Frankton High School - Eaglite Yearbook (Frankton, IN)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1938 volume:
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nummmm 1 1 M., nl. .nnuu.uy.,u-salma
the senior class
the frankton high school
dedication . .
to the progress
of our alma mater,
frankton high school,
in the past, the present,
and the future, this book
is given in dedication.
foreword . . .
we, the students of the class of
1938, are presenting this year-
book in order that the activities
in which we have engaged in our
four years of high school work
may be seen and understood
more clearly. if many fond
memories are recalled to your
mind as you turn through the
pages of this book in the future,
we shall have accomplished our
The present trustee, Mr. Welborn, together with the advisory board,
Mr. Meyer, Mr. Foust, Mr. Curtis and their immediate predecessors have
engineered changes in the properties, faculty, and curricula of the school,
that has brought a most commendable rating from the state department of
education. As a result of their efforts, the Frankton school now operates
on a continuous commission instead of a yearly commission as formerly.
This is not a mere happen-so improvement. It was planned in the follow-i
ing Way. The building was painted, efficient commercial facilities were
added, equipment in the domestic science department was doubled, shop
equipment was doubled, supplementary reading material was increased in
the elementary grades, and last but not least, first grade licenses were de-
manded of teachers and permits eliminated.
These men have realized that Ustinginess in education was poor econ-
omy" and have striven to get the most real value from the tax payer's
dollar. Last year they added a new heating unit and toilet facilities to the
gymnasium and added vocational agriculture to the curriculum. Voca-
tional home economics had already been added. Next year they hope to
plaster the gymnasium and knock out the ramp that leads into it. We
appreciate their work.
Mr. Foust Mr. Meyer Mr. Curtis
Of all the many splendid contributions, of the
Class of 1938, one of the finest is the current edi-
tion of the Eagle. An honest attempt has been
made to assemble, herein, an accurate picture of
our school days togetherg so that those who fol-
low, in our foot-steps, may be inspired to emulate
and foster those ideals for which we have striven.
There has arisen, within our ranks, an un-
faltering belief that we shall not drift with the
tide, but that we shall chart our own course in the
direction of those ideals, that have become a tra-
dition within our school. To that end, we chal-
lenge, those who follow, to hold high the standard
and dare to believe in our philosophy of life.
To you, the Seniors of '38, I desire to express
the appreciation of the faculty for the completion
of a task Well done and to solicit your co-opera-
tion as you labor in other fields of service.
MISS RUTH THOMPSON
A. B. Indiana University
Seventh Grade Sponsor
MR. R. E. LEE
B. S. Georgetown College
A. M. Ball State Teachers College
MR. HERSCHELL KING
B. S. Ball State Teachers College
Athletics and Manual Training
MISS MARY WOELLWERTS
B. P. S. M. Indiana University
Ball State Teachers College
Music and Art H
MISS PHYLLIS STALEY
B. S. Central Normal
MR. BYRON N. HELFRICH
B. S. Ball state Teachers College
Indiana Teachers College at Terre Haute
MR. LAWRENCE CROMER
B. S. Purdue University
Graduate Student Ball State
MR. EMORY HUTCHINSON
B. S. Central Normal
A. B. Indiana University
Graduate Student Indiana University
Science and Latin
Eighth Grade Sponsor
Seven years ago I came to Frankton to teach the sixth grade. This
class of sixth graders is now the graduating class of Frankton High
School. Of course, the personnel of this class of seven years ago has
changed some, but to a great extent, it is an enlarged edition of those
sixth graders. I followed these boys and girls and saw them join other
boys and girls who came from the surrounding schools as they advanced
in classes. It was a pleasure to watch the blending of the personalities
a.nd wills of the young men and women, who were to be the Class of 1938,
into a unified group.
For several years it has been my pleasure to be the faculty adviser
to the Class of '38. I have found them to have a splendid spirit of co-
operation. They have personified the best that is in democracy in their
class activities. Always, there has been a willingness to bow to the will
of the majority in matters effecting class progress. I have a great amount
of faith in them. I believe they will make worthy citizens in any com-
munity. I bid them "bon voyage" with the best wishes that they may al-
ways look backward with joy and forward with hope.
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Class Play Specialty 35 "Mummies, Rum-
mies and Dummies" 45 Vocational Agri-
culture Basketball 45 Eagle Subscription
President 15 Treasurer 2, 3, 45 Golden
Eagle Staff 3, 45 "Yellow Shadow" 35
"Plain Jane" 45 'Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Editor-in-
chief Eagle 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 4.
Basketball 1, 2, 35 Student Manager 45
Vice-President 15 Golden Eagle Staff 45
Sports Committee 45 Stage Manager 3.
N ORMA BRADDICK
Chorus 25 Secretary 35 Literary Staff Ed-
"Yellow Shadow" 35 Basketball 25 "Mum-
mies, Rummies, and Dummies" 45 Busi-
ness Manager of Eagle 4.
Orchestra 1, 2, 45 B-and 1, 2, 3, 45 Secre-
tary-treasurer of Industrial Arts Depart-
ment 25 Golden Eagle Staff 3, 45 Business
Manager 35 "Plain Jane" 4.
FRANCES BETTY DAVIS
Feature Committee 45 4-H club.
Style Show 15 "Yellow Shadow" Manager
35 Business Manager 45 Golden Eagle
Staff 45 Calendar Committee 4.
BEATRICE BUSBY HERSCHELL DRAKE
Sunshine Club 45 4-H Club5 Usher 35
Eagle Staff 4.
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Vocational Agriculture
Basketball 45 "Mummies, Rurnmies, and
Dummies" 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 45 Snap-shot
MIRIAM FEIGHT MARY HORNER
"Yellow Shadow" 33 Glee Club 23 Golden "Yellow Shad0w" 33 Glee Club 23 Golden
Eagle Staff 43 Yell Leader 33 Booster Eagle Staff 43 Yell Leader 33 Booster
Club 2, 33 Snapeshot Committee 4. Club 2, 33 Advertising Committee 4.
MERLIN GANTZ RALPH JACK
Transferred from Washington High School Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 President 23 Golden
33 Basketball 3, 43 "Yellow Shadow" 33 Eagle Staff 43 Subscription Captain for
Golden Eagle Staff 3, 43 President 33 Eagle 4.
Vice-President 43 "The C1ay's the Thing" 3.
ARTHUR GOODING RUTH JACK
Vice-President 33 President 43 "Yellow Alumni Committee for Eagle 43 Usher
Shadow" 33 Basketball 3, 43 "Mummies, "Yellow Shadow" 3.
Rummies, and Dummies" 4.
WILBUR GOODING ALMA KNOTTS
Assistant "Mummies, Rummies, and Dum- Usher "Yellow Shadow" 33 Sunshine Club
mic" 43 Eagle Subscription Captain 4. 43 4-H Club3 Feature Committee 4.
EILEEN HOLLOWELL BETTY KING
Alumni Committee of Eagle 43 Property "Yellow Shadow" 33 Booster Club 23 Gol-
Committee for the "Yellow Shadow" 3. den Eagle Staff 3. 43 Secretary 2. 43 Style
Show 13 Subscription Captain 4.
KATHERINE LAYNE MARVIN NEESE
Style Show 13 Glee Club 23 Booster Club
23 Golden Eagle Staff 3, 43 "The Clay's
the Thing" 33 Advertising Committee 43
Secretary to the Principal 4.
ERMA MCBRIDE v
Transferred from Elwood High 33 Usher
"Yellow Shadow" 33 Feature Committee
43 4-H Club.
Mummies, Rummies, and Dummies" 43
Advertising Committee 43 Class Play
Basketball 1, 23 Stage Manager 33 "Mum-
mies, Rummies, and Dummies" 43 Adver'
tising Committee 4.
WILLIE FRANCES MINER
Transferred from Elwood High 33 "Yellow
Shadow" 33 Feature Committee 43 Ollice
Danville Commercial Contest 33 Vocation-
al Agricultural Basketball 43 "Yellow
Shadow" 33 Calendar Committee 4.
Basketball 23 Yell Leader 43 Vocational
Agriculture Basketball 43 Subscription
Yell Leader 43 Vocational Agriculture
Basketball 43 Basketball 23 Joke Commit-
Transferred from Anderson High 33 Bas-
ketball 33 "Mummies, Rummies, and Dum-
mies" 43 Yell Leader 43 Vocational Agri-
culture Basketball 4.
Transferred from Elwood High 33 "Yel-
low Shadow" 33 Golden Eagle Staff 43
Basketball 43 Sports Committee Eagle 43
Ulvlummies, Rummies, and Dummies" 4.
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Illa Jean Hester
Thomas Miner, Jr.
Otto Stroup, Jr.
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
Way back in '35, when we were meek and bashful Freshmen, being a
Junior seemed very remote, but now, in recalling our Freshman and Soph-
omore days, it seems only yesterday.
An experience that is only once, is that of being initiated. We start-
ed the year joyfully by winning the tug-o-war across Pipe Creek.
In our Freshman year we had the task of organization. This would
have been very difficult without the assistance of Mr. Lee, who was and
is, our sponsor. The officers of the class were chosen as follows: Presi-
dent, Mary Beckg vice-president, Everett Clemons, secretary, Harry Blake,
and treasurer, Mary Perry.
During the year our enrollment was enlarged to fifty-two.
We enjoyed some class parties and also a birthday party which was
During our Freshman year, plans for a trip to Washington, D. C.,
were discussed, and having a sense of economy, we decided to build our
treasury toward that goal.
As Freshmen we did very well toward contributing to the basket ball
squad. We were very proud of Everett Clemons and Bob Brown as first
Upon entering our Sophomore year, we were very sorry to find some
of the former members had either decided not to return to school or had
moved to other localities. This, with some new members, made our enroll-
ment fifty-one. Also our basket ball hero, Bob Brown, had deserted us for
Elwood. However, we were still represented on the ball team by Everett
Clemons. Junior Jarrell and Eugene Moyer were honored by a trip to the
We were pleased to find that we had gained in importance and instead
of being the goats at initiation, we were allowed to help make donkeys of
The class officers for our Sophomore year were: president, Mary Beck,
vice-president, Millard Berry, secretary, Howard Hall, and treasurer,
Last year we sponsored some successful skating parties and partici-
pated in several school functions.
We are now elated Juniors, looking forward to being Seniors. Al-
ready we have established a record for having had the most difficult time
picking new class colors for our jackets. We finally agreed upon cardinal
and silver grey.
Four Juniors sprung to the first team basket ball squad this year.
They are: Donald Paddock, Junior Jarrell, Eugene Moyer, and Harry Blake.
Class oflicers this year are: president, Mary Beck, vice-president,
Daryll Neese: secretary, Millard Berry, and treasurer, Louise Jackley.
As Juniors we are anticipating the journey to Washington, D. C., and
also being the Seniors of Frankton High School next year.
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June Ann Allen
Mary Louise Lee
Betty Jane Moyer
Mary Ellen Perry
Erma Lee Smith
Velma Marie Wisler
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
The Sophomore class entered Frankton High School in 1936 with for-
ty-one members. Officers elected for the year were: Bill Layne, Presi-
dent, and Virginia Closser, secretary and treasurer. Mr. Helfrich was
the class sponsor.
In activities of the school, the class usually had a representative.
Seldom was an honor roll issued but at least one of our class was on it.
One of the high-lights in our extra curricular activities was the pull-
ing of the Seniors across Pipe Creek in the tug-of-war after they had man-
handled us in the initiation. Not many of the Seniors would hold on to
go through the creek. The sissies!
Parties were held at the homes of Betty Moyer, Betty Benefiel, and
Mary Ellen Perry.
While we did not cut much of a figure in the class tournament, we did
furnish our share of players on the high school squad. Our class was rep-
resented by Robert Clemons, Danny Spoo, Robert Stansberry, Jack Davis,
and Richard Cotton.
On September 7, 1937, the Sophomores began the present school year
with forty members. Oflicers of the previous year were re-elected and Mr.
Helfrich continued to serve as sponsor.
In academic work, Mae McCord continued to set the pace. Many stu-
dents found uses for their talents in various other activities. Betty Ben-
efiel, Mary Ellen Perry, and Mae McCord were members of the Golden
Eagle Staff. Evelyn Canfield was a member of the cast that produced
One class party was held at the home of Velma Marie Wisler.
The following boys were members of the basket ball squad: Danny
Spoo, Jack Davis, Bob Stansberry, Bob Clemons, Richard Cotton, Howard
Wise, and Bill Layne. This year we defeated the Freshmen in the class
tournament but were defeated by the Seniors in the championship game.
Much improvement has been shown by the boys this year and next year
we are planning to annex the class championship. .
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Lester Adams George Berry
Betty Alexander Joseph Braddick
Kenneth Ashton Jean Closser '
Richard Ashton Elmo Davenport
Jean Ault Joyce Diehl
James Baker Marion Drake
John Baker Paul Duckworth
George Edgell Betty Hicks
Donald Etchison Max Hoover
Lavonne Etchison Kathleen Hoppel
Virginia Etchison Earl Horner
Naomi Feight Robert Hurst
Flora Louise Harper Henrietta Jackley
Anna Hartwell Lena Jacobs
Eugene Knotts Andrew Miner
Maxine Layne Paul Monroe
Irene Legge Helen Mroz
Robert Litsey Emery Murray
Treva McBride Mildred Musselman
Evelyn McPhearson Phyllis Potter
Mary McPhearson Naomi Pritchard
Mary Remington Marvin Smith
Robert Shawhan Charles Spradlin
Jennie Shell Jane Ann Stansberry
Margaret Shepard Bernice Thurston
Richard Singer Wallace Van Ermen
Marvin Skillman Margaret Waymire
Glendon Smith Opal Young
F RESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
On September 7, 1937, one of the largest Freshman classes in the
school's history was enrolled. It consisted of sixty members.
Officers elected for the year were: Marion Drake, president g Henrietta
Jackley, vice-president, Robert Hurst, secretary, and Donald Etchison,
treasurer. Mr. Cromer served as sponsor.
The class participated in three pleasure activities during the year.
On October 7, we entered the class tournament but were defeated by the
Sophomores. On October 13, we were initiated into the high school.
This is an occasion that we never shall forget. Were we humiliated!
After being subjected to everything, including an attempt at hanging, we
were sentenced to be tarred and feathered by Judge Gantz, only the tar
proved to be sorghum molasses. However, revenge was sweet!! It was
a pleasure to give the Seniors their much needed bath in Pipe Creek.
They say that the water was cold, but in a tug-of-war contest the winners
Two Freshmen, Maxine Layne and Marvin Skillman were selected as
Yell Leaders. Two Freshmen, Flora Louise Harper and Phyllis Potter,
had parts in "Plain Jane." Two Freshmen, Donald Etchison and Marion
Drake, were chosen as Junior Leaders in 4-H work. The honor roll was
reached by Phyllis Potter, Jean Closser, Lavonne Etchison, and Marion
At the present time there are fifty-six Freshmen. We hope that as
many as can will remain in school and make the class of 1941 the largest
in the school history.
Ethel Abernathy Dora Jane Carlton
Alice Alexander Phyllis Etchison
Billy Barton Wanita Etchison
Herschell Benefiel Naomi Granger
Lauray Berry Eleanor Harper
Ethel Bromback Erma Jean Hoover
Mary Buckles Robert Hughes
Swart Burchette Jean Ann King
Harold Kirkpatrick Robert Neff
Judith Merrill Murice Procter
Herschell Miller Wilbur Remington
Edna Mae Mills Frances Scott
Richard Mills Gene Silvey
Cecilia Mroz Susan Sipple
Eugene Murray Edwin Smith
Ruby Musselman Donna Jean Soots
Helen Adams Harold Dwiggens
Donald Botts Chester Ellis
Florence Closser Marilyn Flo1'a
Clyde Cunningham Sara Mae Granger
Ruth Cunningham Gloria Jean Greene
Glennard Daugherty Minyoughn Grimes
Charles Dickinson Billy Hays
Betty Duckworth Jean Hays
Edith Henry Betty Miller
Robert Holland Mary Jane Neff
Wayne Jack Peggy Potter
James King Frances Skillman
William Lamb Elizabeth Smith
Marion Loser Robert Spradlin
Lucille Loudenback Robert Swinford
Jerome Mason Virginia Trissel
Standing left to 1'ight: Bill Barber, Mary E. Horner, Arthur Gooding,
Bob Birkinbine, Mr. Smith, coach, John Busby, Willie Miner,
Earl Mason, Betty King, Jane Beck, and Marland McCord.
Seated or reclining left to right: Lloyd Birkinbine, Merlin Gantz, Mar-
vin Neese, and Gene Wise.
THE YELLOW SHADOW
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Nell Travis ..........,....,..,... Jane Beck Jed Travis .,..,...,,.,...,.. Merlin Gantz
Gilbert Wright ......,..,.. John Busby Herbert Marvin ..., Arthur Gooding
Alice Perkins ,,..,.C.,,,C Mary Horner Sheriff Macklin .......,...... Gene Wise
Mildred Ma1'vin ............ Betty King Jennie Steele .............. Willie Miner
Hazel Wayne ,..,.,,... Miriam Feight Wong Song ...,,...., Lloyd Birkinbine
Dead Man .................... Marvin Neese
"The Yellow Shadow," a thrilling, blood curdling, mystery-comedy,
was given by the Class of '38 on April 2, 1937. The plot was centered
around a combination of Chinese smuggling and graft. The absurd ef-
forts of one Sheriff Macklin to solve the mystery created many laughs.
The presence of a real-for-sure G-man disguised as a half-wit helped to
add to the hilarity of the situation. However, with the aid of a newspa-
perman, the mystery was solved and love found its proper place.
Standing left to right: Junior Jarrell, Joe Bowers, Dortha J. Eutsler,
Louise Jackley, Lee Closser, Janeann Decker, Jack Sylvester,
and Otto Stroup.
Seated left to right: Richard Hawkins, Mary Beck, Betty Loser, James
Burchette, Daryll Neese, Phyllis Mitchell, Jane Coil, and Mr. Lee,
oAsT OF CHARACTERS
Adam Dunnigan ,....... Daryll Neese
Elsie Dunnigan .... Do1'tha J. Eutsler
Marguerite Dunnigan .... Mary Beck
Miss Gadgett ,.......,. Louise Jackley
Mr. Van Witherspoon Otto Stroup
Mrs. Van Witherspoon
George Dunnigan ................,................... Betty Loser
..........................James Burchette Cyril Van Witherspoon
Christabel Dunnigan .....................,........ Jack Sylvester
............................Janeann Decker Agatha Mulrooney
Scruples-Scruples .......... Lee Closser .......,.................... Phyllis Mitchell
Miss Louise Miller ..........., Jane Coil
On Tuesday evening, December 21, the Junior Class presented
"Crashing Society". The plot is woven around a real dirt farmer who
inherited a million dollars. His wife has social ambitions and forces him
to leave his native Jerkwater and go to New York. In an attempt to
lose his money through speculation, he actually earns five million dollars
more. In spite of this, however, he outwits his wife and plans to return
to Jerkwater where he can get some real food.
Standing left to right: Miss Staley, coach, Janeann Decker, James Bur-
chette, Thelma Edgell, Millard Berry, Junior Jarrell, Eugene
Moyer, Flora Louise Harper, Joe Bowers, and Phyllis Potter.
Seated left to right: Evelyn Canfield, Mary Beck, Jack Sylvester, Chester
Cook, Daryll Neese, and Jane Beck.
P L A I N J A N E
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Jennie ,........,,, Flora Louise Harper
Parsons ......,..,........,. Eugene Moyer
Ellen ....,.....,............... Phyllis Potter
Valerie Van Duyke... ..,, .Mary Beck
Aunt Emma Marsden .... Jane Beck
Brant Coleman ,.,,..,,,, Daryll Neese
Clayton Coleman ...... Chester Cook
Howard Marsden ..,, Jack Sylvester
Mrs. Beatrice Marsden
Rolfe Marsden .... James Burchette
Jane Judkins. ...,,.... Thelma Edgell
On Wednesday evening, February 2, the Golden Eagle Staff presented
"Plain Jane," an uproarious three-act comedy. The plot centered around
the eccentricities of deaf old Aunt Emma Marsden, who, to get even with
her dead husband's spiteful relatives, changed her will so that her niece,
Jane Judkins, received the bulk of her fortune. The niece, Jane, present-
ed a striking appearance from sombrero to spurs, with her six shooter,
lariat, pet rattlesnake, and her bronco, Dynamite.
Standing left to right: Mr. Birt, director, Victor Kimmerling, Jack Da-
vis, Walter Merrill, Minyoughn Grimes, Jane Beck, Otto Stroup,
and Herschell Drake.
Seated left to right: Paul Monroe, Marion Drake, Jean Ann King, Mary
Beck, Chester Cook, Loranelle Copeland, Donna Grimes, Glenn
Canfield, Nolan Hughes, Robert Holland, Dennis Merrill, Charles
Dickinson, Bobby Castor, Evelyn Canfield, Iloene Stroup, and
One of the colorful organizations of our school life, is the band. We
are prompted to believe this to be so, because of the enthusiastic support
given by the school as a whole and the community at large. Despite
handicaps, the band has existed, p1'0g'1'GSS8d, and manifested a spirit that
Last spring, a drive was made for membership and eighteen members
reported to Mr. Birt for initial practice. The band had just begun to
show promise, when due to an accident to M1'. Bi1't, the youthful musicians
found themselves without a leader for six months. With the beginning
of the fall semester, new enthusiasm was shown an a number of addition-
al new members reported for rehearsal.
As the group p1'ogressed, the few older band members of other years
were added, which gave new hope and zest. The thrill of a lifetime was
experienced when Mr. Birt reported that the band would play for the
Jonesboro game November 24. Extra rehearsals we1'e in order so that
the band would make its initial appearance in a blaze of glory. Public
response was immediate and an increase in attendance for the 1'emainder
of the games was noted. This spurred the band members on to greater
finesse and interest.
The band is a strong incentive for developing a splendid school spirit.
All that is fine and wholesome in our school life, is encouraged and
strengthened with the aid of music such as the band affords. We are
pe1'suaded that nothing shall stand in the way of supporting the band
and, if the need should arise, we shall be willing to make sacrifices so
that it may continue to be a vital force in our school.
First row: Maxine Layne, Betty Benefiel, Kathleen Hoppel, Bertha
Hobbs, Virginia Closser, Jean Ault, Mary Remington, and Marie
Second row: Evelyn Etchison, Margaret Waymire, Henrietta Jackley,
Lena Jacobs, Helen Mroz, Joyce Diehl, Irene Legge, Naomi Jean
Pritchard, Flora Louise Harper, and Phyllis Potter.
Third row: Jennie Shell, Betty Moyer, Betty Alexander, Evelyn Mc-
Phearson, Opal Young, Bernice Thurston, Margaret Shepard,
Anna Hartwell, and Dolly Ellis.
Fourth row: Miss Thompson, instructor, Wanda Brashear, Evelyn
Ruth Canfield, Evelyn Shuter, Alma Knotts, Treva McBride,
Virginia Etchison, Naomi Feight, Phyllis Mitchell, Alma Singer,
and 'Jean Closser.
Fifth row: Frances Betty Davis, Willie Miner, Lavonne Etchison, Betty
Loser, Dortha Eutsler, Mary McPhearson, Jane Ann Stans-
berry, Frances Feight, Mildred Musselman, and Betty I-Dicks.
VOCATIONAL HOME ECONOMICS
The Home Economics department has increased its enrollment and
added much new equipment since it was made a vocational department
three years ago. This year seventy-five girls have been enrolled in class-
es which include seventh, ninth, tenth, and eleventh years. New equip-
ment added this year has been an electric sewing machine, electric iron,
dining table, and several smaller items.
Field trips are made occasionally in order to see some of the actual
processes studied in class. In the spring, the advanced classes usually
attend the Home Activities Day program at Muncie. This year a trip
was also made to Indianapolis.
The department is organized on a full year basis cooperating with the
4-H Club program during the summer months. Five .clubs have been
organized which meet the needs of the girls in this locality.
First row left to right: Richard Ashton, Marvin Skillman, Glendon
Smith, Donald Etchison, George Edgell, Marion Drake, Earl
Horner, F1'anklin Wood, and Robert Litsey.
Second row left to right: Mr. Cromer, instructor, Joseph Braddick, An-
drew Miner, Max Hoover, Eugene Knotts, Tom Miner, Charles
Sp1'adlin, Emery Murray, Robert Likens.
Third row left to right: Robert Remington, John Baker, Robert Shaw-
han, Bill Barber, George Lay, Jack Davis, Daryll Neese, and
Fourth row left to right: Marvin Neese, Dick Tash, Clinton Paddock,
Joe Faucett, James Baker, Merle Pike, Junior Hoover, Hpward
Hall, and Herschell Drake.
Fifth row left to right: Joe Bowers, Lee Closser, Eugene Moyer, Marlston
Antle, Junior Jarrell, John Busby, Arthur Gooding, David Ellis,
and Paul Murphy.
VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT
The Vocational Agriculture Department was added to the curriculum
of the school this year. Judging from the large enrollment this fall, it
was a wise addition. Of the forty boys who enrolled, eight were Seniors,
ten were Juniors, eight were Sophomores, and eighteen were Freshmen.
This department is headed by Mr. Cromer.
The department furnished instructions in agriculture during the
winter and also a full progam of organization and supervision of 4-H club
work during the summer for all Frankton students.
Boys taking the vocational course were required to spend two periods
each day in the department.
On September 24, the boys enjoyed a trip to .the Indianapolis Stock
Yards, at which time, they were taken through the firm and heard its
On October 26, the department held a corn husking contest on the
farm of Clifford Drake. This contest was held to select the two boys to
represent Frankton at the District Corn Husking Contest that was to be
held at Pendleton the following day. The two high boys were Clifton and
Clinton Paddock. In the district contest Clinton placed third and received
a bronze medal.
First row: Miss Staley, adviser, Otto Stroup, Chester Cook, and Jack
Second row: Dick Tash, Gene Wise, Clinton Paddock, Betty King, Mary
E. Horner, and Jane Coil.
Third row: Mae McCord, Thelma Edgell, Phyllis Potter, Mary Beck,
Maxine Layne, Norma Braddick, and Jane Beck.
Fourth row: Katherine Layne, Miriam Feiglit, Janeann Decker, Flora
gouilse Harper, Emily Deaton, Robert Birkinbine, and Merlin
THE GOLDEN EAGLE
The Golden Eagle was organized at Frankton High School in the
year 1936 under the sponsorship of Miss Dorothy Bratton. It has con-
tinued this year under the sponsorship of Miss Phyllis Staley.
Last year a new Mimeograph was purchased which certainly is an as-
set to any Comme1'cial Department. In addition to the Mimeograph,
there are many other conveniences which facilitate the production of the
The Golden Eagle now has a circulation of about one hundred and
seventy copies. Thirty of these are exchange papers.
Last November the Golden Eagle became a member of the National
Mimeograph Paper Association, at Central Normal College, Danville, In-
diana. Each month a paper is received from Danville giving constructive
criticism on the mechanism and content of the Golden Eagle.
The Golden Eagle Staff presented the play "Plain Jane" on February
2, 1938, to help defray the expenses of the paper.
The paper is published bi-monthly. The wide scope of work on the
Golden Eagle offers many opportunities to students interested in the
details of a publication. Some of these details a1'e, securing of advertis-
ing, gathering of news, art Work, and typing.
The success of a paper is the result of the individual efforts of each
staff member, and to each member is due much credit for the efficiency
with which the paper is published.
Yea! Rah! EAGLES!
M1'. King Mr. Lee
We are proud of our athletic teams. Not only have more games been
won this year than for several years, but also the attitude of the players
has been exemplary. The scholarship of the players this year has been
above the average of the school.
For the favorable athletic showing, attitude, and outlook, the school
feels deeply indebted to Mr. King and Mr. Lee, who have striven to bring
out the best that was in the boys.
Our Yell Leaders, Mary Buckles, Marvin Skillman, and Maxine Layne
have been "tops" in pep, enthusiasm, and co-operation. They were always
on hand with a good yell at the right time. Yea! Rah! Eagles!
Mary Buckles Marvin Skillman Maxine Layne
Merlin Gantz Arthur Gooding Gene Moyer
WITH THE EAGLES
LOSE OPENER. Frankton 25-Summitville 30. Opening against a
veteran Goblin crew, the boys looked impressive even though they lost.
The game was hard fought and exceptionally well played for an opening
game. With the score tied at the half, Summitville hit an uncanny 7
out of 13 shots in the third quarter to take a lead which, despite the
Eagle rally, could not be overcome. Gantz and Moyer led the Eagles.
Our reserves lost a close one 17 to 15.
BETTER. Frankton 32-Goldsmith 25. The Eagles had a hard time
defeating this hard-fighting and underrated Goldsmith five. The locals
led all the way to coast in with their fi1'st win. Bob Clemons hit for 12
points to lead, Gantz hit three buckets for second honors. The Frankton
seconds came through to win 30 to 9.
STILL BETTER. Frankton 32-Walnut Grove 17. The Eagles had
little trouble downing the Walnut Grove team. They were never forced
at any time. Clemons with eleven points again led the home team.
Gantz and Moyer both threw in three buckets. Our reserves squeezed
through with a 15 to 14 win.
WOW l SOME GAME. Frankton 22-Elwood 26 fOvertimeJ. Before a
near capacity crowd the Eagles battled a highly-touted Panther team
into an overtime before losing in a see-saw-game. The score was tied 20
to 20 at the end of the regulation playing time. Elwood came back in the
overtime to fast break and score three buckets to Frankton's one. Inabil-
ity to hit free throws cost the Eagles to lose this game. Moyer and Clem-
ons led the team in scoring. Elwood's reserves edged out our boys 17 to 16.
LOSE CLOSE ONE. Frankton 19-Jonesboro 22. Although they dis-
played a good defense, the Eagles lost again th1'ough inability to hit.
Our boys missed ten throws from the charity line which could easily have
won the game. Clemons was the outstanding player of the evening, gar-
nering nine points.
UP AGAIN. Frankton 33-Cicero 17. Our Eagles piled up a 21 to 7
sco1'e at the half and then coasted in to an easy victory. Clemons led the
first half assault then Gantz took over the lead in the final half. The boys
really clicked in this game and could have scored at will.
WOLLOPED! Frankton 13-Middletown 32. This game was a night-
Bob Clemons Junior Jarrell Donald Paddock
mare. Our boys had an off night, and on the small Middletown floor, the
Cossacks ran wild. Wright, Cossack center, was the outstanding boy on
the floor. Maybe we can even things up when they come here.
HARD TO LOSE. Frankton 27-Lapel 29. Lapel won this nip and tuck
affair by means of a last second goal by Heiny. This game was a thriller
all the way. The Eagles continue to be hounded by a jinx on close games.
Clemons led the Eagles with Gantz a close second. Our Sophomore re-
serves lost their third straight game.
ON TOP. Frankton 28-Sharpsville 25. For the first time in three
years our Eagles beat Sharpsville. The boys enjoyed a comfortable lead
all the way until Clemons was forced out on personals, then the Bulldogs
came up strong. Clemons again led in scoring with eleven markers. The
seconds led by Stansberry blasted out a 29 to 20 victory.
TOUGH ONE LOST. Frankton 21-Markleville 24. In a well-played
game our Eagles lost another close one to the Arabians. Our boys lost
because of inability to hit free throws, missing a total of eight. It was an-
other see-saw game which saw the lead change hands rapidly throughout
the game. Clemons again led with five buckets. D. Snideman also hit
the drapes for five.
JINX STILL HOLDS. Frankton 26-Jonesboro 28. If our boys could
have hit their free throws, they would have had another win. The boys
missed nine chances from the charity line. During this game the score
was tied seven different times, and never was there more than three points
separating the two teams. Bob Clemons hit the nets for eight buckets
to lead in scoring.
JINX! JINX! JINX! Frankton 28-Westfield 29. Our lads fought hard
for this one only to lose by the lone tally. Westfield jumped into an
eight point lead at the intermission, but were nearly overcome by the last
half rush of the Eagles. Clemons registered fourteen points for scoring
honors. A little lad named Beauchamp hit four from the center line to
keep Westfield in the lead. Our Sophomore hopefuls edged out the West-
field seconds 30 to 29 with Stansberry and H. Wise leading.
WE WIN. Frankton 34-Windfall 30. Our Eagles had a hard time
downing a fighting band of Dragons at Windfall. However, leading all
the way, our lads were never much in doubt about the end. Bob Clemons
tossed in four buckets and three free tl11'OWVS for a total of eleven points.
Our reserves continued with a 32 to 20 win.
WE WIN AGAIN. Frankton 40-Maxwell 21. Displaying their best
form of the year, both defensively and offensively, our kids swamped the
Lions from Maxwell. The boys clicked repeatedly for well earned close-
in shots to hit and then back up and throw a formidable defense to again
take the ball. Clemons again piled up sixteen points, and Paddock contin-
ued to play great ball. The reserves nosed out the visiting seconds 21
3 IN A ROW! Frankton 28-Sharpsville 21. Leading comfortably all
the way we defeated Sharpsvillefol' our third straight win. Our Eagles
were never pressed and played easily the entire game. Moyer led the home
kids with nine points. The seconds swamped the invading seconds 22 to 7.
NUMBER 1. Frankton 38-Yorktown 30. Playing great ball, the Eagles
defeated a powerful Yorktown team in the first round of the tourney.
During the first half, the game was nip and tuck but Frankton found the
range in the last stanza and won going away. Gooding and Jarrell both
played great ball, getting 12 and 11 points respectively. Clemons follow-
ed closely with 9.
NO TROPHY. Frankton 19-Summitville 38. Summitville won-and
should have-they were hotter than hot at the start. Their shooting
percentage in the first half was uncanny. In the first quarter they hit 8
out of 13 shots, seven of them from the center of the floor. The Goblins
led 18 to 5 at the end of the first quarter and during the rest of the game
both teams played on even terms. Gooding and Paddock led the Eagles
with six points each.
TOUGH GOING. Frankton 15-Middletown 23. Again a first half spurt
by the invaders won a game. At the end of the half, the Cossacks led 12
to 2, then our Eagles came back to outscore them 13 to 11 in the last half.
Our Eagles were able to hit only 1 out of of 26 tries in the first half. Our
lads played a beautiful floor game and set up a tough defense but could not
hit their shots. Paddock led the team with three buckets.
TOUGH TO LOSE. Frankton 35-Redkey 38. We lost another nip and
tuck game-a thriller all the way. The Eagle defense was not up to par
or this one would have been on the win side. Our Eagles led 18 to 17 at
the half, but fell three points short in the last period. Gooding and Clem-
Danny Spoo Howard Wise Harry Blake
Bob Birkinbine Ralph Jack Bob Stansberry Jack Sylvestei
ons led with 10 and 12 points respectively.
HEART-BREAKER. Frankton 24-Summitville 26. Ohhhhhhh! What
a game! Stone, Goblin center, intercepted a pass and scored with two
seconds to go. The Eafrles played a marvelous game leading about three-
fourths of the game, but missed several set-ups in the last quarter to lose
the game. Frankton led at the half 15 to 13. Clemons with nine points
led the Eagles. Our seconds won a close one, 16 to 13.
LOOKING TOUGH. Frankton 28-Arcadia 24. Our lads came through
in the last half to win this one. The lead changed hands several times in
the first half, with Arcadia leading 12 to 10 at the inte1'mission. Our
Eagles gained the lead early in the last half and never were headed.
Our kids missed several set-ups close-in to the bucket. Again we hit only
2 out of 9 charity tosses. Gene Moyer hit the nets five times to lead in
scoring. Jarrell was close behind with seven points. Clemons played a
beautiful floor and passing game.
TOO BAD. Frankton 26-Pendleton 32. The Irish built up a lead of 22
to 9, but were forced to the limit by our fighting Eagles in the last half as
our boys outscored the favored Irish 17 to 10. Anson, Irish pivot man,
hit an uncanny five out of five in the first quarter, which unnerved our
lads. The Eagles outfought and outplayed Pendleton in the final half
but could not overcome such an enormous lead. Clemons, Gooding, and
Gantz led in scoring with S, 7, and 6 points respectively. Our seconds lost
a well played game 22 to 18. We're off for the sectional.
TOO MANY GOBLINS. Frankton 21-Summitville 34. After leading
8 to 7 at the end of the first quarter our Eagles folded up and Summitville
won going away. During the last three qua1'ters our lads hit only 5 out
of 36 shots and were equally as unimpressive on defense. Never during
the game did the boys click on offense, as they did during the season.
Johnson, the Goblin's long shooter, hit 4 long buckets to lead Summitville.
Clemons with 8 points and Jarrell with 6 points lead the Eagles. Clemons
was named in the all-sectional second team and Ja1'rell received honorable
738 -'39 SCHEDULE
-Alexandria oooooooooooooo H Jan.
-Walnut Grove .... II Jan.
-Sharpsville . .., ,, H Jan.
-Griffith . A ...,, .,.. I 'I Jan.
-Windfall ,.., , .... I I Jan.
-Elwood .ll,l ,,,,,,,. 'I ' Feb.
7-Cicero ,,..... ....IIIllIIIlllI T
9-summitviue ,l,.llllll T Feb'
16-Yorktown ,,7,,,, 7777,,,, T Feb
17-Tourney .. lllll, 11 Feb
-Goldsmith .4.I, oooo I I Feb.
Standing left to right: Robert Birkinbine, student managei Richard
Cotton, Robert Stansberry, Danny Spoo, Bill Layne Jack Syl
vester, student manager.
Seated left to right: Jack Davis, Daryll Neese, Howaid Wise Gene Wise
Frankton ,..o,.........,, 15
Frankton ,,,,.., ,.... 3 0
Frankton ....... ..... 1 5
Frankton .,...., ..... 1 7
Frankton ....... ..... 1 4
Frankton ....... ..... 1 2
Frankton ....... ,,..,
Frankton ......, ..,.. 1 3
Frankton ....,.. ..... 2 9
Frankton ...,,o. ..... 1 4
Frankton ...,.., ,.... 1 2
Frankton ....... ..,.. 3 0
Frankton ..,,... ..... 3 2
Frankton ....... ..... 2 1
Frankton .....,. ...., 2 2
Frankton ..,.... ...,. 1 9
Frankton ....... ...., 1 6
Frankton ,....,. ..... 1 6
Frankton ......, ....,
Frankton .,,,.,, .,,., 1 8
Maxwell ....,.. ,.
Back row left to right: Earl Shawhan, Victor Kimmerling, Nolan Hughes,
Wayne Jack, Robert Holland, Robert Swinford, Mr. Smith,
coach, Harold Dwiggens, Eugene Murray, Marion Loser, Gail
Sizelove, Donald Webb, and Donald Bott.
Middle row left to right: Robert Hughes, Robert Benefiel, Herschell
Benefiel, James Merritt, Jerome Mason, Dale Swaim, and Robert
Front row left to right: Iloene Stroup and Betty Duckworth, yell leaders.
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL TEAM
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM
Frankton Alexandria 15 Frankton Chesterfield 21
Frankton Chesterfield 22 Frankton Leach 10
Frankton Leach 9 Frankton Franklin 12
Frankton Franklin 19 Frankton Mt. Hope 6
Frankton Mt. Hope 12-3 Frankton Roosevelt 9
Frankton Roosevelt 31 Frankton Alexandria 9
Frankton Alexandria 12 Frankton Elwood 19
Frankton Elwood 9 Frankton Chesterfield 10
Frankton Chesterfield 15 Frankton Leach 12
Frankton Leach 17 Frankton Edgewood 7
Frankton Goshen 19 Frankton Edgewood 13
Frankton Elwood 17 Frankton Roosevelt 19
Frankton Edgewood 12
Frankton Edgewood T
Frankton Roosevelt 32
Frankton 27 Washington 21
Frankton 30 Chesterfiell 21 iFinalr
Standing left to right: Mr. Cromer, manager, Bill Barber, Clifton Pad-
dock, Clinton Paddock, Marvin Neese, and Arthur Gooding, coach.
Seated left to right: Herschell Drake, Charles Spradlin, Dick Tash, Mar-
vin Skillman, Franklin Wood, Marion Drake, and Robert Shawhan.
VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE TEAM
Since this is the first year that vocational agriculture has been offer-
ed in our school, the team was not organized until late. As a result only
five games were played under the guidance of Coach Gooding and the man-
agement of Mr. Cromer. It is hoped that a full schedule may be ar--
ranged for next year.
Frankton Elwood 28
Frankton Elwood 19
Frankton Lapel 8
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Sept. 3-Back to school! Vacation over or just beginning for some!
Sept. 17-Ordered rings and chose invitations.
Sept. 24-Senior Skating Party. A good time was had by all Con the
-Seniors went to Turkey Run. Eve1'yone was all wet.
-Class Tourney-Seniors victorious! Whee! Celebration par-
ty at Mr. Smith's. Who ate the most hot dogs?
-Boys received belt buckles. Hot stuff!
13-Freshmen Initiation. Unlucky thirteen. Another time the
Seniors were all wet!
Oct. 21-25-Teacher's Convention. Aw Heck! No School.
Oct. 26-School Night at Christian Church. Seniors won Attendance
Prize for the third time.
28-Fall Festival-Senior boys put on "Mummies, Rummies, and
Dummies" and introduced Princess Paducah to the world.
3-Received rings after waiting patiently for two months. What's
Betty K. doing with two Senior rings?
Nov. 10-Victory March. Where did so many kids come from and why
so long to get back?
-Seniors see Butler-Western State Football Game!
-Eagle Staff appointed. Now get to work.
Nov. 24-29-Thanksgiving Vacation.
17-Received calling cards. Have a card?
21-Juniors give "Crashing Society." Very good.
24-Christmas Vacation. Many girls got dime-ones.
3-Back to school. How did Santa treat you?
Jan. 17-24-Annual Sales Drive. Heap big success.
26-Chester gets fountain pen award for selling most Eagles. What
a salesman! Wilbur's team gets box of candy for highest team
Commerce Department presents "Plain Jane". We didn't know
Thelma could ride a horse!
16-Senior Skating Party-looks easy doesn't it?
-Hee! Haw! The donkeys are here. Everyone looks for his
brother or sister!
8-Seniors present class play.
17-Baccalaureate Services at Christian Church. How dignified
the Seniors look in caps and gowns.
18-All aboard for Washington.
23-Home again! Tired but happy.
25-Commencement. Good-bye to F. H. S.
At 7:00 P. M. October 13, 1937, Cwhich by the way was not unlucky
for the Freshmenl the Seniors initiated the very green Freshmen. The
registration seemed to have them all fooled, including Mr. Cromer. One
young ladyl ?J even went so far as to try to knock a few teeth down Dick
When finally escorted to the dressing rooms they looked like the
last surviving members of a perishing Indian race.
When the boxing matches were staged, John Busby probably won-
dereill what hit him. He soon found that some of those Freshmen were
Judge Gantz could be heard condemning the culprits to a tar and feath-
ering which they took very sweetly as the tar happened to be molasses.
After living through Wise's Inferno, which consisted of electricity, flour,
stubbed toes, mud, and sawdust, Cwhew! what a combinationj the Fresh-
men were lassoed and walked to the creek, where a tug-of-war took place.
It seems as though Margaret Laycock and Betty Loser received the worst
end of this by accidently falling in the water, or maybe they were trying
to swim. However, don't believe the Freshmen regretted participating in
the initiation, because they had the honor of winning the tug-of-war.
On Thursday, October 28, the school held the annual Hallowe'en Festi-
val. It was attended by more than six hundred people. After the Grand
March and the awarding of prizes, each of the high school classes enter-
tained with some kind of game. The evening was closed with a black
face farce, "Mummies, Rummies, and Dummies" presented by the Senior
REV. STROUP SPEAKS
Rev. Stroup gave a fine talk before the student body on the advan-
tages of being on time. The student body always looks forward to Rev.
Stroup's appearance on the program. His friendly attitude, sincerity of
purpose, and timely talks do much to establish friendly relationships be-
tween school and the churches.
REV. POLK SPEAKS
Rev. Polk, our Methodist minister, made the first of what we hope will
be many appearances before the student body early this year. His inter-
esting and beneficial talk brought in many of his interesting personal ex-
periences, Which brought before the student body the reality of religion.
BIG RICH ADDRESSES ASSEMBLY
Big Rich, our Indiana Poet Laureate, entertained the assembly with
jokes and poetry on September 23. He had us laughing continuously from
the time he started until he closed. The poetry recited consisted of "The
Question", "Lady Wonderful", "My Alligator Grin", "Lincoln the Hoosie1"',
and "Willie Wooster". To close his program he impersonated an old hill
billy and recited "When the Frost is on the Pumpkin" by James Whitcomb
Riley. This was a very good climax and the assembly roared with laughter
TOWNSHIP TEACHERS ENTERTAIN
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Welborn were guests of honor at a dinner served
at the school building during the Christmas season by the teachers and
families of the Frankton, Brannock, South Elwood, and Red Corner schools.
Lovely gifts were presented by the group to Mr. Welborn and Mr. Copeland
as an expression of appreciation for the co-operation they have shown in
working with the schools. After the party the group attended the Junior
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J A 'PAIR' TREE
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
Early in September, 1934, thirty-six frightened Freshmen crept tim-
idly land they hoped, unnoticedl into the assembly of Frankton High
School. They were not long in finding why upper clazsmen stared at them
so curiously, because in biology they learned that the color green was very
easy on the eyes.
In spite of handicaps, however, the class prospered. The following
officers were elected: president, Jane Beck, vice-president, Robert Birkin-
bineg secretary, David Hill, and treasurer, Marvin Neese. Miss Wimer
was the sponsor. The class colors chosen were blue and white. "Always
Climbing" was selected as the class motto.
Among the pleasant activities of the year was a Hallowe'en party giv-
en at the home of Miriam Feight on October 27, 1934. Members of the
class contributed their portion to gain honors in the school. Several stu-
dents made the honor rolls. Ralph Jack and Marcus Huffman made the
first string in basketball. The class sponsored an assembly program at
which Superintendent Smith, of Elwood, spoke.
The school year and summer, it seems now, passed quickly and soon
we found ourselves entering the school as Sophomores.
Officers elected for our Sophomore year were: Ralph Jack, president,
Marcus Huffman, vice-presidentg Betty King, secretary, and Jane Beck,
treasurer. Mr. Smith became our sponsor and has been our sponsor since
Only thirty-three members were enrolled this year, but the class spir
it was such that what was lacking in numbers was made up for in spirit.
Two parties were held during the school year which did much to ce-
ment the class into a unit of friendship that we prize very much.
Early in this year we made our plans to go to Washington as the
climax to our high school career.
The class had the honor of leading all classes in receipts at the annual
Fall Festival with a duck-the-nigger game devised by Bob Birkinbine
and Earl Mason.
With the opening of our Junior year, 1936-1937, we found that we
had dwindled to thirty-two members. This year was the most interesting
of all the years that we had experienced. We were kept on our toes with
our many activities.
Early in the year, we co-sponsored a skating party with the Sopho-
mores that was quite successful. Parties were held at the homes of Jane
Beck and Mary Horner. We had charge of concessions stands at noon
and at ball games.
Officers elected for the year were: Merlin Gantz, president, Arthur
Gooding, vice-president: Norma Braddick, secretary, and Jane Beck,
Two highlights of the year were the presentation of "The Yellow
Shadow," a mystery play, and the Junior-Senior banquet. "The Yellow
Shadow" had the honor of drawing the largest house of any play given
in Frankton High of which there was any record. The J unior-Senior ban-
quet was carried out in Chinese fashion. The banquet was served by
Chan's and consisted of a choice between a Chinese and American dinner.
Almost every one took the Chinese dinner but Chop Suey did not prove a
tempting dish to some.
During the year we also bought our jackets which set a new pattern
for style in F. H. S. The bodies were blue and the sleeves were white
Cat firstj leather.
During the summer of 1937, Mr. Smith gave a party for the Seniors-
to-be at which time many plans for our trip to Washington were discussed.
We opened our Senior year with much ado over schedules and classes.
Some irregular work had to be done to complete entrance requirements for
the various colleges. Some girls switched to the home economics curric-
ulum while some boys switched to agriculture feeling that these courses
best suited their needs.
Officers elected for the Senior year were: Arthur Gooding, president g
Merlin Gantz, vice-president, Betty King, secretary, and Jane Beck,
Many happy memories of this year will survive as long as the class
of '38 has a living representative.
Early in the year the rings were received and worn by practically'
everyone in school.
The class contributed a black-face play "Mummies, Rummies, and
Dummies," to the Hallowe'en program.
A red letter day in the calendar of many Seniors will be one rainy,
cold, mushy, muddy, slushy, chilly Sunday in October when a band of the
bravest for craziestj Seniors made the trip to Turkey Run. It has often
been said that "clothes make the man," but clothes meant nothing to that
group of intrepid Seniors who. barefooted and soaked to the skin, traversed
Turkey Run even unto the Illinois line iso say somej. Washington and
his men at Valley Forge showed no greater fortitude than these hardy
pioneering Seniors, who dizzy and mud bespattered, viewed the cliffs and
dales of our state park.
The class basketball championship, which had been so elusive during
our previous years, at last canze home to us. At last we were the "Cham-
peensf' We celebrated the championship with a party at the home of Mr.
At the beginning of the school year, plans for the annual were made.
The plans called for more than twice as great an expenditure of money
as Well as time than was ever put in an annual before in Frankton High
School. The product of this effort you now have in your hands. We have
done the best with it that we knew how and we hope you like it.
The Senior play at this writing has not been given but will be given
on April 8.
On the mo1'ning of April 18, providing our plans go not amiss, we shkall
leave Frankton bound for Washington, D. C. On the evening of April 17,
our baccalaureate services will be held at the Christian Church, and on
Monday evening, April 25, the Commencement program will be given.
-And sw into history will go another class from Frankton High
School, and like other graduations, there will be tears along with the
smiles for some of us will probably never meet again. We have enjoyed
our high school work and we love Frankton High School.
1938 CLASS PROPHECY
While I sat finishing my dictation taken from J. Smith, of Schwiz-
zelmonk 8: Smith, on April 25, 1958, a salesman came blustering into my
oflice. Thinking his features familiar, I became engaged in a conversation
with him, only to find that he was none other than my old classmate, Mer-
lin Gantz, selling flying belts for the Buck Rogers Company. As we sat
talking, we suddenly remembered that just twenty years ago today, we
were graduated from Frankton High School.
While we were talking of days gone by, we heard the voice of a sing-
ing cowboy coming from the radio, which we had forgotten to turn off.
Because the voice sounded familiar, we listened for the announcer. "La-
dies and Gentlemen: we now bring you "Singin' Bill." When his face
was flashed on the television screen, we saw it was Bill Barber.
"That makes me think," said Merlin to me, "have you seen or heard
anything f1'om any of our other classmates?"
"Yes, when I was out to dinner the other evening at a cafe on Fifth
Avenue, the name of the chef printed on the menu caught my eye. It was
'Monsieur Arthur Gooding--French Chef'."
Merlin now recalled, "The other day when I accompanied one of my
buyers to the ship on which he was to sail, the S. S. Lady Wally, I saw the
first mate, Wilbur Gooding, helping the best-dressed woman in the world,
Norma Braddick, up the gangplankf'
I then asked Merlin if he had seen in the papers about the great sur-
geon, Jane Beck, performing her one-hundredth successful operation.
While we were discussing the various shows of the season, I asked
Merlin if he had seen the one co-starring Mary Horner, Chester Cook and
Marland McCord. I explained that, although they were going under dif-
ferent names, one could still recognize them. "It is the first one of their
pictures to be released," I continued. "Miriam Feight is directing their
pictures, with the aid of her husband from Elwood, Indiana."
Merlin, of course, liked duck, and asked me if I knew about the great
duck farm in Indiana. "I hear it is 'Drake's Duck Farm'," he said. "I
was curious to know who the owner was, and drove past there one day
when I was near, and found that the owner was Herschell Drake. He had
a very nice farm, and, with the aid of his little wife, they were doing nicely
with the ducks."
Just then the next program was announced. "Friends, we now turn
you to Washington, D. C., where you will hear speeches as follows: Alma
Knotts will speak on 'Socialism'g Willie Miner, 'Nazism'g Clifton Paddock,
'Ideals of the Democratic Party': and Dick Tash, 'Men's Rights'."
Merlin, naturally being interested in inventions, brought up the sub-
ject of television, and how Earl Mason perfected it.
fift y-f our
Of course, the subject of politics came up. "It sure is great," I said,
"that one of our own classmates could be President. I never thought Ruth
Jack could do it. Also there are Katharine Layne, Beatrice Busby, and
Eileen Hollowell doing excellent work in the Senate. The only man senator
is another of our classmates, John Busby."
As all women do, I brought up the subject of domestics. "Out of all
the girls in our class, we seem to have only two who turned out to be house-
wives. Emily and Frances Betty surely are not old maids."
"I see by the papers that Erma McBride has at last found her life
duty. She is head nurse of a children's institutionf' I remarked.
"Ladies and Gentlemen: we are sorry to interrupt your program,
but we just received the returns on the world's champion swimming finals.
Marvin Neese just beat Clinton Paddock by a hand."
"While we are on the sports subject, I hear that Coach Ralph Jack
took his team to the world's finals in basketball, and won by a great score,"
Merlin informed me.
"Well, I must be on my way now, but while I am here, let's make a date
to go hear the new minister, Gene Wise, at the 'Little Church Around
the Corner', and, on our way, stop at the new modern filling station and
lunch room, 'Wells Sz Holz'," said Merlin.
"Do you know who the operator is ?" I inquired. "I was out there
not very long ago, and found Robert Birkinbine operating it very success-
"Well, Betty," Merlin remarked, "times a-wastin'. Let's get that gas
and slip around the corner. I hear Rev. Wise will use as his subject 'My
Reformation'. It ought to be good."
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LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
We, the departing Seniors of nineteen hundred and thirty-eight of
Frankton High School believe it necessary to compensate for our departure
by bequeathing our talents, knowledge and properties to the following
persons in order that the school may function as it has in the past.
We, as a class, leave our fond memories of Frankton High to the
Juniors. As individuals we make these bequeaths:
I, Bill Barber, will my driving ability to Donald Paddock.
I, Jane Beck, will my editorial ability to Flora L. Harper.
I, Norma Braddick, will my sweet disposition to Evelyn Shuter.
I, Merlin Gantz, will my airplane models to Bill Layne.
I, Robert Birkinbine, will my spectacles to Frances Feight.
I, Miriam Feight, will my "giggle" to Bonnie Underriner.
I, Chester Cook, will my studiousness to Harry Blake.
I, Beatrice Busby, will my seriousness to Wanda Brashear.
I, Mary Horner, will my "pep" to Alma Singer.
I, Herschell Drake, will my love for Jean to Wayne Jack.
I, Ruth Jack, will my timid disposition to Opal Young.
I, John Busby, will my wavy hair to Evelyn Canfield.
I, Emily Deaton, will my blond curls to Thelma Edgell.
I, Frances Betty Davis, will my ability to go steady with one to
Dortha J. Eutsler.
I, Arthur Gooding, will my ability to resist women to Bob Clemons.
I, Eileen Hollowell, will my mathematics ability to Evelyn Etchison.
I, Ralph Jack, will 1ny basketball ability to Jimmy King.
I, Erma McBride, will Bill and Herschell to whomever wants them.
I, Betty King, will my A's in shorthand to any one who will need them
I, Dick Tash, will my popularity with Freshmen girls to Junior J arrell.
I, Katherine Layne, will my office duties to Mary Beck.
I, Marland McCord, will six inches of my height to Charles Dickinson.
I, Earl Mason, will my graceful walk to Naomi Ashton.
I, Marvin Neese, will my ability to sleep in the assembly to Junior
I, Willie Miner, will my height to Frances Skillman. .
-5 We, Clifton and Clinton Paddock, will our likeness to the Baker twins.
I, Gene Wise, will my "T" Ford to Raymond Daugherty.
I, Wilbur Gooding, will my bashfulness to Jack Sylvester.
I, Alma Knotts, will my mischievousness to Mary Ellen Perry.
I, Mr. Smith, will my sponsorship to Mr. Lee.
SENIOR CLASS OF 1938.
SCHOOL HISTORY AND ALUMNI
In the year 1900, Lawrence McTurnan, the Superintendent of Madison
County Schools, asked J. B. Fagan, Superintendent of the Frankton school,
to prepare a short history of the Frankton school. The following material
is taken from that report.
"In 1890 Frankton had a population of 662. It has made a steady
growth until now the population is estimated at 2000.
"In 1888 the board of education constructed a six-room building. The
school was under the eflicient management of A. D. Hurst, who, with three
teachers, served the school until 1892 when he retired from the school to
enter business. Mr. Hurst was succeeded by Mr. E. F. Bitner, who in
turn, was succeeded by Mr. H. King. Mr. Bitner served one-half year
and Mr. King served two and one-half years. During this time the faculty
was increased to six. Mr. King introduced about one year of high school
work. Mr. King was succeeded by Mr. A. H. Beldon who served for two
"In 1897 the board of education created the office of superintendent,
and J . B. Fagan was selected as the first superintendent. During this year
an addition of two rooms, an ofiice, a chemical laboratory, and basement
were constructed. Two more teachers were added. A new course of
study for the grades and a four years' course of study for the high school
were entered upon. On April 12, 1899, the high school was commissioned,
and on May 13 of the same year the school graduated its first class from
the high school."
The members of this class were Lucia Hurst, Helen Hurst, Luther
Langston, and Marshall Ferguson.
The school, until 1917, was controlled by town boards, who between
the years 1899 to 1917, appointed both a superintendent and a principal
to direct the school. The following superintendents served since Mr.
Fagan: Claude Brown, C. O. Todd, Daisy Kline, and Daisy French. From
1900 to the present the following principals have served: C. E. Green,
Blanche Merry, Gae Myers, Mary Ulen, Daisy Cline, Daisy French, Earl
Martin, Violet Ward, Jerry Nuding, A. E. Wrentmore, John W. Reynolds,
George Simmons, and M. A. Copeland.
In 1921, a new building was completed just west of the old building.
In 1927, an adequate gymnasium was completed. At the beginning of the
school year of 1937 the school plant consisted of nineteen class rooms, a
high school assembly, a shop, a gymnasium, and a laboratory. In Septem-
ber, 1937, four hundred four students enrolled in the schoool, thirty of
whom are Seniors. The school has grown rapidly in the last few years
and already the facilities of the school are overcrowded. This year the
faculty consists of sixteen teachers.
Since the first class was graduated in 1899, the school has graduated
over five hundred students.
The committee lacked both definite information and space for a de-
tailed account of classes and graduates, but hopes that the old grads will
find pleasure in reminiscences suggested by the pictures on the following
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We desire to express our appreci-
ation to the people and firms who
have advertised in our annual. W ith-
out their splendid co-operation this,
the third edition of the Eagle, could
not have been presented. We ask
that you give them your patronage.
They have shown that they take
pride in aiding a movement that has
for its purpose the betterment of
our school and community.
-The Eagle Staff
advertisements and jokes
Jokes are the cayenne of conversa-
tion, and the salt of life.-Chatfield.
Be not affronted at a joke. If one
throw salt at thee, thou wilt receive
no harm, unless thou art raw.
If anything is spoken in jest, it is
not fair to turn it to earnest.
He who never relaxes into sport-
iveness is a wearisome companion.
"Everything To Build Anything"
Coal Paint Glass Posts
Brick Tile Cement
Phone 1 14
The 1938 eagle printed by
THE FRANKTON PRESS
L. Lester Meredith, F271 Manager
KEEP GOING, SENIORS
Continue Your Education By Taking A
THEY ARE ALWAYS
EDUCATIONAL AND WORTHWHILE
T l ph 5634-R 1332 E. Jackson
ECONOMY FEED STORE
FEED FOR STOCK AND POULTRY
BABY CHICKS POULTRY SUPPLIE
Frankton, Indiana Telephone 36
Jack and George say .....
"EAT Moms ICE CREAM"
ELWOOD SWEET SHOP
WE SPECIALIZE IN
STEAKS,CHOPS AND LUNCHES
110S thAde1' St El dId
FARMER'S GRAIN AND
Frankton Phone 94
AN EYE FOR FIGURES
He gazed upon her figure so round, so curved and slim
And marveled at the delight "she" had aroused in him.
For she wasn't any kind of a person that he could take on a date,
Not for a Math Instructor-"she" was a figure 8.
Janeanne Decker: "Why is it you haven't much hair on your head?"
Mr. Lee: "Don't you know grass doesn't grow on a busy street ?"
Janeanne: "Oh! I see. It can't get up through the concrete."
SPECIAL POTTED TOMATOES Jersey and GUGFTISGY
FLOWER!! PLANTS M ' L K
All Kinds of Plants by
Dozen, Hundred or Thousand
EAST END GREENHOUSE
Best for You and Baby Too
"Say It With Flowers"
23rd and Columbus Avenue
PIANO TUNER .111 coox
and GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS
PAPER HANGER THEMARKET
, FOR YOUR COMMUNITY
Out of School Lge into LU'e's School
May the knowledge you have received from books be used
to find your niche in life, and to make this world a better
place in which to live.
ELWOOD BANK SUPPLY COMPANY
Elmer Cox, Manager
COMMERCIAL PRINTING OFFICE SUPPLIES
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
FRANKTON PHONE 23
R E T Z DEPENDABLE
SPORTlNG Goons STORE FOR THE
Wholesale and Retail
for the '
SPORTSMAN R A P P S
ANDERSON, INDIANA Cut Pflce Store
Phone 866 North Side Square
QUALITY WISE AMERICA EXPERT REPAIRING
SAVES AT SEARS
E W E L R Y S T 0 R E
SEARS Rozsuclc co. J
"KNOWN FOR FINE DIAMONDS
13 W. 11th St A derson, In
GAT E S
COMPLIMENTS OF yO R K I S C A I: E
L LOY D v S G A R A G E CONFECTIONS-LUNCHES
A n a
PHONE 89 A GOOD SQUARE MEAL
FRANKTON - .- INDIANA Frankton I d- na
ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS and ELECTRIC RANGES
PERFECTION OIL RANGES
DEXTER WASHERS ZENITH RADIOS
FUNERAL MORTUARY CHAPEL LADY ATTENDANT
Residence 21-TELEPHONES-store 64
"Don't Say Bread Say" ....
"There's A Difference"
DAWSON BUICK CO. Compliments of
BUICK AND PONTIAC DR' R' M'
SALES d SERVICE D E N T I S T
H f B tt V l Ph 77
HACKLEMAN C C HARRGLD
IMPLEMENT CO. ' '
Full line of VETERINARIAN
John Deere Implements PHQNE 99
THE D. H. GOBLE PRINTING COMPANY
W. Compliments of
HARDWARE TINWORK A I H O L L I N G S R T H
d PLUMBING Quality Service Store
LEONARD s BULI SEEDS p h 0 n e 9 2
May your venture in your new field of endeavor bring
you as much happiness as memories of your
High School days
BRENAN'S DRUG STORE
K, of P, LUDGE FESLER'S GARAGE
OF FRANKTON .Shell Gas and Oil
Nz, GENERAL REPAIR
HERFF -JONES COMPANY
DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY
MEDALS, CUPS, AND TROPHIES
Jewelers to Frankton High School
MlLLER'S cRocERY COMPLIMENTS OF
AND POTTER'S SUPER SERVICE
Phone 132 Free Delivery PHONE 101-102
Marvin Neese: "Where are you going with that little shovel?"
Dick Tash: "Going to bury my past."
Marvin: "Man, you need a steam shovel."
Jenny Shell: "I'm one girl in a thousand."
Bill Layne: f'Who's been telling you about my past ?"
Lee Closser: "Last year the doctor told me if I didn't stop smoking
I would be feeble minded."
Hank Neese: "Why didn't you stop?"
Webbis Barber Shop
Compliments of the
FARMERS 8x CITIZENS
BEATRICE CREAMERY C0.
MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM
TELEPHONE COMPANY Phone 228
George Brock, Manager
TWENTY-FOUR HOUR SERVICE ANDERSON INDIANA
Q ANDERSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
One of the schools comprising the
INDIANA BUSINESS COLLEGE
Complete 'n ll mmercial bjects
1233 Meridian Street And son, India
HUNTINGTON LABORATORIES, INC
HOYT WRIGHT CO.
911 MERIDIAN STREET
The Wright store for men and boys
MILLER MOTORS, INC.
OLDS and CHEVROLET SALES and SERVICE
219-221 East Washington Street
-PRODUCTS OF GENERAL MOTORS-
CHINESE and AMERICAN
Open from 11 A. M. to 12 Midnight
1026 Meridian Street
Masonic Temple Building
READ - CANADAY CO
MADISON COUNTY'S OLDEST
1. Standard college
3. Accredited by State Department
for teacher training
Only institution of higher learning
in Madison County
Catalogue on request.
J. A. MORRISON, President
YOUR FRIENDS AND
NEIGHBORS WILL TELL YOU
T O S H 0 P H E R E-
Ji l3ff.f,q SUM X01 mf main,
7-iw -N ww G0-Lf Mau 'Wwe
KIEFER SALES, INC.
---A Sears Associated Store--
. ELWOOD, INDIANA
Home Appliances Paint Roofing Heating Plumbing
105 So. Anderson St. Phone 950
THE BLUE PRIIDUCTS C0. 1
CLEVELAND, OHIO S
" Manufacturing Chemists " A GOOD PLACE
An1e1'ica's finest line of To WARM
FLOOR FINISHES, etc.
FOR AUTO INSURANCE
G A I L O R BAU C H
FRANK E. DEHORITY 81 SON
QUALITY DRY CLEANING
1926 Main Phone 842
Wllson Radu' CO' Momus 5 8110? T0 S1 STORE
SALES AND SERVICE
iThe store of friendly servicei
Phones 28 and 389-4
T1-1oMAs 8. MAY RQYAL
SELL INSURANCE GARMENT cLeANERs
AT PHONE 13
ALEXANDRIA ELWOOD INDIANA
KIGER 81 CO.
SCHOOL SUPPLIES AND EQUIPMENT
Represented by Steve Hadley
R. L. LEESON AND SONS
B L U E B AU C H
HOUSE OF FLOWERS SCHWARZ PAPER CO
Cut flowers and
potted plants for 1406-1436 So. Canal Street
1457 South A Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
"Hey!" cried Hersh Drake as he and Jean Ault sat in the Sweet Shop
eating ice cream, "Can we have a spoon here ?"
"Go ahead for all I care," said the waitress.
A lad was being taunted by a playmate for being an adopted child.
"Huh! They came and picked me out of one hundred kids, but your
folks had to take you," was the reply.
Mr. Smith: "How would you punctuate this sentence?-'A pretty
girl was walking down the street and turned the co1'ner'."
Merlin Gantz: "I'd make a dash after her."
ELWOOD NURSERY CUMPANY
2508 North D Street
ELWOOD, INDIANA TELEPHONE 63
F. W. WO0LWORTH C0.
208 So. Anderson Street
THOMPSON MO TOR CO.
Phone 89 Alexandria
ALL MAKES USED CARS
H. Bruning, Mgr.
R O Y W. N E W T O N
SHELL PETROLEUM PRODUCTS
MOTOR OIL Anderson FUEL OIL
DAY or NIGHT PHONES 661 d 333
EAT AND ENJOY
QUALITY ICE CREAM
NICHOL AVENUE at ARROW
PHONE 528 ANDERSON INDIANA
FOR THIS ANNUAL
IF OUR WORK PLEASES YOU, SEE US FOR YOUR
NEXT WORK IN PHOTOGRAPHY.
We also do all typ f
KODAK FILM FINISHING
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Insured Protection for Your Savings
The safety of your account in this Association is FULLY INSURED
up to 35,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation,
and instrumentality of the United States Government.
THE FRANKTON BUILDING 81 LOAN ASSOCIATION
FOR HOMES IS INSURED
EM-ROE SPORTING GOODS CO.
ANDERSON ELECTRIC F. W. WEER
WAYNE FEEDS FENCE PAINT
REMEDIES ANDERSON, INDIANA
208 East Ninth Street 732734 Main Street
PHQNE 4441 Telephone 3503
Farm Implements and Fence
W. H. HARDY AND COMPANY
113 E. NINTH STREET ANDERSON, INDIANA
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