Tipton High School - Tiptonian Yearbook (Tipton, IN)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 56
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1937 volume:
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l N THE SENIOR CLASS
l OF TIPTON HIGH SCHOOL
JJ E KK TIPTON INDIANA - -
Ed t B Mg
'Gr 11 .
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To our, town, gehoqg and ,community
iIl ,g'g'atQiul appyabidtion of ftheir,
hfipfulness. ' '
ZQTYG Aus whatqwe
M 3. X I' I 'pq gp along lifeisyvayg
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it hat until .life's
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Within each home, upon each street,
In church and school-where e'er we meet
The welcome smiles upon each face
Make this one town "our own home placev.
End of Spring Semester
We have divided this book into three sections, the
first of which contains those activities that are purely
scholastic. In this first part appear pictures of the school
board, faculty, and seniors with a brief explanation of
the work accomplished by each. There are also pictures
of underclassmen upon whose shoulders rests the success
of Tipton High in the next few years.
fContinued on Page 231
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Mr. Cline's main interest is in that
group of students who are anxious to
learn the art of juggling equations and
raising quantities to the nth power. Mr.
Hiatt, the traditional Annual sponsor, in
some manner or other manages to keep
those flubadub Chem. studes from blow-
ing off their heads. Mr. Beerbower stalks
through the alma-mater halls with ex-
treme dignity fahemj, and bears precious
seed in an abundant harvest of Bur-
bankian and Darwinian-typed prodigies.
Mr. Trabue has developed a fine social
science curriculum, and Mr. Runyon has
built up an Industrial Arts department
of which any school might he proud.
lPossibly one of his students can build
that proverbially famous "better mouse
Miss Coble, whose precious mien en-
dears her to all student hearts, persists
in exalting the King's Knot Ed. VIIIJ
English, and developing young dramatic
talent for some of those six-month runs
on Broadway. Miss Moore administers
English to those underclassmen with the
confidence of a surgeon administering
an anaesthetic. Miss Hoffmann with her
showers of "is, ea, id" and "hic. haec,
hoc" leads her young Romans through
Senatorial chambers and over long-con-
Mr. Oyler's farmers will soon be do-
ing their part in filling the nation's
bread-basket. Mrs. Jackson is training
girls in Home Ec. class and then placing
them on a waiting list. iCome on ye
family-minded young menj. Miss Sowers
and Mr. Planck handle the commercial
department in a commendable manner.
and, Mr. Planck, we appreciate that blastl
ing brigade of yours. fWe mean the
Mr. Ward and Miss Trimble are great
in those old P. T. Classes. We'11 not soon
forget those warring Blue Devil teams.
Miss Trimble's orators are bound to make
good legislative material.
Miss Addleman's glee clubs and or-
chestra have helped a lot in making bet-
ter programs in T. H. S. We're glad
Miss Montgomery hasn't gone in for
this modern abstract stuff in art. Those
young artists will have plenty of time
later to attain Cezanne fame.
QWe feel we must mention Miss Slone
and the pleasing operetta she prepared
before her wedding bells rangg and Miss
Blount to whom is due credit for work
in the Home Ec. department the first
Tipton High School has been highly
favored in its leadership. The present
School Board has been capable in every
phase of its work, and we thank them
for the highly efficient school system and
the good corps of teachers that we have.
Superintendent Leist is exerting a for-
ward influence on the high school depart-
ment. His appearance in our group is
infrequent, but we know that he, like
Santa, has to look after many other little
boys and girls. Mr. Stemen, on the other
hand, is ever present. His principalship
is characterized by his interest in and
understanding of youth and his problems.
His "smack" of humor and those incor-
rigible Physics exams will never be for-
y 5 -I l A
3,11 . .,
' " ,,- '1. 5
Mr. E. N. Stoner
Mr. John Small
Superintendent D. E. Leist
Mrs. Lew Richards
Mr. Ross Wickersham
HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
C. B. Stemen,
Wm. D. Hiatt
O. A. Beerbower
G. W. Cline
J. W. Trabue
J. B. Oyler
G. 0. Runyon
J. W. Ward
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President .............................. Robert D. Cox
Vice-President ....... ............ M ary West
Secretary .......... ........ J o Ann Martin
Treasurer ..... ......... K enneth Bozelle
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
In the fall of 1933, the high school
faculty, confronted with 49 shy, cm-
barrassed girls and 46 awkward, fright-
ened boys, realized with misgivings that
this was to be the Senior class of 1937
and wondered secretly just where mate-
rial for future commercial and oratorical
contests, dramatics, and basketball was.
Early in the year we organized with the
following officers: Mr. Oyler, sponsor,
Jo Ann Martin, presidentg Maurice Craw-
ford, vice-presidentg and Ruth Preston,
secretary-treasurer. Our only activity as
freshmen was a picnic at the City Park
Feeling more confident because we
knew that someone in high school was
"greener" than we, our class entered in
1934 as Sophomores. Before the year was
over, pupils from this class took part in
oratorical and Latin contests and basket-
ball. Still awkward and shy, but no longer
frightened, the group selected the fol-
lowing officers: president, Edwin Fer-
guson, vice-president, Hal Bridge, sec-
retary-treasurer, Mary West, and Mr.
' ' - va"I.fV'1.1 "V"""i 'lF""l'MlFI-E 'lfmillr Q
Beerbower, sponsor. A merry social
gathering at Forest Park in Noblesville
was held at the close of the year.
With Junior standing in 1935, came
added responsibilities. The boys, no long-
er awkward and certainly not frightened,
campaigned for the election and chose
as leaders: John Miller, presidentg Rich-
ard Stoner, vice-presidentg Robert H.
Cox, secretary, and Maurice Crawford,
treasurer. However, the girls were willing
to work and under the efficient guidance
of Mr. Cline, the class took charge of
the concessions at the basketball games.
As the result of this work, we enter-
tained the seniors at a reception in May.
During this year, too, pupils from the
class represented the school in various
Perhaps not dignified but at least
proud of their rank, 87 of the original
95 Freshmen became Seniors in 1936.
At the same time there was born in the
class the spirit of friendship and co-
operation which has guided us through-
out the year. The officers selected were:
Robert D. Cox, presidentg Mary West,
vice-president, Jo Ann Martin, secretary,
and Kenneth Bozelle, treasurer. Mr.
Hiatt agreed to guide the work of the
annual, and Miss Moore was asked to
sponsor all other activities. The class
owes any success achieved to the splen-
did leadership of these sponsors.
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PHYLLIS SCHIP? WILLIAM ALBRIGHT XM
Sunshine 1-2-3-41 Intra- Intramural 1-2-3-43
mural 1-2, Baseball 2.
EVAN 'TETER GERALD ASSEY
Intramural 1-12-4. F. F. A. 5 Intramural
THIS CRAZY SCHOOL
been in school a long, long time and never yet produced a rhvme:
now I think I'll break my rule and rhyme about our crazy school.
Principal is very cool when others rave and shout,
And yet he's STEMEN all the time. Now figure that one out. '
MONTGOMERY and WARD don't run a mail order house, nor any kind of store.
TRIMBLE doesn't trimble, OYLER doesn't oil, and LEIST is more than MOORE.
PLUMERS don't do our plumbing, our PORTERS don't carry our grips,
COLEMAN doesn't bring our coal, nor JESTER furnish our quips.
Our COOK doesn't prepare our food, our BUTLER doesn't wait table. .
Our BAKER doesn't bake our bread, I doubt that she is able.
Our PALMER doesn't'read our palms, our SHEPARD won't watch the sheepg
We can furnish three pleasant GOODNIGHTS, but our SANDMAN won't put us
WHISTLER can't whistle at all they say, our WEBBER can't spin or weaveg
COOPERS cannot make a barrel, though coopers are supposed to, I believe.
We have a boy who has been GUNNING for years and never fired a gun,
One of our boys just FRETZ all the time, and yet has plenty of fun.
Our DEAKYNE is not a churchman, our SNOWS a1'en't WHITE, they're red.
Our SINK is not in the kitchen and our MOON is not overhead.
Our TETER doesn't often totter, and our TUCKER didn't take 'ery
ANNA BELL doesn't PIEL nor TOLLE, that sort of thing would break 'er.
Our SPARKS don't fly from the chimney, our TUDOR is not a sedang
Our RAYS don't shine, our WEST lives south, and WALKER also ran.
We have a HORN but cannot blow it, even with our GAILg
We cannot cross our BRIDGE at all, nor keep our BARRS at jail.
We have KIRKWOOD, LOCKWOOD, WVOODRUFF, and PLANCK, but not a single
Although we have FORRESTS and WOODS, where trees are supposed to be.
We have LYONS, MARTINS, FOXES, and MINK but do not have a zoog
Our STURGEON isn't a fish, our BEAR won't bite. Does that seem strange to you?
We have ROSES, VIOLETS, LILLYS, and REEDSg we even have a DAISY.
But we d0n't have a single plant-though that sounds kind 0' crazy.
We can't eat our OLIVES nor wear our RUBIES. Our HUNTER is not lost.
So how in heck can HECKENHAUER tell what PENTACOST?
Brother CRAWFORD is not on the radiog we have a HOLLIDAY all the time.
HERBERT HOOVER was never President. Isn't this a crazy rhyme? "'
We can't see through our GLASSES. fThis is more truth than fictionj
And though HUGH HUGHES to HEWITT, yet there is no friction.
We have three CAGES, but no canaries. Our VIOLA is not in tuneg
IDA rather been WITHAM 'til NINA clock, but had to go home with JUNE.
We always have a couple of BATHS. Saturday night doesn't bother us.
Be GOOD, use GRACE, I've WANDA rhyme, so you feel FREEDA cuss.
Believe it or not, this crazy school is just plain dizzy, diz,
The only truth I can find up here is that SMALL really is.
-fFound in waste basketj
mm-:W W-Toy "" , ff-
'JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President .............................................. James Kutz
Vice-President ..g ..... ......... M aurice Kirkwood
Secretary .....,.... ........ M arjorie Jackson
To Row-Joe Deakyne, Anne Smith,
Dare Cage, Lemuel Smith, Alice Kath-
erine Crail, James Kutz.
Row 2lAnnabelle Crail, Warren Haley,
Joan Hershman, Maurice Kirkwood, Ber-
nice Bakir, Robert Spay, Betty Gray,
Loren Derrickson, Gertrude Alley.
Row 8-Warren Carter, Betty Havens,
Earnest Julius, Katherine Mount, Robert
Johnson, Joan Hughes, Keith Stevens
Phyllis Spaulding, Howard Williams.
Row 4-Capitola Hancock Kenneth Dov-
eraberger, Ellen Hull, Elvin Coe, Marjorie
Jackson, Francis Malone, Wanda Wood-
ruff, Arthur Coleman, Mary Porter
Row 5-Paul Osler Esther Schaekel ' Le-
roy Snow, Ernestine Holton Charles
Haskett, Daurice Jeanne Purvis Bill
Wood, Dorothy Bear, George Landseadel
Row 6-Viola Plummer, Mehl James,
Mary Jackson, Louis Fox, Mildred Bauer,
Herschel Grinstead, Veda Logan, Sara
Kendall, Ella Lewellen.
Row 7-Harold Coleman, Vera Robinson,
William Sink, Jean Smith, Ralph Smith,
Rita Tolle, Herbert Hoover, Margaret
Wiggins, Raymond Smith.
Row 8-Marjorie Sturgeon, Ruth John-
son, Lee Henderson, Helen McCreary
Bernice Ramsey Christopher Riebeling
Edith Bergman James Johnson, Juanita
Row 9-Faumal Schwyhart, Marjorie
Hmkle Juanita Emehlser Robert Comer,
Martha Dennis Louise Stapp Thomas
Applegate, Jean Alice Banta Olive Davis.
Row 10-Phyllis Harding Helen Moeller,
Ruby Cole Jeannette Horton Lois Han-
Y I l '
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SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
President Raymond Williams
Vice President Paul Achenbach
S6C16tB!'y Treasurer Rachel Stoner
" , . - .
....................-............ a -'
Top Row-Joe Wixrgins, Jean Moon, John
Bunch, Roberta Grimme, Joseph wg
il, ftuth Cox, Donald Ross, Marjo
itt e. '
Row 2-Paul Achenbach, George Road-
ruck, Velma Overdorf, Bob Lett, Martha
Liston, Eugene .Hewitt, Julia Carter,
Row 3-Rachel Stoner, Ray Stevens,
Ethel Plumer, David Sallee, Marjorie
Schinlaub, Robert Dennis, Marjorie Lam-
bert, James Robinson, Doris Pennock,
Row 4-Robert Burton, Gwendolyn Wal-
ser .Raymond Sirnpsion, -Nina Trabue,
Rolmert Axbrigm, 'Marjorie Merrill,
Charles Fehlinger, Bettie, McKnew, Eu-
gene Powell, Floyd Cooper.
Row 54Alta Fuller, George Glass, Helen
Kay, Wayne Ray, Margie Sparks, Eu-
gene Borton, Caroline Teal, Helen Rus-
sell, Gene Doversberger, Kathryn Leist.
Row 6-Robert Doyle, June Witham,
Clayton Wlthlm, Naomi Wolverton, John
Shortle, Kathleen 0'Banion, Hilda Tudor,
Dan Mattingly, Lenora Burden, Betty
Row 7-Martha Ann Racobs, Henry
Smith, Dorothy White, James Collins,
Wanda Achenbach, Wilbur Williams, Ma-
rie Mink, Madonna Wells, Irene Ley,
John Stafford. '
Row 8--William Small, Mary Bath, Har-
old Losey, Nellie Stafford, Bill Crim,
Rita Ertel, Raymond Orr, Ruth Pente-
cost, Lawrence Planalp, Lois Manlove.
Row 9-Sara Lou Saissline, Ralph Mc-
New, Dorothy Fouch, William Hancock,
Barbara Martin, Mary Roush, Harold
Bristow, ,Freeda Carter, Maxine Walker,
Row 10-Charles Boyd, June Shuppard,
Mildred Werner, Ray Russell, Clarice
Plumer, Dale Petty, Alice Hoffman, Mary
Row 11-Lois Gordon, Helen Whisler,
Robert'Cage, Robert Melling, Carl Butz,
Sophomore pictures not shown:
- ,ll.7fiml4'ifw-'f ' . -we in
. if.,.5"gy"1,- T jf, ' , ',,
ini is '1 Lsfrsxlu 1. -rslfif.',lQi ' "i?AGSt9'iZ.'..,'1g- L .' .U
7 -my , 1- 1 ' ' wr'--ww -M--2+-gI1L-fswv:-msg "" 'YW-".-'f'a!f"r'-!"""'1-'I , ,
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
President ............................ ......... ..... W a rren J ones
Vice-President ............... ......... J ack Ramsay
Secretary-Treasurer ....... ......... B ill Goodnight I
Top Row-Nemo Hancock, Mary Crume,
Paul Griesel, Norma Cook, Carl Miller,
Vivian Hinkle, Ralph Albright.
Row 2-Glen Holliday, Lois Dennis,
Naomi Orr, Kenneth Hamilton, Lavina
Butler, Maurice Thompson, Norma Bris-
tow, Betty Slattery Donald Harding,
Lucille Lewellen, William Adams. .
Row 3-Barbara Weber, Elizabeth John-
son, Charles Ludwig, Elizabeth Nichol-
son, Jimmie Wiggins, Martha Patterson,
John Smith, Norma Pickering, Seth
Wheatley, William Goodknight, Bob Mc-
Row 4-David Julius, Floyd Snyder,
Mary Frances Rose, Charles McIntosh,
Wilma Palmer, Warne. Jones, James
Gunning, Margaret Simmonds, Jack
Ramsey, Norman Michel, Betty Dovers-
Row 5-Ernest Purvis, Mary Stevens,
David Linerode, Earl Henson, Betty Wil-
liams, Glen Cochran, Wanda Malicoat,
Eddie Gray, Helen Porter, Robert Shup-
Row 6-Paul Munsell, Esther Hoover,
Charles Parnell, Violet Hopkins, Donald
Moore, Janice Terwilliger.
Row 7-Donald Piel, Gladys Cochran,
Eugene Mitchell, Lena Hunter, Ora Jones,
Betty Shepard, Paul Quade, Madonna
Row 8-Elizabeth Newton, Annamae
Forkner, Bob Padgett, Lois Mitchell,
Lloyd Wood, Aletha Newton, Fredrick
McKnew, Virginia Pritchard, Arnold
Weber, Clara Pennock, Ray Tucker.
Row 9-Mary Goodni ht, George Foster,
Julianne Richards, Join Mitchell, Louise
Smith, Warren Mock, Mary Moore, Ken-
neth Reed, Marjorie Perry, Herschel
Stainbrook, Dorothy Davis.
Row 10-Donald Fretz, Marjorie Moeller,
Gifford Losey, Ben Good, Valora Massey,
Madalyn Hershman, Paul Graham, Alice
Lawson, Forrest Day, Dallice Cooper,
Row 11-Harold Leeds, Rosemary Cum-
mings, William Burris, Louise Fakes,
Loyd Bowers, Edith Emehiser, William
Davies, Daisy Dinkins, Gail Hoover,
George Warner, Gertrude Crume.
Row 12-Cecil Boes, Kathleen Bolton, Ed-
ward Enneking, Francis Spaulding, Vern
Smith, Mary Jarrett, William Illges.
k. H K vb, H'
A A H Vi!!!
1 . .
lf 1 Page twenty-two
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STATE CHAMPION TYPING TEAM
BEGINNING TYPING DIVISION i
Grace Ann Gasho, Marjorie
Jackson, Miss Sowers, and
COM MERCIAL CONTESTS
The typing team representing
Tipton High School placed first
in the State contest held at Ball
State Teacher's College, April
17. The team tied with Lew Wal-
lace High School of Gary for
the cup given in this event. The
contestants were: Ruth Preston,
Marjorie Jackson, and Grace
Ann Gasho, and were coached
by Miss Sowers.
The other teams entered were
beginning shorthand and begin-
ning bookkeeping each of which
made a good showing.
The shorthand team was com-
posed of Betty Tatman, Mary
Hershman, and Virginia Massey,
who we1'e coached by Miss
The bookkeeping team was
composed of Hulda Schulenberg,
Marjorie Dickover, and Julia
Chambers and was coached by
Senior Day is not only a day set aside to honor the entire class as a
group, but also the time at the end of the year when the most deserving
students are given scholarship awards. These have always been given after
the annual has been published, and therefore no record is to be found of
them with the other senior activities. So let us go back a few years, now,
and see who the worthy students of T.H.S. have been.
The first to be mentioned is the American Legion medals. In 1933,
Marjorie May and Robert McNeal received them: in the following year
they were given to Helen Nance and Russell Stevensong in 1935, Mary
Jane Presler and William Ross were the two students chosen, last year
119363 Julia Ann Harting and Richard Turnbell were selected as the most
deserving ones. These students have always been selected by the faculty.
Their scholarships and attitudes toward their high school careers were
judged the best among the whole student body.
Next is the award which interests girls only: the Phi Beta Psi award
of Nurse's training given at the St. Vincent Hospital at Indianapolis. The
Phi Beta's select the senior girl whom they think is best qualified and the
most deserving person from a number who have applied to their president
for ,the scholarship. In 1933, Gladys Bevelheimer received itg unfortun-
ately, it was not given in 19343 Mary Jane Presler was the "pick" of the
seniors in 19353 in 1936, the selected one was Betty Ertel.
The last award is that of the Tri Kappa's consisting of twenty-five
dollars given to the senior who has the highest scholastic standing through-
out their four years in high school. This money is given with the under-
standing that it will be used as an aid for further development of the edu-
cation of the person receiving it. Mary Jean Essig, Geraldine Crail, Flor-
ence Rosenthal, and Dorothy McCorkle received the awards for the years
Now is the great question! Who are the seniors of our class who will
be added to this list of distinguished Tiptonites? No one knows nowg we'll
just have to wait.
The second division of our book is devoted to school
clubs and organizations. Here you will find an explana-
tion of their purposes and accomplishments in the past
year. We also have mentioned the part-time activities, the
Operetta and Senior Class Play.
fContinued on page 351
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1 page twenty four
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The Science Club was organized four years ago.
Since that time it has grown in its purpose of spreading
the interest of science in the school. Last year plans were
carried out for affiliating with the Indiana Junior Acad-
emy of Science when the club became a member of that
To become a member one must be in the tenth,
eleventh, or twelfth years of school and have completed
a course in biology, or be a student of chemistry or
physics. Meetings are held the first and third Thursdays
of the month.
Most of the time this year has been spent working on
projects. The various groups include birds and trees,
radio, photography, astronomy, rocks and soil, electricity,
and cloths. At each meeting a different group has charge
of the program.
Members of this club feel that they have benefited
much from the meetings this year, and hope the members
in the coming years will gain as much.
The Dramatic Club was organized in 1923, and since
that time Miss Ruth Coble has been the helpful sponsor.
The purpose of the club is to discover and develop dra-
matic ability in students interested in the club, and to
instruct them in subjects pertaining to dramatics.
To become a pledge one must have earned 10 points
and to become a member, 25 points. These can be earned
by public speaking, appearing in plays, or aiding in play
This year the members are studying the History of
Drama. One-act plays were also given at different meet-
ings. In December the club sponsored the movie, "A
Midsummer Night's Dream", at the Ritz Theatre for the
purpose of raising funds to improve the stage equipment.
The attempt met with great success.
On December 12, 1931, the Ti-Hi-Ec Club of Tipton
became affiliated with the American Home Economics As-
sociation. From that time until December of 1936, Miss
Carol Blount was the sponsor, but after her resignation
Mrs. Jackson took her place.
The purpose of the club is to spread the interest
of home economics in the school and in the home. Meet-
ings are held the first Tuesday night of the month. We
have had some enjoyable times in the form of pitch-in
suppers at the High School Building and parties at the
homes of the members. Different members usually have
the lesson, but Miss Adams, the county nurse gave a talk
at one meeting.
To become a member a girl must read a paper, give a
talk, prepare a demonstration, or give a stunt before the
club. She must then be voted in.
The club has been active all year and we feel that
our efforts towards its success have not been in vain.
l l v 4 A
5.534 A " P- ul' 'I
' an -
ll y A
Grace Ann Gasho
Bye Bye T H S.
' " "3Ii!'F' '7"?l'fW-F"1'i Y '
Three years ago the "Ag" Club of Tipton High School
was formed into a chapter of the Future Farmers of
America. This is a national organization of high stand-
ing. The vocational agricultural teacher of Pendelton
and a few of the boys in their ,F.F.A. Chapter initiated
the boys of the Tipton Chapterq
The purpose of the organization is to develop rural
and agricultural leadershipg to strengthen the confidence
of the farm boy in himself and his work: to create more
interest in the intelligent choice of farming occupationsg
to create and nurture a love of country lifeg and to im'
prove the rural home and its surroundings.
Our local chapter has been active in many ways as
we have on several occasions staged pest killing contests:
We hold corn husking contests annuallyg we have had a
judging team and a demonstration team.
There are twenty-three members in our club this year.
Editor-in-chief ..... .......... R uth Preston
Assistant Editor ........................ Hope Wiggins
Business Manager .................... Richard Stoner
Assistant Manager .................. Earl Schwyhart
Art ........................ Maxine Burton, John Miller,
Literary Editor ............................ Betty Tatman
Class Editor ........ Mary Girard, Hazel Mink
Sports-Boys' ......................,............. Robert Biltz
Sports-Girls' ............................ Virginia Massey
Calendar ........ John Mattingly, Marjorie Lyons
Jokes. .,.,.,.,............ Bill Prather, Ted Lockwood
Snapshot Editors ..................................................
................Bettie Grishaw, Grace Ann Gasho
Adviser ,,,....................... ...................... M r. Hiatt
The Tiptonian Staff desires to express appreciation
to all who, have so kindly assisted in the publication of
this book. In particular we wish to thank Rufina Cage,
Janice Snyder, Mary Jane Lilly, Jo Ann Martin, Mary
Hershman, Mary West, and Doris Clevenger for the real
help they gave.
H, S, Let some Junior take my seat
Sweep your halls of the dust of my
With school books no more time . feet
Place my picture on the wall
My grades Ill leave in Stemen's Where it may be seen by all
Bye Bye T. H. S.
No longer will you rule my ways
Give my love to Muster Cline, Pm leaving in just a few Short days
He was sure a friend of mine Bye Bye T- H- S-
Bye Bye T H S. Doris Clevenger
ef ' ' ' '
-,' if i .,,:.e1,,-- -Wt, . 1.'5,, 1
1 ii di-siinnm' i'ff'w-4' '5'ff"'--"'aimE99?15ffwf?1'422by -' 'fi..ff51"'f'aaf -
THE TIPTONIAN STAFF
THE ENGLISH HOUR
lWith all apologies to true genius!
Between the noon and the evening,
When afternoon is nearly half goneg
Comes a period in the day's recitations,
By English VIII, 'tis known.
We can hear through the ceiling o'er us
The scraping of many feet,
The noise of chairs being moved:
Here the Biologists meet.
Throu 'h three lon windows to the east,
fQuite oftenh we steal a view,
Of part of the house tops of Tipton,
Some very old and some new.
Here our many duties are heavy, '
We learn to compose-and to spell.
Our instructor so wise and so patient,
Has rlrilled us, oh, Very well!
But do you think, oh learned Senior,
That because you use good grammar
The world will accept without question,
Receive you in glorious manner?
It may not, but our themes live forever
Yes, forever and a day,
On the shelves in Room 11
Till time shall fade away!
I l-- c WYE
The band was organized three years ago in the
summer of 1934. This year the new director, Mr. Planck,
has continued the fine work of Mr. Emerson, the first
bandmaster, by making it successful in its purpose of
entertaining those who enjoy music, providing an oppor-
tunity for those who want to play, and increasing the
spirit of T. H. S.
During the summer of 1935 and 1936 concerts were
given at the park. Last year and this, marches of the
band were enjoyed by the many basketball fans at each
Interest is growing in the band and this year it has
increased in its membership until there are eight cornets,
two saxophones, eight clarinets, three trombones, two
mellophones, one French horn, two baritones, one sousa-
phone, a snare drum, a bass drum, and cymbals, making
a total of 30 pieces.
Tipton High School has been fortunate in having a
splendid orchestra for more than twenty-five years and
this year is no exception. The first semester there were
only seventeen members, but the second semester brought
an increase of five. The orchestra is composed of ten
violins, two French horns, a cello, a bass viol, two clari-
nets, a trumpet, a cornet, a trombone, drums, and piano.
Miss Addleman displayed her ability in conducting
the orchestra for the Junior High Operetta and Com-
mencement. The orchestra, under the leadership of Miss
Lois Slone, also played for the High School Operetta and
the Christmas program.
The Junior Musicale, which has for its special name
"The Cheerie Chanters", is composed of girls in high
school who are talented as well as interested in music.
The purpose of the club is to further develop the musical
knowledge of its members. This club meets twice a month,
usually in the home of a member. At each meeting the
study of the topic chosen at the beginning of each school
year is taken up. This year the twenty-three members have
made a special study of instruments.
In October, the club sponsored a skating party. The
annual Valentine Dance was held at the K. of C. Hall.
In May, 1936, the organization took part in the contest
held by the National Federation of Music Clubs at In-
dianapolis. A beautiful loving cup was won for first place
in the accompanied group singing division. This year the
club again plans to enter the same contest.
At the end of the first semester the members wel'
comed their new sponsor, Miss Helen Addleman, into the
club. Prior to this time, Miss Lois Slone had been the
Tryouts for the club are held at the end of each
semester, and any girl in high school is eligible.
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JUNIOR MUSICA LE
Jo Ann Martin
o The Boys' Glee Club has appeared on programs for
several local organizations during the year. They took
part in the Operetta "Crocodile Island" as a group, and
several members took leading parts. During the year they
have had two dances, the second of which was held in co-
operation with the Girls' Glee Club.
In the spring the boys took part in the Muncie Spring
Festival. They also sang for Commencement.
The Girls' Glee Club is organized in two section
to accommodate the large numbers who elect the course
During the year the sections met together as one group
and sang together in public. The first semester the girls
took part in the production of the Operetta "Crocodile
Island". The second semester they appeared at Muncie for
their usual performance in the spring fe tival, and also
entered into the regular Commencement activities.
A WASTE-PAPER BASKETS VIEW
Ha! Ha! The things I've learned this year
I'm sure are more than all the rest.
Ten thousand sheets and tablet backs
Have told me more than you could guess.
Oh yes, the kids translated Caesar
And got their themes like Coble said
But after class it did no good-
They jammed it all into my "head",
The meals Ive'had, made up of scraps
From dinner pails-you should have seen
Of love affairs Ive learned in notes!
Then teacherk tests-I ve owned them too
And tardy slips tho, what a rulinglj
Old blotters, pens, and gum thats chewed
Include a part of my years schooling.-
. -Hope Wiggins
You'd laugh a lotTThey've been a scream!
mar! ' mf. .-1. MWA '
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
0 I" F I C I'I RS
Robert D. Cnx
GIRLS' GLICH CLUB-
SIXTH I ERIOD
GIRLS' GLICE l'l,lTB-
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The Tipton Hi-Y was organized on March 27, 1934,
with Mr. Hiatt as the sponsor. The first president of
this organization was Richard Turnbell. Mr. Trabue, the
present sponsor, has put forth much time and effort in
making the club a success.
After the printing of the 1935-36 Tiptonian, the Hi-Y
organization erected a large banner in the gymnasium in
an attempt to promote cleaner sports. During this year,
besides the regular activities, the Hi-Y group made a trip
to Pendleton to visit the Men's Reformatory.
The purpose of the Hi-Y is to create, maintain, and
extend throughout the school and community high stan-
dards of Christian characters.
The .Sunshine Society has attempted to show its
friendship in various ways during the past year. The
year's activities under the splendid supervision of the
sponsor, Miss Hoffmann, began with the initiation serv-
ices in which the surviving members took in the new
members as their little sisters.
The girls have taken turns conducting the daily candy
sales in the halls. The proceeds were used for a student
aid fund to help students through high school, flowers
for the sick, and contributions to the American Red Cross
and Tipton County Tuberculosis Association.
During the year, all the Sunshine Societies of Tipton
County and the Atlanta chapter were entertained in the
high school gymnasium.
At Christmas time the girls gave a party for the
young children of the city. Santa Claus was present and
distributed gifts to the children. Again at Easter time
they were given a party with appropriate games, and
Easter eggs and bunnies in abundance.
CAN YOU IMAGINE?
Winning a basketball game?
Bill Prather at home?
Hal Bridge as a spendthrift? i
Rufina Cage with her mouth closed?
Ted Lockwood taking something serious ?
Joe Deakyne not in an argument?
Sam Witham as public enemy No. 1?
Barbara Martin as a gangster's moll?
Someone going to class with their lesson ?
My love him flew
Him did I dirt
I never knew
Him were a flirt.
To you in love
Let I forbid
That you be done
As I been did.
Darn him! Me hate him!
Me wish him were died
He told I him love I,
But darn him he lied.
ma., 1+mAnU N?" W
Leroy Snow, Jr.
Sergeant at Arms
A BASKETBALL GAME
A yell! A roar!
Two teams on the floor
Ten men-a ball
And something more.
A challenge to fight
Eyes bright-nerves tense
To reach victo1'y's height.
A shot! A score!
They try Olkil' and o'er
Some good-some bad
As they race down the floor.
Five lose! Five win!
But they all laugh and grin
For each loved the game
That he tried so hard in.
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Thomas Brooks o,...,...,.....A,. Kenneth Bozell
Jefferson Penfield .... Raymond Rockwell
Dr. Amos McSnoozer ...A...... Robert Biltz
King Bongozoola ...,,,.......... Gerald Russell
Nitwit ,,.,.,.,..................,....,.. Earl Schwyhart
Coco Orinoco ...........,....,....,....,..... Don Ross
Hopolong Simpson ................ Leroy Snow
Pearl ,,,,.,,....r..,..........,...... Mary Jane Lilly
Petal ,,,,,,,,.,.,,..,,,,i.... .,.......... B etty Benson
Sarah Crisp .......... ...... M ary Hershman
Abigail Brewster ..... ....... K athryn Leist
Mammy Lee .,...............,.,.... Betty Tatman
The High School Operetta "Crocodile
Island" was presented by the combined
efforts of Miss Slone, the boys' and the
girls' glee clubs, and the orchestra on
November 18, 1936.
This hilarious comedy in two acts was
a success in every way.
The setting of the musical comedy was
laid on tropical Crocodile Island. There
the people would have been completely
happy with their cheerful King if it had
not been for the presence of the guardian
of the sacred Crocodiles, Coco Orinoco.
As the play opened Coco announced that
he had received a message from the oracle
demanding the sacrifice of the King and
The terror which reigned upon the
isle was somewhat lessened, however,
when an American ship arrived in the
harbor. The party of visitors was made
up of an elderly doctor, his nurse, Miss
Abigail Brewster, her two nephews, Tom
and Jeff, and Hopolong Simpson, who
carried a large razor for protection. The
handsome young fellows immediately
made the acquaintance of Pearl and
Petal, the King's beautiful daughters.
Having overheard a plan of Tom and
Jeff for having Hopolong change places
with the King, Hopolong hid, fearing
that he might have to be sacrificed in-
stead of the King. Fortunately, instead,
for all concerned except Coco, he hid
in the shrine which housed the oracle.
When Coco called again upon the oracle,
Hopolong made his appearance, and ex-
posed Coco's plan of doing away with the
King. Pearl and Petal are promised to
Tom and Jeff in marriage, and Hopo-
long willingly surrenders to the charms
of Mammy Lou.
Color was added by the different
choruses including the natives, sailors
and the Pearl Ballet dancers. Through
the co-operation of every person the musi-
cal comedy was a success in every way.
Robert Biltz ,,,,,,,,,....,,. Michael Pemberton
Ruth Preston ......,.......,. Patricia Patterson
Jo Ann Martin .,....,.i,...... Miss Frederica
Ralph Johnson ..... ..,,........ D r. Aristotle
Betty Tatman ....... ....,...,.,.....,,..... F lfl
Kenneth Bozelle ,....... .......,.......... J ake
Mary Girard .....,.... .,....................,. F luff
Margaret Bath ...,.. ........................ B ertha
Earl Schywhart ........,... Jimmy Anderson
Bettie Grishaw .....,.............................. Belle
Mary Hershman .....,....,......,..,,.,......., Jean
Norman Day ............................................
.,.,.,,,,,,.Professor Percival Courtwright
"Oh. Professor," a comedy from start
to finish, takes place in a summer school
for girls. Professor Aristotle, because of
his hopeless efforts of teaching the girls,
decides to go away for a short vacation.
The entangling of the story starts when
Percival Courtwright, a studious young
professor comes to take his place. At the
same time Michael, a rich young fellow
arrives trying to run away from Fifi, a
French lady who wants to marry him.
When Michael is called professor by the
janitor, he gets the idea that he and
the real professor might trade places,
thus granting him better protection. Per-
cival, who has led a dull life with no
excitement agrees and goes to Michael's
The situation becomes more compli-
cated when Jimmy Anderson, an old
friend of Michael, comes to the school
merely for mischief but- pretending that
he needs help from Michael. Determined
to stay against Michae1's will, he dresses
like a girl and becomes a friend of Fluff.
Patty, who had traveled in Europe with
her sick mother the summer before and
with whom Michael is really in love, re-
turns to the school. Recognizing Michael
she becomes disgusted with him and
makes his bluff as a professor harder to
Meanwhile Fluff discovers Jimmy's
identity and the two fall in love. When
Fifi comes to the school and thinks Mich-
ael is a poor professor instead of a rich
American she loses interest in him and
turns her attention to Percival. In a talk
with Michael, Patty learns his purpose
of being there and the romance they had
in Europe is renewed.
Dr. Aristotle returns to the school and
his dear secretary, Miss Frederica, just
as all the problems of his absence are
Under the capable direction of Miss
Coble the Seniors of 1937 succeeded in
making their play given on April 9, as
fine as any of those ever presented be-
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Thie the last division of our hook, contains Sports,
b th boyis' andLg'irls', interscholastic and mtramuras,
Senior class will, calendar, and other mattus. It has bean
a pleasure to record this year's activities for you. We
hope you like it.
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Coach Ward's call for basketball can-
didates this fall was welcomed by a large
turnout. Out of the original 70 candi-
dates only 32 remained after all the
necessary cuts were made.
Many vacancies were left from last
year's team due to graduation. Only four
of last year's first ten were left, namely:
Stoner, Richardson, Kutz, and Deakyne.
Around these four boys Ward built a
good team even though they did not up-
hold the school tradition of winning the
Of the first twelve on this year s team.
only three will be lost by graduation:
Stoner, Richardson, and Ferguson.
1 i 'Mi
THE SEASON '
This year's basketball team did very
well despite the lack of experience and
lack of height. Coach Ward did remark-
ably well in filling in the places left by
six of the first ten men who graduated
last year. Of this year's first ten not
more than two reached, or were above
the six-foot mark.
The team made a good showing in
their scheduled games, especially in their
conference games, losing only two out of
ten played. This record placed them third
in the conference standing. In individual
scoring, Jim Kutz, placed fourth.
Much to the regret of the Tipton fans
the silver horseshoe was lost to Roches-
ter, after being successfully defended
against Plymouth, Elwood, Peru and
Noblesville. We hope that next year's
team will bring it back to its coveted
place in the trophy case. The horseshoe
has been in Tipton's possession since the
1935 season at which time it was origi-
nated. It is now in possession of Wabash.
Throughout the season the basketball
team seemed to be in possession of bad
luck, since injury and sickness kept a
part of the team out of action most 'of
the season. The major calamity of this
type occurred when Richard Stoner broke
his leg in the Noblesville game. In spite
of the many handicaps the team fought
valiantly. Several of the games were lost
only by a small margin, showing that
the boys were fighting to the last.
The Sectional tourney was held in the
Tipton gymnasium this year. Tipton drew
Sheridan for their first encounter and
did not fare so well. Although the team
played one of the best games of the
season, and were leading most of the
time, they went down to a close 28-22
Atlanta came through to beat Sheridan
and to win over Nob esville in the final
game to win the Sectional. They were
defeated in the first game of the Re-
gional by a strong Marion team.
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SECOND TEAM '36-'37
The second team had a good season this year. They won a majority of their games
and never really "looked bad" in any of them. Some of the members of the squad have
had considerable experience and some were having their first encounter with inter-
scholastic competition. Some received experience in a few first team games and made
up part of the tournament squad.
The second team squad consisted of Ferguson, Haley, Spay, Orr, Enneking, Coop-
er, Lockwood, Small, 0. Jones, Achenbach, Albright, and Fehlinger. There were also
a large number of boys in intramural competition who played in a few games anzl
will be seen more next year.
The experience gained in second team play will make good ball handlers and prove
invaluable in later competition.
BASKETBALL SQUAD 1936-'37
in wr' Q.
Deakyne was a clever ball hand-
ler and good point getter. He was
a fast dribbier and when the oppos-
ing team started to look for him, he
was usually under the basket.
Kutz' long shots just skim the
edges of the basket always going
through barely touchin the net. He
had a hard place to fill but did ex-
Richardson was a dependable
player and although he did not
make as many points as others he
was always in after the ball.
Stoner is the one who always
steadied the boys and whenever
there was a pile-up, Dick was us-
ually at the bottom. His absence
in the Sectional due to his unfortu-
nate accident was felt greatly.
Derrickson was probably the
most unpraised star of the team.
He was an excellent defensive man
and could always be counted on to
,Smith showed marked improve-
ment in the first of the season and
an .be-counted on for a very fine
gerformance next year and should
continue to improve.
Ferguson didn't see much first
team action but the last four years
has shown a determination to give
everything he had to the team.
Jones did remarkably well in
filling in a first team position dur-
ing sickness of other members of
the squad. He will have more of an
opportunity to display his talents
Orr shows possibilities of a sec-
ond "Jack Jones" with his accuracy
in long range shots.
Small was the cleverest boy on
the team and probably knew more
basketball than any one else, but
size handicaps him. fWould suggest
plenty of cod liver oil this sum-
Cage didn't have much of an op-
portunity to play this year but has
a very good chance of holding down
a first team position next year.
Achenbach's performance on the
second team will place him in a
very good position next year.
.pogo thirty eight
Delphi, 19. Tipton,
Windfall, 22. Tipton,
Frankfort, 26. Tipton,
Elwood, 17. Tipton,
Sheridan, 26. Tipton,
Marion, 30. Tipton,
Plymouth, 29 Tipton,
Lebanon, 26. Tipton,
South Bend Tipton,
fCentrall 23. Tipton,
Walnut Grove, 21, Kemp-
TIPTON SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT
Cicero, 183 Arcadia, 17.
wil, 15- Westfield, 24 5 Fishers, 16.
Sharpsville, 155 Prairie Walnut Grove, 35: Gold-
Twp-, 20- smith, 30.
Noblesville, 375 Windfall, Ngblesville, 295 prairie
27- Twp., 28.
Sheridan, 23g Tipton, 22.
Atlanta, 263 Carmel, 22,
Atlanta, 273 Sheridan, 25.
Westfield, 20, Cicero, 19.
Walnut Grove, 14g Noblesville,
Atlanta, 30, Westfield, 25.
Atlanta, 30, Noblesville, 25.
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Coach John Wa rd
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The baseball team this year was faced with the lack
of scheduled games. Coach Ward had originally sched-
uled six games, but due to bad weather two had to be
postponed. Of the remaining four games played the team
broke even, winning two and losing two. To some this
record may not seem so very good but .500 percentage
is a good average in any league.
Due to possible excavation on the baseball diamond
for building an athletic field and a better ball diamond,
spring baseball does not seem possible.
The scheduled games are as follows:
September 18-Tipton 23, Windfall 3, at Windfall.
This game, the first of the season, proved to be easy
"picking" for the Tipton batters. Even the bat-boy could
hit that Windfall pitcher.
September 23HTipton 5, Sharpsville 8, at Sharpsville.
Too much "Renie", the opposing pitcher. His "out-
d1'op" spelled defeat for our future "big-leaguers".
September 25-Tipton 7, Goldsmith 4, at Goldsmith.
A real ball game to the finish. A display of all the
fine points of the game was shown. Oh, Grandmother,
what a big outfield they had!
October 2-Tipton 11, Goldsmith 13, at Tipton.
The feud was resumed with our opponents coming
out on top. The contest went for extra innings giving
both sides more time to make it a regular "slugfest". A
good time was had by all!
BOY S' INTRAMURA L
Rightg Freshmen fCham-
Centerg Juanita Emehiser
CAPTAINS OF GIRLS'
Caroline Teal, Marjorie
Jackson, Judith Trimble
fCoachJ, Fauniel Schwy-
hart, Martha Racobs
BOYS' INTRA M URAL
Centerg Robert Johnson
BOYS' TEAMS NOT
21 My 1'
BOYS' INTRAM URAL
Two leagues were formed by the In-
tramural teams: American and National.
Nine games were played by each team in
the play off series with the Freshmen,
of the American League, defeating the
Whizz Bangs, of the National, for the
GIRLS' INTRAM URA L
When the call was issued for girls'
intramural, about sixty girls responded.
They were divided into four teams, the
captains of which were Marjorie Jack-
son, Caroline Teal, Fauniel Schwyhart,
and Martha Ann Racobs. Although the
girls didn't have the opportunity to play
off the complete tournament, they had
a great time when they did play.
Jim , ,ffl '
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PHYSICAL TRAINING EXHIBITION
Snowman ...............,....,,.......,.. First Grade
Minuet ,,....,.... ....... S econd Grade
Larkspur ..................... .......... T hird Grade
Rufty-Tufty ,......................... Fourth Grade
Goddesses ....................l,...,...... Fifth Grade
Gathering Pea Pods ..........,. Sixth Grade
Pyramids ................ Jr. and Sr. High Boys
Apparatus ........... .Jr. and Sr. High Boys
Acrobatic Dance .... Jr. and Sr. High Girls
Relays .................................... Jr. High Girls
Marching ..,,,....................,.. Jr. High Girls
Jumping Rope Dance .... Jr. and Sr.
Pyramids ................ Jr. and Sr. High Girls
Volleyball ............ Jr. and Sr. High Girls
Accompanist: Marjorie Jackson
The Gym Exhibition is a very good
project for the closing of the school year.
It is a summary of the work accomplished
during the year by Miss Trimble and
The 1936 Track team participated in
four meets: At Sheridan ftwicej, Frank-
fort, and Wabash. The squad, though
not very experienced, turned in a
good record. They placed second both
times at Sheridan, fifth at Frankfort
and sixth at Wabash. In the last two
meets they were up against some of the
best track men in the state.
The team members and their respective
assignments were as follows:
Lockwood-100 Yd. Dashg 220 Yd.
Run, SQ Mile Relay.
Richardson-Mileg Shot Put, 4405 Mile
Ferguson-Mileg 175 Mile.
Stoner-BQ Mile, 440.
Gunning-High and Low Hurdlesg 175
Cloud-High and Low Hurdles, Pole
Vault, High Jump.
Deakyne-Broad Jump: 'ra Mile Relay.
I Gore-220g Broad Jumpg BQ Mile Re-
Cage-Mile, Mile Relay.
Smith-Mileg BQ Mile.
Derrickson--Pole Vault, Mile Relay.
The men who earned letters in track
last year were: Lockwood, Richardson,
Stoner, Gunning, Cloud, Deakyne, and
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11--Registration in dear old T. H. S.
14--Initiation of "poor freshies" by
17-Harris Vale and family give splen-
did violin program.
18-Won first baseball game from Wind-
12-Breathing spell in assembly-under
direction of Beerbower.
14-Call for basketball Boys. Don't crowd
16-Bicycle riders beware! Danger ahead!
Too many "Malcolm Cambells"
choose grassy lawns for roadways.
18-Class elections. Yes! The freshies
elected officers, too.
19-Curfew announcement. 9:00 dead
line. Oh! Why did we soap those
20-Simpson had to run to seat again.
Itis a habit. Someone ought to
donate him an alarm clock.
21-Six weeks tests-Oh, gee!
23-Teachers' institute. Hurrah! A va-
26-Safety lectures. Keep Johnnie's toys
off the stairs.
3-Election day. Republicans lost again.
6-Lost first basketball game to Del-
phi-16-19. All we need is more
11-Armistice day program on Court-
12-Yell leaders elected. What a joke-
13-Windfall Dragons defeated by Blue
16-Tiptonian drive! Subscriptions soar
18-High School Operetta. We'll soon
have Metropolitan at our feet.
19-Central Indiana Oratorical Contest.
Richard Stoner first, Boy's Division.
Jo Ann Martin third, Girl's Division.
23-Dr. Test from Purdue gives pro-
gram on birds-the feathered kind.
25-Pictures taken. Look at the birdie,
26-Thanksgiving vacation. Eats! Oh
1-New Home Economics teacher, Mrs.
Jackson arrives. Miss Blount has
taken a different position.
2-We dedicate Elwood's new gym by
3-"Locky" takes two steps to office,
Beerbower behind him.
Mr. Douglas gives a talk on the
Basketball boys get sick. Can't take
it eh, boys?
20-Certain girl in Chemistry mistakes
H2SO. for soap. No harm done
23-Christmas carols again in the gym.
4-Vacation ends. Now to get rested
12-Someone stole a picture from Miss
13-Trail hot. Culprit discovered?
14-Trial. Did Mary Jane Lilly commit
17-Exemptions read. Did I see a long
23-Reseated again. Guilty person con-
fessed. Not Mary Jane but Ralph
Johnson. All in fun, you know.
28-Murdock, the Magician. What fun!
11-Mr. Singer gives talk on "Abe" Lin-
17-Seniors go to Indianapolis to State
26-Stoner broke his leg in last game of
season with Noblesville.
27-Rachel Stoner won 3d place in Coun-
ty Latin Contest.
. MARCH :
5-6-7-Tipton has sectional tournament.
Sheridan is favorite but Atlanta
7-Senior class play tryouts.
17-Witham's got a fellow. She is late
due to him.
18-Junior High Operetta, "Treasure
3-Commercial contest. Let's win!
7-Open house again?
9-Senior class play, "Oh, Professor!"
23-Physical training exhibition.
-National Music week.
21-Junior-Senior reception. How these
Juniors are overworked!
21-Senior exams. Whew!
23-Baccalaureate services. Don't cry,
26-Commencement. Don't we look silly?
27-Another school year passes into his-
tory-the 65th for T. H. S.
I LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
I, Dale Achenbach, will my good stand
with Mr. Stemen to Bob Doyle.
I, Charles Barr, will my extra good
citizenship to George Ashberry Glass.
I, Halsie Barrett, will my Latin pony
to Mary Frances Rose.
I, Margaret Bath, will my extra weight
to Joan Hershman.
I, Robert Biltz, will my daily practice
of calisthenics to Miss Hoffman.
I, Kenneth Bozelle, will my sunny dis-
position to Mr. Runyon.
I, Hal Bridge, will my Hspendthrifti-
ness" to Bob Lett.
I, Maxine Burton, will my ride home
every evening with Carl Butz to Juanita
I, Rufina Cage, will my paint brushes
and artistic ability to Jean Smith.
I, Julia Chambers, will my knack to
dispute all questions in Government class
to Herbert Hoover.
I, Doris Clevenger, will my Themes to
I, Annabel Clifton, will my quietness
in class to Merle Planalp.
I, Robert D. Cox, will my ability to
blush to Lem Smith.
I, Robert H. Cox, will my long walk
home of evenings after school to Lee
I, Maurice Crawford, will my artistry
in opening bottles to Bob Padgett.
I, Herman Crim, will my Clark Gable
personality to Warne Jones.
I, Norman Day, will my luck of never
having to go into the small assembly to
I, Walter Deppen, will my knowledge
of electricity to Louis Fox.
I, Marjorie Dickover, will my curly,
raven locks to Marjorie Moeller.
I, Edwin Ferguson, gladly will my pull
with Johnny Ward to Buckshot Jones.
I, John Enneking, will my checker
playing prowess to James Kutz.
I, Robert Fischvogt, will my serious
nature and quietness to Joe Wiggins.
I, Ralph Forst will my talkativeness
to Owen Suits.
I, Grace Ann Gasho, will my deepest
affection for the Senior fellow who is
well supplied with avoirdupois to Lavina
I, Mary Girard, will my diary to Don
I, Loyd Glass, will my alarm clock
which rings every morning at 4 o'clock
to David Sallee.
I, Bettie Grishaw, will my ability to
go with two fellows at the same time
even tho they are the best of friends to
Julia Ann Richards.
I, Mary Gunkel, will my ability to drive
a car safely past a cemetry to Mar-
I, Jane Heckenhauer, will my reputa-
tion of being the biggest flirt in High
School to Ruth Pentecost.
I, Lu Ella Henson, will my ability
to talk out loud in the assembly and still
get B's in citizenship to Jean Banta.
I, Mary Hershman will my interest in
a large mansion 5 miles east of town
to anybody who wants it.
I, Dorothy Hoover, will my smiles
to Raymond Orr.
I, John Jarrett, will my practice of
getting in early at night to Joan Hughes.
I, Ralph Johnson, will my ability to
get along with Miss Hoffmann to Bob
I, Janice Jones, will my practice of
riding down West Street to Mr. Planck.
I, Mary Julius, will my ability to carry
on the Tradition of Hobbs to Earnest
I, Lavon Lee, will my family history
to Paul Osler.
I, Mary Lilly, will my inferiority
complex to Joe Deakyne.
I, Ted Lockwood, will my breweries in
Milwaukee, my female admires, my huge
understanding, and my Stradivarius to
I, Marjorie Lyons, will my knack of
chewing gum without getting caught to
I, Jo Ann Martin, will my "Scotch"
tendencies to Betty Havens.
I, Virginia Massey, will my habit of
falling in love with basketball players
to Annabelle Crail.
I, John Mattingly, will my mustache
to Billy Small.
I, Louie Meyer, will those much-
laughed-at checkered pants to Bob Mc-
I, John Miller, will my variety of
clothes to Bob Johnson.
I, Jeanette Miles, will my admiration
for Warne Jones' red curly hair to Betty
I, Hazel Mink, will my cheerful smile
to Mr. Cline. fMay he forever use it.l
I, Philip Myers, will my long walk
home at noon to Charles Boyd.
I, Ellen Peters, will my boy friend and
season basketball ticket to Mary Jarrett.
I, Lucy Ploughe, will my gift of gab
to use in Johnny Ward's Government
class to Louise Stapp.
I, Faye Porter, will my back seat in
the assembly for the lst Semester to
Verne Eugene Smith.
I, Lester Powell, will my bottle of
No. 1 hair oil to Mr. Leist.
I, Billy Prather, will my brilliant 4
year citizenship record to Rachel Stoner.
QI pity her if she follows it.j
I, John Presler, will my blonde seat
partner to anyone who likes blondes.
I, Ruth Preston, will to whom it may
concern a collection of rare old coins
fmostly penniesj swept from the as-
sembly floor during my high school ca-
I, Victor Purvis, will my dust pan and
broom to Katharine Mount. QMaybe it
will encourage her to do housework.J
I, Dale Richardson, will my chorus
girl legs to whomever needs them.
I, Mary Riebeling, will my giggle to
I, Raymond Rockwell, will my sophis-
ticated walk to John D. Smith.
I, Gerald Russell, will my 5-year high
school education to Red Snow.
I, Mary Sandmen, will my shorthand
ability to Esther Scheakel.
I, Phyllis Schipp, will my beautiful
gold tooth .to Olive Davis.
I, Edith Schulenburg, will my habit of
bragging to Joan Hershman.
I, Hulda Schulenburg, will my quiet
disposition to Elizabeth Ann Nicholson.
I, Earl Schwyhart, will my unsuccess-
ful managership to Raymond Williams.
I, Janice Snyder, will Burton's and my
portion of Goldsmith to June Withaml
Good luck, June!
I, Robert Sottong, will my stupendous
conduct in school as well as out to El-
I, Wayne Stevens, will my technique
in capturing the affections of a certain
Senior girl to Vern Smith.
I, Richard Stoner, will my wrong an-
swers copied in Health Class to Christo-
I, Betty Tatman, will my secret pas-
sion for "Butch" Thomas to some lucky
girl who wants it.
I, Verland Terwilliger, will my ability
to go with out-of-town girls to Jimmie
I, Evan Teter, will my ever-lasting at-
tendance to out-of-town basketball games
to Loren Derrickson.
I, Irwin Teuscher, will my Napoleanic
stance to Henry Smith.
I, Robert Thomas, will my cap and
gown to Ed Enneking.
I, Dean Tyner, will my ability to sleep
in Miss Hoffmann's assembly to Ray-
I, Helen Utterback, will my ability to
get caught chewing gum to Helen Moel-
I, Edell Walz, will my school books
which have never been touched to Phyllis
I, Naomi Weismiller, will my violin,
Bertram, to Wanda Woodruff.
I, Ruth Werner, will my way with
Verland Terwilliger to Katherine Leist.
I, Mary West, will my nickname "Mae"
to Margaret Wiggins. .
I, Hope Wiggins, will my delicate
sneeze to Maurice Kirkwood.
I, Maurice Witham, will my pull with
the teachers to Nina Maude Trabue.
I, Wilda Wolverton, will my scholastic
records in Government to Daurice Purvis.
I, Jerald Massey, will my luck of get-
ting caught talking frequently in the
assembly to William Sink.
I, Jean Johnson, will my courage and
a new seat in Arcadia to Junior "Buck"
Ed Ferguson was in chem lab, and
Prof. Hiatt was explaining certain re-
actions to him. "This liquid turns blue
if your unknown is basic, and it turns
red if the unknown is acid."
"Sorry, but I'm color blind," apolo-
gized Ferguson. "Have you got anything
with a bell on it?"
wk ak :le
Fay Porter: What's the best exercise
Lu Ella Henson: Just move the head
slowly from right to left when offered
a second helping.
41 lk 111
Mr. Stemen declares that a four-year
high school course doesn't allow enough
time to prepare the femme students for
a career. Devoting less time to their
"steadies" and more to their studies
might solve the problem.
IF if :lf
Janice Snyder: That's a swell rooting
section they have at that school. What
makes it so good?
Dot Hoover: Oh, they give all the
rooters a cheering drink.
Janice: of what?
Hoover: Don't be dumb. Root Beer, of
if IF il:
Mr. Stemen in geography class, dis-
cussing astronomy said, "Name a heaven-
ly body, Crawford."
Crawford answered, "Jean Harlowef'
lk HF 251
Louis Myers: May I have the last
dance with you?
Footsore: You've had it!
FF fl' 'll
Mr. Stemen: So, you're back in school.
I thought I expelled you last week.
John Enneking: You did, but don't
do it again because my dad was plenty
ll' Ill 151
Miss Addleman: You know that music
stool you sold me?
Miss Addleman: Well, I've twisted and
turned it in all direct.ons, but I can't
get a single note out of it.
as Ik 241
Mrs. Ward: Why did you give that
check-room girl a dollar tip?
Mr. Ward: Look at the hat she gave
vii Sk Pk
Lester Powell: treading death sta-
tisticsj Say, John, do you know that
every time I breathe a man dies?
John Mattingly: Then why don't you
use a mouth wash?
Miss Hoffman visit'ng Athenian ruins
of Greece: Back home, the W. P. A.
would fix this up in no time.
HF 'll 1?
Imagine the embarrassment of War-
ren Haley and Wilbur Williams when
they skipped school and hitch hiked to
Frankfort. On the way back they hailed
a big blue sedan. It stopped and they
climbed in only to .sit down by the prin-
cipal of the boys' alma mater.
Pl! 'll PF
Ward in Gov. Class: What's the defini-
tion of misdemeanor?
Lockwood: Some small crime like rob-
bing banks or murder.
ll' ik 'F
Seein' Ain't Believin'
Senior: How long you been shaving?
Fresh: 4 yr. now.
Fresh: Yes sir, cut myself both times.
Ili lk Ili
Mr. Cline in Geometry: For tomorrow's
assignment bring to class three figures.
When Mr. Cline received the papers
he discovered that Raymond Orr had
drawn on his paper a picture of a blonde,
red head and a brunette.
IK bk ill
Mr. Beerbower in History Class: "Joe,
who conquered Peru?"
Joe Deakyne: "We did and on their
own floor, too."
Pk Dk JF
Mrs. Jackson has charge of a res-
taurant in Chicago. She said to the
waitresses, "Now girls look as nice as
you possibly can. The meat's tough today.
if Ik 41
Betty Gray: "I think that Lem Smith
is a terror!"
Betty Tatman: "Yes, but without the
I 2? Pk Plf
Mr. Cline: "Say, did you ever see me
do that trick where I turn my Ford in
Miss Moore: "How do you do it?"
Mr. Cline: "By turning the steering
lk ik Sf
John Mattingly to elevator boy after
an 18 story rise: "Say, the next time
you come up, bring me my stomach.
Pk Pk lli
Mr. Hiatt playing his first game of
golf called from a thicket: "Never mind
the ball, caddie. Come and find me."
Ill HK rl:
Mr. Stemen and Mr. Leist were in a
swanky restaurant when suddenly Mr.
Leist said: "Don't look now, but that
guy just leaving' has your coat and hat.
Hope and Julia
Fair Maidens of T.H.S.
Monkeys is right!
The cave man
Our Geometry teacher
A fly's knee
Two tough guys
A thorn or a rose?
Just one of the Bob Cox's
Three Senior girls
Home of future Chemists
I once saw a man in the moon
Whom I thought I would go to see soon,
But I changed my mind
When I chanced to find
That the man in the moon could not
Years ago chubby Roland from Rusta
Said, "I'm hungry so I'll eat, for I
For days and for weeks
He stuffed his fat cheeks
But poor Roland, long since he did
There was a youn' boy from the South
Who had a very gig mouth.
He opened it one day
When he had nothing to say
And a bird thought it was his house.
There was a young man named Jim
Who always kept fit and trim,
But there was a wreck,
And poor Jim broke his neck
Now isn't this story too grim?
An old theologian named Boles
Taught rules. for saving men's souls,
But neglected to live 'em
When he died, couldn't give 'em
Address now, The Street of Hot Coals
She looked like a queen on the stair
With her ruby red lips and black hair
One step did she omit
But eventually lit
With her heels, not her nose in the air
There was an old man named Bill
Who lives on the side of a hill,
And he hasn't been sober
Since the first of October, Q
And folks say that he never will.
A lady once went for a ride
In a car she did own with great pride.
She put on the brake
And landed in a lake.
l"I can't swim!" was all that she cried!
'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I'
H. S. BOOSTERS
. These firms bought one or more copies of Tiptonian. Give them your support.
McGraw's Food Store
Central Service Shoe Repairing
First Federal Savings Ass'n.
Ritz Coffee Shoppe
Chas. Warne Ins. Agency'
Public Service Co.
Leavell Sz Bates
S. W. Curtis
Tipton Main Motor
Drs. Collins and Collins
Paul H. Graham
French Steam Dye Works
A. A. Bridge Dentist
Blue Front Drug Store
D. L. Foxworthy
R. C. Wickersham
Young's Furniture Store
Hinton's Motor Sales
Arkenau's Drug Store
Ogle Sz Little
J. C. Penney
Groves Shoe Shop
C. M. Beals
Dr. V. H. Cooper
Foster's Jewelry 8: Optical Co.
Suite and Barrum
C. W. Mount
C. E. Mendenhall
Tolle's Barber Shop
Frisz Cigar Store
Abso Pure Ice and' Coal
Mc Avoy's Linco Station
Shell Service Station
H. J. Schrader Co.
Tipton Ice Cream Co.
Kessler Auto Parts
Commercial Printing Co.
Del Mar Beauty Parlor
Ethel King Dress. Shop
Home Trade Shoe Store
Presler dz Presler
l'Ingruving hy Indianapolis Engraving Co., Indianapolis, Indiunn
Printing hy The Benton Review Shop, Fowler, Indiana
, aggvi . .
F' ' V
V L, 3.1 V
V," ' .
f ' - . ' ,
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Z.. V5 iq,--5
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