Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN)

 - Class of 1935

Page 9 of 84

 

Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 9 of 84
Page 9 of 84



Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 8
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Frankfort High School - Cauldron Yearbook (Frankfort, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 10
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Page 9 text:

'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+

Page 8 text:

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



Page 10 text:

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