Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1921 volume:
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A Year Book, Assembled and Published
By The Senior Class of Tipton
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,E 1921 gg
To one who has actively guided
and advised the Senior class of
FRED E. LEAP,
Principal of the Senior High
School, We do humbly dedicate
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OLD HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
PRESENT HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
NEW FIRST WARD BUILDING
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TIPTON COUNTY COURT HOUSE
TIPTONIAN L 1921
CWith apologies to Hiawathal
Close beside the shining steel rails,
Right beside the traction car line,
Stands the noble halls of knowledge,
Stands the walls of Tipton High School.
And we love it,
How we love it!
Dixon of the school is Superintendentg
Over all he stands above us,
Stands in Weight, in height, in ruling,
Ruling in co-operation.
Here our dear friend Father Leap
Ruled supremely in his office,
Ruled the "kids" with words of kindnessg
And they heard him, and they heeded,
For they loved him for his firmness,
For his honest way of teaching,
For his free and liberal grading,
For his jolly words of Wisdom,
As for jokes he took and gave them,
Lend us of your heighth, oh Howerton!
Of your length we do implore thee,
That we too may be more learned,
Learned in person and in Physics,
That we too may show our knowledge,
Knowledge in our Ge'om-etry.
Next in line came Warne, called Kelsie,
Kelsie the Athletic leader,
He the man who mastered science,
Mastered it in all its details,
And he gave demerits freely,
Freely gave them to the pupils
Gave them for their misbehavior,
Then there came Miss Wells the leader,
Leader of our Basketball teams,
And she coached them long and steady
Coached in rules of one and twenty,
Of the new rules boys were ignorant,
Ignorant in the ways of fouling.
And we loved her for her patience,
Patience-and it took a plenty.
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And a Reed there was among them,
Tall and fair was she and graceful,
Mastered all the books of History,
Wrote it all upon her note-books.
And she did recite it daily,
From her note-book to the pupils.
Great was her pronunciation,
Of French woi ds we never knew of,
Of great words we didn't care for.
But we listened and We heard her,
Heard the words of knowledge given.
Hash the Manual Training Teacher,
Teaches us with saws and hammers,
And the foot rule oft displays he
In the use of marking straight lines.
Then there comes the dear Miss Hadley
Showing how to make the good things,
That will captivate the fellows.
For we reach them through their stomachs
Next in line comes Pate our mother
Mother of the English language.
And Miss Brown the Latin teacher
Watches all girls in the ninth year,
Keeps them from the ways of wandering,
Wandering in forbidden places.
Things of Beauty makes Miss Fisher,
For the art is her real pleasure.
Mrs. Love, who teaches music,
Muhic for which she is famous,
Famous for her voice and playing,
Playing and directing music.
Short Hand, Typing, suits Miss Dem.aree,
Languages she also teaches,
Teaches that for which she's needed,
Needed in the course of High School.
Last, not least comes Mrs. Dickey,
Social problems she discusses,
English also she assists in,
Of the languages we should master.
Thus the faculty of Tipton High School,
Stands complete in one and twenty.
TIPTONIAN . 192
"A little nonsense now and then is relished
by the best of men."
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MISS EDNA WATSON
"To judgc hcr well, you must know
Principal of thc Junior High School-
graduatecl from Elwood High School-
has taught most of the time in Tipton
MR. FRED E. LEAP
"XVith malice toward nonc, with char-
ity for ull."
Principalof the Senior High School,
graduated from Sharpesvillc High
School, taught at Swingtown country
school, Sharpcsville grades, Goldsmith
Bunker llill, Sharpcsville 3 years,
Principal at Tipton.
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"And she has a record of
which to be proud."
"Silence and modesty are the
best ornaments of women."
"Without the rich heart
wealth is an ugly beggar."
"A face demure, but, oh
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MISS BROWN MISS REED
"Be not wise in your own "Love is the basis of cour-
MR. HOWERTON MR- WARNE
"Whose little body lodged a "The more we study the more
mighty mind." We discover our ignorance."
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"Some think the world is
made for fun and frolic-and
so do I."
"Speech is great, silence is
"O gentle maiden! may thy
power ne'er wane."
"The quiet brook runs deep."
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WFATHER Serial in our
I5 mo. in advane , Suaday Issue ,
torexold by The Gold Brick
Prof. c. smiofd Q bv Mm'
Worlds Greatest Newspaper
Vol. 1 November 17, 1935. 3c in Tipton, 4c elsewhere.
Editor-C. R. M. Yontz.
REPBLICAN C DID TE FOR E A-
TOR GOV. L0 ELL H. KI DER
GOV. L. H. KINDER
Gov. Kinder, who has so faithfully
served his state for the last four years,
has announced his name as candidate
for Senator. Both Mr. and Mrs. Kin-
der are well known here, Mrs. Kinder
being formerly Miss Mildred XYeaver,
they were graduated from Tipton in
the class of 1921. Mr. Kinder made
many friends in and near Tipton who
wish him all the success possible, and
he may be assured that the support of
our city will be his. just a word of
praise for Gov. Kinder, better known
as "Tubby" to his former' classmates
and friends. Tubby was an all around
good fellow, always ready to take or
give a joke, and a great favorite with
his classmates. Again expressing the
thoughts of the people, we say "flur-
rah for Senator Kinder."
blames Green, a former Tipton boy,
is now located in Indianapolis as a
chemist. Ile majored in chemistry at
Six days before yesterday, cloud-
bursts and probably hail storms.
Sunrise 3 a. m. Sunset 12 p. in.
Long Island-At their beautiful
home on Long Island, Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Muston have been myster-
iously robbed of jewels amounting to
S500,000. Both Mr. and Mrs. Muston
are soloists, and the robbery occured
while they were filling an engagement
at the Palace Theatre in New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Muston began their
musical career under the direction of
Mrs. I.ove in Tipton High School.
They were graduated from Tipton in
l92l. Mrs. Muston was formerly Miss
Order a Sunday paper. See our
An exciting serial,4
"THE GOLD BRICK"
Mrs. Leo Decker
Of special interest to our readers,
as we all remember the author by the
name of Miss M. Frances Carter.
"Business before pleasure" is my
motto. Call at my place of business
for good reading. -Robert laqua.
We are pleased to learn that two of
our former High School graduates,
Miss Ruth Leatherman and Mr. Paul
Richman have reached the height of
their ambition. Our paper has been
recently informed that they are now
teaching in the Northwestern Con-
servatory of Music in Chicago.
STORE CHANGES HANDS
One of our prominent business
houses, The Model Shoe Store has
been sold. Mr. Legg is getting ad-
vanced in age and decided to sell his
business. It has been purchased by
Mr. Kenneth Campbell of this city.
Mr. Campbell has been a clerk in the
store since his High School days. W'e
feel sure that his good wife, formerly
Miss Ruth Charles, will greatly as-
sist him in his business. Readers!
Patronize Mr. and Mrs. Campbell.
Trade in Tipton!
BUYS HALF INTEREST
Mr. VVilfrecl Heir, who for a long
time has been assisting in the H. X
H. 5 and 10 cent store, has recently
bought a half interest in the store.
Mr. Heir was recently married tc
Miss Leona -Aldrige, of Goldsmith.
The Futurist wishes to inform its
readers that in an attempt to belter
our paper, we have taken a step of
which no other paper in the United
States can boast. We have hired Prof.
Cecil Stafford, the great wonder, to
forecast the weather 15 months in ad-
vance. Here's to our new weather
Richmond, Ind.-People here have
been greatly excited concerning the
mysterious death of one of our well-
known business men, Mr. Jonas
Browne. Nothing can be found as a
clue to the murder, except that there
have been quite a few mysterious
deaths around the city lately. The
well-known crooks, Vandevender and
Preston are suspected, and are being
held until further information is
learned concerning the murder.
MAN MADE RICH
Kokomo, Ind.-A "get rich quick
plan" was exhibited here when a large
meteor fell on a farm south of town
belonging to E. A. VVeismiller. The
meteor illuminated the entire neigh-
borhood when falling and people
were almost frightened out of their
wits. Mr. VVeismille's wife, former-
ly Miss Claudia McAfee, is suffering
from a severe nervous breakdown as
the result of the shock. Later Mr.
Weismiller unearthed the meteor and
thinking it probably of some value,
took it to the noted scientist, Mr.
Robert Mock, who upon investigating
found it to be a priceless treasure of
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Myers are hap-
pily located on a small farm near Ar-
cadia--even though in lirr High
School days Mrs. Geraldine fl .eavellj
Myers was known to say "I'll never
live on a farm."
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
LOST-A diamond necklace just
after my engagement at the Murat
Theatre last Wednesday night. Lib-
eral reward.-Gwendolyn Paul.
Friends and relatives here received
a great surprise yesterday evening at
which time they learned that a double
wedding ceremony had been perform-
ed on 'Tuesday evening, at The'Little
Church around the Corner in New
York Cityf Miss Vera Teter becom-
ing the bride of Mr. Owen Ratcliff
and'Miss Ruth Campbell the bride of
Mr. Norman Frisz. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. Clarence
Hallgarth, pastor of this church but
formerLy'a resident of Tipton.
The happy party left early this
morning for a tour of the East, motor-
ing across the huge bridge that now
spans the Atlantic. This massive
structure was planned by the Hon.
David Dickey and Mr. Kenneth Mc-
Kinney, two noted architects, and has
proven a pronounced success.
NOTED LADIES WILL
ARRIVE HOME SOON
Anna Zimmerman, Faye Whisler,
Marjorie Young, Elsie Martin, Eu-
vonne Hoover and Florence VVinton
composed the jolly bunch who have
been sight-seeing abroad for the past
several months. They are expected
to arrive-in the States soon on the U.
S. S. Florida. "3
FORMER CITIZEN HONORED
Ekin, Ind.-Lawrence Clark, one
of the most promising young men of
the Class of 1921, who was a Fresh-
man at I. U. when we were only Sen-
iors at T. H. S. has made a great suc-
cess in his undertakings. Lawrence
seemed greatly :itiadied to our class
even though he was away, but of
course we all know the reason now for
last week he married Miss Edna Del-
linger, formerly of Tipton. Mr. Clark
now has a very honorable position.
He is principal of the High School at
Ekin, Indiana. Working with Mr.
Clark and helping better the city
schools of Ekin, Indiana are Miss
Marian Shook, supervisor of music,
and Miss Helene Grishaw, supervisor
Mr. and Mrs. Hull Cole, success-
ful Wayne County farmers are in
town again shaking hands with
old time friends and visiting the lat-
ter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
Clara Davis is still a success at the
work she loved in her school days.
Many of her fine writings now appear
in the prominent magazines. It has
recently been announced that she is
engaged to Ernest Frederick Stock-
dale, a young man who is greatly res-
pected by those who know him.
Captain Utterback, better known to
his friends as "Kob" has been in the
city visiting for the past few days.
Kob has made a great mark in the
world for himself, he has been term-
ed the "Second Babe Ruth", and
those who remember "Babe", know
from this how "Our Kob" is honor-
AT YOUR SERVICE ,
Am now ready to receive patients
at my new office.
DR. WILLIAM H. GRISHAVV
112 N. Main Street,
x Tipton, Indiana.
OUR BEAUTY PARLORS
are now open
To The Public
We solicit pour patronage.
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Dellinger Stockdale Shook
EDNA DELLINGER. DAVID DICKEY
"Of whom we are justly proud." "I wonder what fool invented kissing."
FREDERICK STOCKDALE MILDRED WEAVER
"Lank and leany, Chilly Beanyf' Suffice it to say, "She's a gem."
MARY ANN SHOOK ROBERT MOCK
"She is of a beautiful countenance." "A quiet and sincere friend."
Dickey Weaver Mock
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5 Campbell Stafford Carter
RUTH CAMPBELL WILLIAM GRISHAW
"Life is too short to waste." "A high stepper and a good sport."
CECIL STAFFORD FAYE WHISLER
"Ye study and be quiet." "Her enemies shall lick the dust."
FRANCES CARTER PAUL RICHMAN
"E1egaI1C0 COIYIGS Of U0 breeding but Of "How much better is wisdom than gold
G1-ishaw Whisler Richman
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Davis Cole Aldridge
CLARA DAVIS FRED VANDEVENDER
"Clara's liked by everyone." 'Smart? Yes!-'Nuff Sed."
HULL COLE EDYTHE SPENCER
"My heart is fixed," "A little lower than the angels."
LEONA ALDRIDGE ROBERT JAQUA
t'Modesty is the best policy." "Business" is my motto.
Vandevender Spencer J aqua
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Paul Preston Charles
GWENDOLYN PAUL CLARENCE HALLGARTH
"A small piece, but all wool and a yard Don't look at me girls, "I'm bashful."
RALPH PRESTON MARJORIE YOUNG
"A chip off the old block." "To know her is to love her."
RUTH CHARLES LAWRENCE CLARK
"Her pleasing ways have made her every- HI. U. will join us in praise of this boy."
Hallgarth Young Clark
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Mendenhall Weismiller Martin
MARY MENDENHALL WILFRED HEIER
"Mary is a live wire." "Fair is he and young HJ"
EDWIN WEISMILLER. ANNA ZIMMERMAN
"His tongue keepeth his soul from "A wee, smilin' lassie."
ELSIE MARTIN 4 ROBERT BURKE
"A bunch of good nature and lots of "Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat."
Heier Zimmerman Burke
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Andres 0'Toole Teter
ESTHER ANDRES KENNETH MCKINNEY
"A hard workerg a queen-weedoluverf' "His name is connected with vampire
JOHN O'TOOLE GERALDINE LEAVELL
"His Irish ways are contagious." "Here's to Jerry with eyes of blue
Sweet Dignity and mischief, too.
VERA TETER LOWELL KINDER
"A conscientious student." "A jollier and more likable fellow does-
McKinney Leavell Kinder
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Yontz Frisz Reynolds
CAROLYN YONTZ EUVONNE HOOVER
"Dark hair, shining eyes, "Just brimming over with fun."
Merry humor, she's a prize."
NORMAN FRISZ KENNETH CAMPBELL
Chase me girls, "Pm full of fun and "An example of what Carlyle called
frolic." sterling worth."
JULIA REYNOLDS CLAUDIA MCAFEE
"She has ways of pleasantnessf' "She is never wrong."
Hoover Campbell McAfee
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Leatherman Ratcliff Grishaw
RUTH LEATHERMAN JAMES GREEN
"She should worry about studying." '4He can who thinks he can."
OWEN RATCLIFF DON UTTERBACK
"What is left to be said? He does "Do you ever judge character by laugh?"
HELENE GRISHAW BERNARD MUSTON
"An attractive, lovable girl is she." "PerSevering ever Bernard does the
Green Utterback Muston
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Leona hails from Goldsmith. She has only been with us two years,
but has made a host of friends in Tipton,
Esther has only been with us a short time but we have certainly learn-
ed to love this demure little blonde.
Robert is "kinda shy", especially around the girls. The more seriously
you take yourself, the less seriously the world will take you, Bob.
Better known as Humpy, is a serious, reserved young lad. A real
ladies' man, no hermit is he. A
Likes to be called "Humpie" and likes to hang around "The Model."
Besides being pretty, Ruth is a very studious girl. Luck to her.
This chap came to our school in the Junior year. That he was a go0d
student can be seen from the fact that he completed his high school course
last year at the end of the summer term. He will be a Sophomore at Indi-
ana University next year.
M. FRANCES CARTER.
"M" comes from Hobbs and is real dignified. Although M has not
disclosed her future plans, we notice that she takes great interest in Domes-
tic Science and her thoughts wander toward that school teacher Way down
"Charlie" is one of those girls who is a sure cure for the blues. She
makes a real leading lady for a young man from Illinois. Her intentions
are attending Ohio Musical Conservatory. We extend to her our best re-
gards and wish her success.
"Colie" is positively unsusceptible to the attack of the girls in general.
The reasons for this immunity is that he is never alone. And the reason
that he is never alone is because he has a desperate case. For information
ask Emery Mendenhall.
We call her "Topsy." She has been with us four long years. She is
especially adapted to having a good time and lets us all in on it. Keep up
the good work, Clara, and you will receive a reward Qmayloe from Frank-
"Why worry? Life is too short," is her motto. Edna is a man. hater?
But is admired by both boys and girls. She might settle down sometime.
"Such is life."
During David's four years of high school life he has been an active
no-ember of the Class of '21. Although rather quiet he is a regular sport
among the fellows.
'To work or not to work, that is the question." "Scrubby" is a jolly
good fellow and always ready for causing some uproar.
"Why doth thy heart carry thee away, Jimmie?" We learn from
English class that Jimmie is interested in love charms. It is the earnest
wish of the class that he live to be famous.
Did she ever have a sorrow or a worry? Maybe, but one could never
tell judging by the expression on her face.
All hail to the honored President of the Senior Class. "Billy" has a
case and a car or perhaps more logically, a car and a case. This does not
refer to a Doctor's case. Bill is noted for his classy dancing and good
Euvonne is one of the best girl mixers in our class. Her pep and en-
thusiasm are inversely proportional to her size. Sumthin's doin' all th'
His quiet, sincere disposition and his studious ability cariy him thru
all difficulties. Clarence is an all 'round athlete.
"Good-natured Cockie," as he is known is always ready to do anything.
He is almost as mysterious as his name especially among the girls.
Hats off to Bolo, the man that made this book possible. He has a
head for business and an eye for a good time. It is said that Bob has no
interest in the ladies but "murder will out."
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"Tubby" or "Kindo," the everlasting pep and enthusiasm of the Senior
Class is a boy liked by everyone and a real boy at that. Here's hoping that
some day he will be Abe Martin, the second.
RUTH LEATHERMAN. .
Ruth is a real part of the musical ability of T. H. S. She longs for
Washington D. C., but cheer up, Ruth-Katie will come back. QBy the
look of telegrams and specials, we hope so, at least.J
Here's to "Jerry," the good-natured girl-everybody's friend who
boosts everything but her own -stock. She is secretary and treasurer of
the Senior Class.
Another Goldsmith lass, she is a very quiet but studious girl. We are
proud of her as a member of the class of '21.
Elsie is one of the most kind and congenial girls in T. H. S. She is
very energetic and is always doing her best. She loves not the male sex.
"Kenie" is the Cornet player and possesses a mind of his own. He is
generous and the Freshman girls think he is a pleasant conversationalist.
"Mendy" as we commonly call her is a maid of quiet ways, and is the
kind whose nature never varies. She is a regular artist and can make pic-
tures "look like what they ain't."
Hert is one of the country gentlemen. He has quiet Ways but he be-
lieves that if a thing is worth doing at all its worth doing well.
Bernard is perpetually good-natured, and full of sentiment. He is an
all around athlete especially in basketball. Does he dance? I'll say he
"Irish" is one of Ireland's mascots. When he laughs all gloom van-
ishes, he is full of fun for everyone.
GWENDOLYN M. PAUL.
"Gwen" is one of our country girls. She is well liked by everyone and
has made a hit during her high school career.
HHllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllilll lI.I I I Il VIII! KIHHHHH HHHLHHW WH Wllllll Hllllllll W lllll HM ll HHN lllllllllllllllllllll lllllllll lllllllll WN Hll ll ill l l l
This boy's ambition is to till the soilg like everything else, he will do it
well. his main desire is to "shoot craps."
When one says "Judy," we all think of Julia, but if Muston is men-
tioned, that settles the question, the prevailing color will probably be pink.
This lad is best known by his voice. Everyone speaks of "Paul's
solos", enough praise cannot be given him in such a small space
Owen is a right handed man and an all around good sport with yards
of smile so real that you would never guess the bitter truth-he, too, has
fallen into the matrimonial snare.
MARY ANN SHOOK.
"Shooky" is a talented one of high school. She makes a violin talk,
here's to her success in the musical World.
She comes from Kempton and is one of the best liked girls here.
Edythe is attending Indiana University the second semester.
A quiet and reserved young gentleman who hails from "the tall cedars
of Hobbs." He says little but even as you and I think some of those prover-
bial long tho'ts. Cheer up, Cecil, you'll find her some day.
ERNEST F. STOCKIDALE.
Stocky is one of those loyal members. Comical? Yes! Witty? Yes!
He is vice president of the class and a member of the staff.
She has only been here one year, but if you want a thing well done-
call on Vera. Her years in high school are the lucky number of three.
Don's time is taken up with the various up-to-date subjects of Women,
even they are almost too much for his broad shoulders. Don's few spare
moments he spends at basketball, or slinging ink to the tune of the last
jazz success. "I Love You Truly."
FRED VANDEVENDER. '
Termed as "Freddie" or Boob McNutt. He is good natured and wise,
I I I I IIIIIIIIIHllIWilllllllllllllllllllllllllll l W llllllllllllllllll ll ll llllllll llllllllllll llHllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllilllilll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllill lilHHHHllllllllllllllilllllllillIllHillllllllllllllllllllllll Hlllllllllllll HH! HI H
1921 ' TIPTONIAN
Edwin entered high school with the rest of us in 1917. He has always
been very good in all his studies, he does much and says little. Edwin is
thinking of taking a course at Purdue University.
One of the additions from Hobbs. Faye is always full of fun and
possesses many admirers.
Florence is a good student and a literary genius of the class. She
necd never fear spinsterhood.
Mildred is a very quiet and demure little lasshuntil she gets acquainted
and then! !-we are sure she will make a successful business woman, or
perchance, take up her residence in Cicero-unless friend Graydon inter-
' CAROLYN YoNTz. '
Carolyn, one of the main spokes in the wheel that runs T. H. S. is the
Editor-in-Chief of this paper and has a score of friends.
Marjorie is one of those demure but intellectual lassies. Her studious
ability is shown by the fact that she is graduating in three years.
Is a very modest little girl. She has only been with our class a short
time as she is graduating in three years. Anna is a conscientious student,
HIIIIIIIIIIIII7IlllHHHIIHIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVlIIHHHlllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHIHVHHHHHHNHHHHIHHHHIHII llllllll I IIII I III I IIII IIHII IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIHIHHIIVHHllllllllllllllllllllllllll Hlllllll HHH!! Hllllll l
To the Public, Board of Education, Parents, Faculty and Friends:
We, the members of Tipton High School, of the Class of 1921, of the
city of Tipton, State of Indiana, U. S. A., supposed to be of sound mind
and as capable of transacting our business as most Seniors, do hereby
make, publish and declare this, the following, to be our last will and testa-
ment, and announce that all wills and promises hitherto made by us are
null and void.
I, Hull Cole, do bequeath to my brother Mike the privilege of going
with all the Marys in T. H. S.
I, Julia Reynolds, do bequeath my talented dancing to Don Smith.
I, Cecil Stafford, do bequeath my cussedness to "Lanky" Snyder.
We, Edythe Spencer and Lowell Kinder, do bequeath our obesity to
Mildred Hopkins and Mariam Michel.
We, Clarence Hallgarth and Robert Mock, do bequeath to any boy
in the High School our privilege of having a date with any girl. We love
I, Faye Whisler, do bequeath my extra credits to the struggling Soph,
Fannie Mae. V l
We, Clara Davis, Ruth Charles, and Gwendolyn Paul, do will our
popularity to "Fritzie" Nicholson and Bernice- Finley.
We, Scrubby Frisz and John O'Toole, do bequeath our red noses and
our pleasing wit to Mary Walsh and Mildred Katon, providing they care
for them eternally.
We, Florence Winton, Leona Aldridge, and Claudie McAfee, do will
our right to talk to all the boys to Elsie Downing and Ednamay Surratt.
I, M. Frances Carter, do bequeath to Mildred Tyner the right to wear
a diamond ring.
I, Kenneth Campbell, do give to Bucko Coy the privilege to love a girl
either night or day.
We, Ruth Campbell and Helene Grishaw, do Will our perfect record
of attendance and deportment to Leon Wright and John Vice.
I, Kenneth McKinney, do bequeath my musical ability to Geniveve
I, Ralph Preston, do will my "classy" walk to Esther Stewart.
I, Esther Andres, will my blonde complexion to Anna Long.
We, Mildred Weaver and Elsie Martin, do will our quiet dispositions
Lo Pauline Nickey and Cleora Quist. ,
I, Ruth Leatherman, do bequeath to Helene Cooper the right to try to
boss Tipton High School.
We, William Grishaw and Robert Jaqua, do will our supremacy to
any Junior who is willing to take the responsibility.
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.g',"-'vm A Q-1,1 -f:': , . . . , , 1- I .
I, Geraldine Leavell, do bequeath to "Lizzie" Eppard the privilege of
I, Mary Mendenhall, do will to "Chet" Miller my sweet disposition.
I, Don Utterback, do bequeath my bull-dog tenacity to Joe Martz.
I, Edwin Weismiller, will the right of seeing my image in the book-
case door to Miss Pate's room to anyone desiring to primp, such as Made-
I, Euvonne Hoover, do bequeath my ability to bluff thru Tipton High
School to Lewis Conroy.
We, Wilfred Heier, Robert Burke and David Dickey, do will our pleas-
ant behavior to Gerald Macauley.
I, Edna Dellinger, do bequeath my right to wear short dresses to
We, Anna Zimmerman and Marjorie Young, do bequeath our curls
to Anna Cunningham and Pauline Wesner.
I, Fred Stockdale, do will to Mary Crail the same privilege I have had
for ilne ,last seventeen years. tBeing bow-legged.J
I, Carolyn Yontz, do bequeath my position as editor of the Tiptonian
to some Junior, providing said Junior is willing to receive a few CD
I, Fred VanDevender, do will my desire to run things to anyone who
is willing to accept.
We, Bernard Muston and Frederick Oglebay, do will the privilege to
T. H. S. boys and the faculty as Well, to help us love the ladies.
We, Vera Teter and Owen Ratcliff, do bequeath our notorious case to
Juanita Paul and Chick Heier.
I, James Green, do will my debating ability and my green sweater to
I, Paul Richman, do bequeath my guy wires by which I am permitted
to stand above everyone else to Mr. Howerton.
I, Lawrence Clark, do Will my right to go to I. U. a year before I
graduate to Ralph Walker, providing that he makes a few more credits.
I, Mary Ann Shook, do will my ability to write poetry to any struggling
Freshman upon whom Miss Pate wishes the talent to be given.
We, as a class, do bequeath to the faculty all the demerits given us
in the last four years so that they may use them for the coming Freshman
Signed, sealed and delivered in the presence of us, the undersigned.
In the year of our Lord, 1921. i
Mack Sennett. '
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M ,,,, 1 - W ,H -,i,u i ,ii , N i
First row, left to right-Lowell H. Kinder, assistant Joke Editor, John
O"l'oole, assistant bloke Editorg Ernest F. Stockdale, Joke Editor.
Second row, left to rightiMary Mendenhall, Society Editor: Robert
Horace tlaqim, Business Managerg Carolyn Yontz, Editor-in-Chief: Clara
Davis, Literary Iiditorg Hull Cole, Advertising Managers: Mary Crail Junior
Those who failed to have their pictures taken with the staff are: Helen
tirishaw, assistant Business Managerg Ruth Leatherman, Calendar Editor.
lllHHlHHNNHMlMlMMNHNNH UNH!! H ll WMM MllNlMMNlHNHHN lllHlMUlMl Hll lll l H H H IU I HUHHlNHHHINHHHHNNNNNUlHNNNHlNHNNNNNNNlNNNHNNNNHNNNNNNNlNNHlN
Members of the faculty and fellow-students: In presenting to you
this, our annual of the Tipton High School, we, the Staff, wish our policy
to be clearly understood. Our intention is to have our Tiptonian occupy
a position in our school that cannot be filled by either the Diamond Dick
literature or by Breezy Stories. The Tiptonian is practically the culmina-
tion of the school activities for the yearg as our school annual it must hold
its proper place of dignity. We do not wish to infringe on the rights of
those who prefer to read the other types of literature to which we have
referred, nor do we desire to antagonize them by destructive criticism. In
issuing this annual we have two purposes, which will govern the construc-
tion and composition of the paper and all that it may concern. These
purposes are: First, to be the means of stimulating in this school a
positive spirit of energy, ambition, activity and accomplishment. And
second, to supply a kind of humor which cannot be found elsewhere.
This annual i-s to be a "scandal scream" and may at the time seem
harsh upon the person attacked, but let him overlook this and laugh at the
joke on the other man in the next column. It is written for the humor
of the school and not for personal vengeance upon any individual. If
we attack you just consider the source and pass it off as the joke for which
it was intended.
We shall totally eclipse last years "Printer's Nightmare," as far as
value is concerned, and you are, therefore, entitled to the subscription
price of ONE BUCK PER COPY.
-Staff of '21.
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1921 A TIPTONIAN
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JUNIOR CLASS PROPHECY
One beautiful, warm day in May, 1929, I was walking down one of
the main streets of Washington, when to my amazement, I saw Miss Pate
descending the steps of the White House. I hastened my steps and lightly
tapped her on the shouldtr. She turned and spoke to me and after a brief
conversation, I learned that she was the tutor of the President's three
children. Then we went to luncheon and while feasting, she asked con-
cerning the members of the class of '22 of T, H. S. I told her that I had
been absent from Tipton eight years and had not heard from any of my
friends except one, and that, Miss Eva Vines. She and her husband, Dr.
Wm. Grishaw, were traveling abroad for Mrs. Grishaw's health and Dr.
had become a famous veterinarian.
Mihs Pate was so surprised at that, that she wondered if all the mem-
bers were as happy as Eva. So We decided we Woull have to find out.
Miss Pate suggested that we go to a fortune teller about a block away.
Miss Dei Paccia, the fortune teller, told fortunes by means of a crys-
tal, which when she made signs over it showed what she wished to know.
First, we asked of Elroy Hinman, our basketball star and woman
hater. He was a prize fighter in Australia and with him was Ruth Wimer
his wife, who was an accomplished and beautiful soloist.
Anna Zimmerman was an instructfess in Yale University.
Don Smith was a great comedian at the time acting in the jungles of
Africa entertaining the monkeys.
Miriam Michel was going to lose her position as dramatic teacher
in Chicago because she talked so loud and giggled so much.
Then the crystal showed a circus tent in which a clown appeared Who
looked as if he were shouting dreadfully,-and who do you suppose it was?
Why-Fred Miller, of course. His wife, our darling Pauline Nickey, was
the famous Hawaiian dancer and was supposed to be the most beautiful
of the circus troop.
Mary Grail was the snake charmer, now, however, an old maid.
Then a picture of the New York Symphony came before our eyes.
Helene Cooper, holding her violin with great pride, and in the same
picture was Peggy Nash, who was quite an accomplished pianist having
traveled and studied quite extensively, and in her travels had met a very
good looking Frenchman and behold! ! the light of a diamond on her
finger shone so brightly that Miss Pate had to remove her glasses.
ill IIIIIIIIIHIIHHIHHIHHW HHHHW WMU! H llWHHHWHlHHllHHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHHHIIHIKHHIHHH llllllHHHHHHillllllllllllllllllllllVIHHIVNHIHHIIIIIIII IIIIllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllll llllllllllllllllll lllll l
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Russell, Mrs. Russell, formerly Lavonne Perry,
were living in furnished rooms in Cambridge, Mass. Mr. Russell was
a talented Latin student and Mrs. Russell was teaching Spanish in the
High School there.
Miss Irene Bozell was the ownerof a large beauty parlor and made
a specialty of liquid powder, lip stick, and rouge.
Hershel Angell was a great orator living at the present time in Atlan-
ta, Indiana. y
Herbert Snyder had an art studio in Los Angeles and had just fin-
ished a portrait of the Sister of Mercy, with Bernice Smith posing as the
Cloyde Porter was at that aime acting in the Ziegfield Follies.
Mrjand Mrs. Paul Lebo, Mrs. Lebo, formerly Mary Twilling, were
the owners of a Child's Day Nursery in Ekin, Indiana.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Clark, Mrs. Clark formerly Daisy Thatcher, were
teaching the Chinese how to make doll carts.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Vines, Mrs. Vines formerly Miss Mary Batzner,
were living in New York where Mr. Vines was editor of the New York
Alva Banta was a great bass singer.
Judith Oglebay, noted novelist of T. H. S., was a governess in a rich
family in Nashville, Tenn. It Was rumored that on the 20th of June, she
was to marry her old friend, Bob.
Parker Dunham was following the family occupation of 5beEng a
doctor. He was the only doctor at Slakem.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Phares, Mrs. Phares formerly Cleora Quiht, were
acrobats and performed in vaudeville every night.
Miss Imogene Warder was working in a large department store in
Seattle, Wash. She took this place so she could get neckties for-Coh,
never mindb, very cheap.
Beryl Adair was teaching Geometry to the Africans, altho she couldn't
understand it herself.
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Bouse,-Mrs. Bouse was formerly Marjorie Young,
were living in a grand house in Washington, D. C. He was a U. S. 'senator
it was understood that he would be candidate for the Prohibition Party
lIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHIIIHH llllllllllllll I llllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIHHIVHHHHHillHiHilllllillIIlllIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIKIVIIIIKIIHHVHlIWIHHIHllIllllHillIHVHHHIVIHIHIIINHlllllllllllllllllll
Noel Purvis, true to his statement in English class, was giving di-
vorces as quickly and easily as they could get them at Reno, and as soon
after the wedding ceremony as possible.
Ines Fuller, Celia Mae Findling, Genevieve Sturgeon and Mable Michel
had chosen nursing as their life work and were all in the hospital in Tipton.
Martha Gail and Lavonne had a prosperous hair dressing parlor in
Goldsmith, which had lcecome a city almost as large as Tipton.
Margaret Cochran had gone to France to learn more about chemistry,
as she had an offer as head chemist in a dye factory.
Boyd Burkhardt was the President's chief doctor and was said to have
saved his life once when he didn't want to live.
Donald Lord, a prominent young man, was shown as a Mormon min-
ister. We don't know why the Mormons want a minister, though. There
must be some mistake.
Cleo Small, our bright little type-writing student was shown as a
Harland Hier fChickJ and Joe Martz were editors of the city paper
of Tipton, "The Rising Moon." Chick was happy and not nearly so sleepy
looking a.s he had been in '21, because he had won that Freshman girl's
Dorothy Thomas although married was still studying chemistry at a
college in Virginia. We are all in hope that she will become grrat some day.
Edith Sowers was as quiet as ever and was teaching music in the
public schools of San Francisco.
Ednamae Surratt was main librarian for the President. Ruth Thorax
was seen enjoying a wonderful summer day in her orange grove in Cali-
fornia. As Miss Pate and I both liked oranges, we decided we would
visit her at once.
Raymond Wimer had become a very prosperous lawyer in Florida.
Surprising things must happen.
Carroll Blount was principal of Shortridge High School. She seemed
to be very proud of a large diamond on her left hand which was presented
by a member of the class of '19,
Anna Long was teaching Latin in Shortridge, and she was to fill Car-
roll's place after the big event happened,
We had heard considerable about the President in this revelation but
I hadn't asked who he was, nor had Miss Pate told me. Then we saw him in
the crystal before us Garth Marine.
Margaret McCreary, last but not least of our class, was seen baking
cakes for a large restaurant in Indianapolis,
Miss Pate and I had a long talk then, over the things which we had
learned. We decided to get together every 10 years and have a chat.
-E. F. Stewart
First row, left to right'-Victor Vines, Elroy Hinman, Owen Rateliff,
Parker Dunham, Leon XVright, Noel Purvis, Robert Russell, Earl jones.
Second row, left to rightfl.orin Boldon, Mildred Gross, Eva Vines,
lrene Bozell, ,Iudith Oglebay, Miriam Michel, Esther Stewart, Margaret
Nash, Lovonne Perry, Helene Cooper.
Third row, left to right-Ruth Thomas, Cleo Small, Mary Crail, Car-
roll Blount, Margaret Cochran, Edith Sowers, Mildred Tyner, Ruth XVimer,
Fourth row, left to right-Beryl Adair, Mary Twilling, Herbert Snyder,
Hershel Angel, Don Smith, Harland Heir.
llllllllllllllllllllllll llllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lll llllllllllllllllllllllll ll lllllllllllllllll lllllllll llllllllll llllllllllllllllll llll llllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllll llll llll ll
First row, left to right-Garth Marine, Lucy Buroker, Anna Long,
Dorothy Thomas, Daisy Thatcher, Inez Fuller, Celia Mae Findling, Beulah
Campbell, Pauline Nickey.
Second row, left to rightefCleora Quist, Mildred Hopkins, Bernice
Smith, Margaret Mcfreary, Genevieve Sturgeon, Mabel Michel, Mabel
Third row, left to rightiAllen Phares, Robert Law, Fred Miller, Paul
Le-bo, Boyd Burkhardt, -Toe Martz, Glen Bouse, Donald Lord, Alva Banta.
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AZN H NF:
HISTORY OF SOPHOMORE CLASS
When school opened in the fall of 1919, T. H. S. received one of its
best and largest additions, which was the class of "GREEN" little Fresh-
ies. The enrollment was found to be ninety-six, but it is decreasing, a fact
which i-s sincerely regretted.
True to the rule our class was teased by the upper-classmen who must
have desired souvenirs from us, so chose locks of the boys' hair. All were
anxious for a class meeting but had to wait until the upper-classes had
theirs. We chose Mr. Glaze, as class advisor and were well pleased during
the year. Parties were held at the homes of Oren Egler, Anna Cunningham,
and Howard Cole.
We, indeed, felt very proud when Harold Coy, a member of our class,
was chosen as yell leader of all theschool. Likewise our class took a part
in all the activities of the school. As both Freshies and Sophomores, our
boys and girls accomplish all they try to do.
This year our enrollment is sixty-one, We have chosen purple and
white as our colors. We have had parties at the homes of Mildred Katon
and Helen Shaw. Our officers are as follows:
President ...................................... Alfred Havens
Vice-President ......, .,,,,,, M ildred Katon
S6C'Y-TI'e2S .......... ......... C laud A. Crum
Edit0I' ........................................,. Marion Herron
Our class advisor is Miss Wells.
We hope, and modestly think, that we have fulfilled the expectations
of the other classmen and the faculty. We feel that we have also a special
place in the hearts of all the TEACHERS,
We have used the upper-classmen as an example and, as we think the
Freshies will pattern after us, we try to set them a good example. Here's
hoping they follow it.
A -Olive L. Crum
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First row, left to right-Dallas Coffman, Rufus Glass, Madolyn Paul,
Thelma Graff, XYinona Sellers, Eileen Qrr, Anna Cunningham, Mary Vlfalsh,
Bernice Finley, Mary VVhisler, Helen Parist, Howard Cole.
Second row, left to rightg-Dwight Lynas, Ella Mae Hobbs, Mary Por-
ter, Clarice Fuller, Edna VVoodruff, Pauline XVesner, Edna Mae Surratt,
Bernice Leavitt, Madonna Dunn, Thelma Green, Fannie Mae Rediger, Mil-
dred Katon, Olive Crum, XVilmur Mayne, Alfred Havens.
Third row, left to rightif-loward Alley, Robert XVickersham, Santford
Durham, YYalter Langford, Oren Egler, Emerson Ewing, Harold Coy, Mar-
ian, Herron, Lilburn Kemp.
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First row, left to right-Orville Little, Lewis Barrow, Mildred NVest
Caryl Hoover, Eula Kinder, Hulda Michel, Evelyn james, Vivian Addle-
man, Helene ShaW,Mary Boldon, Helen Lane, Louis Conroy.
Second row, left to right-Robert Mettlen, Clyde Phifer, Gladys Pat-
terson, Dorothy Orr, Mary Guss, Lois Hobbs, Minnie Peck, Elsie Down-
ing, Margaret Grishaw, Elizabeth Evans, George Kase, John Vice.
Third row, left to right- Virgil Daniels, Porter Lane, Robert VVest
Horace VVatson, Frank Trittschuh, Rex Findling, Claud Crum, Howard Hor-
ton, Harold Lentz. I
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First row, left to right-Russell Hoover, Margaret Addeman, Alice Bear,
Thelma McCubbins, Elizabeth Epparcl, Thelma Morris, Gladys Decker, Ruth
Beck, Mildred XYert, Qpal Decker, Mary Bolden, Vernon Campbell, Garland
Second row, left to right-Fred Gibbens, Ruth Moon, Edythe Tompkins,
Juanita Paul, Nellie Duncan, Glen Spurgeon, Bernice Burkhardt, Martha Al-
len, Harriet Nickolson, jean Storms, Mary O,Neil, Evelyn Kelly, Martha
Wright, Mildred Ross, Aritha Cole. Gerald McCo1ley.
Third row, left to right-Velma Ratcliff, XVinona Smyser, Carl Jones,
John Daniels, Irene NVilburn, Iretha Alley, Lester Amsbury, Lester XVis-
mon, Ernest Cline, Ralph Beck, A
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First row, left to right-Joe Law, Letitia Helfer, julia Dodd, Blanche
Perkins, Mildred De Long, Esther Forkner, Mary James, Helen Daniels,
Madeline Plummer, Lois Mock, Iidrie Stansbnry, Edwin Parlchurst.
Second row, left to right-Yirgil Kinder, llarry Binkley, Landis Fields,
john Burkhardt, Robert Henderson, Harrison Sniitson, John Mendenhall,
Rov Stunkard, Carl Springer.
i Third row, left to right-Clifford Harrison, Gerald Todd, Phillip Matt-
hews, Harold Cully, Harry Helmiek, LaVern MeNew, Ralph VVo0dy.
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H ifennnv section.
THE BONE OF CONTENTION
fApo1ogies to the Ravenj
Once upon a morning early, with a Visage red and surly,
Stood an angry Prof within the outer door.
"N ow I set that clock this morning. Some '
One's moved it without warning.-
Warning of the fact that it was right before
Thirteen times this week I've set it-
May the Traction Company get it,-
Will it never be correct as 'twas before ?"
Ticked the timepiece "Nevermore."
Then he climbed an old step-ladder,
Mad, he was and getting madder,
While he pushed the hand ahead ten ticks or more,
But another Prof observing the maneuvers so unnerving,
Stayed his hand ere yet he closed the dial door,
"Why Professor, you're too fast, sir. It is only fifteen
And that clock has always kept good time before."
Ticked the timepiece "Nevermore."
So we set it and reset it, sadly tho' we do regret it,
That our clock keeps worse time than it did before g
When it's right ,we can't detect it, neither time or
tide affect it,
Ingersoll's have got it "beat" a mile or more,
"O, you temperamental ticker, are you full of raisin licker?
You could tell the time correct in days of yore."
Ticked the timepiece, "Nevermore."
IN H ll HHH HI HHHH HV HH HHHVHH HHH! l HH H IH V HHI HHH H! H H HHH HI HHIIII I IIII IIIIIII lllllll ll IIIIIIII I Illlll H HHHHHlHHHHHHlHlHHlHHlVHlIIIIIIIHHIHHIIHIIIIIIIIII ll lllllll IIIHH Ill
HOW THE INDIANS WERE OUTWITTED BY
Five years after the first Thanksgiving, a. part of the Plymouth colony
forged inland to start a new colony near a river. Eight families moved.
The first year they had successful crops, for the soil was good and they had
enjoyed favorable weather. Wishing to celebrate the sixth Thanksgiving
as they had the first, the men of the little colony went on a hunting trip
days before the feast. Their wives and children had assured them that
they were not afraid to remain in the -settlement.
The little colony was located in a clearing in which the eight little
cabins surrounded one larger cabin. This cabin had two large rooms. One
was used to store the corn for which the settlers had no room in their own
homes. In this room was also a rude contrivance to make meal. The other
room was simply furnished. Here the colonists held church services on
Sundays and met during the week on various occasions. It might have
been called a community house. 'Here all the women and children met to
spend the day together while the men of the colony were gone. In the
morning the larger room was thoroughly cleaned, for the Thanksgiving
feast was to be held there if the weather would not permit them to have it
In the early afternoon the women settled down to sew or knit while
the children played or read. One of the girls, who had been looking quietly
out from the open window, -suddenly surprised the others by saying she
saw Indians stealthily creeping from one corn shock to another, slyly
advancing toward the circle of cabins. The savages had but little luck with
their corn that year, and observing the good crops of the settlers, had
waited for a favorable time to make an attack on the store house and relieve
the settlers of much of their hard earned food.
The settlers had never before been molested by the Indians and ac-
cordingly had never built a fort for protection. The big cabin had only
one door and one window, so the India.ns must go thru the room where the
women and children were before they could reach the corn. The women
were at a loss what to do when one of them, a shrewd old person, produced
a glass flask of weakened tea which resembled whiskey in appearance.
She explained that one of the Indians' many superstitious was that an
intoxicated woman was bewitched or was filled with evil spirits. Knowing
this, she had just that morning prepared the tea in case such an attack
would be made. Having been left with but one cumbersome old gun, the
women quickly decided to use this plan to ward off the attack. By the
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men! Two of them were fighting another had fallen exhausted to the
time the Indians were nearing the big house everything was in an uproar.
Some looked in at the open window while others crept towards the door,
Such an amazing sight that met their eyes! A housefull of drunken wo-
floor while the others were passing the bottle of liquor back and forth be-
tween them, loudly talking and apparently frightened at the ones who were
fighting. The furniture was awry, chairs crashed to the floor, while the
children clung to each other in one corner of the room, crying and scream-
ing 3-indeed, quite as bewildered and frightened at their mother's actions
as the Indians themselves. They only made the scene more realistic to the
Indians. Not once did the women seem to notice the Indians. Thoroughly
terrified, the savages fled, thankful that they got away before the intoxi-
cated women had a chance to exert any evil influences over them.
If they had made a second visit to the cabin an hour later they would
have been more bewildered than ever, for they would have found the house
in perfect order, the children peacefully playing again, and the women
calmly sewing and knitting, waiting for the return of their husbands to
tell them of the additional cause for Thanksgiving for in the fact that the
women had the courage and resourcefulness to outwit a band of Indians.
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1' " wuxrs, THK' Jon:
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THE BUY Wouosn .
' Lucv W 1 A U
ME AND MUH DAWG
We went a fishin',
Jist me and muh dawg.
We skipped school,
Jist me and muh dawg.
Gee it wuz skeery,
I thunked we uz
Goin' ter git ketched,
'Stedda' ketchen' anythin',
But we didn't,
Me and muh dawg.
We sot' n' we sot
All arter noong
But we didn't ketch nothin'-
Me and muh dawg.
Don't skip school folks,
It don't pay,
Kaze yuh might git ketchedg
'N then it'd be a dull day-
Jist me and muh dawg.
But it didn't pay.
-P. D. Q.
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COURAGE WINS THE DAY
Walter Brown's father had died the year before our story opens.
Walter was now sixteen years of age, with a face which was frank and
attractive. His clothes were cheap and patched, but neat. He had obtained
work in the large lumber mills which were the chief support of the town
of 'Overton. It was Walter's ambition to some day become manager of
these vast mills where he cheerfully toiled day after day.
One day as Walter came home from Work he found by the roadside
a large, thin Collie-dog, suffering from deep gashes on its bodyg some in-
human person had cruelly beaten it and left it in the road to die. He picked
up the dog in his arms and managed to convey it home. He christened the
dog Paul. Day after day he dressed the deep wounds until one day he pro-
nounced the "Honorable Paul" to be perfectly well. Little did he know
the part Paul was to play in his future life.
"Stop right now, George."
George Warren was the son of Major Warren owner of the Overton
Lumber Mills. George, somewhat like his father, was a conceited, super-
cilious bully. He was in the act of taking a ball away from a much smaller
boy than himself when Walter interfered.
"I suppose you think you can make me," said the bully making a fresh
attack upon the small boy.
"I think so," replied Walter cooly,
Walter fast closed in on the bully-angry but cool. George, unaccus-
tomed to fighting anyone but his inferiors, was soon whipped and cowed,
but revengeful. He ran home and went immediately to his father's private
office where he found him smoking a long cigar.
"Father, why do you employ such a low down, vulgar bully in your
mills ?" asked George.
"To whom are you referring, my boy?"
"Why, Walter Brown. He jumped on my back and began beating me
this afternoon without giving me a chance to fight back," replied George
"Well, well, he'll pay for that," said the Major, who though he sus-
pected the truth of the matter, was not troubled by his conscience.
The next morning, as Walter was at work, the Major stepped in his
department and calling Walter to one side, said:
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"I hear son, that you are not doing your work properly and I guess We
can get along without your services."
Walter went home with a broken heart. "I'm a long ways from man-
aging the mills," thought he, sighing. He had expected to hear from Major
Warren but not in this way. As he neared home Paul came out to greet
"Dear old Paul, I have lost my job."
Paul seemed to understand and with a drooping tail walked over and
licked his master's hand.
When Walter told his mother about his misfortune she began weeping
and said, "Why only this morning Mr. Smith came to collect his grocery bill
and I gave him all the money I had."
Walter tried at many stores but none wanted a boy. On the third day
things were getting desperate at the Brown home. There was to be a
picnic that afternoon and, as Walter and Paul were favorites with every-
one, they were invited.
At first Walter thought that he would not go but later he decided it
would cheer him up somewhat, so he went.
The picnic grounds bordered on the Overton river which although quite
wide, was very swift, There were several boats tied along the shore but
they needed repair and had not been mended because the season was almost
over. After lunch the children began playing games, but Ruth Warren, the
four-year old daughter of Major Warren and Robert Small, the small son
of Overton's leading banker, climbed into one of the boats and gradually
made their way into the swift current of the river. When the current
caught the boat an old plug became dislodged letting the water in and
causing the boat to sink rapidly. The children both screamed, attracting
the attention of a seemingly helpless crowd.
Walter Brown hesitated a fraction of a second, then boldly ran and
made a beautiful dive into the Overton's deep waters. He came to the sur-
face quickly and was rapidly swimming toward the fast disappearing boat
before the other persons realized what had happened. He was a magnifi-
cent swimmer and looked like a streak as he swam toward the children with
long, fast, and regular strokes. Not far behind him and fast gaining was
a huge, tawny form. Now they were neck and neck. Now Paul was in
the lead. As they reached the place where Walter judged the current
would carry the children, he dived. As he came to the top he saw that Paul
had Robert and was making for the shore by canine instinct. To his right
Ruth came to the top. Walter quickly grasped her and started to the shore
IIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII III III IIIIII II IIIIII I IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII I I Il I Ill I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I II II Ill
but he was tired and his muscles seemed as if they would not work. He
desperately fought thru wave and foam but as he neared the shore he was
completely exhausted. His eyes were dim but,-what was that fastlap-
proaching form. He strained his eyes. It was Paul. When near enough
he grasped Paul's collar and then all became dark.
When Walter opened his eyes he was in his bed while several people
were in the room and many m0re outside. Paul was by the side of the bed
looking eagerly into his master's face with love in his soft, brown eyes.
Among those present were his mother, Dr. Root and Major Warren.
"May I get up, doctor?" asked Walter.
"No, not for several days. You are suffering from a complete IISYVOUS
Several days afterward, while Walter was sitting on the porch, Maj0r
Warren came up and sat down beside him. Quietly and with kindly feel-
ing the Major began speaking: "The good doctor assures me that you will
shortly he fully recovered. I have come to learn of your future plans."
"The first thing, Major, will be to pay off our debts. You see my
sickness has put us back considerably. After that will be time to do my
"Your debts will be easily cared for after my obligations to you have
been met." replied the Major, "I have made all the necessary arrangements
for you to enter Paxton's School of Business Methods. When you return,
the manager's desk will be waiting for you in the Overton Mills."
Nor did the brave Paul go unrewarded, a gold medal now swings
around his silky white neck and he is the beloved hero of all the townsfolk.
-John Burkhart, '24
.99 .99 .3
A VISIT TO I-IADES
One cold, gloomy December day, just as I was recovering from the
effects of the flu, and the doctor's visit had left the impression that I would
be up in a few days, I fell into a sound slumber.
When I awoke I was in an exceedingly strange place. I was also thor-
oughly frightened, for all around me were great bon-fires which were con-
tinually fed by tall, slim fellows, with sinister faces.
Then as my gaze wandered to more remote regions, I perceived that
the place was inclosed by a great wall, along which half nude men and Wo-
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men were chainedg there was great wailing and gnashing of teeth as they
struggled to free themselves.
Then coming suddenly to my senses, I found myself at the end of a
long line of people from every nation and some from other planets, Then
I concentrated my gaze upon my near neighbors and I recognized Al
Havens, Vivus Smith, "Chet" Miller and other old class mates. Knowing
Al had been there longer than I, I touched his shoulder and asked: "Say
Al, where might we be."
"You here? Tough luck! This is the dark, gloomy region of Hades."
Then after swallowing my heart, I asked myself what I had done.
Just then in stepped the Devil. He asked the little devils if the fire was
hot enough to begin. They nodded. He then went over to the head of the
line and began to torture the frightened victims and out of all that line he
tortured no two alike, Finally he reached for me. I tried to argue but to
no avail. Then I tried strategy. I threatened to have him censored, before
Prof. Dixon and the faculty. But looking closer I thought. "horrors of
horrors, 'tis Dixon himself. Poor me!" He dragged me to the fire and
was going to burn my tongue out.
Then I awoke. The doctor was bending over me examining my tongue.
How glad I was to find myself in my own little bed. Then the doctor
spoke "No use, he has contracted pneumonia and can't live long."
I tried to explain. He would not listen, So ended my first, and I sin-
cerely hope my last, visit to Hades.
.il at .sv
Of all the seasons of the year,
There is none so grand as springg
For the buds are swelling on the trees,
And the birds are on the wing.
The leaves upon the tree appear,
They shade the pleasant lea,
And give a home to many birds
That sing to you and me.
The little birds come forth in glee,
And sing their songs of mirth,
They fill the air with melody,
That throbs thru all the earth.
The Crocus and the daffodil,
Spread blossoms far and wide:
And all the sweetness in the air
Proclaims the Easter Tide.
-Celia Mae Findling
ill!lIilIlIlIllIlIIIIIIIIIlIIIlIliIHIHQKIHHIDHIIHHKHIIIlIIllHHillIHHIIII4IIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIlIllIIIIIIIIII4I1IIIIHII4IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllillilillH4NHiWllllllllllllllllllll P I
NOBODY LOVES A FRESHIE
Ask the Freshman girls,
If they remember,
The first day of school,
One week in September.
They gleefully took their toys to school,
And gaily tripped upstairs,
But Mr. Leap saw them, and sternly said,
"No room for babies here. Go downstairs."
You're not big enough to be high school girls,
Even with all your airs,
But I'll tell you again,
Take your toys and go downstairs.
And down they went,
How sad were they.
Alas! we all knew well
That their hearts were far from gay.
The time went on,
Until November the twelfth,
And the High School students,
Were to parade for their health.
These little girls, that I've been speaking of,
These children of the ninth year,
Were to go, too, but were forgotten,
So they shed many a tear.
At last Leap said, "My dear little girls,
You study so hard, your minds are so keen,
That we've decided to move you,
Up to room Thirteen."
And so pustairs they went,
And you ask "Did they take their toys?"
Gracious no! What they did do though,
Was to vamp all the High School boys!
-Helen Daniels, '24
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"Speaking about the sociability of railroad traveling," said the man
with the crutches and the watch pocket over his eye. "I never became so
well acquainted in so short a time as the other day on the Panhandle Ex-
cursion Train. We were traveling about thirty miles an hour when a train
from the opposite direction came along and telescoped us."
We were all thrown into each other's company, or in other Words came
into direct social contact.
I went over and sat down in the lap of a corpulant young thing from
Tipton and a girl from Chicago jumped nine seats to sit on the new hat of
F. E. Leap with such timid, girlish enthusiasm as to chuck it clear down
over his brawny shoulders.
Everybody seemed to lay aside the usual cool reserve of passengers
and we made ourselves quite at home.
A shy young Junior, fBoyd Burkhartj with a dilapidated oil cloth suit
case left his velvety seat to go over and sit down in the lunch basket of a
pair of newlyweds wrestling with their first picnic.
Do you suppose that reticent young man would have acted so strangely
on ordinary occasions? Do you think if he, had been dining at the resi-
dence of a celebrated home he would have deliberately left his pie and have
gone to sit in the cranberry jell of these two lovers eating by themselves?
Well, I should rather think not.
Why, Mr. Vanbuskirk, the dignified teacher of the common schools in
T. H. S., as dignified as Charlie iConklin's father, was eating a piece of
custard pie, when we hit the other train he got up abruptly and walked to
the front of the coach jabbed that piece of pie into the ear of a beautiful
widow from Iowa, who never harmed him in ker life.
People when traveling, somehow forget the guarded austerity of their
home life and form acquaintances which last a life time.
-Marian Herron, '23
Rain was dripping from the eaves,
The house within was nice and warm,
Huddled together like sheep in a storm
The little fa.mily sat at ease.
Happy were they in hopeful love,
To conquer nature, to rise above.
The son's ambition to win a name,
The father's wish,-to stake a claim.
Let nature blow and storm her best
'Tis hopeful years will stand the test.
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1921 - TIPTONIAN
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MRS. TASA CLIFFORD LOVE
Supervisor of Music
MRS. LILLIAN WILSON STEWART
MISS MABEL C. FISHER
Supervisor of Art
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IllIllIlIlIlIIIlIIIII III I IIIIIHIIIIIIIII III
We are fortunate in having Mrs. Tasa Clifford Love as our Supervisor
of Music again this year. Mrs. Love has organized an Orchestra, Boys'
and Girls' Glee Clubs, and a Chorus. We have been favored with several
programs by the department throughout the year at Chapel Periods.
The members of the Chorus classes are as follows: Margaret Nash
and Mildred Katon as accompanists. Margaret Addleman, Iretha Alley,
Bernice Burkhardt, Ruth Beck, Mary Boldon, Alice Bear, Ruth Campbell,
Ruth Charles, Edna Dellinger, Clara Davis, Esther Forkner, Helene Grish-
aw, Mary James, Geraldine Leavell, Cleo McNeW, Minnie Peck, Juanita
Paul, Cleora Quist, Velma Ratcliffe, Helene Shaw, Winona Smyser, Edrie
Stansbury, Pauline Wesner, Mildred Wert, Beryl Adair, Lucy Buroker,
Beulah Campbell, Helen Cooper, Bernice Finley, Eula Kinder, Ruth Leath-
erman, Mary Mendenhall, Miriam Michel, Hulda Michel, Margaret Mc-
Creary, Euvonne Hoover, Ella Mae Hobbs, Gwendolyn Paul, Cleo Small,
Esther Stewart, Genevieve Sturgeon, Edith Sowers, Mary Ann Shook, Mary
Twilling, Daisy Thatcher, Dorothy Thomas, Vera Teter, Mary Walsh, Mil-
dred West, Imogene Warder, Fannie Mae Rediger, Elizabeth Eppard, Julia
Reynolds, Earl Clark, Howard Cole, Rufus Glass, Harry Helmick, Russel
Hoover, Carl Jones, Lilburn Kemp, Phillip Mathews, Paul Richman, Carl
Springer, Fred Vandevender, Marion Herron, Hull Cole, Paul Lebo, Wil-
mer Mayne, William Grishaw, Fred Gibbons, Robert Russell, Parker Dun-
ham, Walter Langford, Vivus Smith, Edwin Parkhurst, Fred Stockdale,
Emerson Ewing and Kenneth McKinney,
The Orchestra has accomplished good work this year and their work
has been appreciated by everyone. They have been assisted during the
year by Mrs. Stewart, Mr. Warne, and Mr. Legg.
The chorus and orchestra gave a concert Wednesday night, March
sixteenth which was greatly appreciated by a large audience.
Our Music department has offered musical opportunities for those
wishing to take up the violin. Mrs. Stewart has enrolled in her violin class
The music organizations will furnish music for Baccalaureate and for
the Commencement. V
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First row, left to right-Rogert l.egg, drums and bells: Bernard Mus-
ton, violing Pauline Nickey, violin: Helene Cooper, violing Helene Shaw
violin: l.ois l-loblms, violin.
Second row, left to righte-Margaret Nash, piano: john Mendenhall,
eornetg Kenneth McKinney, cornetg Mrs. Love, instruetorg Mary Batzner,
cornet: Carolyn Yontz, clarinetg Anna Cunningham, Cello.
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GIRLS GLEE CLUB
First row, left to rigl1tA-Mary Mendenhall, Geraldine Leavell, Ruth
tfuznpbell, Eula Kinder.
Second row, left to rightfbluliu Reynolds, Marian Shook, liuvonne Hoov-
er, Bernice Finley, Margaret Nash. A
Third row, left to riglitf-Miriam Michel, lmogene XYarder, Mary Twill-
ing, Minnie Peek, Pauline XYesner, Ruth Leatlierinan.
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BOYS GLEE CLUB
First row, left to right-Frederick Oglcbay, Ernest F. Stockdale, Paul
Richman, Parker Dunham, Hull Cole.
Second row, left to 1'lgl1t4'KCIlCth McKinney, Donovan Utterback, Low-
cll Kinder, XX'ilmur Mayne, Bernard Muston, XVilliam Grishaw.
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TIPTONIAN . 1921
One of the most popular departments of T. H. S. is that of Art, under
the able supervision of Miss Mabel Fisher who has been a member of the
Faculty for two years. Her rare talent and charming personality have
endeared her to all, and it is the sincere hope of her students that she will
return next year.
She has more than a local reputation, as she is an instructor at the
Winona Summer School, during the summer months.
Under Miss Fisher's supervision those having the ability became art-
ists and those who have not the said ability, can at least make pictures
"look like what they ain't."
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1921 . TIPTONIAN
Stop Theif, a farce, is to be given by the class of '21--May 4.
The play is coached by Miss Graham of Kokomo. Miss Graham is an
expert in this line-having coached the play of '19-and we are sure that
under her direction the play will be a success.
The class of '21 has good material and are making great progress.
The cast has been picked though there may be a few changes on account
of subjects interfering.
Following is the cast:-
Joan ........ . .,., .
Mrs. Carr ,,,. ,...
Wm. Carr ...,,......
James Cluney ....,... .,..
Mr. Jammson ,......... .....
Doc. Willoughby .,....,...
. Mary Mendenhall
. William Grishaw
.. Bernard Muston
Rev. Mr. Spelain ......... ........., O wen Ratcliffe
Jack Doogan .......... .....i
Joe Thompson ......,... .
Sergeant of Police ........ ........ . ...,...... R alph Walker
Sergeant of Police O'Malley-Clarence Hallgarth
Police Officer O'Brien ............. l ...... James Green
Chauffeur ...........,....... ..... D on Utterback
ll I lllllllllllllll lllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I IIIIIIIII IIII K Illl IIIII I lllllll lllllllllllll lllllllllllllll Hlllllllllll IIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII III III Illlllllllllllllll
The health parade V
An enormous snake
fcompo-sed of about
200 High School studentsj
Started at the High School
Building and went down
and wiggled It. this like something
and made a lot of noise. All the people
the see to stores and houses their
monster go by. It wound around in a
court-house the reached it until Way crooked
Then it wriggled up the broad-Walk
leader-yell the about coiled it entrance the
Then oh then!
You should have heard
Those yells, and the
High School song!
In other words
One great pep-session
Was held, with half
The town looking on!
Maybe we disturbed
Some people, and we
Got awful tired, but
Anyway we had a
Good time and beat
Kokomo that night.
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FOOTBALL IN TIPTON HIGH V SCHOOL
Several years ago a Tipton boy, while participating in a game of foot-
ball, received a severe injuiyg since that time football has been unpopular
with the Tipton public. This year football was one of the specialities of
the new coach, Mr. Kelsie Warne, and he prevailed on the school authorities
to permit the organization of a team.. From the "raw material" available
he was able to secure a very good team. Walker was elected Captain and
astonished the fans. He had never played football until this year but his
success was assured at the end of the season.
Only one game was played, that with Greenfield, although the locals
were defeated they were not discouraged and promise better results next
year when the team will be in better shape.
OUR OLD FOOTBALL TEAM
O, shall we remember that fall of '20,
VVhen we at Greenfield were beaten a plentyg
- When everyone felt stiff and soreg
But mostly on account of the score.
Even if worse, our spirit wouldn't have died,
Were we downhearted? No! No! No! We cried.
That game was fair, there wasn't any cheatingg
Although we received a very severe beatingg
But wait till the fall of next year shall come!
If they come up with Tipton, they'll have "to go some"
For with this spirit, that swallowed defeat
We will sit with the highest on victory's seat.
fBut we noticed that Parker made no mention whatever of his broken
llllllllllllllllllll lllll Illll Ill llllllllllllllllllll I lllllllll IIIIIIIII llllllllllllllllllllll l llllllll ll IIII IIIII IIII II I ll Il IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ll II Il llllllll I I III llllll llllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll l ll
"NValk" as captain of the football team won a favorable reputation. If
anyone could lead a team to victory, Walker was there with the goods.
I had knocks, scars, an a broken nose but my courage kept in the practice
of kicking the ball.
"Kohn certainly could kick the ball. Kob is a handsome young man and
a real football player.
"Old Skinny, 200 strong." Skinny afforded a Welcome relief to the strain-
ed and nervous boys who were hurt.
Boys, as you think, I might be slow but look out when I get hold of the
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Although a ladies man, Owen can sure show his ability in playing foot-
Viihenever there was sufficient time, Bob would step to the rear, give
'em a knock and maybe utter a few Words of thanks.
O, girls, my arms were made for loving and oh, boys, my feet were made
After playing the first out of town game, tragedy instantly threw the
whole team into a wild frenzy of insurrection-"Tubby" fell. But oh! how he
can "knock 'em cold."
"Here's to Al" the only Sophomore who was ready to take the bewilder-
ing' rush of events during the football season.
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Wie know not what a day may bring forth, but it looked as if it might be
a casket. Such was running in the mind of l.eon.
My friends. No one, not in my situation can even know my feelings of
sadness at this parting of the football meet.
The big left-handed "Swede" can always be depended on to do his part
whether in athletics, class work, or student affairs.
I can play football. Hit me if you want to. My judgment is abundantly
VICTOR VINES '
Vines was neither the largest nor the smallest man on the team. The
team possessed no better player than Vic.
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T I P T O N I A N 9 2
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Coach Brown, XVickersham, Muston, Utterback, XX Llker Hmman Burl
hardt, Russell, Campbell, Coach VVarne.
THE GAMES IN 1920-'21
Fairmount H. S
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Basketball is the chief high school sport and is always known as such
over the state. Tipton seems to make basketball players and this season
was no exception to the rule as Tipton had, probably, the best team they
ever put on the floor. Utterback was again elected captain and he made a
success of the game. Never before did the team play in as good luck and
then have the game reversed on them as they did this year. Tipton got a
good start and defeated Kokomo in the second game of the season by two
points. This was the First game that the locals fought hard to win. They
wished to beat Kokomo.
After the holidays Tipton played Franklin, the state champions and
were defeated by nine points. Kokomo was next and they received an-
other beating at the hands of Utterback and his squad. After this Tipton
lost live straight games only to come back like a "house aiire" and win
every game until they reached the tourney. V
Never before was there as good a chance to win many of the games
throughout the tournament. The Kiwanis club of Tipton did a great deal
for the local team and the team wishes to extend its hearty thanks to this
After heading the team for two sea-
sons, Utterback will retire from high
school basketball and take his place
with the Freshmen at Purdue. 'Kob'
has made a great success.
351. ,. 'F
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"Skinny" was unanimously the
choice of the old team for the com-
ing year. "Skinny,' says he will win
the state next year with his team.
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"Berney" is the only three year man
on the team this year and wherever he
goes he hits the basket.
Although this is "Humpys" first year
with the team he has made a howling
success at the forward and center posi-
"Davy" played his best games when
Alice attended. But he was always on
the Hoor with the best he possessed.
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1g21 , TIPTONIAN
t . BURKHARDT . '
"Lucy" played the game of his life on
January 7, against Kokomo, and he has
been a regular since then. - '
. been a regular since then. "Monk'f
watched for his man and then ,got him.
. RUSSELL '
"Bob" did not receive a "T" this year
but he is sure in for a regular place
next year. 'Why does he wear spec-
tacles off the floor and never on it?
"Wick" entered the field a little late in
the season but he will get thepivotal
ket eye. g
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position next year. He has a good bas-
First Row, left to right-Thelma Graff, Helen Shaw, Helen Cooper.
Second row, left to right-Anna Cunningham, Lavonne Perry, Bernice
Finley, Mildred Katon.
Third row, left to right-Imogene VVarder, Mary XYalsh, Miss XVells,
coach, Cleora Quist, Mary Batzner.
GIRLS BASKET BALL
For sometime the girls of T. H. S. have hoped for some recognition
in athletics. This year they were successful in organizing for Basket Ball
with Miss Wells as coach.
Owing to the fact that their practice began late in the year they were
able to schedule only one out of town game. This yas with Sharpsville
and was a decided defeat for Tipton. This however did not daunt their
courage and good spirit but caused them to make a resolution to come out
next year with a winning team.
The star players of the team will remain in school the coming year
which will enable them to start out next year with a well organized team
with some very good material, determined to defeat Sharpsville.
The line-up for the Sharpsville vs. Tipton game was as follows: Ber-
nice Finley, Thelma Graff, Helen Shaw, Cleora Quist, Helen Cooper, and
Mary Batzner. The substitutes were Fannie Mae Rediger and Ruth Camp-
llllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllll lllll l I l I l lll llllllllllll l l ll l l
The old adage, "Variety is the spice of life", applies to High School
Athletics. When Tipton High School first had sports of any kind she start-
ed with Football and Baseball and finally drifted into Basketball and Track
but this year for the first time in its history Tipton has had the four great
sports, and has developed them all to a great advantage. Baseball and Foot-
ball were not so strong this year but there will be some good material de-
veloped from this year's "practice" Walker was elected Captain of the Base-
ball team and piloted them very successfully through a series of games.
The first game was with Kemptom, April lst was lost 6 to 5g and our second
game at Lapel, April 14 was lost 4 to 3.
However experience is a good teacher, and with a strengthened line-up
behind "Kob," we feel that nothing can stop us from "here on in."
Things sure looked blue for the "blue and white" early this season in
the track. Most of our point getters from last year Warner, Preston, Mc-
Carthy, and Lebo were gone and it was nearly like beginning new.
However around three veterans Coy, Muston, and Hallgarth we have
developed one of the best teams in the state.
In the inter-class meet April the Sth much new material was shown
and these were given a chance to test their ability. In the meet here with
Sharpesville on April 15th they took 51 1-2 points to their opponents 2 1-2
and no one was tested to his limit.
Those winning stars were:-Coy, Hallgarth, Muston.
Those winning stars for the first time were :--Heier, McKinney, and
Owing to the rain the meet was discontinued before some of the events
could be run off. Except for this there would probably have been added
to the list winning their T's, Cole, Mock, Boldon, Vice. NVe hope they will
accomplish their aim before the end of the season.
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WITH THFIR IYIQSCOT
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JUST TVO GIRLS
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BEEN A COURTIN
VVS Em Nov rnanrfls PEN sur THS SWT:
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Hoop La! Boom La!
Phiza Booma! Ya Ha
Tipton High School I
VVah Hoo! Wa Hah I !
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6-All aboard for the Road of Knowledge. Even the Freshies are
speculating their commenting on their greenbacks.
7-8-9-10-11-Everyone commenting on their likes and dislikes for
the new teachers.
13-School begins on the straight and righteou-s path.
20-The Seniors call a class meeting for the benefit of the Freshies,
whose knowledge is lacking of such things.
15-Tiptonian subscriptions were taken at chapel period.
16-Fred Vandevender was said to- have washed his face for the
second time of the season.
18-One of the Freshmen boys remarked that Miss Wells looked like
one of the dolls that you get at Old Settlers.
23-Thanksgiving vacation for two whole days.
4-Everybody going to Logansport meet at the station at 5:30 by
the clock on the south side of the court-house.
6-Skinny amuses the baby fFred Vanj by letting him listen to
10-Seniors gave a fine program, their noted sextette.
3-Everyone making resolutions.
4-Clara Davis comes in contact with the assembly room door.
6-Bill Grishaw asks Miss Pate to make Lowell Kinder quit hurting
10-Freshies give a real program.
16-A new period class has been formed for the benefit of those
who went to Elwood.
18-Sociology class gets run out of Room 14 because of Kelsie
Warne's demonstration of rotten eggs in Chemistry.
20-Mercy! ! ! Helen Grishaw and Mary Ann Shook make low
20-Jerry and Kob converse in the halls.
4-Pauline Nickey was sent out of Physical Geography class.
25-Two Freshie girls have a quarrel over whose lips were shaped
nearest like a cupid's.
1-Senior boys arrange an April fool party for the girls. The girls
8-Don Smith enjoys eating oranges and feeding the leavin's to
the sky lights.
12--Miss Graham selects cast for Senior Class Play.
14-Clara Davis skipped school and went down town to get some
15-Boys play baseball at Lapel.
18-Fire-bell rings. Everyone runs.
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Hear Vandevender with his horn,
What a horn!
What a world of discord from out that thing is born,
Now it jumps from high to low,
As he blows with all his might.
And the audiences grow
Quite hysterical I know
At -such a crazy looking sight-
Keeping time, time, time
With double number nine,
To the tintinnabulation so discordantly born
From his doggone, gosh-durned, confounded horn,
. From the shrieking, and the grunting and the discord
of his horn.
-Frederick J. Oglebay
Mr. Leap, fcom. arith.J : "What would you do if you saved no money while
you were young?"
John Vice: "Go to the poor-house."
TO THE KNOCKER.
Anybody can knock--it's bred into us from a long line of ancestors who
were experts stone hammersg but boosting is one of the fine arts and
can only be acquired thru cultivation.
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THE CICERO CLASS
Miss Brown teaches our Cicero Class,
I'm sure she's glad when its time to pass.
She gives us twenty-five lines a day,
Some of the wisest are growing gray.
Edwin must sit up at least all night,
He always has his lesson right.
There are sometimes when Eva "ain't,"
It would be wise just then to faint.
Lucy likes Boyd, and so does Miss Brown,
When he grins its hard to wear a frown.
Donald can read when ever chosen,
He'll read ten lines, perhaps a dozen.
If you hear a giggle or a whisper its easy to tell
It comes from Carol B. or Anna L.
Anna Z. looks quite demure,
Her looks are deceitful, I'm very sure.
Parker is an important factor,
We think that he will be an actor.
Paul R. is the boy whose singing is great,
To go in the opera will be his fate.
Esther is the girl who has good looks,
Nevertheless she does not neglect her books.
Robert M. is as good as he can be,
Why his deportment is low, Miss Brown can'
Clarence is the classes athlete,
Just watch him at the next track meet.
Robert R. acts very wise,
But we are all sure that its a disguise.
The boys think Peggy a popular maid,
With brown eyes and hair of a reddish shade.
Judith O. has a very bad trait,
When called on she says "I can't translatef,
A High School paper is a great invention,
The school gets all the fameg
The printer gets all the money,
The staff gets all the blame.
al .ev .av
Miss Reed Cin Historyl : "Edna, what were the mistakes of John Adams?
Edna Dellinger: "He was Vice President during Washington s adminis
tration and was second President of the United States."
il I IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIHIIIIIKIHHIHHHNWHHHNNllllllll lllllllllllll H HHIHHIHHI HHH! I H YH Il H Hlllllllll KIHHIIHHH!IIHHIUHIHIHHHI HIKHHVHHIIHIIIIHI Hll II I I ll I llll l lllllllllll llllllllllllllllllilllll l lllllllllllll Hill Il llill
OUR . ANNUAL
Tiptonian, we all love you
Exactly as you areg
Helpful friend, kind and true,
You're a real guiding star.
Beautiful thoughts o'er crowd
My appreciative mind,
Which to express aloud
Choice words I fail to find.
Inspired by fickle muse,
Our love for you to write
Diction she did refuse
And took to airy flight.
So just a little slang,
Tiptonian can't be beat
Emphasize it with a bang
In every way complete. n
.29 .al .al
Measles and matrimony are both contagious. The difference is that you
catch measles earlier, and matrimony oftener.
A .99 ef .3
Women watchmen are being employed at the grade crossings by the Penn-
sylvania railroad instead of men. Good chance for those women to get
a job whose face would stop a train.
. 'A' .Al .al
Joe Law spent four hours trying to solve this:
If a man marries a girl 10 years old and he is forty years old, he is
four times as old as she. If they live together 5 years that -makes him 45
years old and her 15 years old, now he is three times as old as she.
If they live together 15 years longer that makes him 60 years old and
her 30 years old, now he is twice as old as she.
How long would they have to live together to be the same age?
5 .3 .AU
Mr. Howerton should be February
The shortest month of all,
For when he last was measured,
He scarce was five feet tall.
.Al .bl .99
There was an old lady from Berlin,
And she was exceedingly thin,
And when she had paid,
For her lemonade,
She slipped through the straw and fell in.
llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllll llIIIlllllllIlIIIIIIlllllIIlIIIIIllIllIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllililllllllllilllllIll!lllllllllllilllllllllll Wlllllllll lllllllllllll lllllllll llllllllllll llllllllllllll HH lllllll lllllllllllllll
SEVEN COME 'LEVEN
"Tubby" Kinder is inclined to be vain,
Not because his record contains a stain,
But all of his pride is really due
To the fact that on his lip a. few hairs grew,
At early morn he counted them o'er,
And fretted and fumed because there weren't more,
But the pesky hairs were only seven,
So he coaxed and pleaded "Seven come 'leven."
He was forced to arise at early dawn
To learn if his whiskers at night had grown,
And seeing them standing idly still,
He decided to cultivate them with a will,
He waxed and powdered them one by one,
Till he lost in weight some less than a ton,
But alack and alas they were only seven,
And he prayed aloud "Seven come 'levenf'
He passed his friends with never a smile,
And his heart was heavy and sad the while,
He failed in his classes, no credits he made,
Because all his mind on his mustache was staidg
His appetite was failing fast, his sleepless eyes were red,
He said "There is no peace on earth, I would that I were dead,"
Then as he gazed upon the seven,
He whispered lovingly "Seven come 'leven."
"Tubby" says he who perseveres from day to day will win,
Even though the whiskers on his upper lip be thin,
So he will prune them day by day and far into the night,
He'll coax his beard to multiply instead of taking flight,
And when the long, long years have passed,
And he is seventy-seven,
His whiskers will have grown so long,
He'll cease to pray, "Seven come 'leven."
-Mary Ann Shook
ev ev Us
Anna Long: "I'll bet that Trittschuh boy never wears his heels out."
Carroll Blount: "Why?"
Anna L.: "He always walks on his tip toes."
3 el el
A Freshman couldn't savy why a ship should be feminine gender in Latin.
Upon inquiry he learned that it was because they were so beautifully
llllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllll ll Illll ll III! IlIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I III llll l IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHillllHHlllllllllllllllllllllHHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll HIIIIIIIIIIII llllll il lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllll
Parker Dunham: "Peggy, darling something spur-s me to tell you that I
Peggy Nash: "Heavens! maybe you're sitting on a cactus bush."
'99 5 el
Horror-Stricken Freshie: "Do they wear those horrible short track pants
right out in the open '?"
Scrubby Frisz: "No, they usually wear 'em out in the seat."
.al -AC .AU -
We believe that Mr. Leap is a hen-pecked husband for in Commercial Arith-
metic Class, when he heard the musical sound of beating rugs, he
quietly Walked over to the window and while closing it said, "That
always makes me nervous."
.3 .al .AU
There was a young man named Skinny,
Who bought two buns and a winnie
Tho his money was short,
He would stoutly retort,
I'l1 have my buns and a Winnie.
.Al .8 .SU
Sugar is sweet, The sea is wetg
Butter is greasy, The brook is dry,
I live you, so If it wasn't for the girls
Don't get uneasy. The boys would die.
.al .3 .al
Salt in a pan, Dear Sweetheart,
Sugar in a bowl, Do you love me, or do you not?
Gan't get a kiss You told me once
To save my soul. But I forgot.
-3 al Q99
I love coffeeg Indianapolis girls are prettyg
I love tea, Elwood girls are sweet, g
I love you But there is a Tipton girl
If you love me. That can never be beat.
M .8 .Sl
Now when you read this article you are not going to read much. In
fact, you are not going to read anything at all, so if you would read less
and not have anything to read, you would be reading less than nothingg
since, in the first place, you are not reading anything at all, which is-"Oh,
what am I talking about anyway?"
.3 .99 5
"My brother was sick the other day and the doctor said all he needed
was blood transfusion to save him. They couldn't find a man who'd give
his blood, so they used elephant blood."
"Well, what effect did it have."
"He went home and threw his trunk out of the window."
illlllll WllllHWHlllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHHHHHllllllllNlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IlIllIHIIlIIIlllllIIlIIIIIllIIIIIIIIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll III IIIIII IIIIIIIIHII VVljlllllllllllllllllllll Hlllllllllllll I I I ll Il ll I ll H I l
There a.re two sides to everything nowadays except the most expensive
.3 .99 1.99
Kob: "What are you hollerin' about? When I have two girls don't I always
give you one?"
Edwin W.: "Yes, the one you don't want."
Kob: "The one I don't want? Why, man, the one I don't want don't live."
.3 -M .al
Bucko Coy: "I had a dream last night and if it comes true I'll never dre lin
Helene Shaw: "What did you dream?"
Bucko: "I dreamed I was dead."
.9 A .3
When Mother was a sweet young thing,
And her heart was filled with bliss,
When father courted her,
They sat apart like this.
Times have changed a lot since then,
None of that for our modern miss,
When her sweetheart calls on her,
.99 .90 .3
Between the dances Maude and I
Strolled out to get the air,
When quietly I heard her sigh,
"Some things I cannot bear."
I looked at her in mild surprise,
Her gown was fashioned so,
That what it was she couldn't bear,
I'd really like to know.
.sl Us .3
THE BATTLE CRY.
Whenever I stay out at night,
And get home in the morning bright,
- In through my window do I climb,
And find it just is breakfast time,
It makes no difference how hard I try,
My mother greets me with a cry
Of "Don, where in the world have you been?
The way you treat me is a sin,
You said you would be home at ten"
It sounds so old Ihave to grin.
Just then dad reaches for the strap
That means my exit,-where's my hat?
' --By Kobneck
illllllllllllllllll llllllllllll lllllllllllllll HHH lllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Hlllllllll HHH III I II lllllllllllll lllllllll Illlll llllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Il I I llll IIIII llllllll llllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
There now is a teacher named Leap,
He'll catch you if you are asleep,
So you'd better beware,
Of your deeds take carer,
If you d0n't--he'll make you feel cheap.
.3 .8 .99
There was once a girl named Ruth,
Who liked to dance, forsooth 3
She danced away,
Till break of day,
And now they are mourning o'er Ruth.
5 J! .99
Irene Bozell ftrying to write a poem about Mr. Leapl : "I can't find a
word to rhyme with 'principal'."
Esther Stewart: "Use a synonym."
Irene: "That don't rhyme either."
.ar .90 .al
Miss Fisher: "Your picture isn't complete. You've got the horse in but
you haven't drawn the cart."
Student: "Oh, I thought I'd let the horse draw the cart."
of .93 al
Freshman fupon entering barber shopb : "When can I get a shave?"
Barber: "Oh, in about a couple of years."
, ,, .
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llllll UI! I I Illlll ll ll ll I l l I
'Twas on Ia, dark November day,
When news came from afar,
The news it came from far away
That we had won the war.
And many a mother there rejoiced,
As she thought of the happy day,
When she would see her soldier son
Who had been so long away.
But other mothers forced a smile, A
Though their hearts were heavy with pain,
As they thought of a lad who lay in France,
Who would never return again.
God bless the mother so brave and true
Who smiled when the story she told,
Of the lad who had died for his country,
When her blue service star turned to gold.
-Daisy Thatcher, 22
V90 3 .bl
Clara, the pride of the Senior Class,
Is a beautiful powdered and painted lass,
She wears Ia dress with a long trail
And cloth top shoes from. the Bargain sale.
And here comes "Stocky" with an awful roar,
Driving the Company's Overland four.
He asks her to take a spin,
She lifts up her skirt and -steps in,
They go down South Main Street
Hit a pole and take a seat.
Clara says, "Are you hurt, my dear ?"
N Stocky gets up, rubbing his rear,
Stocky gets in, very sore,
And drives away in the overland four.
.3 .3 tsl
Miss Read I In Ancient History Classy : "Who was it that had great diffi-
culty in crossing the Alps ?" '
Miss Reed: "Who else ?"
Harold Coy: "Cannibal,"
.av Us at
In the Barber Shop:
Happy Heron: "I want my hair cut."
Barber: "Any particular way?"
I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I II II IIIIII III IIIII II IIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III II IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I IIIIIIIIIIIII II I IIIIIIIII II I I IIII II I IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I III I
Evidently there was a mixup by someone-
The undersigned will sell at public auction at his residence two miles
north and one-half miles east of Normandy, on
Tuesday, February 31, 1921.
Sale to begin at 10:30 o'clock.
Six Head of Horses.
Six head of horses, all with white feet and black legs.
Five Head of Cows:
Four head of good Poland China cows, broke to workg one De Laval
cow, with ice-cream attachment.
Five Head of Hogs:
Five head of thoroughbred registered Shorthorn pigs.
Fifteen Head of Goats, 70 Bushels Capacity
Grain and Feed:
Ten tons of hay fit for hen's nestg two hundred bushels of corn.
Farming Implements, Etc. -
Two Studebaker wagonsg one walking plowg one Poland China bob-
sledg one McCormick Bindery three pitch forks, 120 rods canvas belting,
better than newg one spraying outfit can be ridden or driven by children.
A few household articlesg two dozen chicken coops, twenty-five hens
and five roosters, with grass seed attachment, and many other articles too
numerous to mention which I expect to get at night between now and the
date of the sale.
Terms of Sale '
A credit of six months will be given on all sums over S10.00, drawing
8 percent interest from date. A discount of 3 percent will be allowed for
Chet Miller, Auctioneer. Daddy Boldon, Clerk.
-.99 -8 .8
The school teacher requested each member of the class to be able to
parse any word she might give them the next day. They all assured her
that they would and took their books home to study. Next day the teacher
called on a little girl in the front seat and said, "Parse kiss, Kate." Kate
arose and said, "Kiss is a noun, but in modern times it is u-sed as a con-
junction. It agrees with me."
.AF .59 99
Hello Mrs. Graham-I want to congratulate you upon the new event
which I heard of last night. This is the best pen and the best paper that I
have here. Joe CMartzJ is nearly crazy. He could hardly tell me about it.
Of course we hate to see you quit school but as the old saying goes, "marry
and be happy." Sending you the best wishes for a future home.
I am yours,
, . "Chick"
I IIIIIIII llllllllllllllll lllklllllllll HIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllll HI lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lIIlIIIHIlIlIIIIIIIIIIII IIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIHIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIII I I Il
WHEN A FELLOW TAKES AN EXAM
When a fellow takes an exam, first thing he does is to sharpen his
pencil about a half dozen times fthe lead always breaks on exam days.J
By the time he gets the pencil sharpened he is so nervous that he can
scarcely hold the knife-so, "plop!" and it drops on the floor. When he
stoops to pick up the knife his knees are knocking together so that he can
hardly stand, then he slowly totters up to the desk for his questions and
paper. He closes his eyes fand maybe utters a line or two of prayerb
before looking at the questions. Finally he glances at the questions and his
mind turns back to the first six weeks, and he remembers how he loafed.
To the -second six weeks, same thing again, Loaf, and the third six weeks,
same as before L-O-A-F. After about three hours of little writing and less
thinking, but lots of worrying, he folds his paper carefully and hands it
to the teacher. Then and there he resolves to work the next semester-but
does he? ? ?
V3 .3 8
Lowell Kinder, commonly known as "Tubby," a famous high school
Senior, has added to his collection of worldly goods a very becoming mus-
tache. We are only left to imagine his idea of the effect it has upon the
high school, Maybe he did it to show us that he could raise one, or maybe
he thought that it made him look more handsome. Nevertheless, we must
take into consideration the trouble it took to raise such a thing, and the
curious glances it caused to be directed at him, and compliment him upon
his courage if not upon his go-od looks.
ev ee ee
On investigating this matter we learned that Joe Martz had a date
with this girl about two weeks before her marriage. We are sorry to know
that Joe is nearly crazy, but for a long time we have known that something
ailed him, as he .appeared in a stupor. We are led in doubt whether this is
the reason, or whether losing "Liz" is the cause.
This was only a joke played on the boys.
They bit like fish after a worm.
J' .3 .5
Voyages of Columbus as Miss Reed told her U. S. History Class.
1492-Discovered San Salvador.
1498-Discovered Orinoco and S. America.
1502-Discovered Clentral America.
We Wonder where he went then, Miss Reed?
ei 3 el
Mr. Howerton: "What is a quadrilateral?"
Junior: "A four-sided triangle."
IIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIII I I I IIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINI IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II IIIII IIIIIIII I IIII IIII I I IIIIIIIIIIII I III IIII
on Bovgq pw
ON THE FENCE'
WIIERES THE GIRLS
3 " cum
If a boy loves a girl, the girl must love the boy.
Given: A girl and a boy, having the boy loving the girl.
To prove: The girl loves the boy.
Therefore the girl loves the boy.
qAxiom-Love begets love.J
-Q. E. D.
Jones: "Did you ever go to school, Sam?"
Sam: "Sure, I was to the academy and dere I learned such fellows as
Jones: "Nonsense, Sam, you are referring to the study of Geography."
Sam: "I knew Matthews Mattixf'
Jones: "You mean mathematics."
Sam: "And I knew Jimmy Nastytricksf'
Jones: "You are referring to gymnastics. Sam, can you spell ?"
Sam: "Sure, I got as far a-s m-u-d."
Jones: "And that spells mud."
Sam: "I stuck dare."
AN UNREGISTERED ORDER OF T. H. S.
Inhalers- of the Murkey Haze.
Founded-Long Green, Indiana.
When-No one knows.
Object-To smoke between classes.
Chief Custodian of Bull Durham-Bucko Coy.
Lord of Melchrino-Don Utterback.
Duke of Tuxedo-Fred Oglebay.
Master of Smoke Ring-Chick Heier.
Turkish Trophy-Lewis Conroy.
Famous contributors to the organization are Fatima, Robert Burns, Pall
Mall, Campbell, Omar, Denby, Chesterfield, Murad, Milo, etc.
Attendants to Lady Nicotine-
Scrubby, Walker, Kinney, Muston, and Kindo.
Faculty Representative-Kelsie Raymond Warne,
el .Al J
Norman Frisz- Cto Ruth Campbellj
You are a dear sweet girl, Ruth
God bless you and keep you-
Wish I could afford to do so.
Maude got quite ruffled last night: Yes, Sew it seams,
.Al el I3
Maids are May when they are maids, but the sky changes when they are
-ai .8 -al
Take care of the pennies and the dollars
Will be blown in by your heirs.
.Bl U99 .3
In this land of milk and honey
Girls don't turn their shoulders cold:
School books do not cost you money
And the teachers never scold:
The gym is new and model:
The entrance fee's a dime:
No teachers work for boodle:
In the land of sweet sometime.
-3 al .Al
Joe Law: "Mother, may I go out to play?"
Mother: "What? With those holes in your stockings!"
Joe: "No, with the little boy next door."
.s sv an V
Minnie Peck informed the Ancient History class that Shakespeare's
works were studied in the place of the Bible by the Greeks, in 50'0 B. C.
al al .sv
Teacher: "Tell briefly what is the best way to keep milk from getting
Pupil: "Leave it in the cow."
as .ar .al
Teacher: "Name some gods after whom the days of the week are named."
Don Smith: "Fria, Thor and Woden."
Pauline Nickey: "He said gods not goddesses."
al el .Sl
Teacher: "What is a circle ?f'
Pupil: "A closed line."
Teacher: "A clothes line! !"
at el at
' He told the shy maid of his love,
The color left her cheeks 3
But on the shoulders of his coat
It showed for several weeks.
JU .93 .8
Little Alva Banta went out in the backyard once, and the chickens
thought it was sunrise and the roosters began to crow.
TIIIIIIII IIIIII Illl II II IIIIIKIIIIIIIIKIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII I III I lllllll IIIIIIIII I Hill IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIII IIIIIIII II III IIIIII II III II I I I III IIIIIIIIIIII IIII I II I II I II II I IIIIIIII IIII III II
T I P T O N I A N 1 9 2
STORY OF THE FLU
Mary had the influenzag
She caught it from her beaug
Everywhere that Mary went
The flu was sure to go.
It followed her to school one day,
'Twas not against the rule,
It made the children cough and sneeze
To have the flu in school.
The teacher tried to drive it out,
She tried hard but-"Kachoo !"
It didn't do a bit of good.
The teacher caught it too.
. -Ruth F. Charles
el .99 .3 '
I'm a little prairie flower,
Growing Wilder every hourg
No one can cultivate meg
When ice-cream grows on macaroni trees,
And Sahara sands are muddy.
When cats and dogs wear over-shoes,
That's the times I like to study.
.8 .29 U4
Now I sit me down in class to sleep,
I hope my chum my notes will keepg
If I should snore before I wake,
Do poke my ribs, for pity sake.
.99 .8 .AF
Love is a funny thing,
Shaped like a lizard
Runs down your back
And jerks out your gizzard.
.QV ,sl .3
Some girls are certainly wearing the latest in togs. Some of them are
so late they are nearly absent.
.99 .95 'Al
Because a fellow has six talking machines is no sign that he's a Mor
' 3 .5 .93
Success never comes in can'tsg success is like salmon: it always comes
ll'llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 llllllllllllll ll lllll llll Hl Hll llll ll llllll l ll llll lll ll llllllll llflllllll lllllllllllllllllllll WW llllll lllllll ll ll lllll lllll lllllllllllll ll ll llll llllllllllllllllllllll lilllll l lllll Illl llll Ill l l lll
US CHILDREN AT CHRISTMAS
Say, did you ever have a Christmas tree?
And Santa Claus to come?
About the time your pumps froze up,
And the winds begin tu hum.
About th' time the neighbors come
And tell ghost tales and fables,
'Till you begin to squirm around
And look under chairs and tables.
But ain't it just the awfullest
When you are sent to bed?
Fer you think sumpthins goin' to get you,
And yer filled with fear and dread.
But, Oh, the day when Christmas comes,
Yer maw just scrubs yer face,
And yer dolled up in yer Sunday best-
And yer maw in her muslin and lace.
Then we go to churchg
I run ahead all the way-
Fer I don't have to keep with th' folks,
Like,I did last Christmas day.
Then I tell of th' presents I gotg
But I seem to have a doubt
Whether I'll "preshsate" that pair o' pants,
That grandma thought I'd rave about.
In the evenin' some fellers with sleds come along
And yell "Hey, Pete, 1et's take a ride, C'mon,"
Just when I begin to have a good time '
Love may be blind, but the neighbors aren't, so pull down the window
We teach those we cang
Those we can't we can.
Principal parts of will-Will, Bill, William,
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIllIlllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll ll I III llll IH HHIHHIHH lllllllllllllllll lil llllWHlIHHIll+4lllllllHHll1llllllllHl4lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllNNHHHVHHHIIIII lll llllllllllllllllllll llll
A FAREWELL TO THE SENIORS
Good-bye, dear Seniors. Farewell to you all
We shall miss your bright faces in class room and hall.
Remember the colors the White and the Blue,
Wherever you wander, be faithful and true.
Never forget the kind admonition,
But practice the teaching of good Mr. Dixon.
Remember Miss Pate, the teacher so kind,
I'm sure a better we never could find.
Those who took history should never lose sight
Of Miss Reed, who taught how great men should fight.
Miss Fisher, who patiently teaches us art,
All of us love her for her tender heart.
And Mrs. Love, who taught us one period each day.
Mr. Leap, "so kind," as we every one say,
"Teaches Science and Math the very best way."
Think of the Freshmen and Sophomores, toog
And the Juniors, who dedicate this poem to you.
So we bid you farewell and wish you all luck,
Let this be your motto-"Stick to it with Pluck."
Start out on life's journey with a plan in your head,
And remember what all of these teachers have said,
So good-bye, dear Seniors, Farewell to you all.
May life's choicest blessings upon your lives fall.
Remember our High School, the White and the Blue,
Of us pray think kindly, as we shall of you.
Cleo P. Small, T. H. S. '22
Miss Reed: I hate to grade these notebooks.
Elroy Hinman: Don't you like it?
Miss Reed: Well, Elroy, I've seen more fun than that.
If a man from Poland is called a Pole, why isn't a man from Holland
called a Hole?
Tubby: Why was Adam's first day the longest?
R. Mock: I don't know, why was it?
Tubby: Because there was no Eve.
Kob: Say, what is a bridge?
Walker: It is a structure over a hollow place, isn't it?
Kob: No, it's a fashionable kind of "Seven Up"
K. Campbell: Say, Stocky, what is the German word for sofa?
Stocky finstantlylz Der Spoonholder.
llll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll ll lllllll l lllllllllllIlllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllillllllllllll IIIIKIIllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHillIllHlllllillllllllllllllll llllllllllll Illl lllllllllll
1921 ' TIPTONIAN
A Freshie boy remarked to a Senior girl that he thought Miss Wells
looked like one of the dolls that you get at the Old Settlers.
Mr. Howerton Qto Mildred West! : Mildred, do you remember your
Class: Aw, Shorty, don't embarass her like that before the Whole
Lost: A ring, by a girl set in diamonds.
Ruth L.: Where in the Bible are the girl-s commanded to kiss the boys?
Ruth C.: I don't know: where?
Ruth L.: Whatsoever ye would have them do unto you, do ye unto
Ruth Campbell: Kenneth, what would you do if you should go to the
post office, buy a stamp, and ask the man to stick it on for you and he re-
Kenneth: What would I do? Why, stick it on myself.
Ruth C.: I'd stick it on the letter.
Elroy H.: How many subjects are you exempt in this semester?
Why, I'm exempt in all of them.
Elroy What's the matter, aren't you carrying any subjects?
Teacher: Are you cold?
No, I'm wrapped up in my subjects.
Professor: How dare you swear before me in class?
Freshman: How did I know that you wanted to swear first?
Small Son-Do movie actors go to heaven?
Father-Yes, if they are good.
Small Son-Will Charlie Chaplin?
Father--Yes, if he is good.
Small Son-Will God stand at the gate and laugh when he comes in?
Euvonne H.: What is it a girl is always looking for but never expects
to find? .
Faye W.: A husband.
Euvonne: Why of course not, a hole in her hose.
Kindo: Have you a little fairy in your home?
Stocky: No, but I have a little Miss in my engine.
Illl H lllllllllllllll lllll I lllllll lll llllll Ill I Ill llllllllllllllll lllllllll l lllll llll lllllllllll lllllllllllll lll llll llllllllllllllllll lllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllll llllllllllllllIIIIIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllll I I Illlll
T. H. S.
In T. H. S. we put our pride,
Our might, our strength, our all,
And people know we all abide
By rules for great or small.
Too soon We leave our teachers, here
Into the world we gog
And then we learn that they were dear,
And thank thcm for what We know.
Why is a hen immortal?
I don't know, why?
Because her son never sets.
Last summer I remember ,
Her dress was trimmed with fur
She doesn't mind the heat or cold
It's all the same to her. f
Don: I'l1 never go back to see that woman till she takes back what
she said last night.
Skinney: What did she say?
Don: She said for me never to come back again.
Mildred West: I consider, Wilmer, that sheep are the stupidest creat
Wilmer Mayne:: Yes, my lamb, N'
, BEAUTY, PERSONAL.
"In good looks I'm not a star,
There are others more lovely by farg
But my face-I don't mind it,
Because I'm behind it. '
It's the people in front that I jar."
Dear Ruth fCampbel1J : Oh, how I have loved you in vain "tragic
Mr. Dixon: John, didn't I see you uptown the 8th period?
John O'Toole: I don't know, I didn't see you.
HHH1Hlllllllllllllllllll llll H 4 l llllllll l l llll ll l l llllllllllllllllllll ll lllll llll IIIIIIIIII IH Il I
If a piece of steel and a feather having the same volume as the steel
were dropped out of the window, which will fall the quickest?
Ask Fred Vandevender, he can argue with you for a whole night and
you will know less than you did before.
There are meters iambic, and meters in trochee,
There are meters in musical tone,
But the meter,
That is sweeter,
And is neater,
Is to meter,
By the moonlight,
Father fto Kelsiej : Great Scot, how you look!
Kelsie: Yes, pa, I fell in a mud hole.
Father: What! and with your new pants on?
Kelsie: Yes, I didn't have time to take them off.
F. J. O.: Say, you know Kenneth Campbell is so lazy anymore that
he doesn't even have a date.
H. J. W.: Aw, that's nothing. I once knew a fellow who was so lazy
he married a widow with six children.
F. J. Oglebayz' Pauline, you look sweet enough to eat.
Pauline Nickey: Sure I eat. Where do we go?
COLORED BOYS ARE NOT SO SLOW
A freshman. jeering at a little colored boy who was burning leaves
in a yard-"Say, you little colored scoundrel, don't you know that after
those leaves are burned the grass will be as black as you are ?"
"Well," -said the little colored boy, "yo-u smart Freshie,, don't you real-
ize that the grass will soon grow up and be as green as you are?"
NEW BOOKS JUST IN
Seventh Advent of Spring ..............,,,,,.,,,,...,.,.,,,,,,,.,, ..,,
Ten Days in the Library'
"How and Why I Grew Up"
"Joy Rides We Have Walked"
"Stratified Education" ................,.
My Lady of Elwood" ........,.,,,,,. ,.
The Parting of the Waves" .... ,.
Classical Slang" ...............,,,,...
The Skeleton in My Closet" ..... ..
IIIlIl I lllllll lllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllll llll l ll ll l l lll lllllllll llll llllllllllllllllllll lll llll lllll lllllllllllll III III llllllll Ill I Illlllllllllll llllllll ll llllllllll llll
NEW NAMES FOR OLD BOOKS
"The Right Princess"
"The Country Gentleman"
"The Great Mistake"
Joan of Arc"
"Daddy Long Legs"
"The Same Lunatic"
Julia and Bernard
M. Frances Carter
Tailor: Side or top pockets, sir?
Walker: What use will I have for any pockets when I get through
paying for this suit.
Ruth Charles had a date with a Chicago fellow. A Sears and Roebuck
FROM A FRESHMAN EXAMINATION
Shakespeare was born at Stratford-Upon-Avon at an early age.
Shakespeare was married at 19 and his education was mere.
FRESHIE LOOKING IN THE DICTIONARY.
I'm going to see if I'm going to pass, Webster knows everything.
If you hear a good joke
That really makes you laugh
Just don't be so selish
But hand it to the staff.
' Teacher: What was the Qmatter that you got such a low grade this
Pupil: I got behind trying to catch up.
A WET SUBJECT.
Money in the seag
Money in the oceang
I'Il get married
When I get in the notion.
llllll ll llllll lllllllllllllllll llllllllllll ll l lllllll llll llll lllllllllll l ll lllll lllllll lllll llllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllll lllll llllll l l llllll I Il l Illllllllllll Illllll ll lll llllllllllllll llllll llll lllll ll Illl Illlll l lll l lllllllllllll
There was a young lady named Reed,
Who of her notebook was in need,
If of that notebook she lost. sight,
She would not be one-half so bright.
Because when on the lesson day,
Her pretty blue eyes would often stray
To Where that notebook lay.
Among the Junior girl-s there was a crook,
Who vowed "Some day I'l1 steal that book,"
But if she does. Oh, woe to her,
For Miss Reed can get mad I'm sure.
G. A. R.
A Young Officer: Boys, when you run out of ammunition, retreat.
Pm a little lame, so I'll start now.
WHEN HAVE YOU SEEN:
The log that people sleep like.
The chickens that sonte kids have to go to bed with.
The deer the small boy could run like.
The horse that everybody thinks he works like.
FOR THE PRUSSIAN BLUE.
Three cheers for Tipton High School,
Three cheers for the Prussian Blue,
Share half their truth and their goodness,
To them we'll ever be true,
For this High School will live now and forevere-
And be worthy of a place in each heart.
So we will strive on and endeavor,-
Each one, to do his own part.
A West Virginia darky, a blacksmith, recently announced a change
in his business as follows: "Notice the copardnership heretofore resist-
ing between me and Mose Skinner is hereby resolved. Dem what owe de
firm will settle wid me, and dem what de firm owes will settle wid Mose."
Mi-ss Reed Cin Ancient History Classj : "In New York you must go
miles and miles before you are in the country, where you may breathe all
the fresh sunshine you want."
IlllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII llllllllll llHilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllll Illllll Il I I IIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllll llllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll l I lllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllll llllll llll
THE SENIOR GIRLS
The Senior girls, have organized
A social club they say,
To a picnic in the Park they went
One fine October day,
Their lunch was fine, a race they ran
You could hear them far and wide,
And all the earth did shake, they say,
When Miss Pate went down the slide.
To Clara Davis's home they went,
Up North on Dearborn Street,
On Hallow-een that very time
When all the witches meetg
Fried chicken ate, a lovely treat,
They voted altogether,
Then gaily danced on flying feet,
In spite of wind and weather.
At Helene Grishaw's again they met,
Old Santa in a mud boat came.
The roads were rough, but the day was set-
And the hours were spent in a merry game
Cheradcs they played and a merry dance
In costume, filled the flying hours
A feast was spread, then home they went
With spirits high, mid drizzling showers.
Somebody sent the editor of the Poketown Gazette a few bottles of
home brew. The same day he received for publication a wedding announce-
ment and a NOTICE of an auction sale. Here are the results:
"Win, Smith and Miss Lucy Anderson were disposed of at public
auction at the farm, one mile east of a beautiful cluster of roses on her
breast, and two white calves, before a back-ground of farm implements
too numerous to mention, in the presence of about seventy guests, includ-
ing two milch cows, six mules, and one bob sled. Rev. Jackson tied the
nuptial knot with 200 feet of hay rope, and the bridle couple left on the
good John Deere gang plow for an extended trip with terms to suite pur-
chasers. They will be at home to their friends with one good baby buggy
and a few kitchen utensils, after ten months from the date of sale, to res-
ponsible parties and some fifty chickens."
Mi-ss Pate: "Are there any artists in this class ?"
Earl Jones: "Chick Hier is a good artist, he draws flies."
llllllllllllllllllllIllllIlllIIIIIIIIIIllllIllllIIIIIIllllllllllllIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllll ll ll ll H lllllllllllll III IIII II IIIII I I I III lllllllll ll lllll l II IIIIIIW ll
Fritzie N., always using lip stick.
Mr. Leap, so considerate.
Fannie Mae, so inclined eastward,
Wm. Grishaw, so trim.
Pauline Nickey, always losing something.
Euvonne Hoover, always tardy.
Edna Dellinger, -so like a stage girl.
Robert Jaqua, always himself.
Faye Whisler,always blushing.
Vera Teter, always with Owen R.
Kelsie, so like a child.
Lowell K., so industrious UD.
Jerry, blue fthis morningh.
Julia, so "swingyfied."
Bernard, her "flunky."
Cleora, so silly.
Ruth L., so "wild about everything."
Mary M., so sweet. .
' Hull Cole, such a frequent visitor at Mendenhall's.
i -From T. H. S. Whys and Wherefores.
Mr. Leap QGenera1 Science Classj : "Victor, can you tell me what density
Victor Vines: "I can't define it but I can give an illustration."
Mr. Leap: "The illustration is good, sit down."
Mrs. Dickey CEng. Classl : "Give the full name of Kipling."
Class: "Why, we thought it was just the same when he was sober as
when he's full."
Hinman: "I read in the paper where an explorer was shipwrecked in
South America and ran across a tribe of wild women with no tongues."
Utterback: "Gracious-how could they talk ?"
Hinman: "They couldn't, that's what made them wild."
Humor is something, while wit is everything. Humor deals with sur-
face-comical illusions 5 on the other hand, wit represents something deeper
and more forceful. Humor is something that merely makes one laugh.
Wit does all this and more too, it enforces some good thought or good idea.
Humor gives everyone pleasure, while wit is generally embarrassing to
the one toward whom it is directed. Wit shows intellectual ability: while
hulmor merely shows the appreciation of wit.
All through the past and in the days to come
There will always be strife and life's humdrumg
But joy and peace will come to all,
Though "into each life some sorrow must fall."
Mrs. Dickey fsociologybz "Fred, which would you rather have, a long
ballot or a short one ?"
Fred Miller alias "Chet" findifferentlylz "Oh, it don't made any dif-
ference to me."
It was heard that if you had to pay tax to the government in brains, the
government would owe you.
Glen Bouse: "No wonder the price of flour is so high."
Irene Bozell: "Why iso curiouslf'
Glen: "Well, look on your face."
Your complexion is all right. So are you. I fully
intended to sleep this period but when I could sleep they woke me up and
now I can't sleep. What are you going to do to-Lmorrow night? I'll call
you up sometime Sunday.
I ff I-'uv .,
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IIIIIIIIIIII I IIIII I IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I III III IIII II III I I II III III IIIIIII IIIII II I IIII II I I I IIIII II IIIIIIII I III III II I II I I IIIII III I IIIII I I IIII III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII I IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
WUWH11V11!i11i1114'fiwNW1NF3INWNWWHWNWH1'ii2STH!NNHNNNNNNNNNNUENEEENRQQSWW "" 3 N 'WNWWWE?1w'i1'f43"1'' ' 'Wil'
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D0 THE SQUARE THING
IT S EASY T0 DO.
just run your eye through these ads and see who
is helping you pay for your Tiptonian.
Maybe you don't know it, but the one dollar you
pay for this book does not begin to cover what it
VVho buys your book?
Here are to be found the men who are wide awake
to the students' needs and enterprises. Otherwise
they wouldn,t be here. Some of our merchants are
willing to take the students money, but are too close
to contribute to ours and your books.
But these, who helped us, are doing the square
thing by you.
DO THE SQUARE THING BY THEM
- ---- TIPTONIAN STAFF.
THE BLUE FRONT
IS A GOOD PLACE
JAMES MOOD, Prop.
For Young Men and
Men Who Stay Young
ROSENTHAL CLO. CO
SHOES OF QUALITY
Oh! So Good and Fresh
AT THE Every Thursday
PRICE YOU WANT at the
TO PAY ' ' B ' '
Specialists on Sodas and
LADIES' AND GENTS'
C. E. McAVOY
PHOTOGRAPHIC WORK IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
PICTURE ENLARGING-PICTURE FRAMING
E. E. MENDENHALL
Phones: Studio, 353
No. 33 Court Street
THE AIM OF THIS STORE
For Seventeen Years
THE BARGAIN STORE.
John F. Albershardt 8: Sons,
have sold goods under the
broad guarantee which has al-
ways meant and always will
mean just what it says:
"SATISFACTION OR YOUR
People wou1dn't keep on coming in ever increasing numbers,
swelling volumes of sales with such regularity, unless we pro-
vided values that can be found nowhere else. Every department
is now changing into spring.
UNQUESTIONED STYLE LEADERSHIP
THE LITTLE GEM
- fo r -
SHORT ORDERS AND
Open All Night
Specialize in Home Made Pies
BUROKER 8: CUMMINS
BOOTH Sz SONS
FOSTER, The Jeweler
GIFTS THAT LAST
Tipton's Gift Store
M. HAAS 8z SONS
HART SCHAFFNER 8:
a n d
You Listened to the Clear Sweet
Tone of the
It is Different From the Ordinary Phono-
graph, It Will Please You.
We Are Certainly Fortunate in Secur-
ing the Famous
GULBRANSON PLAYER PIANO
The "Easy to Play" Player Piano, with
a wonderful tone. Come in and try
THE TEACHERS COLLEGE OF INDIANAPOLIS
1882 ACCREDITED 1921
Special School For Training of Teachers for the Following:
Kindergarten and Primary
Rural and Graded School
Sunday School Workers
Public School Drawing
Public School Music
Review cf Common Branches
Graduates of this College are eligible for life exemption.
Write for Catalogue giving dates of registration.
ELIZA A. BLAKER
Phones: North 1904,
23rd and Alabama Sts.
Auto 42-791 Indianapolis, Indiana
RAMSAY Sz HAVENS
G R O C E R Y FOR
If it is on the Market We Have y ALL KINDS OF FRESH
it. The Very Best Quality AND
and Cliggiiingrices SALTED MEATS
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables R
the Year Round H G 0 A R 85 M A Y
YES, THERE IS A DIFFERENCE-The
A measure of EUREKA lies in the great volume
o f a i r t h a t
the velocity at
- the nozzle, and
which it travels
That is the Real Secret of Vacuum Cleaners
VOLUME AND VELOCITY
Gets the Dirt 2: Not the Carpet A
Free Demonstration in Your I
Home on Request 2
I EN 2 5
WDMILH-5eHww1,vM,mmwM FURNITURE co. f S ax
QQJH1 fQwro.t3W Good Furniture For
Homes of Comfort
TIPTON ART STORE R. H. MARTIN
WALL PAPER, PAINTS HOT AIR FURNACES
PICTURE FRAMING TINNING AND ROOFING
East jefferson Street
12 East jefferson St. Phone 38
S T Y L E
WHERE QUALITY AND PRICE IS
"STARR BRAND SHOES ARE BETTER"
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
We Solicit Your Business. We
Pay Four Per Cent on Savings.
Open an Account and Pay Bills
by Check. Put Away a Part and
Let it Work For You.
Safety Boxes For Rent
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OVER 250 HIGH SCHOOL BASKET-BALL TEAMS
ARE OUTFITTED BY
EM ROE SPORTING GOODS CO.
Opposite State House
219-221 W. Washington St. Indianapolis, Indiana
TIPTCN ICE CREAM PORTERS JEWELRY
Wholesale and Retail Court Street
Dealersin COMPLETE LINE OF
ICE CREAM ORDERS GIFT BOOKS
MILK AND SWEET
CREAM I Repairing a Specialty
A Standard Co--educational College
Located at the Capital of the State of
Indiana, Accredited by the State Board
of Education for the Training of
Courses Leading to Degrees of A. B.,
B. S., A. M., M. S., and B. D.
New Courses in Business Administra-
tion. Pleasant Surroundings. High
For Further Information Address
FOR BETTER YOU GET MORE AND MORE
BATTERY SERVICE -at-
-caur . MOORE 8z MOORE'S
Phone 639 206 E. Jetf. St. ' ' '
Electric SCFVICC Co.
East Side Square
EXPERT STORAGE BATTERY
ANDA ELECTRICAL WORK
0. J. COPPOCK, Mgr.
Olficc Phone 17 Res. Phone 2127
Fielding Sz Fielding
ALL KINDS OF FIRE AND
Real Estate and Farm Loans
EAST END GROCERY
Phone 182 E. Jeff. St.
Let Us Do Your-
Thomas Electric Co.
CLUB CIGAR STORE
CANDIES z: CIGARS
R. C. SABENS, Prop.
West Jetferson Street
Res. 4516 Office 96
0. D. ADAMS
West Jefferson Street
HARRY E. GRISHAW
30 N. Main Street
Office 144-Phone-Res. 1363
DR. T. F. KIGIN
Office 722-Phone-Res. 1122
M. R. GIFFORD
Office 144-Phone-Res. 1370
O. W. COLLINS
DR. H. G. READ
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
Spectacles Scientifically Fitted
Res. 1237 - Phones -- Office 183
35 N. Main St. Phone 305
S. W. CURTIS
Oven Citizens National Bank
DR. A. E. BURKHARDT
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Phone 2 X-Ray
DR. LOUIS FOSTER
Above Citizens National Bank
Office Hours: 9-11, 1-5. Phone 28
A. A. BRIDGE
Over Post Olfice
Phone 275 Tipton, Ind.
DR. W. R. HURON
G. W. GAY
S E C O N D - H A N D
F U R N I T U R E
Sewing Machine Repairs
130 East jefferson St.
ALL KINDS OF FRESH
AND SALTED MEATS
Surface Sz Newhouse
CIGARS, PIPES, TOBACCO
Biggest Line of
In the County
FRISZ CIGAR STORE
25 E. jefferson St.
CROY Sz YOUNG
We Make a Luxury
PHOTO FOLDERS AND
B R Y A N B R O S .
"Our Hardware Wears"
BASKET BALL, GOLF,
FOOT BALL, TRACK,
AND FIELD AND ALL
West Washington Street
S E R V I C E
21 East jefferson Street
George F. Schulenborg
Wagons, Farm Implements,
Harness, Seeds, Gas Engines,
and Poultry Supplies
sTovEs, RICE'S TAXI LINE
HARDWARE' TIPTONVISGSTOR co.
WASHING Phone 4
MACHINES R. P. RICE, Prop.
GEO. D. FOSTER Res. Phone 2116
TIPTON MOTOR CO.
NASH MOTOR CARS
Machine Boiler Work
Buggy and Wagon Work
W. R. HERRON
210 E. jefferson St.
Office 201-Phone-Res. 1161
D. A. HOLTSCLAW SCHLOSSER BROS.
Good Work Talks Since 1884
SELL YOUR CREAM TO
SHOE SCHLOSSER BROS.
While U Wait
Get Your Pay Twice a Week
Office Phone 1240 Residence Phone 3240
F . M . H O P P E R
No. 4 Sherman Block
Court Street Tipton, Indiana
JAQUA at I-IORTON
GENERAL CONTRACTORS OF CEMENT 8: BRICK WORK
BRICK, CEMENT BLOCKS, SAND AND GRAVEL
TRUCK LINE FOR LIVE STOCK
AND OVERLAND HAULING
Res. 310 S. East Street TIPTON Telephones 1105
Or E. jefferson Street INDIANA or 2128
THE UNION NEWS CO.
CONFECTIONS, TOBACCOS, PERIODICALS
Special Attention Given to Students
R. H. JAQUA, Mgr.
. TIPTON, INDIANA
HOME SAVINGS 8z LOAN ASSOCIATION
OFFERS THE VERY LATEST UP-TO-DATE BUILDING
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION SERVICE
Now Paying 6'Xa on Deposits in Any Amount
Earning 7MW on Running Stock
Office with KN AUSE, GRIFFITH 8: WARNE Insurance Office
L C O'TO0LE
ARE YOU GOING TO COLLEGE NEXT YEAR?
You Will Find Superior Advantages at
College Courses of High Grade.
School of Theology and Bible.
School of Music, Commerce, Expres-
sion, Art, Teacher Training, Domestic
Science and Physical-Training Afford
a Large Choice of Work. Through all
is a Pervading Christian Spirit. Com-
fortable Dormitories. Good Board.
For Catalog and Other Information,
Pres. M. Vayhinger, Upland, Indiana
FARMERS LOAN 81 TRUST CO
ONLY BANK IN TIPTON COUNTY UNDER
BOTH FEDERAL AND STATE SUPERVISION
East jefferson Street Tipton Indiana
Phone junction First Class
QUALITY BREAD French Steam Dye Works
For All Occasions H N U F F S E D ,,
Get the Hahn Phone 546 23 N Main St
Phone 80 H. J. BENSON
Jack Boring Barber Shop
29 E. Jefferson St
All Work Guaranteed
MQQW RQ WHERE You GET
f , f WHEN You WANT IT
AT THE PRICE YOU
Z ,iE , ,E' V .
T H E S T O H E
WHAT You WANT
Q -' V was ,, 3.
N x xx G O
X! 'fm ,
3 WANT TO PAY
THE BOSTON STORE
CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
LARGEST AND STRONGEST BANK
IN TIPTON COUNTY
That Spends the Most Money Isn't Always the Best
Price Doesn't Necessarily Govern Quality.
Come in and Let Us Prove It.
WELLS 81 HEDRICK CO.
CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS
jesse G. Porter, Ph. C.
DRUGS WALL PAPER
V. C. LOOS
T H E
G I F T
S H O P
South Main Street
COMPTON Sz SONS
East Jefferson Street
"For Your Feet's Sake"
Buy Good Shoes, From
A Good Shoe Store
MODEL SHOE STORE
"T H E H 0 M E "
1 Q f 1
R O Y P U R V I S
"Oh Jimmy - your book
is just splendid!"
Will your Classmates say
your Annual is splendid?
Getting out an Annual is a big job-but one you'll
cnjoy too. If your book is a good one you'1l win
sudden popularity and the compliments of every
one. You can afford to put your best efforts into
the work you have been chosen to do.
But you don't need to do it all alone. Here's help
for you. The Service Department of the Indian-
apolis Engraving Kr Electrotyping Company will
help you get out a better book and solve your hard-
est problems. Ask for more information.
Writefor this free
book - il will help
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING 8:
.4nnuaIEngravings Commencement Invitations
222 EAST,OI-IIO STREET, INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA
CONSERVE THE BRAIN
If you devote hours to need-
less things that ought to be de-
voted to the many fine tasks
women are today performing--
children's care, knitting, civic
reforms-you are betraying a
world that appeals for conser-
vation of brain powers and
Home baking is as needless
a pursuit when you can buy
bread like Holsum-as would
be hand spinning and weaving.
Devote your time to more im-
portant tasks. Buy Holsum
for your table. Better bread
isn't baked than HOLSUM.
Baked by the
"M A C K ' S "
13 East jefferson St.
FOR GOOD EATS
A THOUSAND MORE
THE H. Sz H. STORE
West Side Square
- "A ' 4.a:zez.,w,.zf:au:x1,asmannm,m,. - - ' - 4' X
, Ili'-, , -V
lg S-Etywwrkrllk D R
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