any agri-
culture department in the state. Too much credit cannot be given Mr.
Lowe for this splendid record, for it has been through his careful coaching
that the club has been able to place first in contests consisting of as high
as two hundred and fifty participants. '
The officers for the school year 1921-22 were: Willard Parvis, Presi-
dentg Dale Parsons, Vice-Presidentg Gerald Irwin, Secretary, Glen Sea-
man, Treasurerg Paul Cue, Business Managerg and Mr. Lowe, Club Di-
WILLARD PARVIS, '22.
Mildred Cochran, 9A, a member of the Clinton County, Owen
Township, Canning Club. Won first in the County and third
in the State
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TUI' ROXV-Vllillard Parvis, lVilb11rI::?it1:i4:1:lFT'a:1:E':?lloni. Lawrence Lucas, Axtell Sheets. l
1 SECOND ROKR -Robert Fulham, Fay Chapman, Landon Carter, Fred Slianklin. l
all The Boosters Club gig
RTS The Boosters' Club, founded five years ago, has just passed through 5
I one of the most successful years of its career. Although little has been W'
1 heard of the Boosters' Club this year, it has been busy all the time boost-
l l? ing different affairs and occasions in the school life as all other Boosters'
gil Clubs have done.
'U Besides chartering all the special cars for basketball games, selling
wi tickets for basketball and debate, electing a yell leader and outfitting him
ll T with a sweater and cap, and providing the students with blue and white
is toques, arm bands, neckties, and skull caps, the Boosters' Club has spon-
j l sored "High Life," the Honor Roll, and the Boosters' Club Athletic Medal.
iw The club this year has given to the school a safe. They had realized the l
need for this safe because of the many ticket sales carried on by the school. is
Q, But the fire made them realize the need of some secure place for high
Under the direction of the Boosters' Club the "High Life" has stead-
ily grown until today it is probably one of the largest and most prosper-
4: ous papers of any high school in the state. Organized in 1919 the paper
was published once a month for the last three months of the year. Since 'lf that time the paper has progressed from a four-page issue to an eight-
y l page, and it is issued twice a month instead of once. W
Ill The Honor Roll system has probably done more towards the general i
improvement of the standards of scholarship than any other one thing. T y
' Before the fire the Honor Roll board was in the lower hall where it gave
V public recognition to those students who had distinguished themselves
NO W S l XT Y - 'l' H l LPI E
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in interscholastic affairsor in scholarship. The teachers unanimously
agree that this system has been largely responsible for the higher aver-
age, of work turned out by the students today. One of the first things to
be replaced when a new building is completed will be this honor roll.
The Boosters' Club Athletic Medal, originated by last year's club,
has also secured good results. This beautiful gold medal is presented each
year by the Boosters' Club to the male member of the Senior class who is
a member of some athletic team during his senior year and who, in the
minds of a committee of four members of the faculty and the principal,
has shown the best mental attitude towards both athletics and scholar-
ship. Last year Wilfred Young Won the medal.
The personnel of the Boosters' Club for this year consists of five
seniors, Paul Cullom, Wilbur Wingate, Willard Parvis, Axtel Sheets,
Lawrence Lucas: and four juniors, Landon Carter, Robert Fulham, Fred
Shanklin, Fay Chapman.
The officers for this year are Lawrence Lucas, President: Willard
Parvis, Vice-Presidentg Wilbur Wingate, Secretary, and Axtel Sheets.
Officers: President, James Hartmang Vice-President, Martha Reedg
Secretary, Dorothy Jenkins, Chairman of Program Committee, Dorothy
The Literary Club was first organized December, 1920, by those
pupils who had more than an ordinary interest in English and wished to
give a more intensive study to literary topics than could be given in the
class room. At the end of the school year the officers, mentioned above,
were elected for the year 1921 and 1922.
A At the beginning of the year, all those who were present at the first
meeting were counted charter members, and they as a body voted upon
the names handed in subsequently for membership. Only Juniors and
Seniors are eligible for membership in the club.
The club meets every two weeks in Mr. McClure's class room, he
being the faculty advisor. Many programs have been given, which have
proved both beneficial and interesting. A general discussion follows the
assigned topics for the day. Some of the program topics of this year have
included: "Literary Bolsheviks", "Why Does Not America Rank High
in the Fine Arts", "The Life and Works of H. G. Wells", "The Traditions
of European Literature", and "Booth Tarkington".
, DOROTHY KELLY, '22,
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' i Top llow: XVillard Parvis, VVilbur XvlllR'kllf'. Ilavon Mc-Flux-c, lfzu-ulty Advisor. l'ziul
Cullom, Adnan Healey, Roy Hardin, Leo 1-lendricks, Kenneth Stair.
Bottom Row: Kcnnard Cheadle, James Merritt, Dorothy Jenkins, Robert Fulliaul.
Lawrence Lucas. ,
' . . NW
High Life V,
With the close of the school year also comes the close of one of the ll?
most successful years that the high school paper has ever known. The
ll' 1 paper, which has been known since the first issue as "High Life", was a L
1 success this year both from a news standpoint and financially. The suc-
'gl cess of the paper was due to the Faculty Advisor, Haven McClure, Busi- W
i s ness Manager Paul Cullom, and a hard working staff of reporters and
F' editors. L ,
In the spring of 1919, the Boosters' Club of the local school decided 1
to sponsor the undertaking of publishing a high school paper. Accord- ,
mgly a contest was open for the selection of the name of the paper and
Q Charles Lineback won the prize by submitting the name, "Frankfort High N
Life." Three issues were published in 1919, and the Boosters' Club was T
assured of the success of the venture. The original paper published in K' iw
Rx J' 1919 was only four pages in size, but in 1919-20 the increase of interest in WT the paper and the increased volume of advertising caused the expansion Ml,
, to the six-page size and today the paper is being printed every two weeks
l with eight pages of live news and jokes. l
.. When it was first decided to publish a high school paper the Boosters' H
Q KJ club outlined the purpose of the paper and the paper has carried out this R- '
fly purpose to the best of its ability. The purpose as outlined in the constitu-
ll tion of the Boosters' Club is: "To promote the best interests of the i
E Frankfort High School by furnishing an official medium thru which the
student body, alumni and friends, and the general public, can be kept in
ill' close contact with the school work and activities. It shall constitute a 1 l
M means of printed propaganda for the purpose of stimulating school spirit i
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and high standards of character within the school itself, and for inter-
esting patrons and friends of the school without, in the policies, standards,
activities and academic problems of the school."
The paper has been published semi-monthly the past year without
fail and each issue has been replete with jokes, live reading matter,
feature articles and advertising matter. As in former years, Mr. Haven
McClure has directed the staff of editors and has kept up the high ideals
and standards of the paper as stated in the constitution of the Boosters'
Club. Every reporter on the staff has been efficient and all were valuable
in the work of making the paper one of the best high school organs in the
state. During the year just closed Adna Healey has held the position of
Editor-in-Chief. In making the paper successful as a financial venture,
Paul Cullom, business manager, and Lawrence Lucas and Kenneth Stair,
advertising managers, must receive the credit. The paper has been a good
money-making machine during the year just closed and in this way the
credit must go to those just named. The other members of the staff, in-
cluding class reporters, special editors, and cartoonists, have all done
their part in making the paper popular as a news medium and each and
every one of the editors deserves credit in this respect.
The Frankfort High Life has received a very high rating over the
entire middle west by other high schools, and too much credit can not
be given to Mr. McClure and the entire staff of editors, and to the hearty
cooperation of the students and friends of the paper. During the past
year the subscription list of the High Life consisted of 300 subscribers.
ADNA HEALEY, '23.
State Typewriting Contest at Muncie
We were glad when they said, "Let us go upon the stage and begin
I Q -'RPI'-' N.
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I the contest." Such was the feeling of the 104 contestants from the larg-
est high schools in the state of Indiana who assembled at Muncie on
April 21, to contend for state honors in typewriting. Ruth McClurg, Ione
Agnew, and Audra Kelley represented F. H. S. in this contest, and al-
though they won no medals, they placed ahead of Shortridge, Manual,
Marion, Peru, Lafayette, and other larger schools of the state. A fact of
great interest to Frankfort was that the Windfall High School won the
championship in the one year contest, Ruth Derrick, a graduate of F. H. S., I
having trained this team. Frankfort was entered only in the two year con-
test, in which contest'Muncie placed first, Anderson second, and Elkhart
F?" third. Anderson, who placed first, also placed last, which shows the in-
M conclusiveness of the ranking. This being the first contest of this kind I p
III to be held in Indiana, a precedent has been set, and Frankfort, among
I other schools, has come home with a determination to work very faith- If
fully during the coming year in order that she may be a strong contender
for state honors next year. 'I
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Art League -mf
M 'Pup Huw: Iluruld Russ, Miss l'ntl1:mk, 1'Uj'lll'l' Smith, Iluih tlhvrw, I.:1xx'r.11m- Ih.ylu11, '
Sn-vom! liuw: I-Ilizulwth M1-rrilt. Mary I"l'Zill4'l'S 'l'lmn1ps1m, l.m'm-m- N1-vs, ,Xlivv l'he-mile-.
P 1 file-n Null, Mary Alum-ttv Uhillis-k, Ilvlm-n Norms.
U 'l'hir1l Huw: Alurthzx Xlnrris, llulwwllly Ma-lmllprlllixm, Mary .Xgm-s Shay. Ifllizulwlh lim-Ilvy,
1' Jam- llwwlilwmlx, lluby IM-nrth, XYiHi:1m Imrnf-r'.
X Hullmn Iiuw: AlHlIl'l'II l'lm-tvh, Nlaxine- XX':1ll. l':lrl .Xy,:'11vw, l'uulin1- XY:1ll, lfluyd 3IUllll'l'. N
Alillll'4'lI llvnlnn. dfqi
.5 307 fi
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N? Mechanlc s Club .
'53, 'Pup Row: Currull Hprzuilimq Xlvrrill Ms-Kuwn, Hyrnn Mmuw-, Mr. llzxvis, .IHIHPS Iiilfflllllll. Yff'
, .lnmvs Murrisun.
N Sn-1-mul Row: Hs-urprv Moss, Vrvrl t'uul1c-r, Vuul Uullwm, ,Xlh--rt Hurkx-r, flxwvn-I' Ilvhr. 5
N Third Row: Ric-l1:u'ci Shanklin, Iludlvy xYPj'Illl'l', Km-nnvlh Uhvauilv, lflxwlw-tt l!m'gw-n, X
QM Mm-vin I'wf:w-. w I
1 Dutton: Row: Imn XYvyxm-r, Wilbur XvilU.I'ZltC', llwbw-rt Lzlvvrty, .Inhn M1-f':n'ty, Gm-rnld 1
, Kimhhf, Fra-fl Shunklin.
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. l l
W PAUL R. LOSTUTTER i
gi Coach Lostutter has done much toward making 'IAA - 19
Frankfort known in the basketball world. He has
il the unusual ability of instilling into the hearts of l
his players a fine fighting spirit, and at the same
TN time his teams have gained a reputation for clean
l playing and good sportsmanship. Realizing that l
l "Lossie" is a most potent factor in our basketball
success, we hope that he will be with us next year. may
omg? N D7 .
kg I.os'1'U'r'ric R, f
-I K C . . X
"PS ol y
, Q H
V CAPTAIN BEHR y I
ll, Grover Behr is undoubtedly the best .
l i floor guard that ever played for Frank- 6
is fort High School. After a year's experi- Q ence "Teddy" took the captaincy this it year, and he led the team through a p
ly highly successful season. Grover's foul
shooting Won many games for the Blue y
N and White, and We will miss our V'
gy , "Teddy" Behr next year.
:v i l
, il . ,
. l y
l lx DEHR, Faptain ,'
. , .
. ly l
ee ee ee i ee .B fe rr ee rr B B il
gg iQQg- i 1' A i Q, IHUWNA 9 i i A
g ' xi vin 'Q
1 . . if PRAM' FURW
Q .-sat a t Q , . ,il ,
xl 3- .- to
. i y .
l y U
i llAILlil'lIi, fluarrl Sl'll.XlJl,lNH, U1-ull-1' Mm'l'A1l'l'Y. l"n-i'xx':il'nl N
i A w mi
wg CARROLL bPRADLING 3'-s o
FP Carroll Spradling is the greatest basketball player ever produced by
X Frankfort High School. He has been the mainstay of our team for three
. . 'fo
I. Q years, and at the same time he has established an enviable record of schol-
.. arship and good sportsmanship. Although we regret the loss of "Sprad", ' A
we congratulate "Piggy" Lambert on having such a valuable man in his
l new material for next year. , l y
li JOHN MCCARTY
Although "Doc's" playing was erratic this year, due to injuries, he
7 " capably filled the position left last year by Eddie Lefforge, 'tDoc" was a "A
dangerous man at all times, and his playing commanded the respect of every team and critic. "Doc" is another of the "Old Guard" lost this year My
by graduation. y
ALBERT HARKER i F tx?
i "Swede," after playing in every position last year, settled down into i
y the position that was made to his measure, and he developed into one of
the best back guards Frankfort has ever seen. He made the all regional
L team, and his fighting spirit went on even after the final gun eliminated p
I F. H. S. in the state meet. This is "Swede's" last year.
T SEVENTY il
2355 ew Xi
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SHANKLIN, Forward OLIVER, Forward LAVERTY, Guard
Kenneth Oliver, after being banged around with the scrubs for two
years, is reaping his just rewards. "Kennie," although not lightning fast,
can connect with the basket from any position on the floor, and We hope
that his "eye" is still good next year. "Kennie" is completing his third
"Freddy" Shanklin, playing his first year on the varsity, fitted well
into the offensive machine. Freddy saw action in almost every game, and
the little fellow gained the respect of every opposing team. Freddy will
be with us again next year.
llll I :
ROBERT LAVERTY iy
Bob is rapidly developing into one of the fastest floor men that
"Lossie" has. This year Bob has gained a wealth of experience, and next l
year he should prove to be one of the most valuable assets of our team. p
SEVENTY-ONE N l
' -,'f"A 5fV5'c47o -Effaavqu Y ? V - -- ' 'ful 3 9 ff. n ew
, ,, 6 if FRANg'l?ljRTEif as-
V N65 -f eff' ' "ff" ,. 5? -:Ke l" i ' ' ' ' ' :Fi
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3 'l'op Ilmv: I'ogu:-5 lmvis, Blzillznpgewg lioslullvr, Fom-Ii: k'ummins, Mom-1-,
X S+-4-ond llow: Ulivm-r, Sprzullingq, ll:11'kcr, l.:lx'ci'1y. w
wiv Iiullulll llow: Sllillllillll, lim-hr, liillllilllll Mc1':1l'ly. gig
t Athletlos i
Athletics in Frankfort High School this year had a Wider scope than
Lx A ever before. Under the direction of Paul Lostutter every possible line of ,J
32 sports was developed, not for the sake of Winning interscholastic con-
l tests, but for the purpose of developing the physique of the general stu- i
dent body. This year in basketball, which was the center of attraction in l l
our school, the varsity, the second, and the inter-class teams enjoyed a i
l successful season, while this spring the track, baseball, golf, and tennis
l teams organized, had a success that was the best that could be expected.
vm X, s l1lX'l-ZN'l' Y-'rwo
Gfmi Es? -
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Top Row-W'ari'en, Principalg Conley, llakvr, Ile-vm, Lf-e, ixlillltlflff'
Second Row: Maxon, Oliphant, 'I'l1on1psun. 'illll'lbl!l.
Third How: Spradling, Shanklin, Captain: Barton.
The varsity basketball team had a highly successful year. With
Spradling, Behr, and McCarty as a nucleus, Coach Lostutter built up a
team, that was recognized and respected throughout the state. Of the
25 scheduled games F. H. S. won 21, and lost 4. In those 25 games we
scored 838 points against 495 scored by our opponents.
In the eight letter men, Behr, Spradling, McCarty, Harker, Oliver,
Moore, Laverty, and Shanklin, there were eight boys that worked with
perfect cooperation and harmony. In Coach Lostutter we had a man,
who knew basketball and was able to teach it, but at the same time his
high, ideal sportsmanship was exemplified in his team's playing. In the
second team the varsity found exceptionally strong opposition, and this
meant hard scrimmages, which are necessary to the success of a team.
The moral support of the students and fans was of the best. Miss Howard
is everything that could be hoped for in the way of a leader of the stu-
dents' and the team's morale.
Thus, we find that F. H. S. possessed this year the four things nec-
SEVENT Y-'I' HRH E
A g.,,,,-we-r-'X f-
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essary to the success of a basketball team: a strong varsity team, an ex-
cellent coach, a strong scrub team, and fine moral support. The record
of the team's playing is proof that the above is true.
Opponents F. H. S. Opponents F. H. S.
Alumni ..... 17 30 Huntington .... 12 24
Colfax ...... 12 40 Rochester . . . 24 27
Indiana State School Tipton . . . . . 21 17
for the Deaf . . . 6 48 Huntington . . . 16 25
Lebanon ..... 19 38 Logansport .... 28 34
West Lafayette . . . 20 52 Colfax ...... 20 25
Crawfordsville . . . 17 39 Jefferson, Lafayette . 27 23
Technical, Indianapolis 14 33 Lebanon ..... 21 38
Rochester ..... 16 59 West Lafayette . . . 20 40
Kokomo . . . . 18 20 Tipton ..... 11 32
Logansport . . . 16 25 Jefferson, Lafayette . 16 49
Franklin . . . . 25 17 Kokomo ..... 25 33
Crawfordsville . . . 29 38 Shelbyville .... 45 37
F. H. S. carried the success of the year into the three tournaments,
which culminated in the state meet at Indianapolis. At Lebanon, we swept
away all opposition up to the final game with Colfax with comparative
ease, but that game will live long in the memory of those who witnessed it.
The final score tells little of that thirty minutes of terrific struggle.
At the regional tournament at Lafayette, Jefferson of Lafayette,
after leading the Blue and White at the first half, was finally downed by
a two-point margin. It was another battle royal.
At the state our team was fairly defeated by Anderson, who played
fine ball. Our team was stale, and several of the players besides being
stale were in poor health. However, they fought hard and clean, and
after the team was eliminated from the play, they had a season's record
behind them that they could be proud of. Certainly the people of Frank-
fort are proud of that record and even more so of the fine boys and coach,
who made it. '
- , A I 1
N 'ua X'
Sectional: Perry Central 14, Zionsville 16, Rossville 18, Jefferson 1-X
173 Jamestown 17, Advance 143 Colfax 16, Thorntown 15g Whitestown 23, Mulberry 183 Forest 19, Michigantown 12, Frankfort 19, Westfield 14g 'iif J
Lebanon 42, Scircleville 85 Rossville 38, Zionsville 16g Colfax 26, James- .
town 43 Whitestown 24, Forest 95 Frankfort 21, Lebanon 95 Colfax 24,
Rossville 213 Frankfort 25, Whitestown 73 Frankfort 26, Colfax 22.
Regional: Frankfort 16, Jefferson of Lafayette 14.
State: Anderson 24, Frankfort 16.
H - .,-Lim Vlll .5-17584, - .M ..-,..z 1'4 ,,f
M ul mu
1X , , H 4 I A t-'sf-xr, , 1
.W ' " W Illi ' "
I I I
The New Gym
The new gymnasium building, which is to house vocational agricul-
ture, manual training, botany, and general science, as well as physical
culture and basketball, will be completed by the opening of school. The
building is to be named "Howard Hall," a tribute to Miss Katherine
Howard for her years of service in the Frankfort Schools.
The building is constructed of Brazil Hytex brick, trimmed with
stone, and common selected brick, and is to be fire-proof.
The exterior of the building is 160 feet by 101 feet. The gymnasium
will seat 3000, and has a playing floor of 51 by 90 feet. Locker rooms
and showers are located in the basementg an office for the physical direc-
tor, a woman's rest room, and two booths to care for the sale of seats
are located in the front of the building. Five sets of large double doors
at the front, and several sets toward the rear will make the handling of
crowds an easy matter. The vocational agriculture laboratory, lecture
room, science rooms, and manual training rooms, located in the base-
ment, have been constructed to care for the special needs of each- depart-
Public spirited citizens made this building a possibility. It was their
plan to raise a sum of money sufficient to erect a gymnasium. While they
were unable to raise a sum large enough to do this, they did secure a sum
sufficiently large to cause the Board of Education to decide to build a
much needed building to supplement the over-crowded high school build-
ing, and in this building have a gymnasium large enough to care for all
lovers of basketball.
That Frankfort will have such a large community center as this gym-
nasium will be is indeed fortunate. The possibilities of the work that can
be accomplished in such quarters are almost unlimited, and to such a
structure no more fitting name could be given than that of "Howard
-oo film my
Ga may law We is
i.3b 5- if 77 Y 35273 X l wfffigzsfig i- V
,bww -- 3 Th . - .4
. 19 "7
Class Or anization
Tup llow: lddllu Mmmrm-, Uzirl .Xslili-54, Viwil Slim-4-ts. xI21l'Ylll timid. Marial Luvas, Guy M0-
Kinsvy, Nlzidvliiw All-rrimun, ltuy Ilan-mlin, llutli lllulmnk. Wilbur Williams, lin-nnvlli
S1-vm-nth Huw: Imlv l'ui'l1-V, lluwziiwl Yin:-1-nl, Milflrn-cl l'm-lirzin, Maxim- lYaIl, Mildrvd
She-1-ls, .lziiiio-s Hunt, Xlililiw-cl Uvvrlmi, llvlvn In-ziflm-l', Gln-mi MvNiitt, l"r1-d Ilugzili.
Sixlh Huw: .lulin llmlge-. llm-ls-ii Iiilwurtli, Julinbllaim. Fl'Illll'lS Yuunpr, ldclitli Maisli,
Gvrald N1-xvlimisv, ldv:-lyn llnml, Max l'l'2lNVlUl'li. lliwiiiu- Min-rs, .lzumita Frazier,
Gm-raid lluclgw-11, Iiiiyzil ll:irliz1iu.:'li.
Fifth How: i'arrie- ill-1-11:1-, ldriii-:al S1imlp.g'i':iHS. Mm- Luulw. l71'Y'niU' P7-lllllilf. Paul Shevtm
Kutliyll-nv Alumln-Il, Ulinrlvs llnys, Rlilclra-ml l'ls-tvli, Hurnld llodwnhalll-l'lL HPUPH
llulff-, G11-nn NY:-ill.
Fourth Huw: Yi-lrlu llinkli-y, Alilmlri-cl lmris-k, llriu-v llmliri-11. Murlvy Smith. Virginia
Vliapimm, llnyul lle'aig:'un, .hulrzi ldlse-ai, Mary Sc-lu-iwk, l+'ram'is Ulark, Mable' Brun-
ni-nwr, llursvy A ye-rs,
'Pllirnl Row: ldvvlw-tt1luns.'w1r. Nlwnzl-ll Inu-lc, .Xslwr Irwin, l.um-ilv 'l'liumus. Ilvuluh
N ' ' ll 'I'livull4ll'0
Smirim-rf. I,awi'e-ii:-v .Im-lxiiwr 'I'l1i i-wi llziliiiiizivli, YlY,illl NX suns:-+1 .
Tanks-l':-mlm-y, I':Nlllt'l' .lulinsnn, ll:-ni'g'v Nnrris.
S1-mind linw: llnrutliy lllinn. llnsim- lflllllllll, lil-ssiv V1-misi-. lDnl'Ullly Sm-4-r. ,lm-ssio
f'l'0llHf'. llu S1-irx-lv, lixw-lyii ll
Muunt, Hs-li-n Smart,
'm-zum-i', Mary Uliiigw-:ilu-vl, Milslrvd llm-atmi, Ku-mn-tli
WYUUITI Huw: Milfilwl Wl'it:lit. lmuisl- Pliiltii-li, Gi-rzllil liuff, Eva Julinsun, lrinvvss
NVilliams, 'Flu-Imzi l.u5l:u', Xvilllllll lliwrwn, XVilli:uii l'l'lllll, Kvnnvtli l'uwvrs, Frvd-
Q-rivk Kimbi-, liutli llwmliie-.
SIC V ENT Y-Sl X
i PE w i
, :tit tint A ANKFUR -ttfwtttittiti ,n t
l.igl4-g lamina zz i Q ii lg 3g'j,jg,,Eff -
Y 'RktL ' ' " ' IN Q, 7 ' ff' v '--' "7-QEp'g:5'NJf.
l Qi 1
'Imp liuw: Virgil Alvlfm-t-, Clit-stvr Ili-mit-i'smi. l+'i'zinl4lin Ulilttun, 3l2lll1'lt't' l'va1'm'y, Iiargy
Slmrp, Villll Nlvmwly, t'lt-in Simi-p, 4'lzii'1-ww Sim-lt, liurlulpli lit-hr, Blilfurd '1'tmvy.
lflw-iw-tt lin-wsim, llulwrt Quit-li.
Sixth Huw: ,Xlviv llislvr. Alt-lim Sims, lit-stu' Blivlim-l, l':ii1l ll. ,Iuhns1in, Nt-ll Iilavlu-y, A
.Xudrzi Blitvlif-ll, Iluhy XK'liitf-, Hvrlit-i't Iilzinli, Alztrtliet Fiiini-y, Maw Minvr, 'lg-'
Fifth liuw: l"e1'i'ill Iligiiilmtlmni, Alzirii- liulins, Ke-nnvtli Morin-l't, Hlizzilmetli Roderick,
Ruth Blillvr, .luv Alt-liimwii, Rlvlvu XYills, lmlt- St-utt, ll:-lvn Mmirt-, lmyztl Plunkitt. --
l"uurth Ituw: William Pliillippi-, Maury Vain-iiliiiv I!:ii'mu'tl, .lulizi Alziy Uziiimlim-ll, .luhn Mu- K
Kinsvy, Lyrlizi llc-t'lt11'g', Aleilim Stvxw-iisuii. lllstlii-r Sti-wzirt, .lllllllllil 4XI1dt'I'SUll, 'fggrxh
lfllvamir Martin, XVilli:tm l'Iilu-iiht-i'1'y.
Third lluw: Alilslrvd Nvwtwn. lluynimill Htlliaiiili, lluhi-rt l'z1i'smis, H+-lm-n Goff, Raylnund irq.
lluxte-r, Blzuirziynt- lhilt. l,i-ima lh-zivlitt-l, Mary llziltnvr, ,lnlnt-S Muisli, lluruthy i ,X
Uuntwn-ll. Mzii'jui'it- thildslwi'i'y. l
St't'tiI1d1iUW'Z Alzirthzi Htimplire-53 l'zi1il Mivrs, Almzi Knuh, flt'l'lY'llt1t' Sttittvr, Ruth 5-"gf
lliittuni litiw: Niilzl Iliiusli. llzirrlsuii ln-rrit-k, t'zi1'l ShilYt'l', Szilwilwllt- f:l'llX't'l', 'Flmmas
Hullnran, tllzirlys BI:-tzgiii-, llmizilll lim-fl, Huy llmivli, Myrtll- Iizili-s, Mary Alicw ,eg
1 'rx y
Twp Huw: ldrnvst Jiilinsun, Mary Nlvldwt-n, 1IHI'j.L'2ll't'l Smith, tluldi-n Silvvr. 1"1'?1I1Cf'S
Crick, Hzirold Manning. liui-ilv lluniplin-y, fY:1'tl1'2.1'+' llzirtnn.
l"m1l'tl1 How: XVilbu1' Cummins, flI'Zl4't' Sutitlizlrri. llulzimi Suiiiswl, llztiwiltl lliirn, Fziy lhiys,
Halfrn-d Ulurk, lbwight lliinbuig Floyd :xl.UllIt'I'.
Third Huw: listher Hulnivs, llzil-wld Ilmiss, Folic-if Sliuwliun, Ili-lon tliw-mi, litihw-rt Irwin, l
liriht-rt Slimn, Iiusnlim- .lunvs, lluliy Almiix-, Jvsst- Rlvldwi-li, i
S'vcfind lluw: t'ltlI'PNL'l' llviidi-i's1m. Mary .Xsqnl-s Shziy, Mary Yirginizi Vain Nuys, Frvd
C'otiltvr, llillh NVQ-hstvr, Nvttit' lhillf- Uhildrr-ss, K4-nnvth I'is'k:u'd, Iflstlil-r Divkinsun, W
lmmilrl XVQ-yxlivr, Edith Mivlizivl, Huy Cox, l
Bottom Row: lmrutliy Sliplit-r, lddwzilwl llmlggv, lluliy Nitw, t'lv4i lit-hr. Ln-na Blind, l
Loyal N1-lu-V, Hay llliufln-s. .lnhii Uiiittit-k, I!urlx:ir:i tlillwrt, .lzimvs Me-rritt, lmyul l
-- ,,,, , -W ,,,,f. . ,wg vt., . K--ml S-,,-.-.-,,,- W fffnfi ini
i n ni n E355 u p flf'gJg,ji:5Qf
only' " - - 'Q '- " K .9 "W "Ann ' 'Jf4.1L,5---
K S,J,,X4, N
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Sl"i"l3TElQDEl 'Aa lwrili ZW Q V if 391732.-ff '
K f.fw-'SU ' 'A" W QWQJ ' ' F, IN NA Qff: 45 G' --H '--'- s'JfQg,,,, R
I A i i
, i i
'IWW Huw: XYiIlium llussn-ll, .lay Iluush, lluyimmd Young, .Iuhn Morrill, L00 llvnrivks,
Huy Wilsiin, Harold llurn, .lulin Umik, llusse-ll Ilulwhins, Iirucv Mmitgwnlwry, lluhvrt
l Iluvli, liuzi-ll XY:1llzu'4-.
Svvmnl Huw: Anna Muttlu-ws, Iwi' Huy Ayvrs, Iilthvl Skidnmrv, lfldwarcl Stvvs-nsml.
Mililrw-il I"l4-niin1.:', Ula-in XVzill:u-11, l"m-rn .XlQ'X2lI1ll4'I', lla-rnivv llut'I'nril, lfluruld lluth, 15.5
lmrris liurni-tt, Ntlivl Scfliurir.
- 'l'l1irml Huw: Luis Lum-us, 1"ranf's-s Starkvy, XVilli:im l7Ul'l10l', Mary livvsv, llanie-l Barton. 4,
if th-m-gw llulliiluy, lflvtrlivl' 'I'ruhuug'li, Katlivrinv lie-il, fll'tll'lJ,4l2ll1Zl Hush, Olive- Mills-r.
, lf'-vurtli Huw: llulli I'4-ta-rsun, Furl Agn:-w, Mildri-ml ldggx-i's, Nova Crum, Cleo Kollvy, -,Syl
7- H4-In-n llurflvsty, Mildrvcl Ke-llvy, 1.4-Moinv llzunme-rslm-y. .it-:Q
' l"iI'lli Iiuw: l!l:in4'ln- lim-sum-, lh-ss lim-nu, llivliurd Slianklin, liurnzidinm- Murrisun, Gln-n -V i
. llnniglus, lmrutliy ll:n'p1-r. Gilhvrt Sliicliiimw-, l'2l.tlll'l'llll' Gwinn, Edwin Yundt, Luuisv
' lwwis, 3 X
1' Sixth limv: lmli- l':irs1ms, Mzu'x:l1:-ritv Stuki-s, Mury Murris. llussii- KyL:'vr. Lurvn Wain- g.Q,.,.-
'I small, Audra Furl, 1Xlzii'p.:'i1vi'iu- I'vm'0. 5,
K S--ve-nth linw: Uliurle-s Hum, Mary lim-Ilv llinws, Hole-n Hufrun, Cliurlvs Davis, Truman -Jigga,
Y Mum-1-, Miriam Uuln--Q-, lmrutliy Arinuntrnul, Ulm-ul'u lmrszini. lfivi-lyn l'uw'i-r. fir
. I-Iiglitli Huw: Lui-ilv lll'lllllN'l'l.l'l'l', Mzirllm lliurris, Mary l"l'2ll1L't'S Tlmnipsnn, Kathryn
' Mi-rrill, lfllizziln-lli Km-llvy, l,1Hl'!'ll1' Nm-vs, Alivv Ulivzullv, N4-Il Ali-xzinclcr, lflclna Sliplwr.
: ltutlmn linw: Iildnn lluffnril, l"l4'lPll Mi-is-rs, .lanv llU1'lilllEl.ll, H1-lon Curns, Nancy Hurd,
Muriw-lln t'imt'l'm-, lluhy IM-nrth, H1-ll-n Hallurun, l"l'2illl'1'S l'Im:,'l+i. Marian flour. 'T-
N N -X
J xx ly
Trip Huw: .luiiif-H Hum. 1"l'2lllK'lN Smith, lillvin Martin, In-sim' Tuylur, Richard Bain,
S:-rurirl Huw: Imuise- llu1'i'4vrd, llulwrt Hwhunk, 1.4-u llomlrirks, Harold Holtz, Hubert
lnnmliu, Marvin l'ug'11v, lluward Uupli-n.
i 'I'liir1l Huw: Agullizl Kirkwcmd, l4'vnwim'k Ih-all. lluroiliy MuLa.up.g'lilin, Frances Tobin,
' 1-'I-I-ill-rii-k IN-tty. Hn-I1-n lfiwilufi-, llulh ll:-ymilds, Wilma Xhiltvrs, Hrm-st Nie-brand.
lmiirili Huw: H+-I4-n Mnurli, Ke-nm-th Lipp, llusmw lluf-li, 'ldditli XValt0rs, lllR!'EflI'Pt N
I llurcly, Marvin Huffurd, Ann Milruy, llulwrt Strange-, Ruth Glwre, Lucile Cing-
' gunpc-el. 1
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J ?:U7f? ll f 7i--E, - 4 -'WN ,.Dl1 li?1lil T' . 'i 2' ET! -f'lK"'f'lA .
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Q INDIANA gl in 4 29
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i 11A Class
l 'Pup lluw: Howard Martin. Russ Sliphf-r. Edward Knapp. Landun Uarlelr, Glvn lim-1-sv, W ,
1 Hugh Fislie-r. lmrid Ally-n. .Inlm Kvlss-y, Harold 'l'humps4m, .luhn lIu1'rnug:lis, 1 1
' Edwarrl Knapp, Fay Uhapnian. Harold Mimdell, Charles Millefson, live-rr-tt Ein:-ry, '
linhvrt liuwv. .Ieanvltv liurh. Yvra XYrig'ht. lllclith llurkhaltvr, Louisw Arlnantruut.
Y Sm-mid Huw: Paul Stewart, I-Ive-1-1-tt Xwmffe-ndale, Juv Garnier, XN'ayne Stvrn, limb:-1't
l He-dgcuc-k, Luvy Crum, Mary Null. llvssiv Gum, lVilliam Hamilton.
Third Huw : .lar-ls Vincent. Doris Guldslwrry, Catlivrine Oilar, Rube-rt Fulhani. Kc-nne'-th
flllYl'l'. llvrtlia l3Ulll.l'lZlS, lllstlim-r lmiiglas, Paul Uullins, Reba f'UlHlll?lll, Xxrllllillll
' Royal. .
:QF Fourth Huw: Fred Slianlilin, Huravv 'Pansy-y, Iluhe-rt Lars-rty. hl2i'l'52,'Ell'l'l Gray, Ph-tus HKS'
im llurkhaltvr. l'lvs-lyn Lipp, Eninia Hayward, Ruth AlcC'l11l'f2.', Rnbvrt Fislivr, The-llna
Q1 H Cushman, 'Ped Holliday, Luwrviicv Dayton, llurotha Fislwr. ICVL-lyn Vattvrsun. .1
Firth How: Re-atrirel htinsun, lYinr1 Siebvrt, Lawrence Muon, I42l1IlCl NVuIfs-. Clara l'ir:kvtt, 1
,,A-315 Kenneth Stair, Iris Hardvsty. .lose-phino llubinp, ldsthefr Logan, 'Flu-lmu XVainscutt, ' ,L
j4,lfc'j HGTV GUN. l':llSl'0lllE1 Spoitshl, Gerald Kinihlv. Bruce- Nice, Ernest He-avilun, Marcus '- K -
4 Gwviqrv, Keith Otternian. ,fl
' Sixth Huw: Graz,-sf APl1aney, llalph Ilurh, 'Fhvlnia Smith. lGyvi'f-tt l?:t"l'f.l'4'l'l, 'XVOVEI llliklur, 'VX
' x, Flarvnce .lPllklllF, Anne- RI:-Kinsf-y, .Xflna Hr-alf-y, lluth Fislir-r, XVillialn Fisk. lfrf-cl 2
Me-rrill, Alhvrta .Xyf-rs. L.,
51,4 Ruttmn Row: Esthm' Smith. liatlivrinv Luras. Julia 'l'uwns0nrl, Mary Annvtte- Uliittivlc. jg
Elizabeth Mc-rritt, Martha liayis, Mable- XYils4m, l"lnrc-noch XY4-lls, Yvrrla Hat'!'n1-r, fi!
XYilla lfatt. Tia
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l 12B Class i
1 'l'op Huw: Hallim- Max-lu-y, .lunim-r Moss, Opal Kvnipvr, XVilliani Royal, Ilvrnico Huwr, l ,
il Hubert XVallzl0P, Ruhvri I-'unningz ' i
i 1 SP4-und Row: G11-n XVallaufi, Mary Irwin. Ls-m'a I-lruwn Nlary X'Uul'llf'0s, liutlie- Muni- i
ii gwnnvry, lfletq-livi' lhixnn, Ye-lnia Nur. 1
il Third Huw: Ili-lmia 1li'lllllN4l'f.2'l'!', lflva-I,+-nna Ifrym-. Imis Lucas, Yancv Phillips, .launila l
I, Hall, fl9l'tl'lldP Slivvts. ,
llutioni Iiuw: Troy Ashlvy, Mary Iluhhins, Ibals- Yuumx. i
in i. SEVENTY-NINE
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Late Spring Activities
The Clinton County Oratorical, Elocution, and Vocal contests were
held on April 22 at the Central Building Auditorium. Joe Garnier of
F. H. S. won first in both the oratorical and vocal contests, while Ruth
Peterson, our representative in the Elocution, was awarded second place.
Floe Bunnell of Rossville won the elocution contest.
-On May 6, Joe Garnier won first in the Central Indiana Oratorical
contest, and Eunice Dorner won third in the Elocution contest. h
In baseball, F. H. S. failed to gain any victories, but the end sought
was gained, that of extending to the student body the minor sports. In
this way many more students are enabled to take part in the athletics.
We lost by overwhelming scores to both Lebanon and Jeff of Lafayette.
The track team was greatly handicapped in its work this year as
they had no track for practice. Usually they use the Fair Ground track
but this year it had been plowed, and was not put in condition in time
for track work Spradling Carter Johnson Wingate Good and Holz
the letter men did good Work The school took part in a dual meet with
Crawfordsvllle 1n the annual Triangular meet with Crawfordsville and
Lebanon in the Central Indiana Track Meet and in the District and
State Meets In the Central Indiana Track and Field Meet Spradling
won the half Carter first in the 2'20 yard dash Johnson third in the
mile Wingate third in the quarter.
The golf team Paul Cullom and Kennard Cheadle took part in the
first high school golf tournament conducted in Indiana which was pro-
moted by Coach Lostutter. The tourney was held in Frankfort on May
12 and 13 Crawfordsville Logansport and Lafayette being the' other
teams entered '
Miss Mary Robbins represented the Frankfort High School in the
Bi-State Latin Contest which was held at Louisville Kentucky on April
28. The result of this contest which is a Written test covering all phases
of high school Latin work has not been announced yet There were
forty-three contestants from Indiana and Kentucky.
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The Sallie May Byers Contests
The Sallie May Byers Memorial Contests, which were originated in
1891, offer prizes in three competitive departments: General Scholar- A-,C
ship, English Composition, and Elocution. The prizes offered are derived
" from the interest on a fund given to Frankfort High School by Daniel E. 'W
1 Comstock, as a memorial to his fiancee, Miss Sallie May Byers. Miss l
i Byers graduated from Frankfort High School in 1876. She was an ex-
ceptionally good student and also possessed a gift in elocution. She met
Mr. Comstock, who came to Frankfort from New York in the interest of
the Clover Leaf Railroad, but she died shortly before her marriage was
After her death, Mr. Comstock gave Frankfort High School fifteen I
1 hundred dollars "to be known, forever as the Sallie May Byers Memorial
Fund." The interest from this mony is given annually as prizes. Origin- -
ally the first scholarship prize was thirty dollars, and the second, fifteen.
. The two others were, first, fifteen: the second, seven and a half. After ,
33 mid-year promotions were established, the thirty-dollar scholarship was
May section each receives fifteen dollars. The student who receives this ,
p 5 scholarship must be a Senior, and he must make the highest average in ,W
A the class during his senior year.
. The English Composition contest admits Seniors only. It is held each 1
year in April. Some book to be read outside of school is selected by the
1 faculty. A subject, based upon this book, is given the morning of the 1,
A contest. The papers after finished are given to three judges who have 1
1 no connection with the school. The decision is announced the night of
. the Elocutionary Contest. All high school students are eligible to enter
this contest, which is held the last week of school. For a number of years 1.
, a great many students entered the composition and elocutionary con- 1 A
tests, but recently because of the many and varied interests of the pupils
a limited number only have taken advantage of the prizes offered. --
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The Commercial Department
The Commercial Department is one of the most important depart-
ments in the Frankfort High School. It fits the boys and girls who en-
ter this department for the part which they are to play in after life in
the business world. Every student who expects to enter the business
world should enter this department.
All business men and women wonder at the fact that High School
graduates know so little about business. Why should they know any-
thing about business? They have had no training whatever for entering
this new phase of their life. Our Commercial Department offers this
The Commercial Department was established in 1915, under the su-
pervision of Mr. L. F. Henselg the courses offered were Typewriting,
Shorthand, Commercial English, and Bookkeeping. Ten new typewriters
were purchased at the time. Two years later, in 1917, while this de-
partment was under the supervision of Mr. Elmer E. Hawkins, Commer-
cial Arithmetic was added to the course. Two new typewriters were pur-
chased during this term, but in a short time two were stolen, again re-
ducing the number to ten.
In 1918, Mr. Vernal Carmichael, our present Commercial teacher,
took charge of the department. Three more new typewriters were in-
stalled in 1921, making the total number at that time thirteen. This year
three more were added making the total sixteen
At present the studies of the Commercial Department are all taught
by one teacher nearly every other department has at least two instruc-
tors In spite of this fact the Commercial Department is one of the most
advanced departments in the Frankfort High School
Mr Carmichael has eight classes in typewriting this semester One
of the important things in connection with the typewritlng course is the
Underwood Speed Test which is given each month The test is given for
fifteen minutes, for a speed of thlrty words per minute, a certificate of
proficiency is given and for a speed of forty words a bronze medal IS
given Many other medals are offered for higher speeds these awards
serve as an incentive toward better daily work
On the night of February 27 1922 the Frankfort High School was
destroyed by fire thus burning all the equipment of the Commercial
Department. On the following Monday the school work was resumed
again the Commercial Department was located in a room in the Com-
munity Building. The same number of typewriters was rented as had
been in the department before the fire Although under great handicaps
the work IS progressing as before
ILO HUTCHISON 22
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The Chemistry and Physics Department.
The enrollment in the Physics and Chemistry departments is the
largest it has ever been in the history of the high school. The total en-
rollment is one hundredg eighty of whom are Chemistry students.
There were twenty students, including one post-graduate, that en-
rolled in the Chemistry class, who had to be eliminated because the equip-
ment in the laboratories was not sufficient to care for more than eighty.
Because of the large enrollment in the Chemistry department there
are three sections, causing the classes to overlap, that is, there is a first
and second period class and a second and third period class. It is so ar-
ranged that on the day when the first class has laboratory work the sec-
ond class has recitation work. By this method or arrangement there is a
class every period in the morning.
The Physics class, which recites the first period in the afternoon,
has as many students as it can accommodate at the present, but Mr.
Brown stated that with a few changes in the laboratory he could accom-
modate twenty-four more students.
Several new pieces of apparatus were purchased this year for use in
the Physics department, a few of which were an X-ray vacuum bulb,
a triple beam balance, a calorimetric outfit, an apparatus for determining
the coefficient of linear expansion, an apparatus for determining the
speed of sound in air, and a Boyle's-Law parabolic reflector.
Quite a supply of material was purchased for the Chemistry depart-
ment. At the beginning of the term the school board purchased a num-
ber of crucibles, evaporating dishes and mortars, which are made of
Guernsey porcelain. A supply of beakers, thistle-tubes, drying tubes,
test tubes and flasks, all of Pyrex glass, were purchased.
Much was done toward improving the laboratory, so that the stu-
dents might receive more from the course. One of the great improve-
ments was the electric lights. Previous to the time when the lights were
installed, the Physics students were unable to obtain good results on ex-
periments on dark days because of the inefficient lighting system, but
with the new lights all parts of the laboratory were lighted on the darkest
day. Another improvement was that the lecture table was furnished with
a complete apparatus which enabled the instructor to perform experi-
ments before the entire class.
The above facts were true up to the time when the high school build-
ing was destroyed by fire, on February twenty-seventh. All the appara-
tus was destroyed by the fire. Although there is a loss of several thou-
sand dollars the greater loss is to the students who will not be able to
carry on their laboratory work for quite a While and therefore cannot re-
ceive as much benefit from the course as before
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At the present time, Mr. Brown is having the Chemistry classes do
civic research work and make reports in class. Several students have vis-
ited the Schlosser Brothers' Creameryg others the Brass Works: and still
others are making reports on the manufacture of leather, glass, et cetera.
The Domestic Science Department
The course offered in Domestic Science is one of the most profitable
courses in Frankfort High School. Because of its importance in the life
of every girl , it has become a very popular course. At one time sewing
and cooking were taught in the home and it was unnecessary in the
schools. As time went on, this duty was forced upon the schools, and as
a result Domestic Science was added to our school courses. The modern
idea of education is vocational as well as academic, and our high school
has the reputation of offering efficient vocational courses.
The cooking laboratory is located in the Central building. We have
a well-equipped kitchen, with accommodations for twenty-four girls. Be-
sides the twelve porcelain-topped desks, the kitchen is furnished with a
large gas stove and three sinks, with hot and cold water. In order to
learn the art of serving, luncheons are prepared and served to various
organizations in the school. In addition to this, general household man-
agement and home economics are taught. The cooking department finds
a very efficient supervisor in Miss Daisy Heavilon.
The sewing laboratory is also located in the Central building. It has
one large room, furnished with six large tables and seven sewing ma-
chines. The room will accommodate a class of about thirty. Connected
with this room, are the pressing room, the fitting room, and the store
' At the present time there are three beginning classes in sewing and
one advanced class. The beginning classes take up the study of textiles
in addition to garment making. The members of the advanced class, be-
cause of the efficiency of the instructor, Miss Lucile Smith, have been
able to make their commencement dresses.
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I The French Department 1
French was introduced into Frankfort High School in 1919, during the
war, when the legislature passed a law that German should no longer be
taught in the schools of this state.
The French language was then taken up because many of the soldiers N
were in France, and, as they would know something of the language, ,
French would be beneficial to the students. Also by taking French and
studying French literature, one learns of the customs and Ways of the
people, which can not be learned in any other way.
The French course in this high school was a two-year course until .,,.
this year when French V was added. One credit is given in French every s .
x- f -. -,-
'X semester, the same as in any other language. .
In 1920 the advanced French classes had a French Club, in which
they took up the further study of French. Since that year there has not
been a sufficient number of advanced students interested in a club to
form one, but it is hoped that in the future the French classes may con-
tinue this work. .
I The French classes first studied Chardenal's French Grammar, but ,.
the course of study was changed and the classes are using Cerf and Gieses'
f - Grammar at the present time Along with the Grammar work the stu- I.
151 dents read short stories by the best authors. Daudet a short story Writer, Q -I
5 second only to Maupassant in French literature IS studied. Zola is one .
, of the best known modern authors his books are read in the French IV
classes. It is said the only genuine comedy of today is admittedly that -
12- of France. One of the most successful comedies published in France by
Pailleron is being read in French V A
Miss Kiser IS the French instructor of Frankfort High School at the
present time and she is a most capable teacher.
Alphabet Up To Date I
' Is for athletics in which our school shines
Stands for Basketball the game of our Ch01C6,
And saying this all the sentiments we voice.
Is for Carr to F H S bound
A fan more loyal could never be found. i
Is for Davis our plump little friend '
- Who always sticks with us right down to the end. .
I Is for earnestness which our members have shown
. And which is the cause for our state-wide renown.
Is for Freddie the sprite of our team
I But he can play the best ever seen
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M Is for Mule, always full of pep,
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G Is for the gym. which we hope will be done
When we, the Alumni, at last homeward come.
H Is for Harker, our loyal back guard,
A battle with him, for the opposer is hard.
I Is for "it" and "it" we areg
Everyone knows it both near and far.
His ability as forward can't be voiced with a pen. 's
K Is for Kate, our leader so true,
Always and ever for White and for Blue.
L Is for Lossie, our "bestest" coach, .I
Who feeds the fellows on eggs and toast. I
Who has helped us many a game to get.
N Stands for the noise which was made by our "town," I
When first we made "Jeff" go back and sit down.
O Is for "Oscar," or in other words, "Horse,"
Who needs no assistance when he starts down the course.
Is for Purg, our Mascot so wee, IMI
P But great ability as an eater has he. Allll
Is for quarrel but few have occurred It
To give our record any cause to be blurred III
Stands for rooters who supported our men '
And helped them many victories to win
Is for Sprad our center star
To him we owe our February 10th score. '
Is for Teddy our captain so grim
Who has helped us nearly every game to win e
For umted in all of our tasks
For this is the price which victory asks
Is for victory which we ve won of late
Over some of the very best teams in the state
Stands for willingness to stand by our team I ",. 5
When victory for opponents was shown on the screen
Is for xcellence of our teachers so true
Who nobly defended the cause of the Blue.
Is for our yell leader who can t be beat 'ii
And who makes all other leaders take a back seat
Stands for zealots who are willing to fight
And all voice my saying Long l1ve Blue and White
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Is for Johnny, the man of all men,
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2 U E
5 Capital and Surplus SB 226,000.00 , I.
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5 Assets over .... Z,000,000.00 ,
2 Insurance m force Z3 000 000 00 f - E I 1 1'
2 Start Rzght Protect Your Future I
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, Seven Wonders of F. H. S.
Jimmie Morrison's checked socks.
Hattie Campbell and her gum.
l 'Ruth Montgomery's spit curls. 'H
Lloyd Neher and Dorothy McLaughlin. .
Jimmie Davis. l
Jonas' speaking ability.
Herschel Carmen's laugh.
Rublno-"Which 1S the left side of a plum pudd1ng.'
Blystone--"I'1l give up." M
"That which is not eaten." B
Strong-"Why are weary people like a carriage wheel." Q
Reddick-"Because they are tired." il
"Why is a washerwoman like a navigator." i
"Because she spreads her sheets, crosses the line, and goes from pole l
Haven McClure-"Who is the greatest chicken-killer spoken of in EQ
Shakespeare ?" .,
Martha Reed--"Macbeth, for he did murder most foul." Appup allIIunmmmmlIuuuulllllllmnuulIIllrlrsfl1smulHlluIIIullIIIllllIllllInIllInIIIlrllIIurrlmmullmI1ulllIllllllIllllllllullllulllnllm1luIIHulullullllllulmnlllannum41nu111llI1nullIllllIIIllllinlll1Iulnmmumuuuuullulllullllllullmg Q i:
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J onie-"This morning I found a purse."
Miss Howard-"Did you take it back ?"
Jonie-"No, they offered a reward and it hurt my pride."
The January Graduates
iDedicated to Haven McClure and P. T. Coapstick.J
You always, always, picked on us,
You always tried to raise a fuss,
Till sometimes We could almost cuss.
Some day we'll eat some worms and die,
Then you'll look each other in the eye, .
And say, "Why, did we treat them? Why? Oh why?
Freshman-"What makes leaves turn red in the fall?"
I Mr. Lee-"They are blushing to think how green they have been all
I V I
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Dud-"What's the difference between an old penny and a new dime."
Wilma Keefer-"I don't know."
Dud-"Nine cents." .
Mr. Brown-"What is the commercial name for NH3 Cammoniaj ?
Velma Noe-"Spirits of camphorf'
Blake SL Ham jewelry Store
2 Watches, Rings, Bracelets, E
E Lockets, Souvenir Spoons, -
2 Fountain Pens, Etc., Etc. 2
Everything that Pleases E
E LESLIE ROWE, Prop. 3
S SOUTH SIDE SQUARE E
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For Hugh Grade
That are a Real Lzkeness
you wzll get
A Real Photographer
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William Mauch Cshowfing a chestnut burr!-"Say, Kennard, what dc
you call this ?" '
Kennard Cheadle-"Why, that s a porcupine s egg
Stranger-"Are you a bright boy at school ?" n
George Moss-"Very, I'm not very strong for text books, but Pm a
wonder at thinking up excuses for not being able, to answer some of the
questions put to me."
Ruth Montgomery freferring to Jackie Coogan's playl--"Was 'My
I Boy' good last night, Louise?"
Dale Young--"Why is a pig in a parlor like a house on fire ?"
p Glenn Seaman-"The sooner it is put out the better."
II Mr. Brown-"What is Nature's method of making Hydrogen
I Sulphide ?"
Medford Maxwell in Bill Mauch's ear-"Break rotten eggs."
P. T. C.-"Edison invented the second talking machine. The Creator
made the first."
Mr. McClure-"Women suffrage and dish water don't mix."
5 uality always determines the price E
2 hereg the looks of a thing has nothing g
2 to do with the value that we or you E
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place upon it. The service it gives
2 is the true measure of its Worth. 2
I 5 rms is TRULY A E
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I W 5 FRANKFORT, INDIANA 5 I
II E 2
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An Investment Every Ind1v1dual
or Earmly Should Have
A savmgs account ln the F1rst Natxonal
Bank IS a reserve always ready to use
at a moment's not1ce Pays 4 per cent
compounded every sxx months Any
amount may be lnvested A savmgs
account should be your first lnvestment
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Capital and Surplus S275 000 00
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Let Us Flgure Wrth You
on Your House Furnrslungs
The Home Complete
We are exclusvve agents for
KARPENS UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE
McDOUGALL KITCHEN CABINETS
Cash or Payments
COULTER SMOCK CO
FRANKFORT LEBANON CRAWFORDSVILLE
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Mr. McClure described William J. Bryan as a man "with enlarged
joints and restricted ideas." -
J onie-"Her teeth are like the stars."
Jonie-"They come out at night."
James Morrison-"Dad, can you sign your name with your eyes
H shut ?" ,
1, . gy
1 it 4
Jimmie--"Well, then, shut your eyes and sign my report card."
She-"I shall be pleasedg but don't forget that father switches off
lights at ten o'clock."
He-"That's kind of him. I'1l be there promptly at ten."
Son-"Pa, What does the teacher mean by saying I must have inher-
Father-"It means, my son, that you are your mother's own boy."
L. Neher-"Medford, what kind of brakes do they use on airplanes?" 2
M. Maxwell-"Air Brakes."
f Good Clothes
E A QUALITY STORE
E SINCE 1867 E
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g 'THREE Gnzwv Augmqfms JIQ3
OR the past forty-five years it has been the policy
of this store to give its customers 100 cents value
for every dollar's worth of goods purchased. By undevi- E
atingly following the policy we have built up a business, 2
which is founded on satified customers. 3
We, therefore, take the privilege of asking you, as stu-
dents of F. H. S. and as individuals, when you want
solid value in jewelry, to come to 2
The Blake SL Ham Jewelry Store
JEWELRY, DIAMONDS, WATCHES
fi nl GY
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.- The Notion Counter
Some people's conversation is not conversation but consomme.
There are other dangerous things besides dynamite.
Brown eyes under the brim of a hat might be mentioned.
Many employees are like a plow 3 they will do the work all right if you
follow them around.
Life has nothing left for the person who doesn't feel a flutter when
y he gets a telegram.
They get out an extra when a king dies or the home team wins.
We speak of teachers as a class, but I guess We are all teachers if we
E only knew it.
One man may say he does not believe in peace at any price, but wait
until friend wife starts something and see.
I Adam began to live when he laughed.
jjj Youth buys, age pays.
The quality of hash relates to the high cost of living.
There is a reason even for the kick of a mule.
E ,Y E
vii E . E
E Q Q E
if E E
2 WE SPECIALIZE E
E IN 2
E SERVING BANQUETS E
2 OF ANY SIZE 5
i 2 EXCELLENT SERVICE You ARE WELCOME 2
E OFFERED TO ALL TO DANCE HERE
3 L. V. CRosE
l E PROP. E
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um' l Riches often take wings when they are invested in flying machines. I
A Wits are sometimes sharpened on dull minds.
, In the game of love the fellow with the royal diamond flush can al-
ways stay in against a pair of hearts.
M Although some men are great mathematicians. women still remain
.iw an unsolved problem.
il The man who attempts to sharpen his wits on a simpleton not unfre-
quently makes a dull impression. I
all Many people get their only rise in life through the assistance of an ,M
I The masquerader is not the two-faced person we avoid. l
The man who kicks against receiving short weight does not always
if deliver full value for his money. I
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' Cleopatra would have loved Marc Antony more had he given her H
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W 2 W ALK-CVER SHGES 2 3,
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T as 2 el-HAMMOND SHOE STORE 5
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2 2 ,E MONEY 2 '
T 5 KINTZ ART SHOP 5 2
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sw E North Side Square
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'P' Ye Shop of pleasing little gifts, 2 3"lli'f
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E "H" K W 'ZW ' WW 2 X-Ray Diagnosis and Treatment 2 I
S LENA M. BRYANT 2 2 ,
E zo9 EAST CLINTON sT. 2 3 l
2 E oFFicE zoe E. WALNUT sT. 2 l
pill, ONE HUNDRED
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il Where moonshine comes is a secret still.
II Mr. Brown in second period Chemistry class-"Some of the largest ul
flocks of cattle are in South America." -
"Is Herschel lazy ?" I
"Lazy is no name for it. Why, he'll go into a revolving door, and y
then wait for somebody to come in and turn it around."
Haven McClure-"What are you going to get your wife for her Fil?
f .. 2
birthday 2" ' '
P. T. Coapstick-"I don't know. She hasn't decided yet."
CVisitors at the Garter farmj--"How may quarts of milk does this
cow give?" A
Landon Carter-"Eight quarts."
Visitors-"How many quarts do you sell a day.
Landon-"Oh! twelve to fourteen."
PORTER-HURLBERT HARDWARE co.
5 The Reliable Hardware Store 2
Headquarters tor Hardware, Paintsl
Stoves and Seeds 2
ROOFING AND TINSMITHS
S ' We also sell and install The Twentieth Century Furnace E
2 OUR Morro: 2
2 GOOD GOODS AT THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICE E
E NO. 3 NORTH JACKSON STREET PHONE 252 E
EE' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIIIIIIllllllliiilllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll , ' ' ' Illllilllllllllll
ONE HUNDRED ONE
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eDe'rryfvale enuzne Irish Linens
if 7 Combining Beauty and Economy Il
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Am - - Thrifty homekeepers prefer Genuine Irish Linen 1 ul
,: ' 0 O because of its durability. i
L ., Q ,
Q Derryvale Genuine Irish Linen is truly beautiful, 1
'M K jg, -1- retaining its snowy whiteness and lustre even Y
ll W 3 O ' A after long wear. i
1, ' o
rel - J! Q., C? M Derryvale Genuine Irish Linen Damask table- 1
'. " Q, 3 cloths come in complete round designs that cost
I , ' gg no more than linens cut by the yard. There are ' .ts
ai, ff '- g napkins to match each pattern: towels. linens 1
' W4 " stamped to embroider, art linens by the yardg f-
'-:fl i l X ,J center-pieces and scarfs hand-printed in colors V- 'tif'
j b 5 QQ and hand printed decorative linens for curtains, W
Q ' ' o 0 i couch covers, upholstery, etc. Each iece is '
f L on 0' , 1 guaranteed. f
Y W o
4 K 6 9 J W
' E Ask for the booklet, "How W
' X 3 x , Q to Set the 'Table for Every L l
Occasion."-Priced at 5oc 1
THE M, B. THRASHER CGMPANY
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' ' " , li' immi i".
has been our motto for
the twenty-five years we
have served you, and
it will continue to be.
Not how big a monu-
ment for your money
but how good at a rea-
H CWA RD CANN
The Monument Man
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ONE HUNDIIED TWO Frm!
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fl v .f nuns- X 4' , -" Ja ,, . f 1, '.431T.m'
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Mr. Brown-"Why is it more dangerous to go out in the spring than
any other time of the year?"
Bright Botany Student-"Because the grass has blades, the flowers
have pistils, the leaves shoot, and the bul-rushes out."
Mr. McClure-"Elizabeth, what is a clodhopper?" CWanting mean-
ing as it applies to English Literaturej
Elizabeth Rankin-"I always thought it applied to a person with big
P. T. C.-"Irene, will you give us some of the new farming inven-
tions after the civil war Y"
Irene-"Twin screw propellors for steamboatsf'
Mr. Carmichael tasking for a greenback to show the class in Com-
mercial Arithmeticj-"James, is your dollar bill a greenback ?"
James Gum-"I guess so, it's got a green back on it."
lt Pays to
Your Home Town
5 and loc Store
UNH H UNI bltlili 'l'Hl!,l'llC
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E A GOOD IDEA FOR TODAY- E ,
E E I
2 is a SAVINGS ACCOUNT E 4
in your own name at the 2 U
2 E A,, SE
E AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK 5
E Northeast Comer Square E 1
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FRANKPORT, INDIANA E S J 2
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E Flowers for All Occaszons 5 2 ea FOTS 3 gg
5 E E E "
E 5 E E A
E Mmm of Florin: Telegraph 5 5 TT 3 I
E Deliueq Association E 2 E I
E 2 223 Fatzinger Bldg. Phone 2692
Floweuhop Phone 1596 Greenhouse Phone 424 E E E
S 2 5 2 W
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5 WALK Sluts WALK 2 I
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5 STEPS Z 5 STEPS 3
5 SAVE .rw SAVE E in
2 SOC " - SOC E I
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E STEP , STEP 3 P
E KELLO S up Staffs Clothes shop 5 Ii
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ONE HUNDRED FOUR
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5 Broadllck-Booher 5 5 Boostfoftd H S 5
I Bakery 2? E WALTER C. McKOWN E
E 2 Save the Bread - 2 2 EAST SIDE DRUGGIST 2
2 Wrappersu.. 2 3 "' qg wg fag 'gg Y
I-N 51 South Main St. Telephone 188 E A Full Line of School Supplies
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2 I.AVERTY'S S
2 on-aw.Azzey 2
3 EAST SIDE 2
Young Meds Toggery
f i Frankfort Cand Kltchen
II 2 Where You Get the Best E
5 Ice Cream, Sodas, Candles and
I 2 Polar Puddlngs
5 IIIIIIIIIIII I 'I I . , I I A f' ' ' . IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
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5 Compllments of 2
IM MILLING C0
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65 5 it... 'G - ' ' Iigiiivi
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E THE RAI B0 W IN N C '
2 Clinton County's E
2 Community Center 2
2 SODAS, LUNCHES, CANDIES E
5 3 LI
E TOM KUSSURELIS LOUIS CHRISTOPOULOS 2 'I
E 5 5 E
2 You have had a successful E E E T
2 year from an F. H. S. stand- E E E
E point. UI-Iow many of you E E S 1'
E have had a successful year E E Z2
E from a Financial standpoint? E 5 2 II
S E E i, . .A- , --.-fa 7 Y-Y f .Y N . E
S 5 5 O iiii ' ' E N
5 REMEMBER, 5 2
3 2 5 Proprietors E
S 5 5 5 C fy
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2 CITIZENS LOAN SL 5 E 5 jaw:
5 E E E 'Ui
gi TRUST CUMPANY E EButterfNut Breadg
E "The Home for Savings" E Fancy Pastries 2
5 2 E 2 W
2 E E 3 x
2 3 E TEL 472 E il
E 14 W. WASHINGTON ST. 5 lt
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2 GEC. B. THURM AN CO. 2 '.
2 Authorized Ford Agent I
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2 FRANKFORT MICHIGANTOWN E I
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9 vi' A Senior's Dream
Q ,l S' F J onie Fritch graduated.
l i Mr. Brown's hair got mussed.
N ly Haven lost his sarcasm.
Wmml, Coapy loved his 12A class. p
l'nj5-M,,M,5 Ju e Dorothy Jenkins bobbed her hair.
,ge 1 ' Y Mary Voorhees made 4 A's. .
in nl-Lwwllww Katherine Lucas and Elizabeth Merritt failed in
,,, deportment. ll
I Kennard Cheadle grew to be six feet tall.
V Miss Hunt didn't take off any one's deportment.
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Y-Haven and Coapy. ,
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Y va '
Ilo Hutchison-"I wish I had some new foot togsf' '
Bill Mauch-"Why don't you step on some banana peels and get some ,
T Styl' h H t 2
3 Fine S hirts Q FLORA 699 CRULL
f Good Merchandise 2
ONE HUNDRED SEVEN Fl'
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You Get More Shgality and Service
for Less Money
in FURNITURE AND RUGS af
JAMES A. CARR
E Across From American National Bank 2
,, Ag ,
i S 2
' E 53
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P. T. C.-"Why was the Monitor so hard to hit?"
Owen Geib-"Well, it had a cheese box on it that went around like a Il
Qt whirligigf' If
y Mr. McClure-"Was John Winthrope superstitious ?"
Owen Gieb-"He sure were." l
E Question-Why is a hen immortal?
Answer--Her son never sets. l
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N 5 56 WEST WASHINGTON STREET 5 ,QI
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5 2 2 Let Us Order E
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all 5 3 5 E I
3 E E S for you Q
I E E E M
2 0 'E 2 I saving you both 3
2 avm S E E I 2
LLM E E 5 trouble and expense. 5 'il'
l E 2 2 flWe take all the 2
Q 2 2 ig chances and you are E 1
T E El E E dealing with home 2
2 E E folks 2 "-- .
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E E E 2 if
M SQUARE FRANK S. CREBS I
2 SOUTH SIDE, E 2 EAST SIDE JEWEITER 5
E 2 E The Hallmark Stofe E 1'g
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ONE HUNDRED NINE lil'
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None Better Few as Good '
? 2 CLAYPOUL-LACEY
E. ' 2 E MUSIC COMPANY 2
S Sun' K1st S
Y E "The Home of Good Music"
2 PIANOS, PLAYER PIANOS 2
' ee - A AA A A 2 2 and TALKING MACHINES
Y 'H Y G' C. T. CLAYPOOL
l , , Z Manager I
3 ATC DCl1C1OUS E.H.cLAYPoo1. I
2 Asst. Mgr. E
ASK YOUR GROCER '
. ?W.M.sHAFoRSLco. 5.SO..T..M,..NS.Rm
Wholesale Grocers, Dlstnbutors E E "
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TH' Wzzvafffmt sms esf..
Everything in Hardware
Garden and Field Seeds
Farm Implements 2
TELEPHONE 279 2 'G
soU'rH SIDE SQUARE ERANKEORT, INDIANA 2 d
ONE HUNDRED TEN QI.
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3 THE FRIENDLY STORE E
e OUR SCHOOLS e
3 are maintained to train the youth of to- 2
?f day to become the citizen of tomorrow.
5 WE FIT YOUR FEET 2
gig 3 so that the sidewalks of tomorrow
E will be EASY. Q
ii 5 E
4 2 E
1 5 CHENEY SHCE COMPANY 5
E JUDSON K. CARR, Manager 3
2 6 s. MAIN STREET FRANKFORT, IND. 2
E THE 'POPULAR PRICE STORE 5
E This isthe time of year when
2 dll outdoors invites your KODAK U
2 'And this is the store for 2
2 Kodaks and Supplies 2
E ' E
ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN
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Commencement CLINTON COUNTY
Ashman Drug Co
BANK SL TRUST CO
4 Per Cent
Dld You Ever Dnnk MAKE oun BANK YOUR BANK
a Real Good Chocolate Soda
T ww' -
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4 I 'fx
Hu- I Hlll f
5 A . : 5 guunnn , .. I s.....,nuug 'Il
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. . E
ODAY as never before people are de
mandmg quahty merchandxse 1n all lmes
Thxs has always been our hobby but th1s
season we have put forth more efforts to see
that nothmg but the best gets lnto our stocks
You w1ll at once see when you v1s1t our
store that we have succeeded 1n gettmg only
the best ln each lme
It as more economzcal to buy
High Qgalxty Merchandise
WALTER B COHEE
ONE HUNDRED TWELVE
fx ,IN GN-N 3
iw O We closets -1. .,tc MOH .s-!2F--?-:7s.ss'-
. .. ry!
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Il I I
gi? MCKINSEY COAL SL SUPPLY CO. E
HANDLE GQQD CQAL ONLY
2 Cement, Sewer Pipe, Etc.
E FOR PROMPT SERVICE 2
E GIVE Us A CALL
5 PHONE 154 255 BUNNELL STREET E
S WE THANK YOU E
2 FOR YOUR PATRONAGE 2
2 DURING THE SCHOOL YEAR
2 NOW ENDING AND 2
E DESIRE TO SERVE YOU IN 2
2 THE YEARS TO COME Z
S South Side Drug and Book Stove
ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN
f Aiqxjg V: . :P-,, if PM I Nwefrg- A S-I 1.1 --iw:-QWI.
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j ' 'Ab he le I f 2 After the Dance 2
-3 ovet ve o 2 2
E 'fm shoes" 2 3
OQMSQQIN BUICK TAXI LINE
L HEMSTITCHING and PICOT EDGE WORK 2
" All Work Guaranteed E
Over Rainbow Inn Plume 264
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I l ELLIS Sv. BOECKMAN
,gal JEWELERS E
j-L53 NORTH SIDE SQUARE E
B. J. BADER, Tailor
'I' Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing E.
'HI "I STRIVE TO DO THE IMPOSSIBLE-PLEASE EVERYBODY" 2
Phone 348 sz Nona Jackm sum E
I SHIRLEY SL CCYNER
I Furniture and Undertaking 2
2 n COLFAX INDIANA E
II I I
Put the first Chevrolet In 2
Chnton County 2
And are still selling 2
f CHEVROLETS 2
, ONE I-IUNDRLD BOURTEEN
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I In IIII Il , Iiiiiig- -finegji f T"
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2 DR. C. V. FULHAM
2 Gsteopathic Physician
il I I
KINCIERY SL SIBBITT
g Dental Surgeons
E 506-507 PEOPLES LIFE BUILDING
Where wality Spgken of
GABLE'S CASH CARRY
2 SELF SERVE GROCERY
2 Staple and Fancy Groceries
2 SOUTH SIDE SQUARE
E RQYAL GARMENT CLEANERS
E "Biggest Because Best"
HIFI E 255 WEST WASHINGTON STREET PHONE 158
,, g WE CLEAN and REBLOCK HATS
in E Largest Equipment, More
T E 552251 Q32 A
2 You :he Best Service. FRANKFORT, INDIANA
ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN
. . lr
T H E F RA K F 0 R T 5
- Served With Your T
E CLINTON COUNTY'S LEADING 2
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of Every Descrzptzon in
By Experienced Wforkmen f i r
"The Cauldron" is a
product of The Morning
Times job Department. Q
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S5528 ,- T EXPLAINS to the business manager and editor df-is
'nib 42? by the use of illustrations and with the utmost ESS Q
I? 3 ,fi simplicity proper methods to be used in laying out F, Q i
'PLM I V- cr the dummy, grouping, designing, making panels
1 ' - selecting proper photographs, selling advertising: 9'
2 6 ' ,, selling Annuals to say nothing of explaining thoroughly hundreds .85 ll Ii
w Q oftechnical problems that will confront the staff. G ll '
im it-.Q This great book is only a part of the Stafford service. Our ex- Qitf I
l Q U perience gained in handling hundreds of'Annuals is at your com- U i l
' l A mandg your plans and problems will receive individual and care- .A 5 l
pl Q ' ful attention. N Q
it Q The staff of this publication for whom we furnished engravings D l
xii '-' will confirm these statements. A I '
I Write to us as soon as you are elected Nand we will tell you how i
cg K fb, to secure a copy of "Engravings for Lollege and School Publi- xv' 5 Q-
Qt g 0' cations" fin' ofrfnzrge. 'b Q
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