Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1924 volume:
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Courtesy Art Photo Shop
If, in the years to be, as you glance once
more through these pages, there comes to
you the pleasant memory of bygone days, of
unforgotten experiences, of much cherished
associationsg if you walk once more through
the still familiar halls of old Tipton Highg
if you truly regret that 'Kthose days" have
passed forever, our efforts on this volume
shall not have been spent fruitlessly.
I I I I I I
To one for Whose counsel and judgment we
hold the highest respectg whose sparkling
Wit and genial ways We truly appreciateg
and whose highly esteemed friendship we
deeply cherish, we the Senior Class of '24
respectfully dedicate this little volume.
GENE T1iRNVII,LIGIER '25
Dec. 12, 1907 Feb. 23, 1924
School Board and Superintendent
1 4 I V 4 A s '
1 V 5 Af igpfiifvff
. ,. ., A ...., ., ,V .1
A , .A ,ff -f' 1-9-, . - ,
x..i , 1., Q., fr .gy - f- - ,- V
H. A. BINKLEY C. H. WARNE
Prof. C. A. SPAULDING
FRED RECCBS I. H. WOODRUFF
JAMES C. McBRIDE, Tipton, Indiana
Butler College, A. B.g Wisconsin Uni-
versity, B. S.g Indiana State Nor-
WILLIAM D. HIATT, Elwood, Indiana
Wabash College, A. B.
Teacher Mathematics and Chemistry
ANNA B. SPENCER, Kempton, Indiana
Indiana University, A. B.
Supervisor Latin Department
MARY ELLEN CREIGMILE,
Moores Hill College:
Indiana University, A. B.
Supervisor History Department
MARY STUART SHOEMAKER,
Indiana University, A. B.
Supervisor English Department
LUCILE ROWE, Logansport, Indiana
Butler College, A. B.
Supervisor Home Economics
CARRIE PIERCE, Greencastle, Indiana
Indiana Universityg Indiana Normal
School, DePauw University
MRS. ETHEL GOOD LUDNVIG.
Purdue, B. S.
S. ROSCOE SMITH, Ft. VVayne, Ind.
Indiana University, A. B.
Ass't Principal, Teacher Physics
FRANK WOERNER, Tipton, Indiana
Central Normal Collegeg Indiana Un-
iversityg Colorado State Univers-
ity, Butler College, State Uni-
Supervision of Manual Training
ANNA CATHERINE VAN VACTOR,
Evanston, Illinois ,
John Herron Art Instituteg Indiana-
polisg College of Music and Fine
Arts, Indianapolisg Applied Arts
Supervisor Art , -
DePauw University, A. B.
Teacher English Department
LEONA GILMORE, Red Oakes, Iowa
University of Nebraskaf A. B., M. A.
University of Chicago
Supervisor Botany and Biology Dept.
RUTH HELEN CARTER,
Hobbs, Indiana A
Central Normal College
Indiana State Normal School
Supervisor Commercial Department
MRS. NELLIE H. MCBRIDE,
Indiana State Normal
Teacher Home Economics
MRS. NAOMI MARTIN, Tipton, Ind.
Nebraska University, A. B.
The Tiptonian St
NlT'l'l YF lltf '
. 1: 1 t to rightl Harrison Sniitson. .Xdvvitisiiig Manager Xlildrtc X tr r
lfdilor: .Xnclrcy Owens, News Editor: llcrilit-cc liurkharl, S up x lclltor 'N irx
Mt-ans, Lalenrlar lzclitorg Helen Daniels, Literary liclitorq
9'l'ANlJlNG: Edwin l'arkhurst, Qloke lifclitorg Marion Herron,
john Lui' tart lcitn
Caitoonist Hai o cl Lu
ly. -lokc Editor: Alive llear, Calendar liditor: Miss Kirkpatr ck Faenltx Xdxisor
lidythc Thonipkins, News licltor: Rohcrt Law, llusinuss Managtr lot Lau Qpoit
liclitorg Harold Coy. Sport liditorg -lohn Mendenhall, Snapshot l Kl1lOI'
Tllli 'l'lP'l'ONlAN STAFF
XYe, the Staff oi '24 I
l.ike inany stalls have clone before,
llo now submit to all of you,
This modest hook with which we're through.
Of its grave faults we're quite aware,
And the blame for them xve'll gladly hear.
XfVe only ask that you will share,
The pride we take and the smile we wear
.Xt the thought that's ours as we happily say
"Our lmeSt's in this annual in every way."
Wle hope that each day you will cherish it ni
Respectfully yours, we of twenty and four.
Robert Law .................... .......
john Burkhart ---- ----
Green and W'hite
Impossible Is Un-American
L, C l
Glee Club C513 Operetta C3jg Sunshine Society C3 -41.
Freshman Editor Tiptoniun CU g Sunshine Society CSD g Commercial
Vice-President Commercial Club C3j g Boosters Club C35 3 Glee Club C33 g
Sunshine Society C4j 5 Commercial Club C4j 5 Girls Basket Ball Team
Boosters Club C352 Glee Club C315 Tiptonian Staff C4jg Commercial
Club C453 Sunshine Society C3-453 Senior Play C4j.
Freshmen Editor Tiptonian Cljg Sophomore Editor Tiptonian C2jg Edi-
tor-in-Chiei Toot-Toot C353 Editor-in-Chief Tiptonian C4jg Commercial
Club C4jg Class Play C4Qg Glee Club
Commercial Club C4jg Hikers Club C452 Sunshine Society C415 Operetta
Glee Club C3jg Orchestra C3jg Boosters Club CSD.
Commercial Club C4j: Operetta C4jg Basket Ball Varsity Team Cl, 2, 3,
4j3 Tiptnoian Staff C4j.
Commercial Club ffl-jg Operetta Q3Jg Class President Qljg Tiptonian
Staff Q4D5 Glee Club fl, 2 and 35.
Sunshine Society f4j 3 junior liditor Tiptonian C35 : Toot-Toot Staff f3iJ 3
Tiptonian Staff C413 Commercial Club 1453 Senior Play 145.
Track Team Q3jg Base Ball Team C3jg Basket Ball Team Q41 g Commer-
cial Club Q4j.
Sunshine Society f4jg Commercial Club Q4jg Secretary Freshman Class
QU: Class Play C4j.
NELLII2 DUNCAN -
Sunshine Society f4jg Glee Club f4jg Commercial Club
Sophmore Editor of Tiptonian f2jg Tiptonian Staff QSQQ Tiptonian Staff
Vice-President of Sunshine Society f3Jg Toot-Toot Staff C331 Sec'y-
Treas. Senior Class Q4jg Hikers Club C41 3 Commercial Club f4j.
Commercial Club Q41
4l6T:.'49G'P-199 . ...
Commercial Club 141 1 Operctta 131 3 Boosters Club 135 1 Sunshine Society
Glue Club 11, 2 and 3j: Basket Ball 143g Operetta 1333 Toot-Toot Staff
1347: Basket Ball Team 133.
Glee Club 12-Sjg Operetta 135g Operetta 1453 Commercial Club 1-U.
MARY IAM ISS
Sunshine Society 143: Commercial Club 145: Senior Class Play 141.
Cilee Club 12, 3 and 453 Operetta 1455 Basket Ball Team 13j.
ROB li RT l .A XV
Operetta 13-4j: Class President 13-43: Vice President 125: Class Play
143 : Business Manager Tiptonian 194.3 3 Baseball 13Vyg Glee Club 11-2-3-41 3
Commercial Club 145.
Yice President Class 125: Tiptonian Staff 1453 Commercial Club 145:
Basket Ball 13-49: Baseball 13-41.
Cilee Club C2-35 Commercial Club C453 Operatta C3-453 Class Play C45
Sunshine Club C3-453 Glee Club C35g Operetta C3-455 Basket Ball C3 45
Commercial Club C35.
Sunshine Society C451 Basket Ball C45.
JOHN MENDENHALL f
Vice President Class C451 Commercial Club C3-455 Booster's Club C3
Tiptonian C45 Q Class Play C45 3 Sec. Class C25.
Sunshine Society C3-455 Commercial Club C45.
Commercial Club Vice Pres. C45g Toot Toot Staff C355 Tiptonian Staff
C455 Sunshine C3-45 Basket Ball CZ5.
Senior Class Play C45.
MINNIE ELLEN PECK
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3 and 45g Hiker's Club C453 Sunshine Society C35g
Boosters Club C35.
Class President C253 Glee Club C2-35g Operetta C353 Class Play C45'
ll6TCf.'496"fll9l- , .IGN
Glec Club ISD: Basket-ball team f4Dg Operettzi 135: Commercial Club
4433 Tiptonian Staff 445.
M A RY PORT ER
Coinmercial Club Q41
Sunshine Society 1'4jg Orchestra f4jg Clee Club Q-Hg Hiker's Club 445.
Orchestra 125g Glee Club fl-Zjg Toot-Toot Staff f3jg Tiptonizm Staff
C433 Senior Class Play f4jg Conimercizll Club Q4j: Secretary and Treas-
urer Bible Class Q41
Sunshine Society Q3-41g Commercial Club QK4j.
EIJRIE STANSBURY .
Sunshine Society C3 -4D 5 Commercial Club f4j.
Secretary and Treasurer junior Class 1.31 g Toot-Toot Staff QSJ 3 Sunshine
Society Q3 - 4j g Clee Club C33 3 Secretary 1olike1"s Club C45 g Secretary :incl
Treasurer Commercial Club 143 g Tiptonizin Staff Q4J 3 Operetta HJ.
Yell-leader HJ: Senior Class Play 143.
IQARLE NVE LLMA N
Coininercizil Club f4j.
Sunshine Society Q3 - 43.
Glee Club Q2, 3 and 45: Commercial Club C4Dg Operetta Q3 -4jg Tipton
ian Stuff Q4j g Sunshine Society Q3 - 455 Senior Class Play MJ.
Sunshine Society Q3 -45.
WEAR AND OUR SCANDAL
Vol. 50 Bbls. FRIDAY, FEB. 31, 1943 Price: Horse Cents
Smitstin s Spouse ln Sensational Suit
BUUZE UUEEN I5
New York, April ll--The rum smug-
gling craft, "lievo". and its audacious girl
captain w:ts captured last night near lleer
Point hy the l', S. Revenue cutter. "Sa-
hara" in charge of Captain Matt tllartltaj
Vt'right, the only woman oiiicer in llarhor
The night ht-ing dark and the weather
favorahli- for the landing of the "forhid-
dt-n nectar" from thc rum Ileet. which has
heen riding at anchor heyond the "limit."
"lt was ahont 13 o'cIock hy the star-
hoard watch when we sighted the lights
of the 'lit-vo'," said Captain Wright, when
interviewed, "and suspecting her pastime.
we invited her to stop hy a close shot
across Tier nose, Init she. evidently sus'
pecting us. spectletl her motors. NVQ of
course pursued her and after an hour of
this and firing intermittently, the 'ltevo'
hoisted the nightie on account of damage
received during the chase. Nvc drew up
along side." continued 0FFtcer VN'right.
" and rt-untested her crew to throw up
their johs in thc name of St. Yolstea-il.
VVl1o should stroll out' of her smoky little
callin hut Nassau Nell, the queen of the
rum fleet, alias llt-len Daniels, wanted in
New York and other foreign countries for
unlawful peddling of shot-strings and per-
fume. She cahny spat on one of the otii-
cers and hegan powdering her nose, which
was tlushcd from the excitement.
The contrahand cargo consisting of l.y-
dia TC. l'inkham's tire water and Tanlac
was contiscated and will he used as evi-
dence. Miss llaniels will prohahly re-
ceive a severe scolding from the Soup-
MAIUH HUHEHT IJ. LAW
HAPPY EATHEH UF TWINS
tireat happiness reigns in the hottie of
Mayor Rohert t'. I.aw today, as last night
his palatial residence was visited hy the
stork, leaving two houncing sons.
Mayor l.aw was down town this morn-
ing, passing the cigars arourtd to all the
fity llall employees. Ile has received
congratulations front all over the l'nited
States, he heing so well-known.
As every one in Tipton knows. Mayor
Law is a graduate of Tipton lligh School,
Shortly after his graduation, he married
Miss Matlelyn l'lummer, wlto also claims
the class of 'Z-T.
The twins have ht-en named Pete and
Latest Reports of
Clothing Store Robbery
Twenty-thousand dollars in' cash was
taken last night from the sate in Men-
3dtnltall's t'Iothing Store,
Mr. .Tohn Mendenhall. owner of the
store, said that he leit last night at ahont
six-thirty, after putting the money in tlte
safe. Ile attended the dance. given at the
lilks' home, for college graduates. and
when going home at ahout two a. rn.. he
noticed a light in the store. Ile supposed
that he had left it on, and heing very
weary, went on home. This morning his
loss was discovered.
Mr. Harry llclmick. famous society
crook. is suspected. Ile and his wife.
formely Caryl Hoover. the heiress, whose
elopeinent startled society a few weeks
ago, were seen to leave the dance at' T2
p. nt. This morning there is no trace of
the couple. Mr, lielmick. who mingles
with the hest society, has heen suspected
of many hig hauls hut ltas always heen too
clever to leave any evidence against him.
When Caryl lloover, hcatnifttl society
girl, hecame infatuated with him, she was
disinheritetl hy her parents.
The local slt-nth. Russel lluover, is
working on the case.
uttntn at aan
A new Iirin hy the name of Ileat' and
james has staretd httsiness in Tipton. Tltis
tirm will deal in "Eskimo Pies" anti lost
tunhrellas, and will prohahly render much
service to the pnhlic.
Miss Alice Bear. head of the Iirm, is
a graduate of Tipton lligh School and llut-
ler college, where she took a course in
l'mhrella Telepathy. She can tell hy look-
ing at a lost unhrella what it's owner looks
like, his name and his peculiarities.
Miss Mary James has devoted her life
to thc study of the Eskimo pie and it's ef-
fect. She will prove to her customers tltat
her goods are wholesome, hy eating half
the pic herself. She will charge live cents
cxtra for this privilege, however.
The tirm has the hest wishes for success
from the Tipton people.
DANCER RETIRES ON BUNION
Mary t'aroline Means. wlto Ior several
years has heen thrilling liroadway with her
spectacular toe-dancing. is now retired. on
account of a serious hunion which has de-
veloped on the great toe of her right foot.
She carried insurance on the metnher.
SUE5 TU SEIJEUE
A sensational divorce case has het-n Tiled
in the local court, hy Mrs. lierniece Smit-
son against her hnshand, Harrison Smit-
ron. She charges non-support. unfaithful-
ni-ss. and cruelty and she also wishes hcr
inztiden name of Iinrkhart restored.
This comes as a great shoelt to thc manv
friends of the prominent couple. Mr. and
Mrs. Sinitson have heen married tltree
years, their marriage coming as gi rg-,gulf
nl a high school romance.
Mr. Smitson. who is President of the
Indiana l.anndrylnen's Association, has
nothing to say on the snhjcct.
Mrs. Stnitson charges that Tier hnshand
forced her to work in the laundry. soiling
her heatttiful hands. She also says he
made her live on a mere pittance of S'l0,0tNl
a month. She ali-to charges that' he has
heen writing and receiving love letters
from the famous liroadway dancer, Mary
Paul Parksijome Again
t'ong'rt-ssman "lk:-y" I'ark is paying a
visit to his ol:l home town, llohhs. Indi-
ana. lie arrived yesterday afternoon and
was niet at the station hy a host of ad-
miring' friends who gave him a most hearty
welcome, while the llohhs' hand played the
National song, "When lkey t'omes March-
inq llotne." llis friends carried him down
Washington Avenue to the old home, where
he had lived as a child.
1 Vongressman Park will remain ttntil Fri-
HIE LEAGUE PITUHEH
EIGUHE5 IN EIU UEAL
tiarland Ilellinger, for many years star
pitching ace of the Boston Cnhs, has heen
traded to the New York Giants in a deal
which is said to involve several hundred
thousand 'dollars. llellinger, who has long
heen the terror of opposing hatters, is hest
known. perhaps, for his spit hall antl lis
drop curve, hoth of which he originated.
lie discovered that hy an ample quantity
of spit heing applied to the hall just he-
fore it was pitched, the halter's eyes
wottld hecotne tilled with smootlt-runnittg
saliva. thus making it impossihle for him
to hit the hall. lle has a curve that loops
np over the grandstand and then drops.
Dellinger is well known in this cotnmunity
and is a graduate of Tipton Iligh School.
Pub'isher every decade by the
"Seen Her" Class of Tipton High Shool
A. BUTTINSKY, Editor
I. C. MONEY, Business Manager
Dr. llarry Hinkley, internationally
known vetcrniarian, has just discovered an
absolute cure for the "gasoline itch"
which has been killing so many horses re-
cently. The details were not learned but
it is said that the method used to cure
the afflicted animals is to tic sand paper
about them in such a manner as to con-
stantly scratch them. This is more than
the itch can stand and it leaves immedi-
Miss Mildred Ross and Miss Irene Wil-
burn have returned from a trip to Califor-
nia. The girls, both residents of Tipton
county tllliss Wilburn's home being in
llobbsl did not go to California together,
but by a strange coincidence met in San
Francisco. They then completed their
PRERIRT5 THE FUTURE
Miss Audrey Owens. foremost journalist
of America. predicts that in the future, all
the great metropolitan papers will be
"manned" by women.
In spite of her approaching marriage.
Miss Owens in the interview which she
consented to give the Prevaricator today,
declared that she would continue her jour-
nalistic carcer. "I love Fred," she stated,
"buf I love my work also. However,
Fred does not care. although he used to
have the absurd idea that a woman's home
The interview with Miss Owens was
short, as she is very busy, both in the
business and in the social world.
Miss Olyne llershman, head of the Wo-
l'l'I6l'l,S League of Voters, will talk here,
Law will introduce the speaker. The pub-
Tuesday night at the City Hall. Mayor
lic is invited.
Miss Eula Kinder is spending a few
weeks at the home of her mother on South
Independence street. Miss Kinder, who is
quite a well-known opera singer, will tour
Europe before resuming her work for the
Yicto Talking Machine Company.
The marriage of Minnie Ellen Peck,
famous opera star, and Lester Weisman.
world's 18.2 balkline billiard champion, be-
came known today in society circles. Both
are graduates of Tipton High School in '24,
Mr. TYiesman is a member of O Mi Pie
A charming announcement party was
given at the home of Eula Kinder last
night in honor of the wedding of Thelma
Morris and Russel Hoover, which will take
place on Friday, July the thirteenth.
Mr. lloovcr is Chief of Police in Tipton
and has many friends. Miss Morris is a
graduate of Tipton High School and res-
ident of Hobbs.
Miss Edrie Leah Stansbury, teacher of
Shorthand at the Muncie Abnormal, is vis-
iting friends in Tipton.
J. H. s. Gains will
Philip Matthews. a former Tipton young
man, has been honored in this month's
Photoplay Magazine as Hollywood's
"lIandsomest Man, Most Perfect Lover,
and liest Actor."
Mr. Edwin Parkhurst, world's greatest
producer and actor, indorses Photoplay's
Both M. Matthews and Mr. Parkhurst
got their start in amateur dranmtics in T.
H. S. Also, both Mr. Matthews and Mr.
Parkhurst married Tipton girls. Mr.
Matthews married.Edythe Tompkins, who
graduated recently with high honors from
Indiana University, and Mr. Parlthurst
married Mary Melton. who operates a
beauty parlour in Hollywood.
Congressman Parks has just completed
a thinking machine which he says will
greatly lighten his congressional duties.
This machine can be set on his desk and
will do his voting. It will greatly relieve
Mr. Park's over-worked mind.
Joseph Tlarton Law, former T. H. S.
star athlete. has just been appointed head
Football coach at the University of New
Lancaster. Tt was largely through his cf-
forts as assistant coach that the New
Lancaster Tigers were able to crush the
sailors from the Hobbs Xaval Academy by
the overwhelming score of 3-0.
TTI HIGH P05ITIIlN
H. Bert Cully, ex-Tipton High School
Dellinger, President of the Chinese Re-
public, as Prime Minister to Hawaii. The
appointment was no surprise to Mr. Cully's
Mr. Cully will go to Hawaii immediate-
ly and take with him his charming bride.
formerly Miss Lois Mock. The journey to
Hawaii will be their honey-moon trip.
Miss Mary Porter, head librarian in the
Tipton Public Library, announces that as
next week is "Relic Week," she would
be glad to have any relics contributed for
the Library display.
Miss Porter has received a very inter-
esting picture of an old gymnasium used
by the high school in 1924. Any one
wishing to see this picture of the antique
structure should call at the Library.
TIIIJIT ANTI ITUMPRNY
The "Todd and Company" circus, which
was here last week, gave a very creditable
Mr. Todd, owner and press agent of the
circus, was at one time noted in Tipton for
his oratorical ability.
Tipton people were surprised to hear
that he was married to Miss Anna Belle
Spencer, former teacher in Tipton High
WITH IIIIRE FIIR SNTKER
Dr. llarry Binkley, well known veterin-
ary, received special mention last week in
the "Horse Doctor Gazette" because of
his miraculous cure of Sheba. pet snake in
the "Todd and Co. Circus," which was
here last week. Sheba, naturally very
tempermental, had an acute case of the
mumps, and was very snappish to every
one. However, Dr, Binkley cured her in
a very short time, and the circus was able
to proceed on its way.
Sheriff ' s Sale
Saturday Feb. 1, 1943
Must Be Sold.
I1 C 6
Tomorrow evening at the City Hall,
Miss Margaret Addleman will be awarded
a Carnegie Medal for her services in
teaching the deaf and dumb language to
those afflicted in the tongue and ears dur-
ing the past few years.
Miss Addleman's career has been most
note-worthy. Even in ber high school
days she became expert in using the deaf
and dumb sign language.
Mayor Robert Law will deliver a speech
in her honor at the City llall tomorrow.
Friends In City
The people of Tipton were glad to hear
last week from Mrs. Lee Rubush, former-
ly Martha Allen, of Indianapolis. Mrs.
Rubnsh is a former graduate of Tipton
lligh School, graduating with his -ionors
in commercial studies in l9Z4.
She states that she is very happy. Her
husband has just been made President of
the Indiana Branch of the Nickel Plated
Mr. and Mrs. Rnhusn were the honor
guests Tuesday v.i.gnt, aL fi dance uivfu at
the Claypool Hotel I-y Mrs. john Vice.
Mrs. Vice was formcrly Nellie I-unc:-n of
Mr. Vice is Iiresillf-it -if R Cl. fkciorm-
ers' Clubl, an orgiui-..iti-in siarted in Tap-
ton. This club is an anti-cigriri-:ze arid
Nlllill ARTIST TR
RE MARRIEIJ SRUN
Because of her approaching marriage to
Mr. Marion Herron, famous artist and car-
toonist, Miss Mary Holden has announced
that she will be willing to sell the "Holden
Ilat Shop" to any capable person who
would like to go into this business, as
she wishes to sell immediately. Her
terms will he unusually low.
The marriage will take place in Green-
wich Yillage, where Mr. Herron is painting
dimples at present. They will live there
after a brief honey-moon to Niagara Falls.
Mr. llarold liorton has resigned his
position as Fustodian of the City Park, his
duties being too strenuous. He will visit
relatives and friends in Ohio for a while.
Miss Naome Illyes, who has a peanut
stand in the Park, says that she will prob-
ably take over his duties for a while.
John Burkhart "The Hobo Poet"
Returns To His Old Home Town
A handsome man, his thick black hair
combed carelessly back, his, collar and tie
missing, his clothes rather shabby, api
peared at the office of the "Prevaricator"
yesterday. He was unnoticed for a time..
but suddenly ye editor cried, "Why, John
Burkhart! The Hobo Poet!"
The Staff all turned then, and surely
enough it was he. the king of poets, lover
of nature, and price of the road. Ile
smiled upon all of them, and they were
glad to hear that' he had returned to "stif-
ling city life" for a few weeks. "Till
Spring" said he, "then I shall. hit the
open road once more, I cannot stand the
comforts of your civilization any, longer."
Mr. Burkhart is known and loved inter-
nationally as the "Hobo Poet." Ile isla
graduate of Tipton High School and Wis-
consin University. Ile started a law of-
fice in Tipton. However, he could not
resist 'HIC call of the open road, and soon
left. He has quite a bit of money but it
means nothing to him. He does not take
it with him 'on his travels.
His poems are famous, the "l'rev.arica-
tor" having had the honor of publishing
Mr. Burkhart has been all over the
world and has had much romance and ad-
THEATRE NOTEQ I
Lovers of the stage will be, glad to hear
that Mr. Harold Coy famous vaudeville
man and former Tipton citizen, will ap-
pear at the Martz Theatre tomorrow night.
The Martz, which shows B. F. Keith's
Vaudevilles only, feels very fortunate in,
securing the popular actor.
llis act is called "The Fifteen Mos-
quitoes" and has been highly praised by
the critics. His wife, who is still known
on the stage, as Winona Smyser, will be
his leading lady in this act.
Mrs. Juila Dodd Burkett received honor-
able mention this month in the "Farm
Life" because of her ability as a farm
manager. She has charge of all the busi-
ness on the large Burkett farm east of
this city, while her husband merely does
it 4' ll
Miss Milrded Wert. of Greenwich Vil-
lage, New York City, is visiting friends in
Tipton. Miss Wert is thinking of accept-
ing the position of Instructor of Art in
Tipton High School.
PICTURE OF SENIOR CLASS
REUNION IN 1943.
The Tipton Times
Covers Tipton County
Like The Dew.
john Burkhart, Editor and Head Pressman.
Read It and Weep.
First Row: fleit to rightj Madylene Plummer, Harriet Zinnnerinan. Lea
Click, Margaret Bates, lidrie Small, Elizabeth Grishaw, Dorothy Arm-
strong, Gertrude Felton, Porter Lane, Robert Roode, Raymond XYeis-
Second Row: Anna Hobbs, Blanche Boyde, Berniece Hobbs, Lois Mock,
Madylene Rayles, Clifford Harrison, Gerald Thompson, Julian Vines,
VValter Cuppy, Ralph Lett.
Third Row: 'Vernetta Goar, Bernard Purvis, lilla Michel, Florence Richinan,
Robert VVrigl1t, Harold llelong, lidith .lelar1'ison, Dorotha Siess, Arthur
Coffey, Agnes Holloway.
Fourth Row: Charles O'Toole, Lois Bozell, Francis Lane, Fred Hill, Victor
Cameron. Martha XYright. Ruth Boldon, Anna Barrow, Lavon Bozell,
Fifth Row: Sanford Durham, Louise Russell, lfunice Mettlin, Robert Nichols,
La Vern McNew, Marian XYeax'er, Harriet Messinore, XYinona Pry-
fogle, Iiarnest Cline, john Vice.
Robert Nichols ...... President Dorothy Armstrong--Secretary
Madeline Rayls-Vice President Mabel Patterson .... Treasurer
Miss Cl'ClfIlHllC .............................. --Class Advisor
Purple and VVhite Rowing, Not Drifting
Violets and Sweet Peas
A junior Class History '
On September 12, 1921, a bunch of children trooped up the
steps of T. H. S. and timidly entered the high school assembly.
There were several new faces among the class that the year before
finished junior High, some coming from the country and at greater
majority hailing from Hobbs. The enrollment for the Freshman
year was one hundred-one. According to custom every Freshie
counted the assembly room lights, and very few errors in the re-
sults were found.
In the fall of 1922 a great improvement in the actions of the
group was noticeable as they entered the high school as Sopho-
mores. That year the class seemed more confident and joined
zealously in the act of giving the Freshies their annual hair cut.
Although they were the vicitims the former year, revenge seemed
sweet that year.
Last fall the enrollment of our class fell to fifty-eight and, due
to the loss of two of our members the enrollment now stands at
fifty-six. Marian VVeaver moved to Huntington at the beginning
of the second semester. Gene Terwilliger, one of our junior boys,
was killed in February. Gene was active in all school affairs and
is greatly missed by the high school, and especially by the mem-
bers of the junior Class.
The Juniors have been active in all school activities and many
are members of the glee clubs and choruses. Much talent has been
shown this year by our comedians and musicians. Several juniors
were also on the operetta cast. Robert Nichols, the class presi-
dent, was chosen justice of the Peace by the entire student body
for the second six weeks of this semester.
The school paper, Tipton Toot-Toot, was published as usual
by this class, and much valuable training was received, which will
aid in publishing the Tiptonian next year.
Great plans are being made for the junior-Senior reception,
and a show was given in April to raise funds which will be used for
"Trying to make our life worth while,
VVorking, not bluffing our way through school,
Endeavoring to obey the lightest rule
Living an energetic life
Working and striving that we may say
Rowing, not drifting was our aim.'
First Row: tLeft to rightj Jane Thorn, lrene Keeler, Hortense DeVault, Helen Burk-
hardt, Mildred Goodman, Mary Edith Curry, Mona Mahan, XYilma XVerner, Pauline
Redd, Isabelle RE3flll'1Oll, Mary Pape.
Second Row: Evelyn Hobbs, Alice Martin, Alice Thorn, Elizabeth Vlfeaver, Juanita
Pierce, lilla Watson, Mary Dennis, Robert Hobbs, Doris Mock.
Third Row: Dorotha Barnes, Mary Richards, Frances West, Mary Alice Oglebay, Dor-
othy Baldwin. Edna Achenbaugh. Katherine Hiers. Bernice VVhisler, Helen james,
Dena Richards, Estelle Kessler.
Fourth Row: Glen XYinton, Clyde Xliebb, john Teter, Arnold Shulenberg, XVilliam
Marshall, W'ilda Woodruff, Pearl Melton, Robert Ogle, Robert llooth, George Zit-
tinger, Helen Wriglit, Opal Pheanis
Fifth Row: Clavoy Suites, Howard Miller, Doris Alspaugh, Elizabeth Chambers, Ruth
Gerard, Beth Michel, Opal Linas, Harold Hott, XYilliam Newhouse, Aurel Cuppy.
Sixth Row: Floyd Miller, Hanson Gifford, Louise Johnson, Opal Carter, Katherine
lYilson. Thelma Rogers, llessie Mcfreary, Mary Miller, Frank Newkirk, Robert
Collins, Alonzo Calahan.
Seventh Row: Richmond Beam, Arnold Suttong, Kimball Smith, James Sowers,
Donald Burkett, Essig Durr, jack Havens, Harold W'alker, Ernest Martz, XVilliam
Mnllens. Darrel -lohnson.
Harold vWalker ..... President Opal Carter ...... Sec.-'l'reas.
Robert Hobbs-.Viee President Miss Spencer---Class Advisor
"Wl1en In Rome Shoot Roman Candles."
Lily ofthe Valley
Sophomore Class History
The class of ,26 began its career in Tipton High School in the fall of '22.
The officers elected for the year were jack Havens, presidentg Opal Carter,
vice presidentg Robert Nash, secretaryg Mary Miller, treasurer, and Mr.
Schooley, class advisor. Our progress during the year was rapid. XVe soon
discarded our cloak of green for one of a more brilliant hue.
The business transactions and social affairs of the year were so numer-
ous that it is useless to dwell on them.
As a result of our ultimate success as Freshmen we were amply fitted
to begin our second period of progress as Sophomores in the fall of '23, VVe
met the rush of events at the beginning of the term in a calm manner that
even baffled the Seniors. We took the lead in High School affairs and have
proceeded in such a manner all year.
We have carried out our part in making Student Government a success.
Qui' class was one-hundred per cent in favor of the movement.
A number of our class members have carried our colors in all the school
activities. Harold Walke1', our class president, was a principal in the oper-
etta given by the music department. Vtfe also contributed other members to
the cast. Grville Reynolds, Auriel Cuppy, Richmand Beam, Glenn VVinton,
and Clyde VVebb, all members of the Sophomore class, were on the basket ball
After summing up the events of our past history you will readily see
that the class of '26 has been, and will be, an important factor of Tipton High
Long live the class of '26,
--JACK HAVENS, '26.
Sophomore Class Party
The Sophomores opened the fireworks in the social procedures of the
year by holding a class party at the country home of Beth Michel, west of
The evening was enjoyably spent by all in amusing games and dancing.
The latter diversion was not indulged in to any great extent as the sopho-
mores are of a conservative sort.
Wliile the refreshments, which consisted of hamburger and all the ac-
companiments, were being served, a few distinguished members of the Jun-
ior and Senior classes entered upon the scene. They brought the reports from
the game at Elwood, and for their honest efforts they were rewarded with
hosts of hamburgers.
Ask john Vice or Bob Law what time the party broke up?
R - IIGEE49 6'f-NBII.
First Row: tLeft to rightl Margaret Bryan, VVilma Love, Lillan Miller, Edna VVeismiiller,
Ida Spencer. ,luanita Reed. Luella Messmore. Ruth Smith, Mildred Sturgeon, Helen
Russel, Arnold Rednion, Yergil Shuppard. Cecil Smith.
Second Row: Hulda Russel, Claire Parrish, Vlfilma Wiggiiis, lrene Richman, Gertrude
Pence, Icle Rubush. Geneva Stroup, Herbert Michel, Mervin Ofliver, Harold Smyser,
Ora Pore, Fred Small, Kenneth Lee, Dale XYeaver Robert Nash.
Third Row: Geneva VVerner, Opal McNew, Florence Ross, Mentra lllyes, lithel Persing-
er, Dorothy Mullins, Robert Saisline. Milton Stansbury, Harry Porter, Germaine
Howard, Lawson Rector, lYilliam Kritch, Louis Phillips.
Fourth Row: George Riley, ,lohn McNeal, W'ilma Smyser, LaVon Mundell, lidna Yair,
Stephen Smith, Robert Simmons, Charles Horton, Raymond Bieri, Williaiii Mess-
more. Kyle Smith, John VValker.
First Row: tLeft to rightl Irene Dever, Gertrude Coppock, Dorothy Emehiser, Nina
Claire VVillian1s, Harriet Harding, Denzil Graff, Freida Ellis, Martha Baur, Helen
Couch, Parnell Fecher,
Second Row: Robert liieri, Russell Bozell, Eldon Allen, Carlos Boekover, Chester Coe,
Grace Burton, Martha Cameron, Evelyn George, Nedra Hinkle, Paul Brewer, Rich-
Fourth Row: Raymond Coe. Ralph Shnppard, I-Idythe Giles, Martha Gardner, Lavetta
Fowler, La Yon Coe, lfthel W'oodruff, Irma Dunlclebarger, Thelma Lord, Dallas
Daniels. Clarence Chambers, Ralph Golding.
Fifth Row: Kenneth Finley, -lohn Cochran. Fred Gray, Odetta Goodman, Frances Burris,
Elizabeth Haskett, Maxine Chambers, Earl Morris, Robert Arnold, Hayden Cully.
Richard Harrison .................................. President
Martha Gardner ....... ........ X -'ice President
Freida Ellis ............. ....... S ecretary-Treasurer
CLASS CO LORS MCTTO:
Old Gold and Blue 'Striving upward."
American Beauty Onion Blossom.
Freshman Class History
lf we were H. G. Wells, Qwhich we are notj, we would begin at
the beginning of the beginning of the history of the class of '27, We
would tell you what infant prodigies we were and what good chil-
dren we always have been and that we have made the best grades
in departmental. However, most unfortunately we are not Mr.
Wlells. Therefore, we will not attempt to describe to you the
wonders of our childhood.
About one-hundred and twenty-live Freshmen entered the por-
tals of T. H. S. when the bell rang on September ll, 1923. After
the boys had had their hair clipped and the girls had been scared
by the mice we were divided into our classes.
After many weeks of waiting we held a class meeting and elec-
ted Richard Harrison as our president, Martha Gardner, vice pres-
ident: Freida Ellis, secretary, and Miss Kirkpatrick, class advisor.
Our class has done its part in all school activities for the year.
Most of the girls belong to the Sunshine Society, several were in
the operetta, and some in the orchestra. George Riley, one of the
star players on the basketball team, is a member of our class. Cyn-
thia Hobbs, Martha Hill and Hulda Russel were on the girl's bas-
ket ball team.
Our class has been very well represented on the jury and leg-
islative board. All Freshmen were curious to find out what hap-
pened in the court room and were not satisfied until the found out.
-LILLIAN MILLER, '27.
Freshman, Freshman, Rah! Rah! Rah!
Best old class you ever saw!
l,et's all laugh, let's all strive,
For Senior class, we'll make our dive!
. 1- --3, 1...,w:::,
Liisiliiizfi' - A- M-IM" -'
E2 EESESEL I I
A E l!4.l.la
,u gg, as N
lm!! 6519! 1'
junior I-Iigh School Faculty
JOHN IIASII, Principal
Marion Normal: Valparaisog
MISS .-XIJDIE CLICK
Indiana State Normal
Science and Geography.
MISS ICTHEL D.-XXYSON
Indiana State Normal
MISS FLORENCE SCHNEIDER
Indiana State Normal
Palmer Method School
Marion Normal: Valparaiso
Incliana State Normal
MISS LILLIAN LUTES
Indiana State Normal
First Row: tLeft to rihtl Meredith Lankford, Carol Lord. Marie Kelley, Clara Gra-
ham, Miriam Cully, Mary Esther Boring, Dorothy llenson, Dorothy Glass, Dor-
etha Appleton. john Holloway, Viola Fleetwood, Deloris Malicote.
Second Row: Everett Baker, Aubry Cline. Mae Barr, Helen Lawson, Clifton Buckles,
NYilliam Huber, Owen Lindley, Gail Coppoek, Mary Gittord, Graeiemae Kinder, Yir-
Third Row: Marie Bonnor, Grace Campbell, NValter Suits, Robert Halter, Marjorie
Doering. Bernice Horton, Gladys Fleetwood, Margaret Cupply, Alice Crum, Agnes
Cardwell, Katherin Huber.
Fourth Row: Lharles Burden, john lfatzner, Chester Day, Floyd liarr, Robert Coy,
Charles Dolan. Robert Burrows, Helen Graff, Ijernardine Ehman, Maragret Lind-
ley. George Huffman, Glen Howard, Thomas Lentz, Robert lienthy.
First Row: tLeft to rightl Paul Mendenhall, Ross Vines, Ernest VVeismiller, Alvin
Strong, Mary Edith Thorton, Florence Thompson, Florence Teter, liehula Moon.
john Reed. Robert Staats, Nolan Tiddler, Harold Ross Ralph Falkenberry.
Second Row: Ida Florence Pyke, Mildred Rogue, Lou Massey, Ines Orr, jaunita Mc-
New. Naomi NValtz, Carolyn W'cbster, Margaret Martin, Herbert W'oodruFf, Hom
er Michel, Aubry Pore.
Thfrd Row: Ralph Phinas, john Surratt, Elenor McCreary, Dorothy Smith, Mary Pha-
nies, Eva Thatcher, Dorothy Smith, Mary Pickett, Dorothy Mahan, Ray Coy,
Orliff McGraw, Kenneth Percival.
Fourth Row: Queeny Stout, Edna Plate, Ueie Manlove, Lucile Mundle, Helen Park-
hurst, Donald Myer, Basil Smal, joseph Riley, Eugene Pyle, john Philip Kantz.
Raymond Purvis, Oscar Portis.
First Row: fLeft to rightl Kenneth Horton. Martha Collins. Earl McNew, Gladys
Achenbaugh, Jewell Adair, Harry Kells, Goldie Glass, Omer Ernehiser, Donald
Zncl Row: Ruby Coppoek, Iva Lou Curry, Mildred Coppoek, liurville Cuppy. Roli-ert
Graft. ,lohn Long, XYendell Fields. Loyd Maines, Mary Chambers. Edith Bates,
Helen llurris, Leon Barnes..
3rd Row: Cecil Goodnight, Virgil McHone, Elva Hadgley, Maxine Clark, Anna Green
livelynne Holton, Geraldine Campbell, Mary Arnold, Margaret Allen. Chas. Gerd-
man, Raymond Lane.
4th Row: Ora Decker, Paul jones, Carry Phifer. George Boldon, Ruella Ehman, Cleona
Ellis, ,loanna Dickey, Homer Alspaugh, Ralph Findling, -Iohn Balser, VVilliam Lanse-
aclle. Harold Miller.
lst Row: lLeft to rightl john Pennock, Belle jean Vandevender, Thomas Thorn, Leona
Thornton, VValter VValtz, Eugene Howard, Melvin Hobbs, Geneva VVilliams, Cor-
eella Suits, Ioma ,lean Hodson. XYilliam Maish, Roberta Ulrich, Forest Persinger
.Znd Row: Robert Owens. Carl Suits, Ronnie Porter, Deva Selee, George Elbert Shortle,
Paul Newkirk, Robert Tompkins, Lester Hensley, Victor Small, Perry Green,
Martha Garhart, Orval Snowbarger.
5rd Row: Lewis Graham, Lillian Pierce, Mary Alice XYright, Donald Rnbush, John Rob-
1llS0l'l, Nedra Shaw, Fred Haskett, john Richards, Hester Utterback, Florence
Sharp, XValter Horton. .
-lth Row: Harold Hier, Miriam XYalser, Chas. Leonard, Sarah Mae Nunemaker, Kern
Porter, Daurice Oglebay, Dona VVerner, Bernice Rose, Louise Thoimpson, Jessie
Small, Charlene Ogle, Conarrl Russel.
Junior High Crchestra
The Junior High Orchestra consists of
twenty members which meet one evening'
each week after school. This organization
is a training school for the high school or-
chestra. However, they are doing line work
and are getting ready for a public concert in
junior High Basket Ball Team
Sitting: Q1-eft to rightj Eugene Pyles, joseph Riley, Robert Coy,
Waltei' Suits, Thomas Lentz.
Standing: fl-eft to rightj George Boldon, Owen I-indley,'Mr. Ech-
olds Ccoachj, Raymond Lane, Paul Jones, Charles Dolan.
Results of Games
TIPTON 3 ARCADIA 11 ............... .... T HERE
TIPTON 17 BAND BOYS 15 --- .... HERE
TIPTON 12 ARCADIA 9 .... - .... HERE
TIPTON 17 El-VVOOD 18 --- ---HERE
TIPTON 2 KOKOMO 6 ------ -. ---- THERE
TIPTON 6 SHARPSVILLE 5 --- ---HERE
TIPTON 10 KGKOMO 7 ---.--- ---HERE
TIPTON 15 SHARPSVILLE 17 --- ---- THERE
TIPTON 17 ELXNOOD 15 ---------. ---- T HERE
TIPTON 6 ARCADTA 2 ------. ------ ---HERE
TIPTON 4 ARCADIA 8 --.- -.-- T HERE
if' 3 K f
M, ,ZQJj?bQQT5Jl14,,,- - - W- 4 414 - A
1 A me
W QPU? 355
The Toot-Toot staff was organized this year on the same plan
as it was the first semester of last year. Miss Ruth Kirkpatrick
supervised one section and Miss Mary S. Shoemaker the other.
Mr. VVilliam D. Hiatt was Financial advisor and proved invaluable
to these people.
This weekly has been the means of training the future Editors
of the Tiptonian. Much could be said concerning the rapid strides
this paper has made but we insist that the evidence speak for itself.
' The Commercial Club is composed of all commercial pupils
who wish to belong. Their purpose is to further interest in com-
mercial Work and to raise money for the typewriting contest held
in May at Anderson.
The club sponsored the movie, "Call of the VVildy', which was
given at the Martz, March 17. They cleared twenty-seven dollars
from this, all of which was used for the typewriting contests.
john Mendenhall is President of the club, John Burkhardt,
Yice-president, and Edythe Tompkins, Secretary and treasurer.
e il6TQ9G"'DEllEFt' - .,
Center: Miss l.eho, Miss Pierce.
lst Row: tl.eft to rightj Harriet Harding, .lane Thorn, Elizabeth
VVeaver, Dorothy llaldvvin, lireida Iillis, Martha Hill, Thelma
l.ord, Mildred Ross, llessie Klcfreary, lleth Michel, xvilliillll
2nd Row: tl.eft to rightl Yernetta Goar, Robert Nash, llanson
tiillorcl, Frank Newkirlc, .Iohn Teter, Floyd Miller, Russel llo-
zell, Robert Simmons, lildon Allen, Robert Saissline, David
Compton, Victor Camren, Clarence Chambers, Kyle Smith,
Roberta Ulrich, Clavoy Suits.
The high school orchestra is composed of
twenty-tive boys and girls, the majority of
whom are studying' under private teachers.
They meet during' the noon hour three times
each week on account of the crowded condi-
tion of the school huilding. They have prac-
ticed yery faithfully and have played in pulm-
lic on several occasions, such as: Sunday
school conventions, Farmer's Institute, and
many school activities. They are a talented
hunch ot' musicians and are full of pep.
lst Row: f Left to rightl liatherne Burke, Louise Creque, Elizabeth
XVeaver, Cynthia Hobbs, Mary Richards, Mary Alice Ogleby,
Helen lelurkhart, Miss Pierce, Supervisor.
2nd Row: Mildred Russ, liula Kinder, Opal Phenis, Geneva Stroup,
Nina Claire Xllilliains, Ethel VV00drufif. Maxine Chambers.
3rd Row : :
Eunice Mettlin, Minnie Peck, Mary Means, Mildred
Hortense DeX'ault, Elizabeth I-laskett.
Girls' Glee Club
The Girls' Glee Club is suniewliat larger
than the Boys' Cilee Club. They have prae-
ticed regularly twiee a week. They were
likewise well represented in "The Love Pi-
rates uf Hawaii."
First Row: lLcft to rightl Miss Pierce, Supervisor:
VVzLlkcr, Alonzo Czillzilizm, jczumc 'lfcrwillig'er.
Scconcl Row: Ralph Lett, 'VValter Cuppy, lglilflllfl Coy
Third Row: john Burkhart, Frccl Hill, Robert Law, Louis
lirncst Mzirtz, Philip Matthews.
Boys' Glee Club
The Boys' Cilee Club took an active part
in thc opcrcttzl, "Love Pirates of Havvziiin,
which was put on by the music clcpartinent.
lst Row: tfl.eit to rightb Harriett Zimmerman, Dorotha Siess, Vllilma Love,
Martha llill. Cynthia Hobbs, lflizabeth Weaver. Gertrude Felton, l,uella
Mc-ssmore, Dena Richards, Alice Thorne, Alice Martin.
Row: lidith Harrison, ,llarriet Harding, Martha Gardner, Opal Carter,
lllildred Goodman, llelen Bnrkhardt, Hortense lJeVault, Mary Holden.
Gertrude Coppock, Opal Pheanis, Mary Alice Uglebay, Mary Richards.
Row: Thelma Cooper, I,ax"aun lVlundell, 'Miss Kirkpatrick, Marian
XYeaver, Edith Tompkins, Ifnnice lllettlen, Xxvlllllil XVig'g'ins, Florence
Ross. Ulyne Hershman. Florence Richman. lrene Richman, Gertrude
Pence, lidith Giles, lithel Persinger, Minnie lillen Peck, Mildred Stur-
geon, Martha Cameron.
The Tipton High School Hiker's Club was organized last fall
under the able direction of Miss Ruth liirkpatriclc, a member of the
faculty. This is the first year for this organization and it has
proved a great success.
The otiicers elected, Marion NYeax'e1', President, and Edythe
Tompkins, Secretary-Treasurer, were elected by unanimous vote.
Honors were awarded to each member who "hiked" a pre-
scribed number of miles. The members enjoyed several interest-
ing' winnie roasts during' the year. Among the feats accomplished
was a hike to lflwood, with about one-hah' of the members partici-
The Sunshine Society was reorganized this year hy the girls
in Tipton High School, any girl in High School is eligible.
The officers elected were Marian VVeaver, presidentg Louise
Russel, vice presidentg Elizabeth VVeaver, treasurer and Alice Mar-
tin, secretary. Marian XVeaver who was elected president at the
first meeting moved to Huntington, Indiana at the beginning of
the second semester and 'Louise Russell, former vice president sue-
ceeded her in the othce. At a special meeting Mary Richards was
then elected vice president.
Meetings were held twice during each month. Nlemlmers oi
the faculty assisted with the entertainment in these meetings.
Senior Class Play
Th Senior Class presented their class play, "Honor Bright,"
at the Martz Theater, on March 24. The play was coached by
Miss Shoemaker, head of the English department, whose careful
management and untiring efforts enabled the production to "go
over big." The characters were exceptionally well portrayed and
the action was thoroughly entertaining. "Honor Bright" was also
a Hnancial success, about a hundred and fifty dollars being cleared.
The cast was as follows:
Honor Bright ...... Audrey Owens
Richard Barrington-Philip Mathews
Mrs. Barrington ....... julia Dood
Tot Marvel ...... ..... . Mice Bear
Bishop Carton ........ Robert Law
Mrs. Carton ....... -Mildred Wei't
VVatts .......... john Mendenhall
Dr. Schooley - - --
Bill Drum --.
Michael ---.-- ----. G erald Todd
---- Gerald Todd
Jones ----- .. -------.--. Paul Parks
"The Love Pirates of Hiawaii," a comic operetta, was present-
ed by the Music department of T. H. S. in charge of Miss Carrie
Pierce on February 9.
Miss Madelyn Graham of Kokomo coached the production.
lt was a high class entertainment and was a credit to the school.
The leading parts were taken by Misses Mildred Wert, Bula Kin-
der and Messrs. Robert Law and Harold Walker.
8 f .
4 xJxm .
eg, ' x
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5- - IW -X
. I W !-'f X
! T 'f K lj
Coach Smith's call for basket-ball material was answered by a
turn-out of over fifty eligible men. The majority were inexper-
ienced, but eager to learn. Only two "veterans" remained from
last year's squad.
After a month of careful training and regular afternoon work-
out at the gym, they decided to match themselves against the
heavy Wildcat squadron. The results were contrary to expecta-
tions but nevertheless they were not downhearted, but more de-
termined than ever. The rest of the season they were bumped
about by weighty opponentsg scrapping under two of the greatest
handicaps a team can have: lack of weight and equipment. But
will we ever forget the Scircleville scrap? Will we ever get over
the thrill and excitement of it all? For all the games they lost,
they redeemed themselves and proved their true metal in that game
of games. Out-weighed, as they were, every man took a man and
kept him. Things looked dark at time but they hung on with bull-
dog tenacity and determination. Fighting their way and dribbling
repeatedly around the Scircle city's six and a half by four back
guard for counters. VVasn't it a grand and glorious feelin' when
the gun barked another victory for our boys. Never before has
there ever been such a display of basketball ability or endurance,
courage or iight in our old gym. And we were so proud of them
and are yet. Here's to our team and our coach! "Yea Team!
We're proud of you!"
Baseball season not being in full swing when the Tiptonian
went to press, the particulars of aforesaid sport are impossible, but
the staff correspondent," watching the team inpractice work-outs,
predicts a very successful season, in fact he prophesizes the best
year that T. H. S. has ever had in baseball. A
Las year's team lacked pitchers but a good string of eligible
"twirlers" this year solves this diiiiculty. In all probability the
mound staff will be as follows: iley, Dellingerg Walsh and Beiri-
Nichols will possibly occupy his old position at first baseg VVeis-
miller at secondg Law at shortstop, Hoover on third and Cuppyl
Hill or Beam will be behind the bat. There is good material avail-
able for outfield men. The squad is "rounding upi' in fine shape
and Coach Smith is pleased with the showing they are making in
Track men are scarce in our old High this year but neverthe-
less attention will be given to this sport. The only eligible can-
cliclates for this activity are: Nichols, l.aW and Cully. If n1ore
cancliclates enter, a new star 1nay be "uncoverecl." Heres hopin'
s'more. Lip until press time, Coach Smith has macle no announce-
ments in regard to track Work.
Standing: tl,elt to rightl llena Richards, Mary Richards, Cynthia
Hobbs, W'ilcla XVoodrult, Alice liear, Hulda Russel, Mary
Melton, Xlary Means.
Sitting: Kliss Spencer, Miss Cfreginile.
Girl's Basket Ball
"livery clay in every way, we're getting' stronger and strong'-
erl" thus sayeth the "weaker" sex. For example-our g'irl's bas-
ketball team. The "tlappers" have been able to take care of them-
selves all season. Misses Creigmile and Spencer, coaches of the
team, have brought the girls out of the "kinks" ancl have clevelopecl
one of the lastest girls team in this section of the state. 'llhey
have clevelopecl the "long pass systelni' and their ability to pass
from guards to forwards is astonishing. The girls have hacl a
very successful season. An excellent team is expected next year
as nearly all the players are Sophoinores and hluniors. anrl therefore
will enter next season with this year's experience.
THE TIPTONIAN A
lfoo Koo Kalendar
Ding! Dong! Ding! Dong! DING! DONG.
Tonsorial artists at work, eh Freshies?
Barney's inaugural address.,
Hiatt explains an Algebra problem.
Eb johns comes to school with his hair combed.
Peg Addleman recites in Economics.
Harold Coy visits school.
Majority of Freshmen weaned.
Hobbs' Special on time.
Zoological collector visits T. H. S. in search of speci-
Classes elect "goats" for the year. i
Hiker's Club walk to the junction.
Prayer Meeting at Chapel this morning.
Net squadron reports for duty.
Several students have their programs arranged.
Two overcome by heat. Doc Hopper called.
Bright eyed Freshmen expecting Santa Claus.
Coach Smith ventures out under cover of new necktie.
Students turn over new leaf. Th' other side's dirty.
"Smitty" seen delivering the Burkharclt laundry.
Harold Coy seen about the building.
McBride corners hair tonic market.
Ag Holloway buys a tablet.
Credits broadcasted hither and thither.
M a r
Koo Koo Kalander, Cont.
Abe Lincoln and Harold Coy visit school.
Several students afflicted with the "heebee jeebeef'
Team still determined.
Cully discusses pharyngoesophagraphy in Shorthand.
Shebas take advantage of this dayg Sheiks seek refuge.
Townspeople slowly recovering from the operetta.
Ikey Parks comes to school for the weak-end.
Cully rushes out to Caesar.
Students rise to the occasion and Student government
Senior play last night. Egg-stained cast at home re-
cuperating from appreciative shower of garbage.
Chong Law's afraid he's going to graduate.
F1-eshie's usual wise crack of Junior High days about
"Yer Shoe's untied!"
All was calm--except the usual noises.
Spring-fever germs get in their deadly work. "Simp"
Hobbs' temperature 108.
The junior class presents the "Bare-Foot Boy-" The
audience hold their noses.
jim Peck accidentally sweeps "Shrimp" Walsh down
the paper chute.
Charles O'Toole decides "0ccupations" is too much like
May 3. Freshman's pants and drinking fountain collide on Cloak
Hall boulevard. No serious injuries sustained.
May 8. The Curtain Falls. The END GF A PERFECT CAL-
az:-1, K W
LHB Pain me
.- Dear friends, as thru this section,
You wander mile by mile,
Please don't seek some masterpiece
Of literary style.
. V 'x
But just enjoy the stuff that's here, I 'MM
With its crudeness and its folly,
For the reason that we wrote it,
Was to entertain, by golly!
An Informal SfA on Friends
QAwl publikation writes preservedj
I ani soarly tempted too tell my reeders at the start that this
attempt is moar infernal than informal but eye am so vary con-
fident that they will find it out for themselves befoar finishing the
furst pairgraf that it would be a mear waist of words too doo sow.
Another thing I wish two ad is that this dujimaflop is beeing writ-
ten for cultured reeders, for those who have cultivated there taists
as well as planted them.
After one has tried to touch on awl the mane points in a feeld
as large as that of friends, he realizes that he is sumwhat in the
same ficksi as the Irishman, who, coming two in a hospital, after
proclaiming that he could lick anybody in Boston,-in Mass.-in
all of New England, remarked that he had tried too cover to much
terratory. Friends are so numerous, so common, so ezily obtain-
ed and more ezily lawst, that to write a deliabul 84 awthentik treat-
us on them requires an awther with the earmarks of genius, where-
az awl the marks i possess r German marks and question marks.
My very distinguished contemporary, Mr. Noah Webster,
wonce told mee that a friend was one who entertains for another
such sentiments of esteem, respect and affection Qnot infectionj
that he seaks his sowsiety and wellfair. In plane language this is
simply this: a friend is l who can endure u and yure looks at the
History is full of examples of friendship. Ut is allsow full
of other thingsj. For instance now,I think won of the most touch-
ing friendships in the wurld waz the one betwean Brutus and
Caesar. Suphose now Caesar, in his ould age, had decided two
write, as an appendicks to his Gallick Bellum, an ornithocephalous
treatment of the diskovereez and konquests of Mahershal alalhash-
baz. Now Brutus fully rekognized the dangerous possibilities of
Caesar writing just a book, so to save his fCaesar'sj name he
stabbed him. That it neerly broke Brutus's heart to do this we
hav ampul evydents. Then there's the case of Prince john's love
for his brother, Dick the Chicken Hearted, and alsow the mutual
friendship of the 17 wives of Napoleon. Now thease are just a
fue ill ustrations uv what the study uv Histery will reveel to one.
Some people, like George Ade Knot the soft drinkj, naturally
hav lots of friends whlie others, like Mussolini don't have sow
meny. Then there's a few fokes, for example, Bill Bryan, who has
a rather spasmodic following: that iz, some who are frinds one day
and the next ain't. There's alsow a diiferents betwean kinds of
friends. The cootie type that stays with u thru thik and thin
is perhaps the most loved while the fish Hoat type is the most op-
There iz lots of ways of winning friends, but one of the eziest
iz to steel them. I have never been successful with this method,
for it requires both gude looks and rair judgment, about the ownly
things in this wourld which I don't hav. You can alsow hav them
given to you but this doesn't prove wise as you ,alwayz get releav-
ed by the inheritance tax collecter. There are other ways two
nuemerous too mention but in the end about the best is by the
formula Emerson suggests: "The ownly weigh 2 hav frends is 2
B 1 "
' -JOHN BURKHART.
The Seniors gave a class play-
They called it, "Honor Bright."
It really was a darn good play,
But the rehearsals were a fright!
For these Seniors owned a deck of cards,
Which they did love to play,
Pokerlwas the favorite game,
And matches were the pay.
"Hey, Watty, give me two !"
'fSay, keep your eye on Tot."
She keeps the deuces in her lap,
And then she wins a lot !,'
"Dick, you're wanted on the Stage V'
"All right, I'll bid my pile."
And taking all the matches,
Dick would leave us with a smile.
"Darn this dogone class play,
It interferes with my poker,
llut if Tot don't quit that cheating,
I swear I'1n gonna choke 'er!"
'Tm gonna quit this old game,
I've had about enough,
VVhen the Bishop wins every match
just 'cause he can bluff!"
- 1 ' N
What the teachers learned from Exam Papers.
Interest is what you get out for putting yours in.
Efficiency means to keep clean.
The crusacles were a group of religious people who did not
believe in slavery.
A lTSl'lWOl'1H!S mouth is between its lower and upper lips.
Cold storage eggs will not hatch.
The pig is a close relative of the hog.
Manna was Moses' sister.
Rabies are jewish priests.
Medusa was one of the Grogans.
An expert is a man who knows nothing else.
Indian summer is mighty near all that's left of the Indians.
The zodiac is the zoo of the sky where lions, goats and other
animals go when they die.
The Hem ,.,... ....-............... A . Banana Slinger
The Heroine ,,, ,,................. ...... M iss Dirty Mess
The Villian ..............................-.. ..-- Z . Qily Cuss
Act One-Scene Une
Time-413 A. M.
Setting-Main Street in front of a large puddle of water fmud-
dy waterj. A
The Heroine, a twentieth century flapper, has been waltzing
gaily along Main Street on her way to the junction. Her path is
obstructed by the aforesaid muddy water.
"What shall I do P" The Cleopatraiied Heroine asked her self,
"my hose cost 69c I cannot get them damp."
CEnter the villunj.
"Ha, Ha, Ha, what a beautiful damsel in distress! Perhaps
I can give her aid." QClose in.j
CThe villun approaches the Heorine.j
"Pardon me, Madamoiselle, may I be of service to you?" fIn
the meantime twirling his cain in one hand and his misplaced eye-
brow with the other.j
"Sir you insult me! Avaunt, or I shall proceed to scream."
cried the indignant heorine.
"A Ha," snarled the villun, so I do not please your maiden
fancy? You shall rue this day!" The villun departs with long
strides toward the poolroom.
The Heroine gave a shriek, fainted falling headlong into the
previously mentioned puddle, solving her difficulty but dampening
her 69c hose.
END OF ACT ONE.
Act One-Scene Two.
Time-420 A. M.
Setting-In the puddle.
'Yes, we have no bananas,"
banana cart slowly down Main
tHe spies the heroine lying
"This smells like foul play."
He placed some banana oil
her hose and responding mainly
cried the hero, as he wheeled his
senseless in the 1Ull'C.D
Then he dashes to the rescue of
in her mouth and some garlic to
to the essence she recovers.
"Take me to my mamaf, shrieks the heroine throwing her
dainty arms about the hero's neck, and fainting on his manly bos-
om. Seeing she was tagged, the hero read her name and address,
gently loaded her into his banana cart and transported her to her
END OI: SCENE TWO.
Act Two-Scene One.
Time 1146 P. M.
Setting-The Heroine's home.
"He was such a horrid old thing," sobbed the heroine to her
mama and papa, "and he did frighten me so much l"
' "I-Ie shall pay for this l" stormed papa. "VVhere is my six-shoot-
er, mama F"
"Under my pillow, papaf, answered mama.
"Now I want to see the handsome Italian who saved me from
drowning in that awful mud puddle," wept the heroine.
"Yes, dear," consoled mama, f'He will be here when you awak-
en in the morning, now close your eyes and rest in peacef'
t1Mama blows out the lantirn.j
CCont. on next pagej
The heorine is soon lost in deep slumber-or so one could sur-
mise from the melodious sounds issuing from her shapely pug nose.
CSuddenly startled, she sat erectg with her cat-eyes she per-
ceived a huge form climbing thru the window, and before she
could give one of her blood-curdling screams of which she was so
very fond, the villun reached her side and thrust a silk, perfumed
napkin into her mouth. W1'apping a quilt about her, he climbed
from the window and descended the lattice with her, she kicked
and made manly attempts to free herself, but all in vain.
"You will dismiss me will you "' gloated the villain gazin
3 V ' Y cg
wickedly into her terror stricken eyes. "I will now convey you
to the prison tower of my castle, where you shall remain until I
have won you for my girl."
fThen he loads her into his blundering-buss and they started
down the bullyvard.j
END OF SCENE ONE.
Act Two-Scene Two.
Time-274 P. M. Two days later.
-I Place-The prison tower.
"VVhy, or Why, doesn't some brave shiek rescue me ?" So sob-
bes the poor little heroine, as she untwisted the paper from her
unnaturally curly hair.
Her question was answered sooner than expected, for at that
moment a dear little monkey came drilling up the side of the tow-
er and perched on the apple colored vines that entwined the win-
The Heroine was just in the midst of unrolling the last curl
when she perceived the monkey. She gave one of her screams and
was preparing to faint when she noticed a letter tied to the mon-
key's tail. Fearing to go near the beast she took a pair of fire
tongs with which she had been curling her hair and tweaked the
note from his tail.
"It is from my darling Italian," she cried delightfully, "I just
knew he would try to rescue me."
CThe heroine then begins to renew her school-girl complexion
and as she wields a wicked lipstick, she is soon prepared to capture
the heart of her gallant banana peddlerj
Soon the Hero appears, and just as he is lifting the heroine
out of the window the villian approaches and the heroine then goes
"Avaunt, imposter shouts the villun as he rushes forward.
But the the hero proved his garlic was strong and the villun
becomes dazed for the moment. CClose in.j I
When the hero reached the soil once again with the heroine
folded up in his arms. He finds that the villun is waiting him
with a cannon. fClose in.j
The hero drew forth his sphaggetti carver and dashes at the
villun, wildly yelling "decease." The villun who altho a bad egg
was a very obedient sort of cuss-complies with his command.
Then the hero takes the heroine to his banana cart and pre-
pares to rush to the nearest hamlet to get hooked up. After a hon-
eymoon ride in the banana cart they prepare to live off of the old
folks the rest of their lives.
' -KEVVPIE '25.
Babblings from the Bug House
'Tis an ill nose that blows nobody good.
'Tm cutting a pretty figure in this world," said the chorus girl
as she sat down upon a broken beer bottle.
Come in and look at our invisible hair-nets-read an ad in the
"I'll soon be on my feet again," said the hobo as he looked at
soles of his shoes.
Birds of a feather Hunk together.
VVho said it ain't gonna rain no more?
Hair may come and hair may go-but olive oil goes on forever.
HI wish she'd keep that schoolgirl complexion!" said the shiek
as he brushed the powder off his coat sleeve.
There's only two kinds of girls you canlt trust-those with
bobbed haid and those without it.
"I certainly make a scent go a long way," remarked the gar-
bage man. "Giddap."
"Everybody is simply crazy about me," said the keep, as lock-
ed up the asylum for the night.
"I'm glad to be up and around," said the garter.
She was as pure as snow: but-she drifted.
"You cant laugh off!" said the warden, as he adjusted the
I was just crazy to get married, but I didnlt know it till after
I was married.
The editor is one guy that won't always take a joke.
"I fear you're spoiled, my son," said the setting hen to the
He laughs best whose laugh lasts.
There are three classes of women-the intellectual, the beau-
tiful and the majority.
Funny thing about water, it always with the slippery side up.
A bachelor and his buttons are soon parted.
Th61'C'S nuthin' to do on Sunday
And I hate to be a loaferg
So I round up the gang,
And have a game of poker.
Now in our quiet little game,
Which the gang calls poker,
Our attention all is centered
On four deuces and the joker.
The deuces, they come 'round my way
And I look my pennies over---
Then I rake in ,bout thirty cents,
Boy it's fun, this playin' poker.
And when the game is ended
Course every one is broken-but me,-
I count my coppers over,
And we journey to the MB' .
Naturally we all get sodas,
And the bill, it's sure a "Choker,"
But that don't bother me one bit-
Cause I'm a shark at poker.
-JACK HAVENS, '26,
Here's Where Qur Money Goes
john Burkhart ---
Mary C. :Means -
Harold Cully ----
lidythe Tomkins -
Paul Park -------
Russel Hoover ---
Marthe W1'ight --
.Helen Daniels ---
lidrie Stansbury -
Robert Law -----
Gerald Todd ---
Mary James ---
julia Dodd -----
Nellie Duncan ---
Caryle Hoover --
Audrey Owens --
Mildred VVert ---
Eula Kinder -----
M. Addleman ----
M. Allen --------
Mary Bolden ---
Harry Hinkley --
Harold Coy ----
Irene NVilburn ---
Lester VVisman --
VVinona Smyser -
Mildred Ross --
Mary Porter ---
Thelma Morris --
Mary .Melton ----
Marion Herron --
"Turk" Horton --
Harry Helmick --
--- ---- Tablets :for Ag. Holloway.
--- ..-- To ake Joe and Nick to the HB.
----Duns to the library patrons.
----Marcel and Kid Curlers.
--- ---- Camels.
--- ---- She keeps it.
--- ---- Haas gets the most of it.
---- Xin't got none.
----Remodeling her sister's coats.
----Penny every Sunday for Church
--- ----Salvation Army.
---- ----Loses it.
--- ---- For Harrison's enlightment.
--- ---- Cheese and crackers-
----Second Hand Furniture.
----Civics text books.
----l-ost it all on the Chuman racel
----For crackers to take to bed.
----Clay to make mud balls.
----Fare to jackson.
----"The First National."
--- .--- Fleischman's yeast.
--- ---- Razor blades.
---- His numerous girls.
--- .--. Edgeworth.
CDedicated to the Fishal Brothers,
Ben and A1'tie.j
A poem! Thatls what they said,
W1'ite one that has a little speed:
Iiut nothing will come into my head
That they would ever need.
Now, I could write about the trees and Flowers
And the planets in the sky,
Or palaces with shady bowers,
But, Gee, that sounds too dry.
Then I could tell about the Happers
And the silly things they dog
Vfho live on teas and crackers,
But heck, they're nothin' new.
So since I'm not a poet
Nor a poetess or such,
I guess I'd better stow it
Before I get in dutch.
I'd love to be, as you can see,
A brilliant nonsense writerg
But failing this, I'll find some bliss
In drawing tights up tighter.
Success and Friendship
It's the ever lastin' climbin' that gets you to the top,
It's the pluggin' and the grindin' when you'd really like to stopg
It's the careful concentration on every course which your pursue
And the highest consecration to every task you do.
It's the goal which you perceiving, as you view the distant sky,
Keep before your eyes forever, passing all the cross-roads by,
It's the use of all your talentg to the good things saying yes,
Leads unerring down the pathway to the place they call Success.
lt's the kindly word of greeting and the good old friendly smile
Make the life which youlre a'livin' to the rest of men worth whileg
It's the encouragement you send them as you pass them day by day
And the helping hand you lend them makes your friendship
It's the sincere desire thats buried very deeply in your heart
To help each one that's fallen as he makes his second start,
That proves to all about you that you, indeed, were sent
From your Master up above you to make men more content.
"Sophomore class party tonight Dad. May I have the car ?"
"No the last time I let you have it, it came back all mussy and
"Aw Dad, I'll have a date and I don't want to make her walk
"Well, john, I think if he promises to take care of it you might
let him have it."
"You bet, mother, I'll promise: Gosh there won't be a speck
"Spick and span, without a speck."
"Speck and spin without a spack" sing-songed Majorie, "Oh,
he's neat as a pin, mother, just look at his face."
"Aw shut up, Marge, I wouldn't say anything."
?"Children this is no way to talk. How are you going Marg-'
"Oh Tom can take me over there and Bob will bring me back"
"Then I can have the car, can't I?"
"Oh, Gosh, do I have to take her?"
"Why certainly, that won't hurt you any."
"Well," Mr. Thorpe weakened, "I don't think you'd better."
"Oh I'll take good care of it. Thanks, Dad."
On the way to the party Marjorie said:
"Whose your date with F"
"Oh I haven't any yet. I'll get someone. Probably Lois or Jer-
ry or Mary."
"Get Lois and we'1l all come home together."
'She and you and Bob and I."
"Not a bad idea. Here we are. VVe're rather late."
Margery and Tom, twins, fifteen years of age were always
sure of a good time. Popular, good looking and generally attrac-
tive they were very sure of themselves. Tom never had an invita-
tion refused and Margery was always sure of an offer.
liut tonite something seemed diHerent. Buzzing conversa-
tions stoppecl when either came near. Forced gayety whe n they
were around and Marge was with fewer partners and Tom danced
less than ever before. But true to their relationship of course they
said nothing to each other but each went through the miserable
evening bewildered and puzzled.
Tom, as usual went to ask Lois to take her home but he had a
queer feeling that he would fail even before he asked her. This
self-consciousness made him unusually embarrassed and just as he
feared, she turned him down. He turned away with a very red
face and did not see the regretful glance she cast after him. Fif-
teen or twenty minutes later he again got up courage to ask jerry
Campbell and she too refused him. Then he asked Mary McNeal.
She was always to be depended ong she never promised anyone else
until she saw whether or not Tom would ask her and he was sure
of her. But to his utter astonishment she, too, was Halready en-
gaged" alhough he knew how improbable that was. Tom turned
away in despair and saw Margery frantically trying to catch his
She had given Bob several good chances to ask her for a date
but he had only looked at her with wistful eyes and said nothing.
Sick with disappointment she asked Tom to take her home. He
acquiesced and they left the party.
Margery cried softly on the way home and Tom awkwardly
tried to comfort her.
"Aw, sis come on, don't cry. There's nothing wrong. May-
be he couldn't ask you tonight. Maybe-H U
Tom's voice failed him and he had a queer lump in his throat.
Margery dried her tears and attempted to remove some of the
traces of them before her mother should see her.
Suddenly she clutched Tom's arm.
"Oh! Tom l"
"Good night, sis, don't make me run the car into a telephone
pole. What in the deuce is the matter P"
4'0h, Tom!" was all she could force out between her laughter
Finally she managed to speak.
"This is April Fools' day!"
Tom stopped the car and they gazed at each other until he
broke the silence with:
"Of all the fools-"
"VVe are the biggest-"
I put away my galoshes,
I naturally hated the htings.
I stored them away for the iWinter,
But hustled them out in the Spring.
My furs, I had placed in their moth-sack.
I was happy! I felt I could sing!
But my mirth was soon changed into mourning,
I must wear them again. It is Spring.
I had paid every one of my coal bills,
I owed not a dealer one thing,
But I opened an account just this morningg
And bought several tons for the Spring.
Sweet poets, your lays are most lovely,
They sure have a musical ring,
I'll swallow most all that you give me,
But never that "slush" about Spring.
S ty ght'
An Qld Timer Discusses
Strange what notions fellers take,
When they've naade the big mistake
Of growin' old and yet can't see,
Why things ain't as uster be.
I can sit and watch young bloods
Pole vault and light in the mudg
Go a sailing in the airg
Missin' suicide by a hair,
On a pole that tells your mind
'El puncture 'em most any time,
Kicks the rail clean off the top,
And I s'pose they'll never stop,
Till, as sure as all creation,
They'll cripple the coming generation.
I can't see-try as I will,
Why Jack, Dick and Bob and Bill
Can't go as we uster do,
And play a "safe" game like horse-shoe.
Then they go to a queer old place,
"Gym," they call it, makes my face
Kinda red, it doesg I swan
To see the clothes they ain't got on.
Once I went to a county fair,
And saw a race horse runnin' there,
With a jockey ridin' him,
Dressed like they are at the gymg
I-lad a number on his back,
And as many duds he lacked.
Wel, these fellers get a ballg
First they pitch itg then they fall,
Bust their nose and break their shinsg
Smash their ribs and gash their chinsg
Get what they call Hoor burns, too,
And "charlie horse" and black and blue.
Think, when the game's gone and went,
That they've been in an accident.
I can't see-try as I will,
I can't see-try as I will,
Wliy Jack, Dick and Bob and Bill,
Can't go as we uster do,
An' play marbles? Now can you?
An' the girls, why holyigeel
They go to the gym, you see
An' play the game with all their vim,
But not so much display of limb.
They get so hot and then they cough,
An' go and jerk their sweaters off.
Old Pneumonia and T. B.
Lurkin' right around, you seep
Then they'll jump on roller skates,
And on the cement bust their pates.
Pedestrians make lucky dives,
Or else they forfeit up their lives.
Seems to me that Nell an' Sue,
Could do what We uster dog
Sit down: etiquette demands,
An' play "chop wood," with your hands.
Or go Hskippin' " with a rope.
Now ain't that the real dope?
- a QIFDQJZSII
A Crossed Wires
Sir Percival Pinero thought that Lady Agatha, his fiancee,
was a charming girl. Yes, quite charming but not charming
enough to marry. As he himself would have put it, "A jolly pal,
don't you know, but-" again that inevitable "but,'. The elder Sir
Pinero thought the match perfect. The two aristocratic families
united, what could be better? Percy, as we shall call our hero,
had once thought it alright but THAT was before he had met-
Sally McBride! She of the beautiful eyes, wonderful lips,
tantalizing nose, brown curls-Sally! The only girl in the world.
The very way which she chewed her gum was divine.
Percy had met her in rather unconventional circumstances,
for what could have been more unconventional than to have intro-
duced yourself to a girl by kissing her? For that is what hap-
pened. It was in the sub-way station and Sally had said, "My
Gawdl' Oh, the music of it!
Shocking to relate, well-bred Percy had not even said, "Pardon
me." He simply started. It is hard to understand how Sally fell
in love with Percy at first sight, for when Percy started, a very
vulgar thing for him to do, his mouth flew open. He did not have
much of a chine to start with, so you may picture the effect.
Finally Percy spoke. You see, he had gone to meet his fiance
ffor Lady Agatha was such a lady of affairs that she even some-
times visited sub-way stationsj and, as it is very proper to kiss
your fiance, Percy prepared himself for the ordeal when he saw her
coming, closed his eyes, and kissed the wrong girl.
Lady Agatha saw it all. She knew Percy had made a mistake
but when he continued standing there in a trance, she haughtily
left him. Percy did not notice, however. He hadrmet Sally.
And so the romance started. Percy learned that Sally took
tickets at a cinema on Threadneedle Street, and that she quit work
at 10 P. M. Sally learned that Percy was Percy Pinero, and that
he was usually waiting in front of the cinema at 10 P. M.
And then complicatons arose at home. Percy's attentions to
Lady Agatha were decidedly not what they should be. Lady
Agatha had sweetly forgiven him for kissing the common little
shop girl, "Such a dreadful mistake," she shuddered, "Poor dear
Finally, poor dear Percy, with a burst of long concealed brav-
ery, confessed his love affair to Sir Clarence, his father. Now, Sir
Clarence was a very wise man--a member of Parliament. It hor-
rified him to think of Percy loving a girl named Sally McBrideg
that Percy really loved her, he did not believe for a moment. So
he resolved upon the noble plan, so original, Qand at least he
thought it noblej o f making Percy tired of her. But he begged
Percy not to tell Lady Agatha for a while. He must find a way
S0 poor unsuspecting Percy was encouraged to spend his time
with Sally, and in his case the old adage proved very true-"Ignor-
ance is bliss."
Lady Agatha began to wonder at Percy's trips to Thread-
needle Street. She really was not nearly so dumb as most persons
who have titles are suposed to be. So one day she insisted on ac-
companying Percy, who had started to the cinema. And there is
where Lady Agatha met her fate.
Our hero had made new friends since he had met Sally. Among
others, he met Battling John Spivens, good looking heavyweight
champion of London. Battling john, as a friend of Sally's, took
Percy under his wing and tried, in acquiesence with Sally's wish
to make a "Gintleman', of the poor sap. Battling John really held
a sort of affection for Percy because of his immaculate dress. For
Battling John had one weakness, one passion, clothes. And so
in the course of their friendship, Percy confided his troubles to
Battling, who promised to End a way to deal with Agatha. Percy
shuddered with gruesome delight at the way which Battling john
stated it. "I-Iuh! I'll handle the sytlish queen Y" and he pulled his
ultra-modish angle, and spat ferociously.
Percy adored Battling John, and it was always a mystery to
him that .Battling john tolerated him. Percy was at least modest.
And so Lady Agatha arrived at the cinema. Percy had warn-
ed Mr. Spivens, and john was ready for her. Percy had a miser-
able feeling, for he knew that his so-called fiancee suspected some-
thing, and after all Agatha was a good egg, and he had certainly
treated her rather rotten. He wondered what Battling john would
do. When he assisted Lady Agatha from the car, he saw Sally
defiantly chewing her gum, and Battling John adjusting his derby,
and his heart failed him.
"Ag,-Agatha," he murmured, "S-Sally-". Lady Agatha turn-
ed to him sharply.
"Sally? Oh-h-h!" Oh, what that long drawn out "ohm did
express! Percy felt like a cad, and then he saw that Lady Agatha
was not even thinking of Sally, or even of her Percy-no, she had
seen Battling john. Battling John Spivens, who had scorned of-
fers to go on the stage-Battling John, the shiek. Battling John,
heretofore unvampable by the fair sex!
So also had Battling John discovered Agatha!
It was astonishing that Percy and Sally had fallen in love. A
very amazing thing for SALLY to do. But that Lady Agatha and
Battling john Spivens-enough is said. We will leave the four
Cupid-stricken lovers in their new found ecstasy on Threadneedle
Street, and go back to Sir Clarence.
Sir Clarence was also very happy. He thought himself very
clever, and knowing that Lady Agatha had accompanied Percy on
his trip to the cinema, he was certain all was over between Percy
and Sally. Besides, he thought he had detected signs of weaken-
ing in Percy, anyway. He decided that he would wait on Sir Per-
cival to return home. He waited. And waited, and waited and
waited. Finally he retired.. The next afternoon, he met Percy,
Agatha and two other creatures. One of these, he recognized as
Sally, the other, a god-like creature in a lavendar tie, he did not
"Ha, ha, thought clever Sir Clarence. "The McBride person
has found someone else to love. So charming of Agatha to meet
"Father," said Percy, "I want you to meet my wife, the Lady
Pinero' and he presented to the beaming Sir Clarence, NOT
Lady Agatha, but blushing Sally! .
"And my fiance," said Lady Agatha, "Mr, john Spivens. VVe're
to be married in the fall."
Sir Clarence was a good sport. After he recovered conscious-
ness, he even presented both Sally and Lady Agatha with a most
"Rather clever of me, wasn't it P" he conhdingly asked a friend
at court next day.
The very day when I vvasnlt prepared,
A visitor came, you see,
And the very first question the teacher asked,
Naturally came to me.
Well, I arose to make aneffort,
Or to try to pull a bluffg
And maybe you think I didn't feel cheap,
VVhen the teacher said, "Enough !"
But when a little, sawed-off shrimp
Gave a perfect recitation-
VVell, my poor little brain began to feel
Like a thing in dclapidation.
The visitor looked at me, ashamed,
And all smiled at one another,
But I wouldn't have felt half so bad,
If she hadnit have been my mother.
-JACK HAVENS, 26.
A Radio Concert
"List, my friend, and you shall hear,"
He said, as he give 'er a turng
"Station XYZ on the line, I believef,
And I pulled my chair closer to learn
More of this Ustuffi' that is casted abroad
And my ear-drums expectantly beat,
For I had heard much of these radio feasts,
And I was all set for a treat.
When lo!-to my ears, as he twisted a dial,
My thoughts were all blasted asunder.
"What,s that Pi' I gasped. "Is't the call o' the wild?
Or the magnified rumblings of thunder ?"
"Nay, nay, my friend," he finally consoled,
As I sat with my mouth gaping wide.
" ,Tis only a noise from the air, so to speak."
"That is just what I thoughtf, I replied.
Spawkeeeee! Boooooo! Eeeeeeek! Eeeeeeee!!
That doggoned thing went mad.
"How come? An' why all the wheeze?
There must be cyclone, by dad !'i
My host looked at me and kept turning a knob,
And mumbled, "I-Iow hard 'twas to please-
Radiographically speakingg 'tis "static", you hear-
'Tis harmless-not poison--and well-
I just can't explain it-it's just XYZ?
An' I blurted, "It sounds more like Ll!"
He twisted and turned all the knobs on the thing,
llut it spit like a maddened cat.
And hnally he said, "Something,s wrongli'
And I said, "I'm certainly with you on that."
As I reached m home-m ' own resting lace
Y I b 1
I could hardly suppress a laugh,
To think that I had been foolish enough,
To grow tired of my old phonograph.
.L ft 1
L ,Q .
QD I2 Llllgfw
Th' Bloomin' Fakilty
Oh the liuwliiig and the growling
ill this hunch with laces seowling
l,ike a piece ul cheese cloth tuweling'
.Xs they maclly pace the hall:
.Xml tht'y're naggin' anml they're raggin'
'l'heir pockets luw and szlggiii'
XX'ith rlenierit pads they're clragginh
lu hanrl mint at anx' call.
llear them loudly screaming'
XX'ith eyes anrl faces gleaming
At the lireshies sitting, clreaining,
.Nhl ,lt has a tleeper meaning'
'l'han my pen would flare revealg
The kicls when watch the ceiling'
Anal the ones in slumber reeling
.-Xnml those a "lnclg'e" concealing
Hail lmetter un the Hour and kneel.
'l'hey'x'e cunelnclefl that they'll Hunk ns.
Ont ul what we know they'll hunk ns,
XYhen we wun't lail they'll junk us
NYith some slencler stall:
Yet miflst this we're grieving
-Xt the tlinnglits that we're helieving
That we'll he sorry when they're
'Canse we like 'ein alter all.
B L' RliH.VXR'1'.
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Business Manager's Page ,
To please an annual's readers is one thing and to satisfy its
creditors another. At least that's what the Business Manager has
found out. The iinancing of an annual is an intricate problem and
one that requires much attention and planning. - I
To thank all those who have helped to make this Tiptonian a
financial success would be impossible except in a general way. We
cannot but mention our indebtedness to those who responded so
well in the subscription drive, for the large list of subscribers has
made possible many new features. We Wish to thank personally,
Miss Opal Carter, who by her "pep" and untiring efforts enlisted
thirty subscriptions. We must also express our deep appreciation
for the splendid manner in which the Tipton merchants backed this
publication with their advertising. Without it, this volume would
be a virtual impossibility.
The annual this year has been self-supporting, which is an
achievement to be proud of. We have stayed Within the limits of
our budget and have been at all times prepared to meet any unex-
pected obligation that might arise. In planning its financial basis,
we have been economic and yet in such a way as not to jeopardize
its quality by cheap materials. The total cost has been approxi-
mately seven hundred dollars.
Again thanking all who have contributed their bit toward
making this publication a success, iinancially, I am,
ROBERT C. LAW,
Sev ty even
A Chat With Ye Ed.
As the last copy prepares to make its long and final journey
to the press, the ed feels like hoisting a sigh from the depths of his
heart, and paraphrasing Shakespeare's memorable closing of the
Tempest into something like this:
"Our writing now are ended,
. . ,,
These, our author, now are melted into air.
The compiling of this annual has been no small undertaking.
It would not have been possible but for the willing cooperation.
not of the staff alone, but of the student body as a whole. The
publcation of a book of the kind involves a tremendous amount of
work, and much more than the average person realizes. To really
be qualified for a position on an annual staff, one should have the
patience of a suffragette, the nerve of a Ladies Aid worker, etc.,
etc., plus a few brains, a drop or so of common sense, a bit of in-
genuity, and last and most important of all, a reinforced steel and
concrete constitution. For the hours and meals of an editor are
about as regular as the knicks on an old knife blade.
WVe hope that this volume represents the School. No doubt
many things in it could be improved. No one, not even the editor,
will be satisfied. But, in the rush and confusion in which it has
been produced, we have done our best, and now it is turned over to
you for your appraisal.
For the many excellent features of this annual the editor is
deeply indebted to all who have so gladly contributed to its suc-
cess ,either by writing material for it or by helpful suggestions.
Special acknowledgement is due Robert Law for his time and serv-
ices which he has so generously given, doing much more than his
share of the work as Business Manager, and relieving the editor
of much of his. For whatever faults this volume may have the
editor alone is responsible and gladly accepts whatever criticism it
Se my ght
XY11zLtcx'c1' trouble -Xclzml had,
Nu man indaysufyo1'c
Could say whcn he had told 21.101632
"1'x'c heard that unc before."
First Freshman Qputting up picturesj: "I can't find a single
pin. Where do they all go to, anyway?"
Second Freshman: "It's hard to tell, because they're pointed
in one direction and headed in another."
Pk Dk Pk
'fDon,t cry, little boy. You'll get your reward in the end."
"'Spose so. That's where I allus git it."
is ik If
Martha Allen: "Bob is a fine chap. He takes things as they
Peg Addleman: "Yes He took my rubbers yesterday."
lk Pk bk
"Yes, it was love at first sight."
f'But why didn't you marry her ?"
"I have seen her several times sincef'
Pk Ik Pk
Nellie Duncan: "My face is my fortune."
Ralph Golding: "Madam, I believe you are concealing some
of your assets."
Cliff: "VVhat is the cause of so many divorces ?"
Pk Pk Pk
Miss Cregmile: "When did Caesar defeat the greatest num-
Arthqur. Coffey: HI think on examination day."
1W1r.-'f-, ,,, , ,
Igniiuululu 7 ii umlmnumulmnmnmmlmmmumnmnn nm
ALS., xiff -Mu...-'Y AL ' 'f 'F
vvuvv vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvuvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv vvvv vvvuvL
Gjo WHOM WE
FOR HELPING TO
V f4?P 'SW' 'ASW' Av v 1 'Y J- FF' A 'T' '7".4hv 1T".JVM UY1MJifT2
5 llllli llIununniuiiilIWW:IIIIIiluuuluuumlmnnnmmlmlmmlIIIIinlliIIIlilIuIunlulunlnhiiininnlilllllllllliinliilllllilImiuiu:hmmmliiiliiiiiilihiiIliihliliiumlllnuiluuiiiilil
,, , - .5 E V Q , 1 , A I A t 1
E 1, E ' -6- 3
N , "HI L
S A 5
E E 1
x E I E Q
E . E
E f x
1 ' 2 f
e E 5 1
1 E Q
E E 4
E 6 Q
X1. . V . r:
fm p ns l
howl Owe Q he lf,
NOT TODAY, but twenty years from today, will
you realize the value of this-your school an-
nual. As a hook of memories of your school days it
will take its place as your most precious possession in
the years to come. You who are about to undertake
the task of putting out next year's hook should keep
this thought in mind and employ only the engraver
who will give you the most help in making your hook
a worth while hook of memories and give youworkman-
ship that you will he proud of even in years to come.
Write today to the Service Department of tffe Indianapolis
E ' C nd I IJ t tb ' I lv l
niffiiftf 22551202 4 tfifffafy 'iffwi Zlffbdlifif. ep
IN DIANAPGLI S EN GRAVING CC.
Phones: OHice 144,Res. 3427
P. J. PENTECOST
Phones: Office 470, Res. 2414
O. W. COLLINS
Phones: Office 305, Res.i4305
F. M. HOPPER
Phones: Office 1240, Rs. 3240
A .A. BRIDGE
Phones: Office 338, Res. 4486
H. E. GRISHAW, M. D.
Phones: Office 144, Res. 1363
O. D. ADAMS
Phones: OHice 96, Res. 4516
FIELDING 8: FIELDING
Real Estate, Loans and
all kinds of Insurance.
Cor. jefferson 8: Main Sts.
Harold Coy tat boarding housej: "I don't like the way you
conduct your establishment. Ain't you never had a gentleman
stayin' here before ?',
Landlady: "Are you a gentleman P"
Harold: "I sure am."'
Landlady: "Then I never have."
Pk Pk Pk
"Wl1at makes you think they're engaged P"
"She has a ring and he's broke."
lk lk Pk
Tragedy in a nutshell: Lion and two lion-hunters: lion and one
Pk- Pk Pk
Bob Nichols: "I hate to play against a hard loser."
Joe Law: "I dunno. It's a darn sight better than playing
against an easy winnerf,
Pk ik PK -
Bill Messmore: "Pa, teacher says we are here to help others."
Pa: "Yes, that's so."
Bill: "Well: what are the others here for?" -
Pk bk Pk
Peg Bates: 'That girl eats like a canary."
Mary Miller: "Howzat P"
Peg: "A peck at a time.
lk lk Bk
Icle Rubush: "Why do boys part their hair?"
Kathryn Burke: "You win. Why ?"
Icle: "Each block has its alley."
The First National Bank
Offers Safety, Service
WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS
New Type Sanitary
Burns oil-Cooks with Gas
Heat. No Wicks.
Let us demonstrate.
is her watchword-she's re-
minded in a hundred ways
to be "dainty." She reads
up on cosmetics and cold
creams, perfumes and all of
the popular preparations on
the market-but she cannot
overlook the cleaner-if she'd
truly be dainty.
FRENCH DYE WORKS
George Riley: "How long does an engine last P"
Bored Engineer: "About thirty years, sir."
George: "Oh, I should think it would have longer life than
Engineer: "So it might, if it didn't smoke so much."
Pk DF lk
Mr. Smith: "Do you sing in the Glee Club ?"
VValter Cuppy: "Yes,"
Smith: "What ?"
Walter: "Whatever the rest sing."
Mary Alice Ggleby: "What do you think ofimy new dress P"
Frank Purvis: "It's ripping."
Mary Alice: "Mercy! bring my coat."
Bk Pk If
Auriel Cuppy: "Once I loved a girl and she made a fool of me."
Wilda Woodruff: "What a lasting impression some girls
Pk lk X
Mother: "Helen, why don't you wash the dishes? It is easier
to do a thing than to sit and think about it.
Helen: "W'ell, mother, you wash the dishes and I'll think
ik lk lk
Joe Law: "I'm not going to school today, 'cause we've got to
Work too hard."
Mother: "What'you have to do?"
Joe: "I don't know, but teacher said that we'd have calloused
thenics after today's classes.
To the Class of 1924:
Soon you shall be scattered to the four winds of
Heaven! Some will make their mark, some will be
submerged in the struggle.
Class of '24, wherever you may go, we say-"God
rest you, merry gentlemen."
But far Hung though you may be, we stretch a
collective hand to you, with a hearty slap on the
back and the old basketball maxim, "Hit 'em where
CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
FQSTER, Blue Front
the Jeweler DRUG
Gold and Silver High School
Rings' including T' H' S' "Is a Good Place to Trade
seal. Snappy styles and
good quality. They range in
price from 31.00 to S10.00. ll6"5L9Tgf'Bu
Headquarters for Fountain
Pens and Pencils.
Tipton's GIFT Store JAMES MOOD, Prop.
Smce 86' Tipton, Indiana
John Mendenhall: 'That young brother of yours saw me kiss
you just now. What should I give him to keep him quiet ?"
Aud Owens: Cabsentlyj "I-Ie usually gets a quarter."
Pk Ulf PF
Tourist: c'Can you direct me to a lilling station ?"
Hapl-Ierron: "Fer yerself or the car ?"
' I at wk wr '
"Radio is one of the first things mentioned in the Bible."
"What do you mean P"
"Well it says there that Adam made a loud speaker of a spare
"Uh huh! And the loud speaker raised Cain, I suppose."
Pk Pk PK
Phil Matthews: 6'Is joe Lawvery stupid P"
"Stupid! Why he's so dumb he thinks a radio fan is an appar-
atus used to keep a receiving set from becoming overheated."
Pk PK Pk
Angry Customer: "This cigar refuses to draw."
Isaac: "Vell, mine good friend, did you tink dat I would fur-
nish you vit a suction pump for only five cents P"
if JF Pk
A radio fan named McSlattery,
Turned on too much juice from his battery:
Then tuned and-Great Scott!
-The noises he got
XVe're like Amateur Night in a cattery.
SALES, SERVICE STORAGE AND
TIPTON BUICK COMPANY
WHEN IN TIPTON
For Sodas, Sundaes, Fancy
Creams, Fine Candies, Light
Lunches and Cigars.
The place where "Quality"
and "Service" reigns.
Dropping Parachutist tto himselfj z "There seems to be some-
thing wrong with my patent parachute, but I will hit up something
presently!" ' .
Dk Ik lk
Hap Herron: "Say Horton what is tissue P"
Harold Horton: "A tissue is a collection of cells all of which
Hap Herron: l'Well for insatnce what as an illustration Pl'
Harold Horton: "A prisonf'
Pk Pk lk
,N' about this time the cow catcher has a calf.
Pk PF 44
McBride: "I only use smokeless tobacco."
Smith: "What kind is that P,
Ik Pk Bk
Smith: "Have you read any articles on salt?"
R. Hoover: 'KYes Lot's."
Smith: "Do you know what organ catarrh affects P'
R. Hoover: "No Sir." QNose Sir.j
Smith: 'fMy boy you are improving right alongf,
P14 Pk Pk
A positive answer.
ik PIC Dk
The more than usual lack of intelligence among the students
that morning had got under the professor's skin.
"Class is dismissed," he said, exasperatedly. Please don't Hap
your ears as you pass out."
Forward Thinking Finan-
Not merely for today or toihorrow do wise men chart the
course of their business. They have plans in mind for the
years to come which keep them thinking forward and prepar-
ing the ground for larger things.
It is our privilege to accompany many such men along their
various paths to success and help them on the way with for-
ward-thinking financial service.
Farmers Loan Sz Trust Co.
Member Federal Reserve System
Only Bank in Tipton County Under Both State
and Federal Supervision
The Good Clothes Are Made MARTZ THEATER
"Pick of the Pictures"
A Big Show for a Small Price
N. R. LEBO
Tailor Tipton' Ind' CLYDE w1LsoN, Mgr.
Figure the Saving by PORTER? JEWELRY
Buying at I
The H 85 H Sc 8C l0c StOI'C East Square
He was unaware of the eccentricities to be found in the Wild
West when he entered what semed to be the only hotel in the place.
After ushering him to a table and giving the stranger a glass of
ice-water, the waiter inquired:
"Will you have sausages on toast P"
"No, I never eat 'emf' the guest replied.
"In that case," said the waiter, "dinner is over."
42 lk Pk
The Modern Girl's Motto: Save the surface and you save all.
Pk Pk Pk
Bob Saisline: 6'Mother, if baby was to swallow the goldfish,
would he be able to swim like one ?"
Mrs. Saisline: 'KOh, my heavens, no, child. They'd kill him."
Bob: "But they didn't."
Ik Pk Pk
Mr. McGraw: Csternlyj There are two quarters missing from
my desk, and only you and I have a key. What about it ?"
' Pk Pk PK
Peanut Purvis: "Well, sir, letys pay a quarter each and say
nothing about it."
Pk Pk Pk
Eb johns: "I have eaten much better steaks than this one."
Waiter tthrough force of habitj: "Not here, sir, not here."
' Sk bk Pk
Martha llaur was spending her first night from home. As
the darkness gathered she began to cry. The hostess asked, "Are
you homesick ?"
'No," she answered, 'Tm here-sick."
THE LIVE TORE
FOR LIVE YOUNG MEN
Where class and up-to-date wearing apparel are featured with-
out gaudiness. Where satisfaction and service are guar-
anteed to all patrons.
Where you get Kuppenheimer Clothes and Mallory Hats.
Wells 8: Hedrick Co.
Clothing 8zFurnishings of Quality
' Tipton, Indiana
"More than an ad, a note of
thanks. We take this means '
of thanking those who have
so generously patronized us,
and our remaining hope and
desire is that we may serve The Big Grocer
you in the future as we have y
in the past." With
The Little Prices.
, West Side Square
Tipton - - Indiana
West Side Square
Teacher: "Does any one know how iron was discovered ?"
Arthur Coffey: "Please, sir, they smelt it."
Phil: "Harry ate something that poisoned him."
Dick: "Croquette ?"
Phil: "Not yet, but heis very ill."
PF Pk Bk
Miss Cregmile: "Harry, what was there about George Wasli-
ington which distinguished him from all other famous Americans ?"'
Harry Binkley: "I-Ie didn't lie."
Pk Pk Pl!
Harrison Smitson: "Did you ever get back that hat of yours
that blew away Pl'
john Mendenhall: "No, But I got back the visiting card which
was inside it, with the words: 'Thanks' it fits' "
lk lk lk
Experience is what you get while you are looking for some-
Plf Dk Pl!
Mr. Smith: "Is New York the next stop P"
Porter: "Yes, sah: brush you off, sah ?"
Smith: "No, I'll get off myself."
lk lk X
Auntie: "Johnny, did you enjoy the book I sent you on your
john Cochran: "I-I'aint looked at it yet."
Auntie: "VVhy, how is that ?"
john: "Cause 1na said I'd have to wash my hands when I read
Wholesale and Retail
Ice Cream, Pasteurized Milk
and Sweet Cream
jesse G. Porter, Ph. C.
Drugs, Kodaks, Wall Paper
First class meals and service
CLYDE RAYLS, Prop.
E. Jefferson St. Tipton, Ind.
There is a reason why most
of the meat consumed in Tip-
ton comes from us. Give us
a few orders and let us show
All Home Killed Meat
Mr. Smith flecturing in Physic class on the subject of gravityj
"Now it is the law of gravity that keep us on this earth."
Bob Nichols: "But how did we stick on before the law was
lk Pk Pk
in ' ' 7!
Agnes IS looking as young as ever.
"Yes, but she savs it costs her more everv 'earf'
. , 3
Pk if Pk
Alice Bear: "I Wonder why it is a girl canlt catch a ball like a
Louise Russel: "Oh, a man is so much bigger and easier to
lk if PF
Mother: "I want a book for a high school boy."
Mr. ,Matthewsz "How about Fielding?"
Mother: "I dunno. Got anything on baserunning?"
Ik Pk lk
Lady: "Young man, can I get into the park through that
Chas. O'Toole: "Guess so, Miss, I just saw a load of hay go
lk lk Ik
jim Sowersz "Why do blushes creep over girls' faces P"
I-Iortense Devault: 'fl3ecause if they ran they would kick up
too much dust."
Pres. John Nash
Vice Pres. Walter Carter
Secy. 8: Treas. S. R. Standerford
-Easy to Play
Phonographs and Records.
L. S. Leatherman
ALL THE LATEST
STYLES FOR YOUNG
OXFORDS, SUITS AND
Mary Means had attended a dance the night before, much
against her father's wishes. VVhen she appeared for breakfast the
next morning, he greeted her with these words:
"Good morning, Daughter of Satan."
"Good morning, father," Mary respectfully replied.
lk lk lk
Miss Cregmile:"VVe borrowed our numerals from the Arabs,
our calendar from the Romans, and our banking from the Italians.
Can anyone think of any other examples P"
John Teter: "Our lawn-mower from the Smiths, our snow-
shovel from the joneses, and our baby carriage from the Bumps."
Butcher: "My son-the one that used to help me in the shop
here-he's gone in for boxing. Won a championship, too!"
Customer: "Yes, I remember him. I suppose he'l1 have won
the lightweight championship P"
Pk Pk Pk
"And do you know your Bible, my child ?',
"Uh, yes, I know everything thatis in it. Sister's young
man's photo is in it, an' ma's recipe for face cream, an' a lock of my
hair cut off when I was a baby, an' the ticket for pa's watch."
Pk Pk ak
"I am not going to talk long this evening," said the speaker.
"I've been cured of that. The other night I was making a speech
when a man entered the hall and took a seat right in the front row.
I had not been talking an hour when I noticed he was becoming
fidgety. Finally he arose and asked:
" 'Shay, how long you been lecturin'?"
"About four years, my friend," I replied.
"Well,,' he remarked, as he sat down, "I'l1 stick around: you
must be nearly through."
FOR PHOTOGRAPHS-Large or
Small Size. Kodak Supplies. Am-
ateur Finishing. View Work.
Home Portraiture. Picture
Pictures in this Annual were made
at this Studio.
33 So. Court St. Phone No. 353
PAINTS and OILS.
Manufacturers of High-
Grade Carpet Brooms.
-We believe in T. H. S.
Staple and Fancy
18 W- jefferson St.
Phone 549, Tipton, Indiana
5 3 ' '
Visitor: "Is your wife a good cook?
Mr, McBride: f'You bet! Sheis the best little can-opener in
"Waiter," said a customer after Waiting fifteen minutes for
his soup, Nhave you ever been to the zoo P"
"Well you ought to go. You would enjoy seeing the turtles
Dk if FK
Bud Reynolds: "That Waitress made me mad this morning.
She said to me, 'Do you know how many waffles you have eaten
already? I said, 'Nof and she said 'This makes the twenty-sixth.'
IVell, it made me so mad I just got up and Went to class Without
lk if lk
Miss Cregmile, fIn History classj: "You've heard of Drake ?"
Victor Camren: "Yes, Main."
Miss Gregmile: "What do you think Drake would be doing if
he were alive today ?,'
Victor C.: "Living on the old-age pension."
' Pk Ik DF
Robert Simmons: "Pa, ou remember ou Jromsed me five
. . Y. ,, Y
dollars if I passed in school this year.
I-Iis father: "Yes"
Bob: "Well, you ain't gonna have that expense."
lk Pk Pk
joe Law, in restaurant Q looking at the dish the waiter has
just broughtj: "Wha'ts that, waiter?"
Waiter fthinking he refers to the musicj: "It's a portion of
'The Merry Widow,' sir."
Of course, a suit for
sist a suit when they
are so very, very
smart this spring.
Even all the clever
new accessories in-
. troduced this spring
have been designed
for the new suits.
1 See our offering
X Spring. Who can re-
! 'i 4
Prices S24.98 up
Ramsey 8: Havens
-Three Best "House Cleaning
Helps: "SAMOLINE" as easy
as A. B. C. GARNET POLISH
"Po1ishes and cleans." KNOX-
ALL SOAP for all woodwork.
Try any or all of these on our
"say so" when you clean house.
Dependable Quality at
S H O E S
for the Entire Family
john F. Albershardt 8: Sons
. E. May
Home Dressed and
No. 14 West Jefferson St.
Phil Matthews: "I would like to see a pair of shoes that would
ht my feet."
Salesman Cgrimlyj: "So would If'
Pk Pk Ik
Frank Newkirk had brought home excellent weekly reports
at the beginning of the last term, but very unsatisfactory ones the
"How is it you are not doing so well?" asked his father, an-
"It's teacher's faultf' was the reply. "He's moved the boy
that sat next to me."
lk Ulf Dk
"Did any of your family ever make a brilliant marrige ?"
"Only my wife."
Pk Dk PK
A theological student named Fiddle
Refused to accept his degree
It was enough to be Fiddle,
Without adding the Fiddle D. D.
Pk HF Pls
Miss Rowe: "If you were getting dinner for six people and
had put live potatoes, how would you divide them to give each one
an equal share ?" 1
Icle Rubush: "lid mash 'em."
Pk Ulf if
Harold Cully: "I'd give my life for you, dearf'
Lois Mock: "Cheap skateg Nine or nothing "
0 h ded ,
We Wash everything in
soft Water and
rgest, best equipped and
centrally located Flower es-
bl' hment in Tip y
FLOWERS FOR ALL
R 4430 Office 430
Mother Casidej '6Mary, your collar looks tight."
Mary Richards: 4'Oh, but, Mother, he isn't.,'
lk Pk Pk
Miss Shoemaker: "Frank, what is the plural of man ?"
Frank Purvis: "Men,"
Miss S.: "And the plural of child P"
Miss Cregmile: "VVhat is the meaning of a false doctrine F"
Harry Binkley: "That's when the dotcor gives the wrong stuff
to sick people."
lk lk lk
Freshman: "Mummy, is it lunch time yet ?"
Mother: " No, darling, not for another hourf,
Freshman: "XVell, then, my tummy must be fast."
Doctor: "Put out your tongue-more than that-all of it."
Cynthia Hobbs: "But, doctor, I can't. It's fastened at the
other end l" -
llill Marshall Cfumbling through pocketsj: "Fm afraid I've
lost my ticket."
Irate Conductor: "What do you mean, lost it? You couldnlt
lose a ticket a yard long."
Bill: "I couldn't, hey? Say, you don't know me. I lost a bass
WHERE T0 BUY---
MCDOUGALL KITCHEN CABINETS
GLOBE-WERNICKE SECTIONAL BOOKCASES
BRENLIN UNFILLED WINDOW SHADES
KIRSCH FLAT RODS
EUREKA ELECTRIC VACUUM CLEANERS
FLOOR COVERINGS DRAPERIES
Young's Furniture Company
Good Furniture for Homes of Comfort
TOLLE'S BARBER SHOP
21 East jefferson Street
COZY LUNCH ROOM
Regular Meals 25c
5c and 10c Sandwiches
N. C. GOODMAN, Prop.
IF IT'S NEW WE HAVE IT
-and at saving to you from
15W to 200f,,
M. HAAS 8: SONS
Cash-Cut Price Clothing and
Opposite the Post Ofiice
Don Burkett considered himself a humorist. He sent a selec-
tion of his original jokes to the editor of a newspaper and confident-
ly awaited a remittance.His excite ment ran high when he received
a letter, obviously from the newspaper office.
He opened it with feverish haste. There was no check, how-
ever, just a small note, as follows: A
"Dear Sire: Your jokes received. Some we have seen before,
some we have not seen yet."
Pk ,K ik
Miss Yan Vactor was proud of her latest canvas: it was a fu-
turistic paiting, supposed to represent a Dutch landscape. She
made arrangements to exhibit it in the art museum, and beneath it
hung a printed notice bearing the words: "Do not touch with cane
When she went back to secure the return of her painting, she
found that an appreciative small boy had added to the sign the fol-
lowing postscript: 'iTake an ax."
Pk wk :ac .
"A fathom," explained Mr. Smith, "is six feet. Can any one
give me an example of this ?"
Russel Hoover: "Yes, sir. Flies walk on the ceiling because
they have fathomsf' j
PF Pk Pk
Miss Gilmore fin Biologyj: "What insect live on the least
Paul Parks: "The moth-it eats holes."
u :sf ak if
"I have a window in my soul!"
Announced the poet, great:
His brother said: "Your words give me .
A pane I can't locate !"
Superior Coupe. .
Superior Sedan. . .
txlyfllon. ' 'Z-'+i'ii"Hf"!
Prices I2 0. b. Flint, Michigan
Superior Roadster ...... ..... S 490
. ........... S495
Superior Commereialtlhaesis. S395
S eri r D liv .........,..
A, nu-ff' "
ACCESSORIES, BALLOON TIRES, REPAIR WORK
TIPTON CHEVROLET CO.
East Jefferson Street.
8a Loan Ass'n
Under the Supervision of State
Banking Department. Will Pay
You 692 Interest on Saving Ac-
counts for Even Months, or 70f,,
on Running Dues. Building and
Loan Shares for Sale any day of
the year. Help your friends Own
a Home by depositing your mon-
ey in this Association.
Located in the Martz Opera
House Block-office with Knause,
Griifth 8: Warne, Insurance.
A Standard Normal
Offers the Following Courses.
Kindergarten and First Grade
Public School Art, Public School Music
Courses for Advanced and Ex-
For catalog and further information,
write to- Eliza A. Blaker, President,
23 and Alabama Streets,
Birds of a feather Hunk together.
Pk Pk Pk
Bob Nash: "Sheep are the dumbest animals."
His mother Qabsentlyj: "Yes, my lamb."
Pk Pk Pk
Doratha Siess: "Did you enjoy the correspondence course you
took last summer?l' '
Alice Martin: "Oh, it was all write."
Pk Pk Pk
Cliff Harrison: "Drink to me with thine eyesf'
"Nett": "I can'tg I don't wear glasses."
Pk PF Pk
A picture from life: Horald Coy, taking a 5:30 A. M. train,
confuses the soap flakes with corn flakes.
Pk Pk Pk
Miss Gilmore: "Do fishes smell?"
Yirgil Shupperd: i'I'll say they do Y"
Pk Pk Pk
Mildred We1't and Charles Newlin were married and traveled
to the lakes for their honeymoon. As soon as they arrived they
took a boat out upon the lake.
The following morning Mrs. WC1't got a postcard, which read:
'fArrived safely- Grand row before supper."
"1Xly! she muttered, "I didn't think they'd begin quarreling
View Work and
Landscape Views and Postcards
rt Photo hop
HOME TRADE SHOE
Footwear of A11 Kinds
Best Quality at Modern
The TIPTON Hatchery
Better Baby Chicks
R. D- Girard, Phone 51
W. W. Mount C. W. Mount
Dairy Grove 8: Swineland Farm
Pure-bred Live Stock
Featuring Jersey Cattle
R. F. D. No. 4, Phope 43 Y 6
"Here," said the salesman, "is a pair of pajamas you'1l never
"Er--yes, they are rather loud for street wear, aren't they ?"
Arnold R.: "VVhat's this, Pop ?"
His Father: "That's a Zebraf'
Arnold: "What does it do ?"
His Father: "VVell, er--it's principally used to illustrate the
wk Pk lk
Foreman: "Yes, I'll give ye a job sweepin' an' keepin' the
john Mendenhall: "But I'm a high school graduate."
Foreman: "VVell. then, maybe ye better start on somethin'
lk lk Ik
Ed Parkhurst: "VVaiter, this steak is like leather and this
knife is dull."
Waite1': "Strop the knife onthe steak."
Pk Pk Pk '
Said Mr. Mcllride who was trying his best to appreciate good
music: K'Whe11 a piece threatens every minute to be a tune and al-
ways disappoints you, itis classical."
Pk Pls Fk
Helen Burkhart Qafter the accidentj: "It was all your fault.
I'ye had two years' experience with driving and I always drive
Qld Man tpicking himself upj : "But I've always walked care-
fully. I've had sixty-eight years' experience."
X ., If George could talk,
an is vp He'd tell you quick,
LD ,J Z
'T I And tell it o'er and o'erg
"The place to buy your merchandise,
if Is at-
-.., , . ..n'
The Boston tore
-And He Always Told The Truth
General Office-168 N. Michigan Blvd., Chicago
Tipton, Indiana Factory
The Fame Canning
Clncorporatedj Packers of-
Peas, Corn, Tomato Products, Pickles and Evaporated Milk
Factories: Anderson, Shelbyville, Tipton, Whiteland, Ind.,
Three Oaks, Mich., Cumberland, Cedar Lake, Ladysmith,
Wis.g Freeport, Ill.
Charles C'Toole: "Ouch! This towel is sealding hot.',
Barber: "Sorry, sir! I couldn't hold it any longeizi'
H2 if Bk
Miss Carter: "How do you know Chaucer dictated to sten
Aud Owens: "Just look at the spelling."
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Suggestions in the Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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