Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN)

 - Class of 1923

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Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1923 volume:

G£ J lin ' ilUlluSlli ' ilfiT.y.f BLIC LIBRARY 3 1833 00077 0294 Gc 977.202 T49ti 1923 Tipton High School. Senior C I ass. The Tiptonian THE TIPTONIAN 1923 Volume Twenty Four Published Yearly By Senior Class of Tipton High School INDIANA jgm County PuWlc UWlf ft. Wayne, Inflow FOREWORD N THE publication of this hook we have encountered several obstacles, hut like the poem. " O Captain! My daptain! " , we have guided our ship safely to anchor. Owing to the fact that all have united into a single co-operating unit and that we have secured the best printer and engraver to be had. the staff, have been able Id publish this annual and are proud to say, " WE HAVE DONE THIS. ' ' TABLE OF CONTENTS Foreword Dedication Faculty Classes Senior, Junior, Sophomore, Freshmen Literature Activities Society Alumni Jokes Advertisements To the one who has given his time, which is the most priceless thing a mortal has, his energy, and his efforts that this may be a better school; We, the Seniors of Tipton High School, humbly dedicate our best, the twenty fourth Tipton ian LDUIS FOSTER a All. rio March I-IRIL TO. THEE T I PXO N H 1 G H SC W L Leo d " anTderff I f-.-d tk hinrl .n bnJfar iW«asufSs-cll-5« - ' ' ot Ihcti u| cn yoyj laily Jweft Thy sotKiaM i iij uipfQeAthif doty ' Thy ZTm a bart ofalirSatI ho-Vft met; Is TSy sUoti wuJarj b 7-trt« act T,i ours o J aft »rS on5 htgh, Anl 3 Floyth 9am« men of TWonH.gh ' WttUwilf, thdtcfJoor aie No Utter m«narc anywhertf; You rth 1$ tol m sonoond story ours- a patK of ' v-.n tft tr,v " tjlny to ■win and cTtdoy square Homage true to the w« |jo. - W« will )cv« tS e yhfti oM and roy, Whjt»BniUu« fbtt lr(fffr» our cyM - Citfen ou jjladly ty the ihits The Take thiit l oll-toha it TTuh a ooal - Murth right Ihru vfttrfm in tbi hole Voa fCir; V« Javs v.- u-.-ca " lMciS - Thj ctfhlrw beartri a ( ond eo«e.3. Thy staninrJ h-oh Ufw as lloM - In v.. rh,m pla trC it OUf wb.teihcllkV t u.;t - The Hue fcr fnpnd ' f.dfilitv And there nlrc%«i?iJ hilc and Wt«-Cli Floo sc i«ar,to oy we ' re add n leaf - th cviry amt To laurit hury str Tii hih nnmt. Ani) KohofflO Ire ymiePB rovc- Will Hi " n wrcoth u on your MAUDE ELIZABETH PATE Supervisor English To you, Mit ' s Pate, we dedicate this space, tor your untiring work in order thaT this book may be bettered each year. Little do some realize the amount oi work that must be ac- crtdited to you on this book, the un- accountable time that you have spent in proof-reading the material in or- der that the readers of this book maj more thoroughly enjoy reading it. Vou have been ready at any time to offer your assistance in every way not only this year but for many of the preceding ones as well. The staff wishes to take this opportunity of ex- pressing their sincere thanks and appreciation of the help that has been so readily given by you The Tiptonian Staff and especially the Art Editor, wishes to extend thanks to Miss Rol)erts for the help and advice she has given us tliis year. The preparation of correct Art work for an Annual is a tre- mendous task and to those who have never done anything like it before, it seems an almost unsolvable mystery. We appreciate e?ch little helpful hint from those older and wiser than our- selves. Miss Roberts has given us the advice and the help that we need- ed, just at the time we needed it most. So we feel that her share of responsibility for the good looks of the Tiptonian must not be overlooked. I H 1 i bj m MR. THOMPSON Principal Senior High DePauw A. B. T niveisitv of Chicago " We say thy words ci hope and cheer When hope o.f ours wouhl languish. And keep them alwavs in our hearts For comfort when in anquish. " MU. HASH Principal Junior High Valparaiso University Purdue Marion Normal " Xot enjoyment, and not sorrow. Is our destined end or way; But to act. that each to-morrow Find us farther than to-dav. " ' inSS PATE English Terre Haute Normal Harvard University Chicago University " We had not dreamed these things were so Of sorrow and of mirth; Her speech is as a thousand eeyes Through which we see the earth. " MISS LOVE Music Oberlin Conservatory of Music Northwestern U. School of Music " Her voice was tender as a lullaby Making you think of milk-white dues that creep Among the mid-May violets, when they lie. All in yellow moonlight fast asleep. " MlSS KIMPEL Sorhomore Class Advisor English and Latin Indiana University A. B. Madame Blaker ' s " If fortune disregard thy claim. By worth, her slight attest; Nor blu?h and hang the head for shame When thou hast done thy best. " MR. CLAVERT Senior Class Advisor Science and Mathematics Purdue University B. S. " Wheredo you guess he learned the To hold us gaping here. (trick Till our minds in the spell of his maze almost Have forgotton the time oZ year? " MR, SCHOOl.EV Freshni. ' in Class Advisor Science and Mathematics University oif Marseilles France Indiana University A. B. " The stars come nightly to the sky; The tidal wave unto the sea; Nor time, nor space, nor deep, noi- high. Can keep my own away from me. " MISS WEST Junior Class Advisor Commercial Department Muncie Normal Basiness College " However sweet, such songs as these Ars not as sweet as you: — For you are blooming melodies The eyes may listen to! " MISS KELSKV History University oif Kansas Kansas State Normal Baker University A. B. " Bpauty is momentary in the mind The fitful tracing of a portal But in the flesh it is immortal. " " Let us, then, be up and doing. With a heart for any fate; Still achieving, still pursuing, Learu to labor and to wait. " MISS GRISHAW Domestic Science Indiana University " My heart thou markest void, and full; Thou giv ' st. thou tak ' st away my carej most b lovdl Most beautiful! 1 miss, and find thee everywhere! " MISS STEINBARGER Latin Indiana University A. B. Xorth western University " Seek not to walk by borrowed light, But keep untc thine own; Do what thou doest with thy might. And tru.st thvsclf aloue! " MJSS ROBERTS Art John Herrou Art Institute School of Applied Art " Thrilled with a double power, Nature and Art — Dowered with a double dower, Reason and Heart. " MRS. LEBO Violin Department Metropolitan Conservatory of Music " In vain! Each little flower Must be sweet for itself, nor part With its white or brown and every bird Must sing from its own full heart. " DR. DOBBYN Mathematics Oakland City College Indiana State Normal DePauw University A. B. University of Chicago Souge College Prance " Avoid the reeking herd Shun the polluted flock; Liv.? like that stoic bird. The eagle of the rock. " STANDING: Left to right, Helen Shaw. Snapshot Editor; Helen Daniels. Junior Editor; Thelma Green. News Editor; Winfred Haselton. Alumni Editor; Dorothy Arm- strong. Sophomore Editor; Elsie Downing, News Editor; Alfred Havens, Sport Editor. SEATED: Left to right, Elizabeth Weaver. Freshmen Editor; Emerson Ewing, Editor-in-Chief; Robert West. Advertising JIanager; Thelma Graff, Literary Editor; Vivus Smith. Business Manager; Elizabeth Eppard. Art Editor; Louis Conroy. Assist- ant Joke Editor; Bernice Finley. Society Editor; Vivian Addleman, Calendar Editor. The Staff finished its duty early this year so that they might have the hist two months and a half of school preparing for graduation and getting their studies in shape so that the teachers would give them good grades. The Annual this year is just a little larger than usual which is due to the Alunmi Section, some- thing Avhich hasn ' t heen in the Annual for some time. The Staff wishes to thank all who have contributed to the Annual and all Avho have hel]ted in auv -wav to make the burden lighter for the Staff. The Staff has l-een i)retty lucky this year l)ecause they have gotten along with the least ])ossilde friction and that is one wav of getting things done, is to all work together. TO THE CLASS OF ' 23 Hail to the Class of the Year " 23, To the men and the women tliey uo v aim to Ix ' ? Children no lonoer, they enter the world. The flag of their freedom is yladly unfurled. We look at them fondly and all lon ;- to l)e As gay as the Class of the Year ' 23. What shall we wish for them as they de])art ? Nothing hut gladness and lightness of heail? Great wealth and suecess in the world ' s market-place? No ol)staf ' les hard to o ' ercome in the race. When they start for that ultimate oliject, the goal Humanity strives for — the jiriee of a soid ? Oh, no! We shall wish them hard hattles to win; The strength giving conflict; the victory o ' er sin; The knowledge of having fought bravely and won, Vhen the sun of life sets, and the long day is done. Though friends man then fail, and Fortime may frown, " To him that o ' ercometh CJod giveth a crown. " May the stars in their crowns as numberless be As the wishes for good that we give ' 23. :MAUDE ELIZABETH PATE. IN MEMORIAE REX FINDLING February 18, 1905 December 3, 1922 " WHOM THE GODS L OVE " " Whom the Gods love are taken m their youth, " " So runs the proverb, and we grant its truth. Thv kindlv acts and blameless life while here, Have made thee, doubtless, to the Gods most dear. Thy summons came when thoii wert most intent — Upon thy Father ' s business solely bent — What l)e " tter elegy can e ' er be given, — " Of such as these my Kingdom is, in Heaven ' ? " — IMaude Elizabeth Pate. CLASS OF ' 23 .MOTTO B2 TLASS COLORS Pui])lc and Wliitf CLASS FLOWER Onion Rose CLASS OFFICERS Robert Wicliersham President Frank Trittscluih Vice-President Anna Cunningham Treasurer Olive Crum Seei-etarv Iv. Calvert Class Advisor CLASSIFICATION THELINI A G RAFF — ' ' Jake " is a general good scout. No one can help liking her beeaiise of her friendliness. There is no one in High School who has succeeded more than " Jake. " She is a very studious girl ( f), Init she always has her lessons. We don ' t know what " Jake " intends to do after she leaves High School, but we think she is interested in home-making. " Veni,Yidi, Yici. " EGBERT WICKERSHAM— " Speed, " as we all call him, is one of the tall dark Valentino types that are so popular in High School today. He has taken an active part in all activities, being a member of the liasket ball and Ijase liall teams, as well as an im- portant menil)er of the cast of the Senior class play. Bol) has made the class of ' 23 a faithful and attentive ])resident. His only set- back is that his thoughts are on North East street most of the time. ANNA CUNNINGHAM— " Ann " entered High School with the class of ' 23. All through her Higli School career she has been actiA e in the school activities. " Ann " is a bright little miss al- ways wearing her brilliant smile and making friends wdth every- one. Sh! don ' t talk loud, but " Ann " did express a desire to con- tinue her domestic scrience career. Good luck, Anna ! VIVUS SMITH— " Smitty " is one of those tall types of human beings who inhal)it our High School, liut his length seems to help him out because he always gets there on time (?). His holiliy is automobiles and the class wishes him success in this Imsiness. Our class votes that he has proved to he a very efficient Inisiness man- ager. HERBERT SNYDER— " Lanky " is our cartoonist. He has only been with our class one year, but we have learned to greatly appreciate his presence. We lielieve that he is a woman-hater, for he is never seen with a " date. " However, he will l)e a success in the business world probably as a cartoonist. OREN EGLER— Oren is another of our farm l)oys who has been converted to our city ways, at least until he is through High School. Yes, you wouldn ' t think it but Oren has had very serious attacks of heart trouble, but we ' re glad to say he usually gets over them all right. Don ' t try to fool us; w e ' ve had them too, Egler. HELEN SHAW — Helen, with aliout ninety others, entered High School along with us as a silly groon Freshman in the year 1920. She has heeu noted all tliroiigh her High School career as a girl who is capable of getting datc s when and with whom she wishes to have them. She is noted for her l)a])y doll month and her ability as a violinist. We hope, Helen, with these accom})lish- ments that you may win great success in this woi ' ld. OLIVE CKUM — Olive is one of our lively but diguitied girls. She has a very godd disi)()siti(in and is well liked by all of her class- mates. We think that Olive would be a siiccess on the stage, for she has done very good work in the i)lays in Eng. IV. However, whatever she chooses to do, the good wishes of the class go with her. WILMER MAYNE— Wilmer came to T. H. S. from Inde- pendence. He is quite a dee| thinker and really (juite studious. His tenor voice is unequaled and a better cornet })layer is not to be found (around Tetersburg). Luck to you, " Bill. " CLARICE FULLER— " Clarissa " has been in the class of ' 23 ever since she started to school in 191 1 . She has l)een interested in all of her studies and especially did she like Chemistry when she was a Junior. We know that ( ' larice is an awful nice girl, and if you don ' t believe it ask " Bill. " LEROY WILSOX — Leroy is the brighest one in the Senior class (ask ] liss Kelsey, she knows). He doesn ' t need to know the answer of a question for he bluffs (usually) it through anyway. Leroy will be a good lawyer, we think, because of the above stated facts. No wonder he is bright — he came here from Peni High. BEULAH ILLYES— Beulah hails from Atlanta and was wel- comed into our class Avhen we were Jimiors. She is a very quiet little lady, l)ut her classmates learned that " Still waters often nm deep. ' ' ELIZABETH EPPARD— Elizal)eth eutered the halls of fame along- with the class of ' 24, but due to her ability to accomplish more than the ordinary student she is leaving with the class of ' 23. She has proved a veiy efficient ai ' t editor and we hardly see liow we could have done without her. We hope she gets to finish this work in which she has proved her ability. Good luck, " Lizz. " LOLTIS CONROY — Louis is all-state floor guard in the opin- ion of T. H. S. Conroy ' s chief asset is basket ball, for he knows he makes a good appearance on the hardwood. We think Louis ' ambitiou is to be on Notre Dame varsity iu aljoiit a year and we ' d sure like to see him there. Lonis seems to have the privilege of lieing- worshipped from afar by all the women — that is, almost all of ' em. BERXICE FINLEY— " Be " is a small lass with dark hair, and lots of people, including us, think she is very pretty. She can always be found with Mary or " Jake. " Be is a part of our calss motto and she lives up to it perfectly. She is excellent in her studies, but she does not study all the time, for she is usually haA - ing some fim somewhere, sometime. ALFRED HAVENS— Scott hails from the " blue grass re- gion " of old Kentucky. We have l:)een honored with his presence ever since we were in the Junior High School. We find him at his best on the basket ball floor, we hear that he is an ardent admirer of " one " lucky lady, yet others, " unlucky, " admire him greatly. Keep it up, " Al; " we ' re for you. ELSIE DOWNING— Elsie is one of our Senior giris who makes friends with eA ' eryone she meets. Her disposition is such that all of her friends are steadfast ones. Elsie intends to go to col- lege, but she will not tell us what she is going ' to do after she grad- uates from college, but we, of course, have our own opinions. HORACE WATSON— Ernest is a In-illiant child from the western plains of Normandy. He is always asking questions or making new experiments in chemistry and bloAving us all to Hades. He is of the wild and woolly type and will probably join Bill Hart in his plays in the near future. Go to it, " Pete. " WAYNE MILLER — Wayne is the same age as his brother Weldon, who is his tAvin, and like his brother he is a true son of the country. Wayne has been uncommonally good in his studies, thus enabling him to graduate at the end of the first semester. Wayne tries to aj pear bashful, but looks are deeeivmg, Wayne! LEON WRIGHT — Leon is by no means a dark horse in this school, for he is one of our leading Ijoosters, ahvays ready to help T. H. S. in her actiA ' ities. He drags nothing but is in for action, and usually accomplishes something. He has many friends, i n- cluding girls, and his integrity is 0. K. VIVIAN ADDLEMAN— Vivian is one of the most lieloved girls in the class of ' 23 and is a friend Avorth haA ' ing. She is un- excelled in her elocution work and is a A ery studious miss. Last roar she was voted the most pdjmlar (»f ' all tlic .i;ii-ls in T. IT. chie to Skcct ' s liard work. She was elected Calendar Editor the Tiptonian staff. We tliink she is a Jewel — bnt " Skee- knows it to l)e a fact, and he on ht to know if anyone does. BEKNKl ] LEAVITT— ' Be ' entered this life in Septenih 1919, and departed on May 29, 192: ' ). Just where she wishes to intei-red is not known, but we thiidv she will he ])laced in a busi- ness college somewhere nntil hei- ])ei ' inanent location is (h ' cid( npon. " Be " was well loved by hei ' schoolmates and she alwa took a g reat part in the activities of the class of ' 23. LEWIS BARROW— Lewis is one of the most self-reliant niors. He has the face of a humorist bnt Ix ' hind his serious countc nance is a keen wit as those who sit besi(h ' him can testify. P ha])s he is destined to take the ])lace of Mai ' k Twain in Americ; literature. We need another humorist, Lewis; hop to it. GLADYS PATTERSON— (iladys has l)een a mem1)er of o class ever since she graduated from Beech CJrove School in 1919. We sure are proud of her, for she has a very good nature (hasn ' t she, Alonzo?) Gladys has always been worthy of the best things to be had and she will be a great success wherever she may go. Gladys may seem ])ashful, 1)ut she does have a case. She ' s 0. K. Alonzo ! HULDA MICHEL— Hulda says there is no i)lace like the farm. We wonder why! According to her the out-of-doors is far 1)etter than any kitchen. She is a good student and creates no mischief. VIRGIL DANIELS— Virgil is noted for his wonderful speeches for which he has come to be known as " Socrates. " He has been with us all four years of oiu- High School career and has proved himself to be a very industrious (?) little farm boy. ROBERT WEST— " Bol) " is our little Senior boy Avho uses lots of slang. He successfully played the part of the little office boy in the Senior class play, for, you know, he looks the part so much. He has a case, at least we think so, for he writes many mysterious letters that Ave can ' t translate. Now don ' t try to slip one over on us, " Bob. " THEL] rA GREEN— Thelma, usually known as Thelmy, is a girl the Senior class may well he proud of. Doesn ' t she walk awav with the honor of making the highest gVade in the local Cicero exam, and doesn ' t she teach the Al ehra class for j Ir. Cal- vert when he teaches Mr. Schooler ' s Physics class " ? That shows that the teachers think her a first rate ])npil, and she is. Evervone thinks her a real " guy, " for she has a cheerful disposition. She Avon ' t give you much satisfaction as to what she intends to do when she is out of High School, hut ask hei- what she is going to do and says " Teach school — maybe. " EATilLYN JAMES — " Eve " joined us in the eighth grade, coming from Celina, Ohio. Since then she has been an excellent addition to our classc. She is a very attractive girl and a friend to every one. We find her intentions are to be a nurse or to ao west, probably to Nebraska. We wonder if it is a serious case of heart trouble? EGBERT METTLIN— " Bob " has shown himself to be a good man on the liasket Ijall floor, but because he did not have good support he could not do as well as he is capable of doing. " Bob " intends to go to college, but he has not decided where he will go yet; prohably Butler will be the lucky one. MARGARET GRISHAW— Margaret, alias " Peggy, " is one of our most tastefully dressed blonds. What is her amhition " ? Guess. No, you missed it! She wants to teach school in Califor- nia. Here ' s hoping that she gets there. Who knows l)ut what she might take iip the movies out there, as she is the leading lady in our class play. EMERSON E WING— " Wop " came here when he was a Freshman from the state of Washington. It was then that he came into the limelight, for our Latin teacher thought he was some " kid. " He has been the most successful editor-in-chief that Tipton High ever had or ever will have. If you wish to visit " Wop " in the future you will have to go to Paxton, for he will probably make his permanent home near there. JEAN STORMS — Jean has the honor of heing one of our Seniors who will graduate in three years. She is one of the many who have their hair bobbed, and we like it, Jean. Jean is a very good student in every way. The school has ])rofited hy Jean ' s presence and will he sorry at her departiire. The gV)od wishes of the Senior class will go with her in her future, whatever that might be. FRANK TRITTSCHUH— Frank is one of the best members of the Senior class. He is noted for his abilit.v to walk on his tip- toes, thus saving- a great amount of rubber that can easily be used for automo])iles. Frank was somewhat lost at first this year be- cause Velma wasn ' t here, but he soon got over that. Wasn ' t Frank a dumbbell not to take the ])ai " t offered him in the Senior class play? Shame on you, Frank! EDNA BRADY — Edna, it is said, like Samson, owes her strength to her long hair, but Edna ' s strength is intellectual, not ])hysical. She has the true Irish wit and has literary asi)irations. Luck to you, Edna I RAYMOND WIMER— Raymond is a friend of everyone. " Winne ' s " smile and good humor creates friends for him wher- ever he goes. He would be a close contender for the pool and bil- liard chanqtionship of the High School. Ask Louis. Raymond has a car but no case. Better get Ijusy, girls! LOTS HO BBS — Our Senior class has the distinctive honor of having one of their member ' s names represented by a city — Hobbs. It was named aftei " Lois. ( ?) We all th(»ught she gained fame for her name and she did. We exj ect she always will as she seems cajjalile of finishing what she l)egins — that is omitting! Chemistry. WELDON MILLER— Weldon entered the portals of T. H. S. Avith his twin In-other Wayne the second semester of last year. Both hail from Atlanta High and were large additions to the class. You might think that Weldon is a quiet lad, l)ut when in doubt, ask Miss Kelsey. MILDRED WEST— Mildred entered Tii)ton High School from Independence. She has proven herself to Ije a good student. Mildred is interested in colleges, a university we should say, and her attentions are especially centered on I. U. Mildred ought to be successful, for wasn ' t she elected the second most popular ladv in T. H. S.? Here ' s luck to you, :Mildred! OARTH MAR INE— Garth has faithfully stood by the class of ' 2.3 though all its trials and trouldes. and although he graduated at Christmas he has helj ed us through the whole year. He trav- eled through the Southern states this s])ring and he surely wasted lots of stationery from what Heleue blushingly admits. MADELYN PAUL — Madelyn is one of our most entertain- ing lasses. She has been with us four years and during this time her cheeks have never once lost their natural ( i) bloom. As every- one likos Madelyu we wish her success in her career, whatever it may be. AVe wonder what the recipe is? MARIAN HEREON— " Hap " is a member of the Senior class and is one of the most industrious boys we have. He has good literary ability which at some time may make him famous in his own community at least. " Hap " seems blessed with good qualities, for he also has the a])ility to imitate any of the monkey family. RUFUS GLASS— " Ruff us " is another of those basket ball boys of whom the Senior class is justly proud. He comes from the southwestern section of the township but his heart is in the southwestern part of the city of Tipton at least through the week, and on Simday it is in Noblesville. Hurry u]), Rufus; there are others trying it too! HELEN PARISH— Helen came to us from Hobbs with other members of this delegation. On first appearance Helen may seem demure and quiet l)ut after one knows her she is bxib])ling over with fun. Helen graduated at the end of the first semester and immediately started a course at the Aluncie Normal. Our good wishes go with you, Helen! CLIFFORD WIGGINS— Our own Clifford is another coun- try gentleman who hails from the southeast. He is a regular all round man with all the good qualities of a gentleman. He came to us in his Junior year but in the length of time he has been here, has made many permanent friends who have faith in him as a foremost man in the near future. WINONA SELLERS— Winona came to T. H. S. from At- lanta High School and joined our class when we Avere Sopho- mores. She has been a very excellent student in all her classes. Her chief interests, however, are centered about the most promi- nent member of the Purdue Band — the leader in fact! LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF 1923 We, the class of 1923, Tipton Hijjh School, Tipton County, State of Indiana, realizinj;- that our liii li school days are nuni- hered, feel that it is for the best ifiterests of all concerned that we, on this 2nd day of A m , 192:5, heinti,- of lawful aue, of sound mind, and coerced l)y no one, make our last will and testament, and hecjueath our revered possessions and Senior ])rivile ;es to whom we see fit; which we do, not out of generosity, hut hecanse we can keep them no hnitier; and we herehy declare all previous wills to l)e null and void. As to such estate, l)oth real and ])ersonal, as it has Ijeen our fortune to acquire, we do hereby dis])ose of the same as follows, to- wit : We do hei ' el)y iiive and I)e(|ucath to the class of 24: 1. Oui- Senior dignity, whicli must not under any condition be alnised. 2. The strain, anxiety and care of conunencement week. 3. The small book entitled " ]3urke ' s Speech on Conciliation. " Deep Stuff. Tak ' it. Honorable Junior, and ,uet somethinc,- from it. We know that there is a great deal to be had, for we didn ' t get it all. 4. The privileges of holding secret meetings in Room 10, the progress of whi( h is attended liy stifled screams, hysterics, and other signs of suppressed mirth. To the class of ' 25 we here])y give and bequeath : The privilege of lianqueting and entertaining the Class of ' 24, one year hence. To the Class of ' 26 we herel)y give and bequeath: Joy, peace and prosperity throughout their reign in the king- dom of T. H. S. It woidd he wasteful to spend the time in giving to those who seem to be able to get it. To the whole high school we l)equeath the reference table and the new " American Encyclopedias. " Better start early to leai-n to use Volume 20, the index. It seems to l)e a cross between the dictionary and the list of tardy pupils. To the faculty we leave the greatest respect and esteem and the assurance that their names shall always hold a scared ])lace in the memory of our high school days. I, Louis Barrow, do will my recipe for rosy cheeks to Ernest Martz. I, Edna Brady, do earnestly will my ear puffs to Crystal Stewart. I, Olive Cruni, do will my seriousness of mind to Agnes Hol- loway. i, Vivian Addleman, do will my small feet to " Doc " Burk- hardt, as they seem to have caused some congestion in the girls ' cloak hall. I, Louis Couroy, will my wonderful physique to Clyde Webb. I, Anna Cunningham, do will my l)ountiful sujjply of credits to Halmond Gordon. I, Vergil Daniels, " Socrates, " will my position as orator of the da} ' to Bob Law. I, Elsie Downing, do will my small mouth to Fritz (we ' re not going to say anything about your always being late, Fritizie). I, Oren Egler, do will my Chi-namel hair to John Essig Durr. I, Elizabeth Eppard, do will m,y position as art editor of the Tiptonian to Mid Katon (she ought to be good, for she wields a mean lip stick). I, F]merson EAving, do will my position as editor-in-chief of the Tiptonian to some brainy, but unfortunate Junior. I, Bernice Finley, " Convict No. 2, " do will my striped sweaters to Madelene Phunmer. I, Clarice Fuller, will my studious inclinations to Jack Havens. I, Rufus Glass, will my privilege of loafing in the Tiptonian room to some non-member of the staff of ' 24. I, Thelma Graff, " Jake, " do will my position as " ehampeen " joke teller to Fred Gibbons I, Thelma Green, will mv knowledge of Latin to Bernice Hobbs. I, Alfred Havens, " Scott, " am willing to sacrifice my slender gracefulness to Donald JNIcCreary. I, Margaret Grishaw, do will my bolibed hair to Mary Porter. I, Wilmer jNIayne, will my classy walk to Harrison Smitson. I, Beulah Illyes, do will and bequeath my qiuet disposition to Evelyn Warder. i, Evelyn James, do bequeath my quiet disposition to Mildred Goodman. I, Garth Marine, will my " Hot lips " on a saxophone to Han- son Gifford. I, Robert Mettlen, " T-Bone, " will my position as captain of the " Second Team Wonders " to Philip ]Matthews. I, Hulda Michel, will my low voice to ]Madylene Rayls I, Lois Hobbs, will my alnlity to vamp the rustic lads to Min- nie Ellen Peck. I, Marion Herron, " Hap, " do will my alnlity as a moi;th mu- sician to Ceroid Todd. I, Bernice Leavitt, will my intentions of becoming an old maid to Bemice Whisler. I, Gladys Patterson, will my curling iron to Ralph Sowers. We, Wayne and Weldon Miller, will our right to run the whole H. S. ( ' ?) to Audit ' }- Owens and Maiy C. Means, the " Jmiior Run ' em Twins. " I, Helen Parish, will my right to be short to Catherine Wilson. i, Madaline Paul, do hereby Iji queath all my face powder, rouge and art of make-up to llosie Emehiser. 1, inona Sellers, will my Idonde eomplexion to Edith Har- rison. I, Helen Shaw, will my powder puff and curly hair in rainy weather( ?) to Nellie Duncan. 1, Vivus Smith, do give and Ijequeath my position as Inisiness manager of the Senior ( " lass to Esther Eorkner. lay she live through it all. 1, Herbert Snyder, do will my position as cartoonist of the Tijitouian to the rising young Freshman, Fred Hill. 1, Jean Storms, will my excess of brains to Bob Nash. 1, Frank Trittschuh, do will my light fantastic walk to Worth Sowers. I, Robert West, will my a))ility to have a date with any girl in H. S. to Robert Booth. I, lildred West, will my i)osition as second most popular girl in High School to Margaret Addleman. I, Horace Watson, do will my al)ility to write snappy stories to Bob Law. I, Robert Wickersham, as president of Senior Class, will iin ' abilit}- to dodge the class meetings to the next year ' s Senior pres- ident. I, Raymond Wimer, do will my right to own a flivver and have no engine trouble to Johnny Burkhardt. I, Clifford Wiggins, will my right to smile at any girl in H. S. to Russell Lowery, who thinks he has them all. I, Leon Wright, do will my position as president of the Boosters ' Club to Harold Walker. I, Leroy Wilson, will my place as the biggest bluffer in High School to Robert Legg. The above and foregoing Avill was declared to be the last will and testament of the aforesaid class, and it was also declared to be signed on the fifteen day of February, 1923, by the Seniors in our presence. At the request of and in the presence of each other, we do hereby subscribe our names as witnesses and said signa- ture of the testatrix. Signed — " SPEED. " " JAKE. " " BE. " " BIRDSEED. " " WOP. " PROPHECY NO. 1. Tipton, Indiana, February 14, 1933. My Dear Vivian: Wliat a pity you are so far away wlieu I need you so. I re- ceived a letter from tlie editor in c-liief of tlie Ti]}touian to-day ask- ing me to give an aeeount of the class of ' 23. I don ' t see why Paul couldn ' t have settled closer home so we could work together as we used to. I enclose the ones that I am in touch with and you can fill in the ones I have omitted, " C " ? " I remember " Jake " (iraff first because she labored so strenu- ously attempting to find quotations from Modern American Poetry to suit each and every one of us. It was thus that she foiiiied her taste for " verse liber, " and now she has become the rival of Amy Ijowell for the leadershij) among the polyi:)honic verse writers. In this manner she is supporting her good for noth- ing husband, Kenneth " Humpy " Campbell, whom you will re- member as a graduate of the class of ' 21. Along with " Jake " I think of Elsie Downing and " Be " Fin- ley. They certainly surprised us all. They used to say they in- tended teaching school but are now dancing their way to success. They are with the " Cxreenwich Village Follies, " which is billed at English ' s next week. Who would have ' ' thunk " it ? I was talking to Olive (Crum) and her husband, Louis Co nroy, who is basket ball coach in the IIol)bs High School, and they said they were going to make a special effort to go to the city that night for the performance. You remember Ann Cumiingham, the girl that loved Cicero so well when a Senior with us? Well, she finally reached her goal and is teaching Latin in T. H. S. this year. And all the pupils seem to love Latin. Lorin Boldin still has his old rambling Ford and he now owns the main taxi line in Tipton. Of course we all patronize him. We also send our washing to his wife, Edna (Brady), for she does them so much better than the laundry. You know it has changed hands, the " Miller Brothers " (Weldon and Wayne) have charge of it now and the business is new to them. Oreu Egler and his wife, Beulah (Illyes), who occupy his father ' s farm, are regtilar attendan ts at church. They came and In-ing their three lovely children, rain or shine. Rufus Glass has changed his mind about farming and cidod to eutor Xortlnvcstcni, and in his f ' oiirtli vf-av he at last lie- canio famous as a basket liall star. lie is n » v (Miachiiiu- basket l)all ill Elwodd Ilii li School. This also briiins to my mind our business manager, who had sueh a time keepinu ' everyone out of the famous room exce])t the stalf. A ivus (Smith) is now sellill • Fords by the dozen, wra})i ed or delivered. Our church has just had a letter from Thelnia ((Jreen) and her husband, Wilnier Mayne. saying- that they liked missionary work in Africa Just fine. I " 11 liet they have all kinds of ex])erience, don ' t you ? Chick Heier was just home on a visit from Xicara.t;ua, where he as a civil engineer i.s superintendinii ' the construction of the Nicarayua canal. Jean Storms is Chief Librarian in the Coimressional Library at Washin.uton. I . C. Horace Watson has at last realized his amliition. He owns a ranch in Montana, where he can cari-y all the yuns he wants to. Raymond Wimer won the " French (irand Prix " at the race.s in France la.st fall in his " Dent " racer. He was always speedintj when a kid and I i uess he was jiracticini - for the races all the time. Ha! Ha! I have been writing- this letter for al)out live days now. You see I ' d write down the names as they came into my mind and now no more will come, so I ' m tj,(tin_y ' to leave the rest to you. Say, Vivian, don ' t you think you would like to come home on a visit aliout next lay 20th ? 1 would like to see you and Paul and Junior, too. Answer I ' iiiht awav. Love. HELEXE. P. S. — I just thought of a couple more and I wouldn ' t have omitted them for anything. Winona Sellers doesn ' t have to write letters to Purdue any more lieeause she has Herman right by her side. They own Porter ' s Pharmacy and she works at the soda foimtaiu. Robert West has bachelor ciuarters in the Commercial Hotel and has started a new daneiusi ' studio on Xorth ]Main street. PROPHECY NO. 2. San Fraueiseo, Cal., March 10, 1933. Dearest Heleue: 1 received your letter and was very glad to hear from you Land knows you are stingy enough with them anyway. It will be hard for me, because I am so far away and not in touch with many, although some have wondered west as I did. Oh, don ' t you rememljer when Aliss Pate called Elizabeth (E] pard) Elizabeth Ewing ? No one had any idea then that they would be man and wife as they now are. They were at my home to dinner last week and seemed to be very happy together. Yes, and did you know Hulda Michel and Bernice Leavitt were doing movie workf And with Mack Sennett ' s bathing ])eau- ties to boot! I read in last evening ' s i ' )aper that Leroy AVilson and his l)ride, lildred West, were leavmg for the Hawaiian Islands on their honeymoon. ' ' Who ' d have thunk it f ' ' Have you lieen noticing the cartoons in the Literary Digest and Saturday Evening Post, drawn by " Lanky " Snyder f I think our class is to be congratulated on producing such a noted car- toonist, don ' t you? Robert Wiekersham and Evelyn are living in Seattle, Wash- ington, where " Bob " owns a large factory in which he manufac- tures hair dressing, the recipe of which he concocted himself. All basket ball fellows patronize him, for it is the best hair dressing on the world ' s market. Oh, Helene, I think of a very quiet lady, Gladys Patterson, who ran away and married Alonzo Burkett. They are the care- takers of the Yellowstone Park, and, by the way, it is a lovely place to spend a summer vacation. Helen Parish, the flying queen, was here demonstrating the SAviftest airplane on the market. During her stay here she visited me several times and invited me to attend her wedding, which is to take place three weeks from today at the home of her future hus- band, Frank Trittschuh, who lives in Phoenix, Arizona, where he is the head doctor of the tuberculosis hospital there. Lewis Barrow and Virgil Daniels are wonderful pals now. They have married twin chorus gfirls and live in the same apart- ment at New York. They think they are about it, I guess. It ' s pretty good about " Al " Havens and Evelyn James. I would never have thoii.uht it. Tlu-y used to sit Ijeside eaeh other in English, ))ut they didn ' t seem to c ven know each other then, and to think of them elopiujL;- aftei- these many years. Well, prol)- a])ly it isn ' t so lonj - as it seems. Their parents ean ' t even tind them. I think it is ridiculous, don ' t you? Leon Writ-ht and Fred Miller ai-e the proprietors of one ot the largest hotels in Detroit, Michigan. T always thought Leon would make an early marriage, hut he lias surprised me, and Fred jMiller — I juts ean ' t imagine it. I could think of him as most any- thing else Init a proprietor. Ila ! Say, don ' t Clifford Wiggins and his wife. Madylenc (Paul) live someplace over there? It seems to me I read in the paper some time ago about them winning fii-st jtrize at the State Poultry Show. Margaret Orishaw is an exceedingly good teacher and it seems funny that she sould ])e teaching hei-e in the High School. She is teaching Home Economics and all her ])uj)ils just love her. Robert Mettlin and his wife, Clarice Fuller, arc now mcndiers of the " 400 " of New York. They are multi-millionaires, and I just read that they have taken triplets to raise. Well, at last I think we have located every mem1)er of our class, and I am very glad to know just what became of all of them, aren ' t you ? And as for coming home in lay, I wouldn ' t miss it for the world. We are plaiming to come home then, so you see your wed- ding is going to be right at the right time. Hal I ' ll bet you have made (larth ( larine) a happy man by accepting him. because now he won ' t have to worry about you all the time. Isn ' t it too bad Junior isn ' t just a little older? then he could be ring bearer. I suppose Garth is taking over his father ' s business. But never mind, I ' ll find out all the news when I g ' t home. Congratulations to you and Garth, and I hope you will be happy. Lo dngly yours, VIVIAN (ADDLEMAN) ? OUR FAREWELL All! shortly will the time be o ' er And we will then be gone; So here we write onr fond farewells Before the year is done. " Wlien swiftly thi ' u the halls we go, We see the faces dear Of Fi ' esbnien, quite delighted when We, dignified, appear. Goodbye, wee Freshmen, may you l)e So studious and meek That you, alone, will not lie left Your graduation week. Wise Sophomore, you know the best What you most rightly need, So study hard and study long; Let this be your (twn ereed. Dear Jiuiior, it will not be long Till you a Senior are; They ' ll sing sweet songs of love and praise For you, liotli near and far. We ' ll not forget you, faculty. When we are far away; We ' ll remember your good teachings For they are there to stay. ( ' ? ) Thru Latin and thru Algebra, All kinds of History; We ' ve gone thru Elnglish III and IV, And thru out Chemistry. Though some were hard and some were not. We liked them all the same; So, we love you, " Old Tipton High, " We love that precious name. Goodbye to one, goodbye to all, To you Me ' 11 e ' er be true, And long o ' er all, we hope, may fly Colors of " White and Blue. " THELMA GREEN, ' 23. FINANCIAL REPORT OF THIS BOOK, In endeavoring to make this book a .success three things were set aside that we must do; pati-onize our home town; secure the best ])rinter, engraver and ])hot »gra])her to be had, and pul)- lish only the best material that the school ])roduced. It was the money i)elonging to the ])eo])le of Tipton and Tipton county that made this annual a financial success. By a little foresight at the tii ' st of the year we saw that this would l)e the case, therefore we endeavored to keep as much of this money in Tipton as possible. In letting the contract to the Tipton Daily Times was one of the best ideals that was handled in connection with this volume. Mr. Otto Lee, manager of the Times, has shown us more attention than we ever thought possible. To Mv. Lee we owe a large share of the credit in ])lacing this animal before the people. Another to whom we nnist give a big per cent of the praise is Mr. TJ. D. Hughes, of the Fort Wayne Engraving C(mipany, with whom the engraving contract was let. Mr. Hughes has been ready at all times to offer his ])ersonal assistance concerning any problem with which we had any difficulty in handling. Without his guid- ance we woidd have found ourselves with many diflficidt ])ro1)lems u])on our hands. The photography was done by E. E. Menden- hall, who has spared no effort to make this Tiptonian a success. The material that is found « ithin these pages is only the best selected from enough work to fill a book many times this size by the teachers of the English department. In selecting the poems, stories, jokes, etc., care has been taken to use only that which is original, that work which repi ' esents the personal effort of the members in the school. Just a few words as to the income and cost of this annual. The total cost of publishing probably reached the eight hundred dollar mark. The different items are as follows: Engraving, two hundred and fifty dollars; ju ' inting, five hundred and twenty-five dollars; ]:)hotography work, forty dollars; incidental ex])enses, thirty dollars. The money to finance this book came from three sources, namely, moving picture proceeds, one hundred dollars; advertising, two hundred and fifty dollars; and subscrip- tions, five himdred and twenty-five dollars, making a total of eight hundred and sevet ty-five dollars. Besides the seventy- five dollars left from this fund there are also the proceeds from the class play. The net proceeds will be donated either to the gym- nasium or book fund of the school. On liehalf of the staff T wish to thank the students, teachers and the public who have shown great interest and proved much help to us in ])lacing this publication in vour hands. Y. V. S: ITTH, Business Manager Class ' 23. Sitting, left to right— Irene Milburne. Miiiie T ' eck. Mildred W . it. Kilrie Stansbury, Julia Dodd. Mary Bolden, Mary Janifs. Agnes Gilli pie, Iretha Alley, Martha Wright. Ella Mae Hobba. Mary Porter. :Mildred Katoii. Carl Springer. Standing, left to right— Fred Gibbons. Thehna Morris. Eula Kinder. Joseph Law, Harold Cully. John Mendenhall. Ralph Woody, Gerald Todd, Harry Binkley. JUNIOR " TOOT TOOT Early in tlic .sclidol year, the Junior Kii li.sh clas.se.s, luidcr the supervision of .Miss Pate and Miss Kinipel, conceived the idea of a weekly school ])aper. Journalism is in the i)rescnbed course for Junior En, ;lish, hut for several years no class had succeeded in getting- out a newspaper. This year, however, the two Eni;lish classes were very successful in their efforts and the " Tipton Toot- Toot " was pul)lished every week until the end of the first semes- ter, when it was feared that the ]»uhlication mijiht, in a way, injure the success of the Ti))tonian, so the ))ai)er was discontinued. Each of the two Junior En.glish classes i)ul)lished an edition of the ])ai)er, every other week, as Miss Kimpers class pul)lished the ' ' Jim-Jam " edition one week, and Miss Pate ' s class published the " Jinger " edition the following week. The paper contained the latest news of interest to the school in general, and was fidl of good, clean humor and wit. The paper was sold for 7 cents a copy, the actual cost of the printing and pulilishing, and the money made from the advertisements, that were ];)rocured from the Tipton merchants, was contributed to the Tipton High School Library and (lymnasium funds. The young journalists should receive much credit for their work, for the " Tipton Toot-Toot " was a great success fi " om every standpoint, and it is hoped that in the following years the Junior classes will follow their exam- ple, and the " Tipton Toot-Toot " will become the established school paper in Tipton High School. JUNIOR EDITOR Sitting, left to riglit — Robert Law, Edytlie Tompkins, Bernice Burlvliardt, Mary Means, Audrey Owens, Jean Storms, Estlier Forkner, Juanita Peaul. Winona Smyser, Martha Allen, Helen Daniels, Caryl Hoover, Alice Bear, Margaret Addleman Standing, left to right — Lester Wisman, Garland Dellinger, Philip Matthews, Har- rison Smitson, Russell Hoover, Edwin Parkhurst, Harold Lentz, Harold Horton, John Burkhardt. JUNIOR CLASS PARTY The Junior class was delightfully entertained at the home of Margaret Addleman, Friday night, NoA-emher 10, 1922, at a " Backwards " party. The guests arrived through the l)ack door, with their costumes on backwards, and said their farewells to the hostess. Then refreshments, consisting of all sorts of good things to eat, Avere ser -ed, and the fun began. The Junior class has a great deal of musical talent, so most of the cA-ening AA ' as spent in dancmg. The entire faeultA ' Avas iuA ' ited and their presence Avas very much appreciated by the Juniors. At a late hour the guests departed after exchanging greetings Avith their hostess. This party Avas one of the most successful in the history of the Junior class. JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY In the fall of 1920 there entered the vast portals of T. H. S. a group of sAveet young things, AA ' hom their elders called Fresh- men. They Avere, hoAvcA ' er, freshmen in name and size only, for no sooner had the High School stairs quaked ' neatli the tread of their feet, than did astonishings things begin to happen. The upper classmen and faculty Avere astounded at the intelligence of the neAvcomers, and at their easy, graceful manner of slipping into High School life. With great alacrity and a good deal of order they held tlicir first class iiiectiiij;- and elected Harold Cull as Class President and ' ern )n Canijthell as Mce-President, as they were the only two niendiers of the class wearing ' ' lony- trousers. Later, though, llunipy decided thaf the ' ! " was a hetter i)lace to heconie fat than T. II. S., so John Mendenhall was elected to take his place. Esthei- Forknei- was Secretary, and Julia Dodd, TreasHi ' ci ' . Several very siiccessful jjarties were held durin,i ' this year, hut, coutiasted with the followinsi,- years, our Freshmen year was very uneventful. As So])h()niores the (dass became no- torious hy means of a jmrty held at the Hijih School. We will speak lij;htly of this, as there is probably no one in T. II. S. who does not remember the recdvlessness of several yount; ' Sophomores at this party, and the excitement it caused. This year, a mendier of the fair sex held the j)lace of honor, as Audrey Owens was chosen President of the class. Jose])h Law was Vice-President and Clifford Harrison was Secretary and Treasure)-. Audrey, thouiih comi)aratively a sti-an,ycr in our midst. ]iroved herself very caj)able of holding- her important position. Ayain we nuist pass hui ' riedly over the adventures of these yoiuii;- hopefuls, for — now! They are Juniors! The Junior class is always the cdass in an ' hiuh school and our (dass certainlv ])roved this. Just think of all this (dass has done! Think of all it has accom|)Iished! That wonderful little ])aper, the " Tipton Toot- Toot, " did not make its appearance until the class of ' 24 decided that it should. And, as everything- they decided has always come to i)ass, who shall dare say this pa ' per was not a most astoimdinu- Another cause of merit to our class is that those sjdendid basketball players. Law, Coy, Gibbous and Woody, are Jmiiors. Three Jmiiors were selected to be nunnbers of the " Boosters ' Club, " and two of them became officers of the clul). The Class President, Bob Law, has held an office in the various Junior classes for three years, and so, indeed, has 1)roved himself a true and loyal Junior. He became so at- tached to the class he coidd not bear to leave it. It seems h(nvever, that many are affected the same way, for think of the numlier of su])})osed Seniors who ha ' ' e araced our class this year. Our other officers, L red Ciblions, Vice-President; Edythe Tomp- kins, Sec] ' etary. and Mildred Katon, Treasurer, together Avith the Executive Connnittee, our wondeiful Miss West, and the co-ojj- eration of the entire class, carried the Junior year throuuh, ac- com])lishini - wonderful feats, imsur})assed by any former Junior class. Come, let ' s all cheer the class of 24! HELEX DANIELS. CLASS OF ' 24 MOTTO Impossible Is Un-Aiiioripan CLASS C OLORS Green and White CLASS FLOWER White Rose CLASS OFFICERS Robert Law President Fred (libljons Vice-President John lendenhall Secretary Mildred Katon Treasurer Miss W est Class Advisor THERE3 HORE THAN ONE IN EVERY SCHOOL THr ' L DY KILLER " - A C0nBINf TION OF RODOLPH VALCNT NO AND THE. PRINCE OF Vv ' ALES. HE POWDERS HIS EARS AND MAniCUR s HIS TOE. NAILS. THE SHY GIRL — 50RRy TO 5A THI5 Type IS R PIDLY BETCOM NGr EXTINCT THE GhBBl ToNCUZr- PERiODS M Y cone: AND PERIODS ! f GO. BUT HER TDP GUE OOES OM FOREVER. THIS TrpE 15 NOT CONFl VED TO THr Q-irtLS ALQ YE. THE FLAPPER — ALRF Py VOLUMES HAVE BEEN WRITTEN ABOUT HEH. WHAT WOULD 5CHOO t:if WITHOUT HER ? THE Boon Worm — THIS IS A INEW KIND- HE D05EN ' T read SHAKESPEARE NOR WELLS AS THE OLD TIMET? DID- THE ' CUT UP " — THE BOOSTER — NO SCHOOL IS THE YELL LEADER ' S COMPLETTE WITHOUT ST UNCHEST SUPPORT HALF A PCZEN OF well as xhe THESE ' DIRDS. " SCHOOL ' 5 6E5T- THEY BREAK " THE ADVERT SE-R. MONOTONY. THE WONAN H llEFf- THE Lj HT HEAPTED- IF THIS FELLOW THOUCrHT A IRL WOULD M ' j7AnE him for a " sheik " he ' d leave the COUNTRy. life;, F " OPi TH 5 FELLOV 15 cruiT ONE zron ' E. AFTER ANOTHER. HE DObEN ' r Even TAKt n J STAXDIXG: Left to right. Ernest Cline. Llovil SiiiiUi. Ilalph Lett, Julian Vines, Robert Roode, Robert Legg. Robert Wright. Bernard I ' urvis and Raymond Weiseniiller. SEATED: Left to right. Leah Click. Lavon Bozell. Martha Manifold. Geneva Manship, Anna Barrow. Ella Michel. Ro: ' ie Eniehiser. Lois Bozell. Edr ' e Small. Nellie Duncan, Lois Mock. Agnet ' Hollowa.v. Madelyn Rayls and Harriet Nicholson. SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY When we entered the II. S. I ' uiidiu for the tiv t time, we were very dinnitied Sixth (traders. We were all " puffed u]) " until Mr. Van looked at ns and then we eould feel ourselves dimiu- ishintf in size. Conkln ' t we now own up ? Of course we had a few hrave ones aniout - us. Wc learned that Mr. Van v,as not really so tiei ' ce thou.nh. As Seventh Grade students we felt very superior to the Sixth Grade as fai ' as knowledi e was concerned. During- that year we were de] rived of one of our dearest classmates. Frances Sliotts. We thought there was no one quite like our class when we reached the Eiglith Grade, and there wasn ' t. They took the Sixth Grade to the Third Ward that year, and finally let our dignified Junior girls, who were Freshies then, come up stairs. In the fall of 1921 when we entered the T. H. S. as Freshies we felt very important. This feeling lasted until we reached the H. S. Assembly and then pride took a tuml)le. We didn ' t know what to do or say. The girls all found seats in one corner of the Assembly and the hoys SOPHOMORES STANDING: Left to right, Hubert Thompson, Arthur Coffey, Garland Sturdevant, Russell Lowery, Robert Nichols, Lester Amsbury, LaVerne McNew, Carl Graf, Bernard Walsh and Santford Durham. SEATED: Left to right, Eunice Mettlen, Vernette Goar, Elizabeth Grishaw, Mar- garet Bates, Marian Weaver, Anna Hobbs, Prances Lane, Louise Russell. Gertrude Felton, Edith Harrison. Mabel Patterson, Florence Richmand, Winona Prifogle, Hattie Zimmerman and Pauline Redd. Sophomores who failed to have their pictures taken were: Dorothy Armstrong. Janice Goodwin, Harold DeLong, Fred Hill, Bernice Hobbs, Minnie Hobbs, Russel Hoover, Harold Hott, Harriet Messniore, Grace Mullins, Dorotha Siess, Harrison Smit- son. Winona Smyser, Lester Wismon, Amy Winslow and Richmond Beam. () were not to be seen until they came in under the guidance of some of the upper elassmen. After a week or two we felt that we could breathe without causing ' any serious disturbance. We felt very big and important when we were allowed to have our first class meeting. We elected Harold Walker, President; Marian A¥eaver, Vice-President; Eiuiice Mettlin, Secretary- Treasurer. Miss Brown was our class advisor. Our class colors were l)lue and old gold; our motto was, " Hitch your Avagon to a star, " and our class flower was the violet. We had our first and only class party at the home of Lavon Bozell, Where an enjoyable evening was spent with loads of fun. We had a picnic one dav during the last week of school at Bishop ' s Park. Our hearts held no timidity as we came to school last Se])tem- hcY. Otn- mnnber is not quite so lar ' ) ' as last year, but we are still going strong. There were many new faces among the faculty this year, but Ave have grown to know and like them as we did those last year. Hail to the class of ' 25! DOROTHY ARMSTRONG, Class Editor. CLASS OF ' 25 MOTTO TJic clcvatoi- to success is not riniiiiiisj; Staii-s. the Tj.kc COLORS Red and Wliito. FLOWER Wliite 8weet Pea. OFFICERS Raymoiul Weisemiller President Hattie Zimmermann Vice-President Vernette Goar Secretarr Ralph Lett Treasurer Miss Kinipel Advisor nr mw FRESHMEN STAXDING: Left to right. Victor Cameron. Robert Xasli, Franci.s Perr.v. Paul Wocdruft " . William Marshall. James Sowers. Raymoiul Bieri, Robert Booth. Alonzo Callahan. Essig Durr. John Teter, Darrell Johnson, Ernest .Martz. Clyde Webb. Hubert Dunham. Donakl Burkett. Frank Purvis. Ford Burrowy, Milton Stansberry, Frank Newkirk. Kenneth Finley. Clavoy Suits. Floyd Miller, Doris Mock, Robert Cain. Howard Milltr, Glen Winton, Robert Collins. SITTING: Left to iright. Helen Burkhardt. Hortense Devault,, Opal Carter. Bernice Whistler, Beth Michel, Pearl Milton, Frances West, Wilda Woodruff, Mary Oglebay, Elizabeth Weaver, Mary Richards, Elizabeth Null, Helen James, Mildred Goodman, Louise Perry, Dena Richards, Elizabeth Chambers, Mary Edith Curry, Lavetta Fowler, Edith Baity, Dorothy Baldwin. ■ — () CLASS HISTORY The annual cmp of fi-esh orcenie.s or o-reen freshies l loonied as usual this year in Tii)ton Hiyh School. We uot nnich too smart to stay down stairs any louder, so came up almost a hun- dred strong-. We started , ;rowini - very pro})erly by electing- Jack Havens as our president. 0])al Carter as vice-president, Bob Xash as secretary and Mary liller as treasurer. Our motto, we de- cided, should be. " (ret the other fellow ' fore he gets you. " which is certainly what we ])oor little freshies have to do. The usual Hobbs peojjle came OA-er. too, and they stepi)ed right in with the rest of the class and are now coming along with flying colors. One of their members, Bol) Hol)l)S by name, was elected almost unanimously as a representative of the whole stu- dent liodv for the Boosters ' Club, a thing heretofore i;nheard of in T. H. 8. FRESHMEN ' £S i Mii M STANDING: I. eft to riKlu. H:iiol(t Walker. Robert Wright. Worth Sowers. Robert Hcbbs, Arnold Schulenburg, Glen Fox. Earl Morris, Hanson Gifford, Don Burkett, Germaine Howard, Harold Johns, Hubert Thompson, Herschel Bess, Hubert Buroker, Jack Havens, Stephen Smith, Arnold Suttong, Roy Slith. Donald McCreary, William Newhouse, Iva Pharey, Opal Linas, Evelyn Warder, Buster Reynolds, Mary Miller. SITTING: Left to right, Irene Keeler, Bessie McCreary, Mary Eppard, Margaret Keefe, Lillian Beck, Dorothy Barnes. Nina Plane, Mary Pape, Juanita Pierce, Crystal Stewart, Katherlne Wilson, Pansy Brogden, Mary Dennis, Ella Watson, Helen Wright, Blanche Boyd, Estelle Kessler, Ruth Gerard, Edna Hott, Isabel Redmond, Edna Ach- enbach. Wc also felt very well satisti(Hl with ourselves when we chose William Newhouse and Evelyn Warder as representatives of the Freshie class for the Boosters ' Club — the say and the serious, you see. We have not had any class parties yet, but that only shows how industrious we are, and although all of us do not yet know how to behave properly at basket ball games, as do the dignified Seniors and Juniors, Ave hope to learn. We have also helped fill up some vacancies in the orchestra, and as for chorus, well, ' nuif said. Very little can be said about the Freshies as yet, for we haven ' t done very much, but by the time we are Juniors or Seniors we know we will have more distinguished and popular members than have yet graduated from old T. H. S. ELIZABETH WEAVER, Class Editor. CLASS OF ' 26 MOTTO (let the Otlici ' Fellow " Fore He (lets You CLASS COLORS l urplc aiul (idld CLASS FLOWER Wild Rose CLASS OFFICERS Jack Llavciis Pivsidont Opal Cai-tcr Vico-Pi-esidciit Rol)ert Xash Sccretarv Mary Milk ' i- Treasurer Mr. Schooley Class Advisor DON ' T BE AN ACTRESS ARY AXXK EA ' AXS lived in Now York with hor aunt, Jane Evans. Aunt Jane was an eccentric old lady who i spent all her time sayin - " doift " to Marv Anne. Now half of the • ' d in ' ts " that Aunt .lane advised, Mary Anne never would have thought of herself. l)ut when Aunt Jane th()Ui;lit of theni for her, why shonhhi ' t she try them, especially since she had ) lenty of money and hei " f;uardian (Mary Anne was tliaidvful tliat her aunt wasn ' t her guardian) was very liberal? -Mary Aiuie piloted her aunt to the ])icture show one evening- and on their way liduic Aunt -lane exclaimed: " Whate -ei ' you do, Maiy Anne, don ' t l)e an actress! " Now, Mary Amie had no intention of heconiint;- an actress, hut ri ht then and there she tnade uj) her mind to l)e one. Next niornini;- she said to hei-self. " If Aunt Jane says ' don ' t ' thirteen times Ixd ' ore breakfast, I ' ll be an actress and a vamjiii-e one at that. My eyes and hair ai ' c dark enouyli. " Mary Anne counted tliirteen " don ' ts " in about as many jiiin- utes and then let auntie I ' axc on while she lilissfully made her ])lans. ' " The first thinn to do is to i-han.uc my name. Mary Anne Evans is too flat soundini;- for an actress. And some new clothes and, y,()odiU ' ss knows it ' s ti ' oin - to be a lot of work. " After breakfast Mai-y Anne investii;ated her stock of cash, but since it was neai- the end of the UKtnth it was rather low. That was dishearteninii ' , but then Mr. Ellison, her uardiau, was yood natured. She called at his office and in a connnandinn- tone of A ' oice (a tone very ditferent from Mary Anne ' s usual one) asked for a smn of money that surpi ' ised the old man. ' Well, what ' s my little yirl up to now ? " he asked smiliusly. The old man, who had been her father ' s friend and partner, seemed nuich dearer to hei- than her Aunt Jane, and she usually contided her ])lans to him. " Vell, Daddv Elllison. I ' m uoinn to be a)i actress! " " ■ An actress! " " Yes, you see it was like this, " and she told him all about the thirteen " don ' ts " and how she bad decided to he an actress, " a vampire one, " just to " show Aunt Jane that she can ' t boss me. " " .My dear child, you wouldn ' t make any kind of a vam])ire at all. You couldn ' t. You couldu ' t play the part at all. You ' re an all right flapijer, but a flaj per and a vampire iwo tAvo different things. ' ' He reached for his check Ixjok and wrote her a chock. " Take this and buy yourself some clothes or have a part} ' or something, but don ' t be an actress. " A few days later Mary Aime gave a huicheon. Among her guests was Jack Marsh, wIk had recently heconie a movie director. Though Mary Anne may not lun ' e l)een a vampire, she cer- tainly Avas a flapper, and Jack was soon her faithful slave. Her slightest wish was laAv, ))ut when she mentioned her desire to lie an actress he only said: " Please, Mary Anne, grant me this one request — don ' t he an actress! " And for the first time a " don ' t " didn ' t make her angry and set her to ] lanning how to overcome that " don ' t. " EIJZABETH EPPARl), ' 2: ' .. JUST SIXTEEN SN ' T it great to be just sixteen. With pai-ties, and friends and such — When everyone really counts a lot — But nobody counts too much; When love is just a story l)ook That you ' re going to read some day, And sorrow is only a favorite doll. That ' s liroken and laid awav. Isn ' t it great to lie just sixteen. Though it only last a year? Hiyl the best ' of life is almost gone Before we know it ' s here. And after the years have huri ' ied by, You ' ll long for the ruffles, and giggles, and all- And wisli you were — just sixt»M ' U. THE COLORED MAN -K-A-S-II! i;-A X-Cl •Jiuu- rail as fast as ever slic could toward tlie rear of the house, foi the tremendous sound seemed to have come from tliat direction. l ' eachin - the kitchen, she flunn ' o|tcu the doo! " and ahu()st ran into the arms of a tall l)lack-faced, lilack-haii-cd person with hands and -lothin i- »f the same hue. ■ " Don ' t lie fi-ii;htcncd, iiia ' an ' . " a soft, drawling voice coun- selled her, " only the stoxc pipe fell down, and althoutih it made a tei-|-ii)le muss. 1 can easily ti it up main. " ■JJiit what on earth are you doiiij; ' here? Go away, please. ■lames can put that l)ipe in place. I say, (to! " She stam])ed her sinall foot and motioned towai ' d the ojieii door. " I would like to e. i)laiii, Miss " — the very nice voice was hardly one to come from a colored man — " l)ut if yon all say 1 must, J reckon that will he ahout the Ix-st thiu i- to do, " and he walked out of the open door into the adjacent street. June Carlyle, eii hti ' en and extremely pretty, sank into the nearest chair and sui-veyed the scene of the disaster. Her heart sank a notch as she noted the sooty room which, only a few min- utes hefore, had heen an immaculately white kitchen, Imt June Carlyle was not one to he easily daunted, even thouiih she was only four feet ten inches tall. " Why Avas that man here? " she questioned herself, " and how did that stove pipe ever fall on liiin ? If he had not l)eeu so territically hlack, I niii ht have thoui-ht it was all soot. Well, I suppose 1 must heyiii tt clean this kitchen. Miat a nice looking ])lace! " And glaiiciiiu disap)pirovingly about the room she arose and gingerly ajiproached her task. The next afternoon, June, looking like a dainty white flower, tripiped gaily down the aA-enue to a reception glA-en by Mrs. Men- denhall Pierce in honor of her nephew. Jack Lee, from Xew Or- leans. The nephew proved to be a A-ery tall young man, ex- tremely handsoiue, with l)lack patent-leather pomp and soft gray eyes. He Avas immediately attracted by Jime, but she gaA ' e him only a glance AAdien introduced and ])assed on, not CA ' en hearing what was said. " Miss Carh ' le, " a soft voiced draAvled as June stood alone momentarily a little later in the eA-eniiig-, " would von all like a little refreshment f ' ' June looked up into the grey eyes of -Jack Lee, and although she did not want to, she assented. As they reached the table she again felt those eyes drawing her, and this time, when she looked at him a tiny scar just healing was noti( ' eal)le on his forehead; but of course she could not satisfy her curiosity. " Were you all noting my defects? " he inquired, laughingly. " There is an exciting story attached to that, " he finished, touch- ing the sear. " Oh, what f " slipped from June ' s li])s ere she though. Strange stories were always A ery interesting to her. ' Well, as you all lan)w, I just arrived here in Xatchez yester- da} ' morning, and as the houses along this street resemble closely, and 1 had not been here for some time, I hardly knew Avhich house to choose as my aant ' s. 1 finally Jiiade my choice, but could get no response from ringing the door-liell. I had fully made i ) my mind that I had the correct house, so I set my suitcase on the veranda and went around to the rear door. Thinking that my aunt would surely be at home, I just walked in, Imt when I had gone as far as the dining room, doubt as to my surroundings be- gan to swell in my mind and I decided that the ]jlace for me would l)etter be on the outside of the door, S( I began my retreat, which ended, as you may suspect, in general disaster. At that very moment fate had ordained that a certain kitchen stovej ipe shoidd fall upon my unlu cky head. The young lady of the house A ' as aroused from some remote corner of the house and came running to see what caused the great commotion. I reckon she thought I was a colored man, for she — " " I — I — " June stannnered. Jack looked at her inquiringly. " Gro on, " she said. " For she appeared to be greatly agitated and I had to leave before I could get a chance to explain. " His laughter was hardly controllable as he ended his narration. -Tune ' s face had become decidely ]nnk. For once in her life she was at a loss for words. . " I — I — It was — I mean that I was the young lady and I did think voiT were a colored man, " she finally managed to say. " Well, I ' m sure glad I wasn ' t, " -Jack reorted, gleefully. And, for some strans. THE POINT OF VIEW ODAY is an Knulisli cxain. And you don ' t know your stuff. When the teacher says, ' " Boftin to writo, " I ask you, " Ain ' t Jit ' o tough f " You think the (|U( ' stioiis (i cr. And think that you might know one, Hut when you ' ve written all you know You say, ' T nuist lie duiul)! " The teacher is coniing toward you, Your papei- is in lier hand — You ' ve made the highest in the class, I ask you, " Ain ' t life gi-and? " BERNICE FINLEY. TIPTON HIGH SCHOOL T is for the Toot-T(M)t jjaper small. I is for the incoiue, not the least of all. P is for the ])ep of Scnioi- High. T is for the team we boost, so try. is for the (»pposition our team must stand. N in o])])o.sition means nothing in our hand. H is for our yell leader " Harold. " 1 is for his instinct, we are told. G- is for the (Jinger in the yells. H is for the lielp he asks and tells. S is for the sum of ))U) ils great. C is for correction if you ' re late. H is for the ha))])y l)uncli they be. is out of reason, so don ' t serve tea. is for the order and the rule. L is the lo ' e we cherish for our school. HIS NEIGHBOR ' S DAUGHTER :;ELJ . TOM, why didn ' t you eoiiie over for diuuer yester- day evening as you |)roniised you would f " questioned Mr. Murray. The i erson addressed was a tall, handsome youth of twenty-one years of hashfulness. lie would have easily passed for Rudoli3h Valentino in looks, hut not in actions. Plis hair was dark and was well glued to his head by plenty of oil. He was of an olive complexion, dark searching eyes, and a slender, well ' formed nose. His dress showed taste and style and he was well poised, but his one fault, hashfulness. " Ir. Murray, you see, I — 1 had to entertain a Ijoy fiiend and that is how I was detained. 1 am sorry to have caused you any inconvenience. " " Tom. ' " replied Mr. Murray, " 1 forgive you myself, 1)ut Sarah was very nuich hurt liy your not comini;-. She had ])lanned on it so much. " " " Oh! I see, " said Tern; " 1 ;uu sorry. " " And witli that he left .Mr. Murray ' s office. Mr. Murray had liired Tom at the request of Tom ' s father in hopes of hretiking Tom of his awful lialnt. Now, Ir. Murray knew that although Tom was a faithful worker he was not get- ting away from his timidness. Mr. Murray had a daughter of nineteen and she and her father had lieen i)lanning to help Tom. And Sarah, as this was her name, was anxious to do it because — well, she didn ' t know, so it was just — because. She ■as the pride of the town and she always had a host of admirers. And she seemed to enjoy having them, .still she liked Tom, but why should he act so? She couldn ' t understand it. Sarah was a brunette liy right, but at this time of the year blondes Avere the vogue. So thjit is the way she appeared at this time. She had black eyes and had a fair complexion. She was of ordi- narv height and the sight of her would make any masculine heart flutter. She liad mown ui with Tom and had lived next door to him all her life. They hful i)]ayed together ever since they were big enough to walk, and for him to treat hor this way — Avell. she cer- tainlv would fix him. She and hei ' father found out that they would never be able to oet Tom to come over there, so they ari-auii,ed with T( father for them to come over to his house some nijiht for dinner. The fatal night arrived and Tom knew nothinf - of it and pre- pared for his evening meal as uStial, and was much surpi ' ised when his employer and Sarah were ushered into the room where he was sitting on the divan, on which more than one can be accom- modated. Sarah took advantage of this and sat down beside him. She quietly asked him. " What are you reading, Tom, the Society Section f " " No, 1 am reading the Weathei- Bureau Section, " faltered Tom. " Rising temperature, I suppose? " said Mr. lurray, as he sat down in a large, comfortable rocker. Tom was spared nmch embarrassment liy the announcement of dinner, and they all rejjaired to the table. During the meal Tom was so confused that he upset his tea in an attem])t to wij)e his lij)s, but he managed to remain through- out the meal, after which they strolled into the drawing room and talked about the happenings f)f the day. Finally a wink from Sarah meant for the two older men to leave the room and they made excuse for depaiting and left the house entirely. Tom sat in a rocker and Sarah sat on a divan. She was the first to break the long silence. " Tom, " she said, " tell me, what is love? " Poor Tom, he didn ' t want to know, so he said, " A lot of nonsense. " " But, Tom, " said Sarah, " I like nonsense. " Tom began to think that he would l)urn up, his cheeks were blistered by their own heat, but still he was able to keep up a conversation. " Tom, come here; I can ' t possibly hear a word you say. " Tom arose and obeyed, as he didn ' t know what else to do. He sat at the end of the divan op])osite Sarah. " Tom, I have something in my eye; come help me get it out. " Tom obeyed and helped get the imaginary something out of her eye. Before he knew what he was doing he stooped and kissed her on the forehead and the s])ell was broken, for before she could shtwly jerk away he had kissed her again. " Tom! " she screamed, " what have you done? " " Why — why, I guess I kissed you, " said Tom. " Well, Tom, " said Sarah, " that is a sign vou love me and you said love was nonsense. " " Sai ' ah. I have changed mv mind and I rather like nonsense myself. L have i-eally loved you all my life, l)ut was too ))ack vard to a sk you for fear you woTild refuse me. I am ' oiug to ask your father wheu he comes if I uiay marry you. He promised me a half-interest in his business if I would get mai ' i-ied, l)ut I never dreamed that he was hinting- for you. " At that moment the two fathers came in and Tom asked them both if he might not nian-y Sarah. They smiled innocently and Sarah ' s father said, " Suit durself about marrying Sarah, Tom. " Tom ' s father was the lia])i)iest man on earth at that moment because of Tom ' s ])eing cured of 1)eing bashful and all on account of his neighbor ' s daughter. EMERSON EWTXri. ' THE WANDERER " 00 many years I ' ve wandered, Through all the ' omitries known. But I found in the years I squandered No countrv like mv own. I ' m coming l)ack, dear old land, land I ' ve longed to see Since I last gazed at Liberty ' s hand. U])held, in farewell to me. I ' m coming l ack, yes, coming back, Oh, land of good men and true; Tlie men who ' ve shown their zeal to liack Our beloved red, white and blue. Too many years I ' ve wandered Through all the countries known. l ut I found in the years I squandered Xo countrN- like mv own. . ARTON HERHON. SIR IVAUHOE WAS ll.illdwc ' cii iiinlit, ;ui(l tlic spooks caiiic out. To make rlic jwoplc ci-y aiul shout. Now. cNciyoiic was (lis.i;uist ' d in costuincs Itold, heroes were cldWiis and coons and kiiiuhts of old; Kll ' s ;ni(l olilins danced ai ' ound in jo ' , l nt, hi-a -ei- tliaii ah. was oii, ' -mall lio -. ile ()] ' e a false nose, and wiiiskei ' s Ion-. He eaiTied a sword and san.;;- a ,ua ' sonu. lie ei ' ied. " Who am I . ' ' Wliy. (loii ' t yon kiKiW? 1 am nolle I nt Sii- hanhoel " ' The o ld folks smiled, and shuddered, lool They wondered what the sjiooks would do. Ivanlioc sallied foi ' tli i]i hra -e array: The ni,«4lit was dark. He wished it was dav. AVlion a vuml linii ' noise he did hear He peoi-od over liis shoulder in horrid fear. Then the moon went behind a cloud. There a])))eared a !J host— dressed in a shi-oud! He turned and would have lied. But he saw another spook. l noui;h is sa.id. His handsome sword of ulitterinn- steel Was snatched from him. He Icyan to scpieal. One spook i;ra])l)ed the jaunty feather from his hat: The other just .yroaned. Dismal uroan. at that. Youn, ' jvanhoe let out one yell In the hope his mother could hear and could tell It Avas her darling in sore distress. Then — all was hlack. When daylii ht came, yes! He heard the Doctor say, " No, he won ' t die. Feed hhn oni(ms and lots of mince ])ie. But for heaven ' s sake, next Hallowe ' en Dress him like a iiir] or some such thin-;-. " Everyone laughed and waii-.t ed their heads so. That ' neath the covers went little Ivanhoe. Never hefore had he had sn.ch a friiiht As on that dark and drearv Hallowe ' en ui.uht. HELEN HANTELS. ' 24. THE WOULD BE POET " KITE a poem, " they said to me, " Tis all you have to do, VThy, sit there idle all the time, What good does it do youT ' So I sit here, Avitli pencil sharp, But, oh, how dull my wit! " Write a poem, write a ixiem. ' " The thought gives me a tit. They ueed something for the " Toot-Toot " And the Tiptouiau, too. To do hoth is a pr(4ty hard joh, jNIore than one fellow can do. But I ' m getting off the suhject. What did it all concern ? Oh, yes, to write a poem. Will I ever, ever learn? AVhy do they expect me To write poetry, suhlime. When it ' s pist all 1 can do To get this thing to rhvme? HELEN DANIELS, ' 24. APPRECIATION HEN the wind l)lows round the town On a dark and wintry night And you walk swifty down the street Shaking with cold and fright; When you come at last in sight of home AVhei-e all is warm and bright, Oh, then a joy hlls your heart. With loA ' e of home and light. ANN ruNNTNr,HA: r. " IF— ' OTLDXT this lie a funny (.Id If hook iv] ()i-ts were never 11 ' we didn ' t have to take e Or have (leonietry proldems If teaehei-s ,ni.- -,i;le(l all the Like all the i)U]tils, lii-iniit( !) If we didn ' t have a I a keti.all teai To win fame t ' or us ;Mid to li iht Z If every one wduhl conic to school And always l,e on time ! Or if to know yoni- lessons well Vas considered a tei-rihle ci ' ime If nirls would always hurry so They ' d for -et to powder their nos If we ' d hrinii ' to the teachers every Bi,H ' houijuets of roses ! If we ' d hear some SopJK more say " He loved to i-ead ahont Caesar. " Or En.i lish students say al »ud, ' (Uian cr was a tine old neezer. " If (Calvert was a married man Who didn ' t care for the lasses. If l.onis should play hasketball And at the same time wear j Iasses? If somebody Monld look at Sehooley, And say, " Oh, isn ' t he fat T ' If each elass had a mascot, As a doj;-, a lion or a cat? If Freshmen never made mistakes? If boys would dress like skirls i If Encyclopedias didn ' t exist? And Histories -were made of pearls? But. ye uods. whv say all this. AVhat liood does it do. ' ' I haven ' t studied my Ilistorv vet. And I must set that book review! SENORA SANCTA VENGO N the shadow of the monastery, Old, des( rt( ' d and niossgroAvn, An ontlawrd Mexican lay dying- And his sonl had all bnt tlown. From his li[)s eame words so low, " Senoi-a Sancta Venu ' o. " In his memory rose a vision, Of his yontii so far a a " , Bonita stood before him smiling-, Lips so sweet with powei- to slay, Cnrved with scorn at the whis]:)ered words, " Senora Rancta Yengo. " " Dies! " — lingled with his prayers wei-e curses. But in his heart he did not hate! He loved her though she had ])roved Faithless — And had sent him to liis fate. His voice was low, his smile was faint, " Senora Sancta Vengo. " ELIZABETH EPPARD. EDITORS AND CREDITS HERE are many, many editors In this ide world toda ' , " Who tight for fame and power And the right to sav their sav There are nianv would-l)e editors In T. H. S. today, AVho grasp for grades and credits That ari ' l_iound to get awav. " .MILDRED AVERT " LIFE IS JOY " IFE should he joy, To those walkiiii; in the iiinlit, AVho sec the wondcroiis moon Shiniiiy- witli silvery liyht. Ijif ' e should he ;i jdv. To those iu eaiiy May, Who .see the tiny flowers in hlooni And hear the hii ' (is ' sou s all the dav. INIAN ADDi.KMAX. OUR LANGUAGE vei-se you write ' on say is written; All rules desj»ite. But not des])itten; The i as you linht is never litteii. The thinus you di ' ank Were douhtless drunk; The boy you sjjank Was never s])unk. A friend you. thank But never thuuk. Suppose you speak, Then you have si)oken; But if you sneak. You have not suoken. The shoes that squeak Havi ' never siiuokeii. A doy- will hite. Likewise has ])itteu. With all his nii.iiiit. But not his ujitten; You fly your kite. But not vou] ' kitten. DOROTHY ARMSTRONG. J THEM DAYS ARE GONE FOREVER! M AXY ' S the change since (lui- sturd} ' old ancestors l»lazed their trails throni h vilderness, desert and SAN ' am]). ;, : Man3 ' ' s the " toni h " old time the.y endnred -with grim li ' il smile, strnggling, lighting onward Avith nanghty red- skins, disease, ])estilence and facing starvation at all seasons; but they were trne " stnff " and on they came. I repeat it. IMany ' s the change since the days of yore. There ' s as mucli difference in the years of 1522 and 1922 as there is between ice cream and cold cream. Hey? Jnst think of yonr great grandfather ' s gracldad ' s grandpa ' s ])op — a rugged, grizzled, gnarled, sun-tanned, weather-beaten old Inunan being, who thought that a hair cut was a species of lice and a bath was beyond all cousidei ' ation. When he was a stal- wart lad of tifteen or sixteen years, the duties of the old home- stead fell i;pon his youthful shoulers. After laboring all day in the " cleariu ' " splittin ' rails, " grubl)in ' " and shootin ' at In- dians, who happened to le passin ' by, why, he and his pa would come home, and give their coon-skin bonnets a toss at the pegs on the wall and set their trusty blunderbusses behind the door and lie down on the fool ' to await supper, which was merrily sizzliiig in the pot. The evening meal of venison and parched coi ' u being over and the dishes sterilized, the family group Avould gather about the blazing hearth: mother s])inning and rockin ' the cradle and pa would be calmly ])ickin ' the burrs out of his whiskers. After reading a few verses from Abou Adhem why, pa would yawn once or twice and stretch his huge form and them was harbingers that bed-time was drawin ' nigh. As it was gettin ' rather late, about four or five in the evening, -why, the family A -ould depart to their i-espective boudoirs. And maybe after pa was in his fnr-lined j aiamas and sonny was still lingering be " side the firei)lace, writin ' on the shovel or chasin ' cooties or some- thing, and pa would ha})pen to see how late it was he ' d " beller, " ' ' Son, ain ' t ye ever goin ' to bed ? ! ! ! " And ] )Oor son would wearily climb the ladder to the sleeping ]iorch and soon would be lulled to sleep by the howling of the wolves on the roof and the whist- ling of the wind through the chinks in his " lioodwah. " Wasn ' t that tough ' ? But wait — let ' s carry on. About two or three the next morning, why, ] oor son would ' hiked out " to begin the dav and after rubbin " the snow out of his eyes, he ' d ,n » down to l)n ' akfast and stow away from twenty to twenty-live hvj;, steaniini;- Hapjjjc-k.s witli ' " lasses " and wash " eui down with eleven or twelve tiai ons of milk and solemnly de- elare, " Ma, T didn ' t feel very hunjiry this mornin.i ' -. ' ' Ye guides! And then he ' d go out for a little i)reliminarv exercise as chasin ' the hnffaloes off of the lawn or ]tlaying with some ])ole kitten, and so he si)ent his lioyhood, bnt don ' t think he didn ' t have any fun, ' cause as the old adage says. " All labor and no frolic makes -Jack melancholic " or something like that. They had log-rollin ' s, aj)i)le-])eelink " s, huskin ' hees, keg-raisin ' s, and other comnnuiity gatherings. Now, when they had a l)ig l)arn dance, why. the young cavalier of tlu ' timber would lirush up his " Oshko.sh Be- goshes " and black liis boots with snake-oil and soot and after saddling the old family caNuse. why. he ' d " ste] out " to call on his " hidy fair " and escort her to the dance. Hot tamale!! He wmdd approach her oaken bower and whistle low, like a fog horn i na l)]izzard and then he ' d ride to a stmuj) and the blushing- bride of his di ' cam would mount to the tail-bone of his stamjjing charged via stump. And thus they bou)iced ahmg to the dance. The evening consisted of square dancin, ' " the hoe-down, " jigs, contests and the tiddlers fiddled and the dancers danced and tlic stables rang with the merriment. It was finally ended with a big feed, after whidi " l)on vovage " was wished lo one and all. But, ah I As the r( mantic yomig i)eople jostled houjcward, he holds her dimi)led hand m his and tells of the tine weather tiiey were having and all about crojis u ' everythin. but at last dis- mounting like a shoe-maker ' s hanuner, she tiirns her blushing- cheek to his quivering li])s as a lover ' s token. They don ' t any more than connect until she modestly disapi)ears across the threshhold and he frantically makes a flyin ' tackle at old " Dob- bin, " and hides his flaming cheeks in the old nag ' s mane, all ihe while bootin ' it in the ribs for home. Romantic! Hey? But even at that — them was the good old days. But now! Just look at it!!! Oh, Allah! have mercy! We see America of today with its husting, Iiustliiig. crowding, jam- ming cities and its modernized couutrysides. Everybody on the trot in i)ursuit of the almighty d( liar. ■ Evervljody worrying what they ' re going to wear and about something somebody has got that they haven ' t. Ain ' t it a fact ? When young Johmiy of 1922 goes to school all day; strug- U ' ling. fighting onward, striving to gain a little knowledge in Latin, Music, Dramatics and other c]jidemics, it ' s a miracle he comes through at all. At su])iK ' r time father comes blustering in from a hard day in the office and then the entire family is set- tled around the table; perhai)s father asks son if he ' s brought in the night ' s coal (U- if there ' s any kindling chox ped for the morn- ing ' s lire, and Johnny, shee])ishly peers between his sideburns and makes i-e])ly that he was always gettin ' the tough end of everything and that he just ccnildn ' t possibly have done his eve- ning ' s work because he had to go to the l«irl er sho]) and get a marcel, on aecoimt of a " shin-dig " he was going to attend and he finally winds up by asking for a donation for social adventure. We think we have a t(Uigh life, l)ut think of the times our forefathers went through and we ' ll see how lucky we are. But let ' s see young Johnny of 1922 as he " sallys forth ' ' in social con- quest. He trips along in his patent leathers, which shine beneath the floppin ' of his bell-bottomed trousers and he is indeed the centipedes ' toe-nails. He arrives at " BolJ)ies " l)arracks, where he pushes a wicked do(u-bell and the a] i)ears in her hobl)ed-hair and Rushing boots and greets him with a smack or two — l)ut any way she does. And on the journey to the dance she hangs on liis )rm like a saihu- in distress and he hangs on to one of his dad ' s Havana ' s and thusly tbey jwoceed to the " rub. " And as they wade in ;ind out among the Kiddie cars to the entrance she tells him how ])erfectly stunning he looks and that he ' s the only " coo- coo ' she relishes and all that rot. They finally get in to the riot after he ' s been exttmined and cross-((uestioned to see if he can do the " Tonsilitis tango " and can cough like a real ' for-sure con- sumi)tive, why, he ' s relieved of his iungle and allowed to pass on. And as we gaze upon the dazzling sensation of the evening, I just wonder what our Puritan an ' estors would do if they ai ]:»eai ' ed on the scene. And as I see young America wra])t in the deadly throes of the " xMusterole Fox-Trot " or the " St. Vitus Glide, " I just Avonder what this old imiverse of ours is comin ' to and I just wish for the days of " way back yonder. " Wlien you set down to reading the daily paper you see the list and jiccount of human beings that ' s IxH ' U ripped up the back 1)y automobiles and of the munerous accidents, strikes, nmrders, robberies, bootleggers, marriages, divorces, suits for alimony and other crimes, or where some ex-king is still enjoyin ' delicate health or where ;i grocer is going to ] ' ;iffle off a dozen eggs. It ' s simply tevrible tlv way oui ' old world is doin ' — liut what can you f o . Ob. for the djivs of ancient time! But what ' s the use, I ask? Them davs are gone forever!!! THOXr;. ' 24. ' EXIT: THE FLAPPER " lAY l)ack ill ' •22. The riai)])( ' i- was the ( )iicciu llci- slidi-T skirts and Ixilihcd liair Were coiuinoi) to he seen. Atlilctic. full of life. Spdit (ixfdi ' ds and silk Ikisc. (ialdshcs and Russian hoots, And such ( ' (■ccnti-ic clotiics; Kcd, red li])s and pretty fai-c. Hit scarf of coiois hrii lit; A cigarette and vanity case — A Happcr. a conuuon siiiht. Ilci- I ' uic was sliort. Is a ix v of juiothcr tyjic Vitll the same jirctty face, llcr skirts arc cry hmn; Her lieels ai-e very hif;h, The liolthed hair has yro-wn loni;-, (A thinti,- that caused a sij;h) However, she has oui- resjjcct. This gTacefnl, diiiiiitied lass. For is she not our American girl, AVlioni no one can surpass? The flippant, flajjper age Is now a thing of the past. So Ave can ' t hel] hut wonder. How lonu ' w ill this one last ! THE FATE OF A FLIRT BE(t your pardon, lady, hut you will have to uiovr i nto the front chair. It is my mistake, for I placed you wrong. This chair is reserved at the next station. 1 am sorry to have disturbed you, " and the portei- departed cari ' ying her coat, hat and bag down the aisle, while the lady, a young girl of twenty years, stared at him in utter astonishment. He had just awakened her from the most lovely dream, and now, of course, her nose shone and there went her hag down the aisle between roAvs of chairs tilled with staring people and she must follo ■. Having seated herself in the new chair she glanced aroimd her. She couldn ' t study the people in the car, but could only see them come in, watch the scenery of nature slip by tlie window and hear voices conung from the drawing room. " I Avonder who could lie in there ' r ' she asked herself. " I know what I ' ll do — since J ' ni alone I ' ll watch everyone who is in the drawing room and perhaps sometihng exciting will happen. " At the next station a yoiuig man and an elderly lady left the drawing room. " Oh, dear, " thought the lonely girl, " there goes a perfectly good looking young fellow I didn ' t even get my eyes on. " Her eyes were large, hro n and veiy wonderful to look at — and, oh, how they called the yomig men from near and far when they Avished to, and, oh, how haughty and cold they could be. Among the passengei ' s coming in -was a large, attractive lady in black, who took the chair she had vacated. " Hum, " mused the girl, " so this is the lady I moved for. I think I shall watch her; she looks mvsterious, and, oh, ves, I ' ll call her the ' Ladv in Black. ' " ■ Her eyes glanced at the entrance of the drawing room to dis- cover a young man entering, a very interesting young man. He was very good looking and well dressed; really he was an ideal yoimg man, but where had she seen him before ? He seemed verv familiar to her still — surely she did not knoAv him. Having disposed of his overcoat he canu ' to the door to look aliout. Their eyes met and 1toth at first held a bit of surprise, then a question in them. This little scene having repeated itself many times, he could stand it no longer. Approaching he said: " Are you not .Mai ' y A )lstead of Atlanta, (ieorgia, whom I m( t at the state tennis toui ' iiament in March? Suiilinu,- she answered, " I am she, but J can ' t for the life iiic fciiiciulici- yoiu ' iiaiiic, thouj;h 1 rcineiiilxTcd yon when 1 tii snw yoii. " " J am Ted AlcFarliu. " " Tod McFarlin! Why, r course. Yoii must fort ' ivt ' me forycttiuii ' . I I ' cmcmlx ' i ' we dined to.ucther and — " " Yes, and 1 i)r()i)(ised to yon twiee if I rememljei con-eetlv lie continued. " Oh, dear, " she sighed, " didn ' t ve have a wonderful til last year? Those times are yctod to remember; I wish they w baek ai-ain. You see, the folks moved North and we now live ._ ( ' olunil)ns, Ohio, and, oh, but things are slow there. The people are so cold and unhos))itable. At least it seems so to me. " " No d()ul)t it does, " he replied, " after livinji ' in the wai free, hap])V South. I certain! v was treated rovallv while in South. " They chatted for (juiti ' a Ituiu, time and durinti- this co nion])laee eonversati in their eyes met many times, working ' ma wonders. " It is certainly nice to moot you attain, Miss A ilstead, and as I ha])])en to live in Columbus, ] erl ' aps some time we will be able to show yon how hos])itable tlie North can be. " And he left her, iioint; ' back to the drawini;- room. Here he sat tliinkin ; ' . Wherev(M ' he looked her eyes gleamed back at him )sed his eyes her face uleamed out of the dark- itural-born flirt, and that was her only defect. her of this one and only fault? He thouj ht there was a liyht in her eyes as she talked to been there as she had flirted with other men he aps she really eared for him, but how could he , he knew and as he thous ht out his plan. H- chair not far away and thees thoughts ran the nicest man I have met for a long time. I nit lie looked veiv disa]jprovingly at me. I eally thinks of me? Dear me, I ' m tired! Oh, im out of my mind ? It certainly is dark outside time it is " ? Why. it ' s 6:20. No wonder I am so ini -. Perha] ' s I ' ll see him again at dinner. I ited in the dinin-! car and ordering her dinner let her eyes drift over the people in the car r])riFe she saw seated directly across the aisle from hor. " Ted — Tod talkiut;- to the horrid ' Lady in Black, how could he when he knew how lonely she must be. " Her ai:)petite left her completely. She couldn ' t help watch- ing Ted and as he left he just spoke to her as he woidd to any ordinary person. " But why should he make such a fuss over her? Who was she. ' And he — he was the most noted tennis ))layer of the South last season. " That Ted ' s plan worked out elfectively may be judged from this conversation which occurred several weeks later: " Ted, I didn ' t mean to be childish, but I have such a terrible temper and — and just to think the ' Lady in Black ' was the wife of your rival last year in the l)ig tournament. Oh, what a fool 1 have been. But I was jealous of you, Ted. My, but it seems good to see you. It has been two weeks since I met you in the train and since then I have been so lonely here at home, for I don ' t know any one here. " " Mary, dear, give me a chance to talk — I have loved you ever since I met you last year, but T thought you ' -ared for no one man, but loved to play with the hearts of all of them. Then, on the train I saw something in your eyes that I coidd hardly lielieve, and to be sure I thought 1 would try and make you jealous. For jealousy conges with true love, you know. And I did make you jealous, so now, dear, don ' t deny you love me liecause I know you do! And we are to be married the loth day of next -June. Are we not, dear? " " Yes, Ted! " she answered willingly. ANN CUNNINGHAM, ' 23. EVENING VENING her mantle folds, Softly the tree around; And ])uts the earth to rest By the low bell ' s soft sound. I fee a bird dive dee]) Into the sun ' s red glow; I would that my soul coiild Follow where he mav go. VIVIAN ADDLE.MAN. EDITOR IN CHIEF ' S PAGE Hits year ' s Senior class has ( ' (uiie and j;one as most Senior classes do, hut what kind of ini])ression in the minds of many did tliis ehiss of nineteen twenty-three leave ? All through the past years we have thought what a great privilege it would lie to he Seniors and he ahle to say that this is oui- last year in school. Little did we realize in our childish enthusiasm, that we. as Seniors, would merely he get- ting a stai-t in the sciiool of life from which we would graduate when the gi-eat Teacher ga c us our diplomas, and then, and not until then, would we rcallx ' graduate. Those who have ))een on the Tiptonian StafI ' this year have had a taste of vhat life will )e when we leave high school. .Many were the perplexing ques- tions that confronted them and which they had to solve for them- selves, and many will he the questi ms i)ef(n " e them when they have to face the world alone. The world is a rather harsh tea ' her, hut she seems to make one learn as no other teacher can. Freshmen. So])houiores and Juniors all look to their Senior year as a kind of glory, hut the only glory a Senior gets is the sad regret that he did not take advantag ' of the opi)ortunities offered him in tlie years gone liy. when he could have studied just a wee hit harder and made that Senior year one of relaxation in- stead • )f one of Taxation. While speaking of Seniors it seems advisalile to say some- thing in regard to oui ' students as a whole. .Many seem to have drifted into a state of shiftlessness and laziness. The teachers have to urge and scold tlu ' students to get them to do anything at all. It seems, students, that you would get a little enthusiasm and show our teachers and townspeople that we are the ])epi)iest school in the country. Our wonderful athletes haven ' t the sui p(U ' t from the student hody that they ought to have. Especially when it comes to cheering, we yt ' ll as if we were at a fmieral. It is remarkalile that our hovs do the wonderful things tliey do without the school ' s whole-hearted su] ]K)rt. Kven the Staff had a lazy streak in it this yeai ' and some- times it was hard to get anvthing done, hut we hope that we have rallied to the task and have jjroduced an annual that will he trulv representative of the student liody, and which ill meet the ex- ]iectatious of the classes which have preceded us. Ji THE SPEED li() S Date Nov. 3 Nov. 17 Nov. 22 Nov. 24 Dec. 1 Dec. 15 Dec. 22 Dec. 23 Dec. 29 Jan. 5 Jan. 12 Jan. 17 Jan. 26 Fsb. 1 Feb. 2 Feb. Feb. 10 Feb. 16 Feb. 24 Where Played Windfall Tipton Tipton Fairmount Rochester Kokomo Greentown Tipton Tipton Greensburg Tipton Tipton Tipton Elwood Logansport Suinmifsville Prairie Twp. Anderson Tipton Who Won Tipton Tipton Tipton Tipton Tipton Tipton Greentown Tipton Tipton Tipton Tipton Tipton Kokomo Elwood Logansport Summitsville Tipton Anderson Tipton The Score 32—22 25—18 24—22 28—11 26—21 18—15 32—19 22—21 24—21 31—11 63—24 53— 5 19—26 35—53 15— 3S 16—31 36—16 26—28 27—23 Opponents Windfall Lapel Summitsville Fairmount Rochester Kokomo Greentown Arcadia Greentown Greensburg Fairmount Windfall Kokomo Elwood Logansport Summitsville Prairie Twp. Anderson Rochester CONROY— Captain and Guard Louis has been with us four years and has been a magnet to draw the ' T ' s ' and ' STARS ' right out of the hands of the Athle- tic Association. So far he has kept out of the clutches of the noted T. H. S. VAMPS. " But his perseverance in this is very doubtful. HAVENS— Back Guard The members of tbe opposing team soon learn to keep away from ' Al ' when they have the ball, because they know they will either lose the ball or have to Jump for it. The school loses a valuable guard when Al leaves. WICKERSHAM— Center ' Wick ' is a very popular young man and has ploughed through T. H. S. without a pause. He has had the honor of taking the ribbon for playing all year without getting his hair ' mussed. ' Although he came so near it once that Evelyn screamed. The formula for this can be procured at his dressing table only. NICHOLS— Guard ' Nick ' has the ' stick-to-it-ive-ness ' it takes to make a good basketball player. He has substituted in several games in which he showed his ability to play basketball. He is expected to be a regular next year, and a good one at that. GIBBONS— Forward Wlien Fred gets the ball in the corner of the floor the score- keeper starts changing the score. Tipton will have two of the best forwards in the state when Gibbons and Law get together on next year ' s team. LAW — Forward His smallness and his quickness make him one of the most popular men on the team. Joe is sure to a valuable man when the season starts next year. Luck to Joe. GLASS— Guard Rufuy has substituted in most of the games played this year. The team will lose a valuable man for he has shown his ability in every game that he has played. COY— Forward ' Bucko ' has quite a reputation on the hardwood. When he gets the hall the rooters turn their eyes toward the basket be- cause they lose sight of it until then. He has been out of a few games otherwise the scores would tell a different tale. SCHOOLEY— Coach He has the honor of piloting the team that held Anderson to a score of 26-28. considered the best team in the sL ' tate. Mr. Schooley had a fine lot of material to begin on and made the best of his opportunity and mold- ed a team from it that any school would be proud to claim. It was the eventful day of D( ' (-c ' inl)er 15, 1922. All that was heard during- the whole day was K. H. S. vs. T. H. S. Although not so nuK ' h enthusiasm was erealed outside of school, the pre- dominatinii ' spirit was still present ani()n ; ' the students. One car of rooters were carried northward at 5:25 to the city of Kokomo. The tirst yanie started at 7:15, in which a bunch of new recruits represented the school as second team. The Kokomo seconds won this game by a score of 20-4. Everythiuii- was confusion when the oi)posinf; ' teams of Blue and White and Ked and Blue ai»peared. The game started off with fighting sjjirit such as exists in any game between these two rivals. A few mimites after the whistle lilew, Wickersham tip])ed one from mider the ])asket and Beaty then secured a long shot for Kokomo, followed by another ])y Deafer, making a score of 4-2 in favor of Kokomo. (ii])l)ons, the little savior of the last year ' s game with Fi-ankfort, responded with one from the side line, which made the score 4-4. (Tib])ons again tallied, in a few minutes, from the side, taking the heart out of the Kokomo team. Wickersham then scored two in quick succession from the Held, making the coiuit 10-4 in favor of the AVhite and Blue. Kokomo called time, after which they managed to In ' ing their score up to 8, by two fold tosses and a field goal. The first half ended with score of 10-8 in favor of our l)oys. At the sound of the whistle for the second half both teams Avere fighting harder than ever. Kokomo received first score, a foul pitch, making the score 10-9. In the ensuing minutes of the second half Beaty made two field goals for Kokomo and Puckc tt scored one from centei ' , making the score 15-11 in favor of Ko- komo. Conroy again responded with a free throw when only two minutes were left to play. He followed this with one from under the basket. Gibbons again tallied from the side, making the score 16-15 in our favor. Just liefore the gun somided Conroy scored, thus decidedly winning the game for Ti])ton, the final score being 18-15 in our favor. Havens and Nichols, guards, plaved a stellar game for old T. H. S., breaking up play after play for Kokomo. Coy, who was substituted for Nichols and Gibbons, although he scored no ])oints, helped to keey) down the score of the ouponeuts. Tipton scoring — Field goals, Wickersham, 3; Gibbons, 3; Conroy, 2. Foul goals, Conroy, 2 out of 2. Kokomo scoring — Field goals. Beaty, 4; Deafer, 1: Puckctt. 1. Foul goals, Armstrong, 3 out of 7. Referee — Evans, of Indianapolis. THE THREE-LETTER MEN Louie and Al are the only boys who were granted three-letters in Tipton High for the- three athletics Basket Ball, Base Ball and Track. Both of these boys went to the state track meet last year and both came very near placing in it. These boys have won tame for themselves and Tipton High School. CONROY— HAVENS THE YELL LEADERS Let ' s all yell, let ' s all scream. Theye are the guys who lead the yells for our team. Walker is a new lecruit and he cartainly has proven his worth for what little time he has led the yells for us, but next year much Vifill be expected of him. We must not forge; Benny Bates, here is the boy who can make them yell. He is an asL ' 3t to our yelling cquad. We bet he will show people conijthlng when he gats in High Sc ' .iccl. standing, left to right: Weldon Miller. Rufus Glass. Alfred Havens. Haroli Coy. Louis Conroy, Robert Wickersham. Fred Gibbons. Seated: Joseph Law (lower). Wayne Miller (upper). The prospect for base ball in T. H. S. promises a real team for 1923. Only one player was lost to the team last year by graduation, that player being Boyd Burkhardt, captain and third baseman. " Burky " was a valuable man on the third corner, but nevertheless there are two or three boys who didn ' t play regular last year that can fill the bill very efBciently. The team was very successful last season considering the amount of time that was spent for practice. The main weakness, as was shown, was at the bat. The best gams played last year was the one with Technical High School of Indian- apolis, which was lost by a 3 to 2 score. Tech came to Tipton claiming the state cham- pionship but near lost their crown, as the score would indicate. Four hits were gath- ered by each team. Tipton losing the game via an overthrow at third in the seventh inning. The feature of the game was the superb fielding of Tipton. The players who are awarded " letters " in this sport la?t year are: Conroy. catcher; Havens, pitcher: Wickersham, first base; Gibbons, second base; Burkhardt. third base; Law, shortstop, and Glass, left field. Top row. left to right All ' ittl Havens, Rulus Glass, Vivus Smith, Louis Conroy. Bottom row, left to right — Harold Coy, Harold Cully, Lorin Boldon, Emerson Ewing. As was the case last season, material for the T. H, S, Track Team is rather limited But the showing last year of those who did not graduate indicates that they stand a good chance of winning the sectional meet thiy spring. Three of the four letter men of last year ' s team — Havens, captain; Coy and Conroy — are still in school and will brace the team this spring. These three, with Lebo, who graduated, went to the sec- tional at Kokomo last year and as each took a first place Tipton came out second best in the meet. New T. H. S. records were made last season in the pole-vault, broad-jump and high- jump by Lebo, Coy and Havens, respectively. Conroy fell just a few inches short of establishing a new record in the shot put and will no doubt accomplish the feat this year. Smith, the 440 yard man of last year ' s team, and Ewing. a half-miler, will be on the team again this year. now • lie tliat •alls 111; ' iiicnt, ai that uiu.sic has a worthy isic ill the hiiili sdiools has Ix ' coiiK ' an intc ' iiral i)art and lias taken its ])hi H ' ri ihttully among; other siil)jects. There was a time when music was eoiisidered as an extra sul)- ject, and it was perfectly " iK ' niiissahle " for the musie teacher to have all of her orchestral and choral classes either hefore school or after. At the present time music classes, includint ' - orchestra and chorus, meet on school time, daily. Our ( ' horus Class includes one hundred and fifty students, our Senior High Orcsestra includes twenty-five students and the Ju nior High Orchestra includes forty students. Xow.as a latest iiroject. the Ward Building Orchestras com- bined include twenty students. We will say, then, that 235 stn- dents of the Tipton schools are in the Orchesra and Chcn-us classes, ninety boys and girls are studying Violin, forty-five boys are studying Band Instruments. We might say that 500 students are seriously studying music. This would include Piano Students. Does it not speak well for the future of the Tipton School. ' ? Can we not expect that in the near future TiiJton will have her own Svmphony Orchestra, her own Choral Societies? Throughout life there is not one in ten of our emotions that is not aecomijanie d in some way by music. All of the serious, all of the fine, all of the larger activities of life have their musical accom- paniment and all who would sound in the dee] est de iths the finest of human relationships must feel and respond to the message of musie. THE HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA Four years as o when Mrs. Love made her debut as Supervisor of Music in the Tipton Pu]:ilie Schools there was no such an or- ganization as an Orcliestra. Slie immediately made the acquaintance of those who had had any experience with an orchestra instrument even tlio that ex- perience Avas limited. Eight insti ' uments were finally br(Uight tot ether, including a facidty meml)er Avho was an excellent troml)one ])layer, a post- graduate who was very skillful with the Eute and with Mrs. Love as pianist. The rehearsals were held an hour before the opening school in the morning (music being considered an " extra. " ). There is always more of an incentiA-e to ])ractice for public performance, so the Orchestra made its first ]3ublic appearance at Friday morning Chapel the first week of school. They were greeted with enthusiasm and, wether they mer- ited it or not, with thunderous ap]jlause. Thereafter the Orchestra played in Cha])el every Friday morning, as well as appearing in many public performances. They assisted in a High School Concert and also " cued " the picture " Evangeline, " which was a real achievement for High School pupils. There has been a steady growth both in personnel and quality of performances. There is a fine balance this year in instrumenta- tion with a membershi]) of twenty-five. Third row, lett to right —John Burkhardt. Horace Watson. Harry HehiiRk. Rufus Glass, Russell Hoover, VVilmer Mayne, Phillip Matthews. Pec ' ond row — Carl Graf. Gerald Tliompson. Robert Lesg, Leroy W ' iKon. Robert Law. Joseph Law, Arthur Coffee. First row- Frank Trittschuh. Edwin Parkburst, Buster Reynolds. Harold Walker. Harold Cully Clifford Harrison. Oren Egler. THE BOYS ' GLEE CLUB There seemed to lie vciy little liope for a Boy.s " (Jlee Clul) at the l)e ;imiinn- of the .sehool year, because several of the members had graduated froui school last year and it takes a long! time to train uew meml)ers. However, owing to the efforts of Mrs. l ove, twenty boys are in the (ilee Clul) this year. These boys had to go through the trying iieriod of having their voices tested, and as the (lirls ' (llee Club was also present the boys were bashful. On the whole, however, they made a good showing. Both the Boys ' and (lirls ' Glee riul)s furnish concerts befoi ' c the Senior Assembly in Chapel period. They will helj) in the serv- ices held for Commencement and Baccalaureate, and they will also sing for the ] [ay Festival. All the l)oys enjoy their meetings, which are held on Tuesday of each week, and they think this the most recreative and inter- esting department in the school. standing, left to right — Eula Kinder. Martha Belle Manifold, Jaunita Pierce, Eliza- beth Chambers. Jean Storms. Opal Carter. Margaret Batet ' . Mildred Wert. Vernetta Goar. Marian Weaver, Mary Al.ce Oglebay. Rosie Emehiser. Alice Bear. Mary Carolina Means, Minnie Peck. Seated. left to right — Margaret Addleman, Helen Shaw, Edytlie Tompkins. Anna Hobbs. Lois Mock. Esther Forkner. Anna Cunningham, Audrey Owens, Ella Mae Hobba THE GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB The Girls ' Glee Club is much larger than the Boys ' Glee Club aucl therefore they can make more music than the boys, but both glee clubs harmonize very nicely and Mrs. Love has made them Avhat they are. The girls have made nice progress so far and they keep imi roving each year, and if they keep on im])roving Victor will be wanting them to come and sing for him and make his records. The operetta put on l)y the glee clubs proved very successful and was liked by every one who saw it. We certainly hate to see Mrs. Love leave this year because it was she that made music liked and wanted in T. H. S., and the good will of every one goes with her. A lU ' w supci is(ii-, Mi :s llciiiiiiic Holici-ts of liKli;uia|)(»lis, is iu charn-c of the Art l)( ' ])artm( ' iit this year. She is a tiraduate of John HeiTon Art Institute and lias taken work at tlie Chicago School of Ajiplicd Arts. At the first of the school year a ])reliniinary course in Deseiiiii and Design Prineijtle was j iven. This was followed by a thorough study of colcn- theory. A ])i ' actical ai i)lication of this course is made in craftwork. The iiirls themselves now make all their own designs and plan the color to be used. A new feature was added to the craftwork course this year. At Christmas time the girls gave a Bazaar. This gave them some expei ' ience and they were able to earn enough money to |jay for the materials to be used in the course. Among the articles dis])layed at the Bazaar were tea tiles, book ends, candlesticks, trays, wax beads, painted weeds, stenciled handkerchiefs, etc. Purses, library scarfs, book covers and moccasins have been made froni leather. Batik also has formed an inijxirtant part of the craftwork course. Bedspreads, cuitains and })ilIows as well as Miama kerchiefs, blouses, kimonas and dresses have been the principal articles. Gesso Pottery is another new phase of Craft- work. Toward the end of the semester some other entii ' ely new courses were taken up. A short study of the first ])rinciples of Connnercial Art Lettering, lonograming and magazine covers, and some woi ' k in T ' ostmne Design and Interior Decoi ' ation were introduced. As usual an exhibit was held at the end of the year. The Art Students, the Tiptonian Staff, in fact everyone who knows liss Roberts, feels that the school is lucky to have her for Art Superviso] ' . THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT The English Department, ot which Miss Pate has been the Supervisor for the past twelve years, has kept pace with the times and the general development of T. H. S. During the past year Miss Pate has been assisted by Miss Anna Rose Kimple, Freshmen English, and Mr. Thompson, who hay taken two Sophomore classes in con- nection with his other arduous duties as Prmcipal. For several years a course in Journalism has been a part of the Junior program, and the classes have produced a limited number of copies of a Junior annual as pre- paratory training for the Senior year ' s work on editing the authorized T. H. S. An- nual, " The Tiptonian. " This year, during the first semester, it was decided to try the experiment of issuing a weekly school paper, each section to publish an edition on alternate weeks. The euphonious title of " Tipton Toot-Toot " wag suggested by John Burkhart. editor of the " JuniorJinger Edition, " and the venture was undertaken. The " Jim-Jams, " with Miss Kimple as advisor, published the first number and the " Jinger " staff, with Miss Pate as advisor, published the last number. Eight issues were produced before the close of the semester, and it was proven that a school paper could be produced successfully and on a self-supporting basis. A slight surplus, about thirty-eight dollars, remained as a result of the efforts of the class and this sum was divided between the library and athletic funds. As a result of this experiment it was decided to offer a course in Journalism dur- ing the last semester, making it an elective for all students of a superior scholarship or literary ability. Miss Kimple was given charge of this class and the " Toot-Toot, " which it had been decided previously to drop as of possible interference with the " Tip- tonian ' s " interests, was revived. Miss Pate then devoted her time to the supervision of the literary department of the " Tiptonian " and to the proof-reading of all the read- ing matter in that publication, which has for many years been the chief effort of the Senior Class. Besides the editing of the Tiptonian the Seniors, under the direction of Miss Pate, have been studying dramatizat ' on, specializing on the modern one-act play and doing what is known in school circles as " project work. " Groups of students were given different episodes of the play to work out and present before the class. The result has been seen in the keen interest taken in the dramatization of such plays as " Spread- ing the News, " " Two Crooks and a Lady, " " The Turt ' e Dove, " and other standard one- act plays. From play acting to play writing is a short step and this step was taken by the class also. Other work of the class included the study of modern short stories, essays and verse and the use of the Literary Digest " as a basis for composition work. " The last half of the Senior year is thus devoted to modern literature and practical journalism. The Junior course covers the " History of English Literature " (Metcalf) and " Twelve Centuries of English Poetry and Prose, " by Newcomer and Andrews, with especial emphasis on the history of the drama and the development of the modern novel. The Sophomore English correlates with Latin and History in choice of the clas- sics used. The Freshmen are introduced to such classics as " The Merchant of Venice, " " Sketch Book, " " Christmas Carol, " " Silas Marner, " " House of Seven Gables " and be- come acquainted with the difference between the works of real merit and those of questionable worth. LATIN DEPARTMENT The Latin Department, under the supervisiBn of Miss Stienbarger, aided by Miss Kimpel, has been larger this year than it ever was before. At the first of the year about one hundred students enrolled in the beginning classes, however, some of the dropped out before the end of the first semester. At the beginning of the second semester a class was organized for those who failed in the first semester ' s work. New students who entered the Freshmen classes in Latin the second semester were: Jane and Alice Thorn. Mona Mahan. Fronia and Richmond Beam. The second semester claas in Caesar, organized at the beginning of the year, started with twenty-two pupils. Five of these fell by the wayside before completing the semester, but of those remaining all but two completed the work. There are about sixty students in the regular Caesar classes and these are doing very good work. Thirteen students started in Cicero and the class was conducted in Room 13, also occasionally, once a week in fact, the class was held on Friday. Of course this class could not continue long under such circumstances, so only eleven pupils remained to start the second semester. These enterprising young people are preparing for a Latin exhibit and with the aid of Miss Stienbarger several articles of interest will be made. Among these are an amphitheater, a banquet table and placecards, a circus, scroll, house and furniture, tomb, and dolls dressed in Roman costume, all representing the Roman mode of living, O — MATHEMATICS IN T. H. S. The Department of Mathematics in Tipton High School has cause to be proud, the enrollment is strong, and the progress made has been steady, substantial and satis- factory. The total enrollment in the department has been two hundred eighty-five. Of this number, one hundred seventy-five pupils have taken algebra, and the remainder, one hundred ten students, have studied geometery. The department has been in charge of Fred Dobbyn, with Robert T, Schooley and Raymond R. Calvert assisting in the work in algebra. In the work in algebra an attempt has been made to make the course simple, clear and thorough, and as extensive as possible. Additional work beyond that indicated by the requirements of Indiana University has been done this year. The aim in the course has been to give the students a thorough comprehension of the principles of the science and also practice in applying them. As far as possible the practical treatment of subjects has been emphasied above the theoretical, yet the latter has also received attention. It is fair to say that the students in their study of algebra have not learned how to manipulate the equation, but have also made worth-while pro- gress in precision and accuracy of statement, as well as in clearness in discussion. The work in geometry has been presented with a view to showing the boys and girls that the subject is important, not only from an informational standpoint, but that it has also other educational values. These they secured by real achievement in the solution of orginial exercises. It is believed that the wide range of practical applications made the work interesting and useful. This use of practical problems humanized the subject. It showed that geometry is not a thing afar off and removed trom us, but that it is really common to many fields of human activity, such as home life, architecture, en- gineering, designing art, science, navigation, astronomy and the use of machinery. To stress its logical and scholastic or cultural aspect. It is hoped that the students who have studied geometry this year, recognized the value of the study for the simple practice in reasoning which it affords and as an instrument or a means for meeting real human needs. SCIENCE An unusually large number of science courses were offered this year, which con- sisted of Botany. Chemistry and Physics in addition to General Science. The latter was given primarily as a Freshman elective, there being a choice between Manual Training and Domestic Science and General Science. The aim of the course in Gen- eral Science is rot that of acquiring a technical knowledge of the various branches of science into which it delves but rather aims to give the student in a general way some idea of what each branch of science treats. Botany proved to be the most popular of the special sciences, there being twenty- four people enrolled. The work the first semester consisted of a study of the variou higher forms of plant life, while the t ' econd semester was devoted to the lower plant forms together with a study of the evolutionary characteristics of plant development. Some field trips were taken which afforded an opportunity for the study of plants under natural conditions of growth. Thirty-one people were enrolled in the physimal sciences, sixteen in Chemistry and fifteen in Physics. Suffice it to say that not this number for one reason or another could adjust their minds to reason in terms of the insignificant atom or the tre- mendous velocity of light, so as usual these sciences claimed a high mortality. ■ — — MANUAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT Coordination of the hand and mind is essential to a complete education. The policy of the Tipton High School Manual Arts Department has been to further this idea. Every normal boy has within himself some special talent which if allowed to remain dormant becomes useless, and one more failure is chalked up against our public school system. However, the idea of turning out experienced cabinet makers and carpenters must not be expected for the proper amount of time is not available. But on the other hand, it does give the boy an opportunity of finding himself. The idea of personal responsibility is also emphasied both in the use of machinery and in dis- cipline. In this industrial age the knowledge of the care and use of machinery is an assest to any boy. Furthermore what contributes more to the making of good citizens than personal responsibility? Hence the idea of student government. This has proved very successful and the boy not only learns to use his hands and mind but also learns the first principles of citizenship. In conclusion, let us say of the Tipton High School Manual Training Department; our policy is to help the boy find himself, teach him responsibility, and start him on the right road to Citizenship. When we have accom- plished this we may rightfully say, " We have done our duty. " — O — COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Every child should have a knowledge of the business world. Why not attain this in Tipton High School? In such a promising world as this there should be more enterpris- ing young men and women. The Commercial Department of the various schools is trying to bring this about. Bookkeeping, shorthand and typewriting are available in high schools along with the general course of work. Stenographers, typists, bookkeepers, accountants, salesmen and etc. are needed every day. Take a beginners course in high school and advance course in a state business college and thereby be prepaired for all business transactions of the like that may come up in your life time. The State Normal School at Muncie, Indiana, offers a silver cup to the winner of the type writing contest. Tipton is to enter this year. Tipton High School offered a three year commercial course consisting of Type- writing, Shorthand, Bookkeeping. Law, Salesmanship, Business English and etc. A number of students enrolled and are doing excellent work. THE HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT The aim of tihs department is to make efficient homeniakers. This aim must be in the minds of many T. H, S. girls (we wonder why) for a large number have en- rolled this year. At the beginning of the year the department wa? sorely in need of reference books, as there were no books at all. The members began to think of schemes by which they could make money enough to buy the needed books. Finally they decided to make home-made candy and the outcome was that they made enough money to buy twenty of the best home economics books that can be purchased. They are planning to obtain more money by spelling candy at the Martz the night of the Senior Play. During the second week of school the girls served a very appetizing dinner to the school board. For several days during the cooking course the advanced class served luncheons to the teachers, thus giving the teachers a warm meal besides giving the girls the practice of serving.. The department has completed a course in " Foods " which consisted of marketing, food values, dietics. serving of meals, and planning of meals. The students all feel confident they are now able to reach any man through his stomach if only given a chance. The second semester began with the planning and furnishing of home. Every detail was taken up and each was to be the most attractive and cheapest possible. Some seemed to take this so seriously — how come? It is the sincere hope of the teacher and students that a better location be found for the sewing room. It became so co ' d in the present one that class could not be held there. As a result the sewing classes were moved temporarily to Room 17, but this is too small for their permanent quarters and it is the teachers " rest room. The sewing classes have already completed two garments and are planning to make several others. Later some costume designing will be studied. All the students are anxiously awaiting the course in millinery which is to be given the last of the semester. Then each hopes to have a hat for every occasion. Last, but not least, will be the annual exhibit which will include organdy dresses, school dresses, hats and many other articles of apparel. This department has always been noted for its splendid display of sewing and the students and patrons alike are looking forward to an exceptional exhibit this spring. THE VIOLIN DEPARTMENT The Violin Department of our school is making great headway. Three years ago, when this work was first started, there were but a few interested pupils. At the present time, with the number of students enrolled and the quality of work which they are doing, they compare favorably with the schools much larger than the Tipton Schools. At Christmas a recital was given in Junior High. Owing to lack of time on the program only a few pupils participated, but these few showed advancement and talent. Another and larger recital will be given later in the year. Also the Ward Orchestras are being organized, in which the younger students will be given an opportunity to gain experience in orchestra work. Beginners are taught in classes of not more than four pupils. However, the majority of students study privately. This work should grow in interest each year as musical training and development of those musically inclined makes for a better school. HAGIC niRRQRS toxexevev© 9 9 standing, left to right— Mr. Schooley, Bernice Burkhardt. Robert Nichols, Miss Kim- pel. Leon Wright, Robert Mettlin and Mr. Tompson. Middle row. left to right— Thelma Graff, John Mendenhall, Garth Marine, Williau ' Newhouse and Victor Cameron. Seated, left to right— Mary Melton, Madyln Rayla Edna Brady. Robert Hobbs. Evelyn Warder, Alice Bear and Harold Walker. — — THE BOOSTERS ' CLUB The Boosters ' Clul) is praetioally a new thing in Tipton High. Bnt it has certainly helped to create the proper spirit in the school and other places where ever the school was represented. The hacking that the team has had all throngh the season can be traced directly to this organization. At the first of the year a charter was constructed and rules ' hereby the club would be governed. Two members were elected from each class and two from the entire student l)ody. The Fac- ultv also elected two members of the student liody and two mem- bers from the Faculty. The Principal and the Yell Leader became members according to the by-laws of the club. We want to congratulate the Boosters ' Club on the good work they have done and hope to see this spirit throughout the school next vear. standing, left to right-Miss Kinipel. Advisor; Russell Lowry. News Editor; Mada- lene Paul, News EdiJor; Helen Daniels, Fea ' nre Writer; Olyne Hersliraan. Newt, ' Elitor; Marth Allen. News Editor; John Burkhardt. Editor-in-Chief. Seated, left to right — Robert Wickershani, Assistant Sport Editor; Russell Hoover. Circulation Manager; Edna Brady. Exchange Editor; Harrison Smitson. Advertising Manager; Edythe Tompkins, City Editor; Leon Wright. Business Manager; Louiv Con- voy, Sport Editor; Audrey Owens. Managing Editor. » — THE TOOT TOOT STAFF These young journalists have made much progress with their paper, the " " Tipton Toot Toot. " They have put Tipton High School on the map hecause your school is now known by the pajx ' r you i)ublish. They are preparing themselves for next year, wiien the responsibility of getting out a year book will fall on their slioulders, and from the appearance of things they will ] ut out a year book which will make all other editidus look sick. We feel that never again will Tipton High I ' e without a weekly pa])er and that this will be the training school for the ex- perience ' which is need in putting out an annual. SENIOR DANCE Dee. 13 a Senior class nieetiii.i;- was called in Room 13. It wasn ' t so unhu-ky after all, for it had been a.ureed u])on 1)y the Daddies of the Hij h School that the Seniors mi«ht have their long- looked-for dance. The class at once began to make arrani ements; as this was to be the first Senior dance ,2,iveu of course all the Se- niors wanted it to be " grand, " and it wasn ' t anything else but! The date was decided upon as Jan. 1, the orchestra Chink Adair ' s and the K. of P. hall was secured for the evening. Printed invita- tions Avere issued to all High School ])upils, the Alumni and all others to whom the pupils wished. The reception and decoration committees were a])])ointed and when Jan. 1 came the connnittees tried to see just how nuich they could change the aspect of the hall. They succeeded very well. The hall was decorated in crepe pajjer and lialloons, and every cor- ner was immaculately clean. The crowd began to come early, and the numlier fulfilled oui ' wildest desires. The orchestra was very clever, dressed in their Valentino outfits, and the music was the best ever. ■ — (( — HOT DOG ! At the l)eginning of the year S( meone said T. H. S. was dead, and everyone was beginning to think so too. No one knew the person in front of him or lieside him, so it was decided that some- thing had to be done to get acquainted. After some discussion a social affair was suggested, and this entertainment took the form of a wiener roast, held Friday, September 29th, at the Ti])ton Park. The High School was used as a meeting place. As here- tofore for years and years, the Freshmen have always been the center of attraction, and this year Freshies were no exeejition, so to distinguish them from the ui)i)er class men they were enclosed in a rope, headed by a banner with the word " Fresh " i)rinted on it, and carried ])y two of the Faculty. iarth Marine as chief marshal headed the i)rocession, drivin ;- his machine. The line marched thru the business district, attractinj;- all the attention ])ossil)le, which was no small amomit. At the jjark a regular bread line was formed, and each jx ' rson received his ration of ])ickles, buns and wieners and marshmallows. The Camp Fii-e (iirls sold cocoa — um-um-um, awful nood! A I ' cal time was had by all, and this ])arty was a stinndus for more. Fvery one was home by nine-thirty o ' clock. This is one of the few parties given by the whole Hi.t;h School, and they are about the only way a person may know his neiiuhboi-. JUNIOR SENIOR RECEPTION We feel that the reception iven by the class of ' 2: for the class of ' 22 and the faculty May 24, 1922, is worthy of adequate space in our annal, as it was given too late last year to be in the contents of " Tiptonian " ])ublished in ' 22. The annual reception was given at the Flks " Home by kind consent of its members. The dining rooui was decorated in ])uri)le and white, the Junior colors, and the ])urple and gold color scheme, the Senior colors, made attractice tallies. Foliage and flowers were used to decorate the ledges of the windows and tire jlaces. Hand painted place cards, made by the Juniors in the art classes, were used, and })ink roses given as favors. The hall was darkened during the dinner and lighted with candles, making a very effec- tive picture. The dinner was served ])y the Ladies ' Aid Society of the Christian Church. The memi was as follows: Fruit Cocktail Wafers Creamed Chicken Creamed Potatoes Hot Kolls Creamed Peas Marmalade Spring Salad Wafers Crape Sherbet Demi-tasse The toastmaster of the evening was our own famous author and speech maker, Robert Law. Toasts were also given by Garth Marine, Anna Cmniingham, Josei)h Martz. Robt. Russell, liriam Michel, Supt. C. E. Spaulding, Elroy Hinnman, Olive Crum, Pro- fessor F. E. Lea]) and Harold Coy. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing. The |)urple, gold and white crepe CALENDAR Sept. 11 — School begins with many moans and groans from the upjDer classmen. Bnt the Freshmen seem delighted to set their feet in Tipton ' s Hall of Fame. Sept. 14 — We are assig-jied our seats in the assembly after much delay. We are all delighted to think that the usi;al method was to be vised. Sept. 15 — Such a time getting settled; every one seems to have conflicts which can never be settled. " Oh, dear, won ' t we ever get ready to study? " say the Freshmen. Sept. 18 — Seniors must take the lead, so they call a class meeting In ' ight and early this morning. Sept. 19 — Seniors as well as the other classmen have been in- formed that thev can do nothing Tuitil the students have been located in their own class, A( ' CORDING TO CREDITS. Sept. 20 — Poor little Freshie wants to knoA - something and waves his hand desperately in the air, but he is far too liashful to go to the teacher for information. Sept. 26 — Why, Anna, we didn ' t know Helen Daniels was your decorator. But we are sure she did a good jol) of spotting her back with green ink. Sept. 28 — Bernard Walsh must go to the fii ' e escape for the re- mains of his desk. In fact the most imi ortant part — the seat. Sept. 28 — Plans have been made for the High School party which is to include the whole High School, so that every one will have a chance to become acquainted with our new teachers. Good- ness knows we need some such thing. Sept. 29 — Orchestra for the first time this year. It was very much enjoyed by all. There are many new fames this year. This is the eventful night of the first High School party of the Tipton High School. Great plans are l eing made for the Freshmen to wear green ca])s and march from the school building to the park tied together by a large rope, and this is to be guarded by some of the upper classmen. The party was a great success. Eliza- beth Epi ard thinks Mr. Calvert would make an excellent ])art- ner, but he does not seem to think so. Oct. 2 — A very agreeable member of the Reynolds family, the cow lolly, died yesterday, causing a great disturbance among the persons in the northwest corner of he great assembly. Oct. 4. — Helen Shaw (and others) infoi ' m Miss Kelsey she is a native l)orii Anu ' i-icaii, aiul Miss K lscy is .siir])risc(l to thiiilc she has Indians in her class. Oct. 5 — Miss Kelsey tells the ' onuiiei ' -ial Arithiuetic class that ([uickly does not mean all day, and that the dctinitioii could he found in the dictionary. Oct. (i — Rohert ' ickershanl, president of the Senior class; Knier- son iMvinii ' , editor in chief, and ' ivns Smith, husincss manager of the Tiptonian staff, j ave a speech in chapel this niorninii ' for the henetit of the sul)scri])tion drive. Oct. 7 — Don Burnett decides to make his hoots resemhlc those of the H ' irls, who are wearing ' them to school today, catchinu ' the rain so they will he ahle to wash theii- heads over the week-end. Oct. 8 — Miss Kelsey in Ancient History: " Joe, tell us hriefly the manners and customs of the people of India. Joe: ' " They ain ' t not no manners and they don ' t weai ' no costiunes. " Oct. 9. — Mr. Schooley in Freshman Al,n( ' l)ra class: " I ' ll call the roll this niorniui;- to see who are here that are ahsent. " Oct. 13 — " What, no school Thursday and Friday? How do you know? " " Because Audrey Owens and Many Means have their t rips all packed now for a trip. " Well, anyway, we ho])e the hoys are as glad as they seem to he. Oct. 17 — The whole assemhly jjarticipated in electinti,- two mem- hers to the Booster Cluh. Tiny, Koliert Hol)l)s and dit nitied Telma Oraft ' are the lucky oi ' unlucky ones, whichever they chooe to say. Oct. 18 — A very good i)iT)granune was given by the Orchestra this morning and there were quite a few outsiders here. " Oh, lioyi " no school the i-est of the week. But our vacation is s]joiled hy the very thought of our dear teachers, for they don ' t get any vacation, hut get a trip to the big city. We only hope none of them come up missing. Oct. 25 — First yell ])ractice and try out for yell leader. Blanche Boyd votes for Chet because Robert Booth did. Be careful, Blanche, foi- he is just a Freshman. Oct. 28 — Harold Walker is made veil leader with diet as assist- ant. Oct. 30 — Kindergarten rules olisei ' vi ' d in High School. Peg Bates is made to stand on the Hoor for five minutes and study her lesson. Nov. 1 — Mr. Schooley ' s fourth jjeriod assembly must be a regular kindergarten or else he wishes it were, for to-day Carl Graff is made to sit on the platform with face toward the blackboard for Avhispering. KoY. 3 — First basket ball game. AMiile High School snake danced up town afterwards. Walker led us in veils. Then we were off until the big game at Windfall, which proved to be very good, TijDton coming out ahead, 35-22. Nov. 6 — Eula Kinder hasn ' t time at home to kee]3 her finger nails polished, so she just manicures them the fifth ]jeriod. Xo won- der she doesn ' t have her lessons! Nov. 9 — Silas larner, " was to have been presented by the Senior Class. As it didn ' t arrive the gave a free show, " The Vicar of Wakefield. " And they sure had a full house. Our first de- votional exerecises were conducted by Kev. Preston. Juniors have their first party at the home of largaret Addleman. It i:»roved a great success. Everyone Aveut dressed backwards. Nov. 10 — Our old friends are back to spend the Aveek-end and they l)rought their smiling faces into our house of gloom. Meet Miss Reed, Miss Brown and Miss Hadley. Nov. 12 — Hurry up and buy your basket ball ticket! The Boost- ers ' Club have plenty of them to sell. No. 13 — Robert Booth is either awful slow or else awful busy, for he is just finding time to count the lights in this, our dear old assembly. Nov. 14 — Miss Pate punishes Bob Law by making him read group of " Old Love Poems " to the Senior class, telling him he has had great experience in such matters. Nov. 21 — Mrs. Waugh gave us a talk on the same old subject, " Citizenship. " We hope at least the first four rows heard it, for it really was a good speech. Nov. 22 — Silas Marner arrived as last and was given and proved a great success. Also our game with Summitville, score 24-22. Hurrah for our l oys ! NoA ' . 24. — Fairmount Acadamy game and again our team was victorious. We think it would be advisable if somcof our fans had a guide. For further information on this subject see Har- rison S., Bernice Burkhardt or even Helen Shaw. NoA ' . 29 — All leaA ' e the house of fame Wednesday evening Avith hearts happy for a three day vacation. Dec. 1 — We sure dedicated the new gym at Rochester — yes, Avith a score of 21-26 in our faA ' or. Dec. 7 — History class, Helen ShaAv, Eula Kinder, Minnie Peck, Elsie DoAvning, Gerald Todd and Harold Coy, Avere given con- venient times to come and Avash theii- names and other writing- off their desks. Horace Watson is not pleased because he rec- oimnonded that they all receive a good spanking-. Dec 8 — Gerald Todd turns a somersault in English class today, which proved to be very disastrous ,to — the chair. Dee. 10 — Some of our well known flapijer boys wore sleigh bells today. Did they surprise the teachers ? Dec. 19 — (Jarlaud, it is too bad you weren ' t born a girl. You would make a real flaj per. Dec. 20 — Miss Jjillotte of New York was here and gave us a de- lightful program of readings. Dec. 21 — Changed the tuiu ' in many classes today. Had grab bags instead of knowledge, some receiving some very lasting and useful ])resents. Dec. 22 — Miss West receives a showei- of ])resents the fifth ])eriod. AVe wonder what they could be ? Later — We found them to be a large l)unch of handkerchiefs. Jan. 2 — Every one back, but oh what a long day. And wliat do you think, they spring a new .joke — every one MUST have their })ook rejiorts in to-day. Jan. ;] — The usual scramble, hunting book report reviews and then reading all night. Anyway, most of us got them in on time, " l)e gosh. " Jan. 4 — Juanita Paul brings a bright light into the school room. Just notice the left hand. Congratulations to you and yours, Juanita. Jan. 11 — What do you know, they even had the nerve to make each and every one take an exam, of their l)ook re])orts to-day. Just like babies. Don ' t they trust us? Jan. 12 — The orchestra gave us a splendid entertainment this morning, to test our spectability to them. AVe all enjoyed the nuisic very much. Our talented Elizalieth favored us with some very pretty ])iano solos. Jan. 12 — A snake dance after school to the gym, where we had yell ]n ' actice. Trv out for veil leader assistants was held. Jan. 17— Exam! Exam! Exam! Jan. 18 — !More Exams! Jan. 19 — Exams over! Jan. 23 — Everyone back, or most of them, and ready for a new oi ' deal. Jan. 24 — All settled for another semester of hard work and every flunkee has i-esolved to study hard, harder, hardest. Jan. 25 — Senior English department receives a shock when Miss Pate tells Emerson Ewing to move a little clover to Elizabeth Eppai ' d. No, we didn ' t know it. I wonder how Miss Pate found it out " ? Jan. 26 — Oh, my! Kokomo did beat us. Now wasn ' t that awful, but turn about is fair play. " Babe " A. created a scene by faint- ing, causing much excitement for a little Avhile. " Benny " is to be congratulated, for he sure knocked them cold with his lead- ing. Jan. 29 — Louis Barrow is caught. Never fear, girls, for he was just caught in a moTise trap placed in his chair l)y Harold Coy. Jan. 30 — Miss Kimj le takes upon herself the res])onsil)ility of placing some of the most popular students in new seats. Better suited, she says, to their temperament and for the lietterment of the local community. Such as Ann C. or Evelyn W. and, oh, many others. Feh. 1 — Elwood has at last consented to give us a game, and we nmst all be real good tonight, for they think we are poor sports. But if they went to the liottom of the thing we hiidv they would make a different conclusion. Feb. 2 — Did we win? Well, I should say not. Miy? Well, we who went know why. How much? Well, something like 53-35. Si ortsmanship? Not exactly. Seats? I should say not. Good team? Some think so. Good looking? No. " Wick " get his hair mussed up? Well, I guest not. AMONG YE GREEKS If a Theta Meeta Beta Will a Gamma Phi? If a Theta Greeta Beta Needa Kappa Psi? Every Theta Has a Mata None they say have I — But all the boys they smile at me ' Cause I ' m a Hunka Pi. -Sun Dodger. wmm M Ou Class PresiVcvi Vi vus T7«M k " Cho rij ' " U iCK ' " " T- Bo liL ' l (XI. n on (I. ' 3S y " Ta k e ■• SENIOR CLASS PLAY. The Senior Class Play, " A Pair of Sixes, " which was given at the Martz Theatre on lareh 26th was a 1)1 success and showed to a packed house. The leading parts played by Robert Wicker- sham and Leroy " Wilson were played to perfection and In-oiight a scream from everyone. Also the part of the office boy, Jimmy, played by Pobert West, and Vivian Addleman as " Coddles " were exceptionally tine. The Senior Class realized enough money from this play to free themselves from debt and donate a large sum to the school fund. The cast and the part played by each is as follows: George B. Nettleton Leroy Wilson T. Boggs Johns Robert Wickersham Krome, Their Bookkeeper Rufus Glass Miss Sally Parker, Their Stenographer Helen Shaw Thomas J. Yanderholt, Their Lawyer Louis Conroy Turn Toler, Their Salesman Emerson Ewing Mr. Applegate Alfred Havens Office Boy Robert West Shipping Clerk Yivus Smith Mrs. George B. Nettleton Bernice Finley Miss Florence Cole Margaret Grishaw Coddles, An English Maid of All Work Vivian Addleman This i)lay was coached by Miss Graham of Kokomo. FOOTPRINTS OF TIME. As each class is i nulnatcd ancUcaves the protecting whig of its Ahna Mater, and enters tlie great university of life, the events associated with this inii)ortant peiiod seem indeliljly stamped ui)on the memory. But time, the great eraser, slowly dims thoughts of the past, so, lest we forget, let us freshen the ' " Foot- prints of Time. " Class 1878. In re.s])onse to a ring of the iloorhell, J admitted a very charm- ing young lady who infoi ' med we that she was Alunmi Editor of the Tiptonian for 1923, and I was confronted with the question, " You were a memlier of the first graduating class were you not, and that was the sjjring of ' 78 was it not i " In a faltering manner I admitted my identity, l)ut was somewhat confused as to the date of what seemed to me, at this time, to he the most im])ortant event of my life. Well, we can not escai)e history. ' ict(U ' Hugo says, " He who says education says government; to teach is to reign. The human l)rain is a sort of terrihle wax that takes the stamp of good or evil, according to whether an idea touches it or a claw seizes it. " Dining the year of ' 7(), oui- schools underwent a great and memoralde change. Thi ' ough the influence of (Jeorge H. (Jifford, A. B. Thrasher came to Tipton and took charge of the schools. jNIr. (xifford and Ir. Thrasher had lieen hoyhood friends and col- lege mates. Mr. Thrasher had just returned from Eui ' ope where his education was finished in the Heidell)urg University in Ger- many and in Pai ' is, France. I think very few of us, at that time, gave much thought to these superior advantages; we only knew that we were getting somewhere in our studies and that our des- tinies were heing directed hy a verv handsome, hrilliant young- man. Suffice it to say, the girls stiu-k to their school work. The advent of Ir. Thrasher was the awakening of a new era in edu- cational alfairs, not only for the young hopeful of Ti])ton, hut for the parent also. In the face of nmch opijosition, he ] roceeded with calm persistence and out of chaos (»s --ililished, in the two years he remained, the firm foundation on which oui ' schools now rest. Before the year of ' 77, five teachers were em])loved. Tn ' 78 one more teacher was added as assistant superintendent in high school. This was eousiderecl an extravagant piece of folly. At the beginning of this year, a prescril ed course of higher studies was established and pupils soon learned that there was just one place for them — a certain grade in a certain room, and that, if they attended school, they woidd be compelled to till this particu- lar place. This Avas very disconcerting to pujiils who had been in the habit of selecting their own teacher or the room that suited their peculiar fancy best. An efficient truant officer, at that time, would have had unlimited opportunities to distinguish himself. Those earlier teachers enforced quite willingly Lord B -ron ' s in- stru ctions to teachers: " Oh, ye who teach the ingenious 3 ' outh of nations, Holland, Prance, England, (Termany or Spain, I pray ye, flog them upon all occasions; it mends their morals — never mind the pain. " The inauguration of this new system created a great commo- tion in the connnunity. It was a startling disclosure that a num- ber of pupils had learned all of " readin writin ' , spellin ' and aritemetic, " and as a last resort, or pastime, as it was, had gone to studying Geology, Philosophy, Botany, etc. Can we imagine what the sentiment would have lieen had the school board and superin- tendent at that time, dared placing music and drawing in the pub- lic school? Thus we see pupils in our schools today given the ad- vantages of these broadening sul)jects which may arouse a latent genius in some boy or girl, which, had they never been given these advantages, would forever have been dead, for: " The lamp of genius, though by nature lit, if not pro- tected, pruned, and fed Avith care. Soon dies or runs to wast with fitful glare. " When, after two years of systematic training, is was an- nounced that at the close of the year of ' 78 one class would finish the course of studies, and commencement was talked of, the news spread like wildfire throughout the town and county, creating the greatest excitement. The midnight ride of Paul Revere spread no more alarm, and the class of ' 78, composed of seven girls, all at once found themselves the center of attraction. This first class en- joyed a distinction and importance that perhaps no other class has enjoyed. The community, even parents of graduates, assxuned the " almost persuaded " attitude; this putting on airs was an ex- travagance unheard of It was said that the class coidd l)e dis- tinguished from common folks by their Ijadges; that the superin- tendent and class were enjoying all this display at the expense of the taxpaycr.s. Ju the years f )ll(» vin ;-, the patrons looked with suspicion on the schools it a year closed without a conunencement. A steady metamorphosis took ])laN ' , however, and the connnunity at large were eventually rohhcMJ of their dearest prejudices and most ' herished theories. A feeling; ' that appeared to be implacable was trans])lanted by one of civic pride. It soon became very pop- ular to ap])ear on the street wearing- the liyht blue badf e, on which was emblazoned " Class of ' 7S. " " onniieiicement evenin i,- tlie seven essays were i-ead from the puljiit of the West Street Chris- tian ( hurch to a ])acked house at tlie munificent ])rice of twenty- five cents admittance. Standing- room only was available at 7 ]). ni. Each gii ' i was ]»ermitted to select her subject for the even- ing. Possessing a father who was a student of Ceology and who had gone into I ' xtensive research along that line, 1 very wisely chose " l ichistoric Man " for my sul)ject — 1 wcmder what it was all about. After being trained eveiy day for several weeks on the delivery by a father of some fame as an orator, there was at least one girl out of the seven, on the evening of May 24th, 187H, who felt convinced that she had covered herself with glory. At times there has been ap])arent deterioration in our schools, but under some stimulating intluence the loss was always re- gained and through the entire time intervening l)etween the classes of ' 7S and ' 23, we can trace the golden thread of advance- ment until, today, no abler studi ' uts go forth from any of the ])ub- lic schools of Indiana than those wlio steji out from the Ti])ton pul)lic schools. — Eva Overman-Wangh. Ti])tou. Indiana. Class 1879. Listen, my children, and 1 11 rt ' Iate A story of the time of ' 79, When T. H. S., on Jefferson street. Was close beside old Cicero creek. Those days are not forgotten. That was the time when girls were sweet. Were not immodest and indiscreet, Who blushed at thoughts of love so free — Not like the girls of " 23. Those days are not forgotten. Id fellows Don ' t 3 ' ou reinember our Simda_y dates ' ? We ' d hitch up the old gray mare, Piuued back our ears, Aud slicked Ijack our hair, B} Gosh! Them days are gone forever! — Asl)erry 1. Moore, Elwood, Indiana — () — Class 1880. Class of Nineteen Twenty-three, Eighteen-eighty sends you greeting. We are sorry as can l)e That we can ' t be at your meeting. You might call us all passe. To us it seems a little while, Tho ' we know it ' s many a da} ' , Since we, too, felt quite the stA ' le As we steeped across the border From our happy high school da3 ' s To the ncAv and larger order Leading thru life ' s devious ways. Where-so-e ' er these paths may lead you May you ever bear in mind If you ' re looking for the true, Truth is what you ' ll mostly find. Eighty Inds you welcome, as you step across Ma} " you find more gain than loss. — Elizabeth Montgomery-Bray, Quincy, Illinois. — o — Class 1881. No Connnencement. — o — Class 1882. No Commencement. Class 1883. It gives me great pleasure as a representative of the class of Eighteen Hundred Eighty-three of the Tipton High School, to bring to you greetings from the members of that class. We were the first class of Professor W. H. Clemmens, for whom we had the highest esteem and good will. It was evident from the time jVIr. Clemmens entered the Ti])ton schools, that he was destined to fill an impcu ' tant station in school ai¥airs of our ( ' Oiuitry. His .suhscMiucnt i-ccoi-d as licad of t School, and as State Suix ' riiitciidciit of J- ul)lic State of Nebraska, yives ample ]ir()of of our time. Althoui;li we had not the lai i;er ojiportuui of Nineteen Twenty-three enjoy, we are grateful and rejoice with yon in the ureater facilities Again we bring to you greetings and good w success in life. For some, school days are gone foi- a Tho cherished long for friendship ' s lint the i)ath of knowledge beckons d To those whose star leads on whei-e — Rotta Fear, Fi ' aii — () — Class 1884. No Connnencement. — o — Class 1885 No ( ' onuiieiH-cment. Class 1886. An Editor is a person who (Old Wel)ster said, when I looked through) Edits a joui ' nal, books and such; But one got me with a wicked clutch — So 1 think an Editor is best desci-ilied As persistency personified. She made me write, tho nmst unw illing, " Ode to the Alunnii. " Welister said (I almost fainted when I read) An Ode was a poem of dignity. And then demand it written by me. Dignity, I ' ve never met And never will, don ' t you forget. But I ' ll just say. Alumni friends, AVe learned in school we could dejiend On a handclasp true and words that were kind. And Dignity was left behind. So instead of an ode. my pen I ' ll employ On old-time memories of old-time joy. See, if vou will, with memorv ' s eve Our " Alma Mater, ' ' Tipton High- Square old building; brick, old red; Just board walks, and overhead The glorious green of forest trees Which broadcast music with every breeze. Hear, if you will, with memorv ' s ear. The tone of the school l ell, loud and clear, Which called us in from a merry hour By its clanging notes from the Ixdfi-y tower. (Excuse the diversion) — but I ' ll just say, Before this building was torn aAvay, Up in this tower my name was fomid When I ' d climbed the ladder, I ' oimd by roiuid. Every step I was bi ' a ' ing death — So scared I could hardly get my l)reath, But I needs must write in the hall of fame. With my ])it of chalk, my school girl name. In that l)elfry tower, and not one missed, Was every name in the Almnni list. Some are dead; some far; some near. But the belfry names still answered " Here. " Feel, if you will, with memory ' s heart, " VMiile tiie pulse beats fast and the teardrops start, The pure, sweet joy of liygone days. Before the parting of the ways, " WHien life was sunshine — friends were true — ' Dear Old Alumni, " I mean you! — Belle Wrigiit-Baw, Tijiton, Indiana. Dinner Pail vs. Vanity Cases. In dreaming dreams of bygone days, A vision comes to me. And, standing clear from out the haze, A crowd of little girls I see — Sweet little girls, with braids and curls And faces bright, I see. Their shining shoes have copper ties Their thrifty parents bought; Their hair is tide with riljbon bows; They act just like they ought; Their voice is low, no slau - they know — Just as their teacher taught. And liani-in - on each h ' tth ' ai ' in A diinier pail, I see — Its contents causes no alarm — It ' s " wholesonie " as can be; An ajjple red, some butter bread And cookies, too, I see. I wake and sigh, for passing by, Some modern girls " hike; " Their " bobl)ed " hair in the breezes fly; I hear, " For the love of ] Iike; " They whistle, too and gum they chew — I never saw the like. And in each hand, just manicured, A vanity case I spy. And I ' ll relate what I endured And saw with my own eye. " ' Tis true, ' tis pity, and pity it ' s true " — You know I ould not lie. They oi)ened u]) this awful case And, leaning ' gainst a tree, They took for fixing ujj their face — Took out in front of me — A powder puff, some cold cream stuff, And lip stick red, I see. The first coat is a whitewash scheme; The next red Sargent ' s paint — They think ' twill surely make them seem Like angels, but they ain ' t; Their color seems a cross between A fever and a faint. O yes! We sigh for days gone I)y, And kick and growl and fuss. But, if it in our power did lie To " back, " there ' d be a muss. So the vanity case must keep its place And the dinner pail must rust. — Belle Wright-LaAv, Tipton, Indiana. Class 1887. No CoiiimeiK-emeiit. Class 1888. If " The Hoosier School Master " came to town To visit our schools today — He ' d look al)out him with surprise Then likely he would say: " Well I declare, it do beat me, This new-fangled ed-i-ca-tion — The things they ' re learnin ' now-a-days Is too much fer ' nu-mer-a-tion. " We learned our scholars the three ' R ' s, ' An ' studied them iu-dus-trious — An ' ed-i-cated boys an ' girls Who made Our State il-lus-trious. " But what we tho ' t the ' Rudiments ' Now seem all out-of-date — Some fellers called ' Si-col-o-gists, ' Say, ' Why learn the thinge we hate! ' " So a new, high-soundin ' method, I b ' lieve it ' s named ' E-lec-tive, ' Gives all a chance to pick-an ' -choose From things they call ' Se-lec-tive. ' " So, if a boy don ' t want to learn To read er write er spell — He ' elects ' on Greek an ' Latin, An ' ' Bi-ol-o-gy ' as well. " Er if fer Ray ' s R-ith-me-tic Girls show on in-cli-na-tion — They ' select on Liter-toor an ' Art ' Thout the slightest hesitation. " Wliy they ' re in-cloo-din ' ' Music ' tho ' Is a thing that I can ' t see — I hear they ' re really ])ayiu ' folks To teach do-sol-fa-me " An ' in sonic towns I ascertain They ' re ' lowed to take up ' Voice, ' The ' Pi-an-uy ' er the ' Vi-o-lin ' Er ' ])rnm ' if that ' s their clioice. " They ' sul)-sti-toot ' tliis Music-play Fer any other lesson — An ' call it ed-i-ca-tin. An ' think tliat thcy ' i-c ])r()-nress-in " While scliools ain ' t what tliey used to he. I ' ll grant — in ' 2:5 The ' Hoosicr School Master ' hain ' t no joke I ike Eggleston made of me " — Pearl Waugh, Instructor in Music, Washington, D. C. - — — Class 1889. me class of ' 89, in whose honor the first Tipton Alumni Ban- quet was given, extends sincere greetiugs to the class of ' 23. The era into which you are passing offers wonderful opi)ortunities and resp(msil)ilities. May you accept them cheerfully and siiccess- fully is the wish of every menil)er of our class. — Jessie Swoveland-Legg, Tipton. Indiana. • — o — Class 1890. Ahunui Editor, Tiptonian: Your letter has recalled to my mind my own chummy class of 1890, and our happy school days in the old High School on West Jefferson street. I certainly am interested in T. H. S. I smile when 1 think of how dignified we were as seniors. To the class of 1923, I send greetings. — Vessie Moimt-Parsons, Walla Walla, Washington. — o — Class 1891. We, the class of ' 91, extend our greetings to the class of ' 23 of Tipton High School, lay life fultill yoiu- " great expecta- tions, " is the wish of on( and all of the class which I represent. —Mrs. Efifie Martindale-Fish, Tipton, Indiana. — o — Class 1892. The class of 1892 extends to you a cordial welcome to the Alumni, and congratulate you on having travelled so hopefully and successfully the path which led to your arrival, which causes us to reflect with Avhat persevearance you must have struggled. We congratulate you and wish for you, as a class and as indi- viduals, a successful career. — Jessie F. Grove, Tipton, Indiana. — o — Class 1893. To all the Alumni of the Tijjton High School, especiall,y the entering class of ' 23, and to the class of ' 92, with which sickness prevented me from graduating, do we send greetings. jSTeither time nor distance can make us forget our " Alma Mater. " — Bertha Wilcox-Wickersham. Los Angeles, California. The class of Tipton High Of eighteen ninety-three. Now welcomes to our Alumni The new ones whoe ' er they be. — Dora Eastes-Davis, Shawnee, Oklahoma. - — — Class 1894. 1894 to 1923, and you see how far we are removed from you in time. Good school spirit improves with age, however, so our greetings to you are the wanner by reason of lapse of time. — Etta Appleton-Foster, Tipton, Indiana. — — Class 1895. We, the Class of 1895, welcome the Class of 1923 as members of the Tipton Alumni Association. It was not the privilege of this class to be welcomed into this Alvmmi Association, but it has been the privilege of the members of this class to help organize the present Alumni Association, and after twenty-eight years since graduating, we each hold the members of Old Tipton High School sacred and dear, and it is the Tipton Alumni Association that brings back so vividly our school days. You have had school privileges, equipment and buildings which we never enjoyed. Our school life was entirelv lived in the Old Tipton High School Building, beginning vhen three rooms were used, and the High School faculty during our en- tire High School course never consisted of more than four in- structors. No orchestras, no basketball, no baseball, and our only amusement was a spelling bee or debating society, yet our school days are as dear to us as yours will be 28 years from now. — Frank H. GifPord, Ti])ton, Indiana. 1896. Tlirminh an cxjjanse of twciity-seveii A ' oars. we reach forth to extend to you, tlie ( " hi.ss of IfCj: ' ), tlie hand-chisi) of weh-onie and of (•oiiiii-atulation. May youi- life ' s efforts be as sueee.ssfully at- tained and as coniph ' tely acconi]»lished as has been this first real achievement, is the sincei ' c wisli and ])raver of Alice R. Innis, Harriett II. Karsell. Charles H. Dickey. William F. Xelson. ( " leon Wade Mount. Class of lS )(i. — Cleoii ' ade Mount, Tipton, Indiana. Class 1897. The ( ' lass of lSf)7. tlirouuh the writer, extends to you, the meml)ers of the class of lf)2;). a warm and hearty yreetini;- as you stand on the threshold of life. You are about to quit the class room, but you will find the woi-ld an o])en school, and life it.self your greatest teacher. Oijportimity not only knocks at your door, but calls aloud to you. Never in the history of the world have there been such golden opportunities for young i)eople. Whatever your path in life may be. go you forth with a courage and deternnnation that will not be dissuaded, a faith in (Jod that will not be shaken, and victory is yours at the end of the road. — Seva Kichardson-Hooth, Tii)ton. Indiana. — o — Class 1898. Creetings, Class of 1923. You are so l)ig that you almost take lis off our feet. We of 1898 were eleven in nundier. liut nughty. We trust your association with us will l)e of mutual profit and enjoyment and that you will do honor to your Alma JMater. than which, there is no better school in the good old United States. Proudly we take your hand and sincerely assure von of a welcome to the Alumni Association of T. H. S. Class Class of ' 23: Th yoii have more tha started bv iis. port of TiiJton High. Sail on, sail on, and when at last you cast 3 ' our anchor, may a ' ou find safety and success. — Fred JVl. Robinson, Tipton, Indiana. ■ — — Class 1901. Years ago we skipped across the muddy streets and make- shift brick sidewalks to the old High School building. You, of the younger generation, perhaps love no memory of this building, tine in its day. Simplicity was the watchword. No fancy suits or dresses and when cold weather came the old round stoA e tried to make the many little bodies comfortable, sometimes scorching one, while the next was cold. Another generation winds itself towards the new site in 1923. Progress is rapid, and the writer regrets his inability to foresee what will l)e common things to the next generation. — Tug Smith, Tipton, Indiana. — () — Class 1902. Just a word of greeting From the Class of Nineteen-two; A good old-fashioned liad-clasp We ' re reaching out to you. We ' ve a homey, kindred feeling; The secret in the hue Of a fadeless, sun-fast color. The dear old " Prussian Idue! " — Mildred Lebo, Tipton, Indiana. • — o — Class 1903. When the Alumni editor asked me for a greeting to the Class of ]923 from the Class of 1903, the thought brought home to me more forcibly than ever that it has been twenty years since a lucky dozen of us departed from the old gray l)rick " Temple of Knowledge " that use to stand on West fTefferson street midway between the court house and historic Buck Creek, armed with our diplomas, ready to settle all the worlds difficulties and even to regulate the movements of the stars if need be. But that is the way the seniors always feel and we must not blame them. I do not know whether the editor thinks that, like our friend. Rip Van Winkle, I have been asleep for twenty years and having just awakened, should he called on for a few remarks. In her letter to me the editor imparted the information that each year the senior class issues a ])ul)lication called " The Tiptoniaii. ' " Now I happen to recall a lunnbe]- of things about this publication, as I served as athlefic editor on the issues of 1901, 1902 and 1903, and was editor-in-chief of the 1903 vohune. But no especial credit should attach itself to me on that account. The school was small then and they could not j;et anyone else to serve. The jjoint is, I knew somethinj;- about an annual called " The Tip- tonian. " very likely before any meml)er of 1923 was bom. Do not tell Mrs. Ida Alatthews. oi- she will think I am one of those oldest inhabitants who should l)c interviewed for her " Hoosier Periscope. " Twenty years is a lony stretch of time to you members of the Class of ' 23 as you l(»ok forward, Init when 1943 rolls around you can appreciate my statement that in retrospect it is a short time only. After twenty years some of your youthful exuberance will have been tempered somewhat l y more mature judiinient, l)ut at heart you will be l»oys and girls still. All of your high hopes will not have l)een realized necessarilv, Ijut mav vour heai ' ts ever beat true to the Prussian Blue aiid old T. H. 8. That is what really counts. But I must end these rambling remarks or some one will say what one of my students once said. At the close of a lecture in one of my classes, I asked: " Have I overlooked anything? " " Yes, " came the reply, " Several good places to stoj). " ' 1903 welcomes you members of 1923 into the ranks of the " 3 " classes which have taken their places among the Alumni. May honor, success and hai piness be yours. — Parke Mehlig, Cornvallis, Oregon. — — Class 1904. We of the Class of 1904. look l)ack upon those dear old hap- py days when we, too, " worked the teachers, " and " worked at our studies a little. " We welcome you. Class of ' 23, into our Alumni with the best wishes for your future. — lildred Aldridge-] lessmore, Ti] ton. Indiana. Class 1905. If we were nuizzled Pight up to the chin, It wouldn ' t matter, AVe ' d still " butt in, " And •isll you success In the future. — Maude JNIoore-Purvis, Tipton, Indiana. — o — Class 1906. To the 1923 Class of Tipton Ilii;h School, the Class of 1906 ex- tends greetings. The Alunnii, like the dear old T. H. S., is truly " a part of all I have met. " Here you -will always receive a wel- come — a meeting jilace of old friends — a homecoming of T. H. S. students. — Vesta Knotts-Lariniore, Ti])ton, Indiana. ■ — — Class 1907. Accept this toast, from nineteen seven To the class of nineteen twenty-ihree; May your ambitions he as leaven, As the highest peak, al)ove the sea. You have had four years of high school fun, Don ' t make the mistake, to think you ' re through, For life, in this world, has just begin. So always strive to be brave and true. — Blanche Mason l ankfcn-d, Tipton, Indiana. — — Class 1908. Heigh ho! The Class of ' 08 extends to you. Class of ' 2o, Greetings : " Blessings on thee, my little man. Barefoot l oy, with cheek of tan. " I think of this to call attention to your youth, callousness and inexperience, but not innocence. Lord, no, not in this day and age of the speeding old world Do not think the Class of ' 08 belongs back with tottering King Tut and therefore well equipped to utter a few weak gasps of encouragement as you pass out into the great, wide world, and we refuse to be selved, even if we ere the last class to graduate from the old high scIkioI Innld- ing. If you take us as your com} anions, we will tell to you the truth about yourselves. You are grown up. You grew u]) fast; at a better speed than we did even in 1908. But this age of tia])- l erism, which has produced you, also has changed us. Every day in every way, we are getting younger and younger. The Class of is far from sinking into senile old age. If you (Idu ' t Idsc Vdiir sidrit of youth, you will continue to eujoy life and, above all, you will have an abundanee of confi- dence and couraj ' e to face the ( i;ld, cold and cruel at times. Come on in, the water is tine, and we want to be with you. not years before you. — Floyd Ramsay. Tipton, Indiana. ■ — o — Class 1909. Class of ' ' 2: , do you know yoin- Anciant History i Who were the first settlers of the buildinti ' fi ' oni which you are now , ;raduat- ing " ? Surely your instructors have ne.ulected your education if you do not know that the ( ' lass of " 09 has that disttinction. How- ever, we have had time to scatter from coast to coast. We yreet the Class of ' 2:5 and all immortal Ti}»tonian. who ni-c still loyal to Tipton High and t ■ — Alta Mount. Tipton. Indiana. — o — Class 1910. For thirteen year. ]iaths of life ' s t)yways. we. of the Class of 191U, have trod the Ee,uinnin.i - now to realize the limitations of memory in })reser •in, • fen- us the faces of our fellow students and scenes of our Hij h School days, we a ' Ow that the Tiptonian is a touchstone for many ])leasant retros])ective lapses of memory of the four years sjtent in T. H. S. To the cla.ss of 1923, we of 1910. offer coniiratulations. — Sam 1). (iroves. Ti])ton. Indiana. — o — Class 1911. To associate with winners is a tremendous incentive to wiu- nini;-. Rubhing elbows with the up and coming, places people in their number. Come on in; join our ha])i»y throng. " " Welcome. Incomers, to our Alunuii, " is whit large 1iv the Class of " 11. — Paul F. Barr. Tijiton. Indiana. • — o — Class 1912. In olden days — say lunctccn-ten. The boys and girls were just a fright They oidy studied now and then. When fancy chanced to strike them right. They laughed and joked their way to class; They seldom looked inside their hooks Or seemed to wonder it they ' d pass. But lazed their time in eonify nooks, And in tlie spring, love ' s plague would break Upon the school. The tiny darts Of Cupid, when his aim he ' d take. Sought out and found these carefree hearts. And what slight work there ' d Ijeen l)efore ■ Was soon forgot. The dizzy whirl Of parties, dances, dates galore ; The note-book sonnets to " the girl; " The cunning subtle flattery Of dainty maid (God l)less ' em all — The lab. galvanic battery Ne ' er held a thrill that you would call A thrill , beside the kind I ' ve got From pretty miss and balmy skies And all the world seemed in a plot To stop all work on Caesar ' s lies. Or trig, or Dutch, oi " Histor} ' — Why I just made this little ] ' ule That studies oughtn ' t ever Vie Allowed to cluttei- u i a school. Then take atliletics through the 3 ' ear — The members of each mighty squad, Instead fo training just for fear, Their team might chance to bite the sod. They ' d have their dates and stay up late. And smoke and eat great hunks of pie — But always thcnight it was just fate When T. H. S. was knocked awav By some Inun team we ought to beat. With one hand tied behind our backs We should have been bent o ' re a seat And given forty-seven whacks. But now the thing has all iK en changed. Determined men and women start Each day with lessons all arranged In mind they have each smallest part. No mirth unseemly in the halls; No wasted time by day or night ; The quest for knowledge each enthralls — They ' d teach old Caesar how to fight. And puppy love — clear out of date ; owiiisli (Iratli ] n ' j; since — dge-tliii-st it could not sate — youth it is a ( niiicc. nis ii(»w Iciiow their stuff; er always on his toes; ) smokes, and beefsteak toiiiili stry that he knows, ays — sa.y nineteen-ten nd fussed and broke the I ' ules ke that won ' t come a.uain has l)een a clianiie in scliools! s Fostei-. ' 12. l i ' esidcnt Alumni Association. Tipton, Indiana — o — Class 1913. to the class of old ' 13, ■;e numerals seem to say. h for the hoodoo, " it is there, ollow yon on your way; i;h this in ' oxcs a jinx for some ' eel we are most ])lucky. pite of all that has l)een said, »nce. at least, were lucky. — Alice Pyke-Coffin, Ti])ton. Indiana. The class of 191:) of T. H. S., which we must mnciestly, but forcibly inform you, was the ))est class that ever slipped throui;li our dear old school, and extends to you, the Class of 1923, our heartiest i reetings. We hope that your .journey through the halls of T. H. S. was as pleasant as ours, nad that your class will be l)0und together by a friendship which will prove as true and lasting as the friendship tV)rmed ten vears ago bv tlie Class of ]913. ' — William Zehner Tiijtoii. Indiana. — — Class 1914. The Class of ' 14 extends the licartiest of welcomes to the en- ergetic Class of ' 23. We are glad to have you with us, believing that the addition of your class enthusiasm will be of much bene- fit to our Aluumi Association. — Helen Trimble-W(Hidruff, Tipton, Indiana. Class 1915. Tho ' it ' s been eight long, long years Since we left those halls so dear, Do you think that we ' ve forgotten yon? That no longer we are true? How could we? Four short years we spent where you Have waved so high the white and blue, Four short years they seemed to us, Four long years to those who taught us, Will those teachers e ' er forget us? How could they? Class of nineteen twenty-three, Here is hoping yon will be As successful as you have been Out of High School as within. And life ' s Ijattles all will win, Nineteen twenty-three again. Greetings ! — Lex L. I). Herron, laryville, Tennessee. — o — Class 1916. These few words of greeting. Could not tell half we ' d like to say In wishing you life ' s choicest gifts this day. — Arthur Bryan, Tipton, Indiana. — o — Class 1917. We greet von, congratulate you, and oiTer to you, our most heartfelt condolence. We apologize that there shoxdd still lie room for achievement in the world, even though it has felt a half dozen years of our efforts. Ever mindful of posterity, we drew sparingly Tipon the store of knowledge which our staid old insti- tution proffered us. If you, 1923, have shown a like considera- tion for those who are to follow, then you have formed a ha1)it of generosity which will project itself through the years. It as- sures you of the rare privilege of saying to future generations that you have left as their heritage fertile fields of achieve- ment imtouchod, unscathed, unl)lemished liy your ett ' orts. — Forest L. Martz, Cambridge, Massachusetts. Class 1918. " We, the Class of 191.S, arc t lad to wolcoino the iiieinhers of the Class of 192;} anioiin- the inviHl)ership of the Tipton Ilit-h School Alnnmi Association. May there develojj a lot of material aiiioni;- you for secretaries and conunittees for the association. — Jack Albei-shai-dt. Ti])ton. Indiana. ■ — — Class 1919. The Joh of hoostinu is always easy if tlie oliject is one to your likiiii;. ril say foi- the Class of 19i9 — it can not Ijc eciualed. And in onr class was developed a s])irit of do oi " die foi- our T. H. S. We earnestly plead to rehuild the old T. H. S. tinhtinu- spii-it and ])]ace our instructive institution at the verv tojiniost rounds of the ladder. — Paul I ' ]. Walker, Tipton, Indiana — o — Class 1920. We, the members of the Class of ' 20, wi.sh to extend our sin- cere iireetinj s to the (lass of ' 2:5. May each and eveiy member of your class tind the woi-k for which he is best suited, and may he- make of it a success. — Evelyn Prilliman-I.cbo. Tipton. Indiana. — o — Class 1921. We sreet you. Class of " 2:5. The bettei- foundation laid by a student in Hi.nh School the .i!,i-eatei- will be his oi)portunity for de- velo])ment in Colh ' nc — Kuth Leathernian, I)e Pauw Uni -ei ' sity. — o — Class 1922. With liss Pate ' s aiu ' on strin ;s cut forever, and all the kind and watchful eyes of Hij li School teachers no longer fondly guarding us, we embark on a college career. Prepare yourselves, Seniors. (lO to college humbly, ready to receive all that is of- fered. Take what is coming to you. for you ' ll get it whether you want it or not. — Eva A. Vines. De Pauw Universitv. To the Alumni of T. H. S. — For the hearty welcome extended to us by each individual clars we sincerely thank you, and hope that we may be of mutual lienefit to each other. — Robert AVickersham, President Senior Class ' 2:3. Class of 1878— Nellie Oilliert ; Lottie Petersoii-Spillniaii ; Ida Richardson ; Ella Young ; Eva OA ' erniau-AVaugh, Tipton; Allie Wi ' ight-Martz ; Josic Blonnt-Warmau, Indianapolis. Class of 1879— Lula Young-Hardy, Tipton; CV rrie Nelson- Hurlock ; Asberry Moore, El wood; Ered Isgrigg ; India Yick- rey ; Louis Dickey ; Lemuel Kiniberlain, Indianapolis; Elizabeth Armstrong-Putnev ; Mattie Peterson, Danville; Sadie Wright- Standerford ; Elizabeth Tevis-Lewis, Tipton; Robert Webl) ; Mae Blount-Conner, Indianapolis; ]Maggie Metts-Daugherty; Muncie; Azro Mocu ' e, Tipton; Oi ' a Harding-Inuis, Ti2:)ton. Class of 1880 — Laura Dale-iruiyon, I os Angeles, Cal.; Emma Nelson- White, Merced, Cal.; Jessie McConnell-Weed, Clyde N. Y.; Delia Harding-Clemmins, l ong Beach, Cal.; Mary Ramsey- Bunch ; Elizabetli Montgomerv-Brav, Quincv, 111.; Eannie Grif- fin- Parker, Washington, D. C.; Henry (Iriffin ; Ella Small-Is- grigg, Los Angeles, Cal. C ass of 1881— No graduates. Class of 1882 — No graduates. Class of 1883 — Josie lurphy-Erisz, Tijiton; Jennie Carson- Logan, Clarkslmrg; Retta Eear, Erankfort; Maggie Carson- Bunch, Tipton. Class of 1884 — No graduates. Class of 1885 — No graduates. Class of 1886 — W. A. Addison, Indianapolis; Ora Grishaw ; Belle Wright-Ivaw, Tipton. Class of 1887— No graduates. Class of 1888— Pearl ' augh, Washington, D. C. ; Grace Bert- Foust, Carthage; Louie jNlcCollev-Bartholomew, Eranklin; Katie Burns ; William Walker ; ' Ethel Mehlig ; Watson Pitzer, Los Angeles, Cal.; Jessie Carson, Indianapolis; Ella Ogan-Smart ; Siisan Rust, Richmond. Class of 1839 — Winne Berrynian-Nash, Tipton; Cora Sum- mers-Carter, Tipton; Jessie Swoveland-Legg, Tipton; Tom Teter, Little Rock, Ark.; Bertha Nicholson-LaFever ; Francis Haas- Levi, Kokonio; John Ogleliay ; Hattie Bennett-Taylor, Arcadia; Enuna Binkley-Jolly, Tipton; Celia Newcomer- AYasson, Delphi. Class of 1890 — Amy AVilliamson, Berkley, Cal.; Jidia Press- ler-Stewart, Delphois, Ohio; Anna McColley Pickens, Indianapo- lis; Lew BarloAV-Caylor, Kokomo; Yessie Mount-Parsons, Walla Walla, Wash.; Stella Davis-Loer ; Ambrose Moody, St. Louis, Mo.; Luin Clai-k-.Martz, Tii)t(.ii, Lora T( ' ter-Hul)l)ard, Duluth, ] Iiiin. Class of 1891 — IJoiinic ' Bcaucaiup-Pujili, l os Angeles, Cal.; lax Alelilig, Bellingliam, Wash.; Francis Jones-Loucks, Peru; Etta Tineher-Leach, Joiiesljoro; Dora Hysman-Heather, Chicago, 111.; .Mae Shellenharger-Steele, IndianaiJolis; Effie .Mar- tiudale-Fish, Tipton; Effie Kinilierlain-Tritipo, Fisher Station; Lula Collins-Williaiiis. .Miami. Fla.: IJose Mitchell-Cjillispie, Lima, Ohio. Class of 1892 — Harvey Lebo, Washington, D. C.; Clemmie Oshorne-I.angley, Florida; Mable Tingle, fJreenwood; Jesse Bar- low, Phila(lel])hia, Penn.; Harry (Jrishaw, Tipton, Ira Justus, Indianapolis; Helen .Mahan-Pyke, Tipton; Mable Pitzer-Terrel, ].os Angeles, Cal.; Sophia Woodruff-Mendenhall, Tii)ton; Jennie F ' riar-Nash, Tii)ton; Jessie droves, Tipton, Margaret Oglebav, Tipton; Delia Probst-Roode, Tipton; May Albright-Crane, Indi- anapolis; Allen (iifford. Si)ringfield, lo. Clara Joues-Ranisev . Class of 189:5— Bertha Wilcox-Wickershani, Los Angeles, Cal.; Dora Eastes-Davis, Shawee. Okla. Class of 189-1 — Etta Ai)i)leton-F()ster, Tipton; :Maggie Davis- Coleman, Indianapolis: Mattie Hadley-Xnzon, Elwood. Class of 1895 — Clyde Porter, Ti])ton; (iertrude Swoveland- Wintield, Ft. Wayne; Louis Haas, Ti])ton; Charles Wintield, Ft. Wayne; Fred Overman, Indianapolis; Daisy Whitinii( i--I)eHaven, South Bend; Joseph Booth, Tipton; Eleanor Clark, Tipton; Or Foster, Lafavette; Frank (Jitford, Tipton. Class of 189()— Charles Dickey, City Falls, .Mont.; Alice Russell-Innis, Indiana]iolis; Harriet Haas-Karsell, Blooniingttm; William Nelson, Indiana])oiis; Cleon W. Mount, Tipton. Class of 1897— Seva Pichardson-Booth, Tipton; Caroline Te- ter-Hawley, Duluth, Hnn.; Harry Pliares; Margary Bemiett- Hamilton, Washington, D. C; Carrie Kehler, Aki-on, Ohio; Floe Davis-Lelio, Washington, D. C; Ralph Cates, Anderson; Will layne ; Maude McColley Picken, Indiana})olis; Harry Dickey. Terre Haute; Jessie Roth, Elwood; Albert Haas, Xoblesville; ( larence Mitchell. Indiana])olis. Class (,f 1898 — Chloe Foster, Indianapolis; Florence Surface ; Ray AVintield, Buffalo, X. Y.; Roscoe Ballard, Hut chins, Kan.; Bessie Kelley-Roger, Evansville: Nelli e Re ssler -difford ; Fred S. Oglebay. Tipton; Fred Bowlin, Little RockTArTv.; LonX nnpton, Tipton; Oscar Collins, Tipton; Frank Bennett, Indianapolis. Class of 1899— Bertha Bowlin-Knee, Washinton, D. C; Beu- lali Oleasdn-xModd, Tiptdii; Bernard Moore, Mimieapolis, Minn.; Charles Smith, BInffton; Pearl Sheppard-Miller, Calyarv Alberta, Canada; Myrtle Aiiller-Staley, Tipton; Harry Tallxit ; ' .May Sal- ters-Philli]js, Cleveland, Ohio; Ora Nieholsnn-Dunlap, Indianapo- lis; Frank Vawters, Tipton; Malile Bnrkhardt-Clark, Xew Lan- caster. Class of 1900 — Jessie Wani h-Adanis, Enrout; Mona Axtell- JNIalian, Tijjton; Her])ert Dickey, Chicai o, 111.; Hanson (iiffoi ' d, Tipton; John Todd. Indianapolis; Kate Culler-Eeese, Indiana i)o- lis; Fred Robinson, Tipton; Edward Pape, Indianapolis; Ulin Por- ter-ALeyers, Indianapolis; John Cates, Indianapolis; Charles Shannon, Noiman, Okla. Class of 1901— Mabel Blonnt-Plaffniau, Stroh; Bessie Teter, Tipton; Nellie Read-Thorne, Chicago, III; Carrie Read-Karsell, Bloomino ' ton; vSadie Cough-JMcCreaiy, Tipton; (lonier Burton, In- dianapolis; Tns - Smith, Tipton; Edna Havnes-Moore, Minneapolis, Minn.; Phillipp McArdle, Pittsburgh, Penn.; Maud Bennett ; Sidney Dillion, Indiana Harbcu ' ; Katheriue Johnson, Tipton; Jes- sie Leavell, Albany; ALari(ni Mozingo, — ; Collen Pence, Tipton. Class of 1902— Anna Blount-Curry, West Park, 111.; Frank Nelson, Indianapolis; Mabel ( lauser, Logansport; Fannie Gougli- Burton, Indianai)olis; Hattie Gates-Harper, Sharpsville; Carl Watson, Brazil; Chester Hai ' per, (xoldsmitli; E. Reagan-Wimer, Chicago, 111.; Otto Pape, Oxford; Hazel Mount-Bruudage, Colum- bus, Ohio; Mary :McArdle, Pittsbiu ' gh, Penn.; Ethel Bates, Piuk- erton; Earl Smith, Anderson; Lena Stephenson, Elwood; Ruth Lebo-Smith, Bluffton; jNIildred Lebo, Tii)tou. Class of 1903— Parke Mehlig, Corvallis, Ore.; Fannie Fouch- Hurd, Elwood; Orville Butner, Windfall; Charles Lee, Ti])ton; Ethel Reed-Schuthoske, St. Louis, Nlo.; Cleve Pape, ChicagV), 111.; Fred Ayres, Indianapolis; (ilen Huron, Cleveland, Ohio; Alyrtle Newlon-Essington, South Bend; Charles Bates, Tii)ton; Ethel Cil- christ-Love, Clarion; Charles Kemp, Frankfort. Class of 1904 — Yallie Moore-Ledwig, Tipton; Crace Dillon- Pence, Tipton; Morton Haas, Savannah, Ca.; Harry Adams, Deca- tur, 111.; Omer Colby, Indianapolis; Myrtle Aldridge-Messmore, Ti])ton; Ralph Gleason, Anderson; Lulu Kirtley-Clark, Fowler; Walter Dickey, Lincoln, Nel).; Katie Deakyne, Tipton; Carl Burkhardt, Tjcxington, jNlo.; Walter Kem]j, Frankfort; Florence Rosenthal-Smith, Elwood; Bessie Mahan-Staats . Class of 1905 — Guy Craig, Indianapolis; Oren Zehner ; Mayme Reed, Tipton; Blanche Ryker, Kokomo; Guy VanBuskirk, Detroit, Midi.; IJcatricc Iiykci-Caiiiplicll, ( ioidsiiiitli; Maud JMoore-Purvis, Tipton; Otto liu.ulu ' s, l.apoitc; Miinvl Aiooiv-Fos- ter, Atlanta; (Teoryc Ilaniilton, ' lipton; Bertha Moore-Rice, Cosh- octon, Ohio; (ieoi ' oe Off. Shai-i»svilie: Kthel Sowers. TipTon; Del- cie lluckstep-Diuican, Shai ' psviUe. Class of UKKJ— FerdhuuH! K ' ayle, Far-o, X. I).; Mary Moore- IJer cr, Salena, Kan.; Will Kinder, Tipton; Madtic Blount-Mc- Queen, Wilkinshuri;-, Penn.; Mary Tlarh) v, Ch-veUind, Oliio; Will Ferguson, Tipton; Paul McCoi ' kle ; A ' esta Knotts-I.ariniore, Tip- ton; Jean Picken-Dujiree. Indianajtolis; Pjrou.uli O ' lJanion-Barr, St. Louis, Mo.; Oren kichardsc)n, Nornianda, (ii-ace Sclndenborn- Kichnian, Cincinnati, Ohio; Merton Kicluirdson . Chiss of 1907 — Huth I)auni-( Ireen, Jackson, Mich.; Leoua Fritz-Otile, Tipton; Fied Ilai-ker. Okla.; Fh)ssie Kenip-Lindley, Elwood; Alhui 0,t;an, TojK ' ka. Kan.; Xobh ' Coryell, New Yoi-k, N. Y.; Nellie Coryell, Windfall; Fsther Pewis-Brid.iie, Tii ton; Lela Leii ' ii ' -Kern, Kokonio; Ora Jjates-Thonias. Marion; Blanche Mason- l.ankford, Tii)ton; Elfa Plake-Smith, Sharpsville; Hattie McCol- lev-llershnian, Tipton; Frank Lindlev, Elwood. Class of 19US— Evan Smith ; Opal McShane-RolI, Terre Haute; William Cole, Los Aniicles, Cal.; Cleo Teter-Smith, Tipton; Ray Bower, Tipton; Koy Smith, Tipton; Nellie Snitih, (Jary; Cly- rol Foster-Brookbank, Bloominiiton; Rali)h Richnian, Cincinnati, Ohio; Chloe Hershman-Shook, Tipton; Floyd Ramsay, Tipton: Mj ' rtle Rickardson, (iary; Mabel Alott-Harlow, Kem])ton; (ieorj;e McCarty, Indianapolis; Apu-s Lanyan, Tipton; Walter Mayne, Cape Town, Africa; Earl LaFara, ]ndiana])olis; Fern Wells-Hub- er, Marion; laniie loore-Kibler, (ioshen; Ben Bowman. Koko- nio; Edna Doversberger, Tipton; Paul Saltei ' . Kokomo. Class of 1909— Herman OTIara, Newark, N. J.; Gladys Pat- ton ; Arvilla Fuller-Nance, Tipton; Raymond IcArdle, Pitts- burgh, Penn.; Cora Wise-Crouback, Fresno, Cal.; Ben Drake, Sharpsville; Lydia Hartman-Moore. Tipton; Okla Hershman, In- dianapolis; (xladys Blount ; Mal)le Kleyla-Breitwieser, Center- rille; Alta Blount, Tipt(m; Ruth Krumanaker-Cline, Muncie; Frank Richey, Berkley. ( ' al.; Ethel (N.leman-Yail, Chicago. 111.; Dennis Tompson. Sharpsville; Opal Pence, Mimcie; ] lonroe Hughes, Tipton; Margaret Miller ; Chessel Urmston, Indianapo- lis; Espy Katon-Bragg-Ryan, Warsaw. Class of 1910 — Ralph Kemp, Kokomo; Dane Paterson, Los Angeles, Cal.; Juanita Tressider-To|)e ; Bertha Russell-Robin- son, Tipton; Ersie Martin, Carniel; Sam Groves, Tipton; Char- 1 I(»ttt ' AVells-Rippetoe, Comu ' i ' sville; Laura Messmore, Tipton; Edua RepiJ-Jsowniaii, Kokoiiio; Pearl Fisher-Baldwin, Sliar2)s- Yille; Hershell Francis, (ilendale, Cal.; (Iraee Trimble-Barrett, Windfall; (renevieve Haggerty ; Florence Illt;es, Tipton; Floyd Webb, Holbs; Ethel (Tratiani-Heyle, Ohio; Louis Hurley, Akron; Lucy Piekeral ; James Hogan, Tipton; Blanche Hohuan-Zehner, ' iipton; Bethel Templeton, Curtisville; Svlvia Sloan-( ' ' o] ' vell,New York, N. Y.; Paul VauBuskirk, Detroit, Mich.; Paul Smith, Cur- tisville; Mary Sniith-Kerlin, Franklin; C lara Doversberger, Tip- ton. Class of 1911— Harold Patton ; Helen Brown ; Aloysius Mc- Entee, Kokoino; Ruth McCoukey-Hanimond; Florence Lewis-Col- enbaugh, Vincennes; Carl Kichman, Tipton; Pearl [ayme-Dun- lap, Milwaukee, Wis.; Harry Herron, Chicago, 111.; (iladys Bow- lin-Herron, Chicago, 111.; Eugene Pyke, Detroit, Mich.; Jean Johns-Campbell, New AUjany; Paul Barr, Goldsmitli; Edythe Ramsay-Foster, Tipton; Lydia Trimble, Tipton; Ray (llemi, Ko- komo; Mable Showei ' S ; John Smith, Tipton; Bertha Porter, Indi- anapolis; Floyd layne, Carniel; Pearl Asken-Rayls, Sioux Falls, S. D.; Allen Innis, Polo, 111.; Ennna Troutnian- ressmore ; Ray Kirtley ; Lela Cood, Hobbs; Robert Smith, Cxoldsmith; Ruth An- derson-Bassford, Muncie; Oren Foster, Tipton; Berl (xi ' aham, Cin- cinnati, Ohio. Class of 1912 — Dorothy Bell ; Frank Hardy, Indianapolis; Marie Nicholson-Rosenthal, Tipton; Clyde Barr, Ti jton; Anna Moore- Adams, Tipton; Louis Foster, Tipton; Maude Wiggins- Russell, Kokomo; Caryl Oakes, Kansas City, Kan.; Gordy Wlieat- ly, Tii)ton; Edna Litile-Pressler, Tipton; Earl Ludwig, Tipton; Donald Tressider, Fresno, Cal.; Dallas Francis, Tipton; Herman Hosier, Elwood; Thomas Robinson ; Mary Baker-Brown, Tipton; Paul Bennett, Tipton; Allen Johnson, Tipton; Murrell Watson, Tipton. Class of 1913— Harry Alljershai ' dt, Tipton; William Ward Norris, Mulkin, Mich.; Roma Brookbank, Pendleton; Alma Dov- ersbarger, Tipton; Mary Bunch-Singer, Sanburn; Fred Daniels, Chicago, 111.; George Bowers. Indianaiiolis; Kent Little, Cincin- nati, O.; Esther Huron, Tipton; Harold Frisz, Lafayette; Mary Edmonds, Tipton ;Nora Smelser-Doversl)erger, Tipton ; [yron Se- right ; Edith Scally-Jenkins, Indianapolis; Ernest Rosenthal, Tipton; Jessie ] liller, Frankton; Elma Ora jNLichael-Ticken, Cul- ver, Raymond Little, Tipton; Lucile Nickey-Vore, Milwaukee, Wis.; Marie Patrick, Mishawaka; Elizabeth Alice Pyke-Coffin, St. al.; iP ip- Tii)t()n; K ' alpli Pai ' Sdiis, ' riptdii; .Miriam I ' rittscliuli-I .wcll, Joscjiii, Mo.; Carl ( ' rail, Ti})t()ii; Nina Smith, Los Aii.iiclcs, ( ' , Will Zchiicr, Tipton; Isahellc WaU ' i " . hidianapolis; Aljiha Wli Ici ' , llohhs; Kiiola I)anm-( iross, Aiidcrsou; Dora Dovcrshcrgi Tipton. Class of 1914— Will Allu-i-sliardt, Tii)ton; Jean Carter, T ton; Brncc Summers, Tipton; Luther Kichman, Marvville, I Don Pyke, Detroit, Mich.; Ilildreth Hiatt ; Mary MeConkey-Hai thing-, Logans])ort; Margaret Cofte % Tij)ton; India Thomas-Bei nett, St. Paul, Minn.; Ruth Shook, " Westfield, 111.; Martha Hen. ' ley-Froenian, Deti ' oit. Mich.; .Miner Bower ; (iwendolyn Rouls ' Springer, Detroit, .Mich.; Okla Lller ; Paul (Irishaw, Tii)ton; Cai rie Trittschuli, Andei ' son; Octa Eller ; John (iifford, Chicagc 111.; Kul)e Smith, Tipton; Alma Cray, .Mys; Ilai ' vey Hall. Tii)toii John Stitt, lndianai)olis; Vera Swahb-.Mohh ' r, Howard, Pa.; Edn Swartz-Leonard, Louisville, Ky.; Helen Triml)le-Woodi-ui¥, T ton; ] Iargaret Smelser-( uade, Tipton; Dallas Warne, I)a " S( Si)nngs, Ky.; Othello Powell. Cai-v; Zella Wvnn, Ti] ton. Class (if 1915— Hol)ai-t Kinder, Tipton; Melha Richards-Ber- ge, Kokonio; Robert Pyke, Wichta. Kan.; Maurice Vernon. Lima, Ohio; Kelsie Wanu ' , Ilohane; Esther Pape-Mclntosh, Tipton; Anthony O ' Hierne, Ti])ton; M;irgaret Nicholson, Ti])ton; Law- rence Mattingly, Tipton; Onia IcKeown, Tijjton; Mount Lilly, Tipton; John Legg, Tijtton; r atricia Langan-Richardson, Ti])- tou, Lucile Avery, Curtisville; Bes.sie Bowers- Jenkins, Lima, Ohio; Margaret Biuich- SIcCool, Kokonio; Clinton Cochran, Tij)- ton; John Coughlin, Joliet, 111.; liable Dawson-Foster, Tipton; Earl Foster, Tipton; Clarence Fuller, Tipton; Beatrice Gay De- vine, Ehvood; Esta Cood])aster, Tijjton; William Cunkel Sharps- ville; Sybel Haskett-Clark, Tipton; Lex Herron laryville,Tenn.; Mary Hobbs-Bryan, Tipton; Onier Hosier, Shar})sville; Bertha Johnson-Hoover, Tipton; Foj-est Kiger, Indianapolis; Blanche Haskett-Rav, Tipton. Class of 1916— Vera Adair-Tucker, Tii)ton; Omer Boyd, Tip- ton, Louis Barbara Blouut-Sheedy, Harlani, Ohio; Will Brown, Washington; Arthur Bryan, Tipton; A vie Burkett, Holibs; Emily Burkhardt-Smith, Onena, Mich.; Harris Carr, Tipton; Hugh Car- ter, Tipton; Edward Castor. Tipton; Inez Clabaugh-Horn, Foun- tain City; Rol)ert Coffey. Tipton; Clark Conover. Indiana])olis; Tressa Coy, Tipton; Russell Davis, Tipton; Ethel Dawson, Tipton; Nellie Dodd-Freemau, Kokonio; Allen Findliug, Tipton; Wilda Foster-Doyle, Paris, 111.; Hubert Gri.shaw, Tipton; Elizabeth Hen- sley-Clore, Fort Worth, Tex.; Villialn Uh i-s, Atlanta; Bernice Leavell-] lattini;ly, Tipton; (iertrude Long-Gorman, Creston, Neb.; Helen leConkey-Barr. Tipton; Clarice McLaughlin, Tip- ton; LeRoy Messniore, Tipton; Don Montgomery, Tipton; Dewey Moore, Tipton; Jean Alice :Na.sh, Tipton; Ralph Reed, South Bend; Edith Richardson, Tipton; Margaret Ryan-(Tark, Ft. Wayne; Roy tSaliens, Tipton; Jo eph Schneider ; Lela Schulen- horg, Tii)ton; Minnie Shaddy, Kok inio; Mary Shaw-Brown, Wash- ington; .May Shook-(irisliaw, Tipton; Ruth Simmonds-Clark, Ko- komo; Nellie Sottong-Iluffei-, Tipt in; Mary Si)ringer, Anderson; Porter Teter, (loklsmith; ivian Trittschuh-Jesse, Grav; Arthur Utterback, Lafayette; Alzena Walker, Croffville, Tenn.; Ruby Winton, Hobbs; Norman Martz, Tipton; Amelia McEntee-Mc- Namara, Tipton; Elsie Whisler, Atlanta; Josephine Yoimg-Paid, Tipton. Class of 1917— Fred Albershardt, Tipton; i Ierrill Conover, Indianapolis; Bonnie Calvin, Tiirton; Floyd ( I ' ubaugh ; Doris Grishaw-Davis, Tipton; Dorse Glass, Tipt(ni; Fred Hinman, Pitts- burgh, Pa.; Howard Hinman, Chicago, 111.; Hugh Holloway, Lima, Ohio; Oris Kinder, Ekin; Jesse Mcintosh, Tipton; Ruth Michel ; Walter JNLiller, Tipton; Francis Nicholson-Burton, Atlanta; Jen- nie Partridge, Kokomo; Gay Recobs-Zehner, Tipton; Ernest Small, Kokomo; Oleiue Tressidder, Los Angeles, Cal.; Virg ' ina Young-Hoover, Tipton; Ruth BoAver-Frankfurth, Comber, On- tario, Canada; Ruth Carter, Hobbs; Edythe Cougill-Anders, Bloomington; Frank Durr, Hobbs; Louis Gall, Tipton; Ethyl Har- ker-Montgomery, Tipton; Charles Jordan, Hobbs; Beulah Lea- vitt-drlass, Tipton; Forest Martz, Cambridge, Nlass.; Clara Zei- gel-Vandevender, Indianapolis; Oran Miller, Tipton; Bonnie Mv- erly-Foland-Calvin, Tipton; Estella Off-Boyd, Tipton; Ralph Pur- vis, Palo Alto, Cal.; lary Richman-Sununer, Indianapolis; Opal Small, Kokomo; Clifford Sorrell, Tipton; Katherine Winton. In- dianapolis; Glenn Zentmver, Tipton; Jeanette Smith, Muneie. Class of 1918— Valora Adair, Tipton; Howard Redinger, Peru; Ethel Moore, Tipton; Bessie Cochran-Wiggins, Tipton; Jack Albershardt, Tipton; Nina Leavell-Cunningham, Hobbs; Mae Mock, Tipton; Ruby Smith, Tipton; Louise Kendall-Ross, Lafayette; Naomi Batzner, Hobbs; Herbert Huron, AYest Lil erty, Ohio; Blanche Dellinger, Tipton; Eugene LTtterbaek, Carthage; Susie Burket, Tipton; Rufus Alley, Tipton; Mary Little, Tipton; Paul Dawson, Tipton; Lucv Pence-Katon, Anderson; Yonnie Coy, Goshen; Reva Todd-Tunkle, Tipton; Robert Mundell, Tipton; Tel- las Lee, Lafayette; Ojial W ' illniriic. ' rijitoii; Jesse Weavei ' , Tipton; Joe (Niuuhlhi, -Jolletville. 111.; Moiidl Watson, Tii)ton; Boyd Pur- vis, Tipton; (ieori c Bowers, ( " liic;i o. Ill; Ruth Leavell-Lei i ' -, Ti])- ton; Raymond Marker, Anderson; (ieori c Strou]), Tii)ton; Bertha (iiles, ' IMpton; Kniory Fuller, Tipton: Klniei- Murphy, Klwood. Class of 1919— Dehnar Beam, Tipton; Ethel IJert. Tiittou; ( Jeoi ' ii ' eanne (iitt ' ord-IIosnian. Ti])ton; P ' loyd Katon, Indianajxtlis; Baullv Walker, Tipton: Blaiu-h Ilutto, Kendallville; Walter Cnn- ninnliani, IndianaiKilis; BIythc Ihirkliai ' dt, Fort Wayne; Fsther Brewei ' -Rust, Tipton; Loroi i. Davis, Ti])ton; (}ene ' a Fdwards, Tijiton; William MeXaii-y, ( ' olnmltns, Ohio; Ernest Dnrr, Hol)l)s; Alva Sprinjicr, Detroit, Mich.; Mahle Hoover, Ti])ton; Paul Ma- holm, Fort Wayne; Mildred Hnliei-, Tii ton; Nina Xieholson-Rip- heru ' er, Tipton; Earl Hoover, Indianapolis; Dorothy Conrov-Reed, South Bend; l yndell Foster, Tii)ton; Mary Nash, Tijiton; H nuice McOraw, Tii)ton; Helene Harrison, New ( " astle; Carolyne Reed- Egler, Tipton; Leroy (iifford, Tipton; Thomas O ' Toole, Detroit, Mieh.; Joseph O ' Beirne, Annapolis, Md.; Ai;nes Ryan, Texas; riai-k Trittsehuh, Tipt(m; Mary Stoekdale-Ttterhaek, : Iuneie; Blanche Devault-Franklin, Kokomo; Elsie Shook-Hari)er, Tipton; Mildred Cole, lndianai»olis; (Jladys Parsons, Tijjton; Enuna Mich- el, Tipton; Jolly John Barr. Ti))ton; Joseph Jeane (ioar, Tipton; Lillian Herrcm, Maryville, Tenn.; Florence Saissline-Perry, Tip- ton; Walter Weisniiller, Tijjton; Buell Crum, Tijjton; Herhert Watson, Tipton; Bonnie IcColley-Harker, Anderson; Carrie Hoo- ver, Tipton; Anuamae Alhei ' shai ' dt, Ti])ton; Frank Hardin Bunch, Tipton; Dwi ht F ' arley, Ti])ton; Leo Carr, Tipton; Wihua Waiu- scott, Sherdian; lerle Appleton, Tipton; Ruth (irishaw, Tipton; Paul Jackson, Tii)t()n; Marv Stockdale-Utterback, Muucie. Class of 1920— Clyde Ewin- Indianapolis; Felicia Teter, Goldsmith; Richard Xash, Tipton; June Adair, Tipton; Phillij) IcCarthy, Kemiiton; Xeva Dawson, Ti])tou; ] Iable Orr, Ti]»ton; Dorothy Jones-Snydernian, Kokomo; Mildred Downint; ' , Hol)l)s; Lois Bishop, Tii)ton; larie Purvis, Ti])ton; Garnet Wolford, Tiit- tou; lyral Smith, Tipton; Allen Appleton, Tipton; lar uerite Teter, Goldsmith; Ruth Good man-Ray Is, Tii»ton; Leo Lebo, Tip- ton; Florence Richards, Muncie; Don Hinkle, Kempton; Mary ] ranlove, Tipton; Viola Slater, Windfall; Chai-les Seward, Tipton; larv Adair, Tipton; Paidine Swift-Smeltzer, Ti])ton: Herman Sjn-inuer, Detroit, Mich.; Fiieda O ' Banion, Tiiiton; Huuh Down- ing-, Tipton; ] Ierrill Xeidhamer " ; Aldena Durham, Tipton, John Matthews, Tipton; Oi-intha Riley, Tipton; Pearl Cole, Atlanta; Evelyn Frillimaii-Lclio, Tipton ;Eut;eiie Saudinaii,Tiptou; Garnet Wilson, Kempt on; Edith .Uood, Tipton; Freida Paul, JNluncie; Robin Adair, Tipton; Heatrioe Osborn, Tipton; Wilnia Sniitli. Hobbs; (Tei ' tnide Pressler, Tipton; Clyde lineback, CToldsniitli; Ivory Phifer, Tipton; Lo ell (ireen, Tii)ton; Honora O Tiara, Tipton; Idona Leavitt, Tipton; Clyde Young-, Tipton; Eucile Still- well, Kenipton; Howard Wilson, Frankford; Eloise Hartley, Lo- gansport; Ethel Paul-(ioar, Tipton; Th omas McAvoy, Notre Dame; Frances Saljens, Indianapolis; Clarice Dunn-Nightenhel- ser, Tipton; Paul Small, Tij ton; Laura Grishaw Padgett, No- blesville; Clarice Porter, Tipton; Allen Warne, Tipton. Class of 1921— Edna Dellinger, Hoblis; Fred Stockdale, Tip- ton; Marian Shook, Tipton;David Dickey, Tipton;Mildred Weav- er, Indianaixilis; Roliert Mock, Tipton; Ruth Campbell, Gold- smith; Cecil Stafford, Tipton; Frances Carter-Decker, Hobbs, AVilliam Grishaw, Tijjton; Fae Whisler, Hol)bs; Paul Richman, Tipton; (Uara Davis, Tijjton; Hull Cole, Indianapolis; Leona Al- dridge, Goldsmith; Fred Van Devender, Tipton; Edythe Spencer, Kemptou; Roliert Jaqua, Tipton; Gwendolyn Paul, Tipton; Ral]jh Preston, Detroit, Mich.; Ruth Charles, Tipton; Clarance Hall- gratli, Cal.; Marjorie Young, Franklin; Lawrence Clark, Gold- smith; Mary Mendenhall, Tipton; EdAvin Weismiller, Tipton; Elsie Martin, Tiijton; Wilfred Heier, Tipton; Anna Zimmerman, Tipton; Robert Burke, Tipton; Esther Andre, Peru; John ' Toole, Indianapolis; Vera Teter, Goldsmith; Kenneth NIcKinney, Tip- ton; Gerldine Leavell, Indiana] lolis; Lowell Kinder, Tipton; Carolyn Yontz-Doversberger, Tipton; Norman Frisz, Tipton; Julia Reynolds, Louisville, Ky.; Euvonne Hoover, Tipton; Ken- neth Campbell, Tipton; Claudia AlcAffee, Franklin; Ruth Lea- therman, Tipton; Owen Ratcliff, Kempt on; Helen (Jrislunv, Tip- ton; James Green, Tipton; Don LTtterback, Tii)ton Bernard ]Mus- ton, Kokomo. Class of 1922— Beyrl Adair, Tipton; Alva Banta, Tipton; Mary Batzner, Tipton; Hershell Angell, Hobl)S; Carroll Blount, Tipton; Glenn Bouse, Tipton; Irene Bozell, Ti]jton, Boyd Burk- hardt, Madison, Wis.; Beulah Campliell, Tipton; Earl Clark, Tipton; Lucy Buroker, Tipton; Margaret Cochran, Tipton; Helene Cooper, Tipton; jNlary Crail, Ti])ton; Parker Dunham, Kem])ton; Hugh Graham, Tipton; Alildred Gross, Hobl)s; Celia Alae Findling, Tipton; Elroy Hinman, Tipton; Anna Long, Tipton; Paul Lebo, Tipton; ] iildred Ho])kins, Indianapolis; JNliriam Michel, Ti])ton; Joe Martz, Tipton; Mable Michel, Tipton; Genevieve Sturgeon, Tii)t )n; Fred -J. O.ylchay, Tipton; Judith Oylcliay, TiptDii: Mar- i arct McCrcary, Tipton; Cicoi-a Qiiist, Ti])ton; Rohcit Kusscll. Ti])ton; Don Sniitli, Ti]jt()n; I ;al HatclifTc, Tipton, Edna Mae Surratt, Tipton; Dorothy Thomas, Ti))ton; Bci-nicc Snnth-Fox, Ti])ton; Kdythc Sowers, Ti])ton; Msthei- Stewart, Ti])ton; Cleo Small, Tiptf)n; Mary Twilling, Tijtton; Ruth Thn, Ti])ton; Kva Vines, Ti])ton; Ral])h Walker, Tipton; A ' ictor Vines, Detroit, Mich. Inios ' ene Warder, Tipton; Maruaret Nash, Ti])ton; Noel Purvis, Tij)ton; Donald Lord. Tijjton; K ' nth Thomas, Tipton; Ruth Wini- er, Ti])ton. State onntted — Indiana. — Deceased. I wish to thank Mrs. Belle Wriyht-Law and others for their invalual)le assistance in locatin.-; ' memhers of tlie Ahunni. — Winifred M. llaselton, Alunmi Mditor, Ti]»tonian. SHOPPING SUSIE AVheu Susie started sliojijiini;- She wore her pony coat. Her gloves were sound and silken, Her shoes were from the goat; And o ' er her cherished rhiglets All on that ])usy day. She wore a massive headpiece Right across this wav: But when the day was over, The bargains in her fist. The light of battle burning. Fed with her shopping list, She looked a trifle frazzled, For she had been to bat; But still she had these remnants That once had been a hat. -DOROTHY ARMSTRONG. Harold ( ' iilly: Lois, what makes yi.vr checks so rosy? JiOiiis Mock: Oh, I drive tixv luih ' S every luorniiii;-. Harold: Is it that fai ' to the dru,u- stoiv ■ — o — ] lary: JJe, ha ' e you the latest " S]ia]»py Stoi ' ies? " ])( ' : Have yon licard th.e one al:out the ti ' a ' eliiiL; ' sah ' sniaii ? I shake my shoulders, And I f-hake my knees. I ' m a free 1 orn American, So I shake what I ])lease. — o — Wop: Did you know tliat all women are anj ols? Sniity: Oh, come now. AN ' oji, old kid; not all women. Til admit some are, hut not all hy a lonu ' shot. Wop: Yes, they are, too; all women are anj els, I ' or they are forever tiyint ' around — always nj) in the air — always har|)iufi, ' on somethinu ' — and never liaA ' e anythinu ' to wear. — o — There was a younn ' man from the city. Who saw what he thought was a kitty; " Come here, little cat, " He said with a ])at — I! Thev hurned all his clothes — what a ])itv. DOROTHY AR.USTRONG. — o — Who said the Indians are stocial and never lauiih? Hidn ' t Longfellow make linne ha-ha ? — o — Berniee Hol)l»s (to clerk in nmsic shop): Have you " Hot Lipsf " Clerk: No, hut I luu ' e passionate eyes. Worth Sowers (wi. e in the ways of parrots) trying to teach a young one to say " Hello " in one lesson. " Hello, " he said, and receiving no answer rejieated the greeting several times. At the final " Hello " the parrot opened one eye and gazed ])ityingly at the young man and snapped. " Line ' s busy. " TKinkinq of Tomorrou) Ql If by some mdqic the curtain of the future might be draipn back and you could see Ufe as it ipJl be ten or lu?entij years from today — where roould you be? Ql you know the ansirer. The men and women who will then haue the mcst independence and influence in our community will be the ones who today think and plan most wisely for the tomorrows — ■ and hold themselues ready to lake advantage of euery opportunity that comes. Ql Nothing will help you more, pue or ten years from now, than the dollars you can saue by starting today — and you can saue best by getting some bank to co--operdte with you. As meoibers of the Federal Reserue Banking System we are prepared to co-- operate with you in euery way. Let us show you how to saue and to make your money work for you. Farmers Loan Trust Co. 4ember of the federal lieserve Banhmg System Stockholder in the Federal Reserue Sank of Chicago Han-y IJiiiklcy, .Ii-.: I ' np. what is the Latin wdrd Hari ' V IJiiiklcy, Sr.: Son. I Igivc roi-udttcii. H. Hinklcy, Jr.: I liucs.s " pdpuli. " " H. Kinklcy, Sr.: ' liat. you inipudciit ydiuiu rascal, lie, 1? llic to the woodslicd. do DcHiiitioii of ••( ' oiiway i ' alal ' " found on l ' . S. History stu- dent ' s pajicr: ( ' oiiway ( ' alilc was a cable made liy ( ' onway for till " |tur])osc of scndinii nicssatic around tlic army. — ( I — ] (rnard had a stick of mnn ' hich was as wlutc as sn » v. And cvcrywlicrc that I cniard went The " iuni was sui-c to o. It foHowcd him to school one day. AVlnch was auainst the i-ulc. Miss Kim])cl took it away from liim. Anil ■■chewed " ' it after school. DOIxMrniV AHMSTHOX(i. SENIOR PUZZLES Where is Anna ' s Cunninuhani? Of whom does Lewis IJaridw ? Where is Kohert ' s Wickei ' sham ? " Who is Elsie Dowiiiuii? Is Thelnia (ireen ? What makes a Weldon .Miller When was Loon Writiht ? Where does Winima Sellers? Why is Wilnier . layne? Where did I ernice Leavitt ? When will (iladys Patterson? When- is Helen ' s Parish? Who is Marion ' s llerron? Can Vivian Adrllenian ? Mio does Harland Tlier? Can von see through Rnfus Glass? How " does Thehna ' Graff ? Of what is Clarice Fuller? J rifty Suits and Fiirnishmgs for Nifty Dressers — Roy Purvis This Ad is Fi ' om The B I Who Are Boosters in Everything- That Helps Tipton and | I Tipton High School. | I We are the Home of Quality Sodas, Special Dishes, (? ' andy, I I Cigars and Luncheonette. i — Quallt , S(iM(( and Scjuau Tuatnicnt Is Om blotto — THE LIVE STORE for LIVE YOUNG MEN Where class and up-to-date wearing ai)])a] ' el are featured without gaudiness. Where satisfaction and service are guaranteed to all i atrons. Where you get Kup])enheinier Clothes and Mallory Hats. Wells Hedrick Co. Clothing ct Furnishings of Quality. Tipton, Indiana HARDWARE, STOVES, PAINTS AND OILS COMPTON SON Holsum Habits Yill Lleljj you Hold your Health, Sanitary Bakery WOP SAYS An onion a day kcoj s tlic ria])i)( ' rs a way. Icn arc so coiitrai-y tliat if tlicii- wives wanted them to stay otit late at iiiylit they jn-ohahly wouhhr do it. How a hahlheach ' d man (h)es sneer at a woman who dyes hor hair. A ji ' irl is a]it to have many jiressiim eii aucments hefoi-e slie marries. Be it ever so homely tiiere ' s no faee like your own. AVhen marriasi-e inti-ndiices a woman to the kiteheu tioor she has a riglit to call it a " lahor iniioii. " " ] [oney, like death, levels all men in time. A ' ariety is the spice of love. j lany jteople who thiidc they are soeial butterflies are merely flies in the social l)utter. It ' s true that some i)eo])le talk in their sleep, ])ut I have ])roof that Oren Euler sinus in his sleep in the assemhiy. If you don ' t believe it. just ask IJeiiiice Finle -. and I ouuht to know. Tin liei- Unele. Many students who have kept up with their stmlies haven ' t passed them yet. One consolation, if you can ' t pay youi- i-ent. remember the landlord is always willing ' to lielj) you out. Work is known as manual laboi-; if women uct into ])olities they may want to change it to womanual labor. Some peo]ile wonder why there is so nnich connnotion up at the High School. Mavbe it ' s because everv one hallo ' s " Toot- Toot. " Most of us would rather be calleil anything than eai ' ly. It is queer how many students have come home from college on account of liad eyes. The four seasons are. Tiptonian. Toot-Toot. Jim Jam and Jinger. Pathesnews — The world lief ore you rise. Paddle your own canoe, but paddle up stream, not down. A good way to study, study with youi- book o])en. His name was Longitude, so thev called him Long for short. It is a wise student who recognizes his own paper after the teacher has corrected it. Nifty Suits and Furnishmgs for Nifty .— STUDENT HEADQUARTERS | CaiTvini a Complete Line of Choice Candies Cigars and | ■ Cigarettes. Uimcheonette Service Deluxe | — When Its Himgry You Are, do To— ■ | Bob ' s Goodie Shop (iE()R(.E CAPS AS BARBER SHOT | Shining Parlor for Ladies} and Gents. | I —HATS— I Cleaned and Re1ilock( d S(C E. ROSENTHAL —For Graduation Clothes— oith Side Square " Corona ' Typewriter The Personal Writing Machine —Always One Price— BRYAN BROS. L(Uts THE MODEL SHOE STORE For Your Feet ' s Sake Ti])t( u, Indiana OLDSMOBILE Four and Eight s AK Conii)lete Line DURANT Four and Six K-C Motor Company , 391 Tipton !„!,l,!;:„ll! Phone 391 lU E. Jefferson ] had a little hird And his naiiie was Enza. I opened uj) tJie cayc And infill Enza. • — () — lildred West (to tlie tii-ket aycnt): What time (hies the next train go to Indiana jxd is . ' Ticket Agent: Two-two. j I. W.: 1 know it goes too-to. hut I want to know wlien it !i " oes. You can lead a liorse to water. But you ean not make him drink; You ean give a student zero, l ut vdu can not make him think. Gerald ' I ' ochl: Why do the gii ' ls smih- when they look at me ? Lois Bozell: 1 suppose it is hecause they are too ])olite to laugh. Ha! ha! ha! You tlloUL;llt This was a Little poem, J)idirt you ? • — o — Chet Miller: Sam, did yon ever see the C ' atskill Mountains? Sam lettlin: Xo, liut I ' ve seen them kill miee lots of times. There was a young lady in (Juam Who said: " While the ocean is calm I ' ll plunge in for a lark! " But she met with a shark. AVe will now sing the twenty-eight Psalm. Arthur Coffey (reading prohlem in Algehra): Eind the di- mensions of a right angle triangle if it ' s hipi)opotamus is twenty feet, and its base exceeds the altitude by four feet. AMiv did we laugh? He didn ' t know. Nifty Suits and Furnishings for Nifty Dressers — Roy Purvis CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK LARGEST AND STRONGEST BANK IN TIPTON ( ' OI NTY 4 Cylinder Open and Closed Bodies 6 Cylinder Open and Closed Bodies ' THE STANDARD OF ( " OMPARISON " Tipton Buick Co. 205 E. Jefferson Street W E T(l illi (] F R G() ( n THE ADVERTISERS IN THIS BOOK ARE BEHIND THIS SCHOOL. DO THE RIGHT THING AND BACK THEM. 7-(e- ' V S USVM- JOHN W i THE LI FC 4 " OF THE PARTY— LAST INIOHT. ' je- ' JoHN WHO? " " VoHfl hflRLE YCOl-crl. " Oreu Engler: You arc a pcadi. JMildred Shuppard: That is nothing;; my father and iiiotlici- were a pair. ■ — () — The sun it sank in silenr-c, The moou it rose in Idood. The raiu came d()A ii in torrents, And a toad stuck in the mud. — o — Pete Watson: You know last year the doctor told me if I didn ' t stop smoking I ' d be feeble miiided. ] Iiss Kelsey: Well, why didn ' t you stop? There was a young girl named Stella, Who went with a bowlegged fella; The silly young fiap Tried to sit in his lap. And fell clear through to the cella. — — Helen Shaw: T couldn ' t think of anything to write todav. Miss Pate. Miss Pate: I always did conteud that you couldn ' t get a story from an empty head. — o — Pauline Redd says: ' ' It ' s a wise student that recognizes his test paper after the teacher has corrected it. " I Try Our " Clul) Plan " When [ I Yon Buy That Cedar " Hope- 1 Idlest, " Floorlamp, or Rui; | You ' ll Never M:ss the Money i I AVAYNE LEESON CO i Tipton Indian i _ 1 TOLLE ' S BARBER SHOP For Sei ' vice 1 1st JtJfcisol) Stl((t O. . GAY Sewing Machines Repairing and Supplies 130 E. Jefferson St. Phone 151 Shoe Repairing The Shop Where Quality and Work- manship Talks 2nd Door South of Postofflee R. E. RAMSEY O. W. COLLINS Dentist 1 35 N " . Main St. Phone 305 MA(,I) I INK PIERCE i eauty Parlor Shampooing, Massaging and Manicuring I Tipton Alill Elevator Co. I Flour, Feed, Seeds and Coal |The Hou£ ' e Where You Can Buy What ; I You Want When You Want !t C. E. MeAVOY I Pocket Billards, Cigars audi Candies Prest-o-Lite Batteries and Gas We rebuild and recharge all makes of i batteries. Work guaranteed Losev Battery Service : Phone 542 " llO E. Jefferson i The Bargain Grocery Home of Qualtiy Groceries at Reason- able Prices West Side Square Phones, 24-188 Daddy: )( yon thiuk I can make her liappy? Chick: I don ' t know whcthci ' you can nr nnt, Imt slic will always have somethiug to hiuj h at. — o — Bob " Wickcr.shainbattlc: WcU, T yucss HI kiss you good- night nutil tomorrow. JNlary Caroline Mcansitall: NO. you wont, Bol). Because 1 can ' t hold my breath that long, and ln-sides I ' ve got to go inside in ten nnmites. — () — POOR PAUL Listen, my children, and you shall hear Of the mi(hiight ride ot Paul Revere. He stood on the baidv of the river. The hour was half ]); .st six — Some one carried the bridge away. And left ] oor Paul in a heck of a fix. DOROTHY A K».MSTi» ' ()X(i . ' h Lottie - ' Do Voo Like mooor SPoirri ' " D° ' " r ' E - ' " Yes, IrTMtv- Go Home Earl " Nifty tSuits aud Funiisliiugs for Xifty Dressers — Koy Purvis HOME SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION Safe — vSoimd — Secure Under tlae Supervision of State Banking Department. Will Pay You 6 ' c Interest on Saving Accounts for Even Mouths, or 71 0 " r on Running Dues. Building and Loan Shares for- Sale Any Day of the Year. Help Your Friends Own a Home })y Depositing Your Money in This Association. Located in the Martz Opera House Block — Office Witli KNAUSE, GRIFFITH WARNE, Insurance The First National Bank Oifers Satetv ' . Service and Courtesv WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS FOSTER, THE JEWELER Tipton ' s Gift Store Since ' 86 GIFTS THAT LAST Holsinn Habits will LIel]j you Hold your Plealth, Sanitary Bakery TEN YEARS FROM NOW Weary Happy Hi ' iTon (dra,t;,niii. ' two scpialliiiu- kids into liis house: Say, Anna, what is tlic matter with tliese darn kids i They didn ' t want to eonie home. Worried Aima Herron: Wliy, Hap])y, tliose are not our chil- dren. Kenneth Fink ' v: Supitose you liad a huu-yy top and five cents, what would you do . ' ' Louise Perry: Kemictli. (leaicst. I would buy a fine comb. — ( I — Helen J)aniels: Say. Nellie. I ' ve found a way to he sure that Paul loves you. Xellie Duncan: OhI How? Tell mv, jjlease, ])unuuie, dearest. Helen: Use i-eometi-y. my darling. Here is the theorem a.s stated. If you love Paul, he loves you. Oiven: You love Paul. To prove: He loves you Proof: ]. All the woi ' ld loves a lover. Shakes] eare). 2. Paul is all the woi ' id to you. (Evident). 3. Therefore Paul is equal to the woi-ld. (Axiom 3). 4. Therefore Paul loves a lover. 5. You are a lover. (Ai)pareut). 6. Therefore he loves you. (Q. E. D.) Billy Xewhouse: Wright, did you ever hear the story of the " crude oil ! " Boh Wright: No. Let ' s hear it. Billy: It isn ' t refined. — o Conroy: Alfesta, how many fags do you . ' nioke a day? Alfesta (otherwise known as Al, Albert, Alfred Havens and others too munerous to mention): OhI any given number. ]Mr. ( " alvert (in (leneral Seience): Rosie, when water is turned into ice what change takes place? Rosie Emihiser: The change in jirice. Nift ' Suits and FiirnisliiiiiiS for Niftv Dressers — Rov Purvis I CHARD HUDNUT Hudnut " Three Flowers " Armours " Luxor " Fivers " Azurea " and L ' Ori- Three Flowers Skin and Tissue Cream pH tLlB .-f ' ' Houl)i-auts ' ' Quelques | Fleurs. " " Djer Kiss, " and i " : Iavis " ■ I Prot. and Tissues. The NigM Cre: par excellence. THE BARGAIN STORE A {L BARBER hllOF, We havs Candy. Cigars, Tobacco, Play- i : ing Cards, Pipes, Hair Oil and Tonic | ; " We Sharpen Safecy Razor Bladeti " | 19 North Main Street I alien IJatteix Station = 23 E. Jefferson St. Phone 297 5 iiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiimiiiiiiiji Jesse (1. P(n-ter. Ph. ( I Porter ' s Phamarcy DRUGS KODAKS WALL PAPER PAINTS | Telephone 46 | Oderless Cleaning ' | FRENCH STEAM DYE i WORKS I Porter ' s Jewelry Store East Side of Square — Repairing a Specialty — 17 Court Street Tipton Hood . ' viiow Hi Hid Tues and Red lulxs Ouaiantctd to (live More Milea.uc Tire Repairing-. Chas. Ehman 112 East Jeffers n Street Phone 213 Holsuni Haliits will Help you Hold your Health, Sanitary Bakerv -« ff± N ' ifcy: Oh, Boh I One of the twins lias swallowed a diino! Iluhhy: Well, give the otiicr a diiiic to swalhiw; thcic will he no t ' avoi ' itcs ai ' onnd hci-c. — o — A little child was heing- shown a ])ust of his distinguished grandsire, who had died Ijefore his ani al. yazed steadily at the l)n.st for several niiinites and tlieii he ui ' avely said, " Is that all there is left of him t " — (I — YOU COULDN ' T BLAME HIM Old Father Hul 1 aril Vent to the ciiphdard Foi- the i)ur])os( ' of (pienchinti- his thirst. But when lie got there. lie started to swear. When he found that the hotth ' s had hurst. — o— - Lewis Bai ' niw says, • ' ' riio c choi ' us yii-ls t;ive nie a jiain in the chest; they u ' ake me couLih up. — II — I stole a kiss the other ni,L;ht. My conscience huits nie, alack! Guess ril tio a.uain toniuht. And tiive the I lamed thini; ' hack. — o — Winona 8niyser: ' lu ' re are you uoiui - with those roses and chocolates, Harold ? Harold Coy: To see my woman. Winona Smyser: Who is it now. Bucko? H. Buck Coy: Don ' t yet nie mixed; I ' m .u ' oiuu ' to see Miss Kelsev for a credit. Ford Burres came ci vim; out of the front room where his father was tackiui ' - down the carpet. Mother: ' Miat are youcryinsi- ahout. Ford? Ford: Father hit his finrer with the hammer. Mother: You should have lauulied. Ford: I did. Niftv Suits and Fiiniisliiii2s for Niftv Dressers — Rov Purvis I For Every " Grift Occasion " I I ' Go To I I BOOTH ' S JEWELRY | I STORE I I J. P. Smitli Lunil)er Co. | I For Building Materials of All Kinds | ICoal Hardware | I AsjDlialt Sliiugies | I Galvauized Iron Roofing | ' J r Talliot Af i - I WHERE TO BUY— I McDougall Kitchen ( ' al)inets I (ilolie- Wernicke Sectional Bookcases I Brenlin Unfilled Window Shades I Kirsch Flat Rcids I — Eureka Electric Vacuum Cleaners — I Floor Coverings Draperies I Young ' s Furniture Co. ! ( irod Furniture for Homes of ( ' omfort Figure the Saving hy Buviu " - at United States and Pennsylvania Vaccum Cup Tires i THE H H 5 10c STORE | I ] IATTIXOLY BILTZ | i = 1 113 East Jefferson St. Phone 102 = Holsum Hal)its Avill Help you Hold your Health, Sanitary Bakerv TEA SIPPERS ' UNION This is ])} ' far the greatest oi ' der ever yet oroaiiized ithin the portals of the dear old Ti])ton Hi.t h School. J ast year ' s guz- zlers of the demon rum nuist uiake way for our grand order and we ho])e to pi-edominate fui ' cxci ' and cycv. .Vnicn. The Big Sippei- Leon Wright The Little Sippcr Russell Lowry The Predominating Factor Ralph So vei-s The Vaseline Si)reader Robert " Wickcrsham The Heart l reaker Ilairison Smitson Ringer of the Hell Trous Mvus Smith Keeper of the Dumb Belles Oarth Marine The motto of the sii)))ing ci-ew is: ' ' We are the guvs who jiut the ' T ' in Tipton. " The slogan is nice; it goes: " Make it weak or sugar, iilease. " The ]»ass woi-d had to he clever, so with nnich sipping of tea they made theirs: " (ireen Leaf Wine for Mine. " The j)oem, hecaiis ' all royal oi ' dci ' s have some kind of a ])oem, be it good or liad. Tea. tea. tea for me. Lse cream in youi- coffee. But not in your tea. The old sea skipper Was an old tea si])])er. And now tea sijjpers are we. Now Johnnie McDuff He used a ])owder ])uff. And i)owder puff users are we. And Kelly McHick He used a lip stick. And lip stick usei-s are we. And now after all. Through winter and fall, ] Ierry tea sip])ers are we. Below are a few more of its ever-increasing order. They, not wishing their wh(de names, so we ai ' e just giving their nicknames, but j)erhaps you can recognize a few of them. I)add ■ — Wop — Al — Winnie — Happv — Freddie Chick— Billv— Louie— Westie—Holibs— Chester Nift ' ' Suits and Furnishing-s for Niftv Dressers — Rov Purvis M. MELTON I Hat and Beauty Sliop | Masonic Bldti. Plione 262 I I : IARTZ THEATRE [ I " Pick of the Pictures " | I A Bit - Sliow for a Small Price | I S00 Seats— | i Clvde Wilson. Mirr. I (,rLBHA Si: 1 LA ER PIANOS I — Easy to Play — I Bi ' unswick I honoyraplis and Records I L. S. Leatherman I Funeral Director Tij ton, Indiana OTTO TRITTSCHUH I Harness, Bicyle Supplies, Electrical Goods, Lui uaue D. A. HOLTSCLAW Shoe Rei)aiiiu W. Jeiferson St i ijjton MA(Tv ' S A Good Place for (iood Things to Eat M H AS c " SONS The Home of Hart Schnffuer Mnvx and Kenton Clothes W E AfVY All Kinds Fresh and Smoked bleats 14 W Jefferson St I D. S. FISH I Plain and Fancy Groceries i 40— Phones— 446 Holsuni Haljits •ill Help you Hold your Health, Sanitary Bakery so SAYETH CAESAR All T. TI. S. is divided into Tdur parTs, one of which the Seniors inhabit, anotliei ' the Juniors, another the Sophomores, and tliey who in theii- own hinj;na,n( ' are called Freshmen, in ours, Presides, inhabit the foui-th part. All these diifei- from one an- other in lanyuajie, (•ust()ms and laws. The Freshies are se])arated from the Sopliomosei ' by a sunnner vacation, the Juniors from the Seniors by the rixcr of Knowlediic Of all these the Senior i are the most i-espectcd, liccau c ihey ai ' c the nearest to the cul- ture and civilization of the world. (All this we learn from Caesar.) — Tr-nislatc ' d by Doi-othy Armstronti ' . ■ — o - 1 lo ( ' her e ' ei-y niuht, I love here -ery ti.nht; And I t ' uess 1 s-ot a i ' i.yht, ' Cause she ' s my mother. — o — Freshie (Fraidc Newkirk) teai-fullv standing- outside of the class room door, was asked. " Why don ' t you no into class? " Frank answered sol crh-, " I can ' t; I ' ve lost mv tick et. 1 kissed hei ' once. I kissed hei ' l ice. I thouyht it ti ' ood. And kissed her thrice. — o — Miss Pate (to Pete Watson): Well, since you can ' t express your opinion of the difference between prose and i)oetry, can you nive an illustration? Pete Watson: Here is one: Wee little Johnny fell in a well. Instead of li ' oiuii to heaven He went to Say, teacher, do you want me to use jirose or poetry? — o — Miss West: Ave you marrying me for my money alone? Mr. Calvert: Xo, no. T think quite a lot of your faher ' s cellar, too. Xifty Suits aud Furnishiugs for Mfty Dressers — Roy Purvis Tipton Ice Cream Co. Wholesale and Retail Dealers iu Iff f Kaui Pist(nii (d Milk and S ((t ( Kaui JACK B0R1 (t Barber Shop —29 Eas t Jefferson Street- Work Guaranteed First-Class s. y. CURTIS Dentist Over Citizens National Bank i Phone 86 EAST END GROCERY Landy R. Lee FOR FANCY GROCERIES — Price ' ) Are Most Reasonable 1)1 Louis P Fostd Optometriest ' n] M liii and J( ff( i son Sts FIELDIJvG k FIELDING: i Real Estate, Loans and Fire Insurance : Cor. Jeff, aud Main Sts. ; Phone 77 Tipton, Ind. The TIPTON DAILY TIMES Job Work That Pleases M. R. GIFFORD Dentist Office 144 Phones Res 1370 B ( 0( HRAN ' S Millinery Shop Th( IIoiis, ,)fClass Hats Blue Front Drug Store I ' ' Is a Good Place to Trade ' ' i I James lood, Prop. Tipton, Indiana | Holsuni Habits will Help you Hold your Health, Sanitary Bakery ELEGY IN A COAL BIN The furnace fire tolls the knell of fallinj? steam, The coal sui)j)ly is virtually done, And at this ])rice, indeed, it does not seem As thouf h we could aiford another ton. Now fades the {flossy anthracite. The radiators lose their tenijx ' rature. How ill avail, on such a frosty ninht The shoi ' t and simple Hannels of the })oor. " THF. POLICY. " — o — Boh West: Have you an openinu f i ' a hri ht. energetic hi h school jiraduate ? Business Man: Yes, and don ' t slam it on the wav out. Isle. " Doo- days are here. " said Newt as he fixed another Coney Suits aucl Fiirnishmgs for Nifty Dressers — Roy Purvis J. J. jNIeliitosh Sous Mfg. of liigli grade carpet broouis — ( l)lll( ( ui J II S- BENSON ' S BAKERY Yours for Quality Bread aud Cakes un])l( to l)u lust — HOISERY But to get the uiost wear aud hest loolciug liosiery is Avliere we come in. The new Ciu- dirella and Plieonix hose are the hist word in hosiery. On of the Most Essential Things in Your AVardrohe is Shoes I For Style and Service STAR BRAND SHOES are Better. The Golden Rule BOOST THL ni ' TOMW and h y s.ucci.er, ut | RAMSEY HAVENS | 60— Phones— 550 j The Best at the Price No Matter What i the Price F M HOPPER I Veterinarian 1 — Phones — I Office 1240 Res. 3240 Holsum Haliits will Ilel]) you Hold your Health, Sanitarv Bakery NONCENTS One nifo rainy clay at iiiid-iii ht; just as tlio beautiful poa- gi-ccii sun was risinj - in the west, 1 saw a tldck of };(il(k ' n daffodils noddinj;- and shakinii ' the Iji-own sawdust out of their shoes, as they were praeticing- the new jazz two-step. Then, all of a sud- den, they tiu ' iu ' d a couple of tlip-Hops backwards and lit on their ears, while standinji- on their azure eye brows and wi ;j;lin.n ' their toe-nails; the I ' est of them were eating bread and honey and play- iing Yankee Doodle on their Jew ' s harps, to the acconipaninieut of the cook tlopi ing red hot t!a]t-jacks with his i-ight hand and stirring a batch of nuistard ointment with the other. PKTK WATSOX. — o A ' hen The frost is oil the ]iuiii]ikiii. And the fodder is in the shock; ' riieii father i-edeems his overcoat, And ] lilts his Ford in hock. — o — Essig Durr: Lois, I ' ve seen The Time w hen your faTlier didn ' t have a shirt to his back. Lois Hoblis: When was That? Essig Durr: When he was in swimming. Anna Cunningham: They say (ieorge Washington threw a dollar across the Potomac River. Margaret Addleman: A dollar would go nuich farther then than it does now. — o — " Where are you going, my ])retty maid? " She blushed to the tij) of her nose. " I ' m going to the hardware store, " she said, " To buy the garden hose. " — o — Shrimp and Bill Holilis were quarreling. Finally Shrimp said, " I don ' t see any streets named after you. " Bill: Xo, but there is a town in Xew England named after you. Shrim]) : What is it f Bill: Marblehead. Nifty Suits and Furnishings for Nifty Dressers — Roy Purvis Miiiiiiii ' iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiHiiiniiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Pure Bred, Registered Jer- sey Cattle; Silver Laehed | Wyandotte Chickens White Collie Dogs CLEON WADE MOUNT Tipton Indiana SMITSON ' S LAUNDRY | —Soft Water— | We Wash Anything But | Your Conscience | Phone 120 | South Independence Street | A. A. BRIDGE Dentist Office Over Postoffice iiiiiiiiMmimiiiiiiiiiiiUiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii niiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiii I Mendenhall ' s Studio | i For Picture Framing and Photo Work | I Kodak Developing and Printing | 1 Photo Work in This Book Was Done by | I This Studio | i 33 So. Court St. Phone 353 I Wm. Stauderford Co. | Rooms 7 to 10 Standerford Block i Real Estate | and Loans I I Office Phone 160 Tipton | IIMIIIIIIIIIirMltllltllllMtllllllllt Amateur Finishing Lantern Slides Photo Novelties Flash Liahts — View Work and Enlarging — l andscape Vie vs and Postcards ART PHOTO SHOP Phone 1492 Tipton, Indiana | niiiiiiiiMiiiinniniiiiMiiiMiihiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiMiilliiilluiiliiiiniiniiHitiiiiiiiiiriilliiiliiiiiiltiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniitiuiniuiiiHiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiitniiiiiiiini iMiiiiiniiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Holsum Habits will Help you Hold your Health, Sanitary Bakery BOY, THAT KISS Tlic kiss is a peculiar j)i(iiMisiii()]i. Jt is of no iiso to one, yet it is al)soiut( ' bliss foi- two. The small hoy •■ets it for nttthini;-, the youn - man has to steal it and the old man has to buy it. It is the baby ' s riuht, the lover ' s ])rivileti( ' . the hypocrite ' s mask. To a younji- i irl it is faith, to a manicd wdiiian. hojie; and to an old maid, charity. — o — liss Pate: Were Vdu co] yin,t; his notes ' ? Joe l aw: No. mom. 1 was just looking- to .see if he had mine riulit. ►Santford Durham (wori-iedl - ) : Miss Kelsev. T just can ' t .t -et dates. Miss Kelsev: I ' m sorry, Saiitt ' oi d. but you know I ' m not runnini;- a mati-imonial bureau. — o — Oarth: My, that is a swell suit you have on. Y(»u are a credit to youi- tailor. Leon: You are absolutely wromi ' . old man. Now tliat I have the suit 1 am a (h-bit to mv tailor. Joe Law: Why are you walking lame. Smity. old dear? Harrison Smitsou: Kenieisii ' er that uirl we saw in the " B, " and you said, " Nobody homer ' Law : Yes. Harrison: Well, her husband was. — o — Chong-: Are you doinu anythinu ' this evenini;-, Ag ? Agues (eagerly): Xo, not a thing. Chong: Iy. what a terrible waste of time. — o — Edwin: And your lips are just like rose petals. Evelyn: I must say good night now. Eddy: Let ' s say it with lowers. ■ — o — Martha Allen ' s little lirother (the infant terror) : If I wasn ' t here Fred would kiss you. hori-ilile boy; go awav this instant. Nifty Suits and Fiiruisliiugs for Nifty Dressers — Roy Purvis iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiniittiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii HICKNER PRESLER | Tinning, Heating, Plumbing and f Electric Work | lOS E. Jefferson St. Phone 534 I Hemstitching and Picoting a Specialty e MRS. JESSE WEBSTER | At J. A. Long Creamery Court St. | Plummer Newhousef The Best Line of Home | I Killed Meats in the State | Phones — 404 and 405 I P. J. PENECOST Dentist Phone 470 Martz Block DR TT (, READ Eye. Ear, Nose and Throat — Spectacles Fitted — Res 12 ' ? " Phones Office ISS Whtn in Tipton, Stop at the Little; GLAI tor That Good Cup of Coffee, Hot I Lunch and Short Orders — Opposite Traction Station — 1) L ( AMPBhEL Pio] Listen In The ( ' lass of " 23 Will Follow Its Alunuii and Listen in on 1 The Music of I THE BOSTON STORE | Which Is — Low Prices, High Quality and (xood Service I Holsum Habits will Help you Hold your Health, Sanitary Bakery I ' EVET? 5TUDV A BLOTTER? " ' ' No, F00L 5H ' Very AD50R6inG Thing- ' Mr. Th()iiip8()U (askiuj " - Harold Walker to recite a piece of poetry): Harold, have you your poem for toda} ' ? Harold Walker: Yes, sir. Mr. Thompson (much amazed) : Harold, then recite it for us, Harold: Oh, the slimest man 1 ever knew. He lived in Hokin Pokiu; If I really told you how slim he was. You would think I was only jokin ' . Ir. Thompson: Harold, where did vou get that poem and is that all of it? Harold: Xo, l)ut it isn ' t half as bad as the fellow who had to tie himself in a knot to keep from falling through the hole in the bath tul . Nifty Suits and Piirnislungs for Nifty Dressers — Roy Purvis BONDS LOANS INSURANCE TIPTON COUNTY FINANCE CO. Safety Capitol $50,000.00 Service and 7 Per Cent (leneral Office — lb8 N. Michigan Bldv., Cliicago. Tipton, Indiana Factory The Fame Canning Company INCORPORATED — Packers of — Peas, Corn, Tomato Products, Pickles and Evaporated JSIilk Factories : Anderson, Shelbyville, Tipton, Whiteland, Ind., Three Oaks, Mich.; Cumberland, Cedar Lake, Ladysmith, Wis ; Freeport, 111 FRANK A. BENTHEY Largest, Best Equipi)ed and (Vaitrally Located Flower Estal)lisliment in Tipton County — Flowers For All Occasions — Phones I Res. 4430 Phones Office 430 iMiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Holsum Hal)its will Help you Hold your Health, Sanitary Bakerv HECKMAN BINDERY INC. - . NOV 91 m N. MANCHESTER, W INDIANA 46962

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Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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