Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1923 volume:
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acllcaiion c cwcuncl. Qian
-1 ln the night uf Xuveinlmer llllli. lllll. llmvzircl llzill was nllieizllly clecli-
ezltecl zinfl ollereml lu llie euinninnily. A. l,. Tresler, perinzinenl secretary
nl the lmlizinu lligli beluml .Mliletie Assneiutinn. clelirerecl the principal
zulilress uf the evening. lfnllmriiig' llie clecliezilury exercise ull
s, tlie :inn 1
Alumni lwzislcet-lmll ?,j'ZllllC was played, the Alumni winning' ln' tlie linzil score
'l'lie new lmnilcling, spzieimis, lltilllfllilll in its siinplieitv. niezlsures lfi
feet lay llll feet. luis il seating' ezlpzieity nl 3000. zincl is fireprnnf. The interior
is 1llUKlCl'll in every cletuil. 'l'lie gyinnzisiuin flumx the clrriiig' rmnns, the
venlilzitinn system. the extensive mlepnrllnents liar :Xg'l'lClll1llI'6. llntany
Lliennstry :incl f:UllllllCl'ClZll wurk. ezicli expresses liHI'ClllUllgl'l in the cun-
strncliun of Hmrziiwl llznll.
lt is incleecl fitting that sncli :Ln eclilice :is is tliis, shcnilcl lie cleclieatecl
to tlizlt nwnnan wlmse nulwle zinfl generous elizimelei' has ever servecl us
ll lmezleun light in the guiclzinee uf lninclrecls of nien :lnnl wmnen to Z1 greater
degree of zieliievenientg whose n'nrk, force, :incl inspiring influence is for-
ever linkecl in every plmse of our existence. mir mnrn prineipzll. Katherine
INTERIOR OF HOWARD HALL
Board of Education
MARVIN S. HUFFORD HOWARD HARSHMAN
FAC U LTY
PIERCE T. COAPSTICK
Frankfort High School.
VVahash, A. B. '16.
IiE1l'VIll'l'l Law School.
HATTIE M. CAMPBELL
Frankfort High School, '12.
Farlham College, A. B. 'l6.
JAMES G. DAVIS
VVilcy High School. Torre Haute.
Indiana State Normal, B.
University of VVisconsin.
FAITH K. LEE
Frankfort High School. '15,
Indiana University, A. B. 'l9.
J. B. DISH ER
Rockville High School.
Indiana University, A. B. '2Z.
F. H. S., 1923
RALPH E. BURROUGHS
Lebanon High School, 'l2.
Wabash, A. B. '17.
State Normal, summer '12-'l3.
MARY R. HUNT
Amo High School.
Depauw, A. B. '14.
P. S. LOWE
Lebanon High School, 'l3.
Purdue University. B. S. A. 'l7.
MAB EL KISER
VVatcr1oo High School, '15
Indiana. A. B. 'l0.
Garfield High School, Terre Haute
Battle Creek N. S. P. C.
Indiana State Normal.
HELEN R. CARTER
Sha-lhyvillc High School.
Dcpanw Univcrsily, A. B. 'l8.
ANNIS C. BAKER
Frankfort High School, '10,
Indiana. A. B. 'l6.
RUTH E. LITTLE
Darlington High School.
Dcpanw llnivcrsity. A. li.
GLEN A. LEE
Frankfort High School. '08.
Indiana University, A. B. 'Z0.
Supervisor of Art
Richmond High School.
Nchraska Conservatory of Music.
Cincinnati Conservatory of Music.
New York School of Fino and
F. H. S., 1923
Anderson High School.
University of Illinois.
. Franklin College.
Frankfort High School, '07.
Indiana University, A. B. '14,
VERNAL H. CARMICHAEL
VanBuren Twp. High School, '15.
C. N. C. Business College, '19.
Supervisor of Music
Sherwood Music School.
Cosmopolitan School of Music.
HAVEN C. McCLURE
Frankfort High School, '11,
Harvard, A. B. '15,
University of Chicago. summer '19-'20.
Lebanon High School, 'l5.
Purdue University, B. S. 'l9.
HARRIETT M. KERSEY
Southport High School.
Northwestern University, A. B.
Frankfort High School, 'l5.
'wVabash, A. B. '19,
Frankfort High School, '09.
Purdue University. B. S.
Columbia University, A. M.
Frankfort High School, '10.
Depauw University, A. B.
Indiana University, A. M.
F. H. s.,1.o23
Kennard High School.
XVabash, A. B. '23.
Tl: ri Fu nldron
'fo a Swim Swwlw
A bright green sweater did appear one day.
A bright green sweater. in an elegant way.
So bright was the sweater, did each teacher say.
That blue lenses must help them break the bright ray.
Each Senior so proudly his green sweater wore.
Each junior did envy as never before
The privilege ot' Seniors displayed evermore.
Though to the Freshmen they were only a bore.
Dear little green sweater. though no longer new.
Dear little green sweater, the memory of you
YVill ne'er leave the Senior all his life through.
Though he wander far, as many will do.
To Om OH 'BuUZoLimi
You once were handsome. with your
Majestic walls and your high roofs.
llut now, your beauty has faded.
No more will cliildren run through
Your halls. No more will they come and
Roam through your 1'ooms.
Your day is oyer and your duty is done.
Fire has made you what you are now,
All that is left of you are your majestic
lValls and rubbish. Still your fate
ls no worse than ours. Death comes to
All of us and we go away.
XYe lose our physical beautyg
But if we have done our duty as
XYell as you, the memory of us will
Go on forever.
IRIS M. HARDESTY
"The Flower de Luce"
Gymnasium Exhibition, '21, '22, "The
Mound Buildersng "The Bells of
Heaujolaisng Junior Matinee Musicalcg
"The Rose Maiden", Typcwriting
Art Club '20, '21, '22, '23g junior Mat-
inee Musiczlle '23, Cauldron Staff.
RUTHE E. MONTGOMERY
"The Romany Girl"
Gymnasium Exhibition '21, '22g Jun-
ior Matinec Musicalcg Minstrel: "The
Mound Buildersng "The Bells of
Beaujolaisug "The Rose Maiden".
HAROLD R. THOMPSON
Agriculture Club '21, '22, '23g Secre-
tary, Agriculture Club 'ZSQ Egg Judg-
ing Team '2Zg High Life Staff '23:
Intcrclass Basket-ball '23.
F. II. S., 1923
MARY MAY GUM
Sunshine Society: Curia Latina
ERNEST B. HEAVILON
"The Raggedy Man"
Delphinian Club '21, '22: Curia Lat-
ina '21, '22, '23g Interelass Basket-
ball '22, '23, Interclass Debate '23,
Triangular Debate '23g Orchestra '21,
Sunshine Society, Curia Latina '21,
'22, '23, Seriba, Curia Latina '21, '22.
PAUL E. COLLINS
Delphinian Club '20, '21.
"Night and Day" E
Class Treasurer '20g Forum '22, '23,
lnterclass Debate '22g Triangular
Debate '23g Cauldron Staff.
"The Lady of Shallot"
Sunshine Socictyg Glcu Club '2l, '22,
'23: junior Matinee Musicalc '22, '23,
HAROLD A. MUNDELL
"The Boy and the Angel"
Intcrclass Debate '21, Track '2lg
Vice-Prvsirlcxml of flzlss '22g For-
MARY MARGARET IRWIN
"Maid of Athens"
Gvmuasium lixhibition '22, '23, Min-
stlclg Dclphinian Clul
J '21, '223 XVQIJ-
storizm Club '23g "The Rosc Maiden."
"The Proud Farmer"
"One Thing at a Time"
T NVE N'l' Y - T XV O
If'. H. S., 1.923
ESTHER NAOMI DOUGLASS
"The Mother's Dream"
Sunshine Society: Gymnasium Exhi-
HELENA G. HEIMBURGER
"In He1ena's Garden" .
junior Matinee Musicals '21, '22, '23g
"Tho Mound Buildcrsug "The Bells
of Beziujolziisug "The Rose Maiden."
ROBERT J. LAVERTY
Basket-ball '20. '21, '22, '23g Track
'20, '21, '22, 'ZSQ Mechanics' Club:
"Tho Bells of Bcalzjolaisu: Minstrclg
"The Rose Maiden".
"A Man's a Man for A' That"
Basket-ball '20, '21, '22, '23: Coach
of Intcrclass Basket-ball Chzunpion
of '21 and '23g lntcrclass Baseball
'20. '21, '22, '23: VVinncr of Killmcr
EVERETT D. BERGEN, JR.
Boosters' Club '22, '23g Treasurcr
Boosters' Club '23: Yell Leader '233
Minstrel: Mechanics' Club '21, '22.
'Z3: Secretary, Mechanics' Club '23g
Dclphinian Club '21,
TW' ENT Y- THREE
Tl: 0 Cu uldron
THELMA KAY SMITH
"The Tempest" ,
Delphiniau Club '20, '21, '223 Sec-
retary, Delphinian Club '20g Curia
Latina '21, '22, '23g Sallie May Byers
"The Gas jet"
Minstrclg Class Play.
"She Walks in Beauty"
Sunshine Socictyg junior Matinee
Musicalc '22, '23g Accompanist, Girls'
Glcc Club '23g Typcwriting Team '23.
Track Team '22, '23,
JULIA ESTHER TOWNSEND
Cauldron Staffg Curia Latina '21, '22,
'23g Gymnasium Exhibition '21g
Scroba. Curia Latina '23,
F. H. S., 1.923
"Joan of Arc"
Senior Treasurer, Cauldron Staff,
Curia Latina '21, '22, '23, Art League
'22, '23, Junior Matinee Musicale '21,
'22, '23, Minstrel, "The Rose Maid-
en", Music Memory Contest.
"Go, Lovely Rose"
Cauldron Staff, Curia Latina '21, '22,
'23, High Life Staff '21, Junior Mat-
inee Musieale '21, '22, '23, Art League
'22, Minstrel, "The Rose Maiden",
"The Village Blacksmith"
Agriculture Club '20, '21, '23, Stock
Judging Team '20, Corn Judging
Team '21, '22, State Fair Stock Judg-
ing Team '20, Purdue Calf Round
Up Team '23.
FLORENCE J. WELLS
"Ready For Duty"
Sunshine Society, Curia Latina '22,
'23, Orchestra '21, '22, '23.
"The Culprit Fay"
Cauldron Staff, High Life Staff '22,
'23: Typewriting Team '23, Inter-
class Baseball '20, '2l. '233 Assistant
Sport Editor, High Life '23,
"Hear, Ye Ladies"
Class President '21, '22, Viee-Presi-
dent of Forum '21, '22, '23, President
of Forum '22, President, Delphinian
Club '21, '22, VVebsterian Club '23,
High Life Staff '21, '22, '23, Cauldron
Staffg High School Reporter '23, Tri-
angular Debate Team '23g junior
Matinee Musicale '23, Assistant Yell
Leader '21, '22, '23, Mechanics' Club
'23g "'Bells of Beaujolaisng Minstrelg
"The Rose Maiden".
ANN E. MCKINSEY
"A Coquettc Conquered"
Delphinian Club, Minstrel, "The
Bells of Beaujolaisug "The Rose
Maiden"g "The Mound Builders",
MARY ANNETTE CI-IITTICK
Curia Latina '21, '22, '23, Art League
'21, '22, '23, "The Mound Builde1's"g
junior Matinee Musicals '22, '23l
District Music Memory Contest,
"The Rose Maiden".
"In the Heart of june"
Glce Club '21, '22, '23, Curia Latina
'21, '22, '23, "The Rose Maiden".
F. H. 3,1923
H. JOSEPH GARNIER
President. Senior Class, Business
Manager, Cauldron, Class President
'20, Vice-President '19, President.
VVebsterian Club '22, '23, C. I. H. S.
Oratorical Contest '20, '22, Forum
'19, '20, '21, '22, '23, President, Forum
'23, Debate '22, '23, County Oratori-
cal Contest '22, County Vocal Con-
test '22, County Discussion Contest
'22, '23, District Discussion Contest
'22, '23, "The Bells of Beaujolaisn,
Minstrel, "The Rose Maiden", High
Life Staff, Notes Reporter '23.
RUTH B. FISHER
"O, Fairest of Rural Maidens"
Treasurer of Sunshine Society '23,
Curia Latina '21, '22, '23, "The Bells
EVA-LENNA M. FRYE
"The Eternal Goodness"
Curia Latina '21, 22, '23, Delphinian
Club '21, '23, junior Matinee Musi-
cale '21, '22, '23, "The Bells of
Beaujolaish, "The Mound Builders",
"The Rose Maiden".
"The Psalm of Life"
Interclass Basket-ball '23, Curia Lat-
ina '21, '22, '23, Typewriting
JAMES LANDON CARTER
Editor. High Life '23, Boosters' Club
'22, '23, President, Boosters' Club '23,
Forum '21, '22, '23, Orchestra '22,
'23, junior Matinee Musicale '22, '23,
Curia Latina '22, '23, Delphinian Club
'22, lnterclass Debate '21, '22, Track
'22, '23, "The Bells of Beaujolais",
Minstrel: "The Rose Maiden".
EMMA V. HAYWARD
T11 0 Cauldron
Sunsliim- Sovictyg "Thx: Rose Maid-
GRACE L. CHANEY
"The Iron Woman"
High Life Staff 'l9g
Glec Club '22,
'23g junior Matinee Musicalc '23-
"'l'l1c Rose Maiden".
Mechanics' Club '21, '22, '23g Glcc
Club '22g "Bells of Bcaujolaisni In-
turclass Basket-ball '21, '22.
T WENT Y-E IGHT
F. II. S., 1.923
ROBERT V. FULHAM
Boosters' Club '22, '23, Vice-Presi-
dent '23g High Life Business Mana-
ger '23: Cauldron Staff, Curia Lat-
ina '2l. '22, '233 Consul '22g Forum
'21, '22. '23, Secretary '22g Vice-Pres-
ident '23, Orchestra '2l, '22, '23, Band
'23, Junior Matinee Musicale '22, '23,
District Music Memory Contest, Tri-
angular Debate '2l.
FREDERICK S. SHANKLIN
"Santa Claus at Simpson's Bar"
President 'l9g Basket-ball '21, '22, '23g
Captain of Basket-ball Team '23,
Mechanics' Club '22, '23, President
of Mechanics' Club '23g Forum '22g
'23g "Bells of Beaujolaisng Minstrel,
"The Rose Maiden".
MARY HELEN VOORHEES
Orchestra '20, '21, '22, '23, Accom-
panist, Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs
'20, '21, '23, "The Mound Builders",
"Fays of the Floating lslandsug
"Bells of Beaujolaisng Minstrel '19,
"The Rebel Angel"
Delphinian Club '20, '21, '22g Web-
sterian Club '23, Art League '23,
XYL-bsterian Reporter for High Life
'23, Class Play.
"The Minstrel Boy"
Boosters' Club, Assistant Business
Manager, High Life '23, Circulation
Manager, High Life '23g Agriculture
Reporter '22g Agriculture Club '20, 21,
'22, Agriculture Basket-ball '21, '22,
lilee Club '23, "The Bells of Beaujo-
lais"g Minstrel '23, "The Rose
Maiden", Interclass Basket-ball '22,
GERALD F. IRWIN
Agriculture Club '20, '2l. '22, '233
Sc-crvtary '221 Prcsiclcnt '23.
JUANITA VERE HALL
"The Venus de Milo"
Sunshine Socictyg Gymnasium Exhi-
bition '22g Cilce Club '22, '233 "'l'hc
HORACE S. TANSEY
Curia Latina '21, '22, '23g Lfaulclron
Staffg High Life Staff '232 joke licli
tory Exchange- Managcrg junior Mat-
incu Musicalc '22, '231 Vice-President
'Z3g O1-clicstra 'Z3g "The Mound
Builclc1's"3 "'I'hc Bells of Bcziujolaisng
Minstrclsg "'l'hc Rose Maidcn": Class
"A Day of Sunshine"
Sunslainc Socictyg "Timo Rose Maid-
"The Land of Misrule"
F. H. S., 1.923
Sunshine Socictyg Gymnasium Exhi-
bition '20, '22g Curia Latina '21.
THELMA G. WAINSCOTT
"The Wild Honey Suckle"
Sunshine Socictyg Delphinian Club
VERDA A. HAFFNER
Gymnasium Exhibition '21, 'ZZQ Min-
strclg "The Rose Maidenug Curia
Latina '22, 'Z3.
Sunshine Society: Curia Latina '23.
"The Unseen Wind"
"Little Orphan Annie"
LAWRENCE H. MOON
Baseball '22g Interclass Baseball '21g
liaterclass Debate '2lg Interclass Bas-
ket-ball '20, '21 g
WAYNE W. STERN
"Alter? When the Hills Do".
Agriculture Club '19g Delpliiniau Club
'20, '2lg Track Team '21,
F. H. S., 19.23
"Lo and Behold"
Delphinian tfluh '213 Art League '21,
'22g Minstrel, junior Matinee Musi-
cznlel i"l'he Mound Builders".
"I am in Love"
lnterclass Basket-hall '21, '22, '23,
Curia Latina '21, '22, '23.
MARIE G. LEFFORGE
kiyniimsiuxn l-fxhibition '21, '22g lligh
Life Stuff '233 liclitor Cauldron, Curia
Latina '21, '22, '23, Senior Consul,
Curia Latina '23: Minstrelg "The
Mound Biiilclersug "The Rose Maitl-
en"5 "The Bells of Beziujolziisn.
LOIS M. LUCAS
Sunshine Society: French Club '20g
Delphinian Club '21, '22,
RALPH M. RUCH
Orellestra '20. '21, '22, '23g Curia Lat-
ina '22. '23: District Latin Contest
'23, County Latin Contest '23.
DOROTHA LYONS FISHER
"The Temperamental Blonde"
Sunshine Socictyg Dclphinian Club
'20, '2lg VVcbstcria11 Club '23.
Agriculture Club '21, '22, '23g Purdue
Round Up Team '23,
"The Fairie Queen"
Sunshine Socictyg Art Lcuguc: ,lun-
ior Matinee Musicalcg Accompzuusl,
Plmysical Lfulturc Exlulntuon.
- "I Shall Not Care"
lntcrclass Basket-ball '21, 22. '23g
Curia Latina '23g Track '22, '23.
"A Noiseless, Patient Spider"
F. H. S., 1923
LUCY JEANNETTE CRUM
"O, My Love's Like a Red, Red Rose"
Sunshine Societyg junior Matinee
Musicale '23g Glec Club '233 "The
DANIEL H. BROWN, Jr.
"My Lost Youth"
Track 'Zlg Baseball 'ZZQ Intcrclass
Basket-ball '19, 20, '21,
"Ask Me No More"
Sunshine Societyg Curia Latina '21,
'22, '23g Art Club '2l, '22g "The
"The Northern Farmer"
JOHN DAVID KERSEY
THELMA JEANNETTE RUCH
Suusliiuc Society: Curizt Lzttiuzi '21,
'22, '23g Art l.t-aguc '20. 'Zig junior
Mzitiucc Miisiczilug tilt-c Club '22, '23
WINN SIEBERT X
"'The Man Who Would Be King"
'llj'llCNK'l'lllllQ 'lll'2llll '23g Class lllzly.
"Petit, The Poet"
tilt-c Clulm '22, '23g Oi-clmstru '21 '22
'.L3g "'l'l1v livlls of Bcaujolais"g Min-
strel '2.3g "Thu Rose Maiclcuug Vivo-
Prcsiclcnt. junior Mutiucc Musicals:
L'z1ulflron Staff: State 'l'ypt-writiiig
"The Douglas Tragedy"
Suushiuc Society: VV'clzstci'iziu Clulv.
'l'l ll ll'l'Y-SIX
F. H. S., 1.923
Sunshine Societyg "The Rose Maid-
MARGARET LUCILE GRAY
junior Matinee Musiealcg Delphinian
Club '19, '20, '22, '23g Curia Latina
'2l. '22. '23g "The Rose Maiden".
PAUL R. STEWART
Vice-President Class '20g Orchestra
'20, '21, '22, '23g Baud '23g Forum '22,
'23: Secretary-Treasurer '23g Inter-
elass Basket-ball '22. '23: Intcrclass
Debate '22, '23,
Gymnasium Exhibition '19, 'Z3g UThe
Mound Buil4lers"g Typewriting Team
WILLA FLORENCE BATT
"The Blessed Damsel"
Delphinian Club '20, '21, 23g Curia
Latina '22g High Life Staff '23g jun-
ior Matinee Musicaleg Minstrelg "The
GEORGE V. MOSS, JR.
"Myself and I"
Mechanics' Club: Curia Latina '21,
"Footsteps of Angels"
"The Quality of Mercy"
Sunshine Society: Gymnasium Exhi-
bition '2l: Dclplnnian Club.
"The Guardian Angel"
Sunshinc Society: Curia Latina
JACK MONTGOMERY VINCENT
lntcrclass Basket-ball '21, '22, '23:
lJCl1!l'IlIll2lll Club: "The Mound Build-
crsn: "The Bells of BC2ll1j0l1llSnQ "Thu
Rom- Mnidcn": Minsircl.
Tl l lIl'l'V-EIGHT
lf'. II. S., 1923
VANCE C. PHILLIPS
"Broke, Broke, Broke"
Forum '21,1'22, '23g Typewriting
"Madonna of the Evening Hours"
Sunsliine Society: Curia Latina 'ZOQ
Minstrel: "The Rose Maiden".
"The Noble Nature"
liltervlass Basket-ball '21, '22. 233 In-
terclass Basebzlll '20, '2lg Manual As-
ELMA RUTH MCCLURG
President of Sunshine Society '23g
Typewriting Tr-ani '22: Curia Latina
'Z3: junior Matinee Musicale '23'
Minstrel: "The Rose Maidenug Class
"Horatius at the Bridge"
lntercluss Basket-hall '23.
"The Fisher's Boy"
T11 0 Cauldron
Mathematics' Cluh '2lg Mechanics'
Club '22, '23g Glee Club '22, '23g In-
"The Lady of the Lake
Sunshine Societyg Orchestrag Art
League '2lg junior Matinee Musicale
'23: Gymnasium Exhibition 'Z0.
"An Old Sweetheart O' Mine"
Sunshine Society: junior Matinee
Musicale '22, '23g "The Rose Maid-
en"3 Typewriting Team '23,
ROBERT L. FANNING, JR.
"A Man's Requirements"
Track Team '21, '22,
La: ,von e--19-F
FE L V
llehwlfl. lellnw stnclents. anml yt-n shall see
The pruplieey nt' the class uf nineteen twenty-three.
Un the thirteenth nl April, nineteen lin'ty'eig'l1t,
lf 1 must he aeenrate as tu the slate.
NVhen, frmn the faraway West l was euining hmne.
Hoping tu settle anml l1ulm1g'ei'to1'o:!m-
tln the electric plane whivh was nwnetl hy another.
l saw a lnnne newspaper- a nmst weleunie lnmther.
l wmnlerenl what l wunlcl see if l hnnteml.
lftn' hnnt it wnnltl lie. since the news was not stnntefl
Un the lirst page l saw, in heavy hlaelc type.
'l'hat stnnenne hail inwenteil the new SllltlliClCS5 pipe.
l ltmlieml fur the inventur, 'twas alnnist in vain.
'l'hen l saw Stern. antl helnre ll12llf'XV?lj'1lC.
l lweeanie inneh alwsnrlweml in lfmlqing it mer.
XX'hen l saw the pietnre ut' a hanclsmne young rtwer.
lle was tall. Slllll ancl eareless, hatl quite an air,
.Xnil lu my startletl eyes leapecl the nanme Kenneth
l limlienl lnrther still. antl wwnmlerecl a hit.
,, . ,. .
lhen l reacl that tferalil lxnnlmle hacl taken a ht.
.-Xncl un the next sheet- -it was the Spnrt Page.
Robert lfllllllllll. the pngilist. was now all the rage.
'liitl llayttan. tml, was a champ ul the ring.
llnth were lieavy-weiglit chan1ps.ancl wielcecl fists they
Kenneth Oliver. lf. ll. Sfs new lmaslcet-lmall tlireetur.
NVas shaping a teanl of wurlcl ehainpiunship ealilmer.
xvlllllllll Ruyal was an Zlll-:XlllQI'll'Zll1 ffmt-hall star.
lt seemed he kielcerl high anml alsu lcielcecl far.
liverett lVuuffenclale was catching for the XYhite Stix.
:Xml uwnecl several uf .iXx'ery's lmsiness hlueks.
llorthea Fisher annl lllary Ymnnliees
lYere lwreaking. training and riding wilcl donkeys,
11'O1'i'.lf'Y- 'FW O
nl sw ing'
F. H. S., 1923
The new Postmaster General, Ted Holliday,
Was playing golf with President McKown every day.
Doris Goldsberry had grown both upward and out,
And was a circus giant, and did nothing but shout.
E. Dunning Bergen was seen on the screen,
Fine on facial expression, the best ever seen.
Bessie Gum had a habit of liking big cats,
And in Domestic Science, taught the Chinese to cook rats.
Her sister, well known, had married a man,
And like gypsies, together they lived in a tin can.
VVilla Batt had married a blue-law reformer,
And had gained great fame as a trapeze performer.
Joe Garnier a sailor was determined to be,
And in his good ship "Love,'l sailed Matrimony's sea.
S. Frederick Shanklin was famous for purple pet mice,
And taught the poor beasts to skate on the ice.
In the personal column I saw quite a bit-
How young Reverend Collins had made quite a hit
Preaching in some of the world-famous halls
On "How to be graceful, though not very tall."
Montgomery and Hardesty had traveled to Spain,
And married two troubadours, in love and insane.
H. Mundell was famous for selling the Star tractor,
And he made lots of money on their manufacture.
Ann McKinsey's new book caused a great revolution,
It was, "Man is a Product of Slow Evolutionf'
Harold Thompson had gone to Clark's Hill to live,
VVhere he invented the non-leakable sieve.
Two of our friends had united, R. Ruch and Thelma WalI1SCOtt
Both in matrimony and the growing of the seedless apricot.
Vance Phillips ran a clothing and shoe store,
A In Wiiin Siebert's Bank building, on the thirty-third floor.
Robert Laverty was growing famous, too,
He manufactured the Laverty socks at Kalamazoo.
Clara Pickett and Jeannette Ruch were working together.
Manufacturing shoes without any leather.
NVilliam Hamilton was a man of humor and wit,
He made him a flyer that never had lit.
Lois Lucas was the newly appointed fire chief.
Lamel Wolfe and Evelyn Darling worked for the Clover Leaf.
Ernest Heavilon had journeyed to a far distant land,
I hear it is wonderful the fun he can stand.
Bertha and Esther Douglas were singing songs of old,
All the seats, for ten years in advance, were sold.
Espy Lange was a toe dancer, graceful and spryg
No better under the blue, cloud-specked sky.
Ross Slipher was noted for being the man
To invent a perfectly perfect radio fan.
Hugh Fisher desired to be a man of high power,
And was appointed to name every tree, weed and flower
Catherine Oilar was very accomplished and rich,
She made her fortune in bugs or snakes. I forget which.
Keith Otterman was a statesman of world-wide fame.
But his wife, Martha Davis, they said was to blame.
Evelyn Patterson, of course, had gone on the stage,
And her husband. jack Vincent, flew into a rage.
Brown, Kersey and Fanning had gone to the city,
Where they put on a vaudeville act that was witty.
Robert Hedgecock, that old Forum man of yore,
Had invented an unusual bee-swatting oar.
Troy Ashley was noted fora being a great inventor,
But instead. on the sly, he was a dissenter.
Lucile Clingenpeel was married to a man named Moon,
And together they manufactured a handleless spoon.
Fred Merrill, Horace Tansey and Bruce Nice,
Were training themselves to eat pulled rice.
Townsend and Chittick, Lucas and Merritt
Were artists and lived in a Bohemian garret.
George Moss was still a student in an Eastern college,
And there it was that he distilled knowledge.
Lefforge and McClurg had taken a pause
To marcell their cat's hair and polish their claws.
Sam Goodwin and Paul Stewart had chosen a den
In a wild, civilized forest away from men.
E. Frye, V. Noe, M. Irwin and J. Hall
Were "Hello Girls," and listened in on every call.
Fay Chapman was noted abroad and at home
For his kind humble manner, where'er he did roam.
Thelma Smith and Margaret Gray had become
Noted for raising the blue cut-glass plum.
Ruth Fisher had married soon after leaving H. S.
And her husband was small and round, I'll confess.
Robert Rowe. of all the old X's and B's,
VVas a pirate and sailed on many high seas.
He was looking for old Captain Kidd's treasure,
And found it at last in a half bushel measure.
Agatha Kirkwood, a history teacher had long wished to be
But was appointed to teach it to the deep blue sea.
Mabel VVilson and Florence VVells were still good chums,
And it is thought they eloped with a couple of bums.
Bernice Howe and Mary Robbins were two
Who refused to be separated, and married a Jew.
Helena 1-leimberger was a most slender childg
She either tamed tigers or made them wild.
Russell Speer was seen in a museum far away,
WVhere he was a sculptor and made scenery in clay.
Dale Young was, of course, a well known farmer,
And had eloped with June Robinson, who was a snake ch
Howard Martin had really been married twice,
And was considering another, and that would be thrice.
Vera Eiklor was a glorified ace, and had quite a sum,
Besides friends and admirers, had many a chum.
Alberta Ayers had married a man of great notoriety,
And she mingled in the best of society.
Esther Smith, of course, was a handsome old maid.
And she neither would wilt, nor age, nor fade.
Another old maid of the day was Opal Kemper
VVith a sweet disposition and a very bad temper.
Margaret Hahn was a teacher of English abroad.
And the author of a book called "My Pet Mule, Maude.
Verda Haffner was, as formerly, both gentle and mildg
The news column said she had been a brilliant child.
Hallie Mackey was a bandit on the Mexican border.
And dispatched each rival in mighty short order.
And Louise Armantrout? That senior of yore.
She sailed with her husbandg she would not stay ashore.
VVilliam Watt was a man of much business ability.
Because he had married into the class of nobility.
Fletcher Dixon was always determined to he great,
And from an airplane ruled the Lone Star state.
Lucy Crum had married a millionaire,
But divorced him, got alimony, and is doing quite fair.
Gertrude Sheets, of course, had gone far away,
To Asia or Chinag she will return some day.
Leora Brown, so quiet, gentle and shy,
Had undertaken a trip to the moon in the sky.
And Emma Hayward went along to that far-away place.
And each night we may get a glimpse of her face.
L. Carter and E. Knapp were professors at Purdue.
And the things they didn't know were very few.
Irwin and Allen were the city appraisers,
And on the side sold safety razors.
Then as I closed the paper with a sigh,
I thought of the good old F. H. S. days gone by.
"Oh Kid, gime me a sucker, too.', "No, you canlt have my kiddie kar.
NHXY 1-1-ill" Such were a few of the exclamations of more
than a hundred august Seniors as they romped from classroom to class-
room in the childish glee ot' I7reshmanhood.
At about eight o'clock, they began to arrive. Little l.ord lfauntleroy
here. Buster lirown there, Sis llopkins and l'eck's Bad Boyspigtails. crim-
son hose. checkered windsor ties, short skirts. red wagons. sticky candy.
hair rilihons and many other evidences of the huge "reversion of type" of
the stately and dignified Senior Class there, included in the general regalia
of the graduates. of Friday morning, -lanuary 19th, 1023-Senior-Freshmen
llay at Frankfort High School.
lt was a grand and glorious occasion. Fully seventy-tire pounds of
stick candy alone was consumed during the lirst half-hour according to an
estimate recently compiled lay Rolwert Rowe and lloward Martin. class stat-
isticians. At the conclusion ofthe lirst period, a group picture of the children
was taken in the Central gymnasium.
41 vw: .
' - lu r
-'izigve sw A
F. ll. S., 1923
It was a heautiful night late in May. with a cool 1110011 rising just ovei
the distant tree-tops. Below lay a calm Zlllfl peaceful little inland city. The
pale glory of the moonlight made it an enchanted spot, while a strange aloof-
ness of eager waiting seemed to fill all space. Every Stllllltl was hushed.
and the roar of a far-away niotor appeared a sacrilege to the deep tranquility.
The town-clock struck eight. after which the city was again shrouded
in peaceful silence. Then, in the distance there came the sound of profound
music, deep, and with suppressed power. lt continued for a few IUOIIICINS.
and was the11 somewhat deadened hy the rythin of slow footsteps.
As the applause ceased, down the aisle came a long line of young men
and women into the full light of the large auditoriuin. To the low niartial
music they inarched llll onto the stage where rows of seats were arranged.
XYho were they? They were the eitizens of the futureg they were calling
theinselves students of old li. H. S. for the last ti111e. 'l'hey were the
Seniors, the class of '25, the largest class that had ever graduated from
Frankfort High School. These Seniors were facing an unknown future.
not o11e of theni knowing what their lot would he. as they gazed forward
into the mists that clouded and enveloped the future. lixperience will enter
into every phase of every lifeg thus far one thing has been accomplislied.
NYhat is it? lt is that spirit of honor. idealism. and integrity that has been
impressed upon every Senior that has ever graduated from l"rankfort lligh
School and which shall guide this elass forever.
lluttmn Row: liliznhutli Merritt, Assistant Art liditorg Lzturcncc Dayton. Art Iiclitorg
blnlizt 'IiOXX'1lSl'llii, Assistant joke liditor.
it-Culnl Roni Kzttln-rinc l.txn'us. Assistant liditor-in-L'hivf1 joc Garnier. Business Man-
:t1.fvr: Mario l.cft'orgu, lirlitor-ill-Chief3 Kunncth Stair, Assistant Advvrtisitlg Manztgvr.
l'hirrl Row: Rolmurt Fnlhznn, Assistant Advcrtising Maitzmgwg Hugh Fisher, Sports Edi-
torg lfztul Stt-n'zn't, Assistant Business N12ll'l2lgL'l'Q Rohn-rt Hctlgcock. Advertising Man-
Von Row: livcrt-tt XK'uol'c11rlztlc, Assistant Art liditorg Horztcc ,.l'llllSt'j'. joke Editor.
1-'U1l'l'Y-E I GH T
F. H. S., 1923
BURY ME ATSUNSET
Bury me at sunset
Wliile the heavens are abeam
XVith a beauty of a fairer land,
The beauty of my dreamsg
VVhen the birds are flying homeward
To nestle with their young,
Bury me at sunset
And a last farewell be sung.
Bury me at sunset
That the light of the evening star
May cast its dim rays o'er me
NVhen 1 have crossed the barg
And let the night maid scatter
Her diamond dew so bright
Upon the fresh-carved graveline,
VVhen day gives way to night.
Bury me at sunset
Though 1 be on sea or land.
Let me follow the trail of the sunbeams
To the isle of the golden strand,
And there in peace let me labor
ln happiness long and sublime
To dwell with my friends forever,
To the end of unknown time.
Bury me at sunset
VVhile the heavens are aheam
With the beauty of a fairer land.
The beauty of my dreamsg
NVhen the birds are llying l1U1l'1CW2ll'Cl
To nestle with their young.
Bury me at sunset
VVith the sinking of the sun.
Cheerily, cheerily greet the morn,
Cheerily, cheerily pass the day.
Why should you mourn and grumble
When things do not seem worth while?
Though the day may seem like night
It will come out all right,
If you smile, smile, smile.
F. H. S., 19,23
"3 THE 'THREE -Hi '-ff 'gluMlL
'ORPHANS OF ' EN! 9'
-KA'fg,15, , -1 5 ?3iJ.l" ' : Q-. X37 '
-Jun vzsunvmr- ,EM
., .mmvy .,, I
THE STORM- Ivlww uuzuuu - u NME 1.
' ' I7 THE SKY'BLUf WATER'
. 5 'm 1 U-FQLLIES
WF PUNCH' Mzcwxucc " NOCENCE' 1 '
FIFT Y- l IN E
' HOWRRP STARTS A FAD'
Hifwu 0'claclc Jn The 'wlofmlncf'
A Farce in Two Scenes.
lln front of Lloyd Neher's house. By the dawn's early light, Jimmie is
returning from one of his many week-end trips to Indianapolis. Jimmie
has been talking to himself about his "Sweet Cookie" when his pleasant
thoughts are rudely interupted by a huge Bull Dog which goes "woof-woof"
Jimmie: "There doggie I"
Dog: "Woof!" Qadvancesy
Jimmie: "Nice doggie!" lsteps backj
Dog: "VVoof!" Cadvances with uncomfortable rapidityj
Jimmie: "Get away from me!" Cdrops suitcase and retreats to opposite
side of the streetj
Voice Cfrom housej: "Here" Cwhistlesj
Dog: "VVoof!" Cand enters housej
Jimmie: "Boy! O Boy! 1 thought I was going to have to leave that
case there over night. I guess it will be safe to get it now."
SCEN E TVVO
6Jimmie's room. Casey has secreted himself under the bed. Jimmie
enters talking to himself.J
Jimmie: "She sure is fine." tTakes oi? his coat. Casey grabs it and pulls
it under the bed.j
Jimmie: "W'hy, I -" famazeclj
fShirt, tie, shoes, and other apparel disappear in the same mysterious
manner-Jimmie amazed and talking to himself.J
Jimmie: "I laid them there-I saw them-now 1 don't." QGoes to get
pajamas-Casey shoves everything out in a heap.J
Jimmie: "This is terrible!" tScared stiff. Jumps in bed and in his
fright pulls cover over his head.J
Jimmie: "This night, this night! I am being punished for doing evil
F. H. S., 1923i
things." QCasey waits a bit, then pushes the bed. Jimmie jumps and rolls to
the opposite side.j
Jimmie: "They're still at it l-I must compose myself!" QCasey again
pushes the bed, whereupon Jimmie jumps out and running to the door,
cries out: "Oh jake! There's a man in my room 1"
jimn1ie's version told to a reporter of the New York Times: "Things
happened mighty queer that night. XfVhen I felt my bed pushed, I jumped
out and asked the intruder to show his face. No Sir, I was not afraid, and
I was so mad that, if that man had come out from under the bed, I would have
jumped on him and choked him to death, I would. Yes sir, you're doggone
right I would-I am not afraid of nothin'. nor nobody, ani l jake?"
Only a smile in answer.
THE PASSING OF A FAD
tVVith apologies to Whittierj
F. H. S. Boys on an Autumn day,
Came to school in bright array.
Bell-bottomed trousers, glowing with a wealth
Of the brilliant colors of the ancient kelt. -
Marching they came, gay and bold,
Doubtful yet hoping the fad would hold.
Destined to be the talk of the town,
INith those rainbow hues Hashing all 'round.
Their great nerve died, a vague unrest,
A nameless dread now Hlled each breast.
The judge slowly came up the aisle,
Glancing about her all the while.
She stopped at the front of the room,
Now, young vaselinoes, you may meet your doom.
She speaks of green, and purple, and yellow,
Of the clownish suit of many a fellow.
They listed, While a shocked surprise
Showed in their innocent, babyish eyes.
The verdict passed, why more delay?
No need to say more. the judge walked away.
Sixty years hence, we'll know this is so,
That great fads come and great fads go.
Then those who the fads of F. H. S. can't recall
Amen to them, brethren and sistern, that's all.
Tl: c Umrlclrun
lullmn Rem: Ruth l"iwlwx'. Rulh Nlcl ll
umul Now: .llclcll llangzm, Mzlrizm Hmmm.
F. H. S., 1923 ,
'IM Sumklm Sadalq
The Sunshine Society was originated in Crawfordsville by Miss Anna
NVilson. who is now Superintendent of the Schools in that city. lt was or-
ganized in the Frankfort H'gl'i School in 1911, making this the twelfth
successful year for the society. Every girl in the High School belongs
to the Society. paying dues of five cents a semester. The object of the
Sunshine Society is to help with charity work and to further other worthy
Last year on january 28th, a convention was held at Lebanon at which
there were representatives from seven societies. The purpose of the con-
vention was to further a state-wide organization of the Sunshine Societies.
The State Convention was held at Lafayette on April 28th and 29th, 1922.
livery Society in the state sent delegates. At this convention a state or-
ganization was formed. Officers were elected and a provisional constitution
was drawn up. The convention is to be held in Crawfordsville this year.
On November 17, 1922. the Sunshine Society of Frankfort High
School elected their officers for the year 1922-23. The following oflicers
were elected: Ruth McClurg, Presidentg Marian Goar, Yice-Presidentg
Helen Hagan, Secretaryg and Ruth Fisher, Treasurer. A
On February 17, 1923, the annual Sunshine Valentine Party was held.
A program of stunts and musical numbers was given in the auditorium
after which there was dancing in the gymnasium. ln the hall there were
booths where punch, pop corn balls and ice cream cones could be purchased.
This party was not for the purpose of making money but for the High
School students and those interested in the High School to get together
and have a good time.
The source of income for this year has been from the candy sold Fat
the basket-ball games and at the district tournament.
Many people ask, "Does the Sunshine Society earn money? If so,
for what is it used?" ln order that the community may see how piuch money
has been made and what it has been used for, the following account is given.
This includes receipts and expenditures for the entire year up to April first.
Amount of money earned ..... ' ...S'p3l6.00
Furniture for the Rest Room 70.82
Mirror for the Girls, Toilet 2.00
Checks .................... ' 20.00
Christmas Baskets ...... 28.86,
Check to the NV. C. T. U. .. 10.00
Coal .................. 9.00
Flowers ........................ 35.00
Dues for the state organization... 2.41
Total expenditures ................... . . . 188.09
llrnllum l' l'rul Sllllllllll Ri ' '
xnxx: . 1 f , Ullanrml 5l1zmlxl111, liulnrl llf'1lqln'f-vi, Nlxy Khzllwtivli.
l,:1nrlm1 t,:n'1v1'. l':111l Stn-xxxnvl. llznrnlfl Ilolx, lxn-nm-tlm Nzmx
SK'i'HllKl lxuxxi l:lK'll'lll'l' Illlnllllllllllll, llvurgv llznllimicly. Xxvlllllllll lmrxlvr, Iwln-11 llmmullu.
Rivllznrfl linin. xl2ll'X'lll ll11l'!'cn'fl. Kg-1111-'Ill Xlmwt
l'l1lwl lxmv: lQt'llI!k'lll l,ipp, lfflxvzlrfl llrmcy' - 'Q' . 1 ' l Lf '.
lgn lm Mulml Xl mmm l'u IIN lf1IlH'1'l l'11ll1.1111,
Iiullmu Row. right in ln-lt: llL'l'1llll Hull, lislllu-"v '-'. ' ' :ya , Z:
IIIL lull llnlnu llxgm llmvln- lhwmw
l lfmznrfl l If-rlgucuclq,
vcrmrl Row: .lOSl'lJlTllll' Lucius. flrzwn' S1llllllZlI'll. .xllflfll lflwzn. Klamm-ll ll
SClN'1lL'li, Mary Yun Nuys. lllllll XX'L'lrsIc1', Xilllfj' llmwl, Nlzury' llilfllllllk' ll:11'l1l1:11'1l.
lzwtlu-r Stvwurt. W I I I
llnrcl Row: llwlmn l.:nM:u1'. llc-lvn Hzlllu, l',SlllCI' llIL'l4lI144ill, Klum lrxxm, l'l1zu'lmlr
Lucas, llt'I'lll1l lJUllj.1'l2lN. l'iYL'lj'Il l'mw1's, Olin- Kllllvf. l.lllIlNk' .Xr1lm111x'u111. lu-nm'tl1
cmrlll How: lfrlilll XY:1l1m'1's. Milflrcrl l.:u'ivk. Xlzlrgslnwl lllbl'I'lUll, llmxuwl Xmcvnl
lirm-at Sxmclgruss, lAl1:u'l1-5 l':nimc1', .'X2ll'Ull l.1lL'2lh, ,Inu llZll'lll1'I'. lfrm-fl Xin-lwrzmcl.
lillll Row: Il'l'l'IllIHl flIll1g'XX'L'l'. R11-Vlllflllfl Halxlcr. Mn-lvillu Urvlml-4-, Yiclm' lJ.l1lX, Ml.
Dislu-1', Elvin Iwlllfllll. Ixolu-rl Quivlq.
Nlfllllgi 1'l1f' l,11Illll112l11. 11111121111 51121lI1i111l. 1411111011 L11I'11'1', 1-.1'1-11-11 11k'l'Ht'l1.
41211111111g: F11-11 S112111111111. 112111111 11111111111. 1-31-1111-11 F1111121111. K1-11111-111 141111, KZIY1 M4111-
zw. H. 19,1923
.. , . 2 V . . . .
1111- 11111151015 1111111 11215 11111'21111z1-11 111 1918. .-X5 1111- 11211110 5111-'111-515 11
N Nh '
1511111111151 1111- 111Q'1151-111111121111111511111-11-515.
1111- 1111151 211-1116 1111111 111 1111- 111111511-15 111111 11118 XCIII' 11215 1111- 51-1111111
Il! 11215111-1-112111 111-111-15, 131-11111- l'IlL'11 11215111-1f112111 g'IlI1lL'. 1111- 111-111-15 1.1111 1111-
Q211111- 11'1-11- 511111 111 111L'1111J6'1'S 111- 1111- 111ll1h1L'1'h. 111111.
'l'111- ll1g'11 1.111- 15 Il 11111-11-1-1 111, 1116 111111511-15' 111111, 11 11215 c512111115111-11
111 117117. 1':ZlC11 11-211 1111- 1111111 1-11-1-15 il 512111 111111 111111-15 1111- 1111511 1,111-1111'1111g'11
1111- 1111111 111- 1116 512111. AX1 Il 1111-1-1111g 11e111 SC1l16'l1111t'1' 211, 1111- 111111111'111g' 512111
11215 1-161-1911 1111 1111- f'L'?l1'1 1.2111111111 1121111-1. 1-1111111'-111--1-1111-15 1111111-11 111111111111
111151111-55 l111l11ZlQ'1'l'Q 111-11111-111 512111, Zl11YL'I'11S11lg' 1111ll1IlQ'f'I'Q 1X1Il1'1'11l 111111111-11
11111115 1-1111111-3 31111111-11 K1-111-1. 5111-11-11 C111t111.g 211111 11111211'1- 1:11151-1'. 111111
1-1111111. 1711 111-111111-1' 4. 1111- 11111 111 1111- f.I'C4Ct'111'NL'X1'S 1H1' 1111- 1111111111g' 111. 1l1gA11
1.1112 11215 211-1-1-1111-11. I1 11215 111-1'111c11 111 1111111f1'121111- 1111- 111111111-21111111 111 ll 1lP111"'
1121151- 111-1-k1y. '1'111- 1X'L'C1i1j' 11211161 11215 1111111-11 111 111- 111111111 5111-1-1-551111.
11 15 1116 1-115111111 111 1111- 111111511-15' C11111 111 11-2111 21 11111 111 1110 51-1111111 211
1111- 01111 111 1-211-11 1l'1'111. 1116 111111111 141111, 1111- 111111111 R1111 1111211-11. 111c 131111511-15
1111111 .-X11111-111 R11-11211. 211111 1111- 111111-0 5211c 2111- 2111 g'1115 111 1.U1'I11l'1' 111117510115
'1'111- 1111-111111-15 111 1111- 11lNlStlA1-S, 1:11111 11115 5'CZ'I.I' 2110 ILS 1111111115: 111111111111
11Z11'161'. 1'1'1-51111-1113 1411111-11 1:ll11IZll11. 111-1--l'1'1-51111-1113 15111 Q111El1ll112lI1. S1-1-10
IZIVYQ 1':X'C1'l'1t 111-1'g'1-11. '1'1'CZlS11I'C1'Q 1'11'C11 S111l111i1111, f.Z1l'1 ,-115111-11'. 1X1Zl1'X'111 11111
111111, lic-11111-111 1.11111 211111 R11-1121111 S112l111i1111.
CURIA LATINA CLUB
lwrsi Kmy: I?l'ilIlk'l'S Vluflllill, BI:u'i:m lifmr, I,m1isv H11fTorcl, llclvn Ilzxgzm. Mary Robbins,
vmxfl Roxy: Milelrwfl Ifggu-xx. Ium- JXQIIQXY. L':ltluri11n- 1rXYil1ll, IJLlI'OllHl .Xl'Ill2lIl1l'0lII.
Yvrzlu Hilti!-Ilk'I'. Malriv .,1IYcu'ggr-, lflimllu-ily My-rriil. l7lrx1'c11n'v XYUH4
IlliI'1l Roxy: Lllvillu Ilxlmllplmu-y. Hlxuwlw licsorc. Hlizznlmctlm Kg-lly, Ilclvn Mzluch. julia
lwilu-r lcvyyrlv-1111. Xlqxfy .-Xnm-Irv khlltzfk. IX2l2llL'VIHk' I,uvzu, Alia- Vlmczxmllc. Mary
Iwurtlm Roxy: Vlmrlulir- l,lll'114. Vlurzn l'ia'kc11. livax-I.v1111:l Fryv, june- Rnlmismm, Ruth
lfisln-1', 'l'l1vI111:u Snmlr Klnry lla-vw, P'IfH'2ll'K' 'l'Jl1lSl'j'. Ruth XY:-lwu-x'. .Allllfil Furl.
lflllll NIM lurg.
luftlx Huw: V14-rw lin-lly, ,la-:lm-tic Nucl., Xzmvy llurrl, Maury Yz1nNuys, 'Iam' llOk'kUl1lll,
NIiWAl1N-pluim' 1,1-v, Iiirlmzlrrl Iignin. Ruln-rl Iflllllillll. lXlzu'g:u'c1 Kiraly, Czllhcrunc Oulzlr.
ull Rmx: 111-u1'gv llillhflll-Y. I.L'Nll'!' ilzlylfvr. l'zx11l Sty-wzlrt, l.zu1rn'11cc lluytsm, 'IR-fl llulli-
llily, I':n11l 1JI11'l'll12lIl, Rqnlph lxucli, lirlwsl Ilvzlyilmx, Nolan-rt Ro
A , A MECHANICS QLUBA v Q
llullmn Roxy: Klrllzlrfl 5lhlIIkI!l7. Umm XXk'K'lHl'!'. l'rm-41 5I11lllkIIl1. l'.y'r-rvlt Ha-rgvn. Ifrzxxwis
'vmul Roxy: liflwzml lloclgv. Rulwr1 l.:nya'rty. Frvrl l!Ulll1t'1', lfrcfl l'n'11y, Mr. llzlyis,
Qmyg fir-urg4v Muxx, Mvrrill Slvlimxxn. AIIll'Yill l,llQl1l', Iiolwrl llmmlm, lwrnlml
F. II. S., 1923
DISTRICT LATIN CONTESTANTS
Top Row: Ralph Ruch, John McKinsey, Paul H. johnson. Raymond Palmer.
Bottom Row: Lucille Humphrey. Marian Goar, Dorothy Quick.
qu seem carat
The local Latin Contest was held in lloward llall lfeliruary 24. 'l'hc
following students were winners: Raymond Palmer and llorolltj' Quick,
freshmen' ohn McKinsev and Paul H. iohnson, Caesar' Marian tioar
7 , , 7
and Lucille Humphrey. Cicerog and Ralph Ruch and Mildred liggers. Yirgil.
ln the County Latin Contest held March 24. Raymond llIlllllCl' and
Dorothy Quick were winners of the l"reshn'tan testg 'lohn Mcliinsey and
.Paul ll. johnson of the Caesar testg Marian Goar and Lucille llumphrey
of the Cicero testg and Ralph Ruch of the Virgil test.
The District Latin Contest was held in Howard Hall, April 7. ln thc
Freshman division. Raymond Palmer placed second with a grade of USM.
and Dorothy Quick tied with a Kokomo contestant for fourth place with
a grade of 972. In the Caesar contest. 'Iohn Mcliinscy tied with a Leh-
anon contestant for third place with a grade of OOM, and llaul ll. .lohusou
placed fifth with a grade of 9815. Marian tioar placed third in the Cicero
contest with a grade of 97,Mt, and Lucille llumphrey placed fourth with a
grade of 97. Ralph Ruch placed fifth in the Virgil contest with a grade of 02.
Frankfort was well represented in this contest and can well he proud
of the contestants. The average of the Frankfort teani of seven was 97.15.
this being the highest average of any team entered.
NEGATIVE TEAM CDebatej
Sitting, lm-fl lu right: lf1'mwt blllhllxtlll, M11 Kkmzllmwlicla, AIIll'X'ill Iluffulcl
IIIKHIUQI Ifrmwl IlL'!lX'illlII. Nirh:ml Izllill,
I Q I b AFFIRMATIVE TEAM.CDeb.ateJ
NHIIIIQ, IL-ll 1u1'1L2l1IZ Nu'l1:u'rl f'llZllllxlI1l. Mr. kcmpxllcli, lxulllmvlh QYIQI'
nmlmg: Iiulwrl ll.-rluvurk. .luv t.zn'lxIv1'.
F. H. S., 1.9.23
The Tfulancltalaxt mafarvfa
The fourteenth animal Triangular Debate, held on liebruary 1, 1923.
was won by Lebanon High School. The question this year was. "Resolved:
That the United States should enter the League of Nations Immediately."
Frankfort's aftirmative team. consisting of Richard Shanklin. Kenneth
Stair, joe Garnier and Robert Hedgcock inet the Lebanon negative team
composed of Donald Bowen, Herbert Sicks. Paul Morton and Nathan Neal.
in the Central auditorium.
The affirmative team gave a brief outline of the activities of the League
of Nations. and showed that the United States was a world power. and that
the situation existing in Europe was endangering our economic tranquility.
They reasoned, that because America was a world power. we could not
remain in isolation, and that we could best protect our trade by joining the
The negative proved that we would violate the Monroe Doctrine by
signing the League Covenant, and pointed out the various imperialistic
tendencies of the League members. They also proved that we could best
further our interests by non-participation in world politics. The decision was
two to one in favor of the negative.
The Frankfort negative team composed of Ernest johnson. Richard
Bain, Ernest Heavilon and lXlQarvin I-lufford. Jr.. contravened the Crawfords-
ville afhrmative team. consisting of Harry l-lybarger. Gordon XYedding.
Raymond Clark and VVilliam Ramsey in Crawfordsville.
The Crawfordsville members showed the changed attitude towards the
League of Nations and gave a brief outline of its accomplishments. Also,
they gave a history of the demand for such an organization. The affirma-
tive, however, evaded the issue by asking that we join the League with
The negative contended that the League covenant and the Versailles
Pact were so inextricable that to join or accept one was to accept the other.
and that the only way to a realization of permanent peace would be by a
revision of this document. They also pointed out that members of the
League were not living up to the accepted spirit, and that we could do
more for the cause of permanent international peace by remaining out of the
League. since this would eventuate in the revising of the Versailles Pact
and more sincerity on the part of the League Members.
The affirmative received the decision by a two to one margin.
T11 11 f'1llll!Il'UH
F. II. S., 1.9.23
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Bottom Row: Kathryn Mt-rrill. Yvra liilclor. Milclrt-fl lit-llvy. Mary A-Xnnt-ttv thittick.
Ruby Dcarth, Iiva-Lunna Frye. XYilla Ratt.
Second Row:.Martha Morris. llclcn Frakcr. Ycrdzt Haffncr, Ruth Xlt't'lnrg. Ruth
Fisher. XV1ln1a VX'altcrs, Mary Agnus Shay. Iont- Agiicw.
Third Row: Boss Rt-no. llc-lcna llClllllJL'I'HL'l'. Lonist- I.vn'is, Dorothy Nlt'l.1lllgllllll.
Lorcnc Noose. lfsthcr llirkison, Xvtllllii Nov. Mary Irwin. lflfzalwth Nlcrritt. lris
Fourth Row: jc-anncttv Ruch. june Robison. l.ncy Vrum. Anna Ma'ln:ns. Ruth Mont-
gomery. Hallie Mackcy. Crirzuic Q-llElllL'j', Miriam Lioltcc. Oliva- Mill r.
Fifth Row: Cicorgiana Busch, jxllll Mt'Kinsm'y. Kathcrint- Lucas. Franws liwgls. Ht-lt-n
Hagan, Marie Lcfforge, Ft-rn Aluxandcr. Margaret Gray, Opal Kr-znglqr. M ss Nixon.
Sixth Row: Juanita llall, lilizahcth Kvlluy, Lncilc l'lk'll1'llJCl'1lCl'. lXflariha Davis. Mary
Franccs Thompson, Alice lfltcafllc. Frances Starkcy.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB.
Bottom Row: Horace Tanscy. Frcd Shanklin. Kvnncth Stair. Hugh Fishur. lQL'llllL'lll
Lipp, Landon Cartcr.
Second Row: Fred Coultcr. Frcclcriclq Potty, ,lack Yinrt-nt, Rolmurt l.avcrty. liclward
Tltird Row: Marvin Good, lirncc lXlOl1lQOlllCl'j'. joscph tiarnicr. Samnvl Goodwin. lflvin
Martin. Erntfst Nivhrand.
Fourth Row: Fay llllilllllldll. Miss Nixon, Rolmcrt llonoho.
IHNI Nun: Ruin-V1 I'1UXYl1'l'. xxvillilllll Zillll, Hugh Vislls-1'. FlHI'1'I1Cl' XYullw. lAIl'l'I1C Nvvav.
Nixon llsullvy. l,m'm-11 XYz1i11am'oll.
tum! Run: llm'zu'c 'lQ:clls1'y. Alllflill IllHlll1lI!'Q'j', Mary Q1Hl!'XlQll13k'k'l. Ruby Mcmulw,
Ilanrulfl RINHIVIIIIZIIIQII, IXUIIIIVIII l.1pp. izflxxzlrrl
Iluirfl Ivan: I.:mfl:m f'2l1'1l'!'. Max l'1':ux1'rr1'rl, Nm-wtnm Oliphzmt. N12l1'Q1llL'I'i1L' k1lillQl'lllK'k'I.
l':111I 5lk'XX'1lI'I. l.lIk'llls' Kll1lj.1k'll1lL'l'l.
Imnrlll Hmm: Ralph liuvlx, Ixuln-vl Ifullmznm. hlzum-5 ML-rx'it1. k'lm'L-:ucv XX'z1llcx14, Nlznrvh
HIIIYHHI, I'.,KlXKllY'lI fitvnllfull, Hiv Xmczll.
l1I'1l1 Huw: lI:11'rnlsl llo!f, l7rvfI l'HllI1l'l'. Rm' lQ:11'mli11. XX'illizl111 llorm-V, lfrncsi Nic-
lwzlml. l':ill'I1L'w1 lim-:lx mm.
Inrfl Run: liuluri lfmxlw. Ruin-rl Fulhzun. IXI:u'x'i11 lIuH'm'1l. iicurgv Hznlliclzny. liun
Mm'1'ilI. Nl'XY1Ull Ulipllaml.
N rum! Rum: Ilcrlu-rt lfuanr. lfruml Ifvkurt. fxl2lI't'llL'1' XYz1ltc1's, XYilli:1m lJUl'llL'l'. lirllcst
Nik'llI'2lllKl, tix-u1'gv lizxll. 'll-rl 'l.Illlkk'l44lk'X.
lhlrcl Row: 1.4-Sim' N1ll'h2ll'l5. l',clxx'z1rrl Sta-VL-115011, lillwzxrll llmlgc. Miss Nixon, Villll
Stcwuri, .Ic1'o1m- Sllzly. XY:lllc1' Slmcvts.
F. H. S., 1923
TM jordan 'mcdiima 'wlcwicala
The Music Department of the Frankfort High School is one of the
most interesting and highly developed of any in the school. Students who
have not grasped the opportunity of entering any of these classes have
missed a splendid chance for advancement. It is here that one may become
acquainted with the best that is to be offered in the musical worldy
Last year Miss Nixon called together those who were interested in
the promotion of the study of music in the high school for the purpose of
organizing a Junior Matinee Musicale. The organization was formed.
and plans enthusiastically carried out. An efhcient cabinet of ofhcers was
elected, and the organization met every two weeks at the close of school.
American music was the topic studied.
This year a new group of OICFICCTS was chosen, consisting of Dorothy
McLaughlin, Presidentg Horace Tansey and Eva-Lenna Frye. Yice-Presi-
dentsg Margaret Gray, Secretaryg Mary Frances Thompson, Treasurerg and
Mildred Kelley, Chairman of the Program Committee. The course this
year was not limited to any one nationality, but artists of divers countries
A check for five dollars was sent to the Senior Matinee Musicale by
Mrs. Powell, in memory of her daughter, Miss Maud Powell, America's
and the world's most noted woman violinist, to purchase tickets for the
coiicertswgiven by the Senior Matinee Musicale. The Senior Matinee
Musicale, however, decided to offer the money as a prize to the member of the
Junior Club who would write the best composition on "The llistory of
American Music." This prize was won by Ione Agnew, a graduate of the
class of 1922. It was decided to make the same offer each ensuing year.
On Tuesday evening, February 6, a public musical program was held
under the auspices of the junior Matinee Musicale. consisting of songs by
Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs, respectivelyg selections by the High School
orchestrag piano solos and duetsg a violin solog and a harp solo. During the
evening the Maud Powell Prize was awarded to Ione Agnew.
The purpose of the Junior Matinee Musicale is to promote interest
in music among students of Frankfort lligh School, and acquaint its patrons
with standard music. The organization is planning some splendid features
for the future, and it is hoped that the club will be even larger and more
efficient next year than it has been in the past.
Th 0 CClIlfldl'0ll
lluttrmt Row: tizirolcl tiotl. XYzlltci' Sha-cts. ticorgc litiil, Mr. Lows, tit-rztlcl lrwill,
l'1X'1'l'L'll fisuigwcr. Mt-lvillc tblwt-. William Cftllll.
Miclrllt' Row: illflllllilll M0m't'. t'l'i:n'lcs l'ztilltt'1'. lirlwztrtl Kiizipp. titty XYllSOl1. David
Allt-ii, llzirolcl 'l'l1umpsrm, llnylt- llarlrzuiglx. jnim-s Manish.
l'op Row: lmstt-1' Slat-rn, lxolwrt lrwiti. Mztrcus fit-orgt-, tilt-it Rot-sc. 'l1l11ll'S flaunt.
the Ctcfruculture, CMG
tlittstzimlnig' zunmtg tht- :activities ul' thv scluml is the work uf the
'Xg'I'lt'lllllIl'Zll clcpztrtmcnt. 'l'ht- C2lI'0t'I' uf the Zlg'l'iClllllll'C mlepztrtineut
NlJlI'lt'fl in tlw lzill nl WIS in the tiltl lligh Sclttml lwuilrliiig. .-Xltliutiglt the
ltiwltimi was entirely tu-i small. thc work on the whole was successltil.
XYith thc twnnplctitm tit' thc in-w gyiiiiiztsitiin, lluwzml llztll. came Z1
in-w tlwt-lling it-1' the 2lg'l'lt'lllllll'6 clcpmtinent. ln into ut' thc fact that thc
tll'Il1ll'llllClll has hzul tu slmrc its now lticzititm with one other tlcpartincnt.
still has zlmplt- rmnti in which tu cztrry tm the wurk.
lit-giiiiiiiig with thc full term tit' 1023. :1g'ric'11ltt1r:1l trzifning' will he
tlizmgcfl lrmn at cmtrwc ut' ftiiii' yczirs tt, mic tif thrt-c yvztrs. This cliziitgfe
will pt-rinit thc- 5llltlClllh tu tiliiziin stilliciciit zlczuleiiiic ci'ccl.ts In meet
tulle-gc Q-11ti':1m'v rc-1111 i't'1m-nts withuut trtlmig extra sulmjccts.
llzmlly hml thc :tg'i'tci1lti11'v clepztrtiticiit fully stnrtetl lmeltirc the vurzt-
timtztl stmlvnts rczilizt-rl the not-cl ul' :tn agriculture chili. 'l'hv :XU'1'Qct1ltx1re
Phil, was twgzlttizc-tl llwciitlwt-1' l5. l'7l'7 with :L ttitztl i11ci11li01'sl1.p ul' twenty-
Nix pupils. These twenty-six incinlwc-rs clrcw up thc cmistitiitimi :tml stztrtetl
thv tirg':11iiz:1titm's splenflirl c'z1i'cci'. 'l'hc fiI'licc1's L-lc-vtctl lm' thc' tirst term
.tt-rv: llt-flat-1't Klmm-. l'rc-sitlcntg XX'ill'i'c4l Ytmng. Yicc-l'rcsiclc1ttg L'l:trcm'e
. . r Q
Ittww. St-wc-t:i1'yg :tml Ralph lzlswl. lre:1stt1'e1'.
ln thc tztll tit' l'Jlll tht- .'Xg'l'il'lIlll1l't' tluli tntvc intirc ttmla up thc mtitim'
til tht' Chili wurls umlci' thc l01lllCl'Sl1I1b til the l'ulluw'iiig' till1Cc1's: llillll luv.
l'i'cwitlt-ntg Llc-ti liiwwle. Yin--l'i't-siclc-iitg NX'ill:ml l':1i'xis. St-ci'ct:u'yg Lloyd
Yt-lwr, 'llI't'1lNlll't'l'. This yczu' thc chili mica' iiitwc 1n'm'u4l ith ztlmility tu cum-
F. H. S., 1.9.23
pete, and win prizes inecontests with schools. The club's success in 1921-22
was due to the leadership of Vtlillard Parvis, President, Dale Parsons,
Vice-President, Gerald Irwin, Secretary, and Glenn Seaman, Treasurer.
Witli the beginning of school in the fall of 1922, the Agriculture Club
initiated a new and most beneficial line of work. It organized three different
factions into one, which were the Animal I-Iusbandry Club, the Farm Manage-
ment Club and the Potato Club. The purpose ot forming these three clubs
was to compete for the club charters given by the United States Department
of Agriculture to any club carrying out certain necessary requirements.
The officers for this year, 1922-23, are: Gerald Irwin, President, David
Allen, Vice-President, Harold Thompson, Secretary and Club Reporter,
William Crum, Treasurer, Ross Slipher, Business Manager, Mr. Lowe,
Following is a list of the vocational students who have represented
Frankfort High School in State Agricultural contests:
Corn judging contests, held at the annual Purdue Roundup-Ralph
Elsea, '19, Halfred Mortsolf, '19, David Allen, '20, Kenneth Cohee, '20,
Edward Knapp,' 21-22, Cecil Besore, '21, John Chittick, '21, Everett Gang-
wer, '22, Gerald Irwin, '22.
Corn Demonstration Contest, held at Purdue-Kenneth Cohee, 19,
Cleo Brock, '19, VVillard I'arvis, '19.
Stock judging Contest, held at Indiana State Fair-Wilfred Young,
'19, Kenneth Cohee, '19, Herbert Moore, '19, Dale Young, '20-21, Arthur
Sims, '20, Edward Knapp, '20, Glenn Seaman, '21.
Stock judging Contest, held at Purdue-Dale Young, '20, Edward
Knapp, '20, VV1llard Parvis, '20-'21, Kenneth Cohee, '21, Wilfred Young, '21.
International Stock judging Contest at Chicago-VVilfred Young, '19,
Kenneth Cohee, '19, VVillard Parvis, '19. A
Egg judging Contest held at Purdue-Harold Thompson, '22, Marcus
George, '22, NVilliam Crum, '22,
Paul Cue represented the club as a member of the Clinton County de-
bate team in 1920. Throughout the entire period of its existence the spirit
of the organization has been of the highest type. Every member has c0-op-
erated in the elfort to further the Agriculture Club in contests and as mem-
bers of the various teams which have been mentioned above. Also, to Mr.
Lowe, the faculty advisor, a great amount of credit must be given.
Gerald F. Irwin,'23, was awarded first place in the Five Acre Corn Club
Contest in Clinton county in 1922. The Chamber of Commerce of Frankfort
awarded a large silver cup as first prize. A medal was given by the Corn
Growers' Association for producing 88.4 bushels per acre. The purpose of
the club is to see how much corn can be produced on a rectangular five acre
plot. Irwin also won second place in the One Acre Corn Club contest in
Clinton county in 1922. The prize was a free trip to the Annual Purdue
Round-Up, May 1-4, 1923.
Q X 4-m... X .-.ll
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F. H. S., 19.23
Senior men, here is our opinion of you. lt is the result of four years
of constant, yet ever joyful contact with every individual listed below. Some
by-gone bard has said. "to err is human 3" so with this in mind, kindly dis-
regard any mistaken impressions found in this chart, for we too-are human.
Name Characteristic Needs Should Be
David Allen Pessimism To get acquainted A hermit
Troy Ashley Absent-minded A shave A snake charmer
Everett Bergen Double-jointed Several things , Confidence man
Daniel Brown Grin Silence Stock salesman
Landon Carter Consistency Blanche Anglican minister
Fay Chapmall Harmless A stand-in A journalist
Paul Collins Little but mighty Stilts A statesman"
Laurence Dayton Eye brows Wallace records Dramatic critic
Fletcher Dixon Listlessness Army life Abe Martin
Robert Fanning Simplicity Ioviality An athlete.
Hugh Fisher Resembles Napoleon VVe won't tell Kleptomanic
Robert Fulham Fawn-like Protection Little Lord Fauntleroy
Ioe g Garnier Varied A gov'n's CL. Aj A novelist
'Doris Goldsberry Marble shark Social secretary Falstaff
Samuel Goodwin Cocky Sleep XVe are uncertain
VVilham Hamilton Individualism Freckle remover ChastiSCd
lzrnest Heavilon Purple suspcnders Something new Married
Robert Hedgcock Combativeness A hivh oftice President
Ted Holliday Hair Sophistication Toe dancer
Gerald Irwin Straight A's lrony Circus rider
Gerald Kimble Part-nthesis To calm down On the team
Edward Knapp Flippancy CH 3 OH Mayor of Jetferson
Robert Laverty Marcel Wings Paddock I
Howard Martin Personality Dose of pep With Zelgfielfl
Fred Merrill Slow and simple Touch of Broadway A monk
f veorge Moss
XXX- don't know
A haircut A
To grow up
Merrill McKown Good looks Advice 'l'he'Sultan
Harold Mundell Rt-ains High society A lawyer
Bruce Nice lVords fail us V. H. Taller
Kenneth Oliver Hill billy A. shine Train caller
Keith Otterman Reserved Courage Yell leader .
Vance Phillips Artistic temperment Change of scenery In Greenwich Village
Robert Rowe Russian Much Magician
VVilliam Royal 'floom 'A girl Good-looking
pillbh Ruch Sincerity Alteration Cigar store Indian
Fred Shanklin WE GIVE UP
Winn Siebert Centleness NVeight Prize fighter
Ross Slipher Self-restraint Vivacity Social lion
Russell Speer Cynical Assistance "Cannonized"
Kenneth Stair ?????? A new line Hindoo fakir
Wayne Stern Dreamy Taming The Sheik
Paul Stewart Common sense Forcefulness A good husband
Horace Tansey Reliable - R. Mc. Funny
Harold Thompson Reticence Originality A poet
,lack Vincent Always blushing One hundred dollars Stump orator
VVilliam Watt Has none Awakening Own a 5 8: 10c store
Everett Wooffendale Believes in Santa Alarm clock Briggs Znd.
Dale Young From Geetingsville Ambition A wood nymph
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COACH EVERETT CASE
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F. II. S., 1.923
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F. H. S., 1.923
VVilbur Cummins is our lighting center. He is a star who has suddenly
sprung to the front in basket-ball. Near the end of the season, he was in-
jured in a game with Kokomo, and was not able to play again except for
a short time at the State Tournament. Cummins is a Sophomore this year.
He has a great future ahead of him in basket-ball. '
Good plays at Hoor guard. He generally played with the second team.
but his pep and vim were great factors in the success of both teams. The
type of men like Good on the second team makes the future of F. H. S. look
bright in basket-ball. He is a Sophomore this year.
Petty is a snappy little forward of the second team. He has that grit
and stick-to-it-iveness that tends to make him a good player. Fred was one
of the stars of the second team and was one of its best shots. Petty is a Junior
this year and will have a good chance to make the first team next year.
Too much honor can not be given to Holz. When Cummins was hurt
the burden of filling his place fell on Holz and he lived up to all expecta-
tions. Holz is a junior this year. His usual position was at forward, but
during the last of the year, he played at center and played it well. He is a
good asset for the team of next year.
Marvin Pogue is our snappy backguard. He can put up as stiff a defense
as the best of them, and if he has a chance, can put up a fine offensive. Al-
though this is his hrst year on the first team, he has gained a state-wide
reputation. He is a Junior and will be one of our biggest assets on the team
This is the second year on the team for Fred. He is our fast little
forward and. although he was hindered by illness the first of the year,
proved a great factor in winning the games. During the last of the season,
he was elected captain. He filled the position well. This is his last year
year on the team and he will certainly be missed.
Robert Laverty is our fast floor-guard. He is the speediest man who has
ever held down the position on the local team. Robert covers the Hoof well
on the defensive, and, also, if he has the chance, can go down the floor like
a bullet. This is the second year for Laverty on the team and he has fully
lived up to expectations. He will graduate this year.
Kenneth Oliver is a black-haired demon when he gets on the floor.
llis position is at forward, and he certainly does fill the place. He was
awarded the Killmer Sportsmanship Trophy. an award given this year for
the first time. During the games, Kenneth's foul shooting and flashy playing
was a big feature. He also will graduate this year.
jenkins played on the first team the second semester. lie played in lirst
class style, and due to the fact that he can play any position on the floor
well. he is a valuable man for the team. He is a junior this year.
Coulter played at back-guard on the second team most of the time. He
played well at the defensive position. Next year he will be a good man to have
on the team. Fred is a junior this year.
Coach Everett Case
Mr. Case came to Frankfort in the fall of '22, and developed
a championship team. This is a great accomplishment for any coach to
achieve. All Frankfort is proud of Mr. Case, because of his manhood. sports-
nianshp and knowledge of the game of basket-ball. 2
Date School Place F. H. S. Opts.
Oct. l3 VVash. Twp. Jefferson Here 20 26
l8 Camden Here 59 l0
27 Colfax There 32 23
Nov. 3 Shelbyville Here 50 l9
10 West Lafayette Here 44 22
17 Lebanon There 32 25
24 Danville Here 44 lS
30 Alumni Here l5 32
Dec. 2 Columbus There 40 34
S Kokomo Here 37 l6
l 5 Logansport ll ere 43 18
22 Bloomington Here 29 22
jan. 5 VVest Lafayette There 46 l8
6 Colfax Here 37 16
12 Lebanon Here 42 29
19 Lafayette There 32 51
20 Delphi Here 58 22
F. H. S., 1.9.23
School Place Opts
jan. 26 Franklin Here 25
jan. 27 Columbus Here 29
Feb. 9 Kokomo There I8
Feb. 10 Montmorenci Here 29
Feb. I6 Lafayette Here 22
Feb. 21 Bloomington There 30
Feb. 33 Logansport There 23
'Michigantown 4. Frankfort 27g Colfax 6, Frankfort 29g jefferson 22.
Frankfort 29g Scircleville l5. Frankfort 24.
limerson of Gary ll, Frankfort 173 Greentown 16, Frankfort 21.
Muncie 29, Frankfort 22 ,
The Sectional Tournament of this district was held in Howard Hall,
Frankfort, on March 2 and 3. The feature game proved to be the one played
between Frankfort and XYashington Township. The games were well at-
tended, and the success of the tournament was largely due to Miss Howard's
In the state meet held in the Coliseum at Indianapolis, Frankfort was
defeated both Emerson of Gary, and Greentown in hard fought games, thus
winning her way to the state. .
In the state meet held in the Coliseum at Indianapolis Frankfort was
defeated by Muncie, one of the teams which played in the finals. Although
they were defeated. the team showed a fine spirit and played a good game
Bottom Row: Frederick Petty, Robert Laverty, Ernest johnson, Raymond llobbs, and
Second Row: Ralph Steele, Assistant Coachg Kenneth Oliver, Harold l-Iolz, Marvin
Q Good, and liverett Case, Coach.
'l'lnrd Row: Landon tfarter, Robert Rowe, Aaron Lucas, Raymond Young. and Harold
Using as a working nucleus Carter, Laverty. Mundell, flood. llolz and
several other last season's men, Coach Case has developed a fairly success-
ful squad. Greater success would have been attained had Laverty and llobbs
been able to enter all meets.
The first meet of importance, following the interclass elimination events,
was the Sheridan dual meet which was won by Frankfort. Next came the
annual triangular meet between Frankfort, Lebanon and Crawfordsville.
ln this, the local team won first, with Lebanon second. At the Franklin
invitational track and field meet, Frankfort won fourth place. Again at the
six-school meet at Lebanon, May 5, Frankfort won second, placing over
Lebanon, .Delphi and Crawfordsville. Noblesville won first place for the
eighth consecutive year.
Capt. Laverty, Good. Carter and johnson qualified in the sectional meet
at Kokomo for the final state track tneet. The local team scored l7 points,
and finished third in the district meet.
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Top Row: james Hunt. llrnce Montgomery. Harold Horn, john Cook. Albert Marshall.
xvllllillll Russell, Russell Robbins, LaMoine Hammersley, Dan Barton.
Seeond Row: Charlie Davis. john Merrill, Glenn Douglas, Ernest Niebrancl, Robert
Bnelc, Harold Roth, Raymond Diekison, l.ee Roy Ayres, Miriam Cohee. Dorotha
Arlnantrout. Catherine Gwinn. Dale Parsons. Truman Moore.
Third Row: Urval Knappenherger, Richard Shanklin, Frances Engle, Marjorie Cohee,
XVillian1 Dorner, Fletcher Trobangh, lidwarcl Stevenson. Don XVEXITICT, Mary Reese.
livelyn Powers. Milclrefl Flemming, Neva Crum, Ethel Sehurg, Ray Butcher.
Fourth Row: Kathryn Merrill, Anna Mathews. Marcella Chaffee, Blanche Besore, Helen
llagan, Marian Goar, Milrlrecl Eggers. Mary Morris. Bernese Huflorcl, Fern Alexan-
tler. Lncile Humphrey, Edna Slipher.
Fifth Ron: Frances Starkey, Marybelle Himes, Martha Morris, Lorene Nees. Alice
Cheadle. Mary Frances Thompson, Ruby Dearth. Louise Lewis, Elizabeth Kelley.
-lane Hoeknian, Milclrerl Kelley, Nancy Hurd, Bernadine Morrison, Dorothy Harper.
Bottmn Row: Cleo Kelley, Raymond Young, Loren XVainscott, Carl Agnew, Charlotte
l.neas, Nell Alexander, Esther Dickinson, Cleota Dorsam, Katherine Beil, George
llalliclay, Cieeil Besore.
l'lIGH'l' Y - SEVEN
Wil. M - , 1 1 . , ,
Top Row: liilxxzlnl lloclge. lfred Coulter. Xvllljlll' Klllllllllllli George Barton. Harold
VVhi1e, Dale Smith, Golden Silver.
Second Row: l'l:n'enee lleinleiwmi. Clizlhner Smith, Frzmces Vriek. Fay Boys, Ruhy
Moore, Mary Agnes Shay, lithel Skidmore, Loyal Nclier.
Third Row: Roszuline jones, Ilelen Manning. David Gossett. james Merritt, Helen Green.
Colice Shnwhan, Dorris Barnett, Edwin Yundt, Robert Irwin.
Fonrlll Row: Maury Mclinen, Jessie Meliwcn, Cleo Baird, Bess Reno. Floyd Mohler.
Ernest Johnson, Lena Bond, Ruby Nice, Grace Southard. Mary Virginia Van Nuys.
Filth Row: Lneile lleinlberger. Cliarles Hain, Dorothy Slipher, lidilh Michael, Nettiebell
Childress, Bzirhzwn Gilbert, Harold Ross, Lloyd lluilman, Ray Rhodes.
lf'. Il. S., 1923
Top Row: Pztul Sheets, Omer Bognn, john Hzun. Marvin Good, Guy M'eliinsey, tilen
MeNutt. Gareld Hodge. Roy Rarrlin. Ernest Snodgrass.
Second Row: Carrie George, Mildred Cochran, Iidna Moore, lidith Mfaish. Kzrthylene Mun-
dell, Margaret Oherton. Mildred Sheets, lfvelyn Bond, Kenneth Virtue. Madeline
Merriman. Ilelen Slnztrt, Helen Leader, Kenneth Mount.
Third Row: Harold Albertson, Thcra l'l2ll11lN1lCli. Mildred Roush, Mildred XVright. Robert
Sloan, Marie Lucas. Frances Young, Mary Clingenpeel, Helen Dillworth, llowztrd
Vincent, Marry Teziehner. Louise Chittiek.
Fourth Row: Paul Oeker. Dorothy Dick, livelyn Vxleaver. vvllllilil Brown, Charles llztyes,
Mildred Pleteh. Mildred Spray, Lucille Stott, Dorothzt Blinn, Bernice Myers, Helen
Balfe, Max Crztwford, James Gaunt.
Fifth Row: Frederick Knzthe, Bessie Crouse, Monzelle Buck, Rosie Ruhino, listher john-
son. Mae Louks. Harold Rliodenbztugli, Dorsey Ayers. lloe Bogan, Mahelle Brunne-
iner, Audra lilsea, Hildred lleztton, Mary Sehenek.
Bottom Row: Francis Clark, Vivian XYainscott, Georgia Hiatt. Lueile Thoinas. Kenneth
l'ou'er, XYillizuu Crum, Dorothy Speer, Jessie Crouse, Everett Gangwer, VV:xlter jen-
kins, Ted Tankersley.
'f X 1
Top Row: Guy Roach, Milford Toncy. Paul H. jolinson, Roln-rl Quick. llzirgy Sharp.
Chester Hcndcrson, Lloyd ficilm.
Sccond Row: Mcllma Sims, Saraln-ll lirovcr, Marjoric iioldslwrry, lXlarll1:1 Finncyg NL-llc
Mzickcy, Leona BL-achlcl, Mary Hziffncr. Mr-Iva XVills, Mac Minn-r. Maxine XYall.
Third Row: John McKinscy, julia Mac Qlllllllllkdl, Rnlll Millar. Kenneth Morkcrt, ,loc
Mcliown, listllcr Stewart, Marllla Humphrey, Aslicr Irwin, ,lamcs Maisli, Mary
Barnard, james Fear.
Fourth Row: Nola ROllSll, llorotliy Cantwell, lloc Scirvlu, lllildrcd Ncxrtoii, Ruth Rohi-
son, Helen Golf, Carl Shaver, XVillian1 Zinn, Lydia Mcflnrg, Alma Knob, Maurayne
Bolt, Helen Moore, Melba Stephenson.
Fifth Row: Harrison Derrick. Harold Goff, Raymond liaxtcr. Fcrrcll lliginlwotham, Ro-
berta Parsons, Thelma La Mar. Xvllllifllll l':lliL'1lllUl'l'j'. Tlioinas Halloran, XValtcr
Jacobs, George Norris.
F. H. S., 1923
Top Row: Doris Davis, Florabelle Johnson, Roberta Van Nuys. Gertrude Bird, Rosalie
Irwin, Josephine Fisk, Pauline Hough.
Second Row: Girline Best, Alice Snyder, Anne Gannt, Doris Yount, Evangeline Morgan,
Virginia McCarty, Roweberta Kyger, Ruth Grimes, Marguerite Foster, Pauline
Third Row: La Dora VVllllZill1SOl1. Mable Nipple, :Xuretta Curts, Opal Young, Josephine
Lucas, Gladys Hewlett, Grace Ainieh, Ruth Hendryx, Ruth Reigle, Nellie Sawse,
Fourth Row: Anna Henimerling, Helen Barnett, julia Nees, Jean Rensberger, Beatrice
Rockwood, Alia Thatcher, Etta Neibrand, Mildred Perry, Marguerite Holmes, Mary
Campbell, Veneta Trobaugh.
Fifth Row: Ellen Frye, Mable Goclby. Ruth Erdle, Laura Howe, Elizabeth Cook. Ruth
Sharp, Mary Marshall, Evelyn Unger, Lucile Rice, Laurayne Bolt, Gladys XYarren.
Sixth Row: Leannah VVingate, Evelyn Tompson, Bessie liwhanlc, Olive Douglas, Caro-
line Conarroe, Evelyn XVoods, Bonnie Best, Eleanor Tobin, Evelyn Dilworth.
The Ca ulfl ron
, 5 ,gk V 'DTTLTI ,. , ir M
Top Row: Dale Scott, Ernest Cole, Virgil MeFee, Frank Conner, George Mctfall, liverett
linrklmlter, Owen Mnnclell.
Second Row: Auron Lucas. Charles Pence, Doyal Plunkitt. Leo Coin, Newell Deacon,
Raymond Sharp, Clmrles Painter, Newton Oliphztnt, Robert Sprziclling, Pnnl Ki. john-
son, R2ly11lOl'lLl Hobbs.
Third Row: Andrew Barton, Russell Merriman. john Snrcoff, Herbert Carpenter, Paul
Meiers, Richard Lfraill, Cleo Sharp, Herbert Irwin, liarl Plnnkitt, Lfhzirles VVyant,
Fonrth Row: XY:1lter Sheets, Cleo Lucas, Morris Forlow. l.ester Michael, Xlfilliam Phil-
lippe, Kielturcl Brown, Charles Smith, Raymond lilinn, l:low:n'cl Smith, tllmrles Pence.
Fifth Row: Beecher Goocl. Cleo Reagan, Nixon Hzulley, Hern1:tn Huiigwer, XYnrcl Henrl'
rieks, Kenneth Snider, Meclforcl Hroolcie, George Beil, Melville tfohee, james NVright.
Sixth Row: Byron Evans, Kenneth Moore. Robert Fowler, Leo Blank. llowztrtl Hedg-
Coek, llzirry Parker, Robert Allen, Russell lVl.oore, Robert McKee, lion lilliott.
NIN ET Y -T NVO
F. H. S., 1923
' fi , g,':li,.g.-V .V ,WM-,9Sl,ie.Q' . - - x -' ,
First Row: Leonnard NVilliams, Roy Gallaher, Harry Maxon, Claude Duhree, Virgil VVil-
lianis, Earl Baker, Robert Shurr. Willmiii' Snodgrass, 'Paul Hiatt.
Second Row: Leon Price, l"auline Sharp, Gwendolyn Donoho, Leona Henderson, Gladys
Morrison. Datha Baker. Laura Black. Mildred Coleman, Mae Harslnnan, Dorothy
Cohee, LC Roy Pogue, Everett Sllurr.
Third Row: Herhert lYhite, Milton Dettlnan. Mary Mundell. John Price. Helen Fisher.
Paul XVa.inseott, Dorothy Quick, Bert Shanlclin, Toni Ruddell, Rosemary Hamler,
Barbara Bergen, 'lloiner Turpen, 'Raymond Palmer.
Fourth Row: Raymond Howe, lierniece Steinspring, Helen Stunkard, James Napier, l.eo
VX'illian1S. Rowena llines. Frederick Eckert, l'aul Sharp. Katherine Zimmersehied.
Martha Stronse, Frank Conley. Cassie Oman. lidwartl Rogers.
Fifth Row: George Batt. Floyd Bragg. lilizaheth llorlaeher. Marguerite Newkirk, llar-
riett Cochran, Evelyn Mcneely, Helen Orly, Georgia Dorner, Oplla lflendenning.
Verniee O'lVl'ullane, Katherine jones, Doris tiant, Lawton Maddux.
liottoni Row: George Shall, Rohn-rt Leigh, Paul llardin, Richard ljearcy. Glenn XN'ain-
scott, Harold Norris, Francis Markley, Alford Denman. Hon Merritt, Foster john-
son. james Siegfried, joe Downing. Robert Agnew.
Nl N,I'l'I' Y -T H I LEM
efafe Sfwinq Ctctiuifbw
THE ROSE MAIDEN
The greatest accomplishment of the Music Department this year was
the presentation of "The Rose Maiden", a cantanta, May 4, at Howard Hall.
This was given by the Chorus and lloys' Glee Club, assisted by four solists
The Queen of Flower Fairies. sung by Mrs. Frances Johnson, soprano,
weary of her life of perfect calm, prays to the Spring, sung by Mr. Glenn Frier-
mood. baritone. that he bestow upon her the gift of love that he bestows on
man. Yielding to her entreaties he changes her into the form of a beautiful
maiden. ln the search for love. she meets the gardener's daughter. sung
by Mrs. Glenn Friermood, who dies of a broken heart after her lover leaves
her. Rose Blossom becomes the wife of a forester and lives in such perfect
happiness that she cannot survive his death. Mr. Tom Knox sang the re-
citative parts. Martha Davis and Mary Voorhees at the piano, Robert
Fulham. flute. and Vtfilliam Zinn. violin, accompanied the chorus of two
This production, which was the largest the department has ever been
able to produce because of lack of stage room. served as a dedication of
the newly equipped stage of lloward Hall.
The annual Central Indiana High School Uratorical Contest was held
at Lebanon. May 5, 1923. Ernest H. Niebrand and Edith XValters were the
representatives of F. H. S. James Obear of Delphi won first place, Ernest
Niebrand of Frankfort won second place, and Layman Cloe, Noblesville,
In the girls, contest Opal Leavitt of Noblesville secured first place,
Beatrice DeVol of Lebanon second place, and Harriet Harding of Craw-
fordsville third place. Frankfort's girl representative received fifth place.
The competition this year was especially keen, all contestants delivering
their orations exceptionally well.
AGGIES AGAIN BRING HONOR TO FRANKFORT HIGH SCHOOL.
Once more the Vocational Agriculture Department of Frankfort High
School received many high honors at the Animal Club Round-Up held at
Purdue, May 2-5.
David Allen, a senior in Frankfort High School, probably won the
highest honor for himself and his school. Mr. Allen won three silver cups
and five ribbons. The one large grand Sweepstakes Cup will be kept in the
F. H. S., 1923
school library for one year only, unless it is won again next year.
Edward Knapp. another senior in Frankfort High School. won for
himself a high honor by being chosen champion high school sheep judge
in Indiana. Mr. Knapp has won several high honors in corn and stock
judging work during his high school career.
The Frankfort High School Vocational corn judging team won iirst in
Indiana District No. 2. and fifth in the State. The team was composed
of James Gaunt. Everett Gangwer. and Melville Cohee.
The stock judging team did exceptionally well. placing fourth in lieef
Cattle judging. The team was composed of Edward Knapp, David Allen
and Kenneth Virtue.
All of these high honors are due almost entirely to the splendid and
careful training of P. S. Lowe, vocational agriculture instructor. Mr.
Lowe worked hard to train the boys for the Contests, and too much credit
cannot be given him.
THE SPRING HOUSE PARTY
The dresses made by the High School girls and the furniture made by
the High School Manual boys were displayed by means of a house party
given in three parts, a morning, an afternoon and an evening scene, in the
auditorium of the Central Building. Several group songs and solos were
given. In the side corridors were exhibited the grade and high school sewing.
Many graduation and reception dresses were not finished for the Style Show.
In the front corridors, the furniture made by the boys was placed.
The Cooking class made several posters showing the composition of
food stuffs. Three tables were properly set, one for a formal dinner, one
for a Sunday evening meal and one for a luncheon. Several cooking girls
acted as maids.
The Art exhibit was composed of landscape studies, cast and lift studies,
still life and wood blocks. These were made by High School and Central
This display showed the excellent work done in the three departments
that teach the practical work that is so valuable to the studentsg also. the
art department which developes so well the artistic talent.
Tqlowmiflrsq Confwf at "7Tlun,cCfi..
The people who represented Frankfort High School at Muncie were:
Novice team, Hugh Fisher, Martha Davis and Ted Holidayg Amateur team.
VVinn Siebert, Vance Phillips and Alberta Ayers.
The teams left Frankfort at 10:30 Thursday morning, April IO. They
were among the first to arrive at Muncie, and so had their choice of tables.
Thursday night a "get-acquainted" party was held in the Normal building
where the contestants were entertained by music, games and a program.
Refreshments were served after the program was over. On Friday morning
at nine o'clock the contest began with both amateur and novice contestants
writing at the same time. As there were approximately 200 contestants
entered, the contest was written in shifts. The Frankfort contestants were
in the first shift. At noon, a dinner was given in the Chamber of Commerce
building after which a few speeches were made, Mr. Kimball being one of
the speakers. At about five o'clock that evening. the results of the type-
writing contest 'were given out.
l4'rankfort's Novice team placed fourth out of thirty-nine schools entered
in the contestg the Amateur team placed ninth out of thirty-nine schools
Typewriting is a new contest in Frankfort High School and it gen-
erally takes years to build up a team, as in basket-ball. The team has done
well for the number of times Frankfort has participated in these contests.
'llllfdaed Swffvm Ccclvucm
An important phase of the extension schedule of the United States Ile-
partment of Agriculture is the Home Economics program carried through-
out lndiana by the Girls' club work.
The winner of the State Canning contest for 192.2 is a sophomore in
Frankfort High School-Mildred Esther Cochran. After receiving first
prize in Clinton county she entered the State contest at Lafayette. where she
won first prize. This is to be a fifty dollar educational trip through the
South. and will be taken sometime in May. In all, Miss Cochran canned
877 quarts of fruits, meats and vegetables, keeping a complete record of
the time and cost per quart.
F. H. S., 1.9.23
Pride of the FZl.11llly-HSElj'. paw.
what keeps us from fallin' oil the
earth when were upside down?"
Pzlw--"'l1l1e law of gravity, my
l'. U. T. F.-"XYell, hon' did peo-
ple stay on before the law was
American to 1112111 from the Orient
E"VVhat kind of "ese" are you?
Wllere you come from there ar .lap-
anese, Chinese and Siamese."
The Oriental l'C1JllCCl--uVVl'1Zl'E kind
of El 'key' are you, a inonkey, a don-
key, or a Yankee ?',
Miss ll. Campbell-"Your diction
is zlhsurd. How can Z1 man hutch out
Dick Bain,-"He might have his
mind set on it."
1Xll1lli1'll1i1l11i'i111111111i1'1i11111'11i11ii11iiii" 1 1
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G. C. SWITZER '
East Side Square
Flowers For All Occasions
2 Member of Florists' Telegraph
2 Delivery Association
2 Flower Shop Phone 2566
E Greenhouse Phone 424
. ,,,,,,1, , .
1111"'1'1l11111111111.1. 7 1111 111111111l11,1111111111111111111 1 , 1, 1,
Made-to-Measure Clothing S
james A. Carr e
Across from American National Bank
1 1l '1 11"j:111:11'1 1 71 11111111111111111 11 1 1
Nl NETY -Nl NE
Qlgeuplezi life Zlnsurante I
7 rankfnri, Qilnhimw
Capital and Surplus S 336,000.00
Assets Cver . . . Z,500,000.00
Insurance In Force 25,000,000.00
Start Right Protect Your Future
Insufre With a Home Company
Home Ojice, Peoples Life Building
5 i !r.1'i LH H Il l"WIl14l'lN 'M11'N"1 1QMMM'wiH'HH,TiiiH1llHH!WHHMMIEIIKIHIHHirillilillllllliilllliliiHH1I?LiHfHiNiHUlbNiillllliiillliIIliEiLiI7liiI1iiLi1.iii9liii9iilIiliIllliillililiiilliiillllillfiig
F. H. S., 1923
Do You VVant a College Education?
2 A Savings Account started today
2 will be a great help in securing your
E college education. There's a wel-
come for every high school pupil at
The American National Bank
FRANKFORT ICE CREAM COMPANY
2 THAT GOOD ICE CREAM
Phone 435 311-315 N. Columbia
Jack Spratt could eat no fatg his
wife could eat no lean. You see they
spent their money for the jitney's
Charlie Davis-"VVhat was that
noise when you came in F"
Pete Smith--"1 really could11't say
whether it was the night falling or
the day breaking."
B. Nice-"Ernest, how is it that
you spend your allowance so fast?"
li. Johnson-"l'm helping the
heathens-the Eskimos-by buying
K. Oliver-"Have ou read Freck-
W. Hamilton-"No, mine are
Kream Krust and Mother's Bread
E BROADLICK-BOOHER BAKERY
Put the first Chevrolet in
And are still selling
ONE HUNDRED ONE
i3.Hg.,HcXinsayf-A. Ayres. W 1 355
.51 E. B6I1I1f3T,t--421. 7Chi 'L'lLiGliF4-.-if. Iii Ig1'0 y4-5? l 5
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--4 'AM ,. , , , f .W-A w.,,,.,..,,W,,.w.m, Mm... , ,,...,..W...-ww....,, . MNA M3
. -Q4-L1 l
Laverty--M. Baker--M. Mcdown
Graehg' ? ' M
lv. H. S., 1923
:ui w 5, pw ri 11" ips ii '
ildllhu. ,,,. l N
QR the past fortyfeight years it has
been the policy of this store to give
its customers one hundred cents value
for every dollar's worth of goods pur-
chased. By undeviatingly following
this policy we have built up a husif
ness which is founded on satisfied
We, therefore, take the privilege of
asking you, as students of F. H. S.
and as individuals, when you want
solid value in jewelry, to come to
The Blake SL Ham
Iewelry, Diamonds, Watches
1. LEsL1E RowE, Prop.
iiii,,i,wiiiWiii-mi-,Hi..ui...ii,i,,Hum ll ll lil l l l l
ONE HUNDRIG1 '11-IRD
7 it will continue to be. ,-
l Not how big a Monu- f
Jean Rengberger-."iDiql you ever QlllllHHHHHHHIHHHHHHHHIHHHHHHHHHHHII!HHHHIIHHHIHHHHHHUIHHIHIFIHHIHHHHHHHHHHHHHWg
take erhenu 5 1809 TELEPHONE .zoo
Beatrice Rockwood-"No, what ,
period is it offered?,' Marks News Agency
1 WHOLESALERS AND Drs-
M, . 5 TRIBUTORS OF NEWS-
Im so unhappy! I baked ri nire 5 PAPERS, MAGAZINES gc E
"Oh, mother," sobbed tbc bride.
c-r-cake for 1eizu'i'yz11idhe-bc-be E PERIODICALS 1: :: ::
threw it at ine." 2
"The brute! XN'hy, he might have Carrier SCfViCC t0 any Part Of City QE
i i in Eiiiiiiiwiwiidiiii1iii!NW1id!1NMMwi1iidI1HUijiWiMdidNiiiiiiWiiNHNWiWN1WNiiMitN1Mi!i1j1111Wimimwuijlxfz
JAMES P. GADDIS COMPANY
Prevent Disappointment--Get Our Price First f
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Wholesnlers nf Candies and Grocer ' Sundries sg
E 12 w. wuilingmn sn.
"ifiIllf,lii'f"r",:r '"""Mii'1i,iM,,iw I i , , N ,' 1, H1 , 1 Q Q 2,Q,q 2,1 w "' 'I
E Quality M
Has been our motto for L
the twenty-eight years 1
: we have served you and E
Q ment for your money,
L but how good at a rea- --
g sonable price. : : ::
5 Howard Calm
J V The Monument Man
illIIUIUUIIIlllllllllllllllHNilWWWHlllllllililllllllllillillllilillillllliH1i44H:1ili!HHNWNHHMRWM!:HENNHWHNWWNNWHENNNNNNMHMHM MMM MHHHNH NNhiiwilibbll'ullliiiliililill!!ii1HHHHHHHHNWWWHHHHUHHiIHlHlll!IE
ONE HUNDRED FOUR.
F. H. S., 1923
A colored revival was in full blast,
and one old fellow was exhorting
the people to contribute generously,
"Look what de l,awd's done done fo'
you all. bredderen and sistahsln he
shouted. "Gila Him a po'tion of all
you has. Gib Him a tenth. A tenth
belongs to de Lawdf'
"Amen V' yelled a perspiring' mem-
ber of the congregation. Overcome by
emotion. "Glory to de Lawd! Gib
Him mo', gib Him a twentieth!"
foe G.-"Do you know what it is
to go before a whole audience?"
Bob Hedgecock-"No, I spoke be-
fore an audience once and most of it
left before I did."
Bob-"XVhat do you mean, she has
teeth like stars ?"
Fred-"They Come out at night."
You have had a succesful
year from an F. H. 5.
standpoint. llow many of
you have had a successful
year from a financial
WE CAN HELP YOU
The Citizens Loan
81 Trust Company
"THE HOME FOR SAVINGS
unmmwmmlimNmmmMwadmMawwmMMddWlmM .... ,...
Porter-Hurlbert Hardware CO.
THE RELIABLE HARDWARE STORE
HARDWARE, PAINTS, STOVES AND SEEDS
ROOFING AND TINSMITHS
We also sell and install The Twentieth Century Furnace
Good Goods at the Lowest Possible Price
NO. 3 NORTH JACKSON ST. TELEPHONE 252
ONE HUNDRED FIVE
Piifii 66:7 'Ci-
B ' a' K Hmllllif
z Dog, ERGENS ,Y Q5
RAI-li 'JIMMIE Fam, Q VH.
sarrme PACE mm
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W L Q4 HWERENCE-
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gn DERR! Jim GUI-13 rs Foaos
ILL HPVE TD PREQK j
4-ummm rom rw "
Navman ! fav, sg
fm ' ,
AWERENCE. 9 Woo " ' an ., ,QNNXWQEQ
DRYTON-" fu:-:V you so ffl 'P
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1. cf :N
XM -'J AFFENDRLL ., -
UNL HUNDRED SIX
F. H. S., 1923
SHOE t o. P. Hedgcock sz son r S1-1oE
REPAIRING We Sell Shovsf Mvn'snmlBoys' REPAIRING
I , N
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If It's Classy ,
. LAVERTY S
m Footwear on the A11-ey
Q E E East Side
5 We Have It E E
All Sizes Kuppenhelmer Clothes
5 Ready to Wear
CLGEM I-IEEATON 3 5 of
E KY ER, Mgr. E E
6 West Washington Made to Measure
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J-R BoTTL1NG WoRKs
54-56 Doyal Street QUALITY SODA WATERS Phone 563
THIRSTY? JUST WHISTLE!
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ALL 1923 MODELS ON DISPLAY
in Our Salesrooms at 257 North Main Street
WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT
E BUICK WILL BUILD THEM
Walter S. Merritt
ON IC HITN D IIE I J SEV IGN
KENNIE ULlVliK SEZ:
"About this time of year the aver-
age amateur gardener is willing to
swap a spade and a hoe fer a good
"Some wmlmln always look like
street decorations a week after the
parade is over."
"Age is age, but just the same a
tour year old auto looks forty years
older than a four year old horse."
"l'arrots arent the only annuals
that talk all the time without know-
ing what they are Iilllilllg about."
"most people need more solt spots
in their heart, and not so many in
"A pair of scales has the same
effect on a fat woman that a mouse
has on a thin lady."
"Some people think that B. V. D.
is a college degree."
"lf you don't eat nothin' 'cept hog-
meat, bristles'll soon begin ter stick
out all over you."
"Even cider teaches us a lesson by
its willingness to work."
"The old fashioned man who used
to wear pulse warmers now has a son
who would ketch cold if he furgot
to wear his wrist watch."
"Some girls wear a blush that
nothin' but turpentine and a good
scrub brush will remove."
"A gal in love with herself seldom
has a rival."
"Some of these here gals give away
the key to their hearts and then
change the lock."
"There are two kinds of gals now-
adays, one spends all her time mak-
in' good and the other spends all her
time lookin' good."
illegal Garment QT learners i
BIGGEST BECAUSE BEST E
255 West Washington St.
LET Us GIVE YOUR CLOTHES A BATH
In Clarified Cleaners-Naptha at Regular Intervals
Clothes properly cleaned and pressed promote a
-o Feeling of Satisfaction concerning your appearance
Have You a Water Heater 4
In Your Home?
Northern Indiana Gas SL Electric Co.
UNE Hl'NlJlll'lll EIGHT
F. H. S., 1923
The Home of Good Food
BANQUETS AND PARTIES A SPECIALTY
111 1 1 1111111111111w11"111111.1111111-111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111'1111111111111111111--'1151'j""."'111' 111. 1111111111 1 11311 1111 1-1111-11 1111 1111:11l111111111.1 111:111'1 111:,11'111
SHAFOR BRAND-FOOD PRODUCTS
This is your Guarantee of Quality
W. M. SHAFOR COMPANY
Big Four Wholesale Co.
TOWN CRIER FLOUR AND PURINA FEEDS
T l A
High Grade Jewelry
ELLIS 6? BOECKMAN
NORTH SIDE SQUARE
ONE HUNDRED NINE
Kc.Cl,l.r W, M.,,tQ,,L.Ul ,m,,,a4-yeS- 1''ihialflll"'l'lilWl'l"!'ll"l"f'lv'il?'li5:!!llllllllllllzllllNWNN1NWHNNWNWlWWHllWHIl!lIlllNWNW'
Coal and Coke 0
ll ll rust thc slate thrcv humlrcrl clul- if
lan lu 1-lcctruclltc you." Q
l'ul1c'ns1c-iii-"l tell you val I 1lu--
I'Il slnmt minesclf fm' :1 lmmlrerl :mcl A A Black Business BUY
I'c-diy." , We Treat You White
llwhhcclf "lYl1y- flu they call smne L' R. C. Keene 8 Sons
Huh -"XYell. thc' Alnzlzun has ll f Phone 323 404-408 West Ohio St,
Weather Report ' F, 3
lhsvttlcrl when this went to press. 7
Slibflll cxpcvlvrl xvhcn this gots into , 'O Ei
Ye Shop of pleasing little
'ii gifts just a little diff-
I', 'I'. f1l1l.lJSllCli'-Hxvllill is that erem' 'i' 'i' 'I' -3- -3-
M1-. I,mvcfnFertilizer." Lena M- Bryant
I'. 'I'.--4"lfm' l1llNl'S sake."
v h 209 East Clinton St.
MV' 'MWC' hes' M' Z.,rhmHllmumllllmumllllummrrrrmmmrmummmummmruwruhmer..maxi:m11wmmMi
T H E 'WINCIIIJTER STORE
Everything in Hardware
GARDEN AND FIELD SEEDS D
FARM IMPLEMENTS 2
SOUTH SIDE SQUARE FRANKFORT, INDIANA f
UNE l-1l,'NDlllCll 'PEN
F. H. S., 1.923
Qlillli'Wi'WW'!.W!WHWWWW V l
Wall Paper Linoleum
Window Shades Rugs
Lace Curtains Paints
Curtain Material Varnishes
51 S. Jackson St. No Stairs to Climb
W W' ' 'HN W NWN ll "' '
Let Us Figure With You
on Your House Furnishings
The Home Complete
WE ARE EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR
KARPENS UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE
MCDOUGALL KITCHEN CABINETS
Cash or Payments
ll i ll
UNI HLNIIII lLlXIN
-Nogms usN'r xSHAl'1 JONES' I
JAZZ. ORgHEsTRA,1T I5 ,
Maxam AN EXPERIMENT ON '
Sounb IN THE PHY5xcS LAB -
1. ,by 5
SrtwART' ' -1' "v
1-Sl ,wf"!A. fRf:NE? 4lEEEii"
1 , - , 1 1, , f'b'
GK? N '7?c .4995 7-Jr
wi- X315 .-'If' L 'bf S -
I I qv? ,,,. .Mx13'3'1xu- Q,
K Oy gf M SIQRM, '
.!if'I""' ., E I- J' 1 U :I
4 A f
" "' X" ' Baz S , f
-' '95 ' H ip, -3
1D0FFENDALl13' Fw-S 23
WE THANK YOU
FOR YOUR PATRONAGE
DURING THE SCHOOL YEAR
NOW ENDING AND
DESIRE TO SERVE YOU IN
THE YEARS TO COME
ampbell- ughe Co.
South Side Drug and Book Store
ONE HUNDRED TVVELVE
F. H. S., 1923
Farmer to lfred Slizmklin waiting
nu trzicle-"Huw 111uvl1 are these
Sl1a11kli11-"fl'1velve cents Ol' two
pairs for El quz11'1e1'."
Fz11'111e1'-"l'll take 111111 pairsf'
Fatliei'-"lf you wzuit tu uiake 21
hit, my son, you must strike out for
S011-HX7Ol1,l'C mixed 111 your base-
ball talk, dadg if yuu strike uut you
cz111't make a hit."
"l suppose yuu lmve a scareci-mv
i11 yuur held." said the vacatimiist
to the farmer. "Du yuu liud it efili-
uSLlttll'lly.,, replied the faruier. "So
blamecl many trauips cross mer to
see if the clothes are wortli stealinf
it keeps the birds :11v:1y."
,,,,1 ,,,,,,.,,,,,.1,, 1,1 , .,
gll1'l'll::11,1,1l1.l' ll' ' ' '
A COMPLETE LINE OF
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD
W 1111111511111' 1 1
WE DO THE LAUNDRY FOR THE SCHOOLS
WHY NOT YOURS?
GIVE Us A TRIAL.
Alwqys White and Absolutely N0 Odor
The Amerlcan Laundry
Q' V 1 1 J! lildlilliil l , ' l F' ,E '1 11 , il ,,11.1l1,',IiI4L11 ..1, i,1,11,!l' 11,1l'Tl,"'lll'2'filiilr' 1
ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN
A Real Selection
RELIABLE FURNITURE AND RUGS
:H 1 1 1 N1 ' W Y 1 ,w,,.,u .. , , .fI'QI.x,u,,1
,WEN WWW! N H N I HW?M1WWWLW?HUMHNH,NEH'WWNNillN:N!H'NiiillIl'iN'EMI N1.NH,W!NHWf' '
John Moore Dru, Co.
AGENTS FOR NYALS REMEDIES
We make a Specialty of
STATIONERY, TOILET GOODS
THE PARKER DUOFOLD FOUNTAIN PEN
, J. 1mmu:1wm....mm.:w ,N , ,,,,,m,..x...m,.: ,,1 1 , w1mi.!.,
WHWUHN M NNW! UN N W WWliw1,YW111NWYYMNYiY11NYNYWiHWWfHHWH,Vl,31'H1,I,1,H1WiNWNNNN,NHwNW,iHN3Hfl,ll,,QTHINNN'NUQW1IN
Sims illing Co.
, .Z R. H R, 1.AA,E,,,.,,,,,,.m,g
WNIC Hl'NDIil-ID FUR P'1l I N
F. H, S., 19,23
Oh, Ye Freshmen :
In 1620 the Pilgrims crossed the
ocean. and this is known as "Pilgri1n's
:X circle is a round, straight line. 3
with a hole in the miclclle. '
Achilles was clipped in the river
Styx to make him normal. Q
llmnpeii was flestroyecl by an erup- 2 0
tion uf saliva from the Vatican.
Typhoicl fever is prextenterl hy fas-
Alg'ehraical symbols are used when
you clonlt know what you are talking
Geoinetry teaches ns how to Insect
Birdie-"W'hy does li. Stair close
his eyes when he sings?"
Stottie-"Because he canlt bear 2
In sec us suffer" in
ff E 2- fro . X' ,
he 1 wst always
A NECESSARY Foon
E Give your children plenty of
g Flavory, Health-Giving
2 OAK GROVE BUTTER. It's a
? producer of rosy cheeks and
Makers of Good Butter since 1884
2 Home Oflice-Frankfort, Indiana
Trade Mark Registered
ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN
An Investment Every Individf
ual or Family Should Have
A Savings Account in the First National K
Bank is a reserve always ready to use at a 11
I'IlU1llCllt'S notice. XYe pay -l per cent com- e
pounded every six months. Any amount
may be invested. A savings account should
be your first investment. :: 2: :: zz
First National Bank
Capital and Surplus S275,ooo.oo
,,H I,,,W,WW ,r,, ,,ii,,,i.,.i it ,iiiri W iir,,iiii,i,i.iiiii-i,i,ii,,i, ,.,-i,ii-i.i.. -i., ..ii .ti. .ii,,.... iiiiiiiii iiiii i i r i 3 iiii 5 i i i iiiiiiiii iiii i iiii i iiii 5 iiii i iiiiiiil 5 iq, ,"i,i--i--i ,Li it i i
1' ls 5
f lo if
1 v i
l f i
is , L
N f 5
XX ,I R?
Clothes and Furnishings
YOUNG MEN and MEN WHO STAY YOUNG.
THE L. 1-1. .ooiv1PA Y
Successors to Epstein-Hem? Companv O
ONE HUNIJREIJ SIXTEEN
F. H. S., 1.923
Mr. McL'lnre---ulllurie. iii, you lie- gi llll'll'l'l"lf 1 V ll llllllilllllll
lieve in fairies?" 3 ,
Marie I..w"Xo. I think the new '
style stezunship is much better."
-,,. is to sell
Mr. l.ce had lveen reading to the
llotany class ahoul the ditlerent kinds Blggfgr
of pines. XYhen he asked which kind
had the longest and sharpest needles .. mul
Tommie Halloran answered. "Porcu- 5
Speedie Ross-f"Say, do you cnt Vlllllgs
much?" 2 L
Charlie llain-!'lQat. hwy, l ent like '
Z1 canary." 2 -for
S. R.-"How's that?"
C. ll.i"A peck at a time." f 5
Don XVeyniei'-"Xlflio wrote 'l loinc . .
Sweet llUI1lQi?H F. W. W1lll,iWfl1't.Il C30
Newt illipliaiitfullalme Ruth." 5 !!.! N WW N V, X ,!!,,M1,,W!M,! ,N WN ,
An In itation
Home Lovers and all those interested in good drap-
s eries are cordially invited to inspect our enlarged
drapery department Where you will find the most
as artistic designs in dependable draperies ever gath-
1 ered together in this community. Whether you
5 want to purchase or not, we want you to see the dis-
g play which we are unusually proud of. :: :: ::
The M. B. Thrasher Co.
, in ,, i , ,, i 1, 1 , ,i
-i 'i:l,il1i.i, . ,,,.i,m,ilii,li.,.l,,,h,.1 iw.. , ,.'ilmlllll1.ll N: 1 ,,,i,,lmi.,n,.' W . 1 l l
ONE HUNDIHGIP bl'IVI'lN'l'l'Il'lN
The Cu ulflron
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Flora SL Crull Hart Schaffner 6? Marx Suits
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SHOES NOTIONS DRY GOODS
The Place to Buy the Cheapest and Get the Best
Always the Latest Styles in
SHOES AND FURNISHINGS
NI IllNllll IILIITIIN
F. H. S., 1923
A freshman girl submitted the fol-
lowing composition on "People" to
"People are composed of girls and
boysg also men and women."
"Bovs are no 'food at all until they
. b .
grow up and get married."
"Men who clon't get married are no
'flioys are an awful bother. They
want everything they see except
"My ma is a woman, and my pa is a
man. A woman is a grown-up girl
"My pa is such a nice man that I
think he must have been a girl when
he was a baby."
Is assured if you have learned
work industriously and i
1 Save Systematically
2 We pay 4 per cent on savings
0 f Frankfort 5
2 Sfrhe Bank Thai service Built"
"NllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilHillHilllliIIlll!I3lllIllilI llllfllllillll Hllilill llll1lill'lllllllEl'ifll':lll illlillllif
EllzllllllllliHilllillllilillllllilllllllllllHlllilllllllllllllllllllllill'llNFllWI'VWIWlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll!! lli5l?W""'WHl'lllHllllllllllll'llll'llll'll'l'l"l'l"l l'"lHllllllllllVlllllllllllllllllllll'll'l'llll llll Vll ill ll' ill' VU lll' llll'l""
This is the Time of Year When Z
all Outdoors Invites Your Kodak
and this is the store for i
Kodaks and Supplies
BO- MERRITT 1
ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN
M I I
M N lu ,I I, 5
Emshoff 63 Layton
Wishes ForiEach of You A 1
SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS if
QUALITY SERVICE 5
PLUMBING and HEATING CONTRACTORS T
G5-57 West WASHINGTON ST PHONE 258 i
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LET US ORDER W Clinton County I
YOUR I O
y - Bank 81 Trust CO. 19
FOR YOU Q
SAVING YOU BOTH .
TROUBLE AND EXPENSE 1
We take all the chances, and
you are dealing with home A
Frank S. Crebs A
EAST SIDE JEWELER
The Hallmark Store
4 Per Cent
IHHIIIJHIII ""iii'li IHIHMHHiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw
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MAKE Our BANK Your BANK
Is more than candy. The sweet meats of the nuts used, form
a very nourishing, yet appetizing dainty.
A You can get your JACKIE COOGAN at the
Frankfort Candy Kitchen
ON IQ H UN D1 H4119 TiVVEN'I' Y
F. H. S., 1923
Mrs. Mulligan-"An' did yez know
that Mrs. Murphy is sick? For a
week past she do he afther El hoverin'
between life an' death."
Mrs. O'Brien farms ztkiinho, heav-
ing a sighj-"Oeh. ye don't tell me.
Bedad then she's Z1 lucky cratur. lvlll
that tired meself, l can just see how
grand it would he to lay on the flat of
me hack Z1 whole wake wid nothin' to
do but 'hover'."
Ted llolidzlym-"I have some of
Cz1esar's coins at home."
George l-lalliclay-"'l'l1zlt's nothing,
I have some of Adanfs chewing gum
in my mouth."
jr. MOSS-"Theres one question
Edison never asked."
Vera lCiklorhVVhat's that ?U
jr. llloss-"VVhat Sitting Bull sat
1 , ,1,111-11111 1-.1 1 ..., ,11.1. 5, up 1 111 1 111..r1.1. -1-1-M1111 1,11111.y111 1 11111
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2 Commencement Time
2 is the Best Time to Begin
E Buying Your
2 Drugs, Wall Paper, Paints
WALTER C. McKOWN
3 East Side Dmggist
E Phone 190 Frankfort, Ind.
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Frankfort Cycle Exchange
G. E. ROACH, Prop.
zos N. Main sr.
i11,1i1i.. 1 1 11151. '. '11
e insey Coal 81 uppl Co.
? Handle Only
2 Cement, Sewer Pipe, Etc.
For Prompt Service
Give Us a Call
2 Phone 1541 255 Bunnell Street
ONE HUNDRED TVVENTY-ONIG
uality always clciermines the
price here: the looks of a thing' has 3
Iiotliing' to do with the value that we
lilacc upon it. Tlic service it gives is
the true measure of its worth.
This is truly a Store of Quality
The Hertz Dry Goods Company
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Sanitary Lunch and Cafe
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
A. G. MCKINSEY, PROP.
8 West Washington St. Phone 2405 fl
"GOOD THINGS TO EAT"
. All-American Taxi Line
f Oscar Good PHONE 602 Don Segar
2'lllllllilllllllllqllllllllll''llf'"'llll'l3ll1llll'll3l'llfl'llillllll'llll'l7ll'l"'llY"'ll"7l"l'll'l'f""l'l"' "" l "" llmfl'L'95'''l''l'l''''l''7'l''''ll'l'l'''5f'fl'll'l'llfl'l'll'll'l'l'll'l3'l'llll'lf'l'llllllllllllllllll'llll'lill'HillllVlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllFl'll!lll'Q
"The Indiana Way"
Indiana Cleaners and Dyers
50 West Clinton St, East of Fire Department Z
UNH H UNI llilflll 'l'VV.l'IN'l'Y -'IWYO
lv. 11. S., 1923
Marcus George-"ls it all right to
feed hogs corn in the ear?"
Mr. Lowe-"No, Marcus. put it in
the trough, and let them help them-
Fay Clmpinzm-"Do I look lmelter
with a heard or clean shaven?"
Dorothy F.-"VX'ell. you look aw-
ful with whiskers, but they cover up
,,.!,,,,,,,, ,,.., ,,,,,, ,, H., ,
.l, , l.
"NN'ell, Alice," said a Southern QQ - - l - 'R
woman to a colored girl formerly in Thlb 15 an 15,166-trlcal j
her employ. "I hear that you have Age
"Yz1ssum. Ah done got me El hus- See Us About Your
hand nowf' E '
..I, , . 5 Electrical Problems ig
s he 21 .good provider. Alice? ,gg
"Yassum, he's Z1 good provider. hut
Ah's powerful skeered l1e's gwine git Elks Building 51
-1 eh . ' 3
L lu ed 'lt It illlllilllllllllillllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli
gllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfllllll'lllllflll'lll"i'll'llllll'l,lllllll'll'l'llllW3"5""l" l' llllllll'lllllllll'll'lllll'l'lf' l'ifll'f'l"'ilIlllllllllll'llllWllllll'll"l"l'l3"ll"l" l"'l"l?' ""'3'f'l'll3'l"'
DR. C. V. FULHAM
502 Peoples Life Insurance Building
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N , l l- .l'r.
ai Gem City A t Company
JOHN MILLER, PROPRIETOR
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The Rainbow Inn
Where Happiness is Found
WE MAKE OUR OWN CANDY AND ICE CREAM
MEALS AND SHORT ORDERS
ONE HLTNIJRIGIJ fl'XVlQN'l'Y-'I'HRIGIG
Th 4: Cu ulclru u
"Just photographs" but
portraits-f aithf ul in
likeness truthful in
character attractive in
finish and reasonable
The Hardy Studio
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UNE H l'Nlll!l'1D TXY ICNTY- l"Ol'll
F. H. S., 19.23
The Coulter Clothing Co.
The Pogue Eleotrlo Company
56 West 'Washington Street
1..111,1 ,1,,111,. 111,. .11 1 1 .
1 11 ' M.1 11 1 1 1 1
KINGERY SL SIBBITT
506-507 Peoples Life Building
. 6, D,
G. B. THURMAN CO.
LINCOLN FORD FORDSON
AUTHORIZED FORD AGENT
MILLER, T HE TAILOR
Peoples Life Building A
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When in town call at
Jack's E. Washington St. Restaurant
and get the Best 25c Meal in Town
ONE J-I lTND,li.l4HD 'l'WEN'I'Y-FI Vilfl
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I PAY LATER
14 W. Washington St.
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john Kello 7
Over Clinton County Bank Q
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SPORTING GOODS , 3
5 That are Eats
2 Soft Drinks, Candies, Etc.
DRUG Co. A
West Side of Square
"Did You Ever Drink LQ
a Real Good Chocolate Soda?"
Chas. Morris Robt. Wolfe
ONJC H ll'NflD1iI1lQl.J T VV I'lN'lfY-SIX
F. H. S., 1.9.23
4 e 9 1
TV ' WWW-
W' oft? L,,4 ,te, y H
t li- .5 l Apparel Specialists for
-. ' Women and Misses
The maids of Frankfort deserve
the best of everything, and most
o f all, their wearing apparel.
That is where we claim the dis'
tinetion of being the authora-
tive exponents of the best there
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Fw 1S11'lHppEl1'ClfOI' Miss Frankfort
-and at a moderate price.
Your Home Town
5 and 1Oc Store
It Pays to
WWWWVE i w'iWVl "l rr fwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwg
THE FRANKFQRT Z
Served With Your q
CLINTON COUNTY'S LEADING
C NEWSPAPER ' 5
G. Y. FOWLER'S SONS
of Every Description T
By Skilled Craftsmen 3,
"The Cauldron" is a
product of The Morning t
Times lob Department Z
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ONE HUNDRED TVV1'lN'l'Y-14JlGH'l'
H. S., 1923
"Oh Jimmy - your book
is just splendid!"
ill your Classmates say
your Annual is splendid?
Getting out an Annual is a big job-but one youlll ,fffjfifffifjjffgjg
enjoy too. If your book is a good one you'1l win vw!
sudden popularity and the compliments of every M,
one. You can afford to put your best efforts into g
the work you have been chosen to do. I dhl' I
But you don't need to do it all alone. Here's help ' ,nis, .
for you. The Service Department of the Indian-
' ' . . - - o
apolis Engraving 81 Electrotypmg Company will I
help you get out a better book and solve your hard- Mudevq-
est problems. Ask for more information. it
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING 85
A mzual Engravings Commencement Invitations
222 EAST OHIO STREET, INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA
UNH I-IIYNIJIUGIF 'l'XN'lCN'l'Y-NINl'l
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