Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 84

 

Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1935 volume:

, ,,.mf.: fy ,Q , ,- - .. ,. ., . .. .,.. ... . ,. 1 ,A 4 . ,,,,, qc, , ny, J .,5!,.-xgnfi.. W .J I F. J , Jn. 54, ,. .., V. 'W L, 'vj,,- 7. my 1- . -,,' .-:P ,' f ' , if f 4 K ,ffdf 1 N if ,, ,W 5 J , A' r H ' Jn 3 My 6. iff' X -, JM , X ,S , 2-lf' 1: -'E I f,-1. v'!: 315' , wk, Tl, . JH 'Ai K. 1 . K -. v,., rf' 'Q Elks ,Q '15 , Eff" x :W A , A I 1 x " x. .1 . in .Q I ji' 1 ii 1. 55 L. s'.L .F , ,Q . .hw -V 9 mf f iam- V' ,1 ' L , ' I. ,F ,.,,. V faq- .":f"' 'Fi-W -, ' U, f f , f . v ' t :.. -. 3 3 ,MM - " -X ,- , X yi ,, -L 414 f 'f p' M 43 wk' 5,4 ff, ,, . 6 L- .4rg X' .. f.k,+,.,g,f.L fp, , ' .,,,,. ,, V-L , big ' ' 'Af 2'?f".i.5 ff H f ,EF 1 1 ' - ,1 -f. ' n W 4 'ar I w - THE111935 CAULDRCDN The nineteen thirty-five Edition of the Cciul - ' . V v, I Mi E 2"f'1' was, '-film ' -i -in A:niLt',Qg 6 f V FRANKFORT H IC-H SCHOOL on published by the Senior Closs ofFror1kfort High School frorikfort, lridiorio. V O L U M E X X l I l Y +- - f is left .g xl i 1- wf l ow J if if 1 I-, .li - - 1 T "'-its X 'si-. M , K" dlfl, A Z6l'CC hi. S Q l -,,,, 41- The idea of self preservation is inherent in man. In his almost every action and habit can be found a trace of this characteristic. The fact that man has carried on an ageless struggle with the forces of nature has probably given rise to more de- velopment and progress than any other one thing. His constant search for security has been responsible for much scientific and cultural attainment. When life is observed from a certain view-point, it is found that it is chiefly this desire to live that gives man the will to "carry on." lt is logical then that his best efforts should be exerted in eliminating the hazards from life. It is known that man in a prehistoric state was among the crudest of animals, but there is evidence of his attempt to protect himself. A club for a weapon, a cave for a shelter, and a few odd shaped stones were his only possessions: and his contributions to civilization were few. This early man had -one object in mind---to exist. The fact that man felt himself to be weak led him to the realization of a supe- rior force. The fundamental principles of any religion are based on the insecurity of mankind. The early Phoenicians offered sacrifices to insure the safety of their departing ships. Colorful and brilliant pageantry characterized the ceremony of the ancients, and from it has grown the religion of today, in which man pursues his search for a safeguard. The fortified castles of the middle ages were symbolic of self-preservation and protection. The powerful land owners and nobility isolated themselves in these strongholdsg but when the Renaissance brought a new standard of culture and in- telligence, feudalism fell. Security in other than a physical sense has long been an object of man's search. He was no longer satisfied with mere existence: he wished freedom and happi- ness, and approach to mental satisfaction. The colonists of early America wished 'i TT , Q for 56611221.11 T - to establish their liberty and ideals. The pioneers who built block houses were seeking freedom of action as well as protection. The progress of the last two centuries has been the history of the development and the application of science. Never before has man's search been more fully realized. The scientific age is the outgrowth of the intellectual development along with man's exploration and control of his environment. Science is not a new credo-not a new philosophyg it is a means by which man may understand the things about him. A great contribution of science has been the tremendous advances in transpor- tation and communication. Air travel and radio are examples of the inventions that have revolutionized commerce. Because man places his belief upon what he knows to be safe, civilization de- pends on education. Wherever mankind lives in community life, education is a necessity. Man must be made to realize that his actions effect the welfare of others. Civilization can not exist without organized society, and society can not exist without education. lVlan's sense of safety lies in the realization of his position in the world. His health is carefully guardedg his possessions are virtually safeg his thought may be freely expressed. Through his education, he learns to live in a more richly endowed world. However, something of the primeval man still possesses him. Perhaps it is this relentless struggle in the search for peace that explain his reluctance to disarm and surrender political or personal power which has been attained with such difficulty and travail. Upon this power of the individual and privileged few, cooperative so- ciety, by necessity, steadily encroaches. Social security at the present moment is beckoning man into new fields of con- ru 1110+ lx Lf gi 7 'X S i nf' If ll HZ T15 U I I K 1 ni 'ffl gf Y 4-apo QP' - A . ' . -: L. -f ' N ,g f,.,. -J 'b T -13" ' ' t .. V C '-"-Ti 4 V ul-M , 'FMA n J 'nn 1" t ff. ., . ..- I . , rig, A N.-. I.. H ,Un- QQ., - I If , I 1 . - , 4 1 rl -.441 1 ' C' w ' ' I . LMQWN , . X' P' ' , '. -X 'A-W. p , S' " f i5,f,'f' 1.!f'f' " N-T, lf' . " , I ,,,,' e 1 .uh . -... 5 I A gif. I' V: Ji 5: 4' ". f t ,LQ- . . 5, U Mya. , .nip ,A ., . , Izfl' 7: 1' , iw. 31, . ' ' ' . "IL 'ff-'F H ,T J A A r' I sz- J.-l','i:.vj,"vV,':.'JVf7b,7i,"'1L.' ,Ziff ..... , f -V qv: W A-ifif E' V Q -f A S 4-" !m::f'fy:m-'Af' ' " '- f""?:"':' ':,f','f: .A'!1',J""" v ,f 1 - . .Af .. , ' ' ' M, . Z 'W 4 1-.fifm ' I , 4ffP"1'f-'V' hu! Q . ' " .V Tm'- - , A V, ...L . .5 I ,,1,gT, --- F viirg l ,.,..1 , U I I l 4' 'V Ami , -'WAI N- . ..V bill...-' VL-h ..... -V T,-ann duff - -it . W-,,,,. - Y .4"?'w We have divided the 1935 Cauldron into four Books: FACULTY CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS II, V, I FA C U LT V A 1 N x THE 1935 CAULDRON Page Eight 0 .i 'FQ 1oHN A. LINEBARCER c. R. YOUNG 061 'C of Civvflftfd il.0Ifl IOHN A. LINEBARGER GROVER GOOD Superintendent of Schools Secretary of School Board C. R. YOUNG THOMAS DeVANEY High School Principal President of School Board WALTER AUGHE Treasurer of School Board THOMAS DeVANEY WALTER AUGHE GROVER GOOD 'YN Z4 LA-U, fl 1 141'-- - - ' 5 'A -Q33 is-3. .Iv TLc,,,u fi, K ,ZX In-i rf ' W l ' ff- 1 A' 41- - at X l S' 'S . -. .V I mg-'-x .'S ,A " . T 4521 ' :ffI"'5:,' - ' . .- ' ur. S S l ' '. 'rrflrsis I. W ' 4 v .4 n sv 5 lui W1 'fr' .xi A .1 JK i A - - ii '- -f - TOP ROW: Hattie Campbell, A. B., English Verda Knox, A. B., English Coy Wood, B. S., English C. E. Chapman, A. B., Speech Annis Moyars, A. B., French and journalism Oma Heaton, A. B., A. M., Latin and English BOTTOM ROW: Easdale Pickett, B. S., M. A., Social Science Russell Earle, A. B., M. A., Latin Raymond Rohrabaugh, A. B., History Edith Hinrnan, A. B., English Sally Foster, B. S., Education Ralph Burroughs, A, B., M. A., Chemistry --n , ' li- fll7l7ll . , THI: i935 CAULDIXON my ' Q i l TOP ROW: P. S. Lowe, B. S. A., M. S., Agriculture Floyd Garrison, A. B., Mathematics E. O. Hanger, A. B, Science Della Maude Sanders, B. S., A. B., M. A Mathematics Doris Knox, A. B., Mathematics Mary May, A. B., History BOTTOM ROW: Irene Carfield, C-. S., Commercial james Davis, B. S., Manual Training Doyal Plunkitt, B. S., Commercial B. R. Blunk, Manual Training and Shop Vivian Kinsley, B. S., Art C-eorgia jackson, B. S., Cooking Af 1 1.xll"l-ll .'I I I Tlx' I ll- I l-l' I. E P xl .--'F THE i935 CAULDRON Page Eleven TOP ROW: fi Marshall Howensciein, B. M., Orchestra Carl Belcher, A. B., Physics Opal Kemper, A. B., English Aubrey Thomas, Band Melba Sims, A. B., Domestic Science BOTTOM ROW: lnez Nixon, A. B., Supervisor of Music Margaret Maxwell, Librarian Claude Hampton, A. B., Ph. M., Social Science Vance Curtis, A. B., Business Practice Dorothy Campbell, B. S., Education Everett Case, A. B., Coach 1..'J' l f lllfll I f " n le r'1 ,N 5 ZX X W THE 1935 CAULDRON Page Twelve A I 1 "'v',?!,fL,B,,?' it X fr. ,n',--'illfgh 0 lj? 1, A WT K' fl eq, fs A, . .- ' - EULSW, A l:',Vv" ff W T ' Y -v l if An ' Lf. f r , . '. I- ' R64 CLA S S E S anion GORMAN TOIVIPKINS-"Tommy" Forum Club Vice president '34, Varsity Bas- ketball, '34, '35, Varsity Football, '32, '33, '34, '35, National Honor Society, '34, '35, President National Honor Society, '34, Web- sterian, '33, '34, '35, Student Prefect Coun- cil, '33, '34, '35, Secretary Student Council, '34, "F" Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, President "F" Club, '34, 35, junior Class President, '33, '34, Senior Class President, '34, '35, "Skidding," '35, jEAN KERNODLE-"Editor" Vice President National Honor Society, '34, '35, "Oh, Doctor," '32, Websterian Club, '33, '34, '35, Corresponding Secretary Sun- shine Society, Vice President, President Sun- shine Society, '33, '34, '35, Populus Roman- us, '32, Student Pretect Council, '33, '35, Student Advisory Council, '32, "Faust," '34, Boosters' Club, '34, '35, Editor-in-Chief Cauldron Staff, '35, Clee Club, '33, '34, Class Vice President, '35, Gym Exhibition, '32, May Festival, '33, "Pinafore," '33, Travel Club, '33, Home Room Secretary, '34, Staccato Club, '33, '34, "Skidding," '35. GEORGE WEIMER-"Rick" Forum Club, '34, Student Advisory Council, '32, Feature Editor High Life, '34, Cauldron Staff, '34, 35, Home Room Secretary, '33, '34, junior Class Secretary, '34, '35 journa- lism Club. '34. EDWARD WILSON-"Edderd" lnterclass Basketball, '33, '34, '35, Varsity Track, '34, junior Class Treasurer, '34, Sen- ior Class Treasurer, '35, Art Exhibit, '34, '35, Boosters' Club Secretary, '33, Campaign High School, lllinois. -v fx, N- f- 1 Ill-I lj' l--.lHlV1'lj I - THE 1935 CAULDRON Y F' age Fifteen BEULAH ANDERSON--''Beulahlartdn Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, B Orchestra, '32, 33 '33, Gym Exhibition, '32, May Festival, ' , Art Exhibit, '31, '33, "South in Sonora," '35. PAUL AYERS-"Airs" Hi-Y, '31, '32, Populus Romanus, '31, '32, Radio Club, '31, '32, Business Club, '31, Travel Club, '31, '32, Wood Shop Exhibition, '30, '31, '32, Math Club, '34, '35. lxOY AYERS-' 'Taxi" lnterclass Basketball, '33, '34, French Club, '31, '32, Aero Club, '31, '32. MILDRED BAKER--"Milly" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, '34, '35. VIRGINIA BAKER-Dicky Joe" Home Room Treasurer, '33, Sunshine Society, '32, '33, '34, '35, G. A. A. '33, Business Club, '31 , "Faust," '34, Gym Exhibition, '32, May Festival, '33, "Oh, Doctor," '32, "Pina- fore," '33, Girls' Track, '33, Staccato Club, '33, '34 ,35, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, "South in Sonora," '35. BARNHART-"Smoky loe" A Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, Hi-Y, '32, '33, A Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, '35, Student Pre- tect Council, '34, Student Advisory Council, '32, '33, "Faust," '34, May Festival, '33, Travel Club, '32. NOLA MAE BEAUCAMP -"Noley" Business Club, '31, '32, G. A. A,, '32, Sun- shine Society, '31, IOY BOGGS-"Bags" Websterian Club, '34, '35, Student Advis- ory Council, '32, Business Club, '31, May Festival, '33, "Oh, Doctor," '32, Travel Club, '32, Home Room Treasurer, '33, Staccato Club, '34, '35, Glee Club, '33, '35, Gym Exhibition, '32, Hi-Tri, '33, Boosters' Club, '34. KATHERINE BRITTAIN-"Kay" Websterian Club, '34, '35, Sunshine Society, '34, '35, G. A. A., '32, '33, Art Exhibit, '32, '33, '34, Boosters' Club, '34, Gym Exhibi- tion, '32, High Life, '35, Girls' Track, '32, May Festival, '32. RICHARD BRITTAIN-"Eddie" Hi-Y, '32, '33, '34, lnterclass Basketball, '32, '33, Student Advisory Council, "33, '34, Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, Metal Shop Exhibit, '32, '33, Business Club, '31, Travel Club, '32, '33, Home Room Secretary, '33, '34, Student Band Director, '35, Boosters' Club, '32, '34, May Festival, '33, KEITH BROCK+"Gordie" Forum, '34, '35, Varsity Football, '34, '35, "F" Club, '34, '35, Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, National Band Contest, '33, Wood Shop Ex- hibit, '32, Travel Club, '32, Home Room President, '33, '34, Home Room Vice Presi- dent, '35, lnterclass Basketball, '33, Hi-Y Club, '32, May Festival, '33, Mechanical Drawing Exhibit, '33. DONALD BROOKIE-"Don" Hi-Y, '33, '34, lnterclass Basketball, '33, Varsity Football, '34, "F" Club, '34, '35, Business Club, '31, Boosters' Club, '34, Tra- vel Club, '32, '33, Home Room Vice Presi- dent, '33, '34, Home Room Secretary, '35. -'l!ll1ZK"- ,, - ,vit ni- 1711' ,-'Ly . THE l935 CAULDRON Page Sixteen JAMES BURFORD-"Major" GEORGE CLINGER-"Tarzan" lnterclass Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Webster- ian, '32, '33, '34, Hi-Y, '33, '34, '35, Busi- ness Club, '3l , Travel Club, '32, Home Room Treasurer, '33, '34, Metal Shop Exhibit, '32, Mechanical Drawing Exhibit, '34, Boosters' Club, '33, '34, Aero Club, '32, '33. MARY FRANCES CALDWELL-"Tubby" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, G. A. A., '32, '33, Populus Romanus, '32, '33, Gym Ex- hibition, '32, High Life, '34, '35, "Oh, Doc- tor, " '32, Girls' Track, '32, '33, '34, Girls Varsity Soccer Team, '34, Tumbling Team, '32, Point System, '32, '33, '34, '35, May Festival, '33, Girls' Varsity Volleyball Team, '34. LlLLlAN CARDERw"Lilly" Sunshine Society, '32, '34, B Orchestra, '32, '33, Gym Exhibition, '32. RICHARD CARTER-"Mary's Pride" Hi-Y, '35, Wood Shop Exhibition, '32, Boos- ters' Club, '34, Metal Shop Exhibit, '34. MARY LOUISE CHILCUTT-"Lollipops" lnterclass Debate, '33, Websterian, '35, Sun- shine Society, '32, '35, G. A. A., '32, Popu- lus Romanus, '32, Staccato Club, '33, '34, Advisory Coucil, '35, Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, '35, Business Club, '32, "Faust," '34, May Festival, '35, County Orchestra, '32, Boosters' Club, '33, '35, Fidac Essay Contest, County and District, '34, National Honor Society, '35, HAROLD CLEMENT-"Specks" Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, '35, "Faust," '34' Varsity Track, '33, '34, Art Exhibit, '34, Tumbling Team, '32, '33, '34. CLIFFORD COFFMAN-"Basso" "Oh, Doctor," '32, May Festival, '3l, '33, '35, "Pinafore," '33, "Cleopatra," '34, Boosters Club, '34, '35, Student Manager of Football, '33, Aero Club, '3l ,Metal Shop Ex- hibit, '34, Gym Exhibition, '32, RICHARD COOPRIDER-"Dick" Hi-Y, '32, '33, Populus Romanus, '32, Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, Wood Shop Exhibit, '33, Metal Shop Exhibit, '34, Gym Exhibition, '32, May Festival, '33. HELEN COX-"Coxie" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, G. A, A, '32, '33, Populus Romanus, '32, '33, C-yrn Ex- hibition, '32, High Life, '34, "Oh, Doctor," '32, Girls' Track, '32, '33, May Festival, '33, Tumbling Team, '32, CHARLENE CUE-"Cowgirl" Sunshine Society, '34, '35. CHARLES CUE-"Peck" Hi-Y President, '34, '35, Hi-Y Secretary, '33, '34, High Life, '32, '33, '34, Forum, '33, lnterclass Debate, '32, '33, '34, lnter- class Basketball, '34, National Honor Socie- ty, '34, '35, National Honor Society Secre- tary, '34, Student Council President, '34, '35, Student Council, '32, '33, '34, "Faust," '34, Boosters' Club, '34, Home Room Officer, '34, journalism Club, '33, '34, '35, Yell Leader, '34, "Three Taps at Twelve," '34, Websterian Club, '33, '34, '35, State Hi-Y May Festival, '35, County Orchestra, '3l '32 . President, '33, '34, "Oh, Doctor," '32, , iff- ri f-if , , 1' , Q "I 1? WX " ' A 1'-' ,X-I 5 .T "Ir ,ck ii 'I' 3 2' , . Nh-f-. 5 i' ' if X 'K ,A " -T ,if , TSIITA . 's ' I I' -sf ' 'rg 'SQ gh fn! 4 Y 4 ffzerre i ' 1, fjf,3,QQ:" . L LLM fl l,g1"-1.1 , - n it id '- "' "'7":-1 THE 1935 CAULDRON Page Seventeen CURTIS DAY-"Curt" FRED FAUST-"Fritz" Home Room Treasurer, '34, Varsity Basket- ball at Mulberry, '32, '33, Metal Shop Ex- hibit, '34, Mechanical Drawing Exhibit, '35. WILMA DECKER--"Pheenie" Curia Latina, '31, Gym Exhibition, '32. POSS DONALDSON-"Editor" Websterian Club, '34, '35, Business Club, '32, Photograph Editor Cauldron Staff, '35, High Life Business Manager, '34, '35, Travel Club, '32, Home Room President, '34, Na- tional Honor Society, '35, "Skidding," '35, Vice President National Honor Society. LLOYD DUN BAR- --' 'Sonny" Science Club, '32, Metal Shop Exhibit, '32, Mechanical Drawing Exhibit, '34. lOHN DuVALL-"Beau Brummel" Hi-Y Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Websterian Club, '34, '35, Math Club, '35, Populus Ro- manus, '32, '33, Curia Latina, '33, '34, Student Advisory Council, '33, Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, '35, "Faust," '34, Boosters' Club, '33, '34, County Orchestra, '32, '33, High Life, '35, Asisstant Editor Cauldron Staff, '35, "Skidding," '35, National Honor Society, '35, Secretary National Honor Socie- ty, Christmas Story Winner. DIANTHA ERWI NE--"Danny" Evanston Township High School, Sunshine Society, '34, '35, Home Room Treasurer, '34, '35. .-4...-, lnterclass Basketball, '31, Populus Romanus, '31, '32, "Oh, Doctor," '32, "Pinafore," '33, "South in Sonora," '35, May Festival, '33, High Lite, '33, '34, "Faust," '34, "Cleopatra," '34. BELVA FEAR-"Bee" Sunshine Society, '31, '32, '33, '35, Cyrn Exhibition '34, '35, May Festival, '33, '34. IOLA FELTY-"Oley" Art Exhibit, '33, May Festival, '32. ROX l E GALLAH ER--' ' Rocky" Home Ec Club, '31, '32, Sunshine Society, '31, '32, Ciym Exhibition, '31, '32, May Fes- tival, '32, Cilee Club, '33, '34. FRANCES GARROTT-"C-ussy" Sunshine Society, '31, '32, '33, Home Ec. Club Secretary, '53 Vice President, '33, '34, Student Advisory Council, '31, '32, Cauldron Staff, '35, Boosters' Club, '33, Home Room Secretary, '34, Gym Exhibition, '32, Hi-Tri, '32, Girls' Track, '31, "Skidding," '35, Sen- ior Varsity Soccer, '34 Senior Varsity Volley- ball, '34. LEON COODNIGHT -"C-oodie" lnterclass Basketball, '33, '34, Colden Cloves Tournament, '33. l-llilit .D ll THE I935 CAULDRON MAXINE GOODNIGHT--"Maxie" EVELYN HENGST-"Evey" Sunshine Society, '3l, Gym Exhibition, '3l, Gym Exhibition, '32, May Festival, '32, '33, Glee Club, '33, '34. GLORGE GREENEe"lim's Rooster" lnterclass Basketball, '33, Art Exhibit '33 i i '34, '35, Metal Shop Exhibit, '33, '34, '35 Mechanical Drawing Exhibit, '33, '34, '35 Home Room Treasurer, '34, Home Room Secretary, '35. VINCENT GRIFFIN--"Vinegar" Hi-Y Club, '32, '33, Freshmen Track Team '32, Cross Country Track Team, '34, Web sterian Club, '34, '35, Art Exhibit, '32 Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, '35, Business Club, '32, '33, Home Room President, '35, Boos- ters' Club, '33, Radio Club, '34, State Or- chestra Contest, '34, Boys' Glee Club, '34, CALVIN GWYNNA-"Gwynnie" Art Exhibit, '32, '33, Metal Shop Exhibit, '32, '33, '34, '35, National Honor Society, '35, "Skidding," '35. AURELIA HAMBRICK-"Painted Doll" Sunshine Society, '3l, '32, Gym Exhibition '32 RALPH HAYESv-"Fred Astaire ll" Hi-Y Club, '32, '33, Populus Romanus Club '33, '34, Business Club, '32, '33, Boosters' Club, '34. O' NEAL HENSON--' Douglas" Student Advisory Council, '32, '33, '34, '35, Sunshine Society, '32, Girls' Champion Vol- ley-Ball Team, '33, Home Room Secretary '32, High Life Reporter, '32, Senior Girls' Varsity Soccer Team, '34, Activities Editor Cauldron, '35, Gym Exhibition, '32, Girls' Track, '32, '33, Business Club, '32, Boosters' Club, '32, '33, Senior Girls' Varsity Voflcye Ball Team, '34, Home Ec. Club, '32, ' LOREN HERR-"Billy" Home Room Secretary, '33, Art Exhibit, '32, '33, '34, '35, Student Prefect Council, '33, '34, '35, Metal Shop Exhibit, '34, Hi-Y Club, '32 HELEN HlNTONf"Louie" Delphi High School, Home Room Secretary, '34, '35, Sunshine Society, '34, Girls' Chorus, '34, '35, "South in Sonora," '35, RUTHFORD HOLLAND-"Brick" Hi-Y Club, '3l, Interclass Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Wood Shop Exhibit, '3l, '34, Metal Shop Exhibit, '32, '33, '34, Gym Exhibition, '32, Home Room Officer, '34, '35, Varsity Track, '3l, '32, Boosters' Club, '34, '35, Art Exhibit, '32, GEORGE HOOVER-"Herbie" Radio Club, '32, '33, Art Exhibit, '33, Wood Shop Exhibit, '33, Metal Shop Exhibit, '32, Travel Club, '32 Aero Club, '32. I, . :flrx I? 'WA 1' l ' A ' fn "f"'If V1 o 5 . , 1 . 'ng R f" 2 ' 4- -1- :""' .f ..i '- . 2 'Q'?l51' - . 2 1. . art' v I , M ,QAPLI ',-'figua ', -e , Y, W 'gfg 1' 4.4 IIIL .'l I I i"' ,N -- i nd '. '32 m-IH IH! THE l 935 CAULDRON Page Nineteen THELMA HUBER-"KaintuCk" Websterian Club, '34, '35, Sunshine Society, '34, '35, Boosters' Club, '33, '35, French Club, '33, '34, Girls' Track, '34, '35, Glee Club, '33, '34, G. A. A., '33, '35, Captain Senior Varsity Volley-Ball Team, '34, Na- tional Honor Society, '35, "Skidding," '35, Senior Varsity Soccer Ball Team, '34. DONALD HUFFER-"Don" Aero Club, '32, '33, Metal Shop Exhibit, '32, '33, Art Exhibit, '33. IOHN HURLESS-"john D" Band, '33, '34, '35, Home Room Treasurer, '32, Home Room President, '33, '34, Web- sterian Club, '34, '35, junior Farmers' Club Secretary, '32, '33, Radio Club, '34, '35, Varsity Track, '34, Cross Country Track Team, '34, '35, Boosters' Club, '34, '35. LOIS HYMAN--"Hymie" National Honor Society, '35, Home Ec Club, '3l, '32, Sunshine Society, '3l, '32, '34, '35, Gym Exhibition, '32, Home Room Treasurer, '33, Home Room Vice President, '34, A Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, A Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, '35, G. A. A., '32, Hi-Tri, '32, '33, May Festival, '33, Girls' Track, '3l, '34, Girls' Senior Varsity Soccer Team, '34. MILDRED INNIS -"Shorty" Sunshine Society, '32, '34, '35, May Festival, '32, Girls' Senior Varsity Soccer Team, '34, Girls' Champion Soccer Team, '33, Ridgefarm High School, Illinois. MARTHA ELLEN ISGRIGG-"Monkey" Girls' Varsity Basketball, '32, '33, '34, G. A. A., '33, Girls' Champion Volley-Ball Team, '33, Gym Exhibition, '32, Home Room Pres- ident, '32, Home Room Secretary, '34, Glee Club, '33, '34, Girls' Track, '32, '33, '34, -vw-v ,N-, "Oh, Doctor," '32, Sunshine Society, '32, Senior Varsity Soccer Team, 34, Senior Var- sity Volley-Ball Team, '34, "South in Son- ora," '35. HARRY IOHNSON-"Hezzie" Websterian Club, '34, '35, Forum, '34, '35, "Faust," '33, French Club, '33, '34, May Festival, '3l, '33, "Oh, Doctor," '32, "Pina- fore,' '32, Populus Romanus Club, '3l, High School Choir, '32, '33, '34, "Cleopatra," '34, Boosters' Club, '32, Glee Club, '3l, "South in Sonora," '35. MARY EVELYN ioNEs-"Jamey" Sunshine Society, '34, '35, Boosters' Club, '34, '35, Glee Club, '34. viRciNiA IONES-"Ginny" Sunshine Society, '3l, '32, '34, '35, Student Advisory Council, '32, '33, '34, Boosters' Club, '34, Gym Exhibition, '32, Art Exhibit, '31 MARTHA KASER-"Mart" Colfax High School, '3l, '32, jefferson High School, '33, '34, Glee Club, '3l, '32, '33, Sunshine Society, '3l, '32, '33. MAXlNE KELLAR-"Max" Sunshine Society, '3l, '32, '34, '35, Art Exhibit, '32, '33, '34, Business Club, '32, Gym Exhibition, '32, jULlA KNAPP-"julie" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, Gym Exhibition, '32, May Festival, '32, '33, "Pinafore," '33, Travel Club, '33, '34, '35, Home Room Offi- cer, '34, Staccato Club, '35, Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, "Skidding," '35, "South in Sonora," '35 .,.., D I .ix THE l935 CAULDRON I HOM AS LAN UM! 'Tom" Math Club, '34, '35, Art Exhibit, '33, '34, Metal Shop Exhibit, '32, '33, Aero Club. '32, '33, Home Room Vice President, '33, '34, Basketball Student Manager, '34, '35, lnterclass Basketball, '32, '33, Boosters' Club, '32, '34, Travel Club, '32, WANDA LEVELL--"Sadie" High Life, '35, May Festival, '33, KENNETH LIPP-"Kenny" Populus Romanus, '32, '33, Boosters' Club, '34, '35, Home Room Treasurer, '34. MARY ETTA MAHONEY-' ' Etty" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, Horne Ec Club, '3l, '32, Gym Exhibition, '32, Senior Varsity Soccer Team, '34. ORA MARSH-' 'Ocean Boy" Band, '34, '35, "Faust," '34, High Lite, '35, May Festival, '32, "Oh, Doctor," '32, "Pin- atore," '33, "South in Sonora," '35. lllELMA MATTIX-"Mattie' Orchestra, '32, '33, Gym Exhibition, '32, May Festival, '33, MARY McCARTY--"Sugar" iunshine Society, '32, '33, '34, Student Pre- tect Council, '3l, Student Advisory Council, '32, "Pinatore," '32, Travel Club, '33, Boos- ters' Club, '34, '35, Gym Exhibition, '32, May Festival, '32 "Oh, Doctor," '32, Home Room Officer, '33, Staccato Club, '34, '35, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, "South in Sonora," '35 WILMA McCONNELL4"Mack" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, '34, '35, G. A. A., '33, Gym Exhibition, '32, May Festival, '33, Glee Club, '33, '34, Boosters' Club, '33, '34, '35. MARY FRANCES Mc FARLAN D-' ' Mooney" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, '34, '35, Populug Romanus, '32, '33, "Faust," '34, Gym Ex hibition, '32, May Festival, '33, '34, Travel Club, '32, Home Room President, '33, '34, President, '33, '34, May Festival, '33, '34, Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, Staccato Club, '33, '34, '35, "South in Sonora," '35. VERA BETH MCKINSEY-"Whispering Vera" Websterian Club, '34, '35, Sunshine Society, '34, '35, Home Room Treasurer, '33, '34, Glee Club. '34. KARL MCKINZIE-"Mack" Metal Shop Exhibit, '32, Mechanical Drawinn Exhibit, '32, '33, Varsity Football, '33, "F" Club, '33, Aero Club, '32, Boosters' Club '33, '34. HELEN McMULLEN4"Mullins" Great Bend High School, Hansar, Sunshine Society, '34, '35, High Life, '32, X, y,,.B,., -WA fd- rf or N f 1, V Y ,f- 1' F I -51. Q I N -,,, T ,Q ,ina - 'W f -- ', .jig 33 Q :if '- -V ' rf l 45 A I Q 14, V xx 4 V ' Q. . 1 "'5,ffE"'3i , ,, 1 img? , -:ite ,fi .4 .Mull ,fl 1 1111-fl -- ' .ll '. '-I-" W V THE 1935 CAULDRON Page Twenty one WILLIAM MICHNER-"Bill" BERNIECE PRICE-"Burr" Forum, '33, '34, Varsity Basketball, '34, '35, Populus Romanus, '32, '33, Varsity Football, '33, '34, '35, Art Exhibit, '33,"F"Club, '33, "F" Club Secretary-Treasurer, '34, 35, Wood Shop Exhibit, 34. CHESTER NEWBOLD-"Chet" lnterclass Debate, '32, '33, Metal Shop Ex- hibit, '32, Band, '33, '34, '35, "Faust," '34, Hi-Y, '32, '33, May Festival, '32, "Oh, Doctor," '32, "Pinafore," 33, State Band Contest, 34, '35, Aero Club, '32, Travel Club, '3l. HELEN NICHOLAS-"Nick" Sunshine Society, '32, '34, '35, Business Club, '32, Boosters' Club, '33, '34, '35, Art Exhibit, '32, '34, Gym Exhibition, '32, Travel Club, '32, ANNA OSTLER--"Annie" Gym Exhibition, '32: Sunshine Society, '34, '35, Art Exhibit, '32, Orchestra, '33, '34, Travel Club, '32, May Festival, '33, MARTHA PENCE-"Tada" South Bend High School, '32, '33, Sunshine Society, '34, '35, Glee Club, '34, '35, Boos- ters' Club, '33, '34, SAM POWER-"Big Shot" Hi-Y Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, lnterclass Basketball, '34, Student Advisory Council, '32, '33, '34, '35, Boosters' Club, '34, "Wisdom Tooth," '35, Home Room Secre- tary, '32, Travel Club, '32. Logansport High School, lnterclass Debate '33, '34, National Honor Society Treasurer,' '34, Glee Club, '33, '34, Sunshine Society Treasurer, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '33, '34, Boosters' Club, '33, '34, '35, "Faust," '33, Student Advisory Council, '34, ROBERT PRICE-"Ben Bernie" ZEL IUA lnterclass Basketball, '33, '34, Populus Ro- manus, '32, Art Exhibit, '32, Student Advis- ory Council, '3l, Metal Shop Exhibit, '3l, '32, Boosters' Club, '34, Home Room Of- ficer, '33, '34, PHA RAGLE-"Zelphy" Sunshine Society, '32, Art Exhibit, '32, '33, '34, '35, Gym Exhibition, '32, Travel Club, '32, Sewing Exhibition, '35. N RAMOS-"Snapshot" lnterclass Debate, '32, Hi-Y, '3l, '32, Math Club, '34, '35, Business Club, '32, "Faust," '34, "Oh, Doctor," '32, "Pinafore," '34, Cauldron Staff, '34, '35, Travel Club, '32, Varsity Cross Country Team, '34, "Cleopa- tra," '34, "South in Sonora," '35. RICHARD REAGAN-"Deacon" lnterclass Basketball, '33, '34, Populus Ro- manus, '32, High Life Staff, '34, journalism Club, '34, Student Advisory Council, '32, Cauldron Staff, '35. MARY LOUISE REEDERi"Suzie" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, G. A. A,, '33. Home Ec Club, '3l, '33, Gym Exhibition: '32, May Festival, '33, , w THE i935 CAULDRON Pwgc Twenty two FRED REPPERT-"Fweddie" Hi-Y Club, '32, '33, Hi-Y Treasurer, '34, '35, Forum Club, '34, '35, Interclass De- bate, '34, Student Advisory Council, '34, '35, Orchestra, '3I, '32. CARL RICE-"Guss' Hi-Y, '32, '33, '34, '35, Orchestra, '33, 34, '35. ELIZABETH RICE-"Lizz" Sunshine Society, '32, '35, G. A. A., '32, Glee Club, '33, May Festival, '33, Gym Ex- hibition, '32, Girls' Track, '32, Sewing Ex- hibition, '32, '34, '35, Chorus, '32, '34, '35. EUGENE RICKER-"Gene" Wood and Metal Shop Exhibits, '33, '34, '35S lunior Farmers', '34, '35. TOM ROMINGER--"Cleo" Varsity Track, '33, '34, '35, "F" Club, '34, '35, High Life Sports Editor, '34, '35, Boos- ters' Club, '33, '35, "Faust," '34, Circula- tion Manager Cauldron Staff, '34, '35, French Club, '33, '35, "Oh, Doctor," '32, "Pina- fore," '33, Home Room President, '33, '34, Cross Country, '34, "Cleopatra" '34, Travel Club, '32, National Honor Society, '35. BETTY RUSSELL-"Betsy" Websterian Club, '34, '35, Sunshine Society, '32, '33, '34, '35, Math Club Treasurer, '34, '35, Curia Latina, '32, Populus Romanus, '32, Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, Orchestra, '32, Home Room President, '34, Staccato Club, '33, '34, May Festival, '33, Assistant Editor Claudron Staff, '34, '35, National Honor Society, '35. MARY LOU I SE SCHRADER-"Sheets" Sunshine Society, '32, Business Club, '32, "Faust," '33, Boosters' Club, '32, Gym Ex- hibition, '32, High Life, '33, '34, Travel Club, '32, journalism Club, '33, Glee Club, '33. VIRGINIA SCIRCLE-"Gin" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, '34, '35, G. A. A. '32, Cauldron Staff, '34, '35, Gym Exhibi- tion, '32, May Festival, '32, "Oh, Doctor," '32, "Pinafore," '33, Girls' Track, '33, Glee Club, '33, '34, '55 Home EC. Club, '32, '33, Boosters' Club, '34, '35, Business Club, '32. IANE SERTAIN-"Baby Face" Websterian Club, '33, '34, Sunshine Society, '32, '33, '34, '35, Advisory Council, '32, Business Club Secretary, '31, '32, Business Club, '33, '34, Gym Exhibition, '32, "Faust," '34, Boosters' Club, '33, '34, High Life, '34, May Festival, '32, "Oh, Doctor," '32, "Pina- fore," '33, Travel Club, '32, Home Room Officer, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, Staccato Club, '33, '34. MARY CATHERINE SEXTON-"Sexton" Sunshine Society, '32, '34, '35, Art Exhibit, '32, '33, Business Club, '32, Boosters' Club '33, '34, '35, Home Room Treasurer, '33, Gym Exhibition, '33, Travel Club, '33, Ci. A, A., '33, Girls' Track, '32, May Festival, '32. RICHARD SHAFFER-"Dick" Hi-Y Club, '32, Forum, '34, '35, Populus Romanus, '32, Varsity Football, '32, '33 '34, Freshman Football, '3l, "F" Club, '33, '34, '35, Orchestra, '3l, '32, Wood Shop Exhibit, '34, Metal Shop Exhibit, '32, '33. '34, Boosters' Club, '33, High Life Asso- ciate Editor, Department Editor, Business Staff, '33, '34, '35, Travel Club, '32, lour- nalism Club, '33, Mechanical Drawing Ex- hibit, '35. MARY EMMA SHANKS--"Aphrodite" Travel Club, '3l, Glee Club, '32, '33, Boos- ters' Club, '34, '35, Sunshine Society, '34, '35, Populus Romanus, '3l, "Faust," '33, "Pinafore," '32, May Festival, '32, Web- sterian Club, '34, '35, Student Perfect Coun- cil, '33, '34, Gym Exhibition, '32. IACK SHAW-"Curly' Riley High School, South Bend, Latin Club, '34, '35, Forum, '34, '35, Websterian, '34, '35, President Math Club, '34, '35, Inter- class Basketball, '33, Boosters' Club, '34, '35, Home Room Treasurer, '33, '34, Me- chanical Drawing Exhibition, '33, '34, Var- sity Track, '34. ELMER SHEETS-"Sheetsy" junior Farmers', '32, Metal Shop Exhibits, '32, '33. THE l935 CAULDRON Page Twenty three MILTON SHEPHERD-"Shep" jeff High School, '32, Hi-Y, '33, '34, '35, Forum Club, '34, '35, Travel Club, '32, '33, Boosters' Club, '34, '35, lnterclass Basket- ball, '33. jewel. siMMoNs---'perm Girls' Track, '32, '33, '34, G. A. A., '33, Travel Club, '32, Sunshine Society, '32, Gym Exhibition, '32, Populus Romanus Club, '32, STANLEY SLI PHER-'Stan" junior Farmers', '3l, '32. WILBUR SLlPHER-"Sleeping Wilbur" junior Farmers', '3l, '32, Metal Shop Exhibit, '33. HERBERT SM lTH4"Marcus" jefferson High School, lnterclass Basketball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Boosters' Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Curia Latina, '35, Manual Exhibit, '33, junior Class Vice President, '33, '34, Home Room Vice President, '34, SARAH SMITH-"Sarrey" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, '35, G. A. A., '32, Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, High Life Staff, '35, May Festival, '32, Gym Exhibi- tion, '32, Girls' Track, '32, '33, '34, Captain Girls' Varsity Soccer Team, '34, Girls' Var- sity Volley-Ball Team, '35. BUREN SNYDER-"Big Shot" Hi-Y, '33, '34, lnterclass Basketball, '33, '34, '35, Freshman Football, '32, Varsity Football, '33, '34, "F" Club, '35, Art Ex- hibit, '35. ALLIE SPEITEL-J'Alley" Shortridge High School, Sunshine Society, '32, '34, '35, Art Exhibit, '32, '33, '34, Hi-Tri Club, '32, '33. LEWIS SPENCER --"Louie" Hi-Y Club, '33, '34, '35, Varsity Debate, '33, '34, '35, lnterclass Debate, '33, Secre- X tary National Forsenic League, '34, '35, Na- tional Honor Society, '34, '35, Forum Club Secretary, '33, Forum, '34, '35, Student Ad- visory Council, '34, Assistant Editor Caul- dron Staff, '35, Math Club, '35, Websterian Club, '33, '34, Populus Romanus, '33, Travel Club, '33, Boosters' Club, '34, '35. HELEN SWAFFORD-' 'Swafford" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, '34, '35, G. A. A., '32, Business Club, '32, '33, Boosters' Club, '33, '34, '35, Gym Exhibition, '32, May Festival, '33, "Oh, Doctor," '33, Girls' Track, '32, '33, Staccato Club, '34, '35, Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, Travel Club, '32, '33 GERALD TAYLOR-"Tailor" Metal Shop Exhibit, '32, '33, '34, lnterclass Basketball, '33, '34, Radio Club, '32. ROBERT THAYER-"Life Guard" lnterclass Basketball, '33, Freshman Track, '32, "F" Club, '34, '35, Business Club, '32, Gym Exhibition, '32, "Oh, Doctor," '32, "Pinafore," '32, Glee Club, '32, Varsity Track, '3l, '32, '33. BERNARD THOMPSON--"junior" Hi-Y Club, '33, '34, '35, Forum Club, '33, '34, '35, lnterclass Debate, '33, '34, Varsity Debate, '33, '34, '35, National Forsenic League, '34, '35, Websterian Club, '34, '35, Populus Romanus, '32, '33, Art Exhibit, '32, '33, Boosters' Club, '33, '34, Travel Club, '33, '33, Secretary-Treasurer Forum Club, MAR I AN THOM PSON-"Ft. Wayne" Websterian Club, '35, Sunshine Society, '32, '35, Secretary Math Club, '35, Math Club, '34, Curia Latina, '33, Populus Romanus, '32, Gym Exhibition, '32, Home Ec Clulw, '32, Home Room Vice President, '34, Home Room President, '35, National Honor Society, '35 THE i935 CAULDRON Page Twenty tour MARY THOM PSON-' 'Tommy" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, '34, '35, Popu- lus Romanus, '32, Art Exhibit, '3l, "Faust," '32, Boosters' Club, '34, Art Editor Cauldron Staff, '35, Gym Exhibition, '32, May Festi- val, '33, "Pinafore," '33, President Staccato Club, '35, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Home Room Secretary, '34, "Skidding," '35, "South in Sonora," '35, National Honor So- ciety, 35. DORIS TOMPKINS-"Dorie" Sunshine Society, '32, '34, '35, Student Ad- visory Council, '32, Travel Club, '32, '33, Boosters' Club, '32, '34, Gym Exhibition, '32, May Festival, '33, Home Room Vice President, '33, Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, Hi- Tri Club, '33. HAROLD VAN TYLE-' 'Crooner" Websterian Club, '34, '35, Math Club, '34, Advisory Coucil, '34, '35, "Faust," '34, May Festival, '33, '35, "Oh, Doctor," '32, "Pina- tore," '33, Home Room President, '33, "Three Taps at Twelve," '34, "Cleopatra," '34, Glee Club, '32, '33, Boosters' Club, '33, '34, "South in Sonora," '35. ROBERT VAN TYLE-"lane's" Varsity Football, '32, '33, '34, lnterclass Basketball, '3l, '32, "F" Club, '33, '34, '35, Vice President, 34, '35, Sports Editor High Life, '34, '35, Websterian Club, '34, '35, Business Club, '3l, '32, Boosters' Club, '33, '34, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, Wood Shop Exhibit, '3l, '32, journalism Club, '35, May Festival, '33, '34, Home Room Treasurer, '33, Home Room Vice President, '34, '35, "Pinatore," '32, "Oh, Doctor," '32, "Faust," '32, 'Skidding,' 35. DOROTHY WAI NSCOTT-"Dottie' Sunshine Society, '34, '35, Student Advisory Council, '32, Business Club, '32, Boosters' Club, '33, '34, '35, Gym Exhibition, '32, High Life, Society Editor, '35, Travel Club, '32, '33, "Pinatore," '33, May Festival, '33, MARY ALBERTA WAINSCOTT-"Lip" Sunshine Society, '32, '33, '34, '35, "Faust," '34, Boosters' Club, '33, Gym Exhibition, '32 May Festival, '33, Travel Club, '32, '33, "Pinat0re," '33, Home Room Secretary, '34, '35, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, "Oh, Doc- tor," '32. VERNON CLAIR WEAVER-"Babe" lnterclass Debate, '35, Varsity Debate, '35, Hi-Tri, '3l, '32, Sunshine Society, '34, G. A. A., '3l, Curia Latina, '33, Populus Ro- manus, '3l, '32, Student Advisory Council, '3l, '35, Boosters' Club, '34 Gym Exhibition, '32, High Life Editor-in-Chief, '35, High Lite Social Editor, '34, May Festival, '33, Girls' Track, '3l, '33, lournalism Club, '34, Glee Club, '34, National Honor Society, '35. MARTHA lANE WHELAN-"Deekie" May Festival, '33, High Life Staff, '35. RICHARD WILEY--"Ladies' Man" Websterian Club, '34, '35, Art Exhibit, '33, '35, Metal Shop Exhibit, '32, '33, Home Room Secretary, '33, Mechanical Drawing Exhibit, '34, '35, "Cleopatra," '34, OWEN WILLS-"Hick" lnterclass Basketball, '3l, '32, '33, '34, Var- sity Track, '34, '35, Varsity Football, '33, '34, Orchestra, '3l, '32, '33, '34, Varsity Track, '34, '35, Varsity Football, '33, '34, Orchestra, '3l, '32, '33, '34, Wood and Metal Shops Exhibits, '3l, '32, l. F. WITSMAN-"lChabod" Metal Shop Exhibit, '33, Gym Exhibition, '32. MILDRED WRAY-"Fay" Gym Exhibition, '32, Sunshine Society, '3l, '32, RICHARD YOUNG-"Pappy" Band, '34, '35, Orchestra, '35, High Life, '34, Horne Room President, '34, journalism Club, Vice President, '34, Forum, '34, Shortridge High School, s LIU. fl I Ill "J K XfX Iii El-.l1..I l.4D2i'Y'l-- I' ' yr 4 In i. THE 1935 CAULDRON Page Twenty five C! 61.4.4 WMV? 66? ALL--Double, double toil and trouble, Fire burn and cauldron bubble. lst WITCH-By the pricking of my thumbs, Something strange this way comesg Open, locks, Whoever knocks! lEnter a Seniorl SENIOR-How now, your secret, black, and mid- night hags! What is't you do? ALL-A deed without a name. SENIOR--I come representing the 1935 class on this our graduation day. We wish to know what lies ahead of us, just what we have to which we can look forward. I conjure you to know it, answer me. lst WITCH-Speak. 2nd WITCH-Demand. 3rd WITCH--We will answer. SENIOR-Tell what you see the members of our class doing in 1955. 3rd WITCH-Fillet of a fenny snake, In the cauldron, boil and bake, Eye of newt and toe of frog, Wool of bat and tongue of dog, Adder's fork and blind worm's sting, Lizard's leg and howlet's wing, Cool it with a baboon's blood, Now the charm is firm and good. lst WITCH-A picture of the future unfolds it- self before our eyes. Gorman Tompkins and Bob Price are grave math professors at Vassar. loy Boggs is employed in the office of the same school. Two of your class members have returned to their alma mater to teach. Sarah Smith is girls' physical education in- structor, Fred Reppert is trying out a new type of teaching in which he allows a certain part of the period for naps for his pupils. Among those who attend Maxine Goodnight's kindergarten are the children of the former Helen Hinton, Martha Kaser, Wilma Decker, and julia Knapp. Zelpha Ragle has gained world recognition as a commercial artist. The next scene which assails our eyes is that of a circus. Roy and Paul Ayres are the joint owners of this famous show. One of their best known acts is that of George Clinger, the daring "man on -O1-vi the flying trapeze." Kenneth Lipp can be plainly heard announcing the attractions of a side show, and there on the stage beside him is the star dan- cer, jewell Simmons. lt is rather surprising to see Ross Donaldson and Lewis Spencer standing in the front row of the group watching the perfor- mance. Before another tent a large sign reads, "Dick Carter, the Sword SwalIower." During the main show the patrons are entertained by Dick French, the animal trainer and Tom Rominger, the famous clown. Among the members of the cir- cur band which is led by that champion drum major, james Burford, are joe Barnhart, Keith Brock, Martin Douglas, and Dick Cooprider. Mary McCarty seem to be growing tired of living in tents, although she says she does get to travel and it is the only way she can be with her husband. Mary Catherine Sexton and Helen Nicholas are both happily married and with their large lamilies live in the hills of old Kentucky. When we see Nola Beauchamp and Mary Fran- ces Caldwell, they are shaking hands after a very thrilling game in the National Tennis Tourna- ment. Watching the game are Karl Decker and hlis wife, who is not, however, a member of your c ass. johnny McEwen, it seems, has become very re- ligious. He is pastor of a large church which sends to Persia as one of its missionaries, Owen Wills. Well known at Monte Carlo are Diantha Erwine, Donald Brookie, Mary Frances McFarland, and Rutherford Holland. In the luxurious home of the Thompsons, Ber- nard and Thelma are seated before the radio listen- ing to a program sponsored by the Chatfield Rub- ber Company, featuring Richard Brittain's orches- tra and starring a vocal trio composed of Virginia Baker, Virginia Scircle, and Martha Pence. The program was interrupted by the announcer, Clif- ford Coffman, saying that there had been a ter- rible airplane accident in the Ozark Mountains caused by the heavy fog. A large passenger plane piloted by Dick Wiley had crashed and among the list of those who were slightly iniured were Fred Faust, Leroy Hart, Carl Rice, Mildred Wray, Mary Etta Mahoney, and Helen Cox. We now Can see the hospital to which they were taken. They are sure to have excellent care for Bernice Price is head nurse and Elizabeth Rice is dietician there. lack Shaw and Ora Marsh own and manage a large beauty and barber shop, specializing in per- manents. Among the highly successful scientific farmers -I-Ill!"-'1. . QQ. f -171 THE l935 CAULDRON Page Twenty-six CLASS PROPHECY-Continued of the state are Eugene Ricker, Elmer Sheets, Wil- bur and Stanley Slipher, and Curtis Day. Their wives are Evelyn Hengst, Lillian Carder, Wilma McConnell, Iola Felty, and Anna Ostler. We catch a glimpse of Charlene Cue. She is still galloping over the country side with Smoky trotting along beside her. The Social Science course offered in 34-35 has evidently had a great affect on that senior class judging by the number which it has contributed to the world of politics. The eminent Mr. Cue has recently been re-elected as Mayor of Mulberry. Milton Shepherd is now prosecuting attorney and Sam Powers is judge of the Supreme Court. Mary Louise Reeder is court reporter. Mary Louise Chil- cutt is the Secretary of Labor in Washington. As further proof of the important role of women in politics we find that Frances Garrott was elected County Auditor and that O'Neal Henson is the United States Ambassador to Czeckoslavakia. George Weimer and Gerald Taylor were recently sent to represent the United States at a peace conference in Geneva. Richard Shaffer is assistant to Huey Long down in Louisiana. Out in Hollywood we learn that Mary Emma Shanks has taken the place of Garbo in the hearts of the people. lt seems that juan Ramos has turn- ed his photographic talents to making moving pictures. The latest picture which Harold Clement directed was a huge success. lt starred Dick Young and Katherine Brittain. ln front of a large New York theater are several members of the class, Leon Goodnight, George Greene, and George Hoov- er, standing in line to buy tickets for the show, from Maxine Kellar. The house is packed for it is the first night of the newest picture of Harry john- son, who is acclaimed a second john Boles. We see that Harold Van Tyle is appearing in the role of Mephistopheles in "Faust" at the Metropolitan Opera House. Doctor Marian Thompson has established her of- fice in the city of Chicago. Vernon Weaver and Chester Newbold seem quite contented on a diet of love and lettuce. The editor of Frankfort's daily paper is now Mary Shrader. Two of her star reporters are Levell and Whelan. The sport editor is, of course, Richard Reagan. One of the best beauty parlors in town is operated by Helen Mc- Mullen. Her most ardent customer is Aurelia Ham- brick, a young divorcee. jean Kernodle can be found almost any time cheerfully singing "Holmes, Sweet Holmes." Mary Thompson and Bob Van Tyle are joint owners of a very exclusive night club at Antioch, Indiana. Vincent Griffen's orches- tra furnishes the music. Attired in gorgeous uni- forms are the two doormen, David Hinkle and Donald Huffer. One of the largest hotels in ln- dianapolis is owned by john Hurless. Lois Hyman serves as hostess. The tea room is managed by Doris Tompkins. Ralph Hayes and Loren Herr, joint owners of a large store in Chicago, employ Mildred lnnis, Mar- tha Ellen lsgrigg, Mary Evelyn jones, and Beulah Anderson as heads of different departments. One of the recent brides was Mildred Baker. She married john DuVall, the great tatoo artist. Belva Fear travels through the country conduct- ing cooking schools. Her two able assistants are Thelma Mattix and Roxie Gallagher. Helen Swafford is matron in a large orphanage. Tom Lanum has joined the navy and, like all the sailors, has a girl in every port. We catch a glimpse of Robert Thayer at Day- tona Beach just as he saves the life of Allie Spietel. Calvin Gwynn, it seems, after a great disap- pointment in love, lives in isolation at the North Pole making toy airplanes for Santa Claus. I. F. Witsman and Lloyd Dunbar are physicists of great reknown. Karl McKinsey and Bill Michner are representing the United States in the Olympic Contests this year in Germany. Vera Beth McKinsey and Betty Russell have organized a matrimonial agency. On the list oi their customers are-but that would be telling, and all their business secrets must be kept con- fidential. lane Sertain and Herbert Smith won this year's square-dance marathon. Ed Wilson and Buren Snyder are living in Little America. It is probably unnecessary to tell you what hap- pened to the Wainscott girls since they were both wearing diamonds long before commencement. SENIOR--Stay, you prophetic speakers, tell me nowg Say from whence you owe this strange in- telligence? Speak I charge you. lWitches vanishl 'fb' fxq Clllr fl I - ""' QI-.l'Iu..I l.4DalVY'l -il" ' THE I 935 CAULDRON Page Twenty-seven mam CZQJVMIZ 1935 We, the graduating class of l935, being normal in both mind and body, and wishing to leave within the portals of Frankfort High School all of our innumerable qualities and chattels do here- by within this established and ordained document, bestow and devise said qualities to all remain- ing bipeds and stationary corporate bodies, who are woefully lacking in said qualitiesg and further- mocge, all other documents, regardless of their similarity to this last will and testament, are null an voi . Article I-To these stupid underclassmen lHeaven help theml we leave the buildings. May they keep them as free from gum, paper, chalk, and etc., as we, who are about to plunge into life, have done. 1 Article ll--To the juniors la comatose groupl we leave our cultured dignity, intellectual suprem- icy, our perfect manners, our special privileges lfew as they arel, and our class sponsor, Mr. anger. Article Ill-To the sophomores we give both our studious habits, and all our dances and dates. Article IV-To the freshmen we bequeath two large truck loads of encouragement. lThey need it. Article V-To all future seniors we leave our honorable place in the sun, and to all unknown and unimportant personages we leave all the odd jobs to do. Article VI-To all the weak and helpless students with crutches and broken bones we bequeath new leaning posts and soft sofas. Article VI I-We must remember those who have put up with us for four yearsg so we bequeath to: Easdale Pickett a new inner-spring five foot bottom desk chair, and "Smith's Book 'on Pro- nunciationf' T3 patrolmen Plunkitt and Burroughs we leave our good-will-may their spy system prove a .. op... To Miss Della Maud Sanders we give our figures-mathematical figures of course. lThey're not much, but we'll share them with her.l To Everett Case and "Buck" Rohrabaugh a nice shatter proof wind-shield. lWe wouldn't want them murdered by flying marbles.l To all the English teachers we leave our remarkable English. To Mr. Earle some nice jokey sarcasm. To Principal C. R. Young, our dependability to tide him over for the next four years. To Miss Hinman several more successful lr. Sr. proms. To Miss Hattie Campbell we leave our heart-felt sympathy in combatting the chaos and bed- lam that fester outside her door. ADDITIONAL BEQUESTS I, Lewis Spencer, bequeath my masculine swagger to Winston Fournier. l, Don Brookie, bequeath my cigarette butts to Bill Miner, and Earl "Big Ears" Stroup. I, Kay Brittain, bequeath my scientific ability to anyone dumb enough to take chemistry. I, Thelma Huber, bequeath one foot, twelve inches, of my height to ludith Robertson. I, Mary Frances Caldwell, will my volley ball achievements to Kathleen Reigle. 41 N1 F44-x ."":. 'U' Jllfbll' I' lil .-il. . A1 . Q 1 X Y' "" R 4' 'AQ ' THE I 935 CAULDRON Page Twenty-eight I, Carl Rice, will my big "basso" to jimmie Stinson. I, Harold Clement, will my musical inclinations to jean Reppert. l, Mary Frances McFarland, will my supremacy in chemistry to Helen Somsel. I, Doris Tompkins, will my alertness in fifth period Classes to june Christy, I, Aurelia Hambrick, will my flat feet to Helen McFarland. I, Nola Mae Beauchamp, will my sarcasm to Hattie Campbell. I, Evelyn Hengst, will my superior height to Peanut Ward, I, Helen McMullen, will my soft voice and small feet to Delores Hazelwood. I, Anna Ostler, will my ability to steal good looking boy-friends to Louise johnson. I, Virginia jones, will my ability to dodge the Freshies in the halls to Max Leader-may he al- ways be quick. We, the seniors also leave the responsibility of keeping the Seine seined. C-Zan JiZi4Ifo'c On a bright sunshiny day in the fall of l93O, one hundred brilliant students entered the por- tals of Frankfort High School. For the first time in the history of the school, an entire freshman class, ours, was REQUIRED to take a course termed Biology, however, due to our unlimited mental capacities we came through with colors flying. As freshmen this class made the annual paper drive the most outstanding one ever launched. During the sophomore year we had the misfortune to lose one of our most popular members, Mary jane Norman, who died january IZ, l933. While juniors the class acted as hosts to the seniors at the most beautiful prom ever given. The function, which had the largest attendance in the history of the school, was held in Howard Hall, the historic gym was decorated in spring garden effect. In March, l934, a most successful St. Patrick's Day party was given by the juniors in the high school library. This year we also selected very handsome junior pins and rings which were soon distributed. ln the lofty position as seniors we went through the paces of the conventional round of acti- vities. A well attended play, "Skidding," was presented May I7. A delightfully festive picnic was given at Ideal Beach May 22. Baccalaurette, with Rev. McClure as speaker, was held Sun- day, May 26, in Howard Hall. Class day exercises, innovated last year, were carried out again this year. Howard Hall was the scene of this activity on the afternoon of May 27. With speak- ers from the class, Commencement took place May 28 in Howard Hall. One of the greatest con- tributions of this class to the school was the restoration of the Cauldron to its former high posi- tion. This class innovated the new method of studying social science by the problem method, and direct contact instead of depending entirely upon reading. We divided the four classes finto groups, each group interviewed different officials or social workers and then returned to class and reported to the other members those things which they had discovered. Ours was the first class to pursue a four year high school course under the new administration headed by Principal C. R. Young. Under this plan the old eight period school day was divided into five periods with supervised study. The plan has proved to be very successful and construc- tive. Many individuals from the class of '35 have distingunished themselves in sports, debate, scho- larship, and music. NN fit. 'I"'ii - ,-'! ' --F Q ru lil TIHbfll',l"'?"s.i7l!li'H- HHHHIL-nl gy ,. THE l 935 CAULDRON Page Twenty-ninc ROW l. Frances Garrott, Mary Thdmpson, Miss Hattie Campbell, director, Thelma Huber, jean Kernodle. ROW 2: Calvin Gwynn, Robert Van Tyle, Ross Donaldson, john DuVall, Gorman Tompkins. EIli0'C C-X644 f SKIDDING Aunt Milly sssss up ssss G ,,,, . ,,,,,, Thelma Huber Andy Mrs. Hardy judge Hardy Grandpa Hardy Estelle Hardy Campbell Marion Hardy Wayne Trenton Ill Myra Hardy Wilcox ,, , Galvin Gwynn , Mary Thompson Ross Donaldson Gorman Tompkins E ,, ,, c jean Kernodle Frances Garrott , ,,,,, john DuVall julia Knapp Mr. Stubbins a sssss up , Robert Van Tyle Place: A town in Idaho. lScene: All the acts take place in the living room of the Hardy home. Time: The present. "Skidding" is a comedy of American family life in which the complicated affairs of judge Hardy's family serve as a background for the romance of Marion Hardy and Wayne Trenton Ill, a young engineer of an aristo- cratic family. The Hardy family, a typical American one, includes Andy, in his teens and just beginning to realize that he might look better with his hair combedg Aunt Milly, an old maid school teacher with modern ideasg Mrs. Hardy, who knows more about domestic matters than politicsg Myra and Estelle, married daughters who are having --ev--A-Ns their own troublesg and Grandpa. Marion falls in love with Wayne Trenton just as a career is opening to her. Myra and Estelle have chosen to marry before completing their education, and now want to "run home to mother" at the first trouble, Mrs. Hardy is so upset at the modern tendencies of her daugh- ters that she goes on a strike in order to straighten them out. Grandpa, with his absentmindedness and remin- iscences about Grandma, has a great clcal to do with straightening out of Marion's love affair, The play, til course, reaches a satisfactory conclusion, I l.-lZIll1F,-., . 'I Ill 1-'jx 'I""" TY? THE l935 CAULDRON Page Thirty union 4.4.4 l-Lavaun Laughner, Clayton jones, Neva Lucas, Helen Mclntosh, Marion Young, Margaret Thompson, losephine Smith, Don Moyars, Isabelle Conarroe. Row Row 2-Martha Childress, Earl May, Ruth Anna Collins, Charles Young, Eagan Somsel, Alice Timmons, Thelma' Powers, Charles Reed, Max e er. Row 3-Glenn Bowles, Billie Thomas, Helen Emmert, Barbara Congleton, Kenneth Ham, Walter Spurgeon, Martha Place, Alberta Pedigo, Eileen johnson. , Row 4--Esther-Price, Esther Beil, Vernon Zoeller, Helen Clark, Marjorie Gaskill, Bernadine Ayers, june Christy, Margurite Parks, Marvin Tomp- kins. - Row 5-Helen Rinehart, Helen Miner, Kenneth Harker, lessie Chaille, jean Reppert, Charlotte Boots, Bernadine Ciunyon, Emerson Cornelison, Wil- bur Ward. Row 6-Annabelle McQuern, Dorothy Parsons, Alice Mitchell, Don Rees, Wlilligin McKinney,'Robert Lashbrook, Lucille Larsh, Lois Ricker, Dor- ot y tine. fxfx fi. I ff' , ,, ,fS,,fX 1 u 'f ff B ,'. fl S- N- Z' ig. I '. ,ici J sn: in if' 31' xy 0 f' ,,' inf IUN IOR CLASS-Continued THE 1935 CAULDRON Page Thirty-one K THE i935 CAULDRON Page Thirty-two juNloR cLAss-continued Row l-Russell Wainscott, james Peters, Charles jones, josephin C Pauline Klippel, Dick M K ' e arr, c own, john Bird, john Quick, D on McMurtry Row 2-juanita judd, William Taylor, Charles Myers, Lucille Morgan, Mary Moore, Virginia Alexander, Robert Ferrell, Winifred Bond, Charles Collins. Row 3-Kenneth Donoho, Mary Ellen Werts, Ollie Wainscott, Kathleen Carter, Donald Burns, Imogene Cook, Thaddeous Cook, Wilton Rick- man, Bertha McKinsey. Row 4-james Buck, Mary Ellen Endries, Kenneth Bryant, Max. Garrison, Marcella Michaels, Bud Slagle, Nevin Palmer, Harold Hickerson, Howard Rickman. Row 5-Roberta Moore, Kathryn Kramer, Anjel Barker, Virginia Biery, mggha Douglas, Marjorie Smith, Farel Howe, Margaret Long, Anna oy. Row S-Byron Guard, Paul Pitman, Margaret Sh eets, Ralph Vaughn, Berdena enjamin, Wilma Downey, josephine Carr, Floyd Gillispie, Lawrence Cambridge, Harry Stevens. ,"'?, 'lj ," ..:" lf' if i F5 i'ifj5"j1 ' "-wlfx , N. M if 'i sfr' if P 'fi , Y JUNIOR c:LAss+c0manued 1935 CAULDRON Page Thirty- three P 1 1 X 7- "' f 1 J! THE 1935 CAULDRON CS. i.....e CAM, Row l-Frances Reed, lrwin Paddock, Tom Baldwin, Florence Norris, Rose- mar Bowles, Marjorie Sullivan, Margaret Wade, Paul jones, Eileen Mali- coat. - Row 2-Bonnie Chezem, Ruth Brumbarger, Beth McKinney, Richard Rowe Louise Swafford, Evelyn Wills, Lucille Sherfey, Betty Purcy, Martin Fox Q Row 3-Virginia Boys, Charles Baker, Frances Tompkins, Aldrich Wolfe, Marjorie Lapple, Harry C-ladden, Martha McEwen, james DeVaney, Martha Merchant. Row 4-joe Caldwell, Ralph Martz, Dorothy Knorr, Charlotte Richardson, Virginia Mclntire, Dick Worline, Benson Pierce, jean Applegate, Doris Stevens. Row 5-Martha Garrott, Betty Robertson, julia Robertson, Francis Lipp, Winston Fournier, Lewis Price, Edna Young, Martha Kirby, Orval Clad- ding. Row 6-Virginia Williams, Darel Mae Hiatt, Don Eakin, Helen Hayes, Bill Russell, Ray Hinton, Mary Collins, Iris Coates, Wendel Miller. Row 7--Marjorie Scott, Thomas Downes, Maxine Dukes, Bartum Pierce, Paul Lipp, Arabelle Aughe, Helen Whiteman, joe Maish, Claude Brandt. Row 8--Otto Loveless, Lucille Kelly, jean Kelly, Helen Reno, Tom Robinson, joe Huff, Barbara Walters, Maxine Reddington, julia jean Rice. Row 9-Emmaline Nye, Virginia Norris, Louise johnson, junior Hamilton, Robert Stresser, Esther Wood, Bob Thompson, Florence Swearington, Helen McFarland. Row IO-Mildred Baere, Aron Ostler, Annabelle Allie, joe Stall, Christina Loop, Lawrence Kaylor. NS Ll-IL Il V l J ,l-J 1.1 l.4A2lVY'l -H I ' ' If SOPHOMORE CLASS-Continued THE 1935 CAULDRON Y Page Thirty-fkvc THE i935 CAULDRON Page Thirty-six claw man C-Zami Row l-john Collins, Betty Mincemoyer, Helena Hunsicker, Margery Forrest, Beatty lzeardsley, Barbara Buck, Rita Greenland, lnez Mencely, Bonnie Hu for . Row 2-Wallace Irwin, Ann Knoll, Darrel Fisher, jean Coapstick, Robert Lanum, Emma jean Dowden, Norma Wiley, Albert Anderson, Paul john- son. Row 3-Margery Forrest, Mary Edith Sheridan, Frances Emmons, junior Mil- ler, Bonita Heaton, Betty McCoy, Gloria McCoy, Betty Elliott, Imogene Laymon. Row 4-Rawlings Ransom, Virginia Shepherd, Maxine Wainscott, Robert Catron, Morris Howe, Kenneth Reese, Bob Shearer, jimmy Edwards, Martha Wainscott. Row 5-Mary Maish, julia Strawn, Lois McBride, Kathryn Sullivan, Mary Ricker, Virginia Dick, Helen Bird, Violet Palmer, Betty Snodgrass. Row 6-Claude Thompson, Mary Helen Baum, Ralph Claudy, Margaret Kirk- patrick, Billy Carr, Margaret Anna Chaille, Robert Wiley, Virginia Colds- berry, Loree McBride. Row 7-Betty jo Anderson, Phil Robison, Elizabeth Ballinger, james C-oar, Sarah Culbertson, Ruth Kaylor, Betty Boland, Vivian Hickerson, Harold Burke. W? M UHAULI 1 ..-. 41c1.Ei1vIlZ'lHI..f!-.Q-I'li1Ki 1 -i sflr' ' ! FRESHMEN CLASS-Continued THE 1935 CAULDRON Page Thirty-seven THE I 935 CAULDRON FRESHMEN CLASS-Continued Row l-Mary jackson, Madge Langle, Evelyn Campbell, Billy Swatford, Robert Mohr, Rosemary Guard, Beatrice Orin, Martha Pyle, Mary C. Kern Row 2-Robert Wainscott, Bernice Crossman, jack Scircle, Betty Schenck, Harold Mahoney, Rose Mary Walton, Helen Garrott, Gladys Galeener, Geraldine Baker. Row 3-Olive Williams, joseph Hanger, john johnson, Mary Alice Thomp- gan, john Strange, june Eaton, joan Spray, Patsy Hufford, josephine immit. Row 4--joe Petty, john Prather, Betty Unroe, Robert Best, Annabell Hiatt, Betty Kerns, Mary Dunbar, lone Felty, Harry Burns. Row 5-Beverly Painter, joe O'Rear, Marjorie McKinsey, Margaret Cosey, Charles Dean, Dorothy McConnell, Lewis Benjamin, Morris Campbell, Lois Eaton. Row 6-Margaret Hyman, Norman Laughner, Lester Hart, junior Kaser, Roberta Corns, Sarah Shananberger, Virginia Carter, Billy Baere, Helen Mae Spencer. Row 7-Maxine Cox, Mary Stine, Armantha Wise, Delores Hazelwood, Martha Cahoon, Bob Cohee, Dave Addams, Cora Belle Erskine, Catherine Gregg. Row 8-Eileen Clifton, jacqueline Salisbury, Marion McClure, Pauline Weir. Kxfx f Q. 'KujliSfL'L'Ib fl I 'JI -'l"97"' -,I ll. ll K- ll' il":-:nL-Wifi u - I 1 FRESH MEN CLASS-Continued THE I 935 CAULDRON Page Thirty-nine J THE i935 CAULDRON Page Forty PICTURES MISSING jUNlORS-Wesley Allie, Howard Anderson, Ann- abel Armstrong, Mary Armstrong, Harriet Biggs, Melvin Boys, Norman Bristley, Harry Bryan, Mary Ann Buchanan, Frank Corns, Mary Cum- mings, Burton Davis, Harry Emshoff, jean Fickle, Arthur Gard, Roberta Gilbert, Donald Glass, Wil- liam Grace, Robert Grosswiler, Robert Green, Zudora Hartrum, Clara Huff, Robert Hufford, joe Hyatt, Elbert lnnis, Loren joseph, Bonnie Kaser, Robert Kennedy, Clyde Knipp, Rosemary Lawhead, Dale Lipp, Max Livesey, Minerva Lu- cas, Woodrow Mark, Roger Martz, Nettie Mc- Coy, junior McCreary, jack Miller, Bill Miner, Kenneth Moore, Mary Moore, Donald Murdock, Kathleen Murphy, Lorene Pickering, Robert Reed, Kathleen Riegle, Harold Roush, Mary Sa- lisbury, Anna Schenck, Emmeline Schultz, Paul Scott Wa ne Scott, Ruth Shanks, Richey Sims Y y D Page Spray, Ansel Street, Charles Thorp, Gerald Thayer, Eugene Utterback, joseph Wehmhoff, Marie Walker, Alberta Watson, Thomas Wil- liams, Charles Woodard, james Young, Robert Young, Mary Elizabeth Yount. SOPHOMORES-jean Alexander, Albert Anderson, Harold Bates, Mabel Benjamin, Myrtle Benjamin, Robert Bennett, Beverly Bleesy, Wayne Bond, Harold Boyer, Elizabeth Bozworth, Donald Brammel, Marabelle Brant, Clyde Budd, Vaughn Colby, Marion Cook, Paul Cremean, Thomas Cutler, Genevieve Decker, Gale Dick, Harvey Dickey, Larry Dieterle, Leona Donoho, Betty Douglass, Helen Douglass, Sigred Edgar, Her- bert Eikenberry, john Eppert, Robert Faust, Lou Dell Fear Mar Ferrell Harr Fickle Mar 1 Y 1 y I y Freeman, Carl Frey, Herbert Friedrick, Martha Fuller, jack Fulnecky, Tharon Goldsberry, Mer- lin Goodnight, Robert Green, Gordon Hamilton julia Hanna, George Henning, Frank lnnis, Dale jackson, Elmer Kirkman, Edward Kramer, Mary jane Lewis, Max Lipp, Delores Louette, Gene Lyon, Betty McClure, Thomas Mclntosh, Vance McKinsey, Eugene Michael, Betty Miller, junior Miller, jim Miner, Sam Mitchell, Harold Mont- gomery, Ralph Montgomery, Clifford Moore, Robert Myers, Agnes Noland, Eugene Ostler, Robert Parr Geor e Pasdach john Patchett , 8 . . Fred Pence, Robert Peters, Newel Phillips, Zu- dora Belle Pittenger, Delores Pride, Alva Rea- gan, Chester Robison, Dorothy Rogers, Thelma Schultz, Louise Scott, Charles Sexton, Charles Shaff, julia Shanks, Herbert Sheets, john Slaven, Sylvia Slipher, Charles Smith, Donald Smith, arl Sn der Harold Stewart ohn Stewart Rich E Y . ,I . - ard Stingley, Faye Stout, Vera Taylor, Paul Troxel, Charles Turner, Hugh Utterback, Gerald Wainscott, Theron Wilson, William Wilson, Glenwood Witsman, Maurice Wright, Marion Young. FRESHMEN-Alvin Ake, Virginia Amich, Dale Ap- pel, Frank Ashley, Mary jane Ashley, Mary Bry- an, Cleo Barkley, Leo Barkley, Mildred Bassett, Doyle Baty, Fred Baughman, Robert Beard, Al- vin Benjamin, Paul Benge, Frank Best, Gerald Bewsey, Lawson Boulder, Ruth Bowles, Caro- line Brack, Esther Bragg, joyce Brooks, Eliza- beth Brumbarger, Barbara Buck, George Bun- tin, Charlotte Burns, Margaret Carey, Vir- ginia Carder, Esther Clement, Margery Cohee, Robert Coleman, Maxine Cook, Minnie Cook, Wendell Cook, Robert Cripe, Mattie Cruea, Donald Crutchfield, james Cumming, john Cun- ningham, Charles Danner, Edith Davids, Daniel Davis, Harold Dawson, Robert Denk, Charles Denton, john Dorner, Robert Downer, Earl Dun- can, Mary Ellen Endries, George Erritt, Cecil Furgeson, Maxine Ferrell, Glenn Forney, Don Foster, Charles Freeman, Everett Fry, Phyllis Gene Fulkerson, Margaret Fuller, Floyd Ginn, Vernon Glass, Merritt Goff, Edna Golden, Lucille Gorman, Richard Hart, Clarence Hawkins, Ro- bert Heise, Eugene Henderson, james Henning, Homer Henson, Robert Hibbard, David Hill, Marjorie Hinkle, Dale Hinton, George Holland, George Holland, john Howard, Harold Howe, Delores Huffer, Glenn Huffer, Irene Huffer, Lor- ene Huffer, Virginia Huffer, Charles johnson, Earle johnson, Robert Agnew, Lois Anderson, Beverly Baker, Thelma Brammell, Harry Brandt, Viola Brown, Herbert Cook, Deardra Cox, julia Faust, Genevieve Dossett, Lola Fisher, Virginia Fulkerson, Wanda Gillespie, Margaret Gould, Dwayne Gunyon, Zora Hardesty, Gladys Hart- rum, Mona jean Haynes, Leo Hollis, Nora Fern Hoover, Mary Margaret jackson, Flora jane jar- rell, Walter johnson, Ray Leach, Marjorie Lewis, Ronald Lewis, jack Lowery, Rosalyn Mark, jun- ior McCarty, Raymond McGill, Russell Michael, Donavan Miller, Louise Miller, Marjorie Myers, Charles Newhouse, Martha Randels, Catherine Shoemaker, Robert Stinson, john Strange, Claude Thompson, Rosemary Walton, Clyde Woodruff, Emma jean jones, Franklin jones, julia Kanat- zer, Dwight Lane, john Leger, Paul Lipp, Martha Lohman, Bob Longfellow, Wilma Loucks, Tru- man Lucas, Patricia Lynch, julia Mann, Betty Martin, Robert McCauley, Darleen McCord, Loretta McCord, joe McDonald, Ernest McGill, Guy McKinsey, Marvin McQuern, Raymond Mil- ton, Dorothy Mitchell, Robert Moore, james Montgomery, john Moore, Helen Morris, Ro-- berta Morrison, Virginia Morrow, Gerald Myers, Trelah Nehr, Bill Newton, Carl Nickols, Robert Norris, joe Nowlan, Cordell Nunnally, Herbert O'Mullane, Nova Padgett, Alfreda Patch, Emma Lee Perkinson, Hobart Peter, Billie Price, Eliza- beth Price, Richard Ramos, Dick Reagan, Louise Reed, Larry Reed, Sherman Rice, Mary Maxine Rhude, Paul Rich, Louise Robinson, Phillip Ro- bison, Gene Rodenberger, Charles Rogers, Mar- jorie Rogers, Helen Russell, Carl Salisbury, Helen Sallee, Lenore Schierer, Ronald Schenck, Kath- ryn Seright, Marguerite Sellers, Lottie Shaft, Catherine Sharp, Delores Sheets, Maxine Sheets, Louise Sheets, Melvin Sheets, Maynard Sheets, jeo Shepard, Medford Shive, Barbara Shore, Mar- garet Lou Shore, Geraldine Shuler, Francis Sipe, junior Skiver, Evelyn Smart, Max Smith, Mar- garet Squires, Mildred Stewart, Chalmer Ste- vens, Francis Stevens, Britta Stokes, Dwight Stokes, james Stokes, Lloyd Strain, Maxine Tay- lor, Billy Teeguarden, Katherine Timmons, Mar- garet Thompson, Annabelle Utterback, Bob Van Brunt, Paul Van Kirk, Clifford Van Tyle, Arthur Wall, Marcella Mae Wall, Luther Warren, Franklin Weaver, Barbara Williams, Ailene Wil- son, Gordon Wise, Morris Withrow, Algilee Wright, Harold Wright, Vaughn Wright. CDIQGAIXIIZATICDNS THE 1935 CAULDRON Page Forty-two STUDENT COUNCIL ROW lflunior Pierce, Charles Turner, Harold Van Tyle, Charles Cue, Gorman Tomp- kins, Page Spray, Barbara Congleton, Virginia Biery, lean Kernodle. ROW 27Mr, Hanger, Farel Howe, Mary Louise Chilcutt, David Adams, loc Maish, O'Neal Henson, Vernon Weaver, Frances Carrott, Ruth Brumbarger, Helen Somsel, Miss Knox. ROW 3-Sam Power, Loren Herr, Clyde Budd, lack Miller, Tom Robison, Richey Sims, Fred Reppert, Robert Green, Martha Merchant. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY ROW l-Tom Rorninger, C-orman Tompkins, Charles Cue, Mr, Earle, lean Kernodlc, Virginia Biery, Russell Benjamin. ROW 2---Page Spray, Ralph Vaughn, Charles jones, Lewis Spencer, jean Fickle, Betty Russell, Marian Thompson, Vernon Weaver, Alive Timmons, Helen Somsel. ROW 34Richey Sims, Lois Hyman, Max Leader, Thelma Huber, john Du Vall, Mary Louise Chilcutt, Mary Thompson, Calvin C-wynn. THE l935 CAULDRON Page Forty-three CAULDRON STAFF ROW l Tom Rominger, circulating manager, Virginia Scircle, assistant circulating manager, Mr. Hanger, Cauldron advisor, lean Kernodle, editor-in-chief, Ross Donaldson, photography editor, ROW 2 -Juan Ramos, snapshot editor, Mary Thompson, art editor, Frances Carrott, society editor, john Du Vall, associate editor. ROW 3 'Betty Russell, associate editor, Richard Reagan, sports editor, George Weimer, business manager, O'Neal Henson, activities editor. HIC-H LIFE STAFF ROW l Tom Romingr, sports editor, Alice Timmons, editor-in-chief, Miss Moyars, High Life advisor, Dorothy Wainscott, social editor, Robert Van Tyle, sports editor. ROW 2 Martha Place, feature writer, Ross Donaldson, business manager, Max Carri- son, departmental editor, Dick Sliaffer, associate editor, Ora Marsh, exchange eili- tor, Sarah Smith, girls' gym editor. ROW 3 lean Fickle, feature editor, Vernon Weaver, editor-in-chief ifirst semestcrl, Wanda Lavelle, feature writer, Martha Whelan, feature writer. THE I 935 CAULDRON Page Forty-four 'iv'- SUNSHINE SOCIETY ROW I Harriet Ann Biggs, june Christy, Diantha Erwineg Bernice Price, treasurer, Barbara Congleton, secre- tary, jean Kernodle, president, Hattie Campbell, sponsor, Virginia Biery, vice president, Martha Merchant. corresponding secretary, Helen Miner, Helen Mclntosh, Marcella Michaels, Helen Swatford, Charlotte Boots, Angel Barker. ROW 2- plane SCVTHIVY. Vlfglnla l0'W95i Helen SOmSel, Christina Loop, Margaret Thompson, Marjorie Smith, Eileen johnson, Mary Thompson, Mary Ann Buchanan, Martha Childress, Maxine Dukes, jessie Chaillg, ROW 3 'V'aX'Vl9 Keller. Gladys l'l3VlfUm. Lillian Cafder, Betty Bolen, Thelma Power, Helen McFarland, Mar- 8-ifef HSGFC. l'l9l0l'1 Rlflehaff, Thelma l'lUb9l', RUTl'1 Anna Collins, Virginia Baker, Mary Armstrong, Darel Hiatt, Mary Frances McFarland, Mary Yount, ROW Ml fflOS9Dl'1in0 C-lfr. Alberta WDIHSCOYT. Dorothy Wainscott, Helen Hayes, Helen Bird, Marguerite Park, Mil- dred Baker, Sarah Smith, Martha Crarrott, Mary Moore, Bonita Heaton, joan Spray, Virginia Williams, ROW 5' Leona Donoho, Martha Douglass, Dorothy Knorr, Wiletta Church, Rita Cireenland, Maxine Cook, Ollie WDIHSCOTT. Edna Young, DUNS T0mDlfl"lS. Vlfglnla Scircle, Mary Catherine Sexton, Martha Pence, Marian Thompson, Betty Russell, Mary Emma Shanks. ROW 6-elmogene Cook, Wilma Downey, Mary Kramer, Mary Ellen Werts, josephine Smith, jeanne Kelly, Martha Kirby, Aralaelle Aughe, Esther Beil, Helen Cook, Frances Tompkins, Anna Ostler, Louise johnson, Virginia Boys, Kay Brittain, Lou Dell Fear, ROW 7-Mary McCarty, Marjorie Ciaskill, Bonnie Chezem, Betty Douglass, Wilma McConnell, Isabelle Conarroe, Delores Louette, Lois Hyman, Frances Carrott, Mary Louise Chilcutt, Charlene Cue, Bernading Cunyon, Alice Timmons, Mary jones, Helen McMullen, Vera Beth McKinsey, Charlotte Richardson. HI-Y ROW I7Donald Rees, Claude Thompson, joe Hanger, james Coar, Rawlings Ransom, Robert Peters, john Strange, Wayne Bond, james DeVaney, Irwin Paddock, ROW 2---Harold Stewart, junior Hamilton, Bud Slagle, john Quick, treasurer, Thomas Robison, secretary, Rus- sell Earle, sponsor, Fred Reppert, president, Charles Turner, vice president, Russell Benjamin, Byron Cuard. ROW 3' -Arthur Card, Richard Carter, Charles Reed, Page Spray, Ralph Martz, Herbert Eikenberry, Winston Fournier, Martin Fox, Clyde Budd, Bernard Thompson, ROW 4'---Thomas Baldwin, Robert Straesser, joe Stall, Bill Russell, Billy Thomas, Richard Rowe, Bartram Pierce, john Du Vall, Dick McKown, Lewis Price, Dick Worline, james Buck, Donald McMurtry. THE l935 LATTN CLUB ROW l f-Lester Hart, Ralph Claudy, john Prather, Benson Pierce, Darel Fisher. ROW 2 Martha Kirby, Arabelle Aughe, Esther XiVood, Martin Fox, Margaret Wade, Mrs. Heaton, sponsor, Beth McKinney, Bill Russell, Dorothy Knorr, Virginia Mc- lntire. ROW Bfjudy Robertson, Betty Douglass, Helen Reno, julia Shanks, Thomas Baldwin, Richard Ellingsworth, Richard Rowe, joe Huff, Winifred Bond, Louise johnson. ROW -4--Frances Lipp, Ralph Martz, Bobbie Straesser, Dick Worline, junior Hamilton, Aldrich Wolf, joe Stall, john Stewart, Agnes Nolen. STACCATO CLUB ROW lm -Helen Miner, Marcella Michael, Barbara Congleton, Charlotte Boots, Mary Thompson, president, Miss Nixon, sponsor, Angel Barker, Virginia Biery, Geraldine Baker, Margaret Anna Chaille, ROW 2 Helen Somsel, Helen Swafforcl, Margaret Thompson, Leona Donoho, Mary McCarty, Mary Buchanan, Martha Childress, Winilrecl Boncl, julia Knapp. ROW 3 Marguerite Park, Virginia Alexander, Helen Rinehart, Helen Mclntosh, Ruth Anna Collins, Virginia Baker, Mary Armstrong, Mary Frances McFarland, Mary Louise Chilcutt, joy Boggs. CAULDRON Page Forty-five THE l935 CAULDRON Pagc Forty-six FORUM ROW l --Lewis Spencer, Page Spray, Bernard Thompson, secretary, Mr, Chapman, Russell Benjamin, Fred Reppert, Ciale Cremean, president. ROW 2--Nevin Palmer, james Buck, john Quick, Owen Wills, Richard Shaffer, Gorman Tompkins, vice president, ROW 3 -john Bird, Milton Shepherd, Billie Thomas, Keith Brock, jack Shaw, Harry johnson. WEBSTERIAN CLUB ROW l -Billie Thomas, Charles Cue, john Quick, john Bird, john Hurless, Vincent Griffin, Harry johnson, Harold Van Tyle, president, Bob Van Tyle, john DuVall, ROW 2 --Bernard Thompson, james Burtord, Cale Crernean, Ruth Kirby, Mr. Chapman, sponsorg Angel Barker, vice president, Russell Benjamin, Vera Beth McKinsey, Bernice Price, secretary. ROW 3 -james Buck, Helen Rinehart, Harriet Ann Biggs, Mary Armstrong, Ross Dons aldson, Mary jane Kriesher, Charlotte Boots, Virginia Biery, jean Fickle Martha Kirby, Marion Young. ROW 4 jack Shaw, Mary Emma Shanks, Betty Russell, Marian Thompson, jean Kor- nodle, jessie Chaille, josephine Carr, Mary Louise Chilcutt, Kay Brittain, Kenneth, Harker. THE l935 CAULDRON Page Forty-seven "F" CLUB ROW l Kenneth Ham, Elbert lnnis, james Miner, Gorman Tompkins, president, Bob Van Tyle, Buren Snyder, Donald Brookie, ROW 2--Mr. Rohrabaugh, sponsorg junior McCreary, Keith Brock, Max Livesey, Charles Woodard, Nevin Palmer, Frank lnnisg Everett Case, sponsor. ROW 3 -Robert Thayer, jack Miller, Willianw Mitchner, Richard Shaffer, Harold Roush, Tom Rorninger. MATH CLU B ROW l Donald Rees, treasurer, Marion Thompson, secretary, Misa Sanders apnnsnr Betty Russell, pr-Qsiclentg Mary Ellen Werts, vice president. ROW 2 -john Du Vall, Marjorie Smith, juan Ramo. ROW 3 Karl Decker, Thomas Lanum, Arthur Card, jack Shaw, THE 1935 CAULDRON Page Forty-eight CLEE CLUB ROW l---Martha Pence, Virginia Scircle, Doris Tompkins, Helen Mclntoshg Miss Nixon, sponsor, Lucille Larsh, Helen Miner, Marcella Michael, Mary Moore. ROW 2 --Angel Barker, Barbara Congleton, Ann Armstrong, Margaret Thompson, Helen Rinehart, Mary McCarty, Mary Thompson, Mary Buchanan, Martha Childress, Winifred Bond. ROW 37Helen Swafford, Virginia Alexander, Marguerite Parks, Virginia Biery, Ruth Anna Collins, Mary McFarland, Charlotte Boots, lulia Knapp, Beulah Anderson. NATIONAL FORENSIC CLUB ROW l--Lewis Spencer, Page Spray, Richey Sims. ROW Z- -Winston Fournier, Tom Robison, Mr. Chapman, sponsor, Bernard Thompson, Mary Kramer. l ROW ROW ROW ROW Eco luoclmc TEAM Donald Dorsey, Charles Collins, Aaron Ostler. joe Maislw, Mr. Lowe. CORN juocmc TEAM Gerald Wainscotr, Carl May, Robert Shearer. Charles jones, Mr. Lowe. THE l935 CAULDRON Page Fifty A AFFIRMATIVE DEBATE TEAM ROW I-Mary Kathryn Kramer, Mr. Chapman, Richey Sims. ROW 2fClyde Budd, Page Spray. NEGATIVE DEBATE TEAM ROW l---Delores Pride, Lewis Spencer, Winston Fournier. ROW 2---Tom Robison, Mr. Chapman. , lelafe For the first time in the history of the high school, the debate teams won the state debate championship. Of the one hundred and twelve teams that started debating on the subject of "Federal Aid to Education" last fall, only eight were left, after the district and zone elimina- tions, to compete in the final tournament at Manchester College. These teams were from Columbia City, Bloom- ington, Concord Township of Elkart County, Technical of Indianapolis, Wiley of Terre Haute, Central of South Bend, Elwood, and Frankfort. ln order to win the tour- nament, the Frankfort teams defeated Columbia City, last year's state champions, in the first round: Bloom- ington in the semi-finals, and Technical of Indianapolis in the final debate, The local teams won the right to compete at the state tournament by defeating jefferson of Lafayette in the zone contest, and Sheridan, Tipton, Delphi, Lebanon, and Noblesville in the district tourna- ment. This year's debate teams departed from the usual course of debating by participating in two debates on the lapanese foreign policy over radio station WBAA of Purdue University. In the first debate they clashed with lnffnrcnn nf I :afavetto :mnrl in the cnrrmrl rfplnato with Peril high school. Statistics divulge that some members of the squad were switched from one side of the question to the other so much that it is impossible to give credit for wins and losses to the individual groups. Generally speaking, on the affirmative side of the question, the local teams won ten debates, lost five, and had two non-decision debates. On the negative side they won ten, lost four, and had three non-decision debates. As a result of their victories at the state tournament, the local teams and their coach, Mr. C. E. Chapman, were eligible to compete in the national speech tournament at Kent State College, Kent, Ohio, on May 6 to IO. This is the first time that speakers from our high school have competed in a national contest. Other speech activities besides debate included the Central Indiana Oratorical Contest at Lebanon in Novem- ber, in which Alice Mitchell and Lewis Spencer repre- sented Frankfortg the Wabash College Oratorical Contest, in which Page Spray was our representative, and the Indiana District Discussion League Contest at Terre Haute an .Amari-. Fiwia RUAA .-tsmfzmiafi rm C-,..l,4m+ THE l935 CAULDRON N...- QzcAe.4Ifm FIRST VIOLIN-Virginia Alexander, john DuVall, Helen Somsel, Geraldine Baker, john Quick, Virginia Mclntire, Max Leader, Margaret Anna Chaille, Charlotte Burns, Betty jo Anderson, Ruth Anna Collins, Margery Forrest. SECOND VIOLIN---Lois McBride, Loree McBride, jean Messmore, james Stokes, Dwight Stokes, Lorene Huffer, josephine Smith, Rosemar Bowles, joe Petty, Phylis Ful- kerson, Carl Smith, Walter Mihay. WOODWIND-james Buck, Mary Louise Chilcutt, joe Barnhart, Woodrow Mark, joe Hanger, Billy Barker, Lois Hyman. VIOLA-Vincent Griffin, Aldridge Wolfe, Walter Spurgeon, Robert Green, Frances Em- mons, Harold Clement, Betty Schenck, jean Reppert. CELLO-Virginia Biery, Roberta Moore, Catherine Culbertson, Dorothy Stine, Rosemary Guard, Barbara Shore, Genevieve Dossett, Margery Cohee. BASS-William Taylor, Carl Rice, Robert Stinson, Leona Donoho, Helen Whitman, BRASS-feRichard Young, Robert Agnew, Nevin Palmer. DRUMS-james Montgomery, james Cummings. l-IH I- t"' -" . , -'ll'L'l, ' 471 THE i935 CAULDRON Page Fifty- two fa-.7 .i I-A I' I 9 O j F IJ N 1 v A X -Vlfl A xg L. E14 jean Alexander, james Baldwin, Tom Baldwin, Barbara Buck, james Buck, joe Barnhart, Charles Baker, james Burtord, Richard Brittain, Keith Brock, john Beardsiey, Betty Beards- ley, Mary Louise Chilcutt, Robert Cohee, Emerson Cornelison, john Collins, Dick Coop- rider, Ralph Claudy, Eileen Clifton, james DeVaney, Robert Denk, Martin Douglas, Emma G. Dowden, Dick Ellingsworth, Herbert Fredrick, Robert Faust, Byron Guard, Max Garrison, Merritt Goff, john Hurless, Kenneth Harker, Helena Hunsicker, Lois Hyman, Paul jones, Charles johnson, Ralph Kelly, Betty Kern, Robert Lanum, Max Lipp, Max Leader, Max Livesey, Otto Loveless, joe McDonald Don McMurtry Dick McKnown, Ora Marsh, Wendell Miller, Betty Mincemoyer, Ralph Montgomery, Helen Morris, Don Moyar, Woodrow Mark, Robert Myers, Hugh Norris, Chester Newbold, Charles New- house, Hobert Peters, Robert Peters, Ralph Paddock, john Prather, Robert Parr, Elizabeth Price, Nevin Palmer, Gene Rodenberger, Maurice Robison, Terry Reed, Wayne Scott, Richey Sims, Sarah Smith, john Strange, Harold Stewart, William Taylor Mary A. Thomp- son, Anna Utterbach, Paul Van Kirk, james Wade, Dick Young, Marion Young, Dick Faust, Clyde Budd, Kenneth Reese, Vernon Zoller. I., Viv ft .. :XL X i 9141 5 li LEM ill l "', , - H rv, gl ffss 51 .l'Q5il'u's , A - in rf O 'ig , Q ' 1 ' If 'I Mkt. . li 'l' W- f , Y i -.1 A iii ' 'Q5I,:Q.. I l ' L 1 lf, I ff:-,Lia -L -. ,iiigg - 1 J . ' 'V -- ll-5:1 THE l935 CAULDRON Page Fifty-three afilciiviiiea The Band Fair, which was held October 9, lO, and ll, was one of the most spectacular events of the fall season. It was sponsored by the parents of the Frank- fort High School Band. The funds raised from this were for additional uniforms, and to help defray the expenses of the band on its trips from the city to represent Frank- fort High School. A vocational guidance program was begun in Frankfort on October 22, and continued nine weeks. This program was under the sponsorship of the Kiwanis Club. The club employed five different ways of conducting the guidance: ll I they had men of experience address the students, lZl they held open forum discussiong 131 they conducted tours for inspection and interviews, l4l they presented moving pictures dealing with vocations, l5l they pro- vided students with explanatory books and pamphlets on the subject. An opera burlesque, "Cleopatra," portraying college life, was presented by the boys' chorus classes under the direction of Miss Inez Nixon at a convocation held in Central Auditorium November l4. The principals were Tom Rominger, juan Ramos, Harold Van Tyle, Harry johnson, and Clifford Coffman. The junior Class, for the first time in a number of years, presented a play january 25. The title of the play was "The Wisdom Tooth." Committees from the class were appointed to help with the stage production and business management. The following persons participated in the play, Dorothy Parson, Charles jones, Kathleen Carter, joseph Wahmhoff, Anne Schneck, Charles Thorp, Ruth Anna Collins, Esther Beil, Marjorie Smith, Elbert l nis, Harry Bryan, Harry Stephens, Lawrence Cambridge, ..am Power, Donald McMurtry, Carl Rice, john Bird, Paul Scott, Kenneth Bryant, Carl May, Donald Glass, Arthur Gard, Imogene Cook, juanita judd, jessie Chaille, Anjel Barker, Kenneth Donoho, Mary E. Yount, and Bertha McKinzie. "julius Caesar" and "Macbeth" were presented to the Frankfort High School at Central Auditorium, Wednes- day, February 27, by james Hendrickson, Clair Bruce, and other members of their Shakespearian cast. The operetta, "South in Sonora," was presented March 28 by the chorus classes and Girls' Glee Club under the direction of Miss Nixon. Elmer Kirkman, Lucile Larsh, Helen Mclntosh, Mary Ann Buchanan, Anjel Barker, Vir- ginia Biery, john Bird, Marcella Michael, juan Ramos, Harold Van Tyle, Eugene Utterback, Tom Rominger, Harry johnson, Owen Wills, Sam Mitchell, Fred Faust, and Helen Miner were the principal characters of the Cast. In the district contest held at Danville, April l2 and I3, the Frankfort High School Band and Orchestra placed in the third division, and thus became eligible to enter the state contest held at Evansville, May 2, 3, and 4. Various solos and ensembles which also placed in the first division and thus competed in the state contest were as follows: viola, Vincent Griffin, cello, Sarah Catherine Culbertson, string bass,William Taylor, trombone, Ken- neth Harkerg string quintet, Helen Somsel, john Quick, Vincent Griffin, Virginia Biery, and William Taylor, string trio, Virginia Alexander, Sarah Catherine Culbertson, and Barbara Congleton, miscellaneous wood wind ensemble, Richard Brittain, joe Barnhart, james Buck, Harold Ste- wart, and Woodrow Mark. The Art Exhibit was held Thursday afternoon and night, May l6, in Howard Hall. It included an exhibit of jewelry design and fashioningg examples of represen- tation, design, color, and industrial arts posters, original designs for wall hangings by the 6th, 7th, and 8th grades, decorative masks, designed by students of 6th and 7th grades, and weaving. The May Festival was held May 9 and lO in Howard Hall. The night of May 9, the first to the sixth grades performed. On the night of May lO, the seventh and eighth grades and the junior and Senior High Schools gave their exhibition. ' The Senior Picnic was held at Ideal Beach, May 22. The students participated in swimming, boating, and dancing. Baccalaureate exercises were held in Howard Hall, May 26. There was special music. Rev. McClure de- livered the address. Senior Class Day Exercises were held Monday after- noon, May 27. The program included the class song, prophecy, history, will, and poem. Several musical num- bers were given. The Senior Awards were made by Mr. Young. Commencement was held in Howard Hall, May 28 The Commencement speakers were Mary Louise Chilcutt and Lewis Spencer. john DuVall was the chairman, Q..Hll Ui'll- 'i--'U' -11 I-lf' fi.-ffli THE l 935 CAULDRON Page Fifty-four Mia! O-lcfzvzfze. SENIOR PARTY-The senior class sponsored one of the most entertaining social events of the school year on the evening of October 25. The library was very attractively decorated in keeping with the fall season and Hallowe'en. The room was lighted with bridge lamps. The music was furnished by Maxine Williamson and her Five Rhythm Girls. Later in the evening refreshments of pumpkin pie and cider were served. IUNIOR PARTY--On the evening of November 9, the junior class members were hosts and hostesses to a very enjoyable party. The library was attractively decorated with blue, orange, white, and yellow crepe paper. The room was lighted with bridge lamps. The students that did not care to dance played cards, checkers, and ping pong. Favors of small paper dogs were pinned on each guest. Music was furnished by Maxine Williamson's Five Rhythm Girls. At a late hour refreshments of in- dividual cakes and ice cream were served. SUNSHINE DANCE--The Sunshine Society sponsored an informal dance january 4. The dance was held in the high school library, which was attractively decorated in green and silver crepe paper. Music was furnished by Bennie Benton and his band, and the hours were from 9 to ll. Admission to this dance was fifty cents a couple. STUDENT COUNCIL EVENlNC AND MATINEE DANCES --The Student Council has sponsored a number of dances during the past school year, the first of which was held October 23. All of these dances were held in the high school library and were free of charge. The music was furnished by Sonny Brittain's orchestra. The students who did not care to dance entertained themselves by playing cards or ping pong. MR. EARLE'S HOME ROOM PARTY-Mr. Earle's home room was the first to sponsor this kind of a party. The evening was spent in playing cards, ping pong, and dancing. The music for the dancers was furnished by the radio. This method of obtaining music proved quite successful.. Later in the evening refreshments of hot dogs and coca cola were served to approximately sixty students. Hl-Y PARTY--The Hi-Y Club was host to a number Of guests on Wednesday evening, February 6. The library was very attractively decorated with white crepe paper and balloons. Music for the evening was furnished by Sonny Brittain's orchestra. Other means of entertain- ment were cards and ping pong. At a late hour refresh- ments were served to about twenty couples. HIGH LIFE STAFF PARTY-On February l3, the High Life Staff entertained the home rooms that had the high- est percentage of subscriptions. Miss Verda Knox's, Miss Carfield's, and Mr. Rohrabaugh's home rooms were the guests. Dancing was enjoyed to the music of Sonny Brit- tain's orchestra. The library was decorated in keeping with St. Valentine's Day. The dancers were entertained by a floor show consisting of a tap dance by Lillian Col- Peggy Agnew, and a pianc Later in the evening favors grove, soft shoe dance by solo by Marcella Michael. of small white boxes filled with candy hearts tied with ribbons were given to the guests. STUDENT COUNCIL SPECIAL PARTY-On Friday evening, March 29, the Student Council sponsored a special danceg the purpose of which was to raise money to buy honor board plates. The music was furnished by Sonny Brittain's orchestra. Other means of entertain- ment were cards, ping pong, and checkers. SENIOR PARTY-On April 2, the senior class member: and their guests enjoyed an informal party in the high school library. The room was decorated in black anc white with a large "BS" hanging above the orchestra. Music for the dancers was furnished by Sonny Brittain's orchestra. Other means of entertainment were cards, ping pong, and checkers. At a late hour, refreshments ol ham-salad sandwiches and coca cola were served to the guests. Favors were small black and white dance pro- grams. .-xy ,fg , il "Tl-f'X,' J Llll -fl I , fxfxp fl-- l'li1'll l"1-.Lili .LILY4 THE l935 CAULDRON Page Fifty five SOCIAL ACTIVITIES-Continued WEBSTERIAN PARTY-On April I6, the Websterian club sponsored a party, with hours from 8 to ll:3O. The orchestra was placed in the center on the south side of the library, with green and yellow crepe paper cen- tering to the orchestra. Balloons were also used in dec- orating. Music was furnished by Sonny Brittain's orches- tra. At a late hour, refreshments of coca-cola and Glover bars were served to the guests. FORUM PARTY-On Friday, April l9, the Forum en- tertained with an informal party. The decorations were blue and white streamers and balloons. Music was fur- nished by Sonny Brittain's orchestra. Other means of entertainment were checkers, ping pong, and cards. At a late hour refreshments of wafers, punch, and Glover bars were served to the guests. LATIN CLUB PARTY--On Wednesday evening, April 24, the members of the Latin Club and their guests enjoyed an informal party in the high school library, which was decorated for this occasion in Roman colors, purple and gold. The dancers enjoyed the music of Marshall How- enstein's orchestra. Other means of entertainment were cards, checkers, and ping pong. The refreshments were suggestive of spring. The hours were from 7:30 to 9:30. STACCATO CLUB DANCE-The Staccato Club dance was held at the Country Club on April 26 from 9 to 12. The club house was very attractively decorated with spring flowers and crepe paper, and confetti was used. The programs were green with yellow pencils attached. The dancers enjoyed the music of the Ceramic Ambas- sadors. "F" CLUB DANCE--The "F" Club Blanket Hop was held Saturday evening, May ll, in Howard Hall. The members and their guests warmed their feet to the melodies of Dip Rogers' Band. The decorations were in keeping with derby day, and the varsity colors, blue and white, were used. Walter Wellman had charge of the decorations. The "F" Club Dance is to be an annual affair. jUNIOR-SENIOR PROM-The junior-Seniorprom was held May 24 in Howard Hall. The large floor was dec- orated by Mrs. Grace Leuthe of Lafayette. For this oc- casion, the gymnasium was turned into a japanese gar- den. The dance programs were in keeping with the decorations, and tiny japanese umbrellas were given as souvenirs. Trux Ryan and his ten piece orchestra, from Lafayette, furnished the music. The hours were from 9 to 12. The junior President and his guest led the grand march with the Senior President and his guest next in line. All juniors and Seniors were invited with their guests. Additional formal invitations were extended to the faculty of the junior and Senior high schools, as well as to the school board members and their wives, and the principal and superintendent and their wives. ADIEU, F. H. S. The time has comeg we must bid adieu To you our friends, and our teachers toog Many the honors with you we have shared, To no other school can you be compared. Fondest of mem'ries we will carry through life As we press ever onward in the strife. We have reached our goal, we have passed the'testg We only can say, "We have given our best." lZ Ill.. ll! Afli 49' I ' I THE I 935 CAULDRON Page Fifty-six A- .... . ,Q 1 I-I wb W'6"'N' Nye Ol rfb? 3 . 0 Q 0,4 I ,V ,GQ ,. A luv. 31 LETICS ' 1 ' A 1 I 9 4 X THE 1935 CAULDRON Page Fifty-eight C7-lflfefza Athletics during the past season of 1934-1935, again boomed in Frankfort with the improve ment of economic conditions and the return of tverett Case as athletic head. To start the yea off, Coach "Buck" Rohrabaugh produced the best football team ever to represent Frankfort. Conr peting with teams of high rating the "Hawks" closed the season with the very good record of si wins, two losses, and one tie. Probably the most outstanding victory of the season was the 25- victory over Tech of Indianapolis. At the close of the season, seventeen boys were awarde sweaters and chevrons for their services on the gridiron. Three of the boys, Gorman Tompkins quarter-back, Bob Van Tyle, guard, and jim Miner, half-back, received recognition on the all srate selections. Basketball, financially and every other way, was a success this year. Fans, who hadn't attende. a game for the last three years, packed Howard Hall at every game to watch the Case-coache team play. Spirit and enthusiasm much surpassed that of the past few years. Facing the tougl' est teams in the state, the Casemen won half their games, defeating the Logansport team, las year's champions. Pete jolley's Muncie Bearcats defeated the local team twice during the sea son, as did Anderson and jeff of Lafayette. In the North Central Conference, Frankfort place seventh. The splendid teamwork is indicative of a Case-coached team. Strict training on th part of the athletes was an aid to their keen playing, and there was no sickness throughout th season. The first five on this year's team are all juniors except jim Miner, a sophomore. Vaughr our stellar forward, led the Big Ten scoring and McCreary, guard, placed in the first five. Ctooc clean'sportsmanship prevailed throughout the season. The' "B" squad under the direction of "Buck" Plunkitt, a former Frankfort and lowa Uni versity star, went through a very successful season. The entire team is composed of sophomore: -Thewfreshtnan team, coached by joe Downing, also made an impressive showing this seasor ln the, riext three years much is expected of these boys in the field of sports. Shirley Blake"s junior High Cagers won the annual junior High State Tournament, which wa held in Howard Hall. Frankfort has a coaching system well worth while with joe Downing and "Buck" Plunkitt a assistants to Everett Case. Downing and Plunkitt were former stars on the 'Fighting Five" unde Coach Case, Plunkitt played on the championship team of 1925, ancl Downing played on the fanr ous ,1927 quintet. Basketball talent will be plentiful in the next few years if the "B" team, th freshman squad, and the junior High squad continue to improve as is expected. The tennis tournament this year was won by Edward Wilson, who defeated Bob Hufford i the finals. The semi-finalists were Paul Van Kirk and Bob Longfellow. Approximately twent boys entered the tournament. ' Basketball and football were not the only athletic departments to attract added interest dur ing the 1934-1935 season. Track, a sport which has attracted only a small outside interest dur ing the past years, now promises to rival both basketball and football in popularity. This yea marked the beginning of night track in the local high school, and this newest sports innovatio created an unparalleled interest in track and field meets. Bleachers to accommodate a thot. sand fans were erected at the flood-lighted Case Field, and were fenced off to keep spectator from interferring with the field events. These improvements make Case Field one of the bes in the state. Frankfort is now one of the few schools in Indiana which can boast of both nigl' track and night football. M- ' il Af l .4-.gJl'Flll ,I I 1Iii'b--'I ll. I' I ll I Tlrfllili '. Ql- HH IQ! . - ..-. D .fl!x'I?'lll- 49'l'I""' THE l935 CAULDRON Page Fifty-nine SECTIONAL TOU RN EY The players selected by Coach Case to represent Frankfort in tournament play were Vaughn, Street, joseph, Montgomery, McCreary, Miner, Tompkins, Michner, Livzey, and Hufford. Frank- fort's first opponent was Forest, who gave the locals a fight for the first half but weakened in the last half. Forest was beaten by a score of 32-l7. The next foe for the Fighting Five was little jeff, who fought hard all of the way, but came out on the short end of a 36-20 score. ln the Saturday afternoon session Frankfort dropped Scircleville by a score of 43-l 6. Every member of the team played in this game and displayed plenty of class. The Hornets from Rossville won the right to compete in the finals for the second year. Frankfort displayed the best playing of the tourney to down the visitors and gain the right to compete in the Regional tourney with Lebanon, Lafayette, and Earl Park. REGIONAL TOU RN EY Interest and enthusiasm were high as the regional tournament started in Howard Hall. The ticket supply was completely gone long before game time, and many fans thronged on the out- side in the hopes of getting bits of information from the games. jefferson of Lafayette, heavy favorites to win the tourney, met Earl Park in the first game of the afternoon session and de- feated them rather easily. ln the second game Frankfort and Lebanon engaged in a thriller, which had the fans on their toes from start to finish. jim Miner, regular guard, was absent from the local lineup because of an injury, but his place was ably taken by Ansel Street, who proved to be the hero of the tourney. With only a few seconds to go, a quick pass from Street to Mc- Creary, who scored under the basket, enabled Frankfort to down the Tigers by a score of 26-24. At eight o'clock Saturday night, the jeff Bronchos of Lafayette and the Fighting Five of Frank- fort met to decide who should represent this district in the Butler Fieldhouse the following week. jeff, having defeated Frankfort twice during the season, were favorites to win. From the start of the game, and up until the last few minutes of the last quarter, the visitors led the blue and white. A brilliant last quarter rally tied the score and paved the way for a winning basket, which gave Frankfort the right to play in the Butler Fieldhouse for the first time in three years. The final score was 3l -29. All of the players played their best game of the year in downing jeff, and much credit should go to the coaches, Case and Plunkitt. STATE TOU RN EY On Friday morning at ten o'clock, Frankfort met the strong Morton of Richmond team, who won their way to the field house by defeating both Muncie and Newcastle in the Regional tour- ney, held at Muncie. It was the first time for all of the members of the Frankfort team to play in a State Tournament. Their playing was not up to par. On the other hand, several of the Rich- mond players took part in last year's tourney and gained some experience. Richmond gained an early lead and were able to hold it all the way. The long shooting of the Richmond team was too much for the locals. The work of jimmie Miner was outstanding for Frankfort, while Logan and Lybolt were main cogs in the Red Devils' lineup. The final score of the game was 34-l 7. Prospects for next year are very good with the entire first five, along with Street and Livzey. eligible for competition. Also, several of the "B" squad promise good material for next year. ln the years to come, the Senior Class of l935 will alvvays be back of a constructive athletic program for the Blue and White. l- THE l935 CAULDRON Page Sixty Q I . CORMAN TOMPKINS "Tommy" was our captain this year on the varsity, His record will be a goal for future "gridders" to try for. His brilliant broken field running was equaled by fine passing and defensive work. Tompkins will be misses next year. NEVIN PALMER When Coach Rohrabeugh needed a good reserve back, Palmer was alway: ready to fill the place and give his best. We're glad to know we car depend on his fine spirit next year. 1AiviEs MCCREARY "Spec," playing his second year on the varsity, deserves a lot of credit for his persistent fighting. His ability in snaring passes was a feature, in itself, which will be appreciated again next year. ln all probability he will be called to be field general next year. BUREN SNYDER Snyder, an understudy to Tompkins, took part in many of the games and scored frequently, His "fleetfootedness" was a great help to the team. We remember his run again West Fayette. His graduation will be a loss. KEITH BROCK Keith, one of the hardest workers on the team, will long be remembered for his brilliant smashes through thc line and his fine blocking. His place will be hard to fill next year. YZ X I . .Ill fi nl-uI ical 5 1 'E . - f A-I THE 1935 CAULDRON IACK MILLER "jackie," a iunior this year, alternated at thc wing position, giving hi best when he was in the game. He was awarded an "F" this year. CHARLES WOODARD "Charlie" was a valuable winginan this season. This year was his second His experience proved to be a great asset to the team. KENNETH HAM "Kenny" played his first year as a regular, being the third of our valuable wingman. Kenny was noted for the amount of fight and enthusiasm which he displayed on the field. lllvi MINER "limmie" was one of our hard-hitting half-backs who was a scorin 8 threat throughout the entire season. He should participate in sports for two more years. Much should be heard from lim in the future. His punt- ing was a valuable asset to the team. S Page Sixty-one I L L l-'Ill K- r -Q se .Q 'lflllll ,-ga ,r,.. - 4 THE l935 CAULDRON Au Q Page Sixty-two 'YN I FRANK INNIS "Fr ankie," while only a sophomore in High School, played regular guard on the varsity. His weight and speed cau d h' ' sc im to bc one of the main stays of our line. WILLIAM MICHNER Bill was one of our hard blocking centers. This year he appeared for the last time with the eleven. Throughout the state Bill was known for his accurate passing and his sportsmanship. MAX LIVESEY "Maxie," one of our aggressive tackles, fought with a pugnacious spirit in every game. Next year should find him a star in that position. Injury kept him out of the early season games. DONALD BROOKIE "Brookie" was our substitute centerg but when in the game h' , is passes and defensive work were flawless, This year, in which he won his first "F," was his last on the field. We may remember Don for his fine atti- rude. f Pr If I I 'lll.lZ,l' lmpliifiil-I' HAROLD ROUSH "Red," playing his first year on the varsity, displayed an attitude that would be an example for any team. He has a long lanky body at his com- mand. We will be able to welcome him back next year. RlCHARD SHAFFER "Bulldog" lived up to his monicker by displaying a grit and determina- tion that made him a great asset. Dick has "done his duty," and we are sorry to see him go. ROBERT VAN TYLE "Bob," the team's pepper box, was selected as a guard on the All State high school team. His graduation will create a vacancy hard to fill. His spirit should be a fine example for future F. H. S. teams. ELBERT lNNlS "Elb," the older of the lnnis brothers is doing his part to keep up the family name. A fine blocker, aggressive, and not knowing what the word "quit" means, he should prove to be an outstanding guard to the team next year. -9,-,rn Xe, . .D ' IK I- Zo' - J , , . RALPH MONTGOMERY "Monk" surprised the basketball fans this year by his steady playir Ralph took the tip from many centers who were taller than he, a when it came to scoring, the boy was always a threat. He will be ba next year. This was "Monk's" first season playing the game, but developed rapidly and should be a valuable man in the future. RALPH VAUC-HN Vaughn, the leading scorer of the North Central Conference, was alwa the "spot" man on the team. His ability to use either his right or Ie hand was to his advantage. He will be a member of the team next ye IUNIOR MCCREARY "Spec" was our captain this year. He was one of the cleverest ba handlers in the state and continually had the opponents guessing. l placed high in the Big Ten scoring and will be a l936 player. Every b on the squad had the utmost confidence in "Mac," and he was a gre leader and floor general. REN IOSEPH "joe," a newcomer to Frankfort High School, made good use of his ba ketball ability, and became a regular player on the first five. He was fine addition to the team and will be eligible for another season. He he some of the state's outstanding players scoreless. IAMES MINER "lim," the youngest member of the squad, played brilliant defensive ba ketball. He was slightly lacking in the ability to score, but he made i for it in defensive work. If lim can develop scoring ability next seaso every man on the quintet should be a scoring threat. He will be eligib for varsity competition two more years. J, fxfy H. r , Z 1 ,M I llk ,-I lllllaal lnlQ:l'Y'l -H I '1 Zi-I-Khl l- p --5 ANSEL STREET Street, a regular player at the first part of the season, was handicap ed b h' ' ' ' P y is size, but when called upon to substitute, he was a reliable player. Street has one more year His winning field goal in th f' I R . e ina egional game against jeff of Lafayette will never be forgotten. C-ORMAN TOMPK I NS "Tommy," well-known for his fight on the gridiron, was a valuable re serve for Coa h C C ase to depend upon when there was a need for him. His l' a tltude and sportsmanship were highlights. ROBERT HUFFORD 'Bob," who played his first year on the varsity team secur d l , e a p ace on the first ten. Bob, a senior, will long be remembered for his willingness to work. WILLIAM MICHNER Big Bill," the calmest player on the squad was always read t f'll ' f , y o i in or any man in any position. This kind of a player is always appreciated by a coach. Bill is a senior. MAX LIVESEY Max was a valuable reserve on the team, he could always be depended upon to substitute, and to play a steady game of basketball. Max will be a contender for a place on the varsity in 1936. -du-vig' 1 ylfl ? E . '74 it 1- .fl!Y5ll Y .VE1 1.. , THE 1935 CAULDRON Page Sixty-six ROW 1: Harry Fickle, Paul Troxel, William Wilson, john Slaven, Glenn Witsman, Merlin Goodnight, Otto Loveless. ROW 2: Mr. Plunkitt, coachg Ed. Kramer, Robert Lashbrook, Tharen C-oldsberry, Mau- rice Wright, Aldrich Wolfe, Tom Lanum. "B" TEAM The process ofa basketball evolution that alters the status of a "B" team from "tackling dummies" for the varsity scrimmage to a well-organized training farm for new material really began bearing fruit this season. Under the second year of the tutelage of Doyal lBuckl Plunkitt, who, from experience, knows the rigors of battling the varsity night after night, the Frankfort high school "B" team expe- rienced one of the school's most successful seasons. Eighteen regularly scheduled games--and only four defeats, that's the record of the all-sopho- more team that Plunkitt fashioned from two veterans and three new arrivals. The Bees also played in the finals of the Berry Bowl "B" team tournament at Logansport, losing to The "B" Berries in the final. They later avenged that loss, however, 20-13. Witsman and Goodnight were the top scorer, but the teamwork and ability of Slaven, center! Wilson and Troxel, guards3 Loveless, Wright, Lashbrook, Fickle, Coldsberry, and johnson, not only afforded spectators with a thrilling, preliminary appetizer for the varsity game, but boosted the future hopes of Frankfort's basketball. SEASON'S RECORD Frankfort 213 Tipton 14 Frankfort 383 New Castle 17 Frankfort 273 Anderson 19 Frankfort 203 Kokomo 17 Frankfort 283 Muncie 26 Frankfort 173 Anderson 17 lthree overtimesl Frankfort 303 Delphi 21 Frankfort 313 Crawfordsville 9 Frankfort 203 Technical 11 Frankfort 163 Lafayette 18 Frankfort 403 Lebanon 19 Frankfort 293 Muncie 9 Frankfort 183 Kokomo 25 Frankfort 201 Logansport 13 Frankfort 333 Lafayette 32 Frankfort 323 Delphi 14 Frankfort 291 Greencastle28 lovertimel Frankfort 143 Logansport 29 'YX .l'i..f"B,f1 'TN f -zX- r'--'rf' l . K I' . "TTY I A , 151' Q is N ff was A '- -' .-f-.E wi aah- wr -f ': F ll' ' "5I'iQ.:'- V . ' , Tff"fTl - Q 31113 3 " I'f:ZQi:' , . Llillm L ..1 l..T'Llf If lik.-'I 1- .- ' .4-KT -. "'X-.ll THE l935 CAULDRON Page Sixty-seven FRESHMAN TEAM ROW I: joe Shephard, Rawlings Ransom, Bob Agnew, Bill Behr, Raymond McGill. ROW 2: junior Thompson, student manager, Morris Howe, Vaughn Wright, james Coar, David Adams, Vernon Class, joe Downing, coach. TENNIS TEAM Robert l-lufford and Edward Wilson rg, 1 I 4 I 1 V IN: THE l 935 CAULDRON Page Sixty eight ROW l: Harold Mahoney, jr. MCCreary, Buren Snyder, Don McMurtry, Leroy Hart, Elbert lnnis. ROW 2: Don Murdock, Don Moyars, lim Miner, Bud Slagle, Ralph Vaughn, Tam Rominger, Robert Hufford, juan Ramos. ROW 3: Everett Case, coach, Robert Agnew, Loren joseph, Harold Hickerson, Clenn Witsman, lack Miller, Charles Woodard, Max Livezey. TRACK TEAM Featured by the advent of night meets, the Frankfort high school's track and field activity swept into the foreground this spring to keep pace with the school's "new deal" in athletics. Out of the season, which included two dual meets, two quadrangulars, the Central-lndiana, the Delphi Relays and the North Central affair, came the first annual Frankfort night relays-an athle- tic institution, that by its successful inauguration, will stand as one of the outstanding events of the school's sports program each year. Presentation of the night meets on flood-lighted Case field marked the first time that night track had been attempted by an lndiana high school. More than l,OOO spectators watched crack athletes from Muncie, Anderson, Delphi, Southport, Lo- gansport, and Frankfort participate in the nine- event program of the relays. Muncie, with Fowlkes and Williams, negro aces, setting new Case field records in the high jump and broad jump, scored Sl points to win the relays premiere. Anderson was second with 22, and Frankfort placed third with l9V2. Delphi, scoring l8V2 points, was fourth, Southport was fifth with l8 and Logansport scored llfg points, fifth with l8 and Logansport scored l V2 point. IIHAJI I ill 1 .ef Olilll MIK l -H I Miner, Hufford, Slagle, McMurtry, Hickerson, Mahoney, Vaughn, McCreary, Woodard, lnnis, Rominger, Ramos, and Murdock scored Frankfort's points in the opener. Participating in a quadrangular at Manual field in Indianapolis Coach Case's team placed third with 36 points. Ben Davis won the meet with 46 2X5 points and Southport was second with 37 l,f5. Manual trailed Frankfort, gaining 23 2X5 points. The Blue and White, on the showing made by Miner, Rominger, McMurtry, Vaughn, Slagle, and Witsman, scored 26 points in the annual Central lndiana meet at Lafayette, which was won by Lafayette. The lefferson Bronchos also defeated Frank- fort in a night dual meet here, amassing 62 points, to Frankfort's 45. l-lufford, Witsman, Slagle, and Miner produced points in the annual Delphi Relays, and it was the only meet that Miner failed to take a first in the pole vault. As this is written, several meets remain on the schedule, including the North Central, the sec- Zxfx-. J. THE l935 CAULDRON Page Sixty-nine THE CREAM PUFFS Winners of lntra-Class Volley-Ball Tournament ROW lfAnnabelle McQuern, Virginia Williams, Dorothy Knorr, Virginia Boys, jose- phine Carr. ROW 24Zudora Hartrum, Helen Emmert, Martha Garrott, Maxine Dukes, Annabelle Allie. THE jUNlOR TEAM Winners of the Varsity Tournament ROW l - -Helen Emmert, Imogene Cook, Eileen johnson, Marjorie Smith, Wilma Downey ROW 2-losephine Carr, Dorothy Stine, Lois Ricker, jean Reppert. THE l935 CAULDRON Page Seventy THE SOPHOMORE TEAM Winners of the Inter-Class Volley-Ball Tournament Row l4Louise Scott, lean Alexander, Martha Merchant, Dolores Louette, Dorothy Knorr. ROW 2-Virginia Williams, Virginia Mclntire, Marjorie Lapple, Martha Carrott, Billy Whiteman, Annabelle Allie, THE BULLI ES-HOCKEY TEAM ROW l f-Arabelle Aughe, Virginia Williams, josephine Carr, Esther Woods, Maxine Dukes. ROW 2-4Zudora Hartrum, Annabelle Allie, Louise lohnson, Virginia Norris, Helen Ernmert, Barbara Walters, Annabelle McQuern. THE I935 CAULDRON Page Seventy one POCOHONTAS ROW I 1 Ruth Anna Collins, Marjorie Smith, Sarah Smith, Eileen Clifton, Frances Emmons ROW 2: Roberta Moore, Mary Ellen Werts, Helen Somsel, jean Alexander, Betty Kerns, Lois McBride. Not in picture: Martha Fuller. Mary Caldwell: Look how pale the moon is to- night. Mary Reeder: No wonder, she's out almost every night. Mildred Baker: I've just heard about Moses getting sick on the mountain. Charles Cue: Sick? You're ridiculous. Mildred: Doesn't the Bible say that the Lord gave Moses two tablets? Kenneth Lipp: Did you know that Don Brookie talks in his sleep? Miss Campbell: He surely does. He recited in class this morning, Sam Power: I had the toughest Math test this morning. I left out the first two and the last four. Martha Kaser: How many problems were there? Sam: Six. A Lecture: The process by which the notes of the professor become the notes of the student without passing through the brain of either. Frosh: I don't know. Soph: I'm unprepared. junior: I don't exactly remember. Senior: l don't believe I can add any construc- tive ideas to what has already been stated. Goralcl Taylor: Waiter, bring me some ginger ale. Waiter: Pale? Gerald: No, just a glass. Sonny Brittain: l'm the fastest man in the world. Martin Douglas: How's that? Sonny: Time flies, and I beat time. Grandmother: Don, I wouldn't slide down that stairs. Don Huffer: WouIdn't-Heck, you couIdn't. lola Felty: A ticket to New,York. Agent: Do you wish to go by Buffalo? lola: Certainly not. By train' if you please. Wilbur Slipherz And so I told her that I loved hcr and that we'd be married in the summer. Elmer Sheets: july? Wilbur: No, I really love her. George Greene: After I die, I wish you'd marry Deacon Brown. Roxy Gallagher: Why so? George: Well, he trimmed me on a horse trade once. Harry johnson: Mom, a truck just ran over Pop and smashed him all over the pavement. Mother: How many times have I told you not to tell such things at the table? Cop: Here, young lady, you just take this ticket. Martha lsgrigg: And can I use it all clay? Thanks a lot. ful li- llilllf' -',.-L lllffll gif IW" J" f ,, ,fkf .. -.N THE l935 CAULDRON Pa ge Seventy two Virginia Scircle: King Alcohol reigns over you! Dick French: Well, darling, into each life some reign must fall. Lois Hyman: Ah, there you are. Where've you been during the last three dances? Frances Garrott: jimmy was showing me some new steps. Lois: Were they very hard? Frances: Oh, no. We took cushions along. Milton Shepherd: Excuse me. I was lost in thought. Miss Campbell: It's always easy to get lost where one is a stranger. Dick Young: My razor doesn't cut at all. Vernor Clair Weaver: Why you don't mean to tell me that your beard is tougher than that oil- cloth I cut with it this morning. Thelma Huber: I want some peppeh. Clerk: What kind of pepper: Red, black, white or cayenne? Thelma: I want some writing peppeh! O'Neal Henson: Did you ever wonder why a woman can't raise a mustache? Loren Herr: Did you ever see grass growing on a busy street? Catherine Sexton: Did the food they served you gals on your ocean trip come up to snuff? Helen Nicholas: Well, it came up: but not to snuff. Bob Price: Don't you approve of tight skirts? Don Brookie: No, I think women should leave liquor alone. johnny McEwen: Have you any scars on you? Buren Snyder: No, but I can give you a ci- garette! Betty Russell: Can you think of anything worse than raining cats and dogs? Marian Thompson: Yes, hailing taxis! Ross Donaldson: What shall we do tonight? john DuValI: We'lI flip a coin. Heads, the movies: tails, a dance: and if it stands on the side, we'll study. Herb Smith: Is that a Holstein cow over there? jane Sertain: I dunno. Guernsey for yourself. Mary McCarty: Here's a riddle. What makes my life so miserable? Dick Cooprider: You got me. Mary: That's right. First Stude: just think, Charlene has gone back to Arizona for her lungs. Second Stude: Poor dear, she's so absent- minded that she is always forgetting something. juan Ramos: Sir, I want your daughter for my wife. Mr. Shanks: And I, sir, am not willing to trade. Bernard Thompson llife insurance agentl : Ma- dam, everytime I breathe somebody dies! Kay Brittain: Good heavens! you ought to try Listerine. Mary Thompson: I failed. Mother: How far were you from passing? Mary: About three seats. Chester Newbold to a tourist: Where do you work? George Clinger: l woik in Des Moines. Chester: Really. I've always wanted to meet one of those miners. jean Kernodle: Won't you join me in a cup of 'tea? Roy Ayres: Don't be ridiculous. You know both of us can't get in one of those little cups. julie Knapp: Tom Lanum's all right in his place. Kenneth Lipp: Yes, but the trouble is he won't go there till he dies. Red Wilson: ls it true that the moon affects the tide? Margaret Wade: Yes, the tied and the untied. Vincent Griffin: What I do takes guts. john Hurlessz Are you a daredevil? Vincent: No, I string violins. Miss Sanders Now if I take 25 from 37, what is the difference? Gorman Tompkins: Yeah! What's the differ- ence? Diantha Erwine: Did you know that the French drink their coffee out of bowls? Berniece Price: That's nothing, the Chinese drink their tea out of doors. Keith Brock: I think I've got a flat tire. Darel Hiatt: Well, I think that makes us even then. Mr. Burroughs: When I was a baby, l was left an orphan. Belva Fear: What did you do with it? Said the Lady Weevil: I don't know whether to go out with the big weevil or the smaller one. And a second Lady Weevil said: I'd take the lesser of the two weevils. jack Shaw: I haven't heard from my folks for over a week. Tom Rominger: Sorry, pal, I don't have a cent. fi DHAJI I . .' 4-1 fxf 1"' N- .-. lad ii mil l -H I -l-'IZ I-I H. O. Wills Grocery S. M. Price Herbert Loucke Clarence Norris Lee Horlacher Robert Stair W. M. Boxwell Clinton County Hospital Aughe Drug Store Bud Grimm G. B. Murray Dick Aughe Foster Glover Betty Lou Flower Shop john Campbell Helen Coin Martha Aughe Farrner's Bank Blake and Ham jewelry E. F. Beall Blue and White Cafe Frankfort Paint Store Endsley and Son Ruth Cripe Beauty Shop Eanid Waldo Everett Powell L. M. jordan Reagan Electric Co. Mac's Market Cut Rate Drug Store Dr. Van Kirk Mrs. Elizabeth Norris Hartwell Q . Hodge, Sr. Dr. Hedgecock Dr. Biery , Dr. Boulden Mr. Louette Leonard and Wolfe john Kello Adam's Grocery Arthur Spurgeon Q Woolworth S G IO Kern Bros. South Side Cigar Store Bazley Meat Market Lowe Cr David Roofers Howard Holmes Russell Benjamin Farmers Bank M. Ed THE I 935 CAULDRON Page Seventy three afwn iaf Kalamazoo Stove Co. McFarland Central Shoe Store Phyllis Endres Thomas Electric Shop james Stinson Shanklin Hardware Co. McDonald Electric Service Pauline Hollis Ruth Brown Vineida Behr Ray Hayword Rudolph Behr Pauline Merrill Garland Henson Robert Best Mr. Eddington Mr. Gruber F. W. Davis Caroline Baker Dorothy Fitzsimmons Mildred Balfe Central Cigar Store Mary Lawson Gem City Cigar Store Rapp's Store I Mrs. Weaver . Emshoff G Layton Royal Garment Cleaners Mr. Thompson Hugh Mattix Schlosser Bros. Ingram Richardson Fred Norris Paul Sertain Morris Rogers Lenox G Anderson Coco Cola Bottling Works Leavell Insurance Agency Carl Mohr Bird 6 Son I. H. Auto Co. Grocer Baking Co. Reed's Cafe Norris Printing Office Mrs. E. E. Miller Edith Gillespie Francis Schuler lane Gossett S. O. Black Mary Ann McCorkie Waffle Shop Rosalie johnson I. B. Walker Clinton County Bank Villa Good O. A. Guntle Samuel Thompson Adler Co. H Forrest Store Hugh Norris jim Pogue Lee Mae Printing Co. Drs. Compton and Hammersly Max Fowler Coulter Hotel V. A. Pruitt Dr. B. A. Work Elks Lodge Dr. Chittick Bell Telephone Co. Mrs. Frances Thornton 1. C. Penney Co. Mac Machine Shop Porter 6' Hulbert McKown Drug Store Ogle Oil Co. Wilson Dental Laboratory M. B. Thrasher Douglas Scheid V. C1 L. Cafe Laverty Clothing Store Kimble Garage Mrs. Mary Tull Albert M. Laughner Big Four Wholesale Co. Public Service Co. Grayhound Bus Station Lane-Shaff Poultry Co. Wheeler's Lunch Margaret Balfe Beauty Shop Hardy Studio Hyman's Drug Store Paul Wainscott Levi-Strauss G Co. Mildred Herron I. O. Thomas loe Agnew Paul Martin Harry Bristly A. I. Boekman IIIEHI. . 4! I THE 1935 CAULDRON Page Seventy-four . 7 sg . K x-X N .,, ., fb , XA, H. f, . . Y N X x ,Xu x my 0 1' ' ..,, , . . . W 1 'sh g 4 l . , mann ' ' w -f - .. 9 . I .5 . g " e, 9 E, 1: . ' 1 . 3, .- A' V5 A ' Juicy 'Li6Ij9A4 ' wwlfagfx ffff' 9599 I 4"i.'Q, 5 ff-W 'B X' .. B Printed by DeLaney Printing Company . Hammond, Indiana Engravings by Pontiac Engraving Company Chicago, Illinois is. 1-SILE7.. me w. ...A ww sa," P 'i 'ft- . 'y i . .. M... Y :N .L 'jr' V,-U .'.LS,T' ,W n 1 8 ,lx 1,,'1' an, ,S s ,H .h I -VM .N 6 ,. IW t ,.g1A.H4.,. v. ' y . -1,YfmX1y4..,., W. -Q-H. "1 if' v 42, wx. dl' f x gr. qu, ,I F 9 LX' 4 W 5. M 'X EH vw , R. f.f W 1. 4 .M , WYW . LJ. X..- ,K ,. "wi, Qi we . A , ' .3111 . 511' A 1-,,. , 1 1, .4 11" Y' F iii 1 . 4. it 1,., ..'S. 1,-:.' . gp, 1-A 1 ff-ggi'-' '.f'5'l1 . 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Suggestions in the Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) collection:

Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

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