Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1929 volume:
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THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1929
TAKES PLEASURE IN PRESENTING
TO THE HIGH SCHOOL AND THE GENERAL PUBLIC
THIS PICTORIAL SUMMARY OF OUR
DURING THE PAST YEAR-
A YEAR BRIMFUL OF SUCCESSFUL ACHIEVEMENT
TO THE CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS
OF FRANKFORT HIGH SCHOOL,
VVHO. IN THE MIDST OF SCHOOL ROUTINE,
HELP TO KEEP BURNING BRIGHTLY THE FLAME
OF SCHOOL SPIRIT
AND TO EDUCATE FURTHER THROUGH
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J. W..STOTT DR. CLAIR V. FULHAM
Board of Education
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PIERCE T. COAPSTICK FRANK ISGRIGG
Iii-I' if Secretary
If Board of Education Board of Education
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O the high ideals and firm principles which
plastic youth needs for its molding and
which are embodied in our principal, Miss
Katherine Howard, this word of appreciation is
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HAVEN McCLURE EVERETT N. CASE
English Physical Director
Frankfort High School: Harvard, Anderson High School: University of
A. B.g University of Chicago: Indiana Iowag University of Illinois: Univer-
University. sity of VVisconsing Franklin College.
HATTIE CAMPBELL English
Poseyville High Schoolg Indiana
Frankfort High Schoolg Earlham Col- University, A. B.
lege, A. B.
vmmm KNOX E"g'iS'1
Rockville High Schoolg Butler Uni-
English - versityg Indiana State Normal, A. B.g
Ladoga High Schoolg DePauw, A. B. University of Maine.
1 JAMES G. DAVIS
L'Hl?l:w4RDdC:I!:,:M1ZN ki Manual Training
Lgfig':",..:f-ggi.. 'S on all I u 0 pea Hg Vviley High School, 'Ilerre-Haute: State
0f',4'gf,g.wffQj:fl-Q.15 Elw00dH1gh 50110015 Wabash College, Norrnal, B. S.: University of VV1s-
gyijgf. Kzvgji A. B.: Middle Tennessee State Normal. consln.
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HUGO DI. GALE
Social Science and History
Cumberland High School:
College, A. B.: Butler University.
Manual Training High School, Indi-
anapolis: Butler University, A. B.:
Universit of California'
Y ' .
University: Radcliffe College, A. M.
Carthage High School: Central Busi-
ness College, Indianapolis: Muncie
WILLIAM A. PITICIN
Greencastle High School:
University, A. B.: University of Wis-
consing University of Colorado, A. M.
Westfield High School: Indiana Uni-
versity, A. B.
Alton High School: Franklin College,
Preparatory Department: Franklin
College, B. S.: Indiana State Normal
College Course, A. B.: Oklahoma
Baptist University: Columbia Univer-
sity, A. M.: Indiana University.
Wiley High School, Terre Haute: State
Normal, A. B.
CLIFFORD L. PRIBBLE
Warren High School: Marion Normal
Institute: Tri State College: Wabash
College. A. B.: University of Chicago.
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RUSSELL H. EARLE ERNEST 0. HANGER
Crawfordsville High School, DePauw Marion Normal Institute, Indiana
University, A. B., University of Iowa. Central College, A. B., Indiana
MRS. 0lVIA I-IEATON
Laggnlb .H H. h S h I G d ETHEL B. THORNBURG
e yvi e lg c oo, reenwoo -
High School, Franklin College, A. B., Art Supervlsor. H
Indiana University, A. M., Columbia Wagoner High Schfffff' Oklahoma-
University, University of California. Central Normal. College, .lohn.Herron
Art School, California University, Los
MISS INEZ NIXON
Supervisor of Music
Fairmount Academy, Earlham Col- KATHERINE VVHITAKER
lege, Sherwood Music School, Cosmo- Sewing
gfxilgilrfsitschool of Music? Cornell Bloomfield AI-Iggh School, Indiana
' University . .
, 5355 T.-N-ogg?-Q,
2134? Qjgj-,'3, Band RALPH E. BURROUGHS
Spiceland High School, Chicago Conn f7h9mlStl'Y .
x-,RQ-,311 g, National Music School, Metropolitan Lebanon High School, Wabash, A. B.,
'Lf School of Music. Indiana State Normal Summer School.
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PAUL S. LOWE
Lebanon High School: Purdue Univer-
sity, B. S. A.
Garfield High School, Terre Haute:
Indiana State Normal: Kellogg School
of Physical Education: American
Gymnastic Union: University of
MARTHA Mcli IN SEY
Frankfort High School: Purdue Uni-
versity, B. S.
Montpelier High School: DePauw
University: lndiana State Normal.
Bowers High School: Indiana State
Normal, A. B.: French School of
Middlebury College, Vermont.
Frankfort High School '26.
Frankfort High School '25.
TH OMAS SLIMP
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HE3.Cl'l one of us is bound to make the
little circle in which he lives better and
happier. Bound to see that out of that
small circle the widest goo-cl shall flow.
Each may have fixed in his mind the
thought that out of a single household
may flow influences that shall stimulate
the whole commonwealth and the whole
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"The Great Conllnoneru
Forum '28, 293 History Club '28, '293
Populus Romanus '26, '273 Varsity Track
'26, '28: Varsity Basketball '27g Interclass
Basketball '26, '28, '29g Sallie May Byers
Elocution Contest '28g Abraham Lincoln
Contestant '28g Constitutional Contestant
'29g Hi-Y Club '29g "A Man Without a
Countryng High Life Reporter for History
Clubg Boys' Glee Club '28.
Interclass Track '26: History Club '29g
Manual Training Exhibition '29.
HELEN LOUISE BEST
U0ne of Ours"
Gym Exhibition '26, '27g Curia Latina
'27g Sunshine Society.
DOROTHY DELLA BOYS
f'Last of the Clan"
BERNAIJINE JEANETTE BARNHART
Gym Exhibition '26, '273 HA Man Without ,zssufgihine Society? Gym Exhibition
a Country"g "Pick1es"g Girls' Glee Club: ' "
23Cagavan"g Sunshine Societyg Staccato
u ' JABIES CAREY
I CHARLES BEISEL
Rossville High School '26, '27: "Pickles"g DEVON CASTLE
z-I Band '28, '29g Yell Leader '29. 4'Brnss Tacksv
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Gym Exhibition '25, "Building of the
Ship", "A Man Without a' Country", "Maid
and the Middies", Girls' Glee Club '26, '27,
Sunshine Society, Jennings Seminary '28,
HARRY XVILLIANI COCHRAN
Orchestra '26, '27, '28, '29, Band '26, '27,
Forum '28, Hi-Y Club '29, Manual Training
Exhibition '26, Track '27, '28.
'f'I'he Heart Bandit"
Jamestown '26, '27, '28.
CRESSA DIAE COLC ORD
Gymn Exhibition '25, '26, Sunshine Soci-
ety, Sewing Exhibition '26,
Interclass Track '26, "A Man Without a
ffThe Jazz Singer"
Vice-President of Hi-Y '29, Assistant
Business Manager of High Life, History
Club '28, Populus Romanus '26, Interclass
Debate '26, All State High School Band
'28, Band '26, '27, '28, '29, Orchestra '26,
'27, '28, '29, Boys' Glee Club '27, '28, '29,
Interclass Track '26, '27, "Maid and the
Middies", "Building of the Ship", "A Man
XVithout a Country".
DOR0'PHA MAE DOTY
Sunshine Society, History Club '28,
Populus Romanus '26, '27, Girls' Glee Club
'26, Gym Exhibition '26, '27, Sewing
Exhibition '28, Bookkeeping Team '29.
"Take it or leave it"-Soda Dispenser
Class President '26, '27, Interclass Debate
'26, Populus Romanus '25, '26, Triangular
Debate '27, Forum '27, Websterian '27,
President of Websterian '27, Curia Latina
'27, Discussion '27, Orchestra '26, '27, Band
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F R 'Mira
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Country", Latin Club '27, '28, '26, '27, Glee Club '28, "PiCk1eS".
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JOHN FRANKLIN EDWARDS TOM I-I. FORREST
"Jumping Jupiter" 'Uiggiei'
Peru High School '26, '27, '28, Hi-Y '293 President of Class '29, Boosters Club
Forum '29, '28, '29, President of Boosters Club '29g
1gorFm '27,A'38, Sesretary-Trgas-Exrelr
o forumg ver lSlhg i anager o ng
L'f '27, '28, '29: B ' M
MAE ELLER og Eilauldron '29g Webstelligiilegiub 'gaaggw
"Mins Practicalityi' 35293 quriaRLatina '27i6Fre-il-ch Clul:2:l'2f,,
- , , , . opu us omanus 9 IS ory u 5
Clgglqgyg. Sfawigg 367' gg' ,2298' Glee Vice-President of History Club- '28g
' ' ' ' liianlgalf Exhiitixgn 256 tgThS Buglding of
t e ip"g " an i ou a Oun ry"g
Interclass9Debate '27, Interclass Basket-
ball '27, '.8.
LAVON ANNA EMMONS
"The Perfect Lady"
Sunshine Society, Class Secreta.ry-Treas- HELEN GUNY0N
urer '29g Staccato Club '28, '293 President "Bl'lll'lett0,'
of SUICCB-Q0 Club '292 French Cllfb '28, '2f9: G-ym Exhibition '255 Sewing Exhibition
R?-g-zgbi Vice-President of French Club 283 Presi- '25: Girls' Glee Club '27, '28, '29, "Pick1es"g
,,jgg4,,,,'v,9s dent Frenoh Club. 29: G1l'1S GIGS Club French Club '27, '28g Sunshine Society:
,-,n,ifj,,gaggi,qfp '28. '29, Girls' Junior Glee Club '26, '27g Latin Contest '25-
Tff'5ff"""'I'JQQ-:fft History Club '28, '29g Gym Exhibition '26,
X-952' X253 '27g "Pickles"g "A Man Without a. Country"
1 iw is ETTIB Maid and the MiddieS,'S "The CATHRYN WINIFREIJ HAMILTON
?'1"R-"Ei ff f aravan ' fflnquisitive Kate"
2752? orchestra '26, '27, '28, '29g French Club
H!-,,i., '28, '29, Latin Club '26, Gym Exhibition '26,
' f, Qlafcigxk RUBY ENGLISH Sewing Exhibition '28, Art Exhibition '29.
l .-z3""",1L,f,:' Sunshine Society: Shorthand Team '28: 7
A ,ff 3.,'g'l Bookkeeping Team '29g Girls' Glee Club MADGE WENETA HENDRYX
' 1 '29, "A Man Without a Country", "The "M0deSty',
W ' - CFQFHVH-l'l"Z QU-H9StOF of Curia. .Latina '273 Sewing Exhibition '283 Art Exhibition
ffl, History Clulb' '28, Gym Exhibition '26g '29g Gym Exhibition '26, '27g Orchestra '26,
W Sewing Exhibition '29g Populus Romanus. '27, '28, '29.
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French Club '28, Interclass Track '26,
Populus Romanus '26, '27, Manual Training
"The Little Wildcat"
Sunshine Society, Staccato Club '27, '28,
'29, Treasurer of Staccato Club '28, French
club '28, '29, Gym Exhibition '26, '27, "A
Man VVithout a Country", "The Maid and
the Middies", "Pickles", Vice-President of
Class '28, Junior Girls' Glee Club '27, Girls'
Glee Club '28, '29, History Club '28, '29,
District Typewriting Contest '28, '29, State
Typewriting Contest '28, Sallie May Byers
Ccgmnzopsition Contest '29, Orchestra '26, '27,
'2 , ' .
DARIIEL LEROY I-IODSON
Boosters Club '28, '29, Secretary of Boost-
ers Club '29, Websterian Club '29, History
Club '29, President of History Club '29,
Livestock Judging Team '26, Corn Judging
LAURELL PAUL HODSON
Interclass Track '26, '27, Corn Judging
Team '28, History Club '29.
Sewing Exhibition '26, '27, Gym Exhibi-
tion '26, '27, French Club '29, Latin Club '27.
"The Last Word"
Manual Exhibition '28, '29.
FRANCES ELIZABETH HUFFER
Gym Exhibition '26, Sewing Exhibition
'28, "A Man Vifithout a Country", "Pickles",
"Caravan", Staccato Club, Girls' Glee Club,
History Club '28, '29, Sunshine Society,
French Club '27.
Team '27, '28, '29, Interclass Track '26, '27, "Maggy, .
'29, Interclass Basketball '29, Manual Populus Romanus '26, Sewing Exhibition
Training Exhibition '29, '27, Gym Exhibition '27, Sunshine Society.
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ALDINE LOUISE KEMPER
Gym Exhibition '25, Sowing Exhibition
'28, "A Man VVithout a Country".
LILA RUTH KENNEY
Sunshine Society, Editor-in-Chief of High
Life '29, Joke Editor of High Life '28,
Chairman Fourth District I. H. S. P. A. '28.
HELEN MAE ICINGEIRY
"Abic's Irish Rose"
Sunshine Society: Websterian Club '28,
'29, High Life Reporter of VVebster1an Club
'28, Secretary-Treasurer of Websterian
Club '29, French Club '27, Populus Romanus
MARG ARET Ii N ORR
Calumet High School, Chicago, '26, '27,!u5,.,,,hka
French Club '29, Sunshine Society. F1
HELEN LOUISE DIARSHALL
Websterian Club '27, '28, '29, High Life
Reporter Websterian '28, Staccato Club '26,
'27, '28, '29, Vice-President of Staccato '28,
High Life Staff '29, Sunshine Society, Del-
egate to State Sunshine Convention '28,
Indiana All-State High School Chorus '28,
Secretary-Treasurer of Class '26, '28, Pop-
ulus Romanus, French Club '28, '29,
President of French Club '28, History Club
'28, Butterick Sewing Exhibition '28, '29,
Art Exhibition '29, Girls' Glee Club '26, '27,
'26, '27, staccaro Club '26, '27, izs, '29, '28, '29, --The Caravan".
Treasurer of Staccato Club '27, Junior
5f,?pJf"11Q'fw,,Q:if, Girls' Glee Club '26, '27, History Club. '28,
'X,:-Ejgiti '29, Girls' Glee Club '28, '29, Gym Exhibition
if: 3-2 '26, '27, "A Man Witlhout a Country", "The ANNABELLE MATTIX
v1Q5,a-1 ,Qi E' Maid and the Midd1es", "Pickles", "Cara- MB-U .,,
"PW -, V van"' Sewing Exhibition '28' Populus I 3
' if Rumanus YQ5 '27. ' Art Exhibition '27, '28, '29, Sewing Exhi-
,QI . ' bition '26, Gym Exhibition '26. '27, "The
"5 Building of the Ship", Cauldron Staff
,e'-g',4.1:gf':,, VIRGINIA KNAPP '28, '29.
"Jinny" ' Y ,
V :"f Sunshine Society, Staccato Club 26, 27,
.' V '21:8, 129, Treisulger oxtgv itaciato glubt'293 ESTHER MQKINSEY
- " ieies", " an i ou a oun ry",
vrjy, Gym Exhibition '27, Junior Girls' Glee Club "Only H Igofmf, Y , , ,
f"-Q'!i '27, Girls' Glee Club '28, '29, French Club Gym Exhibition '26, Sewing EXh1blt,l0H
Eff '28, '29: History Club '28, '29, "The Cara- '27, Sunshine Society, .History Club 328,
xg g van", Sewing Exhibition '28, Populus Populus' Romanus '26, Glrls Glee Club 26,
HX Romanug '26, '27, High Life Staff '27,
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MARY ETTA MENEELY
Gym Exhibition '26, History Club '28,
'29, Girls' Glee Club '28, '29, "A Man With-
out a Country", "The Caravan", Sunshine
Manual Training Exhibition '26, Mechan-
ical Drawing Exhibition '26, Interclass
Basketball '25, '26, '27, Populus Romanus.
Staccato Club '28. '29, Circus Minstrel
'26, Vice-President of Sunshine Society '28,
President of Sunshine Society '29, Cauldron
Staff, Editor-in-Chief, Curia Latina '27,
'28, '29, Websterian Club '28, '29, President
of Websterian '28, "A Man Without a
Country", "Pickles", Orchestra '26, Gym
Exhibition '26, Girls' Glee Club '28, '29,
Populus Romanus '26, '27, "The Whole
ToWn's Talking", President of Girls' Glee
Club '29, Senior Consul of Curia, Latina. '28,
High Life Reporter for Curia Latina '28,
"The Caravan", Sewing Exhibition '29.
VELLA RUTH IYIICHNER
Girls' Glee Club '27, '28, '29, "A Man
Without a Country", Sewing Exhibition
'28, "Pickles", "The Caravan". ,
fe C ' "'3 ' 3, 5
ILOE GERTRUDE MYERS
Gym Exhibition '26, '29, History Club
'29, Sewing Exhibition '28, Sunshine
Society, Populus Romanus.
Gym Exhibition '26, '27, Orchestra '26,
'27, '28, '29, French Club '27, '28, Staccato
Club '28, '29, History Club '29, District
Typewriting Contest '28, State Typewriting
Contest, '28, District Typewriting Contest
'29, State Typewriting Contest '29, Sunshine
VVebsterian Club '26, Forum '26, Mechan-
ics Club '26, Interclass Basketball '25, '26,
'27, Populus Romanus.
f"l'he Printelvs Devil"
Populus Romanus '26,
Glee Club '27, Girls' Glee Club '28, '29, Sec-
retary-Treasurer of Glee Club '28, Staccato
Club '28, '29, Vice-President of Staccato Club
'29, "A Man Without a Country", "Gym Ex-
hibition '26, Sunshine Society, Treasurer
of Sunshine Society '29, Sewing Exhibition
'29, History Club '29, Cauldron Staff '29.
'27, Junior Girls'
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DIARY GRACE PAINTER
Populus Romanus '26, '27, Gym Exhibi-
tion '26, Sunshine Society, Sewing Exhibi-
ROBERT VVALLACE RAGSDALE
Interclass Basketball '25, '26, '27, '28,
Band '27, '28, Forum '26, '27, '28, Webster-
ian Club '27, '28, Orchestra '26, '27.
Corn Judging Team '27, '28, '29, Manual
Exhibition '29, History Club '29, lnterclass
HILDA ARVELLA REDINGTON
"The Age' of Innocence"
Staccato Club '27, '28, '29, French Club
'28, Girls' Glee Club '29, Populus Romanus,
Sunshine Society, Gym Exhibition '26,
Sewing Exhibition '29, Orchestra '26, '27,
"Wings" "Mary June"
Populus Romanus '26, '27, Interclass
Basketball '27, '28, '29, Interclass Track
'26, '28, '29, Varsity Track '28, '29, tion '28.
HARDION DWIGHT PALDIEI1
Orchestra '26, '27, '28, '29, Band '27, '28, I v I, 1-k h in
'29, Boys' Giee Club '28, '29, All-State 'smut 0 ' ct "
Chorus '28, lnterclass Basketball '29, "The
Building of the Ship", "A Man VVithout a
Country", "The Caravan".
"The Banker" EDWIN RECORD
Boosters Club '28, '29, Forum '27, '28, '29, ustubu
Interclass Track '26, '27, Interclass Basket-
ball '26, '27, Sports Editor of High Life
i ,gg-F?'4!'.'33,w '28, '29, Cauldron Staff '29. Track ,26
gt EVELYN PARVIS
iff," Sunshine Society, Girls' Glee Club '29,
'q'1,25.'f,QiL iff? History Club '28, Sewing Exhibition '29,
' Gym Exhibition '25, '27, '28, '29, Volley
'--gf Ball Tournament '27, Indoor Track Meet
'28, "A Man Without a Country", "The
Lg, Caravan", "Cauldron Staff '29, "The Build-
ing of the Ship". , ,,
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Interclass Basketball '26, '27, Interclass
Track '26, Band '26, '27, '28, Orchestra '26,
'27, '28, '29, Manual Training Exhibition
'28, Mechanical Drawing Exhibition '28, '29.
Interclass Basketball '28, '29, Populus
Romanus '26, '27, Manual Training Exhibi-
tion '27, Cauldron Staff, Assistant Adver-
ALBERT C. RU DDELL
Boosters Club '28, '29, Secretary Boosters
Club '28, Vice-President of Boosters Club
'29, President of Class '28, Interclass
M ARY I. RYAN
MARY W. RYAN
Gym Exhibition '25, '26, Art Exhibition
'26, '27, '28, '29, Sewing Exhibition '29,
Girls' Glee Club '27, '28, '29, Junior Girls'
Glee Club '26, "The Building of the Ship",
"A Man VVithout a Country", "Pickles",
Populus Romanus '25, '26, Sunshine Society,
Sallie May Byers Composition Contest '29.
RUBY LOU ISE SCOTT
History Club '28, "Pickles", Girls' Glee
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Basketball '26. '27, Boys' Glee Club '27, '28, 5-lub sgg. populus Romanus 127. Sunshine .'fi'f""'1i"5,
29, Cauldron Staff, Business Manager. ?0giety3TGy,E Exhibigigm 3261 ,27, ,285 Girls,
n oor rac Meet ' , unior Girls' Glee .f 'Q
LUCILE RUSIE gluhblyte, VcElgeygBal1 Tcgeam '27, '28, Sewing Q
ffLucy" ax i i ion ' , ,enior ass Play. f
Populus Romanus '25, Gym Exhibition "X
'25, '26, Siewing Exhibition '27, Orchestra
'25, '26, ' 7, Glee Club '28, '29, Staccato , lg A 'L'
Club '28, '29, French Club '27, '28, secretary- RALPH W' SHEEPS 3, ,',
Treasurer of French Club '28, "A Man 'ffillltvlltr H10 Sheds" -?,'I3Q,,
Without a Country", "The Building of the :ye-
Ship", High Life Staff '28, "Pickles", "lv 333,
Commercial Contest '29. y:,:,'3,f ',
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Sewing Exhibition '26, '27, Gym Exhibi-
tion '25, Sunshine Society.
MARY ELIZABETH Sl-IULER
Gym Exhibition '26, Junior Girls' Glee
Club '26, '27, Girls' Glee Club '28, '29,
"Pickles", "A Man Without a Country",
"The Caravan", Sewing Exhibition '29,
RICHARD DUDLEY SLOAN
Interclass Basketball '27, '28, Curia
Latina '27, '28.
KENNETH C. SMITH
Man Without a Country", Vvebsterian Club
'27, '28, '29, Curia Latina '27, '28, '29, Secre-
tary of Curia Latina, '27, President of Curia
Latina '28, French Club '29, History Club
'29, "The Whole Town's Talking", Cauldron
Staff '29, "The Caravan".
HELEN LOUISE STINSON
"The Butter and Egg Girl"
Latin Contest '25, Girls' Glee Club '27, '28,
Sunshine Society, French Club '28,
"Pickles", "The Building of the Ship", "A
Man Without a Country", High Life Staff,
Sewing Exhibition '25, Gym Exhibition '25.
SADIUEL T. STOTT
Forum '28, '29, Websterian Club '28, '29,
Varsity Track '27, '28, Orchestra '26, '27,
'28, H1-Y Club '29, "The Whole Town's
Talking", High Life Staff '27, '28, '29,
425 -t1':s-ti scIiay,Gee'f CaLl1dI'0l'l Staff.
ES iii orchestra '26, Boys' Giee Club '26, '27, '28,
i2,,i.j.fig" ' yi, Forum '28, '29, "Piclges?, lgopullgs Ronignus
55 '- '26, '27, High Life ta. f ' 7, '2 , Call F011
' Staff '29, Interclass Basketball '26, '27, '28. L?g::FLi:vA1:?eg
Gym Exhibition '26, '27, French Club
, L The , , .
' LOUISE SMITH 137, g'1c1e:P1g:F1derE:t1 og Iigreencliivqlugn '27,
"Hundred Percenterv Cl nb F27 3585 ,29,efj. t P' t 5 e. S erlan
1 ff' XJ' Sunshine Society: Secretary of Sunshine teslt '28,, siare'CJiiii2igrcgifimIo1gnieg Cfggzi
.' S0CieT1Y '28: C0Tl'9SD0I1dil'1g SGCFGRHTY Of History Club '29, Sunshine Society' "Al
tj Sl1l1Shil'l9 Society '291 PODUIUS ROITIFHIIIS '26, Man Without a C0untry"' "The Caray'an"'
.zip '27, Interclass Debate '26, Gym Exhibition "The Whole Town-S Talkkngn. Sallie Mai
'25, ,Vice-Presidevnt of Class '26, ,Junior Byers Composition Contest fjgl Cauldron
iv., Girls Glee Club 27, Latin Contest 27, 'A Staff,
if we f 'f -
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PAUL VAN SWEARINGEN
Curia Latina '27, '28.
"Crisco, Fircup Jr."
"My Best Girl"
Gym Exhibition '26, '27, Sewing Exhibi-
tion '263 Curia Latina '27, History Club '29,
"The Caravan": Sunshine Society.
BERGEN GEDDES VAN BRUNT
Forum '27, '28, '293 President of Forum
'28, '29g High Life Reporter of Forum '29g
Websterian Club '27, '28, '29g Varsity Bas-
ketball Team '27: Interclass Track Team
'26, '27, '28, '29, Populus Romanus '27, In-
terclass Debate '27, '28g Senior Interclass
Debate Team Coach '29g Discussion Contest
'283 Hi-Y Club- '29g Negative Debate Team
of Frankfort-Kokomo Dual Debate '283
Affirmative Team of Frankfort-Kokomo
Dual Debate '29, Negative Triangular
Debate Team '28g Affirmative Triangular
Debate of Frankfort-Elwood Dual Debate
'29, Captain of Negative Triangular Debate
Team '28g Smith-Hoover Debate '29.
Varsity Track '28, '29g Interclass Track
'26, '27, '28, '29g Manual Exhibition '26,
Band '27, '28, '29g Orchestra '28, '293 Boys'
Glee Club '28, '293 State Preparatory School
of Colorado '26.
IRODERICK WINCHELL WESS
Curia Latina '26, '27: French Club '28, '29g
VVebsterian Club '28, '29g "The Building of
the Ship", "A Man Without a Countryng
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Sunshine Society, Websterian Club '28, 5, ig,
,293 Glrlg' GIGG Club 126, 127: Gym Exhibi, ,K
tion '26, '27g High Life Staff. ,i-rX5f1qf---
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Latin Contest '25, Populus Romanusg Art
Iggchibition '26, '27, '28, Boys' Glee Club
Amo High School '26, '27, Frankfort High
School Varsity Basketball '28, '29, Varsity
Track '28, '29, Boys' Glee Club '28,
Boys' Glee Club '26, '27, '28, '29, Orchestra
'28, '29, Forum '27, '28, President of Boys'
Glee Club '27, '28, Populus Rornanus' "The
Interclass Basketball '26, '27, '28, '29,
Interclass Track '26, '27, '28, '29, "A Man
Without a Country", French Club '27.
Girls' Glee Club, Junior Girls' Glee Club,
Gym Exhibition '26, '27, "A Man WVithout a
Country", "The Caravan".
Populus Romanus, French Club, Forum,
RETHA SOM SEL
,, ,. ,, ' . . . , "The Building of the Ship", Junior Girls'
,5ff'4f""",7'LT5:f5'H Maul and the M1dd1es", "Pickles", Manual Glee Club '27, "A Man Without a Country",
X,-Eg-,Ig EXhlb1t1OI1 '29. Sewing Exhibition '29, "The Caravan".
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Mrs. Lucy Barrington ................... .. . Esther McKinsey
Richard Barrington ....... Kenneth Smith
The Rev. VVilliam Carton ..... VValter Roush
Mrs. Peggy Carton, his wife ..... Mary Norris
Honor Bright .............. .. Cathryn Hamilton
Rev. James Schooley . . . ..... Nathan Hadley
Bill Drum ........... ........ S amuel Stott
Tot Marvel ....... .. Dorothea Hildebrand
VVatts, the butler ...... Alfred Hengst
Annie, the maid .. Helen Gunyon
Maggie, the cook .... .... R uby Scott
Foster, the gardener .... . . . Adron Barbee
Michael, the chauffeur .... Bill Parker
Simpson, deputy sheriff . . . . . . Tom Forrest
Jones, deputy sheriff ............................. . . . Junior Ruddell
Living room at Rochmere, Beach Haven, Mass.
Richard Barrington, ex-Harvard student and multi-millionaire's son, is
engaged to a musical comedy actress, Tot Marvel, who is to visit the Bar-
rington family at their Seashore estate. Tot is delayed and Honor Bright,
a book agent, arrives at the home and is mistaken for Tot Marvel by Williain
Carton, an uncle of Richard. Richard persuades her to impersonate the
chorus girl, who is unknown to any of the family. Tot Marvel appears on
scene and 1S concealed from the rest of the family but 1S later discovered. Bill
fffffff' Q65-, Drum, press agent for Totls show, IS sent for, and Tot and B111 are married,
' if . . . .
ggi thus making it possible for Honor and Richard to marry later.
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President-Elect Nate Hadley stood in the center of the large reception
room surrounded by other state officials. The honored guests for the great
inaugural banquet of the evening were arriving and among them were the
survivors of that famous class of twenty-nine, who were hailing in from all
parts of the world to honor the Ubigj fellows" of Frankfort High School.
Nate had been elected on a "bone-dryl' ticket with Adron Barbee as a
running mate to carry the South. He was now replacing the outgoing exec-
utives who proved to be none other than Tom Forrest and Tom Downing.
The place card problem had already been settled and Downing's official
hostess, Hilda Redington, was given one of the front seats for the evening
Already the official pages were announcing the early arrivals, a great
many of whom were from foreign lands. These pages had been secured from
George Padgett's employment agency, and were known in former days as Bill
Parker, Kenneth Smith, and junior Ruddell.
In his big booming voice Smith announced the arrival of the head lady
from the Fiji Islands, Miss Mary W. Ryan, and her premier, the Hon. Sam T.
Stott. They were followed closely by Darrel Hodson and his ball and chain,
and the former Follies belle, Helen Mae Kingery, who were raising peanuts
in Afghanistan. Then came Charles Beisel and his all star jazz band com-
posed of Hansel Wlainscott, Alfred Hengst, james Carey, Harry Coffman,
Harry Cochran and Ralph Howe as a special vocal soloist. Then amid a
great flare of trumpets and cheers His Majesty, james Culbertson I, and
Queen Mary Norris, of Siberia, entered. surrounded by Mary Shuler, Louise
Smith, Helen Stinson, Howard Colby, Emmett Beisel, and other notables
of their court. After being officially received they were ushered out with
the other guests.
The next important arrivals were David Dorner, john Edwards, DeVon
Castle, Harmon Palmer, and NVesta Meneely, who had just arrived from
Mexico, where they had enlisted in the spring primaries. Laurell Hodson,
the great Spanish Toreador, was' next announced, and then followed Cressa
Colcord, famous Broadway musical comedy star, with a number of famous
beauties known formerly as Helen Best, Frances Huffer, Mildred Isgrigg,
Aldine Kemper, Ruby Scott, Charlotte Trobaugh and Mary Etta Mepeely.
The New York delegation was complete with the arrival of Walter Roush,
electro magnet, and his private secretary, Louise Swangog Ralph Sheets,
taxi driver, Paul Swearingen, noted scientist, Earl Owens, a tug head
captain and retired organist.
j Representatives from other great American cities included Ray Norris,
buggy whip salesman from Detroit, Edwin Record, Federal prohibition
agent from Chicago, Harold Robbins, working for the government on a
ten-year contract in Leavenworth, Kansas, and Margaret Knorr, President
is 'R of the Milwaukee Anti-Saloon League.
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At this time Esther McKinsey and Hallie Newton were announced, on
their arrival from the Arctic Circle, as missionaries to the Eskimos. Next
came Dorothea Hildebrand, who made millions on the sale of her pie-crust
recipe to a paving company. Then a delegation of 'KHashers" from Harold
Norris' chain restaurants composed of Dorothy Boys, Mae Eller, Helen
Gunyon, Ruby English, and Alberta Hall, were announced.
Then arrived Gene Thompson and Vida Merchant, who were working
for a Belgian Congo furnace company. Following was Ruth Kenney, who
had accepted a position as advertising agent for the famous "Baby Face"
Quality Product Company to support her little drummer boy. A delegation
of chiropractors from Peoria included Bernadine Barnhart, Irene Chapman,
Dorotha Doty, Cathryn Hamilton, and Madge Hendryx.
Then a great stir of surprise and wonder arose as members of the
Dudley Sloan's world, famous Circus entered the hall. In the lead was the
great renowned fat lady-638 pounds-none other than Edythe Younkin. And
behind her lined up the famous acrobatic team of Helen Louise Marshall and
Evelyn Parvisg the daredevil motorcycle girl, Virginia Knapp, Vella Mich-
ner, the ticket-taker, last came Roderick Wess, the human fire-eater, and
his better half, Edna Moore, the snake charmer.
Annabell Mattix, Lucile Rusie, Mary I. Ryan got in from Greenwich Vil-
lage, where they were running a night club, and Helen Sipe arrived from
Reno, where she had just settled with a big theatre manager.
Josephine Holt was next announced, a retired opera singer and present
champion hog-caller of the middle west. She was followed by Retha Somsel
and Mary Painter, who had just completed their book-"XVhy Boys Leave
"Announcing the phantom of the dirt track," called Ruddell, and in
strolled bouncing Bobbie Ragsdale, retired race driver now living in an
There were three members of the class still absent, and it was almost
time to eat, when Mr. Bergen Geddes Houston VanBrunt arrived as the
official representative of the old home town in the capacity of Mayor, with
his Eirst.Lady of Frankfort, Mrs. Iloe Myers VanBrunt. The reception of
guests closed when Tom Tobin of the firm of Levy and Tobin yelled, "VVhen
do we eat?', So the big crowd filed into the banquet hall-the class of
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VVe, the graduating class of 1929, being of sound minds, memories and
undertakings, do make and declare the following as our last will and testa-
ment, revoking all wills made by us at any time heretofore.
Section I. To the entire school we leave the privilege of donating every
alternate school day to the worthy cause of "furnishing umbrellas to keep
the sunbeams off the poor inhabitants of Africa and nearby."
Section H. To the Sophomore class we have the privilege of donating
all tardy and absence slips, zeros, etc., and all consequences of the same.
Section HI. To the Junior class we leave that truly great and wise Mr.
McClure, whose quips and jests have stood well the acid test of time and are
now quoted by all respectful Alumni.
Section IV. To the Freshman class-the meek shall inherit the earth-
we do bequeath unto them, the elevators, the ball room, the second gallery
of the auditorium and last but not least, Miss Howardls frigid stare.
Section V. To all unknown and unimportant personages we leave, with
tearful regret, the shrubbery surrounding the school. May they appreciate it.
Section VI. To the weak we bestow the leaning posts on the south
lawn. It is up to them to think of a way to employ them without placing
their dainty pedal extremities on the grass.
Section VII. To future classmen, the duty as Seniors of being examples
for the ruin and destruction of green and humble Freshmen.
Section VIII. The following characteristics of our classmates, to those
in dire need of same:
1. Tom Forrest bestows his presidential crown to anyone in the suc-
ceeding class who receives enough votes.
2. Bergen Van Brunt bestows to Wayne Swayzee the "carpet" in Miss
3. Eugene Thompson's ability to bluff to Jimmy Pogue.
4. Louise Smith's rubber heels to Glen Vtfilliamson.
5. Vida Merchant's primness to Mary Louise Gaskill.
6. Walter Roush's height to Edward Esra.
7. Tom Tobin, Virginia Knapp, Mary Ryan and Dorothea Hildebrand
leave their footsteps.
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8. Hallie Newton's typewriting ability to a humble beginner.
9. Ruth Kenneyys hair to anyone not so fortunate.
10. Junior Ruddell's beautiful blonde hair to Julia Daugherty
11. Helen Mae Kingery's stand-in with teachers to Fred Armantrout.
12. Annabell Mattixls art ability to Mary Agnes Betts.
13. jimmy Culbertsonis speed to someone who cannot fully appreciate
the scenery of our city.
14. Adron Barbee's ability to argue or talk to Emma Jane Howe.
15. Nate Hadley's basketball ability to some poor struggling "sub,'.
16. Bob Ragsdale's ability to roam through the building unchallenged
to Dale Thomas.
Section VIII. VVe must remember our pedagoguesg so we bestow upon
Mr. Pitkin, a volume of "VVhy the Country is Going to the Dogsf,
Miss Perkins, a pair of stilts.
Miss Carfield, a gallon of machine oil.
Mr. Burroughs, the facts of the matter.
Miss Mitchell, a dictaphone.
Miss Knox, a leather bound volume of "Lines VVritten Above Tintern
Mr. Gale, a megaphone.
Miss Campbell, a little ray of Sunshine.
Mr. Earle, a volume of nursery rhymes in Latin.
Miss Hinman, the right of liking a Professor of Indiana University.
Mrs. Heaton, the "pony."
Mr. McClure, the dignity of the Senior class.
Miss Burks, our sympathy that she does not teach in junior High.
And last but not least to Miss Howard a beautiful pair of gilded heel
plates. May they echo through the portals of the building for years to come.
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Editors-in-Chief .. ...Vida Merchant, Louise Swango
Business Managers .. ................ Torn Forrest, Samuel Stott
V..geef':g.,i Advertising Managers ..... Albert Ruddell, -Ir., Louise Smith, XYalter Roush
Joke lfditor ...... .... .... K enneth C. Smith
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V-qqffgfg 'j' Snapshot lzditors .. ...Mary Morris, Evelyn Parvis
Athletic liilitibl' .. .......... ...... x Villiani Parker
H Art Editors ...Annabelle Mattix, Vivian Baker
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Tho' small of stature, the Freshmen
Are not yet so in numberg
A Whole four years it'll take them
To learn that school's not Slumber.
In real scholastic standing the Scph'mores
Lead them allg
For they hit the Honor Roll oftener,
Wl1,Cll you take it all in all.
"Another paper-drive U the Juniors
Clamor with pep galoreg
But more fields yet to conquer
They'll find in one year more.
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Top Row-Catherine Barton, Arlington Bowman, VVilliam Gar-
rott, Grace Emmens.
Second Row-Vera Geise, Esther Goar, Emma jane Howe
Ray Jacobs, Emerson Keller.
Third Row-Harold Kimble, Eleanor Lane, Della Livese
Josephine Maish, Catherine Martin, VVayne Martin.
Fourth Row-Mary McCreary, Gerald Miller, Herbert D. Miller,
Harry Otterman, Glenn Parsons.
Fifth Row-Paul Plunkitt, James Pogue,
Shaffer, Elvin Smith, Dorothy Stinson.
Etta Ray, Edwin
Sixth Row-VVayne Swayzee, Mary Villars, Margaret Vincent,
Frank Wainscott, Beatrice Wayt.
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Top Row-Richard Agnew, Florence Benjamin, Mary Agnes Betts, Loren
Binkley, Lula Bledsoe, Elaine Bowman, Robert Carter, Rex Congleton.
Second Row-Paul Cornelison, Robert Cross, Julia Daugherty, Robert Doty,
William Doty, Jr., LeRoy Elsea, Milton Erdel, Edward Esra, Marguerite
Third Row-Albert Ewing, Frederick Frankenfield, Victor Fuller, Roy Gee,
Adrian Geib, LeRoy Gum, Joyce Hall, Ralph Hardegg, Ruth Hayes.
Fourth Row-Herbert Hollis, Everett Holst, Gladys Howe, Jack Hurd,
Howard Johnson, Maurice Johnson, Martha Johnston, Robert Kelley,
Fifth Row-Maurice King, Leon Lewis, Robert Lipp, Ruth Lucas, Pauline
Maish, Wlalter Moore, Eldon Noe, Elizabeth O'Rear, Edith Pickett.
Sixth Row-Roy Price, Robert Primmer, Fred Reno, Alma Richardson,
Margaret Roberts, Elberta Robertson, Kenneth Robison, Jack Ross,
Seventh Row-Maurice Seaman, Lula Schenck, LaVern Schilling, Frank
Shanklin, Fred Shanklin, Charles Sheets, Virginia Skiver, Kathryn
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Eighth Row-Mildred Swinford, Lloyd Swisher, Marguerite Templin, Robert
if Thacker, Dale Thomas, Opal VValters, Roy NVaples, Ghiles Wayt, Mary
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Top Row, Left to Right-Mildred Balfe, Richard Bergen,
Mildred Brown, Robert Carter.
Second Row-Vincent Dowden, Philip Good, Ronald Gough,
Dorothy Harden, Helen Heidbreder, Thelma Hinton.
Third Row-Louis Hough, Frances Inman, Marie Keller,
Ermal Kirby, Kenneth Knapp, Charles Lawhead.
Fourth Row-Gertrude McKenery, James Meneely, Perry
Merchant, Louis Miller, Kenneth Price, Arthur Rogers.
Fifth Row-Frances Rubino, Edward Shaver, Teresa Sipe,
Florence Slagle, Florence Smith, Ralph Smith.
Sixth Row-Juanita Stroup, Mary Vandeventer, Ruth Walker,
John Weymer, Robert Thompson.
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Top Row, Left to Right-George Andrews, Robert Aughe, Mildred Barger
Edward Benjamin, Albert Benton, Florence Black, Alice Bower.
Second Row-William Brittain, Robert Campbell, Zuanette Campbell, Jesse
Castle, Gilbert Clidence, Harold Cohee, Merle Colby, Esther Colcord,
Marguerite Cox, Marie Cudahy.
Third Row-William Curts, Junior Daily, Kenneth Ewbank, Juanita Fee,
Estella Franklin, Frances Franklin, Gertrude Grimes, Mary Gum, Audra
Fourth Row-Nora Hampton, Ward Hartrum, Eleanor Hays, Carl Heaton,
Phyllis Hollis, George Humphrey, Franklin lsgrigg, Laura Johnson,
Herbert Kaser, Jesse Routh.
Fifth Row-Uneida Kyle, Margaret Lawson, Charles Lee, Cleon Lipp, Leon
Lipp, Thomas Lipp, Dorothy Maish, Vera Maish, Janet McConnell.
Sixth Row-Edward McMahon, Robert Milton, Christena Moore, VVilliam
Murphy, Richard Nicewander, Helen Painter, Seigel Palmer, Kathryn
Phillips, LaVon Porter, Louise Powell.
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Seventh Row-Wauneta Ragle, Chester Reese, Hazel Wright, Margaret
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'kifgjjig Schenck, Dorothy Sheets, John Sheets, Frances Smith, Gerald Smith,
lil Helen Louise Smith.
Eighth Row-Raymond Swango, Beulah Tedrick, Violet Tinley, Wilma
. iV1'7 Tompkins, Martha Unger, Don Utterback, Merrill Walton, Margaret
,'5,,' Whiteman, Doris Wiggs, Marjorie Wray.
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Top Row, Left to Right-Robert Akers, Martha Benjamin, Ruth
Blinn, Lyman Boyle, Edward Campbell, Wilanna Campbell.
Second Row-Richard Carr, Esther Carter, Mildred Coffell, Mil-
dred Corns, Louise Crain, Helen Crose, Elizabeth Dorner,
Third Row-Frances Grover, Orville Gunyon, Mary Louise
' Gaskill, Dorothea Harmon, Richard Heavilon, Fern Kelley,
Waneta Kirby, Martha McKown.
Fourth Row-Ferdinand Maish, VVilliam Martin, Margaret
Maxwell, Williani McCarty, Elmer McCoy, Dorothea Mc-
Ewen, Harold McKinsey, Martha McKown.
Fifth Row-Ruth Meneely, Mariam Miller, Robert Norris,
Ruth Norris, James O,Rear, Herbert Price, Dorothy Roth-
enberger, Dorothy Smith.
Sixth Row-Frances Smith, Kathryn Smith, Ernest Stewart,
Martha Stine, Marion Storm, John Swearingen, Wilma
Thompson, Mary Volz.
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Top Row-Lucile Best, Beulah Bledsoe, Philip Blinn, Mary Bower, Louise
Bowman, Iris Brookie, Helen Brown, john Campbell, Thelma Carman.
Second Row-Evelyn Clark, Thyrlin Cline, Mary Clossin, Lillian Combs,
Irene Cudahy, John DePoy, Minnie Downs, Hugh Durbin, Rex Eaton.
Third Row-Hannah Emmons, Thelma Emshoff, Frederick Engleman,
Bessie Fanning, Samuel FitzHenry, Virginia Fowler, Johnnie Frye,
Fourth Row-Mary Goldsberry, Dora Goodnight, Robert Goodnight, Jean
Gossett, Mary Alice Hamilton, Daniel Hanna, Charles Henson, Kenneth
Holland, Edith Howe. I
Fifth Row-Pauline Howe, Margaret Huff, Harold Hunsicker, Ottis Jacoby,
Lucile Jaynes, Mary Kelley, Alice Kerns, Raymond Kressel, Keith
Sixth Row-Francis Lane, Irene Larsh, Stewart Locke, Franklyn Lynch,
Leona McCoy, James McMurtrey, Herbert E. Miller, Norman Miller,
Seventh Row-Harold Myers, Lee Myers, Wiliiia Halloran, Reba Parker,
Herman Peterson, Elaine Phillips, Lauretta Porter, Edgar Ray, Fred-
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'fi I Eighth Row-Erland Rothenberger, Robert Ryan, Violet Salisbury, Frances
Shaffer, Herbert Spray, Harry Stuart, John Stroup, Roy Surface.
E52,"' Ninth Row-Harold Sutherland, Dolores Toney, Thelma VanArsdell, Beulah
VanTyle, Edwin VVayt, Norman VVess, Walter Wlerts, Ina XYhitely,
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Top Row, Left to Right-Roberta Alexander, Richard Aughe
Virginia Bass, Max Blinn, Helen Boots, David Brewer,
Second Row-Dorotha Buchanan, Virginia Christy, Charles
Chittick, Virginia Cutler, Geraldine Dowden, Dorothy
Downing, Carl Gillespie, Esther Hayes.
Third Row-Mable Jackson, Melvin jackson, Charles Johnston,
l Shirley Lucas, Robert Marsh, Murray Moore, Kathleen
Morrow, Hugh Norris.
Fourth Row-Genevieve Otterman, Thelma Painter, Frederick
Price, Faith Reagen, Ralph Reeder, Dorothy Reigle, Mary
Robison, Mary Rowan.
Fifth Row-XN'illiam Schlosser, Lloyd Sexton, Harold Shuler,
Dorothy Somsel, Ralph Stewart, Verna Strange, George
Thompson I, George Thompson H.
Sixth Row-Ruth Timmons, Voneta Underwood, Adalene
.il VVaples. Everett Warreii, Paul VVatson, Leland VVhite,
A ' 5,5 Lowell Wilhelin.
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Vida Merchant .. ,,,,,, President
Esther Goar .. .. Vice-President
Nhry Yorris T 1
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Emma jane Howe . . ............... Secretary
Louise Smith .... .. Corresponding Secretary
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The Sunshine Society has, as usual, had a very busy and successful year.
The first party given this year was the annual get-acquainted party for the
Freshmen girls. Then on October 31, an informal tea was given in the library
for Mrs. Sandefur, the State Dean of Sunshine Societies, who was here to
talk to the girls at that time.
Besides the animal Christmas party and exchange which was given just
ltefore vacation for the members of the society, this year the Sunshine Society
entertained our faculty with a Christmas exchange. Stockings were hung
in the assembly, the teachers were all called in, and Mr. Chapman played
This year, for the first tfine, an attempt was made by the Sunshine
Society girls to liven up our basketball rooters by selling canes, rubber
hot-dogs. and blue and white ribbons. They sold fairly well, and although it
was not undertaken as a money-making proposition, the Society made about
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eight dollars on it.
The candy sales this year were very good, but owing to the fact that only
the Sectional tournament was held here, the chances were not so good as
The officers for this year were Vida Merchant, Presidentg Mary Norris,
Treasurerg Emma jane Howe, Secretary, and Louise Smith, Corresponding
Following is the treasurer's report for the year:
Balance from last year ................,... .... S 263.68
Amount taken in to April 1 . . . 880.43
Total .. ' 31,144.11
Expenses . . 522.03
Balance .. 622.08
Charity .. .. ... 301.45
Balance April 1 X 320.63
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Frankfort High Life this year concludes the eleventh year of its existence, the paper
having been established in 1918-1919. A sad incident associated with its establishment
was the death fMarch, 19297 of Watsoii R. Hough, who was principal of the high school
when High Life was born and who was instrumental in its founding.
Second only to- basketball, High Life has been the most prosperous extra-curricular
activity of our high schcol. But due to rapidly changing conditions in the local field of
retail merchandising and the consequent decrease in the number of "home merchants"
in Frankfort, the paper next year, on its twelfth anniversary, will face its first real battle
for existence,-fcr adequate advertising revenue to sustain it financially. The solution
of this problem cannot, of course, at present be fcrecast.
if In its issue of February 6, 1929. Hi h Life, b courtes of the Frankfort Morning
Van ,yi : 1 ,gr g y y
'Rf' '7 3 'f Times, was able to be the world's first high school paper printed on paper made from
This year Miss Lila Ruth Kenney has been editcr-in-chiefg Franklin Isgrigg, joke
I fZ1?'E"JA?g7 editorg William Parker, sports editorg Helen Louise Marshall, society editorg Junior
. fl if Ruddell, business managerg and Tom Forrest and Robert Cross, advertising managers.
Aj The class in journalism also issues the paper the second semester and many students
freely contribute material that gives its life, freshness, and vigor,
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Standing: Maurice King, Eldon Noe, Tom Forrest, Charles Sheets, Darrel Hodson, VVillian1
Sitting: James Culbertson, Junior Rudclell, XVilliam Parker.
THE BOOSTERS CLUB
The Boosters Club, composed of five Seniors and four Juniors, who are
chosen by a committee of faculty members, was organized in 1918 to assist
the faculty in some of its duties.
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The Athletic Medal, which is given each year to a Senior, and the Honor if-Q,'!Q: , E
Roll were originated by the Boosters Club. The High Life Scholarship prize 9 ,l" ' .
of fifty dollars, which is an annual affair, was authorized in 1927. The high ,ig I, xl
school publication, "High Life," is also sponsored by this club. '-'.
The members for the past year were: Toni Forrest, President, Junior
Ruddell, Vice-President, Darrel Hodson, Secretary, VVillia1n Parker, Treas-
urerg Maurice E. King, Eldon Noe, Charles Sheets, VVillQani Rothenberger,
and james Culbertson.
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Top Row-John Hurd, Samuel Stott, Tom Forrest, VVilliam Parker, Dale Thomas.
Second Row: Perry Merchant, Maurice King, James Culbertson, John Edwards, Frederick
Third Row: Robert Cross, Wayne Martin, Frank Shanklin, Eldon Noe, .Tack Ross.
Bottom Row: Adron Rarbee, Bergen VanBrunt, Fred Shanklin, Richard Bergen.
The Forum-more dignified than the House of Lords, more intelligent than the
Senate of Rome-is an organization for the purpose of furthering a, knowledge of Par-
liamentary procedure, debate and public speaking, among the student body. The mem-
bers of the Forum are well versed on current topics besides having had much practice
in speaking and open discussion. It is an august body composed of the most intelli-
gent boys in the school.
Through the successful and energetic work of Mr. Chapman, the attendance and
interest at the meetings have been increased, and the organization has succeeded in again
sponsoring the Triangular Debate and dual debate with Elwood.
One of the annual events of the Forum is the Forum Homecoming. It was held
at the Country Club this year and was one of the most harmonious hoinccomings ever
1 The Forum officers were: First Semester-President, Bergen Van Bruntg Vice-
l President, Tom Forrestg Secretary-Treasurer, Eugene Thompsong High Life Reporter, Sam
txt Stott. Second Semester-President, Eugene Thonipsong Vice-President, Robert Cross,
Secretary-Treasurer, Tom Forrest, High Life Reporter, Bergen Van Brunt.
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Top Row: Mr. Chapman, Bergen VanBrunt, Frances Inman, Fred Shanklin, Tom Forrest,
Charles Sheets, Paul Cornelison, Betty O'R.ear.
Second Row: Samuel Stott, WVilrna Thompson. Martha Unger, Mary Agnes Betts, Esther
Goar, Maurice King, Louise Smith, Lula Schenek.
Third Row: Arthur Rogers, Julia Daugherty, Richard Bergen, James O'Rear, Opal
Walters, Victor Fuller.
Fourth ROW: Virginia Smith, Helen Marshall, Louise Swango, Florence Slagle, Edythe
Younkin. John Hurd.
Fifth Row: Louis Miler, Helen Mae Kingery, lilariam Miller, Richard Heavilon, Waneta
Kirby, Darrel Hodson, Elizabeth Dorner.
Sixth Row: Vida Merchant, Perry Merchant, Emma Jane Howe, Frank Shanklin, Dorothy
Smith, Dale Thomas, Rosalie Stinson. '
VVebsterian Club was organized to further interest in public speaking, dramatic art.
literature, and parliamentary procedure. Much benefit is derived from this club, as
members are called upon to participate in programs. "The VVhole Town's Talking," the
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Welnsteriaii play, was the three-act farce which proved to be both interesting and enter-
taining. Through the energetic coaching of Mr. Chapman ably assisted by Miss Sanders,
this play proved to be one of the best that has ever been given by high school students.
The VVebsterian officers for this year were. First Semester-President, Vida Mer-
chant, Vice-President, Betty O'Rear, Secretary-Treasurer, julia Daugherty, High Life
Reporter, Dick Bergen. Second Semester-President, Fred
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Julia Daugherty, Secretary-Treasurer, Helen Mae Kingery, High Life Reporter, Flor- fly
ence Slagle. iff
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AFFIRDIATIYE DEBATE TEAM
Standing: Vifayne Swayzee, Mr. Chapman, Louis Miller
Seated: Bergen Van Brunt, Fred Shanklin.
Frankfort opened a successful debating
season this year with the then popular
question, Hoover vs. Smith. This debate
on current issues did much to popularize
the fine art of debating.
of three experienced men and one new
man. Bergen Van Brunt, last year's cap-
tain, and a sterling debator, was first
Louis Miller, veteran of last year with
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agvil The Trlangular Debate Subject thls tvxo more ytars ahead of him, vas second
ffl year was Resolved: That the United Spi,ak2r'SF1SkTCOrd Spliaks fotr ltsclif I t
illifiiw fx? States government should adopt a "Hands re h an in' Elliot 'U VL emu O ld?
4 Off" policy toward Nicaragua. Frank- ieaiuvld Otlicmgiiljl or Digit year' ,Very aj Y
fort won three out of four debates cn this an 6 e lr Spga mg ,POm'01?'
"f3f7Q1ff' , - VVayne Swayzee, this years captain, al-
J, .1 question. We are proud also that the , ,
14' tags! ly H h ternate, and second speaker in the Trian-
L x,,,l on 3 team t at defeated us became the I D b t . 1 I d k
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g ' State Lhamplons. In this debate Louis g d E d C' 15 d eacer dn a Spea U
,UA . that Frankfort has the good fortune of
ggi Miller, veteran second speaker, was taken t . , f h
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111 two days before the debate and Wayiie rexxltlsih Cr 'mot LE Swat I k
'l -F Swayzee, alternate, filled his lace. I rec men O Us Lam ,ac next
Q2 X . year Frankfort should have even more
The affirmative team this year consisted success,
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V NEGATIYE DEBATE TEAM
Frank Shanklin, 'VVayne Martin, Mr. Chapman, Richard Bergen, Adron Barbee
NEGATIVE DEBATE TEAM
The Frankfort Negative team this year
was undefeated. This unusual record was
achieved by the combined efforts of the
members of the team and the able and effi-
cient work of Mr. Chapman. Three ex-
perienced men and one new man made up
the Negative team.
Richard Bergen, speaker of ability and a
conscientious worker, was first speaker.
He has two more years.
and a willing worker, was alternate. lt
is Frankfort's misfortune that he will be
lest by graduation in january.
Frankfort is fortunate this year to lose
only three men and with the characteristic
work of Mr. Chapman Frankfort should
have another successful season.
The popularity of debate in Frankfort
is partly a result of Mr. Chapn1an's able
and ,efficient work, and he should be
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Frank Shanklin, veteran speaker of last thanked for his work in producing the tiff' fr
year and this year's captain, ably filled debate teams of which we are so proud. ii'iffLfjf:i.
the second speaking positioin. He has one The students and citizens of Frankfort
more year. have always encouraged debate. This year wflif-?'5'y
Adron Barbee, orator, public speaker the debate teams were the luncheon guests
and debater was third speaker. Frankfort of the Rotary and Kiwanis elubs and were
will lose this most valuable man by grad- also guests cf the Boosters Club at their limi
nation. banquet in honor of our State Champion- jf
XYayne Martin, speaker of last year ship basketball team.
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FRENCII CLUB r
Top Row: Seigel Palmer, Paul Cornelison, Paul Plunkitt, Jack Ross, Arthur lingers.
Second Row: Margaret Whiteman, Laura Johnson, Margaret. Knorr, Tom Forrest, Mar-
garet Schenck, Catherine Barton. '
Third Row: Frederick Frankenfield, Cathryn Hamilton, Marjorie VVray, Miss Mitchell,
LaVon Emmons, Lloyd Swisher.
Bottom Row: Dorothea Hildebrand, Virginia Knapp, Janet McConnel, Mary Agnes Betts.
The French Club was first organized in 1919, the year that the study of
French was introduced into Frankfort High School. The club was inactive
lax for several years following its organization, but in 1926, under the supervision
. . . . . . .
N.5'g4,1 Ei of Miss Stair, the club became active again. For the past year Miss Stair
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has been in France and Miss Mitchell has been sponsor.
A The purpose of the club is to promote interest in French life and customs
and to foster conversation in the French language.
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up The officers for the first semester were: Helen Louise Marshall, Pres-
, l-1 5' identg LaVon Emmons, First Vice-President, Dorothea Hildebrand, Second
,,f. ,L Vice-President, and Catherine Barton, Secretary and Treasurer. The officers
during the second semester were: LaVon Emmons, President, Dorothea
Hildebrand, First Vice-President, Mary Agnes Betts, Second Vice-President,
l 'L Xl and Catherine Barton, Secretary and Treasurer. '
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Top Raw: Cleon Lipp, Roy Price, Ralph Smith, Carl Heaton, Fred Shanklin, Merrill
Second Row: Mildred Brown, Vtfilliam Rrittain, Frank Shanklin, Gertrude McKenery,
John Hurd, Elaine Bowman.
Third Row: Betty O'Rear, Julia Daupqhci-ty, Frances Inman, Esther Goar, Mary Agnes
Betts, Ruth Hayes, Emma. .lane Howe.
Fourth Row: Wilma Tompkins, Evelyn Myers, Mrs. Heaton, Mr. Earle, Miss Smith,
Fifth Row: Louise Powell, Marguerite Templin, Robert Aughe, Gladys Howe, Nora
Hampton, Perry Merchant.
"Curia Latina," which in plain English means "Latin Club," is an or-
ganization of Cicero and Vergil students whose purpose it is to promote a
greater interest in Latin.
The officers for the first semester were: Vida Merchant, First Consul,
Louis Miller, Second Consulg Perry Merchant, Scribag and limma Jane
Howe, Quaestor. Perry Merchant, Jack Hurd, Elaine Bowman, and Ruth
Hayes served as officers the second semester.
The programs this year have been varied and very interesting. No one
topic has been followed, but each program has been made appropriate for the
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season of the year. Roy Price and his assistants have been most dependable fy
as a Committee on Programs.
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UNITED S'l'A'l'ES HISTOIRY CLUB
Top Row: Leroy Elsea, Eldon Noe, Emerson Keller, Howard Johnson.
Seeof-rd Row: Catherine Martin, Edwin Record, Laurell Hudson, Emmett lleisel, Eleanor
Third Row: Louise Swango, Mary Norris, Mary Villars, Charlotte Trobaugh, Frances
Fourth Row: Iloe Myers, Esther Goar, Darrel Hodson, Emma .lane Howe, Ruth Hayes.
Fifth Row: Helen Mae Kingery. La.Yon Emmons, Miss Perkins, Dorothea Hildebrand,
Virginia Knapp, Marguerite Templin.
THE UNITED STATES HISTORY CLUB
The United States History Club was organized in 1928. Its purpose is
to promote a greater interest in the study of United States History and to
promote an opportunity for the discussion of problems relative to national
and local welfare. Membership during the past year has been extended to
fe' -if . . . . .
if include not onl those who are activel enga ed in United States Histor f or
f F? Y as
'.'xT'K' , l' . . Q - . . I .
lr T Civics, but those who have finished United States History or Civics and are
now taking advanced Social Science. The club also is holding an associate
4.13, . . . . .
membership list which consists of those who have class during the regular
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, A-1.f:'f meeting time of the club.
'V Man interestin pro rams have been Given through the coo aeration of
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the entire club, also through the time and interest of our club sponsor, Miss
Perkins. The officers for the year were: Darrel Hodson, Presidentg Esther
lg E Goar, Vice-President, Emma jane Howe, Secretary, Adron Barbee, High
-5 f ,
4422 Life Reporter.
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EUROPEAN Hls'ronY CLUB
Top Row: Lyman Boyle, .lean Gossett. Mr. Pitkin, XVauneta Ragfle.
Second Row: Harold McKinsey, Roy Price, Martha Unger, Norman Vvess, Richard Carr.
Thing Rlowz Mary Kelley, Virginia Fowler, Marguerite Cox, Herman Peterson, Robert
Fourth Row: Elberta Robertson, James O'Rear, Pauline Maish, XVaneta Kirby, Gladys
Bottom Row: Elizabeth Dorner, Elaine Rowman, Audra Hamilton, VVilliam Briltain.
THE EUROPEAN HISTORY CLUB
The European History Club is the successor of the Pan-American Club. M
lts purpose is the developnient of an appreciation of the cultural values of " jj.
history study and the promotion of an active school spirit. The club meets 'fi 'Aijlq
every two weeks after school, The programs have been based on two recent -.tif " ff 2'
books, the autobiography ot Mussolini, and "Henry N lll and His Viives ', by i
. . . . . . , . ,U li
Francis Hackett. Two picnics provided social diversion. fl he officers for the ,V
year were: Audra Hamilton. President, Martha Unger, Secretary, Robert
. . . . ,if ,XV T-,sg 'vi
Aughe, Treasurer, I-Lhzabeth Dorner, Reporter, Elaine Bowman, Vvllllalll Xfnvv'-'H 2
A, Pitkin, Sponsor.
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Top Row: Hclcn Gunyr-n. Mary XV. Ryan. Ruby English, Julia Daugherty, Catherine
Martin, licrnadinv Darnhart, Mary XVest, Opal XValters, Vclla Michner.
Second How: Alberta Hall, Frances Huffer, Esther Goar, Betty O'Iiear, Marguerite
Ewbank, Frances Inman, Ha-len Louise Marsliall, Marguerite Templin, Vida Merchant.
Third Row: Mary Norris, Catherine Barton. liinrna Jane Howe, Eleanor Lane, Miss Nixon,
Hilda Redington, Lilxvlbll Emmons, Mary Eta Blenec-ly, Helen Kingery.
Fourth Row: Virginia Knapp, Ma1'g'11erite Stewart, Margaret Roberts, Evelyn Parvis,
Edytlie Pickett, Mary Shuler, Dorothea Hildebrand.
THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Under the splendid leadership of Miss Nixon, the Girls' Glee Club has
accomplished much this year. Due to the earnest efforts of the girls as well
as the instructor. each public appearance has been a decided success. The
girls were on the Matinee Musicale program, and they also sang for the Dis-
,,.fff"""Ql trict Convention of the Federation of XXv0lllC1l'S Clubs. As usual, the girls
1j'.fg2f"wikQTq2r sang for Loninienceinent. Lucile Rusie and hleanor Lane have been the
1 Q12 'V :Is . . . .
lg? F-3 regular 2lCCUlTl1JZ1I11StS this year and niuch credit should be given them for
1 i' .
N' If gf? the success ot the club.
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BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Top Row: Dale Thomas, Hansel XVainseott, Harmon Palmer, James Culbertson, Kenneth
Second Row: James Pogue. Junior Ruddell, Kenneth Smith, Lloyd Swisher, Olen VVilliam-
Bottom Row: Frederick Frankenfield, Maurice Johnson, Miss Nixon, Gerald Miller,
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Under the direction of Miss Nixon, the Boys' Glee Club this year, as in H..-a-'e?H.,x
I. J xx
preceding years. has been one of the active organizations of Frankfort High V-" .3
School. The club this year consisted of approximately twenty-five boys who "Q",
were fairly well educated in music and had unusually good voices. Q
Probably the most outstanding feature of the year in which they took Qigjfijlil ,Ex
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part was the Cantata, "The Caravanfl given by the Glee Club and Chorus. lo -,Q
ln the past the Boys' Glee Club has given several operettas but this year
no operetta was given. ii"
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The Frankfort High School Band, which is under the direction of Mr.
A. M. Thomas, is now nearing the end of' the fourth year. When the band
was first organized, twenty-two members were enrolled, but before the year
was over the enrollment was increased to thirty. This Cfrowinff interest was
. 6 25
brought about largely through the leadership of Mr. Thomas and the influ-
ence which he has over the band members. The band has increased in num-
lzer until now there an enrollment of forty-six. The instrumentation of the
MM: . . .
' W band is eleven truni bets. thirteen clarmets four saxo uhones. three mello Jhones.
three trombones, three barltones, three basses. one oboe, one flute. one sousa-
.lfgiif l-51 phone. and four drums.
x'-ips' T 1' 2 , , . .
is gl gi 'Z rl he delegate to the All-State Band this year was james Qulbertson.
F. ll. S. Band is praised highly by the City Substantial people, and our
ii school 18 justly proud of it. The band was entered in the district band con-
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1 1-551' test held at Kokomo this year.
f The band won second ulace in the District Contest at Kokomo and fourth
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Q-.Elf place at the All-State Lontest at Bloomington. -
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The Frankfort High School Orchestra, directed hy Miss Nixon, is one of
the oldest organizations in our school. lt now contains forty-eight instru-
ments, including twenty-six violins, one cello, one flute, one oboe, five clari-
nets, four trumpets, two horns, two trombones, one tuba, one sousaphone,
two pianos, and one percussion.
The orchestra plays for many of the school activities, such as commence-
ment exercises ancl plays. The regular annual concert was given this year,
as a part of the Spring Music Festival.
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Top Row: Frances Huffer, Mary Norris, Ruth VValker, Della Livesey, Opal VValters,
Wilma Thompson, Margaret VVhite1nan.
Second Row: Hilda lledington, LaVon lilninions, Helen Louise Marshall, Esther Goar,
Frances Inman, Helen Kingery.
Third Row: Mai-iam Miller, Dorothy liothenberger, Marguerite Tuinplin, Miss Nixon,
Eleanor Lane, Hallie Newton. Hernadine llarnliart.
Fourth Row: Vida Merchant, Dorotlica Hildebrand, Virginia Knapp, Dorothy Smith,
, COLORS sPONsOR FLOWER
Q,-jeff A""' Yellow and Green Miss Nixon Daffodil
' in Vice-President . .. ........ Mary Norris Secretary .........,...... Ruth VValker
Aw, if Treasurer .......,..... Virginia Knapp High Life Reporter ......,. Esther Goar
ln 1919 it was felt that there should be a club in Frankfort High School
i . 1
to further the interest of mus.c. To meet this demand the junior Matinee
if H. iii?" Musicale was formed under the direction of Miss Nixon. The same 'ear the
f Q' 4 3
. y' club joined the State Federation of Music Clubs. 1n 1925 the name of the
s if - - -
gflrfirif organization was changed to the Staccato Club.
The programs for the meetings, which are held every two weeks, are
X .... .
tux-, given by the twenty-five club niemliers. Different types of music were studied
'iii this year.
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'Top Row: Perry Merchant, VVillia1n Brittain, Louis Miller, Frank Shanklin, Wiliam Curts,
Second Row: Cleon Lipp, Robert Carter, John Edwards, Frank VVainseott, John Hurd,
Third Row: Robert Primmer, Richard Bergen, Robert Cross, Mr. Earle, NVayne Swayzee,
Fourth Row: Harry Cochran, Maurice King, Louis Hough, James Culbertson, Samuel
Stott, Don Utterback.
President ....... ...... L ouis Miller Secretary .. .. Richard Bergen
Vice-President .. ...James Culbertson Treasurer . .. .. ... Samuel Stott
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Tl1e purpose of the Hi-Y Club is to extend throughout the school and
. . . . ,, . . . gy'
community high standards of Christian character. rTll1S IS the flrst year ,C st"
tor a lli-Xi Club 111 Frankfort, and It had a rather hard struggle getting firmly if
establish ed. if' f if
During the past semester, meinbers of the Hi-Y have attended state and xi ""' T "l' ' '
district conferences at Muncie, Crawfordsville, and Delphi. The club is
. V . if
ilanninv to hold one here next vear. The H1-Y Club bouffht the blue and
rs , as ,. sz ,
white lzanner in Howard Hall. There are about twenty-five members of the fl: ,-y'
club at the present tune, and the attendance has been good all year. jx
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Standing: Margaret Roberts. Mildred Thornton, Elaine Bowman, Della Livesey, Ruth
Sitting: Lula Bledsoe, Hallie Newton, Dorothea Hildebrand, Gladys Howe, Helen Mae
The Commercial Department, under the able supervision of Miss Car-
field, has become one of the most outstanding departments of the Frankfort
High School. Each year the three highest students of the Novice classes and
the three highest of the Amateur classes are selected to represent our school
viral Wifi . . . . . . . .
if in the District Typewritmg Contest, which was held at Crawfordsville this
Q fi year. The typists of the Novice A class were Lula Bledsoe, Elaine Bowman,
and Ruth Bond. Those ot the Amateur A team were Hallie Newton, Dor-
A othea Hildebrand, and Della Livesey.
44 isif . . - .
T 1427" As both teams took first nlace in the district contest, the ' entered the
2' , . l 5
ff? state contest at Muncie. Here, the Amateur team placed first in advanced
typewriting. This team has the honor of being a state championship team
in fl . . . . . .
Vg two years in succession, winning first place last year as a Novice team, and
5 Q . . e .
'- first ilace this 'ear as an Amateur team. The Novice team placed third.
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Standing: Ruby English, Lucile Rusie, Dorothy Doty.
Sitting: Juanita Downey, Elena Law, Charlotte Trobaugh, Madge Hendryx.
On April 20 the Beginning Shorthand team won second place in the Com-
mercial contest, which was held at Crawfordsville this year. There were
nine teams represented in the Shorthand division. The Frankfort team con-
sisted of Elena Law, Charlotte Trohaugh, and Madge Hendryx. Attica won ,
first place with a team average of 98.4, Frankfort second with a team average
of 97.6, and Lafayette third with a team average of 97.1. Miss Carfield
deserves much credit for preparing the team to enter the contest. i
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The Bookkeeping team, composed of Ruby English, Dorotha Doty, and
Lucile Rusie, entered the District Contest held at Cravvfordsville, April 19.
All the members of the team worked very hard, and they made a good show-
ing in the contest, running a close second to Crawfordsville who won first
place. Much credit should be given Miss Carfield, the commercial teacher,
for the success of the entire commercial department. That department is one
of the busiest of the entire school and sends out many students each year
equipped with a thorough knowledge of commercial work.
STATE CHAMPION TYPIST
For two successive years, Hallie Newton has won
the state championship in Typewriting. Last year as a
member of the Novice Typewriting team representing
Frankfort at the state contest, she won first place, writ-
ing 63.93 words per minute. This year she again won
first place in the state contestg this time in Advanced
Typewriting, with an average speed of 72.4 words per
This is an honor which has never been excelled
in the history of the commercial department. To be
state champion one year is an honor, but to be the state champion two years
is a record that will scarcely be surpassed.
Commercial education has the practical value of training students for
the business world. It has the cultural and disciplinary value of training
one to be prompt, neat, accurateg to use one's own initiative. Personality
may be developed through the work submitted for approval, through con-
duct in class and through the contests held each spring.
F. H. S. Commercial Department strives to do these things. It desires
to send out into the business world students who are able to fit themselves
into the general scheme of any organization. It also desires to equip one
with the necessary knowledge of taking care of one's own business affairs
aj in an intelli ent manner even thou h the business office is not selected as a
.., ,, a
. field for future activities.
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STATE CORN JUDGING TEAM
For the last three years, Frankfort High School has been represented
in the State Corn judging contest by the same team. This team is com-
posed of Williain Rothenberger, Darrel Hodson, Edwin Record, and Laurell
Hodson, Alternate. In 1927 the team placed second. In 1928 the team
placed third, and Edwin Record tied for second in individual honors. This
year the team tied for fifth place, and Edwin Record was tenth in individual
honors. Hancock County won the contest with a score of 252.l. Frank-
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fortls score was 2389. There were forty-seven teams in the contest. ax
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HISTORICAL PRAIRIE CREEK BRIDGE
Last year after the Latin contests were held, this group picture was
taken by Mr. Hardy. This event was thought a fit setting for awarding
Latin Contest Medals. So, Mr. Earle cum auxilio built the famous Caesarean
Bridge across the just as famous Prairie Creek. The contestants stood on
the bridge when the awards were presented.
This was the first outdoor convocation of the entire Frankfort High
School student body. Everyone lined up on both sides of our famous creek
for this picture. This group picture of the entire Frankfort High School
body is the only one in existence.
The contestants were: Esther Goar, Emma jane Howe, Nora Hampton,
Wilnia Tompkins, Loren Binkley, and Ruth Hayes.
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ATHLETICS IN FRANKFORT
The Athletic department in Frankfort High School is one of the strongest
departments in the school. Every boy has a chance of being on some team
if he is passing in three subjects. If the boy wants to play basketball and
does not make the Varsity A, B or C teams, there is left for him interclass
basketball. The winners of the interclass league are figured on a percentage
of games won and lost.
Frankfort is fortunate in having a coach of unusual ability. Everett
Case has taken a team to the state tourney each of the seven years he has
been coach here, and two, he has returned with the championship.
Frankfort has turned out some great athletes, who have starred in col-
lege as well as in high school. Among these are George Spradling of Pur-
due, his brother Robert Spradling and Doyal Plunkitt of Iowa, NVi1bur
Cummins and Herman Boots of Purdue, Marvin Good of the University of
New Mexico, and Harold Holz and Albert Harker of Butler.
Frankfort is a great basketball town and the spirit among the fans is
very fine. These factors taken with the assurance of having a good coach
guarantees Frankfort a place on the basketball map for the future.
This shield is the emblem of the High School Basketball Championship
of Indiana. lt is the trophy striven for by every coach and player in the
state. This marks the second one Frankfort has had, the other being won
four years ago. Prospects for winning more championships are bright, and,
if the fans keep up the present good sportsmanship, this will no doubt be
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Frankfort matches its basketball coach against any other.
Everett Case is well known throughout the Middle West as a
master of the strategy of basketball. During his career of seven
years as mentor of the Frankfort High School basketball teams,
he has taken a team to the state tournament every year and has
returned twice with the championship. "Casey', is also well
known for his introduction of a style of play known as the
f-,, f- .iff
"stall" or delayed offense. VVith much promising material on f-'f
hand, "CaseyH looks forward to another successful season next Y
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V' "Shimmy" playing his second year on the
varsity, was elected to captain the Fighting
Five. At all times Shimmy was a smart
ball player, and in this way, along with
speed and fight, he made up for what he
gave away in size. "Shim" was an accurate
shot from any angle of the floor. His play
at the state tourney was characteristic of
his all season performance, and this won him
it unanimous place on the all-state first
"Lindy", as Charley is commonly known,
was a regular forward on this year's cham-
pionship team, Lawhead has played on the
varsity every year he has been in high school
and has two more years to go. He is a
crack basket-shot and was runner-up for
high scoring honors in the state tourney,
being nosed out by only a. single point.
Basketball players are made by hard work
and faithful training. If Lawhead applies
himself in this way he will be an outstand-
ing player for the next two years.
"Happy," Shimmy's brother, was a for-
ward, very much above the ordinary. He
was a great floor worker and basket shot,
and his passing, especially, was brilliant.
"Hap" was the high point man in the sec-
tional tourney here with 55 points for the
three games. He also had the honor of
making the last basket of the official season
against Tech in the tourney finals. "Hap"
will be back next year.
Herb was a veteran. He played floor
guard and was one of the best dribblers in
the state. Hollis is exceptionally good on
breaking up opponent's plays. Herb was
a valuable man to have around. When
Shaver was ill, and couldn't play in the sec-
tional tourney, Hollis was called on to per-
form. He was one of the best guards in
the tourney and Frankfort fans knew they
had no worry about reserve strength for the
forthcoming regional and state tourneys.
gy' Herb has another year yet.
WWW YV Hadley was sure one great back guard.
He was another one of Case's donations
A. to the all-star team this year. Nate had, also,
V, ,Lynx to perform the task of jumping center. He
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fSigjj.jl Frankfort needed it, and got it off of the
im..b' biggest and best centers in the state, includ-
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f ff -1- ing Yohhler of Muncie, Kos of Horace Mann,
,' and Hill of Tech. Hadley has a peculiar,
' easy-going style of play that was received
gi favorably by college coaches and critics.
He was awarded the Killmer Sportsmanship
Kg-mi ifrophy. It is with much regret that Nate
3 ,, eaves us.
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This was Red's first year on the varsity.
His fight and the seriousness with which he
took basketball stamped him as one of the
most promising players Frankfort has had
in years. None of them come too big or two
rough for "Red." He proved this during
the "out season" against independent teams.
Red's best play was his floor work and un-
der basket shooting. Red has two more
years to star on the Fighting Five.
Bob is the smallest athlete on the squad,
but has a lot of that fighting spirit that
makes basketball players. He can keep his
own with any forward in the state. Prim-
mer has an uncanny eye for the basket,
especially from the side of the floor, He is
always a scoring threat. He is typical of
those good reserves that make up real tour-
ney teams. He will be back next year,
pleasing the crowd as ever.
"Curly" is the brother of "Big Bill", last
year's captain. His play resembles Bill's and
Curley will no doubt be as brilliant per-
former as his brother. Curley started the
season as back guard on the second team.
He kept improving steadily, however, and
the tourneys found him on the first string.
Curly is anorther one of the sophomores and
has plenty of time to star. He is always
dangerous as a long shot and is a very valu-
able guard. ,
Mac was ai hard worker and very depend-
able. He played a slow, steady type of ball
that is always safe. When Mac broke in
the game, he always got his share of points.
He played forward or center, and always
held his man to a very few points. McCreary
could analyze opponent's plays and knew
how to stop them. He would have made any
coach glad to have a boy of his caliber on
the squad. Mac played his last season on
the championship team.
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Ed., a sophomore, jumped immediately from
the Varsity B to a berth on the Varsity A. 31,55 ,c
"Doughnut", as he is known, to his team- :f:LT.g'L-V
mates, plays either floor guard or back
guard. Most of the season, however, he "5 ..
played floor guard. He was one of the best M51--Q., -gi
guards that was playing at the state tour- 5
ney, 'and should rank with the greatest of
all time before he gets through school. Ed .',jfQJ.f.j .Y,ft+f it
is also a scoring threat. It was his shoot- Ntmuivf till" X
ing that -helped pull the Fighting Five 'Qi'
through in the state tourney games, He Eggigii'
was one of the leading scorers among the l My
guards at the tourney. i 25"
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During November and December the
Fighting Five met some of the best inde-
pendent teams in the state. Among these
teams were the Kokomo Pontiacs, Logans-
port Bridgets, Anderson Indians and the
Yorktown Merchants. These games
seemed to lack in spirit. This "out season"
helped the local boys, as they became
adapted to different styles of play. These
games were all won, except the contest with
the Yorktown Merchants. This team was
a group of Muncie men. They were good
on long shots and finally nosed out the
Blue and White by a score of 44-41.
Lebanon furnished the opposition in the
Fighting Five's first game of the season
against high school opponents. All fans
were anxious to know how the locals would
stack up against teams of their own class.
They soon found out Frankfort had some
ball club when they drubbed Lebanon by
a score of 38-Z6 without extending them-
The Hot Dogs journeyed to Muncie the
following Friday to tackle the Muncie
Bearcats in Muncie's new fieldhouse. Quite
a following followed the team to Muncie
and they were rewarded by seeing one of the
best games of the season. Muncie led by
four points at the half after staging a rally
just before the half ended. It was in the
second half that the tale was told. The
score during this time was tied eight times.
The Fighting Five then seemed to be on
the way to victory when Hadley went out
on fouls. Frankfort then lost control of
the tip and was nosed out by one point.
The Frankforters were the guests of Lo-
gansport in the next game. The officials
were calling fouls pretty close and at the
.end cf the first four minutes, Hadley was
benched by Case, having three fouls on
him already. Hollis went in for the back
guard and played floor guard. Shaver
hopped back to the rear guard post.
Frankfort held a slight advantage the first
half. The second half they went on a
delayed offense that the Loganberries re-
fused to break up. As a result, many Lo-
gansport fans decided to leave the gym.
They left their seats just as Frankfcrt
made a drive for the basket. Then they
returned to their places, The final gun
found the score to be 38-Z3 in favor of the
Technical came to Howard Hall on Fri-
day with a record of being defeated only
once. They were soon to meet their second
of the season, though. The game appeared
to be somewhat ragged. The teams were
playing the same style of ball. However,
Frankfort appeared to have had more an
edge than the score indicated. The stars
were Shimmy Unroe and Red Thompson.
When the final gun sounded the score was
Frankfort 29, Technical 25. '
Washington of East Chicago-There
The next night, the locals went to East
Chicago. The full strength of the Blue and
White line-up was not lined up against
Washington and as a result the score was
somewhat closer than it had been in the
teams' previous meeting. Thompson was
The final score was Muncie 40, Frank- the bright ,light of this game and the Score
ggi, 55 fm 39 was 36-25 in favor of the Hot Dogs.
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This was a tame game after the one at The Marion Giants came here with a rec-
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,-"'f Muncie the night before. The fans got ord of 15 straight defeats and were des-
,a5gf'5l't,.fij4 most of their entertainment the first few tined to have another at the hands of the
if " minutes when Washington held a slight Fighting Five. Many of the regulars
if H lead. Washingto-n had a pair of forwards warmed the be11ch because of having par-
that worked together and could sure ticipated in more games than was their
handle the ball. These boys were about all quota. Bob Primmer was the star of this
Kkg Washington had, however, and the final contest and the Fighting Five easily won
score was 43-28 in favor of the locals, 33-27.
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The Fighting Five's next journey was to
the home of our traditional rivals, Lebanon,
Lebanon was coached by a former Frank-
fort boy, A1 Harker. Lebanon was pointed
for this game especially. Their efforts were
in vain. however, as the Fighting Five came
home with the long end of a 38 to 23 score.
Rochester proved to be ,easy picking for
the Casemen. The Zebras had pretty tough
luck c-n some of their shots and Frankfort
won 43-24 by playing straight basketball.
The night after the Rochester game
Frankfort journeyedto the basketball center
of the south, Martinsville. Many writers
and experts declared this game would be
VV011 from the bench. So, therefore, all
eyes were focused on the two master
coaches, Glenn Curtis and Everett Case.
Frankfort turned in another win, and some
fans declared Frankfort had played their
best game of the season up to date. The
final score was 38-26.
The next Friday night, the Hot Dogs
went to the Rose City to take on Coach
Orvill Hooker's Newcastle Trojans. The
Trojans were pretty tough and surprised
the state by handing the Hot Dogs a set
back, the final score being 24-23. This
was the second one-point loss suffered by
Frankfort this far. Newcastle's winning
basket came as a result of an intercepted
pass in the final minute of play.
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star by holding the famed Eddy to three
points. The final score showed Frankfort
28, Columbus 26.
The next battle for the Casemen was at
Kokomo. The NVildcats were easy for
Hot Dogs and they returned victorious by
a score of 47-29. The entire team saw ac-
tion in the game. At one time, Nate Had-
ley, back guard, was playing forward.
Jefferson of Lafayette-Here
Jeff was the 11CXt foe to fall before the
Case machine. jeff had a big team but
they could not pierce the Fighting Five's
defense. Jeff annexed only 20 points dur-
ing the entire game while Frankfort hit
the hoop for a total of 45. Hap Unroe
was the star of the contest.
For the final game of the regular season
Frankfort had Logansport as their oppo-
nents. This was the third time this year
the two teams had met. Frankfort was
returned winner in all three. Their final
game found many Logansport "B" players
in the line np. This was due to the fact
that the Delphi team was watching the
game, hoping to get some pointers on the
style of ball used by Logansport. They
thought they were to meet Logansport in
the Regional tourney. The game was fast
throughout, with both teams using straight
basketball. The final gun found the score
reading Frankfort 41, Logansport 30.
THE SECTIONAL TOURNEY
The Sectional tourney was again held in
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Columbus came to town on the night Howard Hall. Frankfort was a top-heavy g'ffi"j"'I?53.
after the Newcastle game. The Fighting favorite to annex this tourney. Michigan-
Five got down to work and demonstrated town was the second choice. Q:
one of the best defenses ever seen on the Frankfort drew as their first opponent Qijfilf ilggj'
local floor. Columbus made a foul and Pickard. Pickard had an inexperienced
three extra long shots right away and had team and the Casemen returned victorious mmf., lg
a 7-0 score piled upon Frankfort. The by a score of 69-10.
locals, however, began whittling it away Frankfort's next opponent was Mulberry. '
and finally were two points ahead at the The Berries were easily defeated by a Tsang
half--way mark. The second half Columbus score of 55 to 15.
had to be content to bang away at the The final game found Michigantown
basket from past center of the floor. Their started against Frankfort. It only took
long shots were the only thing that kept straight basketball to win the game, how-
them in the running. Lawhead was the ever, and the final score was 54 to 16.
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THE REGIONAL TOURNEY
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Frankfort journeyed to Lafayette to the
Regional tourney as the next step in the
way to the state finals. Again Frankfort
was the tourney favorite. Frankfort had
an easy first game, they defeated Freeland
Park by a score of 51 to 17. However.
in the second game the fans got some real
thrills. Frankfort met West Point. The
Cadets had had Frankfort scouted and
knew just how to play against them. The
score at the half was 10 to 8 against the
Blue and White. They came back, how-
ever, and, led by Shimmy Unroe, went
away with a 19-16 verdict in their favor.
The State tourney was a big success in
every way. This 1929 tourney found more
teams of equal strength pitted against each
other. Among these were the pre-tourney
favorites, Bedford, Columbus, Frankfort,
Martinsville, Muncie, and Technical.
Frankfort drew Columbia City in their first
game and easily defeated these boys by a
score of 43-18 by using only straight bas-
ketball. In the other first round games
Columbus defeated Logansport by 32-20.
Tech trounced Vincennes 23-17. VVash-
ington beat Muncie 31-24, and Bedford
nosed out Martinsville in an overtime game
31-29. Frankfortls next opponent was the
Columbus Bulldogs. Both teams started
into the lead by using her famous delayed
offense. In the second half, Frankfort
clamped their air tight defense on the Bull-
by sinking long sho-ts. Frankfort then got
dogs and gained a 28-21 victory.
This victory over Columbus sent the
Fighting Five into the semi-finals. Other
second round scores were Horace Mann
23, Bedford 18g Tech 23, South Side of
Fort Wayiie 18, and Washiiigton 26, Rush-
ville 22. Horace Mann of Gary was the
toughest team of the tourney. The Horse-
men was the biggest team the Fighting
Five had stacked up against all season.
The game started out with Horace Mann
jumping into an early lead. Shaver, Frank-
by both teams, and some brilliant basket-
ball was being demonstrated. In the sec-
ond half, Cavanaugh, Horace Mann star,
began hitting long ones. Frankfort, how-
ever, had possession of the ball most of
the time and worked it down the floor
slowly. The final minutes found the "Hot
Dogs" drawing away from the Horsemen
and the final score was 22-17. This win
sent Frankfort into the final game for the
third time in the histcry of the school.
Tech of Indianapolis earned the right to
meet the Fighting Five for the champion-
ship by defeating Washingtoii 31-18. The
field house was packed to the roof with six-
teen thousand fans when the Fighting Five
appeared. They were soon followed by
Tech. It seemed as if most of the crowd
was fcr the Campbellmen because this was
their first trip to the state tourney. Frank-
fort was using effective delayed offense in
this game, and it was Tech's long shots
that kept them in the running. Davis and
Miller were the bright lights for Tech,
while the whole Frankfort team was a
cog in the easy running Case machine.
The half-way mark found the "Hot Dogs"
score ahead-with a score of 14-7. The
second half Tech began crawling up on
the Fighting Five and with only four min-
utes to play found the score of 21 all.
Frankfort then began a great final drive
that ran the score up to 29-23. The gun
cracked and a new champion was found.
After the game the championship watch
fobs were given to the members of the
Frankfort team. Tech got both nets and
silver loving cup. Emmet Lowery of Tech
was presented with the Gimbel prize for
Back in Frankfort a huge impromptu
celebration tc-ok place. The next day a
crowd met the new champs, and Case was
presented with the key to the city. Tues-
day, April 2, a celebration was held. The
first event was a banquet at the Commun-
ity building. The next was a public recep-
tion at Howard Hall. Here numerous
short speeches were made by prominent
fort floor guard, began hitting and soon the school officials, sports writers and others.
,A Fighting Five was ahead of their oppo- Following this was a dance in Howard
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nents. The first half saw smooth playing Hall.
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This year's B team deserves quite a bit
cf credit for helping produce a champion-
ship team. Had there l1Ot been this oppo-
sition night after night in Howard Hall.
the Fighting Five might not have con-
quered the foes they did.
The UB" team's season was very success-
ful considering the strong opposition they
played. They lost two games to the strong
LC-gansport B team and were defeated
twice by jeff cf Lafayette Seconds. They
broke even in the two games played with
each Lebanon Seconds and the Cutler Var-
sity. The locals were victorious in the
following games: Montmorenci, Muncie
Seconds, Tech Seconds, Kyempton Varsity,
and Kirkland Varsity in two games.
Among the forwards on the team is
Philip Gcod. He is a tall, rangy boy with a
good follow in shot. Bill McCarty is an-
other forward of much promise. His
strong pcint is his shots far out on the
.i ...N h
floor. Especially from the side, he is a
very accurate shot. Charles French is a
forward with promise and will be heard
from later. He is an excellent floor worker.
Fred VVitsman holds down the center jo-b.
He is a veteran and pulled many a game
out of the fire for the "B's". Merrill
VValton is the scrappy little flcor guard on
the second team. He is a good dribbler
and a heady player. Big jim Meneely
holds down the regular back guard port
and keep the opponents well away from
the basket. Freshmen on the B and C
teams who have plenty of time to make the
Varsity are Blinn and Norris at forwards,
Surface at center, Gunyon, Garrott, Shaf-
fer, and Locke at guards position.
All the above boys have a good oppor-
tunity to make good, and, if they work
hard and obey training rules. no doubt they
will as each of them has at least one more
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Frankfort .... .... 3 8 Lebanon .... ..........
Frankfort .... .... 3 9 Muncie ...................
Frankfort .... .... 4 3 Washington of East Chicago
Frankfort .... .... 3 6 Logansport ...............
Frankfort .... .... 2 9 Technical .................
Frankfort .... .... 3 6 Washington of East Chicago
Frankfort .... .... 3 3 Marion ...................
Frankfort .... .... 3 8 Lebanon ..
Frankfort .... .... 4 3 Rochester . 1 .
Frankfort .... .... 3 8 Martinsville . . .
Frankfort .... .... 3 9 Kokomo ....
Frankfort .... .... 3 0 Logansport . . .
Frankfort .... .... 2 3 Newcastle . . .
Frankfort .... .... 2 8 Columbus ...........
Frankfort .... .... 4 7 Kokomo ............,.
Frankfort .... .... 4 5 Jefferson of Lafayette ....
Frankfort .... .... 4 1 Logansport ....,......
Frankfort .... .... 6 9 Sugar Creek Township
Frankfort .... .... 5 5 Mulberry .............
Frankfort .... .... 5 4 Michigantown .. .
Frankfort .... .... 5 l
Frankfort .... .... 1 9
West Point .
Frankfort .... .... 4 3
Frankfort .... .... 2 8
Frankfort ....... .... 2 Z
Frankfort ......... .... 2 9
Total, Frankfort .... ..... 9 96
Columbia City ......
Columbus . . .
Technical . . .
of Gary ....
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Frankfort .... .... 2 9 Lebanon B ...... .... 2 Z
Frankfort .... .... 3 O Muncie Seconds . . . .... 25 'WMM
Frankfort .... .... 2 3 Logansport B ..... .... 2 9
Frankfort .... .... 2 7 Technical B ........ .... 2 6
Frankfort .... .... 1 9 jeff of Lafayette B . . . . . . .20
Frankfort .... .... 3 3 Marion B ......... .... 4 6
Frankfort .... .... 1 8 Lebanon B . . . . . . .19
Frankfort .... .... 3 5 Kempton . . . . . . .20
Frankfort .... .... 3 6 Cutler ......... .... 2 1
Frankfort .... .... 1 6 Kokomo B ........ .... 3 O
Frankfort .... .... 1 9 Jeff of Lafayette . . . . . . .28
Frankfort .... .... 2 9 Logansport C . . . . . . .53
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Interest in track has grown immensely here since Case Field has been
built. The field has a 220 yard track, which is one of the fastest in this sec-
tion. This track has a hundred-fifty yard straight away on one side. There
are also excellent jumping and vaulting pits on the field. In addition to the
above. there is also the good fact that the field is close to school and there-
fore allows the athletes more time to practice.
lt is thought that interest in track and field sports will grow in popu-
larity and some brilliant Frankfort track teams may be had in the future.
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Track in Frankfort High School this year has kept in march with grow-
ing interest in high school athletics.
The Blue and VVhite season got away to a late start on account of the
new Case Field not being completed. However, when the call for candig
in this group were all boys interested in football. The season was fairly
successful considering the strong opposition encountered by the inexperienced N5j1',,"j 3 3
2,-:' f f ,
locals. However, most of the boys on the squad will be back next year and 6 J!
a big season is looked forward to by local fans. lncluded in this group who if it
will be back is Sheets in the shot put, Norris in the distance runs, Rogers, a
hurdler, Cross a high jumper, McCarty a pole vaulter, Blinn a sprinter, and
Shaver and French in the 440 yard dash.
Among the stars lost was Swayzee, always good for points in the pole
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vault, and lzdwards, a crack high Jumper.
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dates was issued, an unusually large number of boys turned out. Included
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Front Row-Melvin Cook, centerg Edward Parsons, guardg Robert Merrill, forwardg Albert
Nichols, guard: Glenn Zurfas, center.
Back Row-James G. YV3.I'l't'l'l, Prineipalg Donald lil'OXVY1, forwardg Lee Zieg, Coachg Cletis
Lyon, forwardg Edward Pang, guardg John Redmon. Faculty Manager.
JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL
The Junior High School has long been noted for its strong basketball
teams, and this year has been no exception to the rule. The season started
late, two games being played the first semester and eight the second. Most
of the games were with the ninth grade teams of the high school, the team
winning a majority of these. NVith outside schools, the boys won from
Scircleville and Russiaville on the home floor and lost to each on their foors.
ln the one game played against Lebanon here, the visitors were victorious.
The fine spirit and excellent training, combined with the ability to take
a defeat as well as a victory, was due to the splendid coaching of Lee Zieg.
' Q 'fsyfll The boys were kept practicing on fundamentals throughout the year and will
have the material and experience for even a better team next season. No
V county tournament was held this year, but the record shows that the team
fi ,iff would have been a strong contender if such an event had been held. There
were no outstanding stars, each player in his position was best and contrib-
uted his worth to the success of the team. In a few years members of this
in team will no doubt find places on the Fighting Five, as have many of the
um junior High players done before them.
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ffgsuplma life Jnzurants
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Capital and Surplus S600,000.00
Assets ..... S6,200,000.00
Insurance in Force . S50,000.000.00
Start Right Protect Your Future
Insure with a Home Company
Home Ojlice, Peoples Life Building
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Harry L. orris
Neat, Prompt Printing
IF IT IS FOR YOUR OFFICE, WE HAVE IT
An incendiary fire destroyed a me-
.- 1, . ,mm-W i. .
"Have you any thumb tricks?"
"No, but I have some finger nails."
People will never outgrow the habit of
putting a brownstone front on a bunga-
Hungry Man Cin cafejz VVe'v,e been
here half an hour, and haven't been wait-
ed on yet.
Second Ditto: This must be that secret
service they talk about.
chanical organ in a Chicago movie house.
Police haven't mentioned the theory that
if was some Boy Scout doing his daily
The wife of a certain bishop was very
ill, and required a serious operation. As
she recovered from the anesthetic she was
heard to murmur:
"Am I in heaven? Am I in heaven?
No, ther,e's john."
TO THE CLASS
As you leave dear old F. H. S. Where ever you go
ini Q , 2:5 . .
ggi our best wlshes go Wlth you
I HE BIG 'I ORE
X-1 1' The Forrests
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Arch Preserver Shoes thing' Adolphiu
A'Haven't I run across your face some
Mr. Burroughs: VVhat is the best con- ifhifzr X.
cluetcr of electricity? .. - X "Q-
Q - - . X i"- -
1 Edith Younkinz VVhy-er. l'-REiS57gw'fjgffg?gr'
A. Mr. Burroughs: Correct. Now tell me 'UN
the unit of electrical power.
SUITS FOR Edith Yonnkin: The what sir.
Mr. Burroughs: Correct. You may be
YOUNG MEN seated, now.
Customer: I don't like these pictures.
325, two pairs Trousers They clon't do me justice,
Y f Photographer: justice? My dear wo-
man, what you want is mercy.
"I say, Percy, here's a bounder that
thinks a basketball coach has four wheelsn
"And how many wheels has the bally
Bostonian Shoes time?"
for Men "No, it's always been this way."
SOL1tl'1 Side Square Some people buy old furniture. Others
Y f acquire the same by raising a family.
"EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE"
, 2 .,..."s."f
Garden and Field Seeds pi ai
Sherwin-Williams Paints Torrid Zone Furnaces N
Telephone 279 Q ---'-'e -
South Side Square F rankfort, Indiana
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C. C. SMITH
American National Bank Bldg.
Cameras in a big array of styles, and
in a wide range of prices, await
your selection at our store. Come
in and pick out the one you want.
Kodaks are 36.50 up., Brownies
Kodak Films, The Dependable
kind in the yellow box-all sizes.
Get it at our Kodak Counter.
and Bump Shop
24 Hr. Wrecker Service
Phones, Day 888 Night 2163
908 Magnolia Ave.
Nitt-'I can't make both ends meet so
I hire a lawyer to do my worrying for me.
VVitt-How do you pay him?
Nitt-That's one of the things for him
to worry about.
Professors Wife: "Dear you know it's
thirty years ago today that we were en-
Absent-minded Chapman: "My, my!
Why didn't you tell me before? It's time
we were married.
Coach Case: Cto teaml Remember that
basketball develops initiative, individuality,
leadership, and independence. Now get in
there and do exactly as I tell you."
Talk about easy money. You know, be-
ing collegiate I never wear a hat. Yes-
terday I was standing in a bookshop wait-
ing to be hired when a lady came in, picked
up a book and handed me two dollars.
X Today I'm going to loiter in a piano store.
COULI ER SMOCK CO
W EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME
,, ,ji 'Nz-CV'
U' Cash or Cheerful Credit
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M Sz N Shoe Store
Home of "Shoes that Wear"
6 South Main Frankfort
214 N. Main St.
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35 i1HE.CP'Vz'99ON-f -55-.
. . ... M., -,X 3 wx
An elderly man approached one of the
attendants in the traveling menagerie.
'ACan you tell me what that hump on
the camels back is for?" he asked.
The keeper scratched his ear. '4What's
it for?" he murmured.
"Yesg what use has it?"
'AVVell, it's pretty useful sir. The old
camel woulcln't be much use without it,
"But why not?"
"Why notg" exclaimed the keeper in
surprise. "Well, you don't suppose people
would pay to see him if he didn't have a
hump, do you?"
Annabelle M.: My art teacher told me
to get a camels hair brush.
Mr. Burroughs: A'Yeh? Wliat of it?
Annabelle: I clidn't know camels use
"Sam are you ever fired with enthusi-
"Yessuhl From every job I tackles."
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-Frankfort, Indiana- ,N T. .A
ffwls BTILD BY THE YA1iDSTICK OF SERVICE" li u 'A
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I4 K JUST A FEW THOUGHTS
Drink A flow of words is 110 proof of vvis- -..,--, ls
dom . . , Even a Woman of small account F
' , 1 will ru11 up a large one . . . The mere fact ' 'Wti.:1..wtks.w 3'
A I that a ma11 wants the earth is no sign that
Q ' 'aa he can manage it . . . The balder a 1113.11
i - gets 011 top of the head, the faster the hair
In Bottles seems to grow around the edges.
CQca'CO1a Sunday baseball is 110W allowed i11 Bos-
BOttl11'1g WOI'kS ten. All Boston needs now is a couple of
Y f good baseball teams.
IJ K 'tIs it true that Kenny is i11 a habit of
talking to himself when he is alone?
HI d011't know: I have never been with
him when he is alone.
and BARBER SHOP -M
Teddy: What time does the train come
in, Mr. Agent?
one Agent: Why you young rascal, I have
,, rldg f t' 'l'dtht't
Conley Theater Bulldlng is atxgtgsiour imes area y a 1 comes
Teddy: Yes, I know. but I like to see
Y- f your whiskers wobble when you say 5:55.
Portraits of Character
Our success in making portrait photographs of remarka-
ble quality is due to the fact that we strive to portray the
individual characteristics of our subjects rather than to
produce artificial effects. 13
If you wish a portrait that will command attention we 1:f,3'2i li
will be pleased to serve you. Q fi
Frankfort, Indiana Phone 256
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,Art .. V , N W 1 , a V I .ppl X: 1' tile
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,I ij 1 WHAT' WOULD HAPPEN IF-
..., --Jzzvi f X . D
'1" V' , ' ,... pf! Bob Primmer was not stuck upt
wild!!! M ' d h l' ' ?
The M. B. Thrasher Co. an C af 16 we . ,
'4-W,,mh,f,5p,gWf'f Gene Thompson got to school on time.
THE FRANKFORT HOME OF Edith Younkin got her Physics lesson?
Hfighstownx and Magee MF. Bl1I'l'OLlgl'lS Clldllit have 21 VlCIOl'y
Brenlin Window Shades
Quaker Craft Curtains HI h , I pw
Annis Furs S C H I11L1S1Cl31l.
Everfast Fabrics "No, he directs a dance orchestra."
Stehli and Ma11inson's Silks I
phoenix Hose A colored preacher gathered his con-
Co-Ed Dresses gregation about him one Sabbath morning
Munsingwear 1 th I k f t b H- ,- t '
Gossafdt Lacamiley Royal Wof- Q? Cj,JS1'lafiti1 a,falea177Ffee'SSliilftiff'-i
cester and Bon Ton Corsets , Q
Mccau, Butte!-ick, and pictorial After preaching at great length on this
Patterns subject he said, Now, Brother Smith, will
Blabonis and Afmstfongys Linde' you take up the collection?" At this, one
Ragga? and Freshman Radios old darky at. the far edge began shifting
Hoover Sweepers away and said, Rev., I thought you said
Beacon Blankets salvation was free, free as the water we
VanRaalte and Centemeri Gloves driuky
Blue Rose Toilet Goods UVV H., li d th h U v t .
Vanta Baby Garments e , rep er le preac er, vxa er is
free. Zllld SalVElt10l1 is free, but when we
Q- f pipes it to you. you have to pay for it."
WE THANK YOU
, FOR YOUR PATRONAGE
DURING THE YEARS
THAT HAVE PASSED
,,,m,,N AND DESIRE TO SERVE YOU
IN YEARS TO COME
.En ti, 2.53
' ,ffff l
95' QE I
AUGHE BROTHERS i
Vi' South Side Drug and Book Store
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Q S " -'fiiii iliiifi-'I' ' ' 'Q RIG- iii' f
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For Men, Ladies and Children
"Rapp's Busy Corner"
'E ?f??5fC"l'f'4?"9N" 395.
The family was seated at the table with
a guest who was a business acquaintance
of dad's, all ready to enjoy the meal, when
the young son blurted out, "Why, mother,
this is roast beef!"
"Yes," answered his mother, "what of
"W'ell, daddy said this morning that he
was going to bring that big fish home
for dinner tonight."
By phone-"Come quickly, my wife
swallowed the baby-no, my baby swal-
lowed my wife-no, my wife's baby's safe-
ty pin-I swallowed my safety pins-my
wife had the baby dropped the pin. I
mean the baby picked up my wife-please
Fred S.: Don't pull the spark down. it
heats up the motor.
Ruth Blinn: I will, too, it looks better
Many a wisecracker is only half baked.
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SALES AND SERVICE
VVinning and Holding
Good Will 'ji
Clark SL Laughner
Phone 422 257 N. Main st.
Y W if if
2 at fie is 2
Fwd., ,...x Z-xi-F
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for .35 1 Hjjzgiifz J K A Jew was taking his son Ikcy to the
Q,,,5-ffifffi V circus. He became very excited and went
'V f' ' 2' 7 through a red light on the way.
A ccp came up to him and said to him:
'fzzi Mm 1' , , . ,,
"Say, where do you think you re going?
t'To the circus"
"Well, I guess I'11 give you a ticket for
"Oh, and can't you give me one for lit-
tle lkey, too?"
lt so happens now and then that even
a fcol is right if only by chance.
Mr. Spitler Cat J. C. Penney's Storejz
Adron, this woman says that you did
351 N. Jackson St. Phone 255 A . . .
no. show her common civility.
Adron Barbee: Well, I showed her
everything else in the store.
"A GOOD PLACE To james C.: Why didn't you answer my
TRADE Grace E. I didn't get it.
James: Didn't get it?
I Grace: And besides, I didn't like some
Q f' of the things you said in it.
fr. 'X A
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'tle A NECESSARY FOOD
Give your children plenty of Flavory, Health-Giving
ii OAK GROVE BUTTER
Vi ' .
It s a producer of ros cheeks and Sturd Bodles
XE y Y
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SCHLOSSER BROTHERS SCH WS
.Wkyx 9- G
if Q Makers of Good Butter Since 1884
it Home Office - Frankfort, Indiana . '
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fhxrgit 98 'Nil ywwwt Ii
Bum: I really ani an author. I once
wrote a bcok called One Hundred Ways
to Earn a Living."
Kind Lady: Then why are you heg-
Bum: That's one of the hundred ways.
Rufus was proudly sporting a new shirt
when a friend asked: "How many yards
do it take to make a shirt like dat one,
ffWell, suhf' replied Rufus, "Ah got two
shirts like this out'n one yard last night."
The cnly kind of figures a few people in
Europe who owe us money seem to use
in their conversation are figures of speech.
Fresh: Look at that rhinocerous.
Soph: That ain't no rhinocerousg that
is a hippopotanius. Can't you see it ain't
got no radiator cap?
Having a ehcice between starvation and
a profession, school teachers choose both.
of Chevrolet History
A SIX IN THE
OF A FOUR
Sales and Service
P. Dorner Son's Co
UNERAL SERVICE here includes every assistance
toward minimizing expenseg at the same time fol-
lowing modern day style and high quality in every de-
tail. Thus the very utmost is obtained, at a cost that
is the very lowest possible.
Cooperating in that way, a service is given which ideally
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satisfies in ever wa g character of funeral and cost, and , I ,ff fi
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the family comfort resulting.
Phone 953 i,
RUS16 SI W eldner Funerals
THE WHITE AMBULANCE WITH THE RED CROSS
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The Prices are Always
Ashman Drug Co.
f Q '
Clark's Barber Shop
For a hair cut becoming to you
You should be coming to us.
CLARK HUFFER, Prop.
206 N. Main
First door north Bon Merritt s
H. McClure--"Thus endeth tomorrow's
D. Blinn-"Go to the assembly."
Most Anybody-"VVatcha say kid?'I
Little Girl: Are you a mechanic?
Bill Mc. No, I'm a McCarty.
"About twelve o'clock the party waxed
jr. Ruddell: A man's wife is his better
half isn't she, papa?
Papa Ruddell: Yes, son.
Li'l Junior: Then if a man marries
twice, there isn't anything left of him is
"If I buy this ear, what will I do with
my old one?"
"Thats easyg just send your boy to col-
X f lege."
Porter- Hurlbert Hardware Co.
THE RELIABLE HARDWARE STORE
HARDWARE, PAINTS, STOVES, SEEDS
AND SHEET METAL WORK
We also sell and install the Twentieth Century Furnace
jg Our Motto:
U Q Good Goods at the Lowest Price
No. 3 North jackson st. Phone 252 i
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Md-2"'-.ig 100 'Ni 3 W
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lfffewf wp, -Qfii' 613, An- Fw '?it',,L'2'ai:..a:a. M' ' 'v1T',,, " ,.,, 43,1 N li t - bye?" 6 P552 "v -..
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f-'safif 9' MEWMMSQ fr We-as
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1 15 ?tHE.C"'W'999N
J K AS WE KNOW THEM
L A E S Nathan Hadle !'Amo"
ON THE ALLEY
Vida Merchant "Veeder". N
Kenneth Sn1ithYt'Kay CCC". I'
Unexceued Herbert Hollis-HS:-md Pile".
QUALITY-STYLE-FIT Williaiii MurphyH"Spud".
PRICE VVayne Swayzee--"Swaze".
L Middle age is that period of life when
DRY GOODS CO.
52 West Washington Street
just a few steps
from the Square
you are old enough to know better but
young enough to keep on doing it.
This is a great life if you don't weaken,
but it is a darn sight better one if you do.
Evidently the man who said figures don't
lie never looked at a golf score card.
Mr. McClure: Frank, your essay on
"My Mother" is the same as Fred's.
Satisfactory" Frank S.: Yes, sir, we have the same
The Blake SL Ham
and Gift Shop
FRANKFORT LEADING JEWELERS
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2 Nr. 1
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SOUTH SIDE SQUARE Established 1874
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If , ,,., J L Scientists say that the people on Mars
jffffi' "" ' I. ,. have six legs apiece. just think of hav-
es., 1 ,l ' -' " , , .
IF It-1-,S INSURANCE mg to buy shoes for a family of six-legged
ASK MR. GRAVES
HE PROBABLY KNOWS
W. Coulter Bldg. Phone 170
"VVhat made that cld man have that
aitack of apoplexy?"
"He was sitting in his car, which was
stuck in the mud, when the deputy sheriff
waded in and handed him a summons to
pay his road tax.
This new ccrnstalk paper is all right,
J K but it has its drawbacks. Not very long
ago a clrayman attempted to deliver sevf
eral reams of this paper to the Morning
Times office. The door was lockedg so
o the drayman just left the paper in front of
t the office. A cow wandered down the
- "'ANKFo"""" treet and had a wonderful feast off this
.10h' S '
NUNOfRWO0D new-fad paper. The owner of the cow
came along and took the cow home, milked
her as usual, and delivered the milk. The
next day all the milk customers were spit-
Q. f ting paper wads. Now you tell one!
A rule applied to business that will insure success to all-
What is this "Sure Shot" rule for success in the business
103, if- iii .
211 World? What rule can every "Senior" adopt for a safe
WW guide to prosperity?
,, ,,4Q'i45,. THE GOLDEN RULE
CNOW repeat it to yourselfj
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C1029 6' -l'.
'J ELLIS SL BOECKMAN
it 5 ON Q5-.
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'KTHE BANK THAT SERVICE BUILT" Q
We Pay 412 on Savings 0 M
Farmers Bank of Frankfort
DIAMONDS, WATCHES AND JEWELRY
See Our Special Selection of Gruen and Benrus Watches
Charlotte T-5 D0 YOU love 1110? Miss Perkins: CAfter calling on several
Albert E-3 YES- other studentsj Russell, will tell us when
C' T-5 HOW 111t1Ch? the ConstiLuticn was adopted?
A E.: Well, here's my check book. Russell Cofbetg I pass,
You C311 100k OVCY the Stubs. Miss Perkins: Then finish the cut and
ti deal again tomorrow.
Freshie: At last I've found out what --F-
they do with the holes in doughnuts, Abe Martin flattery won't hurt you un-
Dignified Senior: Xrvhat? less you swallow it, lt's the same way
Freshie: They use them to stuff maca wi'.h advice the town man gives the
roni with. farmer.
F. W. WOOLWORTH CO.
Strictly 5 and 10 Cent Store
f in ...,.a t,V,,4 5
. ' 4
Are You Using Sugar Loaf Canned Vegetables, QQ it-'QgQQf
Libby Fruits and H. 81 K. Vacuum Coffee? -Es.,
"i.A 5 ' 'ii ta
If not, you are missing the added zest and finest touch to a L
Sold at all Grocers
BRITTON-CHEADLE co., Distributors
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,E - ,,.,:7 'fgijiiif SOLILOQUY
Qffffw' l. ,. iff' Many a high hat likes a low brow . . .
'M ', K' ' 'A .
After all, a stable government only re-
,- 'M l 'wh' nf --
my a.f-ff wr:-tr-. -'WK'
quires horse sense . . . The way the aver-
age father writes to his son in college-
tion, not entertainment , . . Jealousy is a
thorn on the rose of love . . . Lord, help
the man who does not watch his step these
days . . . Thinking aloud can be very rude.
NO thinking allowed.
Visitor: VVhat are the morals of this
Native: Excellent! So good, in fact,
that several of our sewing parties have
failed for want of scandal.
Wayne S. Darling, in the moonlight
your teeth are like pearls.
Corner Hoke Ave and vvabasll St' Louise P. Oh! And when were you in
FRESH AND OUT FLOWERS the moonlight with Pearl?
AND POTTED PLANTS 'W'
fm' all 000350115 Knowing what to do won't built your
Q fl business. It's what you do that counts.
' K 'A A Neat Personal Appearance
Zi is a Valuable Asset
:I Send us your Garments frequently
:i to be refreshed and renewed.
:i . 6 , Phone 158
gg l?ressl-ng Royal Garment Cleaners
' S me 255 West Washin ton St
Ik e e K g - .
" "" " " ""- ""' """ .. ' Frankfort, Lebanon, Crawfordsville
APPROACHES PERFECTION Elwood
IF IT CAN BE DONE WITH HEAT YOU CAN
'ri gl? DO IT BETTER WITH GAS
'12 Northern Indiana Public Service Co.
7 lX..'1'7 X
THE SANITARY WAFFLE SHOP
vii i . . . . .
gg- We specialize in giving you the Jbest Food possible. "Always Open."
ly 123 8 West Washington Meals and Short Orders Phone 2405
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Dear Son . . . Customers want informa-
CLINTON COUNTY BANK 8: TRUST CO.
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Speaking of fish stories, here is a snow
story that will give even the oldest Old-
timer a tough bit of thinking.
A train passing through the state where
the tall corn grows came to a sudden storp
by striking a snow drift. A farmer car-
rying a large pole showed up on the
scene. He would walk a few steps and
stick the pole down in the snow.
Finally he come close to the train and a
passenger opened a I-,indow and stuck his
head out and said: 'fHow deep is it Out
there?" The farmer repled: f'I,ll be gosh
darned if I know. Pm lookin for my
Papa Esra: Edward, you'v,e reached for
everything in sight. Now stop it: haven't
you got a tongue?
Eddie: Sure, Pop, but my arm's longer.
Modern love is seldom so blind that it
cannot see a bank account.
A frown is like a dead petal on a beauti-
Mr. Burroughs: David, explain the law
of heat expansion.
hot, it expands.
Mr. B. Fine.
David: Well, in the summer the days
get longer and in the winter the days
VVhen something gets
Wlien it gets cold, it
Now give me an illus-
Miss Howard: VVhy are you late, Wil-
Spud Murphy: Please, mum, it was late
when I started from home.
Miss Howard: Then why didn't you
start from home earli.er?
Spud: Please, mum, it was too late to
Shorty Parvis: DO you know what a
Seotchman does with his empty egg shells?
Dot Hildebrand: No. Wliat?
S. P. He sends them to WEAF and
has them relayed.
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Frankfort Heating Co.
W? 2 le
CITY HEAT for the
HOME, OFFICE, OR STORE
The comfort of the Southland
ESTIMATES FREE-PHONE 524
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l he A ler Compan
A visit to our store will prove most enjoyably-for we are sure you
Will find our display most attractive in style and rich in color.
FRANKFORT'S EXCLUSIVE READY-TO-WEAR SHOP
The group was composed of men who The prosecuting attorney had encoun-
.Wifi . 'sl
were trying to forget their business wor-
ries. To help accomplish this purpose
they were having a contest to see who
could tell the biggest lie. The contestants
had narrowed down to two. The first of
them told his.
"The last time I crossed to London a
man jumped into the water just as the
boat pulled away from the dock and swam
behind it all the way to Englandfl
The last member of the group piped up
"He's right, fellows. I was the guy."
Mr, Hanger: That man is a truck
"Ag" Student: Really? I always
thought trucks were lllilde in a factory.
tered a rather difficult witness. At length
exasperated by the man's evasive answers,
he asked him whether he was acquainted
with any of the jury.
"Yes, sir," replied the witness, 'Amore
than half of them."
"Are you willing to swear that you know
more than half of them?l' Demanded the
man of law.
The other thought quickly.
"If it ccmes to that," he replied, "I am
willing to swear that I know more than
all of 'em put together!"
Generous Uncle: Have you a dime
Wise Willie: No, Uncle, but I have
a bill fold.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK and
FRANKFORT LOAN 8: TRUST COMPANY
Combined Resources S1,800,000. We pay 40f, interest on savings
accounts or by certificate of deposit. Any amount may be depos-
ited. . Money does not have to stay for any stated period but can
5-lg-ia? be Withdrawn any time.
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' 52.1, .", g 7 ' i,,l, "Tllf"fTfliQT"7TjiiQTQ',"T'lZTlj1'l1',, W jf' L
Frankfort Loan 8: Trust Co., Insurance Dept.
if General Insurance, Real Estate
Mortgage Loans, 60f, Bonds
Mfg Telephone 209
Fifi' ' f i -. 4 . " 1 1.
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300 East Washington Street Telephone 797 Frankfort, Ind.
ff :w g it
WARD MOTOR COMPANY
Authorized Sales and Service
In Mexico it iSn't the one who gets
the most votes who's elected: it's the one
who gets the fewest bullets.
Young Wife: Aren't you the Same
man I gave some biscuits to last week?
Tramp: No, mum, and the doctor says
that I never will be.
Teacher: Now give me the names of
some pieces of clothing.
Bill Parker: Coat, hat, shoes, shirt.
Teacher: Now a piece of clothing for
Bill: Trouser pockets.
Lady QIII a pet storeD: I like this dog,
but his legs are too short."
Salesman: HTOO Short! XVhy, lnadam.
they all four reach the floor."
If you are caught in hot water, be non-
chalantg take a bath,
Most children have their parents pretty
well sized up.
"So your grandfather is a Southern
t'Yesg he is an undertaker in Miami."
something within a
Hypocrisy is that
man that makes him act differently when
he knows someone is watching him.
record was recently
from coast to coast
A new automobile
made. A guy drove
withcut eating a single hot dog.
Greek Waiter: The chicken, he's good?
Mr. Earle: It may have been mo-rally,
but physically it's a wreck.
A man may be honest in his intentions
and yet his intentions may lack a sight of
The Bible is a safe place to hide any-
thing from the youngsters.
A hick town is one where natives point
out the local millionaire.
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PLUMBING, HEATING, VENTILATING
WATER SOFTENERS fijfi
GAS WATER HEATERS AND RANGES
55-57 West Washington St. Telephone 258
... f f Q4 -' xy .4 'll
C two ":'::
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' HIIICI' S CWC Ty TOTE
Your Credit is Good with Us
"Dear Missf' wrote a particular mother
to the teacher, "do11't whip our Tommy. out loud in
Teacher: Freddie. you should not laugh
He isu't used to it. We never hit him at Freddie Dorsam: I know it teacher
home except in self-defense." but I was smiling, a11d the smile
VVe ca11't all be great, but most of us
can be usefulg and no man who is useful is
If more men scratched the soil fewer
men would scratch their heads.
IT PAYS TO
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Junior R.: Julia, there has been some- X L flftiizl -x,..111.,'5.Q.
thing tremlnling on my lips for months ..,.-. Xu'
Julia: Yes, so I see. VVhy clon't you rN'W5lL..2f.XSXNi
shave it off?
. l , 1
Druggistz Yee, miss, you'll find most Sales and Serv ce
ladies like this lipstick.
Helen Mae K.: You eoulclift-ah-tell Hudson and Essex
me the kind that men like, could you? Phone 119
It's easy to reebgnize an American at a
bull fight. He always cheers for the bull. f
Dodge Brothers Motor Cars Dodge Brothers Trucks
Phone 568 FRANKFORT, INDIANA 51 So. Jackson St.
E HOWARD MOTOR SALES
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Suggestions in the Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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