Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 126

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1925 volume:

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W xsrv, 1 .MQ ,131 w mg M, ,ir 47 E v if r 1 r QF THE 2,5 T c-3 Ti Ionian 19 25 VOLUME XXVI - MCMXXV Published bq The Senior Class of Tipton Hiqh School TH5 Foreword C-Afer months of weary lahor, Not unmixed 'with joy and pleasure, We present to you this book, May you loole at it with favor, May you keep it as a treasure, A remembrance of your high school days. PAGE 'FXR' Cfiptonidn Staff L , , v Editor-in-Chief Business hlanagex' DOROTHY ARMSTRONG MARGARET BATES Arlvertising Mallagefl' FRED HILL MADICLYN RAYLS, Snapshot Editor FORREST ESSIG, Sport lliditol' Gl'1R'I'llI7IJE FELTON, Arm Editor HOIEHHT NVRIGHT, .Iokv Editor LICAII CIIICK, Art Pldiiol' HUNICIC MICTTLIN, News Ellitfll' Fl,0HICNf'E RIUHMAN, Lif9l'al'y Editor JEAN HYRT. News liditol' MISS KIRKPA'l'1ilCK, I,ile1'z1.ry Advisor MR. HIATT, Business Advisor IHUILI 'I'lllll'Il-I TH5 5 .J f i i Z ' 'Y Y 5' . Our High School PAGE FOUR TH5 www Ig'-f J., Hlnl llll HW! f , , ni Q mm 1 In EZ , M pg s i'7?:h' ' gg: Our New qm TH5 An Appreciation WE wish to thanlz all of those students and members of the faculty for the help they have given us with the annual. Those who wrote articles, typed copy and helped with the art work deserve our deep- est appreciation. Once again we wish to say..- " WE THANK YOU! ', PAGE SIX TH5 Dedication To William D. Hiatt, our class advisor and mstructorg far bis untiring work with class and annual problems, and his unlimited patience with us, it is with the greatest pleasure that we hereby dedicate tlvis, the twenty-sixth edition of tlre Tqwtonian. K PAG H S MV IGN Sc ool Board MR. C. H. WARNE Secretary MR. FRED RECOBS Trustee l'AGl:l EIGHT DR. I. H. WOODRUFF President MRS. W. B. HURON Treasurer TH5 01. , f , QW? 1 f "f W-f:f' ' M ' 5 W I L7 If 'N 1,4 H A if Y W N X Ji f ,N ui! N JJ! ff . Q f EMM ! Facu JE 396986225 3'3S55a TUXG E NINE TH5 C. B. STIQMICN D. L. LEIST Indiana University DePauw University Principal Superintendent un innvlu 4-21111101 iw said in praise of the work done by Mr. Lcist and Nli Sivnwii in our svlmul. Altiiuugli tiwy are lmiii new to 'lwiilltllll ihis xc ur, lin-5' iizivv wmi H10 l'c-spovt of tim Sl'ilU0i by iiicil' oxcvlliivg alliiliiy, 1.111114-ss in inntivrs ui' mlisviplino, and their desire to co-opciute in any- thing H1211 wmilml Im for iil0lllii1lli11iillg nf thu svhoul. PAC IC 'PMN Anna B. Spencer Indiana University A. B. Latin ' Edna Snyder Indianapolis College of Music Cornell University Music William D, Hiatt A Wabash College A. B. Mathematic , Chemistry Ethel 'Thornberg John 'Herron Art School Columbia. University Art Leona M. Gilmore University of Nebraska A. B., A. M. Biology, Botany Paul Jones Butler University A. B. Mathematics: Coach .lean Alice Nash Lewis Institute, Chicago, B. S. Home Economics L... - PAGE ELEVEN Mary E. Ureiginile Indiana University' AU' B. Social Science ' N- Ruth .laiie Goble ,W A I DePauw Univergityx ..1EngliSh ,lvx I N . ,. Fdllil, NV3.0llStBtt0l' Purdue University B, H. , History., E,ngli4slh1:,Domestic Science 4 f X , Frank H. NV091'1lCl' Central Normal College State University? offlowa Manual Arts Z liutln Helen Uzirter Central Normal College Indiana State NQUUNHI' Sithool I . Coimniercial , Ruth Kirkpatrick DePauw University A. B. English Butler University A. B. . A 'Latin,'MafthematiCS,...Eng1iSh PAGE TWELVE A Helen Hoiyfinan., . . TH5 -5 2 ,. Q M M."-,. ' 1 Seniors PAGE THIRTEEN CLASS OFFICERS Fred Hill ---- ------ - -- President Santford Durham - ------- Vice President Mabel Patterson - - - - - Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy Armstrong - - - Editor-in-Chief "Tiptonian" MP. Hiatt - - - -------- - Sponsor MOTTO: We thin Because We Think We Can. FLOWER: Violet and Lily of the Valley COLORS: Purple and White .g. Chronicles of the Class of One Thousand Tline Hundred and Tunentqf-five CHAPTER I .l. And it came to pass in the ninth month of the year one thousand, nine hundred and twenty-one, that a band of one hundred assembled in the Higher Court of the Temple of Knowledge, Tipton High School. 2. ln this Higher Court, known as the Assembly, there was 111uch noise and great confusion, for these sojourners were new unto this place and did not know the ll18.1ll191'S a11d customs thereof. 23. But there came among them a Higher Judge, surnamed Leap, who proclaimed that there be silence. And there was silence. J.. Then this band was given cards and was told to go about the Tem- ple and choose their classes. 5. 'Thus this Freslnnan Tribe began their labor. fi. And they were exceedingly happy during all the days that followed, PAGE FOURTEEN 5 I TH5 although they were scoffed at on all sides by the other three Higher Tribes. T. And after two hundred and seventy days of toil had elapsed they left the Temple of Tipton High School for a sojourn in the neighboring country, a large number settling in the Hobbs vicinity. CHAPTER H 1. And so, after ninety days the Tribe assembled in the same court and were duly anointed as Sophomores. 2. And this 116W tribe of Sophomores looked with much scorn and disdain upon their new neighbors, the Freshmen, who were unaccus- tomed to the Ways of the land. 3. And it sooncame to pass that the proud Sophomores gathered together in one of the minor courts and took unto themselves a king, surnamed Weismiller. And, too, there was the king's chief minister, Zimmerman by name, and the scribe of the court, Goar. And the min- ister of Taxes was an honest man of fame, who was named Lett. 4. But there now followed hard labor in history, geometry and Eng- lisl1. And it ehanced that some brought their "ponies" to aid them in following Caesar. 5. And now, after six and thirty weeks of hard and earnest strife, the Tribe of Sopliomores again migrated for a short time i11to neighboring lands. CHA PTER I ll . 1. But after the heat of the summer had passed, many of the band began to thirst for more knowledge. So they again entered the Temple. 2. They had now arrived unto the estate of Juniors and so took unto themselves the dignified occupation of publishing the "Tipton Toot- Toot. " T gl . 3. And it come to pass that they made Robert Nichols their leader, and bestowed the lesser powers unto Rayls, Armstrong and Patterson. PAGE FIFTEEN TH5 4. And it now chanced that they chose their royal emblem, which was purple and white. 5. And so, as the time nadvanced, there was held a great feast at "The Elks," Whereinlthere was much dancing and rejoicing. 6. But soon again there was much discussion and preparation, for the tribe was soon top depart on a short journey. And so on the third and twentieth day of May they leftlfor distant parts. CHAPTER IV 1. The Senior Tribe, having departed from the High School Temple, the Juniors assembled into first place in tl1e realm, of learning. 2. This new S911iOIfVTI'ib6 laboured arduously one with another. But many were the sighs and ttears because 'of the"terriblg things called zeroes, which were laid hpon them by the Judge, surnamed Stemen. 3. And now did they .clfoosei as, their leader, Uamreu, and those of the lesser ranks were Lett and Patterson, but on account of his great duties, the leader resigned and one by the name of Hill was chosen as his suc- cessor. ' T 4' ' . 7 ' A 4. And there followed 111any assemblies of the Tribe of Seniors, at which the important afiairs of the state were discussed. And there was great preparation made' for ithe'Chroniclee of "'T'l1e Tiptonia.n," which was famed throughout the land: The Supreme Judge of these Chron- icles being Armstrong. 5. But, alas! The time for departu1'e had arrived, and with saddened hearts the faithful Seniors mounted the altar of the Main Temple, and there were many present from the neighboring Tribes ,to wish them "good luck" and bid them farewell. And the High Priest ,sat with sol- emn face, and each and'-.511 received his "Uhronicles of' Life?" So de4 parted the.Senior.'Tribe' of. One '-Tll0HS3HQv..NiH9. ITTl.l11.lll'hQtL,QHlLl'- Twenty- five from the 'Temple ofJTipton High ,School into far-audidistantiltanglrsg- MABEL PATTERSON, '25L' A ' 1 ., .-.a-fy.. ...N- , 25. PAGE ZSIXTEEN ULEMENCY SPURLOCK Russiaville High School, 1-2g Sun- shine Society, 3-43 Office Assist- ant. 4. . u "Never idle at moment' thrifty 5 and thoughtful of others." 4 A HTH UR COFFEY Orchestra, 45 Glee Club, 25 Op- eretta 1-2-43 Toot Toot, 3. "Happy um 1, from care 1,111 free! Why ht1'C1l,t they all contented like inet? 77 M Al JIGLYN RAYLS Class Vice President, 3, Sunshine Society, 2-3-4g Commercial Club, 33 Toot Toot. 33 Shapshot Edi- tor Tiptonian. 43 Ofllce Assist- ant, 4. i'H'oW fur that little candle throws its beams." L ICAH CLICK Sunshine Society ,2-3-43 Commer- cial Club, 35 Art Editor Tip- tonian, 4. "Modest and simple and sweet, . . l A llll'9l' girl you'll rarely 5 meet." I lf PRUTH Y ARMSTRONG Secretary of Class. 33 Sunshine Society, 2-3-45 Toot Toot, 2-35 Class Editor Tiptonian, 2-33 Editor-in-Chief Tiptonian, 4. "ll e shall not look upon her like again." Rt JBEHTT W RIGHT Glee Club, 1-25 Operetta., 2-45 Joke Editor Tiptonian, 4, Toot Toot, 5 "For he's a jolly good fellow." MABEL PA 'l'TERSl JN Class Treasurer, 3-43 Sunshine So- ciety, 2-3-4g Toot Toot, 3. " If a girl is beautiful, admire her intellect, if she has brains, admire her beauty." PAGE SEVENTEEN VERNl+l'DTl'A. GOAR Orchestra, 1-2-33 Class Secretary, 23 Glee Club, 1-2-4Q Sunshine Society, 2-3-41 Operetta, 2-4: ' Toot Toot, 33 Calendar Editor Tiptonian, 4. "Music has charinsg so has ' she." WALTER CUPPY Glee Club, 3-41 Operetta, 33 Mont- morenci High School, 1-2. "Oh, sleep! It is a gentle thing." MARGARET BATES Operetta, 2-4Q Class Play, 13 Toot Toot, 33 Glee Club, 1-2-4Q Sun- shine Society, 2'3-4: Hikers' Club, 33 Business Manager, Tip- tonian, 4. 4 ' Personality plus. " SANTFORD DURHAM Orchestra, 43 Gleen Club, 43 Vice President Class, 43 Operetta, 45 Basketball, 43 Toot Toot, 3: - Baseball, 4. " We hate to lose you, we'1'e so used to you now." .I EAN BYRT News Editor Tiptonian, 43 Roann High School, 1-2-3. The sunshine of her smile." Ch ERNEST CLINE Toot Toot, 3. "Laugh and be fat." LOIS BOZELL Sunshine Society, 2-3-43 Operetta, 2-4. . "Witl1 all her industry, she has time to be friendly." PAGE EIGHTEEN I-3 IIA Nil. ll IIC BOY D Suushine Society, 1-3-4. Io life." I I "I um suru c-u1'u's 2111 enemy I'lI,I,.X M II 'IIIGL Sunshine Society. 2-3-43 Operet- ta. 2-43 Hikers' Club, 3. "'I'z1k1i1g' Iovg for her chief IJIUZI-SlI1'C. ' ' IIIGILXIIIJ 'IIIIUMPSUN Glee Club, 2-:lg Operetta, 2. "For Iu-rv 2lIIIlI0tII IJl'2l1IlS, Work and WIIIIISCI, H1030 threeg but ilu: g.1'1'uu.t.osltl of these is coun- sol." IN JIIUTHA SIIIISS I Sunshine Society. 2-3-45 Hikers' 1 Club. 3: Operetta. 2. "I Iva-ld T21-I-IIUI' have al. fool to wake me nuirry, IIIZIH oxpe- I'Il'IIl'U io nvuko mv sad." lvl IIIIJIIIIII IIAIIRISHN Sunshine Soviety, 2-3-4: Hikers' Club, 4: Opereila. 2: Toot Toot. 'ifIig'g'Ies vnu Iwo ax Solomon wiilmut boilig all soloum 'uu." H013 IC RII' Rf DUDE hlee Club, 43 Operetla, 3-4: Com- mercial Club, 33 Toot Toot, 31 Tiptonian. 1. "IImv m'Ic-ur. how liven, how Illil'l'X'0I0llSIy Iu'ig'I1t." IIAIII-fII'I'I' ZIMMICIIMAN Sunshine Society. 2-3-4: Hikers' Club, R3 Operetta. 2g Basket- ball, 35 Toot, Toot, 3: Vice President Class. 2. VIIIIOII ilu- spmi ol' Iovc and uIm1'ity Iills the Il021.l'Il, there is im rmnn fm' malive or H11- IiII'ld1l0SS.H Lb PAGE NINETEEN I, Cl I LAX Ll FSIAIIG WINSLUW Toot Toot. gl COIll1ll6l'Ci2'Ll Club. 3 1 Sharpsville High School, 25 Mor- gantown High School, 1. Nona- van bo his pai'al1ol." HS MUCH Orc-hvstra, 1-2-31 llloe Club, 1 Sunshine Society. 2-3-43 Operet ta, 11 Toot Toot. 3. And wlwn Z1 man is in the vase, you know all other things give plavef' AY M ON D Wl+lIHMIl1ll1flH Class Play. lg Class President, 23 Baseball, 2-3-43 Coninlercial Club. 35 Business Manager, Tipton- ian, 4. LGI. tfllli world slide, l,1l not bndg'o an inch." 'UN IROZIGLL Sunshine Society, 2-3-45 Uporl-ttzi, 2-4. 'HSniootb runs the wateif Wbero A IC .. L , r the brook is deep." N NA ISARRUW Glee Club, 43 Sunshine Society. 2-3-43 lflikers' Club. 35 Opel' etta. 25 CO111lllE!l'Cilll Club. 3. ls oltcn soon but seldom boziwl front." liliN.Xl!ll l'l'HVlS Glen Club, 2-3-43 Uperotta, 2-4: Iiasoball, It-4. bzivk, but iniziwliucl breus l'ol'wau'rl." IDHIIQ SMALL Sunshine Sovivty, 2-Ci--1: Hikers Club. 31 Toot. Toot, IS. l'I1o fziirvsi g2ll'l101l in bex looks, and in boi' mind the wisl-sf books." -X G16 T W' ENT Y Uno who ilcvvi' tnriiod bis t FRED HILL Glee Club, 2-3-45 Operetta, 2--4: Toot Toot, 35 Advertising' Man- ager Tiptonian, 43 Basketball 3-43 Class President, 4. "There may be lnen greater than 1 ani, but I don't be- lieve it." ELIZABETH GRISHAWV Glee Club, 43 Operetta, 2-4g Sun- shine Society, 2-3-4, Hikers' Club, 3. 'tOl1, this lC21l'lll1lg'Q what a thing it is!" RALPH LETT Glee Club, 3, Class Play, lg Toot Toot, 33 Class Treasurer, 2. "As life goes by u11to the end, You will be proud to Call hiin A fniendf' HARRIET MESSMURE A Sunshine Society, 2-33 Operetta, 4. "A girl who is never without fl'ienrls." ' ALAN 'l'UUKl4lR Windfall High School, 1-2-3. "He's a good scout, too." ANNA HOBBS Glee Club, 2, Sunshine Society, 2-3-45 Operetta, 2. "Her attentions aren't all giv- en to scl1ool.', -Gl+lR1TRllDE FELTON Glee Club, 43 Sunshine Society, 2-33 Operetta, 2-3-4, Art Editor, Tiptonian, 4. "Better Wear out than rust out." PAGE T WY ENT Y-ONE xl AMY WINSLOW ' Sunshine Society, 43 Sharpsville High School, 33 Morgantown High School, 1-2. "NVl1o ever heard of her flunk- iugle H ALICE MARTIN Glee Club, 2-3: Sunshine Soci- ety, 2-31 'Hikers' Club, 23 Op- eretta, 2-35 Winchester High School, 1. "An effieieiit. Warbler. " l4'OHHES'I' EESSSIG Glee Club, 43 Operetta, 43 Basket- ball, 43 Baseball, 43 Sport Edi- tor Tiptonian, 43 Leesburg High School. 1-2-3. "VVe wish he had come S0011- er 77 , Operetta 2-33 Toot Toot, 23 Glee Club. 1-2: Hikers' Club, 33 News Editor Tiptonian, 43 Class Secretary-Treasurer, 13 Orches- X 1 EUN1t'E METTLIN tra, 1-2: Sunshine Society, 2-3-4. A ' Hlaook cheerfully upon IIICQ thou seest how diligent I ani." I+'l,OHlCNt'E HICHMAN Glee Club, 43 Sunshine Society, 2-3-43 Hikers' Club, 33 Oper- etta, 43 Toot Toot, 33 Literary Editor Tiptonian, 43 "So unaiyfectcml, so composed of mind, So firm, so soft, so strong, yet so refined." V I t 'TOR CAM REN Orchestra, 3-4: Glee Club, 43 Op- eretta, 4, "Of all occucmatioiis ll mrefer 5 VVeaver 's. " KATHERINE LEIST-1939 ' "Our mascot." PAGE TVVENTY-TVVO THS Cfho Radio Fans of 1935 "Oh, honey," called the usually dignified fudge. as he impatiently paced the study. ' "Now, Bob," a voice from tl1e second story answered, "we'll be there in just a nionient. Nurse almost has Bobby ready." Soon Mrs. XVright appeared with a chubby youngster, clad for the night, patting along on either side of her. "Here we is, Daddy," Betty announced. "Y es, we 'si readyf' explained her twin brother, his eyes twinkling expectantly. Each evening the twins listened to an interesting bedtime story, and eagerly watched the pictures which came over the radio and were flashed on a miniature screen as the story was told. The performer could always be seen on the screen, too, so naturally the infants de- manded such entertainment each evening before retiring, and their doting parents were loatli to refuse them anything money could pur- chase. Station ABU at Sleepy Hollow, N. Y., was announced first, and of course the picture of the announcer was produced on the screen. Doesnit that look like-isn't that-why, it is our chum, Gerald Thompson-I-yes, you're right, as usual-sit is Thompson." Miss Clemcncy bpurlock had charge of the story hour, but hardly had she begun before t harles, the butler, really an old schoolmate of both the Judge and his wife, who had had the misfortune to lose his inemory, ushered into the study Forrest Essig, famous criminal lawyer, and. his family. "Why, Anna," exclaimed Eunice, "l'm so pleased to see you again. It iseeins ages since you were here last. And that boy of yours! I see he's going to have a physique like his father's. Do eorne on and listen to the program. It is always interesting." Anna Hobbs Essig certainly was good to look at at the age of twenty- seven, and Harold was l+'orrert the second. After the story the twins were rent one to the nursery with Nurse Ann tMiss Anna Barrow, to be exactl and the old folks again settled down for a pleasant evening. "'Station SUS at Jazz l ity, Mexico. An orchestral number, 'With a PAGE TXVENTY -THREE TH5 Billy Goat Behind You, lt's No Time to Lace Your Shoes,' by the 'Howling Hooters'." And among those seven temales performing madly upon their instru- ments were lflorence Richman, who was wielding a wicked pair of drum sticks, Leah Click, sitting on top of the piano, violently pulling chords out of a banjo, and Harriet Zimmerman, who was hopping around draw- ing some 1110311 sounds from a saxaphone. Would wonders never cease! Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Purvis, circus performers, from Station SWAK, were up next. Lo and behold, Harriet Messmore vamping a huge snake, dlld her better half, "Peanut," doing a thrilling bareback gallop o11 a wild alligator! The Bozell team, Lois and Lavon, did some expert tra- peze stunts in the same circus and were wildly applauded. Prof. Allan Tucker, broadcasting from Station BAD, at Peking, China, gave a short speech concerning the important discoveries he and hist wife, Miss Blanche Boyd, had made in the discovery of the missing link. Station NG at Mastication, Arizona, presented Mrs. Arthur Coffey, who, in turn, gave some personal explanations of how, when, and where to exercise one's face and brain by chewing gum. tHow like the dear old Gertie Felton of tl1e H. S. days! She would never give up her love for it.J At this point a short intemnission was announced. , "Did you know that Gertie's husband was posing for animal crackers for the famous nature sculptor, Mabel Patterson?" asked Mrs, Essig. "Arthur certainly is becoming famous. l saw that in the 'Knows-All Prober' the other day." "Oh, yes, that is the paper Ralph Lett and the famous man-hater, Lois Mock, are editing," stated the Judge. "They certainly do," answered Anna. " It has all the most popular scandal of the day in it, too. l just thrive on such literature-it is so educational. I noticed yesterday that Mrs. Leslie Winslow has applied for a divorce, asking that her maiden name ot' Miss Elizabeth Grishaw be restored and for one million dollars alimony. She named Miss llor- othy Seiss, of Grabemall, Utah, as co-respondent. Dot's a famous ped- igree specialist now. She and Amy Winslow have an otlice together. Amy is a crystal gazer, so I hear." At this juncture conversation was postponed in order that they might take in the remainder of the radio news. A fashion plate was next shown, with explanations by the famous Hobbs Specialty Designer, Kimball Smith. I--lis beautiful, models, the PAGE 'FVVENTY-FOUR THS Misses Vernetta boar and ixiargaret Bates, were glO1'l0llSly graceful While exhibiting the WO11Ll61'll.1l creations, and both ldL119S ot the audience gave gasps of delight as they Watched theni. "Aren't they the dearest 4 " eooed Mrs. VV right. " W e'll go shopping this very week, Judge, and don t look so despondent about it. l saw Jean bainren yesterday in the inost adorable outnt, and even if Vie is the rresident of the United btates, l donut see Wlly the wife of the Lhiel Justice of the buprenie Lourt shouldntt keep step." "lsn7t it queer that Jean does take such an interest in clothes, being a 1ninister's daughter-and that daughter of theirs lS Just a doll, too," ventured Anna. "Oh, you VV011l6Ll,w laughed Mr. lnssig. "Say, by the way, 1 was given illllllit-31'l:'Si111g case today that niight interest all of you," he continued. "Mr, and Mrs. lziaynlond wr eisniiller-you reinelnber he lnarried Edith liarrison-have been accused of plotting against the lives of both Vis- count Boberto Boodo and his wife, the Lady Madeline Hayle lioodo, of Naples, ltaly. lou see when the Hon, bantford Durhanl niarriul that newly adopted princess, hllino Michele, he got his old friend, Bob ltoode, in on it, and naturally Bob and his Wife both turned ltaliall. Dorothy A1'lllSt1'ti1lg', the great private detective, has charge of the ease, and she asked nie ll l would be counsel for the accused. "imagine 'Wiseyl and Edith doing anything so desperate," gasped launice, who was never too dunibfounded to say something. " VVIIU dis- covered that they were connnitting such a C1'l1l18lf,, "l l111LlCl'Sflil11tl that Jaines Frederick Hill and his wlie, Alice Martin llill, the noted artist, were traveling with Mr. and Mrs. W 6lSlIllllt-31' in Europe, and accidentally happened upon their plans," explained Essig. 'tl ani certainly glad no more of the class of '25 have become criniinally inclined. ' ' At this nlolnent the good night sing, "Un the Tail of the Lonesome Swine," was rung by Ernest Cline, and Mr. and lllrs. ltlssig decided to take their drowsy son hoine before he entirely lost. consciousness. "And to think that Edrie Slnall invented that wonderful lnachine! lsn,t it delightful that we can have this unique radio, and be able to see what our friends all over the world are doing?" asked Mrs. Wright of her husband when their guests had departed. "Indeed it is," answered that Worthy nian. HBut it is lnore wonder- ful to have sonic of theni-at least one of tl19lll-llVll1g right in the same PAGE 'I' VVEN T Y-FIV If family. " TH5 Class lDill We, the Seniors of T. H. S., on this day, the 20th of March, being so disposed, in healthful mind, do bequeath: To the Freshies, one hundred C3118 of "Pet Milk." To the Sophomores, hay and stable room for ponies. To the Juniors, the right to be dignified Seniors next year. The following individual bequests have been made: I, LAVON BOZELL, will my musical grunt to Mary Esther Boring. I, LOIS BOZELL, will my right to attract the attention of Clarence Chambers and John Howard Cochran to Evelyn George. I, LEAH CLICK, will my few freckles to add to the collection of Le- roy Johnson. I, ROBERT ROOIJE, do, will my imposing manner to Joe Riley. I, EDRIE SMALL, do will my right to love Lavona Anderson to all the boys in the "This and That Club." I, AMY W INSLOW, will my excellent grades in Latin to Fred Small. l, HARRIET ZIMMLRMAN, will my little red tie to Elizabeth Weaver. I, FLORENCE RVIOHMAN, will my composed attitude in any crisis to Wilda Woodruff. I, RAYMOND W EISMILLER, will my extensive vocabulary to Virgil Shuppard. I, SANTFORD DURHAM, will my physique to Lewis Hobbs. I, ELLA MICHEL, will my lo11g hair to Mary Alice Oglebay. I, MARGARET BATES, will my "stand in" with the teachers to Alice Thorne. I, EDITH HARRISON , will my giggles, after much trouble to culti- vate, to Cynthia Hobbs. PAGE TVVENTY-SIX TH5 I, HARRIET MESSMORE, will my regard for the masculine gender to Lavonne Coe. l. ROBERT NVRIGHT, will my right to show exceptions to every rule to Ha1'old Smyser. I, GERTRUDE FELTON, will to Miss Nash the right to take chew- ing gum from my supply when she forgets hers. I, DOROTHY ARMSTRONG, will my golashes to the school as an an- tiquity whereby all Senior girls may be remembered. I, RALPH LETT, will my knowledge of "how to play tricks on the teachers" to Jack Havens. I, GERALD THOMPSON, will my right to make calls on South East Street to Kyle Smith. I, JEAN BYRT, will my ability as a publie speaker to Mildred Stur- geon. I, ANNA HOBBS, will 111y ability to vamp out of town fellows to Juanita Reed. I. FORREST ESSIG, will my position on the team to Eugene Pyles. I, ARTHUR COFFEY, will my rosy cheeks to Harold DeLong. I, EUNICE METTLIN, will my curly top to Luella Messmore. I, VERNETTA GOAR, will my naturally rosy cheeks to Elizabeth liaskett. I, BERNARD PURVIS, will my business-like manner to Frank New- kirk. 1, ALLAN TUCKER, will my engaging smile to Donald Carol Lord. 1, ERNEST CLINE, will my surplus flesh to Martin Gaiser. I, BLANCHE BOYD, will my superfluous pep to Marie Bonner. I, MADELYN RAYLS, will my position as otiiee girl to Florence Stoddard. I. VICTOR CAMREN, will my ability to take the funny parts in the VAGE TVVENTY-SEVEN operetta to Bob Hobbs. IHS I, FRED HILL, Will 1ny right to boss the Senior class to any ambitious Junior who wants it. I, DOROTHY SEISS, will my right to talk to all the bashful boys, thereby obtaining candy, to Lillian Miller. I I, LOIS MOCK, will 1ny right to l1ave a long standing ease to Ida Florence Pyke. I, MABEL PATTERSON, will my matollless inarcel to Mary Mc- Laughlin. I, LESLIE WIN SLOW, will llly right to smile at all the girls to Donald Meyers. I, WALTER CUPPY, will my right to keep one experiment ahead of everyone else in Chemistry to some Junior in need of this help. I, OLEMENOY SPURLOCK, will my right to graduate in three and one-half years to Thelma Rogers. I, GLEN WINTON, will 1ny serious nature to Robert Saissline. I, ELIZABETH GRISHAVV, will my prim lnanners to Ida Spencer. I, ALICE MARTIN, do will n1y musical talent to Robert Booth. 5 F' -'Eb ffl.: i"'.Q 'f PAGE TWENT Y-EIGHT TH5 X -6 V ....7f-'7 CZ CD :IQ -Z fit-D : ' C? -3 Sf, :U -5 -N? in .AQ Xf 'BC' X s , ' HUVVtD Bggama ' 6 H5Bf1iE1R 1:1 f ' ' ' S! 1- i A CD llnclerclasses PAGE 'IWVICNT Y-NJNE TH5 FIRST ITOW-William Marshall, Mary Dennis, Pearl Melton, Wilda Woodruff, Buster Reynolds, Ella Watson, Alonzo Callahan, Robert Wright, Robert Nichols, Arnold Sottong. Kimball Smith. SECOND ROW-Howard Miller, Glen Winton. Robert Collins, Mary Pape, Opal Phaenis. Pauline Pitts, Frances West, Mary Miller, Helen Wright, Ernest Martz, Harold Delong, Frank Newkirk, Essig Durr, Floyd Miller, Harold Hott. 'l'HIIil1 ROW-'Doris Mock, Edna Achenbach, Helen James, Dena Richards, Mary Richards, Mary Alice Ogtebay, Alice Thorn, Elizabeth Weaver, Beth Michel, Irene Keeler, Bessie Mctreary. Martha Stoddard, Gertrude Langley, Don Burkett, .lat-k Havens, Harold M alker, Isabella Redmon, Crystal Stewart, Katherine Hiers, Aurel Guppy, Miss Nash. l+'0llIt'I'H ROW-Laverne McNew, Robert Nash, Ruth Gerard, Estelle Kessler, Eliza- beth t'hambers, William Newhouse. Robert Hobbs, George Zittenger, Opal Car- ter, Louise .lohnson, .lane Thorn, Clyde Webb, Julian Vines, Robert Booth, Por- ter Lane. .ll,'NIi DR, VLASS UFFIt'lCRS .lolm 'Voter - - President Robert Hobbs - ViCe Presideiit l't-url Melton ' Tl'82LSlll"61' Wilrlzl Wootlruii' - - Sovrutary Miss Nash - Sponsor I'A1H'I 'l'Hl Ii'I' Y TH5 Junior Class Historu ln Writing a history, 1 think one is supposed to start at the very be- ginning and give events in their natural sequence, but when the history is of our class and the events to be recorded are as interesting and ex- citing as ours have been, it makes it much harder and it 'is out of the question to start at the beginning. It is sufficient to say that most of us started in school as important six-year-olds in the fall of 1914. We advanced at the usual speed through the grades and when We reached the seventh grade the Junior High Schoolvvas organized especially for us twe are surej. NVe were the first class and is it any wonder that it has been such a successi ever since? Also we were the last class taught by Mr. VanBuskirk, that veteran school teacher who taught some of our fathers and mothers, In the eighth grade our sense of importance increased noticeably and we lorded over the seventh graders. We elected officers and prepared to have such a class as neverbefore had entered the upper hall. When we entered high school we wanted students to be impressed, and I guess we thought they'd be greatly startled at the size and wisdom of the class. Of course, you know what happened. The boys got a hair cut and the upper-classmen merely felt sorry for us and were amused at "those green freshiesf' Nevertheless, we regained our equilibrium after the mental upset and elected officers. They were: J ack Havens, Presidentg Opal Carter, Vice President, Robert Nash, Secretary, and Mary Miller, 'l7reasurer. Several students from Hobbs a.nd other schools joined our class and increased the membership several degrees. That year a Boosters' Club was organized, and to that We contributed Evelyn Warder and lVilliam Newhouse as representatives of the class, and Bob Hobbs of the whole school. lVe had two class parties and after school closed we went on a picnic with the Sophomores to Bishop's Park, and there played all day on the merry-go-rounds and swings. So ended our Freshman year and a fine year it was, too. 'Phe next year we came back with hearts full of joy at being Sopho- mores and with the right to take revenge on the entering Freshies. Again we elected officers. This time we chose Harold Wallcer as Presi- dcntg Robert Hobbs, Vice President, Opal Carter, Secretary and Treas- PAGE THIRTY ONE ll1'G1'. TH5 We kept up our reputation as social butterflies by having another party, a11d after school closed went to Broad Ripple for our picnic. We came back "broke," but left the man in charge of the Double Eight a millionaire. Last fall we started our Junior year. Now, at last, we are upper class- men, and as such feel we have a place next the Seniors in admiration and awe of the lower classmen. lt was several weeks before we were allowed to have a class 111eeti11g, but that only gave us a chance to think wl1o111 we Wanted for officers, and when at class meeting was called, we chose the following: Harold ll alker, President, Robert Hobbs, Vice President, Pearl Melton, Treasurer, and Wilda WO0Qi'Uff, Secretary. Miss Nash is our class advisor and there isn't a better one to be found. Slle has helped wonderfully in everything we have done and entertained us royally at her home west of town. All the otiicers of the Sunshine Society are Junior girls. They are: Opal Carter, President, Mary Richards, Vice President, Pearl Melton, Treasurer, and Frances W est, lS1ecretary. When it comes to basketball, we are well represented, too. Clyde Webb, that Hashy forward, Frank Newkirk, the tallest of the team, and Aurel Cuppy, short, but fast, are from our class. 'On January 29, we gave a picture show, "A Self Made Failure," at the Martz to raise money for that bugaboo, and yet high spot, in a Junior's life, namely, the Junior-Senior Reception. The grade schools came out in the afterinoon, and a big crowd at night. As a vaudeville act, a group of Junior girls gave a song and dance stunt that seemed to take well, considering the number of encores received. Now we are making plans for the annual reception to be given the Seniors at the end of the school. We work, plan, worry, and wonder how we are going to get money, for, of course, it must be nicer than any ever held before. The last few days will be one grand rush. The girls will talk of noth- ing but clothes from tl1e time they get to school u11til they leave, and the boys will act very disgusted, but nevertheless will come with their heads as shiny as their shoes and their collars and ties just so. And when the affair is over, we, of the Junior Class, will breathe a sigh of relief and thank our lucky .stars 1 or our wisdoinl that it will be we next year that the worrying will be done for. And yet, there will be a regret that never again will we be Juniors in Tipton High School. -ELIZABETH VVEAVEH. PAGE THIRTY-TVVU fi TH5 FIRST ROW-Mentra lllges, Elizabeth Haskett. Fronia Beam, Martha Baur, Geneva Werner, Mary VVebb, LaVaun Mundell, Robert Bieri, Robert Arnold, Stephen Smith, Kyle Smith, George Riley, John McNeal, Clarence Chambers, John Wal- ker, Richard Harrison. SECOND ROW-Frances Burris, Nina Claire Williams, Clara Parish. Margaret Bryan, Irene Dever, Irene Richman, Mary Green, Irma Dunklebarger, Edith Giles, Carlos Bockover, Kenneth Lee. THIRD ROW-Martha Gardener, Freida Ellis, Harold Smyser, Cynthia Hobbs, Mar- tha Hill, Harriet Harding, Ida Spencer. Gertrude Pence, Eveyln George. Ruth Smith, Juanita Reed, Kathryn Burke, Margaret Rubush, Louise Creque, Helen Russell. Herbert Michel. Russell Bozell, Chester Coe, Virgil Shuppard. FOURTH ROVV-Kathryn Meehan, Maxine Chambers, Florence Ross, Martha Cam- eron,,Grace Burton. Gertrude Coppock. Robert Saissline, Milton Stansbury, John Cochran, Mildred Sturgeon, Thelma Lord, Ethel Persinger, Luella Messinore, Kelton Essig, David Compton. SOPHOMOHE CLASS OFFICERS Martha Gardener ---------- President Kelton Essig - Vice President David Compton - - Treasurer Richard Harrison Secretary Miss Waehstetter - - - Sponsor MOTTO: "Striving Upward. ' ' FLOXVER: rKlllCl'lCHll Beauty Hose COLORS: Blue and Gold. l 'AGE THIHTY-THREE TH5 Sophomore Class Historq P "Freshl' was hardly the word to be used in connection with our class of one hundred and sixteen tat least, so we thoughtj, when we entered Tipton High School in the fall oi 1923. One Sophomore, forgetting that he had been so recently a Freshman, even had the nerve to rhyme: "The cows are in the pasture, The sheep are on the grass, But all the little silly geese Are in the Freshman class!" We did not appreciate this very much, however. We even thought we knew as much as the teachers and didn't iind out dilierently until the first reports were issued. Of course, the boys cheerfully HJ and resignedly HJ underwent the usual ordeal of hair-cutting, thinking of the sweet revenge they would take the next yea1'. As we did not wish to change from the custom of all the other Fresh- man classes of T. H. S., each of us was able to give an exact report of tl1e number of lights in the assembly room. It only took us a 1no11tl1 to learn our classrooms and schedule, and only about half of us, when we were lost, had to be sent back upstairs by Mr. Hash. NN hen we had our first meeting Richard Harrison was elected Presi- dent, Martha Gardener, Vice President, Frieda Ellis, Secretary, George Riley, Treasurer, and Miss Kirkpatrick, class adviso1'. Our Freshman class pa1'ty was held at Ida lSipence1"s l1on1e i11 the country. We spent an enjoyable evening playing games and dancing. This year the Sophomore boys delighted in cutting the hair of the Freshman boys. Our first class meeting for this year was held at the beginning of the semester, and the officers of the class were elected. The Sophomore class has been well represented in athletics, and has never been completely "out" of anything. Last year Cynthia Hobbs and Hulda Russell were members of the girls' basketball team, George Riley was a member of both the baseball and basketball teams this year. Other Sophomores on the basketball team are John Cochran, John Wal- ker and Kelton Essig. Our class colors are gold a11d blue and the class flower is the wild rose. We claim to have "some class," and are sure to be a credit to old T. H. S. IRENE RICHMAN . PAGE 'FHIRTY-FOUR TH5 l4'lRS'l' ROXV---John Surratt, Gail Voppoelf. John Halloway, Richard Ferguson, Mildred Hobbs. Beulah Moon, John Batzner, .Iran Maynard. Thomas Lentz, Naomi Walz, Oscar Porter. Charles Horton, Robert Coy, Philip Yontz, Floyd Barr. Joseph Riley, Marie Bonner, Ora Pore, Hayden Cully, Pauline Tucker. Edna Ream. Harry Porter. Sylvia Gunkle. Lewis Sot- tong, Helen Lawson, Helen Parkhurst. Eugene l'yles, Charles Dolan, Robert Baker, Ray- mond Coe, Basil Smay, George Hoffman. SECOND ROVV-Martin Gaiser. Orlitf Mt-Graw. llerhert XVoodruff, Robert Burrows .Everitt Baity, Eleanore McCreary, Catherine Huber, Irma Teuscher, Nedra Hlnkle, Arline Todd. Mae Barr, Mildred Bogue, Dorothy lt. Smith, Helen Whistler, Virginia Dunn, Marjorie Doer- ing, Catherine Ley, Lucilo Mundell, Irene Ploughe, Donald Meyers, VVilliam Kritch, Ralph Praenis. Merrill Johnson, Frank Maester, Walter limehiser. THIRD ROW'-Velma Stoddard, Mary Thornton, Florenee Teter, Florence Stoddard, Marie Illges. Agnes llrown, Marie Kelley, Mary lVIc'Laugl1lin. Deloris Malicoat, Dorothy Hoover, Florence Thoinpson, Carolyn Webster, Mary Boring. Eva Thatclier, Mabel Pickett, Dorothy Glass, Lou Massey, Grace fiillllllbtlfli. Viola Fleetwood, Mary Phares, Graciernad Kinder, Gertrude Creaginile, Margaret Martin. Miriam Gully, Helen Graf, Dorothy Emehiser. FUURTII ROW-Ida Flora-nr-e Pyke. Dorothy L. Smith, Frances Russell, Ross Vines, Eldon Allen, Margaret Cuppy. Dorothea Appleton, Mary Gifford, Carroll Lord, Thomas Twilling. Homer Mirhel, Paul Mendenhall, Lela .lat-kson, Juanita MCNQ-w, Flora Ley, FIFTH RUXV--Fred Small. Lewis llohhs, Harold Ross. Ernest VVeismiller. Meredith llankforil. Robert Staats, John lieell, Charles Burden. Aubrey Pore. Robert Benthey, Aubrey Cline, Alvin Strong, Cecil Smith, Arnold Redmon, Leroy Johnson. FHESHMAN FLASH OFFICERS Paul Mendenhall - - - - ---- - President Robert Benthey - Vice President Ait1l'g'i11'0t Martin - Treasurer Ross Vines - Secretary Miss Speiiuer - - - Sponsor MOTTO: "Green But Growing." FLOlVFlRl: Prilnrose. COL! FRS: Heliotropc and VVl1ite. DAG E TH IRTY-FIVE TH5 Freshman Class Historq Tl1e eighth of September, 1924, brought a new group of anxious peo- ple with bright, smiling faces, up the old stairs leading to the Hall of Fame. Many of these pupils have already been destined, in coming years, to be the most famous graduates. Although, true to the rule, teased and tried by the upper classmen, we have stood it through thick and thin, and have come out victorious. The tonsorial artists tried their skill again this year on the Freshman boys, which made the little men look exceedingly handsome throughout the year. After initiating these young lads, something had to be done to the new lassies to make them full-fledged members of high school as well, so the Sunshine girls took charge of this when they took them into the society. This initiation took place at the City Park. Dunce caps were put on the girls and they were marched through the public streets, much to tl1e delight of all spectators. All of us "Freshies" received our share of trips to the otlice, front seats, and cross looks from the teachers, and as a result, when the end of the first semester arrived we came up with one, two, or more credits 1nissi11g. This, of course, called for a few, short, sweet talks from Mr. Stemen, our principal. After our little lectures and ailoss of several credits, we suddenly decided it would not be a bad idea to do some work the last semester. W ith this decision in mind, our work improved, and we hope it keeps doing so throughout our school career. The Freshman class had' a real share in the making of school activi- ties this year, having Eugene Pyles and Robert Coy on the iirst basket- ball team, and Merrill Johnson, Ross Vines and Herbert VVoodruff on the second team. During a part of the first semester Joseph Riley played on the first team. Besides these players in basketball, we had a share in baseball. Eugene Pyles, Thomas Lentz, Orliff McGraw, Joseph Riley, and Robert Coy took part in this popular American sport. In it Pyles proved himself to be not o11ly one of the best pitchers in the county, but in this part of the state. Although we are always looked upon by the upper classmen as little green specimens of humanity, we proved our superior mentality when so many of our names appeared on the honor roll from time to time. This showed that we were not here for outside activities and fun, but for work and knowledge as well. Florence Teter, one of our- Freshmen, PAGE TIIIRT Y-SIX carried ive subjects and lnade all of her credits with all grades of an average of ninety per cent or above. Several others made this record who carried four subjects. Of the two students chosen to represent Tipton at the T92iCl1GI',S State Institute, Margaret Martin, a Freshnian, was one. Many Freshmen were in the choruses and also in the O1'CllQS't1'2l. A few pupils showed their ability for Latin by participating in the Latin contest. Margaret Martin and Gracieinae Kinder were the winners and Ennest Weisliiillei' the alternate. At the beginning of tl1e second semester our first class ineeting was held, at which time we elected the olhcers. ln two more weeks another meeting was held and we selected our motto, colors, and flowers. VVe chose as our inotto, "Green, but growing," and have tried our best to live up to it. We are looking forward to a class party and living in hopes till it occurs. Considered as a whole, we think we are a fine bunch and are anxious to reach our destination-success. GRACIEMAE K IN DER. fLNQl 5? 4 x X L. J .p f si ixalg. 1 'J , or jf X. PAGE THIRTY-SEVEN TH5 THE WIND The howling wind tonight is near, And madly sweeps across the skyg With stern old oak he wrestles here And strikes her giant arms up highg But sturdy oak is still unbent, The bleak old wind does not relentg lts cruel blast rings 011 a-past Until it reaches willow sad- But here it changes mood, at lastg lt wafts the softest breeze, and glade- ,It gently croons and lulls to rest The birds abiding in each nest. F R , '25 III Cl AUTUMN 'll1ere's a tang ill the air, A blue haze in the skyg Brown leaves from tl1e trees Sail fluttering nigh. Thus suinlner a-Waning E'er bids us good-bye, And sad winter draws near With the wind's chilly cry. Are you dreaming, dear friend, Of spri11g's golden days, Where a future, all rose-hued Met your l1eart's fondest gaze? With real work and true love Have you crowned summer days? Then cold winter will sing Only merriest lays. A. M., '2 PAGE THIRTY-EIGHT TH5 ' THE SCHOOL PEST Jane was a pest, a school pest. It seemed to the teachers that she lost a great deal of sleep trying to think of something new which would annoy them. Jane always came into the assembly in the morning just about two minutes before the bell rang and talked until the teachers thought she surely had an automatic spring upon her mouth. Botany was her first period class and when the period was over and Jane had gone into another class to create a little excitement, the teacher sank into her chair utterly exhausted. The fish in her laboratory were all dead at the end of the first semester, speared with a pen point or choked by large pieces of food which Jane had fed them. In her liistory class she leaned on a nearby radiator and froze the rest of the pupils stiff by raising the window to the top. She furnished entertainment in another class by bringing her arm back into her sweater and appearing as if she were very much deformed. She always had a nourishing lunch in the afternoon from the domestic science supplies. In geometry, much to the annoyance of the teacher, she entertained the class by making "crow feet" and "Jacob's ladders" from the string used for drawing circles. ln artgclasses, she always gave a vaudeville act of singing and danc- ing for the benefit of an appreciative group of students a11d an unappre- ciative teacher. Wlieii Jane sta1'ted for home in the evening after spending about ten minutes in the oiiice receiving her daily lecture on good behavior, which was well delivered by the principal, the teachers gave a sigh of relief, thankful that they were rid of the pest for a little while. CYNTHIA HOBBS PAGE THIRTY- NINE ff13f?S'ce Nuxmber' I0 Posed? 'hgh n dry Hilti PAGE FORTY RBAJJ fo h Fresh TH5 Ci. fi, ' CH 'XX fag W W ,QQ X 1 Qxcbvvb Xi Xpxxgifbqj QD 553021 X07 Kam- fifty Q9 X Q3 Q9 X- X My -U Y 535' ,i K ? -Y SQL , Q X , .Activities QQQQQD5 PAGE FORTY O 'NTP TH5 ,Ji t 'AFETERIA 'lhe ,atlvam-vrl Ihgiiie-.stir Science girls served warm meals every day for several ww-ks. Thi- me-als wr-re cooked in the Domestic Science room and were served in talk-1+ ria style. The girls did this t'or the practice and also as an acommodation for the- .1 :uh-nts and teal-liers who could not otherwise have a, warm dinner. A uilte-rout girl was manager of the dinner each week. She ordered the groceries and niaiiagetl the preparing' and serving of each meal. The delicious menus which we-ro tllI'l'9l'l'llI each day were quite- a drawing card and several students, teachers, and also outsiders came to enjoy the lunches. The money which was made by this en- lorpriso was userl to buy groceries for the following day. The girls did not intend to make a profit, hut just intended to break even. The girls who were in the class wer:-: llarrielt Messmore, .lean liyrt, Eunice Mettlin, Katherine Meehan, Bessie iilt-t'rea1'y, Dorothy Seiss, Gertrude Felton and Nedra Hinkle. I 'AI I li Fl bli'I'Y-'IWYU TH5 l4'll"'I'Il IUNX' Elizubt-th Ilasliott. T111 Yann Munllvll. Nina Vlzirm XYilli:1ms. FUlIli'l'H ROW'-W Ii:i,tln-i'im- M1-1-I an. Alim- TI'orn. Mnrgzirt t Butts. Grauv Cziimmln-ll. Murtlur llziur, lil-nt-va XVzu'- nt-r. Tllllill KOH' Ht-lt-n .limit-s. I7l'll'll1l lllllis. Mary lisllit-1' Boring. Alim- lYlZll'llTl. Miss Snynli-r, llorotliy l'1l'll4'l1lSt'l'. Gertrutlr- f'0Ill'0ik. liflitli Gilt-S. SEVUND HMXY- lwlt- liubush, l1OlllS1' f'I'l'lllll'. ltlu Sin-111-4-l'. Gram- Burton. litlim-l l't-wiiigvi' FIRST ROW' l':lllliC'l' Mn-ttlin, 011:11 Nui'- tvr, Martha Ilill, Lux-lla M1-ssniorsr, Annu Barrow, Maxine Cltaniburs, Thelma Lord, The Girls' Glc-ze Club The Glee Club took leading parts in the operetta. which was given by the uid of pleasing numbers this year. There were several more girls to take part this year than there have been for several yearsg consequently, there has been better music. The girls sang at the Farmers' Institute and on several other occasions, The Cree Club took leading parts in the operetta, which was given by the aid of the Boys' Glee Club and the choruses. The girls were also influential in organizing the Junior Musicale which meets once a month. I 'AG LC FOKTY-'l'll REE TH5 , 'l 'l5i' ll l4'Ul'lC'l'Il IUANX' .x1'llllll' Puff:-y. .Uvnzn fwlllilllllll. l"Ul'l'1lHl Hssig. Tllllllv IIUXX' Iiyll- Sllll Nunllwrll llllfllillll. Yivlm' 4'zumw-11. 11v1'mn'4l l'111'x'ix. I,:lx'1-V11 AMN--W. Sl-IVHNU IIUXN' 4':u fl Ilurrl, llnln-rl Szlisslillv. Miss Snydl-l'. Bush-1' Ill-ynolmls. 'l'l1rmzls Twillillg. l'1lL fl' IQHXX' lf: l Hill, William Nl-wlmusc. liolml-rt Hoollv, .lmy liilvy. 'l'l'Il1I BUYS' llhlfllfl l'l,l'H 'Php Hoya' Hlvo Club has flll'lllS1II'll Hlkllfllllllfl llll1Nll' lllllqng tlw WN 5'1'2'l'. 'Vl'1'I'4' 511' wvwul lmys in thx' fllml Vlulm, 111111 lvy lmviux SIWQl'2ll lllll-l'l'L'lll 1lill'lL- flu-3' llzul xuw ood ll1llSlL'. They look part in the operelta. I'.XllI'I l"4 PIl'I'Y-l"l Pl'll Boqs' Bible Class OFFICERS Forrest Essig - ...... W .....-... A.--l'1'HSidf"I'lf Rohert. Nichols Mm--- 5..., Vice President Ralph Lelt .-A. ........ ,... - - -SECI'Gtiil'Y Fred Hill ..... ---, ...,......... Treasurer Santford Durham -- ..f.. Sergeant-at-Arms About sevellty-two boys of T. H. S. u1'g'z1,11izcml two ll-iilmlu clznsfus wllivll mvet ovury Weflllesmluy lIl0l'lllllQ'fl'1llll 8:20 lo 9:00 u'4'lm-li. Tho buys am' lll'0DilI'lI'lg' for ax stall- mnlcst in which they lwpc lo will :1 llvillllllllll sil- ver loving cup. 01141 of H10 olassos is l'Ol1flll0lQll by Nov. 3l2l1'llll, lmstm' ul' lllv Km-mp Nl. IC. C'lIlll'0ll, ulnd tho other by Her. l'?ll'l'Hll, lJ2lSlUl' uf flu- VEST Stn-vi l'ln'istizm tfllllY'i'l1. ICU Ili F1,JIl'I'Y-I-'IVE TH5 OPAL CARTEIK, President. PEARL MELTON, Treasurer FRANCES WEST, Vice President. MARY RICHARDS, Secretary The Sunshine Societq Tho Sunsliinv Sol-iety has shown its pep and friendship in many different ways during.: thu past. year under the splendid supervision of their sponsor, Miss Kirkpat- rick. Tho girls had a Hallowe'en -c-arnival at the armory, and they sell candy every day at school. They donated dolls and toys for the Elks' Christmas baskets and had sev- l'l'1ll'Dlt'I1ll'S and hikes. The delegates to the Snnhine Convon-tion at Martinsville. April 24 and 25. were Opal Carter. Martha Gardner, and Pearl Melton. VAC li FORT Y-SIX I TH5 "Miss Cherrq Blossom" CAST Cherry Blossom ,, .A..........,....A..-f Alilfe Nlilfiill Kolqpmo -,-------------,,,,--.,v.g. Victor Callllell Henry VVorthing'ton -- ........Y,....... Robert Howie James Young ,,-,...H.......,..,,.. B8I'Ha1'd PllI'ViS Jessica Vanderpool .A............... Mary RiC1'l81'dfi Togo -,-,-,, ...,..,,.-.,.... -, ...,..,,,.. Fred Hill 'l'he operetta was presented March 17, at the Mariz Theatre to a very large audience. Miss Evelyn Barnes, an American girl horn in Japan, whose parents died of a fever. is hrouflht up as a Japanese maiden. Her l'ather's secretary uses her property for his own ends. When Evelyn, who is known as Cherry Blossom, is about eighteen, Worthington fthe secretaryi returns to Japan on his yacht with a party of American friends. One of them, .lohn Henry Smith, falls in love: with Cherry, and wishes to marry her, but K0k611l0. who had brought her up as his own daughter, wishes her io marry Togo. a rich politician. The action of the play centers around .lack's efforts to oulwit Togo and Kokomo. ldveiitllally Clie-rry learns her true identity: 4-oines into her own p1'opertyg marries Javk, and all ends llillllilly. l'.XGl'I Fl Pll'l'Y-SEVICN TH5 "Dont Lie to Uour lliifc-3" CAST Mr. .lack Temple -- ..... -- ---Robert Roode Mrs. Jack Temple Edith Harrison Mr. Frank Fuller -- ---Robert Wright Mrs. Frank Fuller ..-. Eunice Mettlin Dorothy ........... .--- V ernetta Goar Captain Sharpe - ---- Forrest Essig Mr. John Brown --- --.- Victor Caniren Mrs. John Brown - --- -.--- Jean By1't VVigson ..--.... .-.. ...----.- F r ed Hill 'l'he Senior class play, H 1Jo11't llie to Your Wife," was piesented at ihe Martz Tlieutre April C30 to at large zunl appreciative audience 'l'he whole play venti-red arouncl E1 lie told hy .Tack 'Femple to his xx lie llziving he-en absent from hmne all night, he returnetl anal txphunem Mrs. 'l't-mple how ihe lerris wheel nil the exhihiiion had sim X dill limi spenll1I1enig'l1t swinging.: fur up into the vlouds, but omittu ll .ic ihzzl an nmrrieml lzuly was with I1im,z1n1l lhzil he haul int-g'li-rlul lo no hor I'i4-hl glzinsea Ml's.'l't-mple11-vt-ix't-1,1 the simple irulh with Nun n, i 1 I '.X1ll'I l1'Uli'l'Y-IGlilIi.'l' TH5 Jack was driven to invent the story that he spent the night with John Brown at Elm Avenue, Pickleton. He later discovered the imprint of a telegram that Mrs. Temple had sent to this place to verify her hus- band's story. Frank Fuller, an old friend of J ack's, consented to imper- sonate the Hctitious John Brown, which by a coincidence turned out to be a real name and address. The unknown lady followed Mr. Temple home to obtain her field glasses which Jack had already presented to Dorothy, his young sister- in-law, as a birthday present. Arrangements were made ior her to get them, but Dorothy passed them on to her lover, Uaptain Sharpe. The real Mr. and Mrs. John Brown appeared and caused some lively scenes and more trouble, since Mrs. Brown at last allowed her husband to be arrested and claimed Mr. Fuller for her husband. The married lady in the ferris wheel turned out to be no other person than Mrs. Frank Fuller, and she and her husband were in much trouble because of the many lies concerning his wife and twins which he had- told Mrs. Temple. Wigson added much to the comedy by his "That's just what I was going to do," and a multitude of grammatical errors. The play finally ended with peace and happiness reigning, and the husbands vow never to tell another lie to their wives. - All members of the cast and the coach, Miss Ruth Uoble, were highly praised for the splendid success of the class play, which was declared by everyone to be one of the best ever witnessed. 1-.i,Di.- 1. Miss Snyder was asked to decide on the relative powers of two vocal- ists whose talents existed entirely in their own imagination. After hear- ing them she said to one, "You are the worst singer I ever heard in my life!" "Then," exclaimed the other, HI win." ' "No," answered Miss Snyder, "you can't sing at alll" Mi. Lane-My son is certainly getting on in high school. , Friend-What now? Mr. Lane-He's to be chairman of the committee on cowbells and fish horns the night of the class rush. PAGE FORTY'NINE TH5 Class Parties snmoza The members of the Senior class were royally entertained by their president, Fred Hill, at the home of his parents, on North Green street, l+'riday, April 3. Almost all the Seniors were present, and several members of the fac- ulty, including Mr. and Mrs. Hiatt, Mr. Jones, Miss Hoftiuaii and Miss Nash. 'l'he evening was spent with games, contests, feats of daring and a wonderful "par-a-lize" by two of the popular Senior lads, Robert Wright and Fred llill tboth notorious prevaricatorsl. liate in the evening delicious refreshments of sandwiches, potato salad, pickles, cocoa and angel food cake were served. Then after all the guests had -stayed as long as etiquette would permit, they proceeded home. declaring the party a splendid one. JUNIOR Robert Nash no rular member of the Junior class and Miss Jean 1 ,V Nash s onsor of the same class were hosts to a ovous .artv of voune' 7 . ' 7 1 . . . EN people at their beautiful country home west ofT1pto11. As the Juniors have always been a particularly incrry bunch, this party was exceptionally poppy. lflver form of amusement childish and otherwise was extended for A y n , , their entertainlnent, so the games, contests, and general merryinaking reigned supreme. The lunch was a main feature of the evening, and especially good be- l cause of t ie country setting. FRESH MEN April tenth, at six-thirty, many parents could be seen with their children on the way to the home of Homer Michel, where those same children were permitted to re- main until bed-time. Of course, you've guessed the occasion-a Freshman class party, to be sure. These shy little infants were surprisingly active, and were hugely elated while playing pussy-in-the-corner, drop the handkerchief, I-spy, and other noted chi1dren's games. They also did some ozt' their little folk dances, and were quite agile along 11158 line Of pleasure. When, about eight-thirty, the members of the menu committee appeared, the children clapped their tiny hands timagine Bob Coy and Gene Pylesll in glee, and gulped their milk in a very short time. The "eats" were appropriate for small people, and exceptionally good. Many of the babies cried because their mammas and papas took them hom e so earl? t?J, so we know they had a delightful time, and enjoyed Home1"s party very muc . PAGE FIFTY TH5 ORCHESTRA T. H., S. has an orcliestra of which she is very proud. lt has made splendid progress during the past year under the direction of Miss Edna Snyder, music supervisor. Much credit should be given to Mrs. Evelyn Lebo, violin instructor, also, as her pupils play a prominent part in the orchestra. The inembeivs have played on numerous occasions before the assembly, at concerts, and many other places. They are always received with great applause, and their numbers highly appreciated. LYt'l+lUM COURSE The Lyceum Uourse, given under the auspices of the Senior class, presented a very good program. The first presentation was the Hinshaw Quartet, composed of four young ladies who gave an interesting entertainment of musical and dramatic character. Hslllllillg' Bob" Briggs, at humorist, delighted his audience with his wit and impersonations. Dr. Burns. gave a prac- tical lecture on "The Younger Generation." The last number was a program of music and impersonations given by Mr. and Mrs. Poor. This was especially good and greatly pleased the audience. PAGE FIFTY-ONE THS Discussion Contest Robert Roode, popular Senior orator, was chosen to repi esent Tipton lligh School in the discussion contest put on by The Indianapolis News. Robert talked on Uliincoln a11d the t'ons'titution." Ile first defeated lloward Miller in the high school contest. Upon entering the county contest, Robert did splendidly and easily wo11 over the contestants from the other tive schools. This entitled him to go to thg sectional discussion at Crawfordsville. llere against represclitativcs from eight of the larg- est schools in the state he won third place. SENIOR DEBATE. A debate which aroused quite a bit of interest this year was one put on by the Senior English classes. The question was: Resolved that the twentieth amendment to the Constitution should be adopted. There were two debates in the separate class rooms and then six debators were chosen to debate before the assembly. The atlirmativc team for that debate was Dorothy Armstrong tehair- manj, Jean Byrt, and Florence Richman. The negative team was Rob- crt lloodc tchairmanl, Bernard Purvis, and Victor t'an1rcn. This debate was very interesting to the school, and the atiirmative team wo11. Rob- ert Roode was the high point speaker and was voted the best. PAGE FIFT Y-T VVO n TH5 COMMERCIAL CONTEST The sectional Commercial Contest was held in the Tipton High School building Saturday, April 185 seven schools Were represented a11d from them six teams were chosen to go to the state meet from this section. Tipton feels quite honored in being chosen as the meeting place for the tournament. On Saturday noon she gave a luncheon to all contestant visitors. :Ny Latin O, Latin, you are of the past! I 'wonder 'why you last and last A hundred thousand years or more To cause me pains and pains galore? I 'll never have a use for you, But yet l'm forced to read you through, And rack my hrains and memorize A million words that aren't my size. I do not like to hold ill will But I say that you're a hitter pill And I 'm sure no one will grieve to learn That I've thrown you in the fire to hum! I -jack Havens '26 PAGE FIFTY-THREE TH5 Cfhe Finale Hop Fads have existed since the year one. Not long ago one of the latest lads was the Finale Hop. Some people find it extremely hard to "catch the drift," others get on to it easily. ltlverywlicre you go, people are Finale Hopping. Some are experts, some are learners, some are sideliuers viewing the crowd with jealousy. You will have to admit that it isn't the same thing as the out of date lox trot or waltz, which required very little movement of the body and just a fairly good dancen who could follow well and who was light on his l'eet. Going still further back to the time of the minuet-think what a contrast there is! Those people would be terribly shocked if they at- tended the modern dances. What would they think of the "cake eat- ers" and "l'lappers" jumping around on the dance floor? They would probably think that this generaticn was going back to its ancestors, or tas some scientists sayj to the monkeys. They would alro think that the Uanimals' " mothers surely used bad judgment to let their children defy all manners and participate in such dances. Well, it is a good thing that they are all dead so that their minds are not troubled with such things. But to proceed. The Finale diliers l'rom these other dances, in that the Finaler must be able to hop. The two steps in between are not so hard, but when one's partner starts to cutting capers, the other person had better mind his p's and q's and see that he does not get tangled up in his own or his partner's feet. lt used to be that just a plain dancer was a "rare pieeen in the coun- try club set, but new anyone, no matter how tall or lanky, or short and stubby, if he can finale to the strains of the latest "hit" becomes popu- lar. You say you find it easy to do the step? NVell ,then, my dear, you are one of those talented young persons for whom a tale like this has no bearing, but for some of my readers, who ean't ttcatch on," these few words might have a lesson. Even though you think you canlt, still don't grow old, keep up with the crowd, smile-and Finale. -Alice Thorn, '26. PAGE FIFTY-FOUR TH5 bn Sloorts fa,e-36966225 938666. PAGE FIFTY-FIVE TH5 'Pllllill ROW-f Ilnslvr Iioynolds. Oral Guppy, Robert Nichols, Fred Hill I u ani v Mr, .lonvs tvoaclll. Frank Newkirk. George Rilvy, Clyde Webb. SIGCONIJ ROW-Salltford Durham. Julian Vines. liuyinond Weisinilhx 160131 fit luiiger, Kellon lflssig, l"ll,iS'1' ROW-Joe Riley. Robert Coy. 'lxl1Ollli:LS Lontz, Urlitl' Mcflraw, I4 iubt 1 Glen Winton, John Walker, Harold Hott. Tipton Tipton Til wton 'l'i I vton 'l'ip.tm1 Bernard Purvis, Robert Hobbs SfCHl5D'ULE AND RESP LTS 10 ------- Gilldblllltll 2 - - lYindfall 8 - - Sllarpsville 3 - - - .l,q0l1l1Jt0ll li - Prairie Township PAGE FIFTY-SIX 'Y 0 QL CD C. TH5 Basket Bail 1 I THIRD ROXV-Ross Vines, XVillizim XVoodrnff, Fred llill. Mr. Jones tcoaehj. John Cochran. Mer- rill Johnson. SECONI, ROXV-Glen Winton, Frank Newkirk, Santford Durham, John X'Valk- vr, Robert Nichols. FIRST lt0XN'--Clytle NYt-hh, Eugene l'ylt-s, Forrest Essig, Robert Coy, Ural Cuppy. Tipton had a basketball squad of which she is justly proud. Each man did his part, whether he was on the varsity or not. The team did not win all their games, but a goodly number of them. Throughout the season a great improvement could be no- ticed in the games, and if they had played as well during thei first part of the season as at the lust, Tipton would have piled up many more victories. The team had a splendid coach, who had u great deal to do with their success. The entire team hurl eontidenve in him and were willing to take his directions. One of the manyt in- teresting things about the team this year was that two of the varsity inemhers were Freshmen. However, all other classes were well represented. I 'AGE Fll4'T XYSEVEN .lllll as El leaclel' lle eau Illll lle exwellell. llls lwell, 2l1't'lll'2lll' llZlHSlllQf, lll'llllDllllg' and deadly l lol' lllilllj' a fll'Hllg' ellpollellt. COACH JONES Mr. Jones, a prmluet of Butler llellege and a lllCllll3Pl' of Coach Page's t92llll fill' flllll' years, was lflll0 coach this year. Ile Worked very llard to get a good t0kLlll fl'0lll tlle lllalte- Vial ei' last year, and has been very successful. lle isa c-lean, lllUl'2i.l lllilll, tlle lype that all tlle lleys Slllllllll asseeiale witll, and il lll21llVl'U1'illy el' llle ll'llSl lllavefl ill llilll. lle will lle witll IIS llK'Xl year, Elllll we are :llltil-illalillg' tlle gleal- est Yllill' ill lla-kelllall ill llle lllHllll'f' el' tlle Sifllllol. lIUl3l'1R'l' NIVIIULS, llillllillll Nil-la is il wllirlwillcl 011 tlle llaskelllall filler, llelillg' lllllll'l' tlle llzlsket llave spelled defeat e'l l+'l JH REST ESSIG lissig, witll his 2111-l'0ll11d ability as a basket- llall player, lllklllt? a NV01'tlly Flllllllllg' lll2llC for Pyles. He is fast Qlllll l'Zll1g'j' ell tlle 0l:f01lSU, and a stone wall 011 defense. He C2111 sllllet llarkels from the Center of tlle floor with ae- sistellt playing' was a big factor ill the t02llll,S nueeess. PAGE FI FT Y- EIGHT 4'lll'2ll'y I'lV?lll1lg' that ef Nic-llols, Zlllll his Uflll- TH5 CLYDE WEBB Webb is playing his second year as a mem- ber of the varsity and is a very valuable asset to any team. Red plays forward or floor guard and is very effective at either position. He is a hard fighter and can be depended on when an extra basket is needed. He will be on the team another year yet, as he is only a Junior l EUGENE PYLES Firpo is our big, husky back guard, who keeps the other teams from scoring. He is a fine type of back guard, and can always be depended on. He is only a Freshman this year, so the state champs and the runners up had better watch him next year. ROBERL COY Coy, the fastest man on the Tipton squad and a brother of Bucko, who was a star i11 former years, is playing his first year on the varsity. He is a good dribbler, a good shot, and also a good defense man. Since he is only a Freshman, we are expecting great things from him and his fellow classmen in the fu- ture. He was selected on the all-sectional team. PAGE FIFTY-NINE Tipton, Sig Pendleton, 27. Tipton, 1235 lqC1ll1JtOll, 15. 'l'ipton, 9g I'1'z1i1'ie 'll0XVIlSl1l1J, 27. Tipton, 2g Kokomo, 0 fforfeitl. Tipton, 193 ,l.lCX2l111ll'l2i, 18. Tipton, 12g ll0C'll0Ht01', 2223. Tipton, 205 Noblesville, 230. ' lnood, lx I'ipton, 173141 BA SKETBAIJIJ Sl '1ll+11JUI,1+1 Tipton, 265 Pendleton, 27. Tipton, 22g G1'C8I1Sbll1'g!f, 24. Tipton, 103 Kokomo, -10. Tipton, 10g ROCll0St6l', 30. Tipton, 193 Huntington, ZH. Tipton, 113 Elwood, 27. Tipton, 255 P1'z1i1'ie, 231. r . 205 Nolulesvllle. 153. 2-lg Ktlllllbllbll, 12. 'l'1pton, 215 ,Xl4'X2llllll'l2l, IS. ' , , liplon, 'l'lptoll,.l.Jg Sll1lIlllllVllll',flll, rllllblllll, Q'Ul'N'l'Y 'l'4 Pl'liNAMl'1N'l' Tipton, 2134 lloldsmilll, S. Tipton, lHQSll2l1'lINVllll', Hi Sl+ll"l'lUNAI1 'I'Ul7llN.XMl'1N'l' Tipton, 25gA1Iuntz1, ll. 'l'iplon,15g.X1'4'zuli:l, 5. YY 1 lipten, 18g lzmnel, 19. IN MEMORIAM melt lup 13.112211 Vlllfjlldd olu 1 1 x putoxmul nw utlu 1Nld1llUl 1 no gNlHlldS1lllIl tm -ex 01 .11 mms passed from us o ll ned Enom HL was .llwaxs L peutlls tond of tlu bdbketlull bow Ht x fs 1 good, nnoml, COIISLIOIIUOIIS ng he.uted, lox al utuen, tlklllg to nmke lm h lppx tol others LX en lll0llLLll he hnnselt could not enjev mam ot tht lJlLSS11l0S 1 l1fc ll9iclllSP ot Ins 111f'l11llll'10N l I. 56 1.' H , ..,., , . r '2'tl- flllj ' e l',' I 'was 't 'attl , .uv , Ari- u . S v ., tv x. .sq . 'uf I . .1 r tl - 1' ' -1 1. 1 - kind and friendly to every one and was ' ' . 1 - ' . z Q vm' 2 ' '- ' u V ' Q, l ' f- i lv ' - W .kv , v L- I ' Lv' ' . - U I, - , my ff PAGE SIXTY TH5 THE COUNTY TOURNAMENT The County Tournament was held this year at Sharpsville in their fine, new gymnasium. Tipton's first opponent was Goldsmithg how- ever, we defeated them in a rather easy manner. This put us in the finals. Sharpsville beat Prairie in the afternoon a11d this gave them the right to play Tipton in the finals. The final game was very interesting from the spectators' point of view, but it was too close to be comfortable for the contestants. ' The score at the half was 112 to 7 in Tipton's favor. This showed a very good defense on the part of both teams. The second half was also very interesting, and Tipton won by two points, 16 to 18. Then came the presentation of the trophy to the winner. County Superintendent llughes made the presentation speech and Captain Niehols very gladly aveepted the well-earned trophy. Mr. -Htemen presented the losers with the ball which was used ill the final game. PAGE SIXTY-ONE THS Tl IE Sl+lU'1'1UNAL T0 URN AM ENT The Sectional Tourney was held at Noblesville this year and seemed a fitting climax for the basket ball season. Tipton was again lucky in drawing Atlanta as the first opponent. This game started out in the usual manner, but became very interest- ing toward the end. Atlanta was leading in the first four minutes 6 to 2, and time was called. Then Tipton rallied forces and defeated them 25 to 11. This placed Tipton in the semi-finals and Arcadia was to be our opponent. This game was played at two o'eloek on Saturday, and Tipton won 15 to 5. The winning of these games placed Tipton i11 the finals against Car' mel. The final game saw many Tipton rooters there to help the team win. The first half started very slow and at the e11d of the half the score was 10 lo lil, with Tipton leading practically all tl1e way. The last hall' started, Zilld Tipton made three points straight, making the score Ili to ltl in our favor. lt remained this way until about the last seven minutes, then with four minutes to play Tipton was one point ahead ol' t'armel. Carmel made a field goal and Webb started a rally and netted a lield goal, but it was too late. The game ended with the score 18 to 19 i11 C?l1'lIlCl,S favor. PROSPECTS FUR NEXT: YEAR The prospects for a winning team 11ext year are very bright, with the new gymnasium under way and the assurance that Coach J ones will he back next year. Tipton has games scheduled with Frankfort, this year's state champs, along with some other fast, aggressive teams. Although four Seniors will be lost by graduation, the squad will still have some very dependable men. Clyde Webb, the red-haired forward, who worked his way up to the first team this year, should prove a sen- sation another year, sinee he is fast, aggressive, and a good shot. Frank Newkirk should be a real center for next year's team. He has had some real experience this year and should be able to fill Nichols' place in fine style. Aurel Guppy, the scrappy forward, should be at his best next year. Vuppy is an accurate shot and a good floor man. Pyles and Coy, both Freshmen, should prove to be strong factors on the team. Coy is a wonder at forward, while Pyles is splendid on de- fense. There are quite a few others who will be a help next year. Tip- ton is also depending upon the Junior High to furnish some good mate- PAGE SIXTY-TXVO ri al. TH5 OUR NEW GYMNASIUM For several years Tipton High School has longed for a new gym. They have worked and worked, and at last they have their wish granted. This gym, which will also contain classrooms, probably for science and mathematics, is being constructed. The contractors are making good headway and the gym will be ready for use by the time school opens next fall. The annex to the High School building has its entrance on North street. It will be equipped with all conveniences of a modern gymna- sium, including a basketball court T0 by 50 feet, and gymnastic para- phernalia for gym classes. U11 the lower Hoor will be the boys' and girls' dressing rooms, each equipped with showers and lockers. There will be a. stage at the east end, with three dressing rooms adjoining it. There will be permanent bleachers on the south, with knock down bleachers on the north and west. Class blackboards will be used simi- lar to those used in the state tournament this. year. The gym will have a seating capacity of about twenty-tive hundred. TRACK This spring, Coach Jones put in a eall for track men, endeavoring to introduce this form of sport in Tipton again. Many would-be athletes answered the call a11d track practice was held when the weather would permit it. Distance men we1'e discovered as well as dash men and hur- dle meng a fair representation was also shown in the Held' events. The track men that were chosen showed a wonderful determination dur- ing the practice sessions. Track meets were scheduled with neighboring schools, but due to the bad weather a part of them were never held. The county track meet is scheduled for- April 22, and as Tipton has won all other county cham- pionships this year we hope to annex another. PAGE SIXTY- THREE TH5 A Frank Tale Tolcl in Earnest liast night as we were walking down the Hill near llobhs, we saw :L quaint little house in which a Weismiller lived. lle was a liiclnnan and although some people said he was head strong, others said that he was just Armstrong. 111 a tree near the house a Martin had built its nest and the bird would Mock everyone who passed tl1e1'e. There was a Small pile of fence Rayls in one corner of the yard. While we were standing there gazing at tl1e cottage the latch raised with a Click and out stepped the Miller. We had always hear that he was very lioode, but this was not Wright he- eause he invited us in to have a cup of tlotley. On the table stood a can full of fishing liatetsl and the kettle over tl1e fire was Stemen. The miller's small daughter was there, so he Lett me have her chair and "Tucker" on his lap. The girl was wearing a dress with a Goan' in the skirt and had torn the dress on a WllUUll'iZil'1'0W that evening, we learned. We Were very inuch rested when we left the cottage, and though they offered us the Nash to go home in, we refused a11d "Walk"tedl on slow- ly down the hill. THE W'OUDPlBUKl+lli A woodpecker peeks a great many speeks Of sawdust in making l1is hut. lle works like a nigger to make the hole higger, .llc's sore it' his cutter won't1 cut. lle uses no plan oi' a cheap drafting man, lint one thing can truly be snide- The whole excavation has this explanation, Ile makes it hy using his head. 'PAGE SIXTY-FOUR l+'. ll. Wt Jl1lliN ltlll. TH5 ' if ' ll T cESenior Eu oqq Three years and nine inonths ago the city of Tipton brought forth to Tipton High School a new class, conceived in awkwardness and dedi- cated to the proposition that Seniors and Freshmen are not equals. Then we were engaged in a mighty conflict testing whether that class, or any class so conceived and so dedicated, could long endure. We came to receive diplomas. We dedicated four years of our lives that this school might live. lt was altogether litting and proper that we should do this. But in a larger sense, we can not dedicate, we can not consecrate, we can not improve this school. The brave teachers, living and dead, who taught here, have inrprovcd it far above our poor power to add or de- tract. People of Tipton will little note 11or long renieinber what we say here, but Tipton can never forget what they did here. It is for you, the J uuiors, rather to be dedicated here to the unfinished Work which they who taught here, and we who graduate here, have thus far so nobly ad- vanced. It is rather for you to be here dedicated to the great task re- maining before you-that from our honored teachers and Seniors you take increased devotion to this school for which we gave our last full ineasure of devotion-that you here highly resolve that We shall not have struggled to graduate in vain-that this school under Professor Steinen shall have a new school spirit and that the government of the students, by the faculty, and for the students shall not perish from T. H. S. -ALLEN TUCKER, '25. PAGE SIXTY-FIVE TH5 A SEN1OR'S DIARY Sept. 8.--School opens with a bang, including Freshmen. Se rt. 9 wlfreshio bo 's mournine' over lost locks and irl lookine' on ' 9 D O with envy. Sept. l5.'a-.liovvis Hobbs broke the Hy catching record today by seiz- ing twenty unsuspecting victims in one period. Se rt. 16.-Ti rton wins the first baseball frame of season. O Se mt. 19.-ln a civics test toda Y Miss Creiffmile s Jelled Joint J-i-o-11-t' . . Z5 7 perhaps she will improve with ag'e. Sept. 23.-Senior Class Meeting. Freslmien wondering what happens in u class meeting. 'Second baseball game. Sept. 29.-T'lI'0StlllIl911 rejoicing over the new found fact that King Tut onlv had one arm and landed in the insane asylum tl"i1l ' to Wind his , 1 . . wrist Watch. Sept. 30-First chapel singing. Miss Snyder shows. her ability as at director. Out. 7.-Prograin in chapel in memory of Riley. tlet. 18.-T. ll. S. wins baseball pennant of county. First pep meeting at noon. tlct. 20.-Everyone assembles for work after a short vacation during institute. Jane Thorn and Margaret Martin represented T. H. S. in the all-state orchestra. Oct. 24.-tSunshine Mask Carnival given at armory last night was a success. Nov. 3.-Crossword puzzle fiends manage to smuggle some of their goods into the assembly. Teachers object. Nov. 7.-First basketball game. VVe lose, but thaI:'s 11Ot saying what Wi'7l'0 going to do. Nov. 10.-A life saved today. ltliss lIot't'man helps Mr. Jones to solve a "deep" crossword puzzle. . Nov. 14.-Sec-ond game at Kemipton. They win. Nov. lT.a'l'. Il. S. saddened by the death of Mr. tluppy, father ol' Ural, ltlargaret, and XValter Cuppy in T. H. S. PAGE SIXTY-SIX TH5 Nov. 19.-Bob Hobbs slides downstairs from chemistry lab. That's what you get for Wearing stoggies, Bob. Nov. 21.-Nothing happened today. K Dec. 5.-Game with Alexandria. Tipton wins by one pointg now we're showing our true blue and white. .Dec. 9.-Another vacation. Teachers' visiting day. Dec. 11.-Bob Hobbs got a picture of Bud Reynolds and Miss Wach- stetter today as they worked in the back of the assembly. Bob Collins furnished the kodak. Dec. 16.-Pictures for Tiptonian taken today. Everyone excited! Dee. 17.-More excitement. We have new assembly room lightsg now we can see. Dec. 19.-Dolls a11d toys brought to school today to distribute to the poor for Cliristmas. Martha Baur brings a small wagon into the as- sembly and Miss Carter asks her to ride out in it. lan. 5.-Back after eleven days vacation. Jzm. li.-LeRoy Johnson counts. the lights in the assembly again. Re- su I ts unsatisfactory. Jan. 14.-Exams today and tomorrow. Everyone wondering in how many subjects he is exempt. Jan. 15.-Mr. Leist acts as "needle boy" for the domestic science girls in their exam. Joe Riley makes a credit. J an. 16.-Bible classes organized. Mr. Martin and Mr. Carroll chosen as teachers. Jan. 20.-Cicero class writes Latin stories 3 some very good o11es. Jan. 26.-Mr. VVoerner announced a Freshmen class meeting this ev- ening. He added that the Freshies were to take paper and pencil with them to learn their A. B. C.'s. Jan. 28.-Junior show announced for tonight. Junior girls are to give one act of vaudeville. The feature is Lloyd Hamilton and Ben Alexander in "A Self Made Failure," also an "Our Gang" comedy. Jan. 28.f-Good attendance at the show. We didn't know Wilda VVoodruff was such a little girl. Jan. 30.-Tiptonian drive started ill T. H. S. PAGE SIXTY-SEVEN TH5 Feb. 2.-T. H. S. was dismissed this afternoon in respect to Mr. Van Buskirk, who passed away at Indianapolis, on Friday, January 30. Much respect was paid to l1in1 by all the students in remembrance of the forty years in which he taught school. Feb. 4.-W alter Emehiser asks Mr. Hiatt for some "pneumonia" to clean the top of a desk. Mr. Hiatt thought it safer to give llllll seine ammonia. Feb. T.--- Uperetta cast well at work now. A good show is expected. Feb. Sfelllr. lliatt asked who La Blanc was in chemistry, and Ver- netta Gear said he was the French govermncnt. Feb. l0.e-" Hobbs" gets in at 101230. 'l'oo much snow lor cars. Feb. lil.--Program i11 chapel in memory of Lincoln. 'llhe tl. A. H. and W. K. F. were visitors. A beautiful Hag was presented to 'l'. H. S. by Mrs. Vandevcnder, who represented the W. ll. U. lt was very much appreciated by the high school. Feb. liifllue week. Freshies are to bring their quarters. Feb. 15.-Mr. Wocrncr announces that a compact was lost between first and second periods. Feb. 16.-Schedule for operclta practice put on board. Uperetta- seems to be coming along line. Feb. 20.-Bob Hobbs said that if Mr. Hiatt would tell l1i111 how to make eil stay on gravel roads, he'd see that Hobbs had better streets after tliis. Feb. 25.-Mr. Jones gives a talk at noon about the lack of pride of students for their team. lt certainly did the Work and aroused enthu- siasm. Feb. 2.7.-Car chartered for Alexandria game Saturday night. Benny Bates and Dorothy Benson are yell leaders. March 2.-Everyone thrilled! Our team Won both games, Friday and Saturday. They certainly played real basketball. VVe said we 'd show 'em. Also a fire today-the Presbyterian church burned down, March 3.-Pennant for winning baseball county tourney presented to high school. PAGE SIXT Y-EIGHT TH5 March 4.-Mr. Hiatt informed the chemistry class that he thought "because" was a Woman's reason and when he asked a question he ex- pected a good answer. March 5.-Many students are planning to attend the Sectional Tour- ney at Noblesville. March 6.-Miss Snyder announced that the Geisha girls in the oper- etta wereg to go down to the domestic science room and have their ki- monas cut out. It must be a disease. March 9.-The tournament, briefly, ' ' When the Great Scorer comes to count the score, it isn't that we Won or lost, but that we played the game." Miss Nash rewarded the boys for their fine playing by giving each a pie to eat. Mr. Jones became a 'fcake eater" immediately. March 10.-Tickets for operetta on sale today. General rush. March 16.-Miss Kirkpatrick carried a dog from the assembly room to begin the week. This is going to be a "dog-gone" week! March 17.-Miss Snyder put the following announcement on the board today: "All those having operetta books, turn in!" March 19.-Everything smooth and quiet. March 20.-Ditto. . - March 23.-Simp Hobbs gets angry and cats part of her tablet before sl1e knows what she's doing. March 24.-Everyone glad that Frankfort won the State Tourney, especially Miss Kirkptrick. March 26.-Senior class play practice begun in earnest. The name of the play is "Don't Lie to Your lVife." March 27.-Hilly makes his usual visit to the back of the room today to see a certain fair-haired lady. March 30.-School dismissed for "Mareheta," which was put on by the Eastern Stars. March 31.-Day after night before, or night of "Mareheta." huag- iue the rest! April 1.-J ack Havens takes his third rope jumping lesson. He will soon pass from the stage of amateur. April fool! April 3.-Senior class party at Fred Hill 's. A good time had by all. April 7.-Exams over for another six Weeks. PAGE SIXTY-NINE . UU-Y lwvns A Hg 7?-A3 Bobs K ,lf Wo 5' u.r do Bo Holy, .fshz uf ! 1 Loi3 "V 1: Fused H0176 dig! Who 870. 1? wnereis youre NGu.11g,? Mort 9'F-E-'ITL Our' Boss lzj , L2 vm PAGE SIGVENTY 'VHS A DOG '-S LIFE In this day and age of crossword puzzles, I find myself a victim along with the numerous other solvers. The other day after the neighbors had shoved over a puzzle in The News I brought it to school to see if any of the gang could work it. As for you folks who are not interested in them, let ine tell you that if you ever worked one you would never leave them alone again. ' 'l'he seventh period while Mary and I were working on the puzzle you might have heard a conversation something like this: "lYhat's the honeymooner's most important need?" l asked. " Dough, " replied Mary. "Nope, it only has. four letters, and begins with 't'." " Let me see, I have it, 'time'." t'Highto." 't Here's another, 'quit' in three letters, middle letter is 'i'." "Nixwon the Glow Worm, Lena, Lena Play Something Else on the Concertina. " "Nix is right, butyl didn't ask for the- song." The next one was a little bit harder. "Uh, Mary, a brilliant illumination in live letters." "A what?" After I had repeated the question to l1e1', she immediately replied, "Get the dictionary." But after devouring the book we still had no answer. "Ask the teacher," Mary suggested. "I dare you to!" Without stopping to think of the consequence, I replied, t'I'm on." But when I got up to the desk, words failed me. I heard Mary's sup- pressed giggle, which suprred me on and I iinally gained my power of speech. "W hy-a-er-what's a brilliant illumination in five letters?" I gasped between breaths. "Wl1at?" she asked in sternest disapproval, and by her tones I knew she had never lost her head over ai crossword puzzle. "A brilliant illumination?" I repeated. "If you will go to tl1e office you will probably find the desired an- swer." My heart sank as I lllade my way to the lion's den, and I was positive no one before me had ever led such ai dog's life. PAGE SEVENTY-ONE J I. 0 'Qlllun4,Ag A I U 1 7" '1 'usjlxw-skank QQW X 1""'X 1. C N! Fnrlfabfa. 'I I- K 7 f X THE. Hazard of Education. J d L- .1 Fapwa ZEl'5f. xx ,I 421 X in f N ' -'iiin .ff jslllll "- I 5 !"' Egwlfhm 49 1150 H X .Y Q It V 3 if 3 XX H lfnhlbx W X- A! Xg l?!?, Q 2 O 1 M C5 gf-Q - --fl. A HHIEEH bg H72 Nm Fmwef. ' ' "VW 'l' XYU IHS All's Ulell That Ends lllell Of all the bad luck I was surely having my share. My eyes were weak and I was forced to wear dark glasses. To add to this I had just got a new pair of shoes which were so tight I could hardly walk. About this tinie I received a letter from a friend inviting ine to, visit her for a few days. There I was, hardly able to walk, couldn't see green from red, and going visiting! I arrived safely in Millerstown still in possession of those tight shoes and colored glasses. VVe stayed at home as inuch as possible, because I think iny friend. Jean, was ashamed of ine, and I eouldnlt say I blamed her. One day she had to do some shopping, and as politeness required' the act, she asked mel to go with her and cl. did not have the brains tol refuse. VVe walked up town or rather, she walked, and I hobbled. I soon grew tired of the rounds of shopping and told Jean I would wait outside on the corner for her. There I stood on one foot, with those colored glasses on, and as it was a very warni afternoon I carried my hat in iny hand. As I gazed' into space I was startled by the sound of coins dropping into a hat. I looked around to catch a glimpse of the blind beggar, when I heard a feminine voice exclaiin, "It is certainly too bad that one of her age is so afflicted." , Before I could gather my scattered wits, Jean ran to me and said, "For 1nercy's sake, what in the world are you doing?" She snatched n1y hat and said, "Now, look there!" It was half full of small coins. I 1'8tl11'1l9d from that trip and started a substantial bank account. -MARY RICHARDS, '26, PAGE SEVENTY-THREE ,J Kell. - U. . s - Q t . E 'FW?-.'-:,- ' 5 oUzlL:'aTiun5 Eerialtnly du rest a may-1 up -1 L J, ' 1 Q., nigga.. """' In ' - f CJff""':-kv "L " .fgilllg if m',f:'H:!, if1E5f7"'5f5:. 'Weil qw x I I L I X I EMI Mzfrfhall 'Q' 1' U ry a r ai 11 U .EHUF jUUVlWUNEjV and U -1-f "l I M I' SHVl'ZN'l'Y-FOUR Femervt Jo es TH5 --Ax, , W Q' ex m ay f A y W fl 1- . 4 an . I W' 5 if W ' 14"-'mm f ', 35 1. ' if' ff' ' f ' ri --40. -ff " " ' PAGE SEVENT Y-FIVE TH5 OUR NEW YEARS RESOLUTIONS. fLate as usualj Robert Booth: "1 will stop smoking those beas-tly cigarettes." James Sowers: "1 will continue to love my teachers." Arthur Coffey: "1 will give the other fellows a chance." Leslie Winslow: "1 will always remove my shoes before washing my feet." Robert Nichols: "1 will do all in my power to prohibit divorces." William Newhouse: "1 will retire every night at one A. M." Harry Porter: "1 will make a supreme effort to keep away from pool rooms." Dorothy Benson: "1 will try to keep tl1e boys away from me." Lewis llobbsz "1 will quit a11noyi11g the FI'CSl11l161l.i7 Miss Goble: "1 will prohibit dancing in my assembly." Flora Ley: "1 will stop buying candy for Fred Hill." Wilda VN oodrutfz "1 will accept visitors on Monday, Tuesday, Wed- nesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, and Sunday nights." Lucile Mundell: "1 will not wear my evening gowns to school." Mr. Hiatt: 'tl will do all in my power to prohibit gambling in the halls during the noon hour." Mr. Stemen: "1 will not allow science students to drink nitroglyeerine because of the expense." 1..i .lm1.-l.-. Charley and his girl kissed dlld made up last night, but judging from Ul1arley's personal appearance after the osculation, one would think she made up first. .-1l...TEl .- .. Her Lover: "The moon makes one sentimental,l' he ventured Call- tiously. Kirk: " lt usually makes two," she encouraged. ....T1.T.m...T. .... lloctor--llow are my ten patients this morning? N urs-e-N i11e of them died, Doctor. Doctor-Tl1a.t's funnyg 1 left medicine for te11. .1T..l,...U,l,-il l"l'?l1lli llurvis- Wlhat led the great detective to decide the fatal dose was carried by a professional waiter? Porter Lane--T110 tlnunb-prints in the soup. PAGE SEVENTY-SIX IHS H. Zimmerman-Miss Spencer, I didn't know they had automobiles in Oaesar's time. ' Miss Spencer-VVl1y, nog it says that Caesar crossed the river by means of a ford. ?,.il.m,i..i-1 John Cochran-I must be off. Lois Bozell-I noticed that when We met. T..-1.l-.Uil-.i-- Miss Snyder-I told you to bring a song book to rehearsal. Fred Hill- Oh, I don't need itg I use my head. Miss Snyder-I didn't say to bring a blank book. 1..........l.El,.i-- RECIPE FOR LOVE. Six kisses. Four hand clasps. Four long hugs. Mix Well and serve after dark. .Tl.l1-ml.i. - Mr. Leist was talking the usual nonsense to the baby. "No, no, 'oo mustn't ,tick 'oo's footsy-" Just then he caught sight of a visitor, blushed furiously, and muttered: "No, no, you must not expose your pedal extremities by extending them beyond the protective covering of the blankets., or you will lay yourself open to attacks of catarrhal affection." -.-liD. .il-- Eugene Pyle-Do you need any shoes? Allan Tucker- No. Eugene-Neither do I. Let's go into this shoe store and rest while they try some on us. TT........T-mil...-i Kyle 'Sinith had been looking over the cards of greeting on the counter for some time, when the saleslady suggested: "I-Iere's a lovely senti- ment: 'To the Only Girl I Ever Loved.'." Kyle-"That's fine. I'll take five-no, six of these." .i....l-Ul.l.1- Rub-Ever seen one- of those machines that can tell when you are lying? . Dub-Seen one! I married one! PAGE SEVENTY-SEVEN NEVV ADDITION S TO OUR Ll BRARY. How to Make Love ,,.,.,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,.,,.,.,,,,.,-,,,,,,.,,,,.,,.,,,,,.,....,,,,...,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, Arthur Coffey Go to Satan for Love at First Sight .,,.,..., ,,,,,.,,., L eslie Winslow Daileing fl Learned in Two Yearsl ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,, P orter Lane The Short Cut to Society ,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,., .,,,,,,,.,,, E rnest Cline Ideal Barbers ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,.,,,, .,,,..,,,,,,-,.,,,,,,-, S ophornores Chewing Gum ,,,,,,,,,, ,.,.,,,,, ,,,.A,,,,, L u ella Messinore Excuses .....,........................,...................................,...,...,......, .......,..... R alph Sowers 'Purdy ........................................,...................................................... ..................,,.,. .,,.,., H 0 bbs The Relation of a Paddle to l4lcluc'ation .,,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,4 1 Xubrey Pore How to Beooine an Otiiee Boy ,AA,A,,,.,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,, , ,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,,, R obert 'Saissline Some Ponies I Have Known ,,.,,.. ,,,,,..,,.,,4,,. lf lloyd Miller A Successful Failure ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,., oo,,A,,,.,,, C harles Dolan Our Mary ,,,....,.,,...,.,,.,...,.,.,..,,.........,.................,.....i....,...,.........,..... ..,....... B Iiss Creigmile Cecil Smith School Days .........,,,.....,...................................................,..........,........ .........,.... Z...i1U-1.-ii Two truly rural lovers ln a truly rural way, Were loving truly rurally, On a truly rural day. And when the rural truth was told, The 1Il3ldGl1,S voice was quivery-S "At last l've got a worth while male, Hy Rural Free Delivery." . ----ij--l Amy Winslow-l saw a headline in the paper that said, "Seven Men Killed by Ethyl Cas." lsn't it terrible what XV6,1'9 coming to? Anna Barrow-Yesg she must be a very had woman. How did sl1e kill them-with poison or a revolver? i.1,iT M. Hayls-ls there a word in the English language that contains all the vowels? M. Patterson-Unquestionably. M. llayls-Wllat is it? M. Patterson-l 've just told you. ii.H?q.. Ralph Lett-How shall I approach Mr. Stemen? Arthur Coffey-Approach him from the rear. A D5 PAGE SEVENTY-EIGHT TH5 Miss Gilinore-Can you name any bird with a long bill that gets nec- tar from the Bowers? LeRoy J ohnson-Yesg the alligator. ...T-i-U-- Jack Havens-Teacher, didn't you say you'd give ine a kiss if I could get some greenstuii' for your little rabbit? Miss Greig-rnile4Yes, I did. Jack Havens-Here's, the gi-eenstuil, and I've sold the kiss to iny big brother for Hfty cents. T,. T?. T Mr, Hiatt-How deep is the soil in Tipton county Carl Graf-About two hundred feet. lWillian1 Messinore-Oh, it.'s not! At Kokomo, it's only a few feet deep. -...L.iT,ml. Miss K.-When you conie into the assembly rooni be seated. I don't mean just quarter seated, either. ..i.-.T.,U.i,1iT M r. Hiatt-Please do not get any phosphorus on the floor. It will set the building on fire, and we have to use it for forty years yet. ...-- D,1 Miss Gll111lJl'9+HIlXN' did you catch that big fish? R. Saisslineel hid behind a tree and whistled like a iishworm. T-..i.,m.i.i.iT Senior-Have you a minute to spare? Freshie-Yes . Senior-'Then tell ine all you know. T,ii..mTl.l.. Miss N ash-Are you going to graduate this year, Bob? Bob-No. I only need four credits and Doc won't let me do it! R. Wright-I've got a girl that has been in the hospital for nearly ax year. C. Chambers-Too bad, chappie. What's the matter with her? R. Wright-She's a nurse. .-1.T....,E l,,T, Miss Hoffman-Our next lesson will be- Crystal StewartHWhere was the last lesson? PAGE SEVENTY-NINE STUDENT' CENSUS. Regularly enrolled ,,,...,.,........,,.,...,,........,...,,................................... .......... 3 00 Say we ought to have school spirit ,,,,, , .... ............... 3 Kick about the faculty ,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,. n ,,,., ....,......... ,A ll Argue with the teachers ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,, ..- ....................................... .All Get good grades ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .......... - .......... - .......,..................... 1 3 Chew gum W ,-,-,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, u ,,,,,,,,,,.,.-,,,,.,,,,A,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,.,A,,,,,,A,,,,,,, G ertrude and Luella. Have red 'hair ,,.,,,......,..,.,,, - ,,,.,.,.,.,..,..,.,,......,,.................................................................................. 5 i.l..i.iE...i-...i Miss Ureiginile-ld'rank, for what was Charles. the Bold noted ll Frank Purvis-For fighting his brothers. T.i,Tl-E,......T....i. Mr. Woerner-lf your "phi1ospol1er's lamp" explodes and blows your head off you will learn to be more careful. ..-.-.l.,U.i...,..,. Miss Goble-Robert, let's hear your theme for today. Robert Nichols-Well, l'll just tell yuhg I forgot all about it. Miss Tlloriiburg-lialph Sowors, will you please quit talking to your- self? You are distrubing the whole assembly. Ralph-VVell, I gotta listen to what ,l got to say, don't l? TT.TiiP1l Mr. Stenien-What is density? .lack Havens-l have it in my head, but l van't define it. Mr.'Steu1en-lVell, thou, that boy back of youg lct's hear you toll about density. Ulavoy Suits-l can't define it, but l can give an illustration. Mr. StQl!lQU+A perfect illustrationg sit down. i...-.,,,..m.,. .,. FOR SALE. A fashionable skirt.-Lillian Miller. Ten compacts, after May 24.-Miss Kirkpatrick. A perfect pony in care of Miss Spencer. A good piano by a man who is leaving town with walnut legs. 1..1....T1Q 1l.i..- .Iude-Did you ever read about where that fellow went thirty-five days without taking a bath? 'Pete-No, SI never read dirty stories. PAGE EIGHTY ADVERTISEMENTS YT I --H.i- f ff , fx !! Ve "" I fda! .fx OLLEGE and High School Annuals have W K come to be recognized as an institution. Year by year they are growing in import' 22,3 ance and number. They are growing, too, in beauty and character, so that many high school annuals now excel the books issued from colleges a few years ago. ln this ad' Vancement we have had no small part. For more than twenty' five years we have been helping create representative annuals for schools thruout the middle west and south and thru our help' ful cofoperation have won a position of recognized leadership among annual engravers. Last year three of our annuals won four first and second prizes in state and national contests-a testi' monial to our service of which we are proud. This is one of 1 S4 annuals, published in eleven states, that bear the Indeeco imprint this year. Not content to rest on laurels won we have worked out plans to make our service to 1926 staffs more helpful than ever. Editors, business managers or faculty advisors are invited to write and give us opportunity to explain how Indeeco Service can help them publish the best annual they have ever had. JN 3 'glllal ov I.- 'K 1123 se v sesillsrrf f vwimp :Q ly Qs. . . INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY 222 EAST OHIO STREET INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA I I Tm: FRENCH CAVALIBR, the beautiful fourfcolor process engraving on the preceding page, is our own product. Many national advertisers use Indeeco Service regularly and engravings from our commercial depart- ment appear in national magazines every week. , nil . 1- V , 1 , f :'fr,,pg::a 1' 5 1 H EI I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I-T 1 " "T.I1'TUN'S BUSY lll'l'TllI'l STORE" Z ar 1 9 C thin ' I 0 Q 0 ' RCU PURUIS, Tipton, lndiana I I I I I I I 3 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I IQT I I I I I I I I I I I- I 'lr 1310--I I I I I I I I I I I I 'T T' 1 ' ,, . .. Nvtlflll WC?ltll0l' and all its .- .. FI'el'lCl'l N .. outdom' interestf. l't'l"lZ1lllly test u ,, . ., the sticking' qualities of face.. u Ltslteam Dye Works M 9 I,,,mh,,.. u - 1 fm- l e 0 Q Jonleel - ,,, an .4 on - ' UINDHIJIGSS t'l,I'IANlNll - - Face Powder - Q H w with the new .cold creztm liase is so "' a lyllbhxrlwlxll 0 0 soft and Cllnglng thlli, lt Wlll E:ldhGl'9 M perfectly, no matter how warm the 0 " " day or how strong tl1e breeze, Jon- "' M 1, K . U. I X1 H . 4 A ,,, teel blends with the complexion so.. V'l"UlH'5-1 211111 1 imdtlullf naturally that it does not give the " " " slightest suggestion of a 'tmade-up" "' 9 0 an look. H .4 0 an I I ' U 0 I Ibcllgxglxthllly ll0l'flllll01l with - ll " ' the wonderful vlUlltl'1'l odor M -f fl. " 0 H ' ' ' Harker Sc Speckbaugh' H "' 0 "' ,, - Y , F .N ,, THE REXALL STORE .., 2.1 N. Mum l'lm11e :mlb ,,. . . " 1,1 Jtou ,llldlilllil " T 7 E I I I I I I I I I I I I--4-L v C I I I I I I I I I I I I-101 1'.XljI'I EIU Tl l Y-UNM 1-otxzxst1:xatalTT-Ct: -. SEAL AND INITIAL T. H. S. 0 '- A .. w . OUR RING-S AND PINS SlWUl41SS Ono Ilollzu' :xml l'p TS FOSTER THE JEWELER TU Yi bl ' ll . T . f"'g2.'5"f' ' s.x'l'lsl+'A1"1'luN M --mc wish:- 'l':1kv Fam- ul' Yum' IC51-s' The Red Goose .. DR. LOUIS FOSTER, '12 Z .. Shoe Store .. M m,tmm,mSt N 0 RUSSELL R. KELLY, Prop. H I-4' 1 I I I I I I I O-1 l"C 3f4 3 I I I I I I I 31-0-L 1-cxarzzzzxrsaxa-I'Q'-csxxzzxszarzx1T ' ummm STOVES " Jackie Boringvs I DIG X 'IWCR W A SH IC H S '- Barber Shop H . Ilzu'd'.vz1re and Implements Xu XV lk Fil t mam H 4 0 ' 'F ' 'C 0 0+ Geo. D. Foster I - 29 l+la1stJcH'c1's011 St. M ltiIi33333334!0-c,It-ctttttsttztto-1 1-4st-ztttxtttt-tif:-0:13 33g331:r ' Trittschuh Q I HVGS FURNITUREQ I . STOVHS and LINOLEUM I " A good pluec to buy Traveling . ' BIAYTAG XYASHERS " Goods, I,am11d1'y Mailing Bags. " ' and Bicycle Supplies.. Q Phone 401 0 11 West .Ief'l'm'so11 St. , H Suite 85 Barrum Z lfggtgggggggggg-Llrzarzsitttttto-z PAGE EIGHTY-TNVO 7l',lplRl1lA.DBA.Hhl EX'CiUSElS Date with the dentist ,A4,,,,,,,,,,,,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,A,,A..............,.................. ............ A 101120 Forgot assignment ,,,,,v,,.,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,4A4 .....,.. ' 'Vic" 'l'hat's all the farther l got ,4,A,,.. ,,,.,..,,,,,, J ack All the books were out ............,....., ............ , Carl He took up my study period ,,,,,,,,,., ...,,,. ' 'Hank" The ear was late ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,.,..,..,.,...,,,.,,.., ............. H obbs llad to help my father ,,.,.,,,,,.l,,,,, ....... ................... D a Ve Our eloek was slow ,.,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,...,,,.,.,, ........,..... ' 'Go-Easy" The stop signs held me back ,4l,.,,,.,l,A.....l,,..A,.,.,,,,....,.,... ........., ' 'Nich0demus" 1 eouldn't hear the bell .,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,...,,,,,,,,,,.A,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.. ,,,,,,.,,,, B ernice Hobbs 1. ...i1m1..-,... Miss Waelistetter-What are pauses, Mary? Mary C.-'They grow on eats. .-.1H1l.. M r. Jones-Good night! Out of gas right here in the middle of trallic! Lois Bishop-Well, you ean't stop for that nowg here comes a cop. .......T.-....-Q.1.1i..1 Alvin Strong-l've lived on vegetables for two weeks. Robert Staats-That's nothing. I've lived on earth for twelve years. lLil..Q1...,..i G. Felton-Hurrah! Five dollars for my latest story. A. llobbs-Congratulations, Gertrude. From Whom did you get the money? Gertrude-From the express company. ,--l..iE N ick-1 want to try out for the class play. Miss Coble-Have you had any experience? Nick-Oh, yes, 1 had my leg i11 a cast once. - 1.1l.iwlTT.. M. Oglebay lat the rinkj MOI1, Carl, stop! l'm losing my equilibrium! U. Graf-llonlt worry, lylarv, just skate right along. . C O .-.11l.,mil.-.l. Rev. Caiwfoll-NVlio were the survivors of the flood? Robert Bieri-Joan of Arc' and his four sons. i.i..--1.I:1.?T....... 'fl knew there was ai 4-ateh in it somewhere," squealed the mouse as he walked into the trap. I XGIG 1'1lGli'l'Y-THREE 'V lm. 11 111 119-fr Home Saving 8: Loan Association SAFE -:- SOUND -:M SECURE ' W Under the Su mervision of State Bankino' Dc iartnient l an l Will Pay You 'WW Interest on Savings Accounts for Even Months, ' or 770 on Running Dues H Building and Loan Shares for Sale Any Day of the Year llulp Your l'll'l0ll1lS Own :1 Home by Doposiling Your Nonuy in This AESO0iiltl011. lioc'n1.0i'l in thc- lXl:ll'ltz Blovk Oflice With Knause, Griffith 85 Warne, Insurance Agents H I.. ,,,,,.,.,,.,....,,,,..,.... hi T-4 1 r stti T 1 L43 0-e rr 'W My E ' Blue Front " Rayls' Drug Store Restaurant H First. Flaws Bloals and Sorvivvw H15 A GQQHQ 111,AU 1q ' TO 'rn.ADn" SIIUIVI' UlilDl4lliS l'liYl7E RAYLS, Prop. East .lelT0r'son St. JAMES MOOD, Prop. Tipton, lmliana Tipton, Indiana " 1 1 1 1-L lo 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-L PAGE EIGHTY-FOUR TH5 WHAT XVUULD HAl?.l'l1lN, lF-'--- Miss Kirkpatrick didn't work. ou Tiptonian ? Mir. Jones would get married ? Miss Gilmore bobbed her hair? Mr. Stemen became a doctor? Ross Vines became at prize lighter? Miss Goble became a dancing instructor? Miss Thornburg became a race driver? Miss Carter was the singing instructor? Mr. Woerner was the domestic science teacher? The Seniors sold 700 annuals? . The Freshmen were as dignified as the Seniors? John Batzner grew taller? V ie Gamren owned the Blue Front ? The Hobbs Special was on time? Everybody was exempt in the last semester exams? We lost. a few teachers by marriage? Our gymnasium was not finished? Bob Nichols forgot how to bluff? Eugene Pyle lost his appetite? lVe had a good fire drill? Bernice Hobbs had to get her own Commercial? We all made "A" in deportinent? Mr. Steinen lost his paddle? Edith Harrison forgot to giggle? .lack Havens fell in love? Thelma Rogers forgot her lipstick L? Bob Nash was not talking? Madelyn Rayls walked slowly? Miss 'lVachstette1' did not say' "the class will close their hooks and come to order?" Wilda Woodruff had rubber heels put on her slippers? Miss Creigniile did not say, "Will Hob Nichols and Hob Wright please keep their mouths shut?" Kenneth, Lee would quit skinning his teeth ? Carl Graf would make il perfect recitation? The Typewritiug class hads any speed? Miss Hoffman would stay in front ol' the assembly ? PAGE MIG! ITV- FIV l'I 1-1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-I H W . l+1eID'UlCATl',Il IN IS Nl'll'1+IS-SARY- SAVING IS A HABIT- 'l'lll'l 'IIWU 'l'0GI4I'l"lII'lR MICAN SIIUUESS- GWI' YUITII I+lD-UCA'l'llUN IN 'FIPTON IIIGH- UPICN A SAVINGS AQWOIIN IN 'lllllll CITIZENS N.X'l'lONAl, BANK AND 'BIG IIIIIIIIAPARIIIII FOR THE FUTURIG , CWe Pay 4jZl Interest Compoundedj I Cltlzens N atlonal Bank . 1 T -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-1 1-1118818881 11rTTt111111 11-rr "lx II.S.S'I'lTDI+IN'PS+ I I RADIO I You Will Always I"iml Yu11rIN'allllslll - Z J 0HNSTON'S CHOCOLATEIS - H - H H H A H 1, BULK cHocoLA'rEs ' ' HARD CANDIES - FANCY DISHES I ANY mmm ww WANT I and -' TOSTWICH SANDWICHES: Q S AT - Q Lee S. Leatherman U 77 The B " ' 14'u11c1'ull7i1'cvlm.' " I I I I A ls t I 1 I I 2 3 I t f I O-TL IAGIC hIlGH'l'Y-.Il X Miss Nash- tln eustomzn'y pre-exaniination speerhj --New if I catch anyone talking during the test, l'll give her zero. ll. Messmorefll hat will you give us il' we don't talk? Miss Nash-e Nothing. i. i -..Tl U .1..l.i. lt. Weismiller- llow do you feel? li. Flick- Like about seven days. llaymondfllow zat? lieali-SA little weak. 1.ii.,....Ij.i.,-...-1 Mr. Coinptou-You were out after ten last night weren't you, young man? Dave-No, pop, only one. iT.iL.lC1 .,l Arnold RCll1l1tlll-lltlllllWUI' was destroyed by an eruption of saliva from the Vatican. -.i1.......m?i-.....i There was a bee Sill on our Roy- Ancl he did yell, But not for joy. .. - .,U-Y..1...i. William Mansliall-Ma, tha' dentist that you sent me to that was ad- vertised as painless, VV2lSll,l. Mother-Ile wasn't? William-No, I bit his finger and he yelled like any other dentist. T1...?, lj ,...l..-. Ross Vines-,Tell ns: about the time you were frozen to death at the North Pole, Mr. Jones. Bill Wodrutil'-No, M r. Jones, please tell us about the time you were killed Ivy the lndians. ' .?1-T- ,llj1li.,.. . Sanity llurhum ttulking to Ella Mielnell-t'oz1c'l1 Jones has told me to get my right arm in shape for liziselmll. ltllla. llliellel-lVell, why don't you use it? ,ivlv jmyiii-. Miss t'olwle-Wlnxt is ai sunshine patriot? liolx Wrighteil soldier who loves the sunshine. IRXG IG l'1lG H 'I' Y -S EV EN Q-4 1 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 8 I I O- l Que. iiu an Service S Yi YU HEAD 'l'rIIlCS1C1'AGlGS, please bo Vcnlimlcd that good printing is an business asset. For many yours The 'Prilmnv has he-en sowing this Ullllllllllllity with good lll'illiillg.L', tl0liV0l'i1lg' quality anal rc-rviuc - Ull iimc. We Are Equipped to Handle A11 Your Printing Needs The l,l't'SSWHl'k on This I-look Was Done on Our NOW Kollvy Allifilllilfiiii Press THE TRIBUNE PRESS I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I If 91 Q-czzxzxzztxxzrrri-O--tts: :zzz x CRAWFORD SHOES H 0 7 " and oxronns I I B S 0 I Ladies' and Gents' Tailors Z C01'l'0Cf, in Styli-, H Quality, Price " " " ' ' ESSM' -rwf3Q+s- . . . Z Z f'1l'2lllillg', Iiyving and I " ' 4xH0l'il'liUllS " Home Trade . . - S1106 Store H WIC S'l'l'lAM i'lil'lA,N - ll I I I I I I I I I I I Oi if I I I I I I I I I I I H PAGE l'IlGll'l'Y-IGIGIIT TH5 HORSE SENSE. A, Kansas school teacher was drilling her class in composition in the 'relative value of words and phrases, says an exchange. The phrase "horse sense" was dieussed, and she told one of the boys to Write a sentence containing that phrase. The boy labored for ten niinutes, and produced this: "My father didn't lock the barn door, and he ain't seen the horse sense." i..- -UL...-2- Allen Tucker-You weigh about 120 pounds, don't you? Alice Thorn-You are a good guesser. Allen-Yes. l worked in a luniber yard last sunnner. -T..l,-.D..li..T- CAN YOU IMAGINE- Lewis Hobbs Without his specs? Ethel Persinger with black hair? Julian Vines on the honor roll? Bob Hobbs going with Elizabeth Haskett? Kenneth Lee having a da.te? J ones's Geometry class with their lesson? The teachers at the skating rink? Freddie without La Vaun? Mr. Hiatt with side-burns? Ernest Oline in a dress suit? Bob lVright serious? Net 'Goar not giggling? Alonzo as the champion heavyweight? Opal Carter with a ponjola bob? Mary Richards without her white sweater? Marie Kelley without curls ? Forrest Essig showing off? Robert Roode not orating? Mr. lieist not being embarrassed by c-ailing ns down? T.1TilE..i,-li. 1 Bob Nichols was asked in English to name a great Bible orator and his answer was-Edgar Allen Poe! T...?....l.m-.l...l. Mr. Hiatt-Wliat is Al O13 ? Katherine' lVilsoneAlilnony chloride. D5 T XGIG EIGHTY-NINE I Q-Q x 1 x x s x x r t .I an prfvono ica fh porlation 0 ' UUAUH '- ff - fHUAI3'SITlIIR ' muvm I,lc:n'11 'lvlwclis .. SULIEIIIS :xml I'o1lpvs IDisc WIN-1-Is ,V I 'A mul I3 I 2 ' " 'es Stall: l IOUII Illl I tllllllllllIII--HZIIIHUII 'Firm-s on fx02li'IlCS 0 NIURIC FI II! ' v, v-v NUI II BIUNIQX ANI! HIGST Sl'II1VIl'l+I UI ANY I+'l'I,I,Y I41Ql'II'I'I+lI7 FAI! XIX ' ' I4 IJ . , .XlTl4Ai"I'l'I!oI Illllllll'U oI' l'I10v1'oIcI I' KIN Infou X01 I F,.. T, ., I Illl'f'Il2lFl? 2111 .Xlltonmlmilo oi' Any Kind Tipton Chevrolet Company lard lf-0 1 1 3 1 3 3 3 9-5 T-o z 3 3 sf E-e x A z x z x Q ICAT A'I'- I I ,11+iss1+:cI. I'o1:'1'14:l:, PII.U. Dad's Pl Porter's HCC Pharmac III 1013 IGATS ' III Xvusl vIUI'I'l'I'SUll IIAIJ IIUFSIIIII, I'1' H op. . .. I PH-UGS KUI LX KS IVAIII. IHXPIIIR PA I NTIS 'I'c-Ioplnollo -IIS 0 H lczxzxrzxx at-Ll!! T 1'AilI'l SIN l'I'I'N 8 3 9-i TH5 Miss Creigmile-Bob, what did Robinson Crusoe have in the Way of capital? Bob Roodeelle had a large chest of sails and some old clothing, and well-after ll while he had Friday. T.lT ml-.-..- Mr. Jones gave a question in exam that NV911t something like tl1is: "lf a horse is tied to a post in the field and can graze over one aere of ground, how long is the rope to which the horse is tied?" Bill New- honsek paper came to Jones with a square iignre drawn on it to repre- sent the tield, and he told Mr. Jones that he didn't see how he expected the class to work a problem like that. ,1Zl. l Arthur Uoltey- If wishes came true, what would be your first one? l'1dith llar-rison-l would wish-ah-if only I dared tell you! Arthur-Go on, go ong what do you think I brought up Wishing' for? ...-,iiT.Ij . Raymond Coe-Rastus, what animal is most noted for its fur? liastus-De skunk. De more fur you gets away fuin hiin de better it is fer you. 1...-1..1....ml.iT Mr. Stemen-Tliat woman looks as if she were painted. Mr. Hiatt-Sir, that is my wife. Mr. Stenvcn-I havet not finished my sentence. She looks as if she were painted by the great Reynolds and has just stepped out of the frame. li.1TU . lflrnest ifline-:So you wrote a book on how to abolish poverty I? Arnold Redmon--Yes. It was the only Way I could think of. i..?i.TTi.. . " How soon can I get at street car ?" asked Miss Hoffman of a native in Rome. " llum-m," meditated the native, scrutinizing the tracks, "looks like ye jest missed one." " Ilow can you tell I?" "The tall weeds between. the tracks are all flattened out." iii,-Q. liavon 'Bozell-Oh, Lois, you know that man you told mother would sooner walk a mile than pay carfare? IVell, he'sl como to see you again. VA G IC N INET XUONE Q-e 1 1 1 t ,- 1 1' 3' an ' SMITSON'S LAUNDRY ' We Wash Everything in Soft Water and Mild Soap M SMITSON'S LAUNDRY 1-C 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 1 1 1 1 1 1 1f 1 T " , If i1's now, wc- have it- . " Booths ami 211 il saving' to you .. Jewelrg f'l'HllI 1572 tu 20'72, I ALL TIIIG LATEST SL " ' Gl'lNNl+l'l"l' lil'X'0RI7S Lush V111 Privc Ulilfllillg and Z " Shoe Store ,, JT 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 O11 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 3-:L -4.. ..t,,,..,..,- 4 4-Q 1f:f1:1:tf1,1 1- '1+'lGl'lil'1 'l'Ill'1 SAVING 13gpylvpER NQLOODS I BY BUYING AT - at - Li JW ER PR li TNS The H. 81 H. Q 5C and 100 Store E. ROSEHTHAL C 1111111111111-5 :1111111111111-z 1' XGI41 N1NIfZ'l'Y-TXYU TH5 Veruetta Gear-Has tl1e boss told you what you have to do in the afternoon 1? B8I'l121I'll Purvis-Yes, lllillllg I 11111 to wake l1i111 up when anybody 0011168 in. -..1..-.1.U.--q-.1 Mrs. Parisll-Clara., you let Bud stay too late last night. .lt was 0110 o'vloek wl1e11 he went. Clara-But you told me rl 1llllSt give l1i111 time to propose. Mrs. P3.l'lSl1-YQS, but five hours! Clara-lVell, lIl0tllCl', you know he stutters. .-.--i.-..D. -.-T Kenneth Lee-Has your volunteer depa.1't111e11t bought il fire engine yet? Harold Hott-Yes, hut we haven 't had 21 1'll2ll1C0 to use it. Kenneth-No house o11 fire? l1ii1'0lll-011, yes, but they have always lllll'Il0ll clown before we got there. .,T ...E..i-til Blanche .Boyd-What makes this train so slow? Anna Barrow-If you do11'1 like it, get oil? and Walk. B1lHlll'll0-l would, huti ,Ulll lllbt expected until train time. .1.... U1..1...... Dere Freshy- If u are wantin' a gude scule to cum to HEX yeer, u shud-cum to 'T. H. S. I hav bin heel' 4 yrs and have lerned a lot. U can hav lots uv fu11 along with yur wurk, an we have the fiuust bunch of teeehers in Indianny. lf u Want to be Wel eddieateml jis, eu111 heer nex yeer. Yers trooley, A SEENYER. ,.,.-. George Zittiuger, wishing to have a conference With Miss Coble, found her busy with a Freshie: If I l1ad knowed that you was busy, I would not have came in. Miss Coble-VVell, then, went o11t again. .1.....iT,m.i .,i... Poet and P821-SH-llll UVC1'l-ll1'0 in 0l'Cll0Stl'2t p1'aetiee-V Margaret lxi3l'till-'tolli 1hat's eo11s11i11ate1l fsy11vopate1lJ time!" D5 PAGE NINl'lTY-THREE I Q-cz: I 1 'T H 2 Edie Auto Companq S'l'l'IJlCI3AKlClZ SAIMH AND STCRV IC1C S'l'UlZ,XGl'l AND GICNIGRAI, liI7fI'AllilNG .4,,F X x WEN. l,. NI. IIANIJIGY L. IC- IHTITKIIARIYF M 'l'ipt4m, lmliama Phone 232 1- . ,,,,,,, H FL T., H3-....-., ' can on If MRS. M. MELTON: Leavell 81 Bates lfA'l' .xxn m1AlfTY SHUI' ' fm' - MartzBlock n M l'llA'l"l'l'll, l,oANs Z Ph ffll 1' 962 1' t .-1. t t 1.. ,,,,, ,,.,,. , -T H, ..,,,,,, . at Z Frisz Cigar Store " The Oakes Co.: Sl'0li'l'lNU GUUIJS 4'0Nl"l'1l "VN FNS " vl'l1n11u -Lf? ltr :size no ll' u 0-i Mm1uI'11c'l111'o1's of Iucuba lwrs, l31'umlo1's, l'm1lt1'5 'S-1113131108 zumd Shout .Mut- nl Spovialties. 'l'iptm1, lmliznm 0 M H 0 I 8 I 1 I I 8 8 2' lAGl'1NINl'I'lN lOlTl U ,,ii TH5 Alioe Thorn, liearing the telephone-Oh, there goes that abdominal telephone again. " +.n77,,..- ,w,. i Miss Uobleh-Wlizit is the greatest pagan poem? liobert Booth-The llord ls My Shepherd. 1..1-.--,.-,Q.-.. -.- I Miss Gilmore, while trying to buy as radio, was asked by the inercliant if she wa.sn't one ol' the Ill'0f0S:Ul',S wives. ..-i....... E...-lT.i. AlonzovA lil-ll0l'!2l-t0l'f' was on the floor. Miss TliornhurgvAlonzo, that word is pronounced labfol'-a,to1'y. Alonzo-Why, no, that 's wliere you work with your hands. ,.-1-A-.-,C1Ti1.1.. Gerald Thompson tS1'?llllllllg' poetry in English elassj-l divided lh-len into two parts. --.1,iiE-.... ....L. Dorothy Seiss thinks Poe is stylish, but wild. -......1T.l.E1i. l1 Miss Spencer-Let's all get quiet. Kenneth Lee tfrom back of room in at weak voieej-We are. .-...-.iT-..QT.-.. -1. Miss llotln an-What did Milton write? Mzlrtlia thu-diier " Pzwaclise Lost" and H1,2ll'2lfllSQ Found." iTlT.Tlj A tissue is at part of the body that holds the bones to the skin. -...?T,lDi- Question by Bob Hobbs-I don't quite understand Why McDuff could kill Macbeth. TT-..l..E . Kyle Smith-Cooper did not portray his eliaratoters well, especially men, women and children. TL.i..i.E- . The court appeared in due form with the 1lll1l'll01'61' in care of Shott and Knott staring the Judge in the fave. The first man to start the exe- vution was the il,1'0SCl'lltlUg Attorney. l'i'osec-uting Attorney-If Shott shot the shot thzit shot Knott, why was Knot shot? ls there any one who would rather' be Shfott than l'.XGl'l NlNlG'I'Y-FIVE Knott? H-4 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 I 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8-0 1 I' 0 0 H 0 0 H 0 0 0 0 3 COMPTO el 50N 3 0 H I n1+:.Ix1,1+11:s IN 0 H H 0 0 , HARDWARE, STOVES, PAINTS, OILS H O4 H H N 0 0 H lF'8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8-48 8 8 8 8 8' 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 il -'Q 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 PI An'-.18 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 1 l , 1 eo v - 'I "' UI R IIIIEIIIUSS l'2ll'L'L'l' bc- ' e H Q on : gms wlwn your sc-ImoI- .Q H S 0 ing' c-mls. 0 ' H " . . . GROCERY ' S 'I' A Ii 'I' II I II II 'I' " ' ' ,, aw Q 0 0 9 0 +' UIWHIIIIIIXITIJIIIII ' ' Hur .Xlutim 'Wgllzxlily mul ' " " " I"z1i1' II02lIIIlQ.1'.H ' u 1- h 0 H H XMII1 H10 ,, ,, ,. 0 H 0 9 vu F. 0 on "' .. 0 .. IH W. -IPI:I'Ul'HUll Struct -. ,,, 0 nv av H Natlonal Bank H I ,,,,l,,,, -M., ,, av N I ' ' an 1 1 1 pr XT 1 ' 4f Nmxlxvs ' ' ' I A I A ll , , I " " Tipton, lmhzmzl ' 0 H pq 0 ll 8 '8 8-I I 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 811 lr 8 8. 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 PAL? IQ N IN ICT Y-SIX CL., TH5 A SENIOR DHEA MED THAT- Llarence Butler was again a barefoot boy. Wee Willie Hiatt was a11 eminent professor of Zoology. Arnold R-edmon was chief of the U. S. army air service. Bob Nichols had charge of the city dog pound. Jack Havens was the author of "Psychoanalysis of the Brain of an Anthropoid Ape." Miss Waelistetter was at clairvoyant. Mr. Leist was the instructor of street cleaning at Hobbs. A million dollars and the most Wonderful girl in the world were his. Lewis Hobbs married Gilda Gray. "Shorty" Weismiller was the shortstop of the New York Giants. Bill Marshall really knew how to dance. Porter Lane was out of high school. Dave Compton was handsome. Miss 'Goble was a member of the Follies. Miss Creigmile wash the music director of the evangelistic services at which her husband was Preaching. ti.-lUiL.i..i Miss Creigmile-JI'alking about a criminal band'- Frank Purvis-Say, Miss Cireigmile, I always wanted to hear a erim- inal band. They say they have fine music. ...--.. ml......-- Mr. Stenien tniaking announeenient of exemptionsl-Ernest Uline is exempt in eivics-not physics. .......T.....i.E1li.1.i..- Mr. Steinen-What is ordinarily used as a conductor ot' electricity? Ernest Cline-Why, er-er- M1'. Stenien-Correct. Tell me what is the unit of electrical power? Ernest-The what, sir? ' M1'. Stenien-That will dog very good. T....?i,1.m i,-11, Leroy Johnson twhile watching a saxaphone playe1'lKM a, that thing don't like to be blowed into, does it? ----EJ--- Mr. Jones-I used to have a mustache like yours, but I shaved it oil. M1'. Leist-I used to have a faee like yours and I. conldn't shave it THX G IC Nl N ETY-SEV ICN oil, so l grew a mustache. T' ' ' 'I Q We Were the Official i,ilUf0Q'1'2lIlilUl'S 4. fm' the 1925 'Fiptmiimi 0 H 0 Hiiasniauiacg - SVIIUUI, I'IlO'l'0GliAPlIER . fiI'ilNVf0I'CiSViill', Iudiuliizl H Q 0 I.. , , , 4 .,.,,.. , e- ,.I, T' ' H ' ' 'I' 1++"'+ If Q 0 W ' MCIHTCDSH 0 .Portefs Jewell' 0 , SL ' Store I H H . . . Fast Side 91 wire w iWElll11iZ1f'tlll'Cl'S0f High Grzule 0 ' L ' I ' an 0 I cuxizpm' 1:1101 mis N 0 H N 1,1 INN, I INF ' ' 0 ' 1:ii1AseN,x1s1,1ciPuieiss . 47 X ' I '?f'6.j'Kf7' 0 ' Ilepziiring' Finest Possible " ., We Do It Uurselves in " WIC lil'llilICVI4l TN T. H. S. ' Om' Own Store It t t t z 0-I, lt I z 1 x 1 9-L PAGIC NINICTY-flCIGIIT THS "Now," said Mr. l-liatti, "under what combination is gold most quickly released t?" I Robert Booth pondered a. moment, tl1e11 he sa.id: "1 know sir. Mar- riagef' 1.i1TTm -1 Alice Martin-ls that a partieular friend of yours you just spoke toll VV eldo11 Miller-Why, yes. Alice-Why don't you ask him to join us, then l? Weldon-Oh! This is so sudden! He is. our new minister. , --A--l:1 E. Grishaw-I wouldn 't marry a man who lied to me. F. Essig-You're not going to stay single all your life, are you? 9.-----., C. Webb-You've got to hand it to Miss NVaehstetter for getting hen hair bobbed. K. Finley-Yes, she may be old in years, but she has a young head on her shoulders. iT1iiE,- M. Stansbury-Did they hold you up at the Canadian border? ll. l"erguson-No, they had to carry me. -.T,TiD1-1-T l,. Moelc-ll hut air was that you were playing last night? l'. Spurloek-A millionaire, and I landed him. .1 iil, . IG. SllHlllfNUXV what would happen it' you would break one of the vommandments? Vic l'ann'en-Then ther-e would only be nine left. -.Ti,.,El il ll. Messmore-What is it when your soul goes back and back and' back? l. Koelerwl ,Ill blank. Il. Messnnore-llllly, that is broken arches. ii1...iE., -1 "What were you and Mr. Smith talking about in the parlor?" de- manded an irate mother. "Uh, we were disc-ussing our kith and kin," replied the young lady. " Yeth, you wath," interposed her little sister. "Mi: Smith athed you for a kith and you thaid 'you kin'.'l PAGE' NINETY-NINE l-Q t 3 Q-att: at tai 1 T 1 Q 0 0 ' The Bargain , Qrocerq H THE BTG GROl'ER.Y WITH I " L1 TT LE PR IOES " VVQS1 Side- SKIIIHYC Tipiml, Illiliiirllkl Q, on I Cfipton Countq I Finance Companq LOANS,BONDS ' INsVHANvH Vapitul rFI3013,000.00 President. JOHN NASH. Vice l'1'e:-sideut, VVALTER CA RTER. Secretary and 'l'rez-Lsllrer, S. R. STANIHCRPORIJ. N Ip: zo-Lltrs -4-so-L 1-ozxxxnxtzx :tO-ri-0"-3 11 Dr. cg, H. umnnn I ' Physician and Sllrgwun H Ufiive Phone 87 Rcsidvncc PIIUIIU 15157 " 0 W l,, , an :sir Cl'olle's Barber Shop: F0 li SI41'1':V,ll,T1'1 21 Blast .IetTc1'so11 Sl. H H U s 9-5 martz Cfheatre "l'ivk ui' thu l'iv111res" 0 0 .. A BIG SHOW FUR A -Q U SN A LL PR I CE 800 Sr-mis -0 UIJYDIC NYILSUN, Mgr- Jtz: :zo-Q I AGE ONE llfTND1lEl'D THS Raymond Coe-Do you see that crowd on the corner? Ninety per cent of them thought we would l1it that lamp post. Merrill Johnson- Yes, and fifty percent of those in the ear thought the same thing. liTlj- .....1 K. Essig-Helen never goes to a beauty parlor. J. VValker-No, she 'si a self-made girl. ..- D.i-.l... M. Lankford-Church was out rather early last night, I think. ll. Smyser-Yes, someone blew an auto horn, and the only one left was the minister. -...-i.1El.1...,.. Eunice Mettlen came into tl1e UB" earryiiig a milk bottle. Aurel Guppy- What is that you have there? Eunice-Why, this is the family bottle. .l..T.D-...1 . Miss Spencer-Lillian, what makes your nose so long? L. Miller-VVell, l'll tell you. I always kept my nose out of other people 's business and let it get its full growth. Ttli,.iiiTi.i. Lavonne Coe-Say, Uhester, did you hear Santa i11 our parlor' last night '? Chester Coe-No, but I heard what he said when he stumbled over the Morris chair. l1..i...U1-..-.l Dorothy Benson-It took Kenneth twenty lessons to teach me to swim. Thelma Lord-The rascal! He taugh me in five, 11i,1DT- Mary Richards-So you and your sister a1'e twins? Frances Russell-lVe used to be, but now she is five years younger than 1. .-.l...m....1i.T. Mr. Stemen-And now, Robert, how many poles are there? Bob Arnold-There are 17 living next door to us. ,lLTiH..T l+'red-Seeing is believing you know. Biddy-Not alwaysg l' see you quite often, but I seldom believe you. PAGE ONE HUNDRED ONE 'r-4 1 H on 1 x :xxx . tr-T 'l'lll41 STORE FOR A LL THE l'E0l?Ll4l ALL '17H1+1lT'1ME CFO The Class of1925f- H l.. Tlllfl ULASS UF 15125 will prosper when il buys ils lll0l'l'lI2'lIl1llS0 all lliis store, wllivli has ln-on SGH-lllg' 'rlio paw in Tip-- luii Ulllllllj' Slllifl' 1856. Cfhc-: Boston Store Wlim-rc You limit What You Want, Wlwn You lVant It, ' at the Price You VVal1t to Pay H 1 zito--ext :zo-Q T-at xzxzxt :irq-Graz: xxzztr 0 H 0 H H H Q UAKFS ROLLS w TIPTGN I . ICE CREAIH CO I ' 0 FINE PASTRTES lDI'1Lll'l0l'S IVE l'Iil+1.Xll : - THE QUALITU 3 M Sorvv All :mal Yun l'l1'z1sl- All Z l'.XS'l'l'llllilZl+llJ MILK I 2""HH1'fAN ll. .1. ialfzxscm, imp. H Wliulvsailv nil livlziil Phono 80. H J. W. AIJDLIGNIAN, Prop. H ' 'Q fi H 0 Q- l'llu1lu25lS. " 0 l'UUKll4IS lJ0llflHNU'l"S H 21: xzztt :xo-gliiiiiiiiirrta-5 I T .I T l U ld UNE IIUNIIRICIJ TXVO TH5 W HY DOES- Maiy Alice Uglebay always giggle '? lla V aun Mundell Wear Fred l1ill's sweater? The U0llllIlB1't'lill Aritlnnetic class always have to stay in? Gertrude Felton chew guru? l'l,1'IlUStlxlZll'l,Z iiivziriably come to school late l? Dot Benson wear a band around her head Miss Kirkpatrick often look sleepy? Miss Gilmore wear that cunning little smile? Dorothy Armstrong always stay in liooin 10 with- ? Mr. Hiatt's hair stand straight up on end? Mr. Svteinen leave early on Tuesday night? 1.....7.i..vE11.l-.T Mr. lleistfWhy are you taking this course, Mr. Hobbs? Bob llobbs-Er, well, becaure l ann very l'ond of the subject. lt gives nie a new insight into the problems XVlllCll-91'fI,lIl called upon to ineet in everyday life. It has been an inspiration to me. M r. Leist-V ery goodwnow, Mr. Miller, you tell one. i,--. m..l Said a Virginia housewife to llel' old colored cook: "1 Want you to have an unusually nice dinner tomorrow, for it is iny husba.nd's birth- dav." " 'Pears to ine," replied the cook, "dat husband of yours had a burf- day, 'bout dis time last year, didn 't he?" .TiT...iE1..l.. . lrene Dever-Wouldn't you like to help the old ladies' home? Leslie Winsilow-Seems to ine the old ladies ought to be able to get home by themselves. li,1.iQ. .i.1. Mr. Woerner-Did you say this suit was lifty dollars ll Ullaking out pocketbookl. l Don Burkett-No, sirg forty-Eve. Boss-Vy, Dong 17111 surprised at you! You know our slogan is: "Der customer iss alvays right." ..l.Di..i1..i. Hippo sWhere y' going? Basil-To the doctor. llippoaeSick or thirsty PAGE UNH HUNIDRED 'PHREE I I I I I I I I I I I IW-I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I-fr ' A Plain Statement of Facts I Young Men and Young VVon1en: .. Ten years from now will find you on your way either to SUV- I UESS OR l+'AllJURl+1. Do you realize the truth of this statement , and all that it means to you? q This is not advice-just facts---for it matters not if you have a "' good, comfortable home and kind parents: there is a moment -t swiftly approaching when you must take- your place and perforxn your part in this great wor1d's work-shoulder to shoulder with thousands of other ambitious and anxious young men 'and young -v women, all struggling to attain that magic goal-SUCCESS. H 0 You need good business experienre to start with, and the easiest "' and quickest way to set-ure it is right at its very sourveee in 21 book- "' keeping or stenograpliie position- IJon't put otl' until lnterg settle " it today by entering " I CFHE TlPTOll"l5llSlllESS COLLEGE ' H Martz Theatre Building E, E. DI LLUN, Manager - I-I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Ol Q-ctxxxxxzzzxttaQ-tttxzaxaxtrtxfr L 1 T Kurfees' '- ol Farmers Loan and ' enANrrom " 0 0 0 Trust Cgmpdnq . . moon. nmifini, . H H H -. 0 Put It On Today-Walk On It .- Tipton, indiana ' " Tomorrow " 0 M ' 0 ,, ,, Inexpensive - Beautiful ,, Q n All your ideas of floor enamel n H 0 will be changed when you see 0 the beautiful results of Granitoid ' H H H H H 0 --- AT 4- Meniln-1' Federal Reserve " " " System " " " ' ' BRUAH BROS. ' 0 H 0 . . "The Paint Store" tlnly Hank in Tipton Uounty ' 9 . ' " H 0 H Under Both State. and v M lwlmm, Ugg 0 Federal Supervision 1 " 238--10 141. Jefferson Street ' ll I I I I I I I I I I I .I Q11 I I I I I I I I I I I I ?I-L PAGE ONE I-'IOUI'-REID FOUR THS Miss Carter- Who was John Marshall? Robert Roode-John Marshall was the greatest judge that ever sat on the box. -i..li......1l:lii..-.1.-.. W. Cuppyw When did A.lice's wondrous beauty fade? E. Cline-She' got caught in a rainstorin. .TiiT.-.ij-.l.1. Miss H.0i:fll13.l.l- What tense and person is " portare ?" Herbert Woodruti tjust awaking from a ten minute sleepy-Genitive, plural. .1....... m.. Miss Snyder tmakiug an I:11111U1111C6l1l811iQ for the 'Geisha girlsl-The Geisha girls will not practice tonight after school, but the girls will go down and get their kiinonas cut out. Mr. W oe1'ner - Many a true word has been spoken through false teeth. . -lw.l . She-How do you know Hiatt is tired of his, Wife? He-He has ai sig11 out in the yard, "Honey for Sale." +---U- John Batzner-What Was the ugly duekling's greatest surprise? Margaret Bates-I don't know, do you? John-VVhen he saw that his first pair of pants. was down. T .UlM Dorothy A.-1 ean't imagine a thing worse than a man without a country. Forrest- Uh, I cang al country without a 111an. 1.1-1.-W.- Miss Nash-Tell the best way to keep milk from souring. Martha. VVright-Leave it in the cow. ii.-q.i .1 .lean Byrt calls her cookies asylum cakes beeause they are full of nuts. T .w. ,1, R. Collins-IE see the circus is coming to town. VV. Marshall-Yes, but it's safer to go out of town to have an circus. T-- ll, Myers-Why is a tiapper like a real estate business? li. Berltlleyarievanse a. look means a lot, 'PAGE UNE HUNURICIY FIVE 0 l-Q 3 , 3 3 , , , , , 3 , 1 4-4 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 U1 R. i Ord Q 5 A. E. Burkhardt, MD. DEN 'I' I ST Phones: IIIIOIICSZ UHim'v, 23 livsidcllcc 1372 Ul'Hr'0, I4-lg Hvsiflcllvv, 34127 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r, t 1 1 1 1 1 1-4 1 1--1 1 1 1-0--1 1--1 1 ' 0. UQ. Collins H ' H. G. Reed, M. D. ' DEN'l'lS'l' W 0 l'hm1eS: H Phones: Q M Ofiiwo, 1835 Rosirlmlvv, 1237 A Uflivo, 305g Hvsimlollvc, 4305 0 lt 1 1 1 1. 1 1-4 1--0-i 14 3 1 1 I 9-H 1--0 1 1 1 v 1 1 1 1 1 1 2-' "'9--4 3 1 rf ' A. A. Bridge ' Q ' Q ID. B. Huron, UI. D. 1 A Dl'fN'I'lS'l' " ,, PIIUIIUSZ ' n l'l11nws: 0 " u 0 Ul'fivv, 45g licsidolwu 13122 ' 0 t,mffl', ISZSHg lim-siclollvo, 44815 A I5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,.' ll 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1'-1 1 1 1 1 Gro 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 IT P. J. Pentecost " 5. ID. Curtis,D.D.S. Z " lJl41N'l'lS'l' ' lll+IN'l'lS'l' N W Phollcs: M Vllflllcsz Z Uffivv, -U05 li0SillU1l0U, 14433 Z UfTivu, H65 1f0Sil.l0l1l'0, 1541 " ls 1 1 1 1 1 4-5. lt 1 1 1 1 1 1 A l'AHl4I UNE HITNDHIGID SIX Mrs. liawson--llelen, what does your teacher say about your poor A lgebra I HelenfwShe says that she would rather you would not help nie. ?Tf,..ilji. He said to her over the telephone after his weekly visit, "Dearest, will you marry ine? "VVl1y yes," she said. " Who is it? .ii Y-.1.lm ..i. 77 77 Miss Spencer gives a liatin examination after the ponies have been sold, and the Sophomores have to walk all the way. ,-.-. -.TD?1.,. Mr. Stemen-I, have two reasons for not making this jar a vacuum. Une is it is too much work. .TT.,T.1U,.-.1 A NUT-All things l thought l knew, But now I do confess, The more I know, I. know, I know the less! ,,..-ET.....1iT Mr. Woerner-If it is the truth that iran sprang up from the monkey, it is evident that some men sprang farther than others. .lT.-.Ei XYe may live without poetry, music and arty It e may live without eonseienee, live without hearty We may live without tobacco, and go without shoes, But an up-to-date man can not go without booze! ....--iim ... Philologists have noted that the Romans called a mule "mulus," and a woman "mulier," but that may he merely an accidental coincidence. i ,El..1.. Miss Waehstetter-eWhat killed Joan of Arc? John tloeI1ran-- 'I'oo much hot stake. i I:li-...li Miss l'reig'miIee How did Ilenry VIII differ from other men as an suitor? Harold Ilott-Ile married his wives tirst and "fixed" them afterward. -...l.m.4. Mr. lieist- Blessed he the man who experts nothing, I'or he will not he disappointed. l'.-XGIG UN E HUNIJREIJ SEVEN 1-asa 1 rn-I Ulhere To Bug'-H I MQIYUUGALL Kl'l'l'Hl'1NQHXHINETS GIA DBIG-WIGRNIUKIC S1111 'TH INA L 1501 FIU 'ASICS ISIQIGNIQIN lfNl"lI,l,1+lD WINDONV SHADES KIRSVH FLAT RODS I41l7lil'1KA l'1l,l'll"l'Rll' VAUVUN i'l,1'IANl'1l2S rI1'lAJUR i'UVl1lHlNGS ll1iAl'l+llill1l1S Uounq's Furniture Companq U W Hiluml 1"111'llll1111f lol' llumvs of Uon1iu1'1" 0 l"C I I 1 1 I I 3 3 1 I I 1 3' O11 ...H ,,.T.fm,,,,,,, ,T 2 Lincoln 5 MCGFHUYSEZ Ford ., Fordsong I 1 8 t x t " SAI,l'1S,XNDSlCRVlCl+l H-Q 1, x x t x 1 . lr H The Model Clothmqn 2 o 45, Ulntlling' uml l4'lll'lliSlliIlg'S 0 Hi' felmlifw' . The main motor H 'l'ip1un, lmlizum Compdnq U 'l'lIl+1IAIVIGS'l'U1il'1FUli " u H- I 1-Q 3 . YOUNG AND OLD - e'l1't"'l, H' Um T zzrtztzaxzo-iJ'F' """ 3 t'-H IAGI ONIG IIUNIJKIGI l'lL1H'l' TH5 Mr. Hiatt-Name some of the roots of plants. Aubrey Pore-The fourth root, square root, and perafrastie-l believe that's all. .,....1......m.-.ii..-i Mr. Stenien-lf you squeeze anything very tight it will bend, Harold DeLong-She has never bent yet. .-1.1-T...Ei...........i Mr. Stenien-Mr. Jones is sick this morning and will not be here. School- Good! Mr. Steinen--But he sent some examination questions for you to an- swer this period. .....T,-.1.E1i......-il.. Bernard Purvis- What did you say, Mr. Jones? Mr. Jones-1 didn't say anything. Bernard-l know you didn 't say anything, but what were you talk- ing about? T...-1...iU...i, mi.. Miss hS11yde1'---What is your idea oi' hzirmony? Freshie+A fret-kled fm-ed girl in a polka dot dress, leading a giraffe. 1.T....i.....D.1........... Stenien-How is a steve pipe made Z Leslie-Why you take a hole and wrap a sheet of tin around it. l...1--fD.-..i...- Miss Ureiginile-W ill someone please give I119 the course of the At- lantic cable? Bob Hobbs tholding up handy P-You niean you want to know the dif- ferent towns it goes through. i.-Qi..U1..-.ii-. Misis HOHIIIH-D-1 spanked a boy onee. Bab Nash-How come? Miss Hoffman-I eouldn't inake any impression on his mind, so l decided to try to impress hiin seine place else. .T-.-..-.Dllii A Senior and a Ff8SlllH3,1l had gone to a hatchery together and were watching the chickens hatch. Seniorklsn't it funny how the ehieks get out of there? lf'resl1ie-'Phat isn't what is fooling ine. How on earth did they ever get in there '? PAGE ONE HUNDRICIT NlNE TH5 a Jlutocjraphs PAGE ONE HUNDRED TEN TH5 .Jlutoiraphs D5 wi-366. PAGE ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN Jn on Finis LKB W u m4 ,.-. .v f vl 1. 1 v I .. Qi .V 1' AL. 29 n '11, A '-l - .ww U -1. ' ',-A , ,-Q1-pw., 12. 'f f,f"', 55: H 'zvfi s ,. V 5' . V , 5-. .Q X all ,S f - ,?' 4 'Jul' ' 1 I' 1 1.-37351 -g,a'1'.g-f:Q!'.' fy! .' ij. 11 I. , '.5.'1Av, Jo' A ' '. 1--"'. . V. !",i11., 1 , 1:f,,l-l f ,-f f -L ,mf -- , . V ., .,, .1 W' 51' . L - .f,5.,1' vm, '. 'H ,-, ,. g ,, 1 :J '- N. ' A I ' L L3 I-.a 4 sf,-1 li-rz mf , . -f ,, - gc . X., , 5 . .. ,, .5 - Q' 'rw '. , i -,ima-.X 2 .4 1 Q ,. .fw, 4 b 1 ,.r ,H .,.. ,. ,, I f Azz, ,X-'Q 'Q A4 1 ' ' V r x - . F Aff - 1 ,..v 5 4 fp A . . V' ,'.:.- -, 5 1 , . at-. V ' 'ff . ,f :Ar , U' 55 .J Q.,-1-4-M 'Q' by ?x2f ., 4' 131' ifif' ' ' ,, N,- ,,, - A ' .,,,,.,.A .f xc.: 1 , . r ...lr . . W W ,M , " F x'J-'1r- 'rv 1' L. Wa-"' Q I -,iq ,M . , - 1 - A .,,. 3. . M Xe if , . . ,A rr . "-MgS' ,!' 4 'W ISF x ,f':'f11 'Q N -- 'JV :' f'3z"Q L 5., K 3? fggissa 1. ,Y zsirf, QQ! .M ,..,. V W - .43 1. L : P5 Q'f54I.,f4QM 1T:'ff:,i',n5. ' wf.i" ' +- . --.. x.. . sw? ,il ,iiirff 253.154 x. ., vm., 1- -+13 L.-uw -, Za,-'Y:,x,q Y f .-'raw' ,- fi"".?. ff,-+56 "Yeh-. ,J ,, , V .e b "" ' IL! ' 'f - 'ik -lv AQ" 5' ' 5'-11 .5 4 , 39151, I h wx V-3' . .,.A.. - . .V 1 L ' vs-ij, ,Aff . ' 3 Y f' " ver--feffPwf: '15 W W W mr- 'mum .- , f v 1, an an wnmnizpuunrn.. - sv r -n.,nmv,.,..' -.ru our-f 'wr -. QW. -ar-:I-in :xnxx-f' . rr xmumun nanny -mp. M-L..1.a, mnxnumaiuanvn.-.u.4: '41 '-Vv 'L.,r mf- J.,-pn ' 1 -rxu,':mnun:x-1-r-..n,,-mnv4:mu.::r 'nwunegxa-uae-.u'.-.-.:na.ru.rv-A1: :Nw .'-u:.q1..1nn'z.r4-Q.: nz: :u.'u.La, .L"i . ,wig x rr Q9-1517 My , is A n ff'f,ff,: " ff V 71' J' 1: f il Y- ga' ' V QE- E . V ., .A . zu, ' :, 1.1, Ta' 3- va' L . ,Jw 1sfXg.',"' 54v1,.5-,,-J- 2 wif 1 .x.,4


Suggestions in the Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN) collection:

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

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Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.