Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1906

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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1906 volume:

%¥ wh WmMMtf T T 1 Ik % m L.fc. -r THE MAGNET PRESS ANGOLA, INDIANA 1906 BEING THE SECOND ANNUAL OF THE ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL TO MARK VERNON NICHOLS OF THE CLASS OF 1905 WHOSE ARTISTIC WORK HAS PLACED OUR ANNUAL AMONG THE BEST IN THE STATE WE DEDICATE THE SPECTATOR of 1906 Prefatory 2022121 W favor with which the first High School Annual was re- ceived has induced the Class of 1908 to venture likewise into the journalistic field. It has been the aim this year to make the Annual representative of the whole city schools. Every phase of the development of the city schools from 1838 to 1906 has been looked up, and we believe the list of teachers given is practically complete. There were absolutely no records back of 1890, and all facts previous to that date were gleaned from conversations with move than a score of Angola ' s earliest citizens. The Seniors have felt that the grade departments should be included in such a book, and have therefore put in the pictures of the pupils and teachers of the ten grades. The difficulty has been to select the best from the great amount of good material, and the Staff has had to reject much valuable material because of a lack of space. The Class wishes to acknowledge its indebtedness to all those who have so kindly helped them in their efforts to make the book a history of the school from the beginning up to the pres- ent time. To our photographers, Lacey Freeman, we feel es- pecially indebted for the patience they have shown and the care they have taken in giving us good pictures. Our artist, M. V. Nichols, has furnished us nearly all of our drawings and helped us in various other ways. Finally, we wish to thank the mem- bers of the High School who have helped us so faithfully to make the Annual a success. THE STAFF. § p?titxi$t taff BUSINESS MANAGERS Harold Kratz ' 06 Ned Lacey ' 09 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Vera Dickerson ' 06 Literary Hazel Lee ' 06 Elsie Hayward ' 07 Charles Honess ' 08 M. Williamson ' 09 Calendar Mildred Hauver ' 06 Mark Rinehart ' 07 Thomas Johnson ' 08 Altina Lane ' 09 Jokes Wier Wicoff ' 06 Paul Sovvle ' 07 Edvvina Freygang ' 08 Fred Elya ' 09 All Sorts Ethel Bolan ' 06 Lloyd Clay ' 07 Orville Nichols ' 08 Dessa Harmon ' 09 Athletics Society Herschell McKinley ' 06 Leona Weicht ' 06 Music Alumni Genevieve Dutter ' 08 G. C. Davis ' 06 Subscription Manager Jay Dole Artists Mark V. Nichols Florence Parsell Charles Shank Wayne McKillen An T evoir The time has come for us to part, A nd sever all those ties That have bound us to the place, Where our affection lies. We have worked for twelve long years To be able to say at last, That we have completed the course As many have done in the past. The years we have spent in school Have been our happiest years; And now that we have finished We depart with many tears. And as we go through the world Dealing with friend and foe. Back to the good old school days Will our thoughts with pleasure go. — G. C. Davis, ' 06 JffarultQ H. H. KEEP, Superintendent Science ERNEST V. SHOCKLEY, Principal English and History DAVID M. HOOVER, Ass ' t Principal Mathematics and Drawing LOUISE E. RIEMAN Music and Drawing QDur ukartjrra The Class of 1906 wish to take this opportunity to express their thanks to the many teachers under whose watchful guid- ance they have been during- the past twelve years. The many childish annoyances which they have had to endure have all been borne patiently and with unvarying 1 good humor. We now be- gin to see for the first time how trying we must have been many times in the past, but we feel that they understood us and worked for our good at all times. We have deserved all the scoldings we have received and readily grant that it was all done for our own good. Years from now we will look back and see, even better than we do now, that they always had our welfare at heart. We owe them more than we can ever repay, and the only way we can show our appreciation of their work is by being the men and women thev so earnestly tried to make us. Sal wm {Uplp A ©ribttfr Baldwin Phelps, Baldwin Phelpa, The man who shakes the grate, Who ' s always tarried, But he ' s going to be married, In nineteen eight. The man behind the broom is just as essentia] to a well-ordered school room as the man behind the book, and this is why we de- vote so much space to our broom holder. Our genial, albeit some- what crusty, janitor has reached the age where he is not carried away by the pranks of school boys and the whims of school girls. His many years of exper- ience as janitor -and general ov- erseer of juvenile gymnastics have made him a most valuable man to the superintendent. His knowledge of everything per- taining to school management, sanitation and architecture, is little short of marvelous. He has endeavored to keep us in the bounds of propriety while in the halls and on the play ground, and we now for the first time confess that we have a warm spot in our hearts for Baldwin. Heretofore we have made him believe that he was our sworn enemy, because he would not let us slide down the baluster or go down the stairs four to six steps at a time. So here ' s to Baldwin, and may the Phelps dynasty continue to hold forth in the future as it has in the past. A Toast Here ' s to the twelve years we have spent in school. These many years have we toiled and always for a single aim — to do our work and finally graduate from the High School. Many times we have become discouraged and nearly given up hope, but our teachers have helped us through all these despondent times. We do not regret the twelve years spent in school, but believe that the train- ing we have received during this time has been such that our future life will be ennobled and strengthened. We now go forth, each of his own way, yet there is not one of us but cherishes these school days as the happiest and best of our life. With this parting thought we give three cheers for Angola High School, the scene of so many childish joys and sorrows. Again three cheers for A. H. S. mxot GHaas OFFICERS— President, Harold Krabz Vice-President, Vera Dickerson Secretary, Mildred Hauver Treasurer, Wier Wicoff Poet, Hercchell McKinley Historian, Evangeline Pilliod MOTTO— As the work, so the reward. COLORS— Red and Gold. FLOWER— Pied Rose. YELL: Shoo with the Roo ! Shoo with the Roo ! Shoo come a sick-a-sack-lack-a-pack-a-to ! When I see alia baboo eel ; Lisca, Lisca ! Lucy, Lory ! Seniors ' 06 ! Hunker Dorev ! George Clarence Davis " Kitten " is six and one-sixth feet tall, and if he keeps on growing will get still taller. The waters of Pigeon Creek sung his first lullaby and kept furnishing him music, drink and ice until he entered An- gola High School four years ago. His re- markable thirst for knowledge has made him an intellectual inebriate. His aversion to society is a distinct characteristic of his nature, although outside of school he is not so slow, but even said to be " Swift. " Ethel Marie Bolan This world was made quiet in 1889 by the entrance of Ethel. She was one of four that started with Miss Parish and has spent her whole career in one building. She is very quiet, industrious and never known to annoy her teachers. She holds two high school records, one for never " cutting " classes and another for solo singing. Hazel Emma Lee " Not quantity but quality. " Hazel is our smallest and brightest haired girl — the sunshine of the class, a luminary radiating gladness and sunshine ever since her en- trance into the world in Plymouth, Ohio. Hazel is our chief pianist and is always ready and willing to do her part in whatever turns up. Her chief recreation is playing mandolin accompaniments on the piano. Vera Mary Dickerson Vera was born and bred in our own little city and indications are that it will always be her home. Her most pronounced char- acteristic is her tendency to absent herself WW-jSAH from school at frequent intervals. In her senior year she has, in addition to her man- ifold duties as editor-in-chief, published a daily paper limited to one copy and one subscriber. Harold Franklin Kratz Angola has always claimed Little Hutch as a resident. He ' spent his first school days under the tutelage of Miss Parish. Harold likes nature, loves all living things, and has formed an attachment for one liv- ing tiling in particular, being quite regular in demonstrating bis affection. He is pres- ident or the class and business manager of The Spectator. i% ' VT T IP Herschell Ivan McKinley " Mac " hails to us from LaGrange county where he received his early education. He has made his presence felt ' and heard among us for three years. He has always been the special pet of the music teacher, owing to the peculiar arrangement of his vocal cords. He is a good singer, a better soldier, and our best athlete. Cupid has been his right hand man ever since he entered school. Evangeline Amelia Pilliod Mid the murmuring pines and the buck- eyes of Ohio was our Evangeline ushered into the joys and sorrows of this life. Her career so far has been like Caesar ' s Gaul- three places claiming the honor of having sheltered her at some time or other. Van- gie loves nature, is fond of all living things and has formed an attachment for one liv- thing in particular, being quite regular in demonstrating her affections. Like the Evangeline of old, she has her Gabriel, but we hope their future will be brighter than that of the couple of Arcadia. Mildred Marguerite Hauver Mildred claims to be a true daughter of the soil, having been born near Metz and spent her early life in bucolic pursuits. Dame Rumor has it that one of her ances- tors many generations ago lived in a snow house in Greenland. Her favorite occupa- tion is to sit in a room w hen the tempera- ture is about 32°. Her motto is found in last year ' s Annual on page 20. io 7T - J m m Oradell Parse ll On October eleven, in eighteen eighty- seven, there was born into this world for- lorn a maid, we ' re glad to tell, whom we all know as Oradell. Like a dutiful maid, she has always stayed near the place where her face the light first did see. She, with three others, left their dear mothers and started to school with a book and a rule in the fall of ninety-three. Twelve long years of smiles and tears have brought her to the view that the best thing to know in this world of woe is that old motto, " To thine own sell ' be true. " Wier William Wicoff Wier comes to us from Minneapolis and has made an enviable record among us. He is said to have read Emerson ' s " Self-reli- ance " when a very small boy, and to have made a secret vow never to do anything that anvone wanted him to do. Others say that his father ' s mules have something to do with his stubbornness. II is hobby is making out outlines. Lola Inez Mugg Lola has been one of our most conscien- tious and faithful students, and it is through no lack of application on her part that she is not enrolled as one of the graduating class. She has more than enough credits for a junior, but not quite enough for a senior, and will cast her fortunes with the class of 1907 next year. Floyd Jay Dole Jay is another faithful member of our class who has done all of his senior work well but has not made the required number of credits in mathematics. Jay was not born under the Euclidean star, and has hard work to mix his x ' s and y ' s with his evident poetical tendencies. He will not finish the high school next year, but enter Wabash College instead. Leona Rose Weight Leona is the one girl in our class who always seems happy. Her infectious gaiety radiates in every direction and makes all 01 us feel brighter because of her presence. Her cheerful face and rippling laughter have scattered our troubles and caused even the teachers to deal gently with her. Her mission in life will be to scatter sunshine and gladness. ilmttor (ftlasH OFFICERS— President, Mark Rinehart Vice-President, Leta Cary Secretary, Elsie Hayward Treasurer, Lloyd Clay Poet, Zellar Willennar Historian. Lillian Hall MOTTO— Wer wagt nichts, gewinnt nichts. COLORS— Green and White. FLOWER— White Rose. YELL: Bing-a-whack-a-ehing-a-whack-a ! Wah ! Who ! Wah ! Juniors ! Juniors ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! CLASS ROLL Leta Beatrice Cary Hazel Olive Purinton Lloyd Ralph Clay Mina Estella Tasker Lillian Gay Hall Mabel Rachel Pilliod Elsie Eleanora Hayward Mark Van Rinehart Mabel Beatrice Stayner Paul DeWitt Sowle Margaret Mabel Osborn Zulah Bernice Ireland Zellar Willennar Jn ifemnnam DONALD SMITH Snm, Nuupmbfr 14. 1BBB Steb, ©rtobpr 2B. 19B5 ilmttar dUaaa UjiatflrQ The Junior class of the Angola High School counts thirteen in number, and stands as a noble band of workers on the eleventh round of the educational ladder of the High School. Our numbers are composed of pupils who have entered school at various times. There is but one now in class who began in the Primary grade of the town school, for as the class passed along from year to year, members of the orig- inal class dropped out and others came in. From grade to grade this process went on, when on reaching the Fifth grade, four joined our ranks from the Fifth Ward School. When the class entered High School as Freshmen, there was a large class of thirty-four. Many of these were pupils from the country schools, who were not destined to remain with us until we finished. The class was organized this year, and each one enjoyed a general good time at the sleighing parties and social gatherings of the class. After a year ' s hard work in High School we could sa with joy that we were Freshmen no more, but were ready to assume the steamer duties of the Sophomore. The next year found us Sophomores, but of the thirty-four there were only eighteen left. We became more determined to settle down to work, and to accomplish this we were true to our motto, " Nothing ventured, nothing gained. " ' Sometimes, however, we ventured too far and received instructions from our teachers to be more quiet. This year each class ' gave its respective program, besides the one given each by the boys and girls, and no one could say the Sophomores did not do their part At the end of the second year the class had a picnic at Lake James, where each one had a good time and bade each other adieu for the summer vacation. September 9, 1905, found us again in our seats, not, however, without some speculation, for during the summer a new addition was made to the school house. We also found that three of our number had not come back. During the earlier part of the term we mourned the death of one of our number — Donald Smith. As we now stand, a hopeful band of thirteen, we are certain we can say at the end of this year that we have con- quered and mastered such giants as Geometry and Physics. Next year will find us all Seniors and we hope graduates. Gay Hall. ' 07. JUNIOR CLASS POEM. We Juniors are always found in school Either at work or acting the fool; We work when we work and play when we play And so ever keep cheerful and gay. Tn number we are odd thirteen. In color we are white and green; While the flower we have chose Is the modest flower, the pure white rose. Of mottoes we think we ' ve the best — A motto that has well stood the test; It floats oer us in sun or in rain " Nothing venture, nothing gain. " Our teachers are all very good And have helped us as much as they could; The seeds they have sown we mean to reap, Whether sown by Hoover, Shockley or Keep. Dear Seniors, we are sorry to see you go But we feel that you ought to know- That the best wishes of all your school mates Will always follow you through this World of Fates. — Margaret Osborne. i opljomor? (ttfazs OFFICERS— President, Karl Kyper Vice-President, Orville W. Nichols Secretary, Alta Junod Treasurer, George D. Ransburg Poet, Joseph C. Hector Historian, Genevieve D utter MOTTO Labor omnia vincit. Die arbeit erobert alle dinge. COLORS— Red and Green FLOWER— Blue Violet YELL Heike ! Yeike ! Zeike ! Znm ! We are the class that works for fun By and by we ' ll graduate. In the vear of Nineteen Eight ! CLASS ROLL Genevieve Sylvina Dutter Ola Al vesta Swift Orville Wade Nichols George Dawson Ransburg Joseph Cornelius Hector Vergil Andrew Waller Frank Leslie Davis Charles William lioness Thomas Johnson Rachel Elmira Brewer Don II. Cole Pansy Belle Braman Carrie Pearl Briman Verle DeLancey Lois Etta Carpenter Alta Theresa Junod Edith May Eggleston Edwina Irene Freygang Eva Madge Walsh Lucy White Lena Conklin Fav Crain Karl II. Kyper GCET " w £a1 •■ ' iff 9 ' ' m 1 ' _ - " j " J _9B IfifcdttiH BbTT? " ■ -8«H . - BEvBB ■MM . ' ' imB : : H - r " • - k. C 4 — jjk . 1 EF JM i X ir ' . ji fcfe ,. j nptinmnr? Ollasa Iftatarg Of the present Sophomore class only two entered to- gether in the Primary grade, under Miss Parish — Lois Etta Carpenter and Genevieve Dutter. Seventeen of our class entered school at other places. Charles Honess entered at Berea. Ohio; Karl Kyper at Fulton County, Ohio; Lucy White at Kalida. Ohio ; Alta Junod at Shipshewana, Indi- ana ; Orville Nichols in Knox. Indiana ; in Steuben County, Fay Crain in Steuben Township, Lena Conklin in Salem, Dawson Ransburg in Salem, Edith Eggleston in Pleasant, Pearle Braman in Pleasant, Virgil Waller in Scott. Don Co!e in Scott, Frank Davis in Otsego, Ola Swift in Otsego, Pansy Braman and Thomas Johnson at Fairview in Pleas- ant. Our President and Secretary joined our class in the fourth and sixth grades. Our class toiled on year by year until we reached the eighth grade We finished this grade in 1904, and twenty-five were read)- to enter High School. In the Freshman year ten new students joined our class and at the end of the year four had left school. Our class is popular, helping in all social functions, also in athletics. We hope to graduate in two years and can say with pride, " La- bor conquers all things. " Historian. SOPHOMORE CLASS POEM. Why is the Freshman year so sad? Why do the Juniors feel so bad? And why is the Senior class so sore? Because — they ' re all beat by the Sophomore. The Sophs have all worked hard this year, Especially when exams were near; They never play and they ' re never behind, And when they ' re in school they dig and grind. Neither Shockley, Hoover, Rieman, nor Keep Can find any in this class that are asleep; But the other classes are so intolerably slow 1 hat they have to be spoken to twice before they will go. When the teachers are weary and weak from working To keep those lazy young scamps from shirking, They turn their eyes with a thankful smile To the Sophomore class in whom there ' s no guile. But think of the plight of poor Mr. Keep, Who nowadays can hardly find time to sleep; He! at his time of life; in a world grown stupid, Must keep tab on the antics of rascally Cupid. For there ' s one boy. a senior grand, Who madly sues for a junior ' s hand; And another young man who, from college soon passes. Ts deeply in love with one of our Freshmann lasses. But the sensible Sophs, with their heads and hearts cool Will safely uphold the repute of the school. They will always be true to the school and their work — The Sophomore Class the best on the earth. — Jos. C. Hector. You ask for a verse, A line brief and terse, To join the Freshman and Sophomore, But it ' s hard to write Such a little mite Without making both of them sore. The best I can say In my feeble way To these our youngest lads and lassies, Is to do their best And they ' ll stand the test As have the Senior and Junior classes. — Literary Editor Jflrralptum (Elaas OFFICERS— President, Arthur Pharaoh Honess Vice-President, Ned William Lacey Secretary, Leila Fern Treese Treasurer, Robert Giles Patterson Poet, Thomas Wardley Pocock Historian, Charles Edwin Shank MOTTO— Be second to none. COLORS— Crimson and Gray. FLOWER— White Rose. YELL Whiz ! Whiz ! Hickety ! Sizz ! Flippity ! Floppity ! Flippity ! Whiz ! Rickety ! Raw ! Kickety ! Russ ! Freshmen ! Naught Nine ! That ' s us ! CLASS ROLL Lewis George Hendry Don Sheridan Hamlin Imo D. Hayward Fred Wier Elya Mildred Kathleen Dole Byron Levi Buyers Vern Dawson Weicht Ha White John Dale Ellithorp Wilma Jeanette Carpenter Thomas Wardley Pocock Charles Edwin Shank Maurice Allen Williamson Ned William Lacey Ruth Elezan Rakestraw Fred Walden J ohnston Mabel Adelaide Mugg Mary Jane Moughler Elsie Catherine Zabst Earl Wayne Hammon Jessie Elizabeth Carr Grace Lizette Junod Flossie Butz Daisy May Mallory Gladys Louise Snyder Pearl Elinor Luton Alice Bell Owen Bessie May Ensley Hazel Glen Freligh Frederika Sybl Wambaugh Malinda Ethel Peachy Florence Gertrude Parsell Edna Lugenia Lash Altina Maud Lane Ruth Leona Manahan Lura Blanche Stayner Mildred Mary Shank Robert Giles Patterson Dessie Pearl Harmon Wayne Henry McKillen Arthur Pharaoh Honess Ethel Doyle FRESHMAN CLASS POEM. We are Freshmen and the best men That hev ever entered school. An ' we study hard an ' work hard, Yet we sometimes act the fool. But our teachers, when they catch us Never say an unkind word. All day We may Think they Don ' t pay Any ' tention to our actions, But we ' re fooled As well as schooled When our monthly grades we see. We ' re the " big class, ' ' we ' re the ' ' bright class " An ' we number forty-two. Algebra, History, Latin, English These are what we hev to do When we ' re skeered about the future Let us think of these four words. Hustle, Bustle, Muscle, Tussle. Then get busy; show what ' s in you Shun the dark side Watch the bright side. Life ' s worth living after all. Where! Its Springtime, happy Ringtime Hist yer hat and yell " Hooray. " ' Jes be glad thet yer a livin " , Fire dull care for, far away. Let ' er rain, ' er let the sun shine, Either one is good enough. Stand up, Let up. Fall up. Shut up, Anything ' jes so ye get up. If ye stumble Why don ' t grumble. Jus ' be glad thet yer alive. —Charlie Shank ' 09. 3ffm3ttman (Class ijtstary The history of the Freshman c ' ass is not unlike that of i ancient Rome. The beginning is legendary and much ob- scured by tradition. Out of the dim. misty past we have collected the following facts regarding our barbarous past: We number forty-two, and in all that goes to make H : gh School life pleasant and enjoyable, the class of ' 09 has taken an enviable part. Surely the gods have been propi- tious to our class. Minerva has shared her wisdom with us, Euterpe her music, Thespia her histrionic ability, and even Mars has bestowed his martial blessing on our heads. It goes without saying that Cupid has found a fertde field for work among our freshman girls. As a class we have contributed two programs to the pub ' ic, as well as played a prominent part in two more — the Boys ' program and the May Festival. All in all we are, as Samantha would say, " A pretty pert set of youngsters " Our motto " He second to none. " has been enshr ' ned in each of our hearts and gives us our daily inspiration Our grades have shown that our motto has been thoroughly bved up to, and we intend to go on in our Sophomore year with the same high resolve. lEtgljtl} drafo Miss .Ieanette Brown, Teacher ■i . Eva Mick Ida May Peet Clara May Tasker Bessie Irene Wood Harvey John Culver Flossie Hazel DeLong Emmet Brown Gilmore Esther Leona Williamson Burton Katherine Sickles Sylvester Leas Stambaugh Hazel Eliz Ellen Wil Frank Moore Theda McCool Wayne Wood Lee Mary Verna Segur Eeba Marie French George Eagleton Hall Lisle Reeves Dilworth Lucile Eugenia Smith Lvnn Wickwire Elston T Hortense Clarinda Deatsman ibeth Burkhart Adda Ritter ma Ellis OFFICERS President, Lynn Elston Vice-President. John Culver Secretary, Esther Williamson Poet, Lisle Dilworth Historian, Burton Sickles MOTTO We have crossed the bay, but the ocean lies before us. " COLORS Old Rose and White EIGHTH GRADE POEM. Oh we are the c ' .ass of the Eighth Grade Year, And twenty-three we number here. Our class it is so very small, That it can ' t compare with the others at all. But numbers do not always count. As students of history have found out. For the Persians marshalling slips and men. Were whipped by the Greeks three score and ten. Miss Brown, our teacher, has been kind (For Eighth Grade pupils don t always mind.) She has helped ' us over the roughtest places, And left a smile on all our faces. When we began school last September. There were many thing? we had to remember. Of wars and dates, of bones and veins. And other things that racked our brains. If we work hard in the High School classes, We will soon be Senior lads and lasses. For we will graduate in nineteen ten. That ' s better than saying " It might have been. " ' ' We have crossed the bay, but the ocean lies be- fore us, " Is our motto; and I know you wiil adore us, For its a good one we are told, Being neither new nor old. Of musicians we have a host. But then we haven ' t time to boast. For our a-tists ' art makes Miss Rieman start. When each Eighth Grade p upil does his part. We have worked orr history through and through, That isn ' t an easy thing to do. Our literature too — from Burns to Scott Has been learned too well to be soon forgot. The same is true of all our work. We know of none v ho has tried to shirk. But we draw the line on physiology. When it comes to that we sing the doxology. Now, Eighth Grade classmates, be of good cheer When you read these lines collected here. May our classes ' future brighter grow, As the flying seasons come and go. — Lisle Dilworth. iEtgljtlf Okafo !jt0t0rg We are only twenty-three in number, yet we hope that next year will find us all within the walls of the High School as Freshmen. Just a few of us entered the Primary Room as students of Miss Parish. The others have come in later. At the beginning of this term the class organized and elected the following officers: President, Lynn Elston; Vice-President, John Culver ; Secretary, Esther Williamson. A society known as the Aurora Literary Society was also organized. The class officers acted as the officers of this society. Miss Brown presided as critic. The paper was called the Aurora Ray. We have been very busy this year, but have found time to give several good entertainments. We have not had much of that deathlike sleep which so often comes to tired pupils, but when once under the influence of such sleep it seems very rude to awaken us back to life and work. Our motto, chosen at the beginning of this term, now comes to us with all its force: " We have crossed the bay, but the ocean lies before us. " In closing, we ask that the interest and good wishes of our friends and teachers go with us as we proceed to " cross the ocean. " Commencement exercises of the Eighth Grade were held during the last week of May. Burton K. Sickles. iEtgtjtlj (grafo mart agings Miss Brown — " Why was Ichabocl Crane called a ma.i of letters ? " May Tasker — " Because he carried the news from one farm-house to another. " Class was learning the words to the song, " How Can I Leave Thee? " John Culver — " A fellow will say most anything ' when he ' s in love, won ' t he, Miss Browm? " Miss Brown — " I don ' t know. " Teacher was dictating history notes. May Tasker — ■ " Wait a minute ; I am lost in the Treasury at Washington. " Teacher — " Let ' s go back and find her. " Teacher — " Has a soul life? " John C. — " No; not when it ' s dead. " Extracts from Test Papers. " The thorax and diaphragm are located in the head. " " The thorax is just above the Adam ' s apple. " " Alfred Tennyson married Ann Hutchinson. " " Mason and Dixon ' s Line was a line which separated Mason ' s land from Dixon ' s land. evmttlj Okato Mks. Alice Ntjngesteb, Teacher Ned Root Amy Culver Ralph Jackman June Amber Wells Hazel Louise Kirk Forest Melvin Tarr Clifton Joseph Mugg Leighton Belmer Wells Leland Clare McClellan Edward Stuart McNelly Frank Stanley McClellan Frederick Balch Hanes Bnola Pauline Hendry Wiley Eleazer Bryan Neva May McKinley Leila Belle Delong Bessie May Harding Inez Alspach Wilma Coy 2022121 Ora Peet Carl Cary Fay Weaver A It a Gilmcie Jesse Bcdataugh Elmer J. Brownell Hazel Maneta Avery Gaylen Boyle Croxton Harry Burton Maxtield Charles William Osbcrne Ned Dickinson Ettinger Almond Crockett Fairfield Charles Marion Elwonger Marie Rosetta Myrtle Joyce Virginia Creel Nora Marie Pence Lois McCool Shirley Coy Elg-ie Hart Warner F. Woodring Belle Myra Hand Aria Faye Pence Lee Hirsch Audrey Bates Florence Gilmore Lois Allie Castell Glen Orewiler Hollie McKinley Wayne Carpenter Faye Esteha Hurt A Ida Louise Wier .,. ijo WW £: ' ' — £B M 04m 1 ■ i msi r ■. . ,- : w vi. _ A L. - " 5» i TJ 1 tej§|g i| • f a J! : : r 3 : ' .-: %, ' .-?%. ■ ' :-.« ■ - 1 A Hk. ' - " ffc B i r n ' " :. iyjL ar • | ■ mm ' -, „ B ' 3 • - « ■ • ' %8y- |f i . • INTERIOR VIEWS IN THE NEW HIGH SCHOOL ADDITION ixtlj ( rato Miss Sarah Wicoff, Teacher CM Cole Mina Sowle Vera Orewiler Harry Patterson Marjorie Burkhart Heber Chasey Klink Helen Hazel Hamlin Paul Edward Luton Carrie Ruth Woodring Charles Elmer Westervelt Harvey Don Culver Roy Elmer Weaver Esther Helen Orton Norine Mildred Bern Emma Luella Pickett Eva May Rathbun Hazel Louise Westervelt Glada Laura Shumway Wade Burdette Walfch William French Parsell Mildred Madeline Bailey George William Harmon Ethel Finch Charlotte Butz Pearl Williams Cleo H.a Storey Ray G. Harm an Letter Roy Weaver. Carl Leslie Ramsey Verlie Maud Mountz Helen Evelyn Kunkle Katherine Juanita Schaaf Vera Someiiott David Palfrey man Eda May Kundard Helen Jeanette Pocock Ruth Esther Parsell Grace Dell Rodabaugh Ella Leona Tousley Wymona L. C. Ritter Clifton Wilder Freligh Cornelius Rice Bratton Enola Kathrine Kreuder Helen Hawkins Kinney mtti} ( mbt Miss Rachel Fairfield, Teacher Fred Wilcox Frank Sharitt Elsie H. Hobson Lewis Pyrl Dole Earl Henry Brode Burton Richardson George C. Wickwire Birdena B. Hayward Wava Lyle Hutchins LaMar Kenneth Baxter Dorothy Barbara Rakestraw Arminellagh Jane Ramsay Sylvia Blanche Bobbins Reginald Dull Sowle Parepa Hope Walker Eva Ruth Kundard Lucile Berry Mina Johnson Clark McKinley Ruth Ann Bryan Murl May Bumpus Mildred Aria Potter Gerald Mason Reigle Helen Gertrude Smith Zema Mildred Moughler William Anderson Cosner Martha Marguerite Pollock Rose Catherine Gale Waugh Harold Hiram Melendy Mildred Imogene Hart Mary Ethel Sheffer Edna H. Segur Nellie Christena Stambaugh Willa Francile Morse Cleon Noyes Mildred Edith Harmon Leland H. Ewers Milo Williams Ivan Luella Mallory Ray Elsworth Cosner Marie Adelia Rundell Sally Barbara Dodge The Fourth and Fifth Are so many and mixed. That they have to have some extra space; And this is the reason. Why so late in the season, 1 have been called to show my face. These are two grades Of little men and maids. Who all work to please their teachers: And if they keep at work. And never try to shirk. They will all become doctors and preacher.- — Literary Editor. Iffrntrtlj (Srato Mrs. Ethel Zimmer, Teacher Blanche Coy Seldon Mick Marion Pilliod Harry Kankamp Ford C. Zimmer Ralph W. Harman Ethel May Weaver Wayne Daniel Leas Donald Gillefct Sheldon Joyce Katherine Miller Mildred Evalyn Heckenlively Roy Nathan Haggerty Charlotte Catherine Stiefel Brown James McCool Ruth Miles Eber Jefferey Benjamin Moss Elizabeth Ewers Margaret Kinney Letha Leona Hyde Agnes Norene Pollock Kenton Craig Emerson Edwin Bowman Carver Burneice Grace Ramsay Florence Nightingale Grass Fearn Elroy Hepker Ruth Evangeline Goodrich Samuel Allen Pence Thomas Gardner Fairfield Nora Will a Carpenter Lewis Orville Carver Walter Glen Smith Adah Irene Doyle Raymond Hepker Gen e vra Joy Bixler Paul Revere Swift Francis Lottie Junod Walter Glenn Carr Allen Adair Parsell Clara Christia Beebe Cecil Leslie Swift Wier Galena Morse Harry Lee Gilmore Mark Lamar Frisbee TO THE BOYS Blessings on thee little man, Barefoot boy with cheek of tan! With thy merry whistled tunes, And thy upturned pantaloons; With thy red lip, redder still. Kissed by strawberries on the hill; With the sunshine on thy face, Through thy torn hat ' s jaunty grace! From my heart I give thee joy I was once a barefoot boy. TO THE GIRLS Once there was a little maid Who grew so cross each hour, That every one who knew her said. She ' ll turn all things sour! " There was another little maid Who was so very sweet, That every one who saw her, said, She ' s good enough to eat. " Now if this little girl so good Should meet the one so cross I wonder if there ' d be a change, And which should suffer lossV ©Ijtrh (Srafo Miss Etta Cary. Teacher t Wavel Maier Florence Wicoff Zeraa Iona Peet Karl K. Wilcox Marjorie Hir.ro.i Bob-art Glen M CjjI Harry Ebbinger Rule Roberb Edward Flowers Dorobhy Grace Harmon Ralph Waldo Pabberson Wayne Roberb Ingalls Lena Goodell Carpenbei Louis f haribt A r irg " il Wisner Dale Wisman Be mice Strayer Vern Clark Winner Mary Lecna Lowtber John Thomas Emerson Willie LeRoy Stafford Laura Cecelia Swabey Hazel Gertrude Grabill Marjorie Ruth Kunkle Frabbie Euella Jackman Mildred Clare Leininger Russell Jennings Kundard Mark Charles Champion Charles Herschell Austin Vern Christopher Lazenby Sterling Truman McClellan Lillie Ruth Esther Smith Theodore Livingston Scholtz Isaac Augustine Williamson Anna Constance Williamson Alice Elizabeth Bryan Helen Lucile Baxter ftrrimd ( mb? Miss Alice Mathews, Teacher Van Berry Gerald Mugg Thelma Day Paul Charles Coy Charles Leo Hyde Ida May Frisbie Ellen Clarissa Moss Nellie Cleo Smith Hazel Hicks Orton Martha Esther Nichols Gwendolyn Bowles Helen Jeannette Pollock Phyllis Marie Slade John Olivers Bryan Paul Charles Bachelor Vera Hart Hazel Hart George Schneider Paul Henry Owen John Paul Harman Harlow L. Hobson Clyde Erastus Miles Dewey Dillon Ropp Elsie Marie Binehart James William Hayward Donald Orewiler Justin John Shuman Harold Remenzi Cain Robert Hirst Douglass Maud Muriel Harmon Marjorie Eugenia Morgan Sarah Isabel Croxton Harold Gifford Moughler Marie Olivia Fairfield Ralph Wickwire Elston Lois Imogene Redding Arva Elizabeth Yeagley Dorothy Daphne Goodale Erwin Frederick Mast Willa May Griffith Snyder Jacob Chester Williams Lester Henry Williams 3fltrat ( vab? Miss P ? elia Parish, Teacher Verle Miles Ashley Reek Emily Waugh Roy C. Moss Weir Hobson Vera Maud Moss Lyle Gilbart J ones Elva Miy Connolly James Vernon Bryan Rjy Orson W .stervelt Florence Cramer Melvin Stafford Gertrude Dooley Wayne Harmon Edna Ives Spade Marie Jane Ellis James Bruce Baxter Hazel Maier Nihl Parker Thelma Sowle Frank Tiffany Glen Thompson Clifford Wilkenson Ethel May Sheffer Carrie Lois Sheffer Claudie Van Fassen Carlton Freeman Smith Floyd Lane Letha Rozell Ruth C. Zabst Troas Aileen Wells Celesta May Hyde Max Dirrim Aber Rex William Aber George Roscoe Crissinger Russel Bowser Ballinger Baldock Stambaugh ( Mildred Reba Lock Florence Myrl Day J ames Vernon Bryan Helen Virginia Swabey Robert Eugene Doyle Paul Wendall Cassel Sylvester William Austin Carrol Sowser Beard Willa Charlotte Sowle Helen Elizabeth Moughler Anna Laura Wambaugh Dorothy Elizabeth Pence Vera Candes Knisely Orris Bert Bumpus Charles Franklin Lock Leotah Mary Tousley Nellie Viola Frisbie Lewis Martin Freeman Hale Homer Grabill Charles De Loss Goodale Virgil Leo Kundard Ralph Bernell Lease Lucile Eunice Nichols Maurice Edgar Parsell Nnrtlj W vb J rijool Guy Kypeb, Teacher Leo Wilcox Augusta Cole Robert Myrtle Beatrice Jackson Aila Coe Cleo Ewers Ralph Ewers Georgina Sowle Gaylord Metzgar Rowley Merriman Frieda Benedict Lyle Myrtle Bessie Coleman Wavil Johnson Hazel Hutchins I mo Sowle Glen Sowle Wade Schaaf Eva Lowther Glen Clark Enola Ewers Russell Schaaf Clem Merriman Grover Kankamp Mildred Hanselman Glen Kankamp Hazel Sowle Vera Green Leona Cole Dale Souder Wilma Jackson James Root Dessa Willaby Beatrice Wilcox Heat Wntb Bt aai Miss Amy Habtmak, Teacher Earl Butz Ruth Miller Ralph Layman Pauline Cochran Florence Barnard Glenn T. Layman Norine Beard Earcil McLain Aileen Cochran Lucile Fanning Stanley Castell Pearl Tiffany Niaba Lucas Hazel Butz Forest Mann Hazel Cochran Doan Somerlott Wayne Somerlott diaries Rodebaugh Ray McNabb Bertie MclSTabb Frank Tiffany Catherine Hepker Theresa Culver Dorothy Cox Cleo Cochran to -fir n W O B ■ L B 3- x I J T 1 ST : =t »° W 3 i n O I -i " i cr _ j» L s pa re Rf bd C crq 3Pptr S 5 ? s 3 T3 Q = " ft -i 2. 3 O P3 tjq 3 C o " C o S 8 OK? Orq_P V! D. - • 3 3- C 3 ™ C f c p 3 •- .-«■ ft n °- c i - -I pa I ft «3 3 S.5LS a 5 " ! » O 1 S w " ■ n n B I O O o c i O ) i ?r =,■ S5 ' =.§ § O D- W Q- 7° — • n !5 = 3? 3 t O ■s: n so 5 3 P3-, J =r O o O 3 " = 5 .4- _ a CD I— l c 3 « ft -• rj - pa " S n 3 ° S " pi Q» = " £1 3 - i cro_ g pa D--3 Q_ t _. pa 3 £ Q " ,i :5 D- ft lo ft i — •■ rt. 5 ' Q.-3 = ft -.; X n 2.J c ' O w 3 3 " , -« o n ' " 8.foS PJ 3 3 sv ft n n _ o 3 x x ft n n t -1 a -» 3 2-. ° 3 " I 3 05 s pa ft o u - 3 " . =r m ft -• ?0 S2 | n-o jo o •f a ? 3 ' C CB ft 73 pa w T3 s 2 73 ■- o a. ft o 3 ft o 3 P 3 pa a w a. 3 D- rS- s 3 " o ft zr ft -s o 3 W ft pa o I n O O r n o G o Slj? (Hours? nf Btnty The high school course is arranged in accordance with the State Board of Education ' s requirements for a commis- sioned high school. The work necessary for graduation con- sists of eight credits in both English and Languages, six in Mathematics, five in both History and Sc ' ence. The school year is divided into two semesters of four and a half months each and the work is divided so that four credits are to be made each semester or eight each year, making the full thirty-two credits required for graduation. Conditions of Promotion and Graduation. A diploma from the common schools entit.es any one to enter high school without examination. Those not hold- ing such credentials will be required to take an examination. In addition, each candidate for admission to the Freshman class must pass a satisfactory examination in Music, or take the work up after entering high school. In the high school a general average of 80 per cent in each subject is required in order that a credit be given in that subject. A failure in any particular subject can be made up the following term or year. Candidates for graduation must present a thesis as evidence of their respective abilities, in addition to the re- quired thirty-two credits. Calendar. 190(5-07. School opens Monday, September 10, 190(3. Thanksgiving vacation Thursday and Friday, November 29 and 30, 190( Holiday vacation . . " December 81, 1906, to December 31, 190(5 Spring vacation At time of N. I. T. A. School closes May 31, 1907 HIGH SCHOOL COURSE Mathematics. The Mathematics covers the first three years, being equally divided between Algebra and Geometry. The Al- gebra is finished through Quadratics, and the Geometry through Plane and two books of Solid. History. The History work covers the first two years and the first half of the Senior year. The Freshman year takes Greek and Roman, and the Sophomore year Mediaeval and Modern. In the Senior year an intensive study is made of United States History, each pupil preparing a monograph on some special topic. Science. The Science work includes Physics in the Junior and Chemistry. Botany and Physical Geography in the Senior year. The Physics covers a full year ' s work, as given in Hoadley ' s text. The work consists of text and laboratory experiments accompanied by a note book. The Chemistry also goes throughout the whole year and consists of both text and laboratory work. Botany is given the last term in the Senior year. A brief review of the three lower plant classes is given, followed by a careful study of the Sperma- tophytic kingdom. The last two months are devoted to Systematic Botany. The ability to identify all the common flowers, cultivated trees and forest trees is the main end of such a brief course. The Physical Geography covers the work as outlined in Dryer ' s text. Language. In the Freshman year the option of Latin or German is given the entering student, who must then follow the lan- guage chosen throughout the course. The Latin is intro- duced by a beginning text which covers the first year. Th ' .s is followed by Caesar in the second year, Cicero in the third and Vergil in the fourth. The first year in German is given to an elementary text, accompanied by the German Echo. The second year work includes German Echo, Kinder und Hausmaerchen, Immensee. Das Edle Blut and German Grammar. The third year takes up Der Zerbrochene Krug, Hoeher als die Kirche, L ' Arrabbiata, Hochzeit auf Capri and German Grammar and Composition. The fourth year finishes up with Der Fluch der Schoenheit, Wilhelm Tell, Die Jungfrau von Orleans and German Grammar and Com- position. English. The English course is planned to meet all the require- ments for entrance to any college of the United States. A course in Rhetoric is given during the first two years, along with a certain number of the classics. In the last two years manuals in American and English literature are used in ad- dition to the reading of the classics. In the Senior year the literature of other languages will be noticed, with special attention paid to Hebraic literature. A month ' s work in ety- mology is also given in the Senior year. In addition to the regular classics prescribed by the colleges, the following books will be read outside of school : Pride and Prejudice, Pilgrim ' s Progress, Tale of Two Cities Adam Rede, Treasure Island, John Halifax, Evolution of Dcdd and Daisy Miller. One of these will be read each term and a few recitations devoted to bringing out its ma ' n points. Music and Drawing. The music work in the schools this year, under the di- rectorship of Louise E. Rieman, has been a distinct success. Miss Rieman, as a graduate of the Ypsilanti Normal, is ex- cellently fitted to handle the subject, and the work for the year has been gratify ing to both pupils and patrons. In the high school a brief review of the rudiments of music was followed by a careful study of some standard musical selections, among which were the Revel of the Leaves, Anchored, The Lost Chord, Come to the Fair, and Forgfet-Me-Not. The climax of the musical year was the Festival given May 11 at the Opera House. The Drawing work -in the grades has been carefully graded and adjusted to their varying abilities, and the result has been all that could •be. desired. The use of pencil and water color has been introduced and a good basis for future work has been thoroughly worked out. In the high school the work in drawing has been about equally divided between Miss Rieman and Mr. Keep. The work done by Miss Rieman has included outline work of objects, value of co ' or, scale value, shading, model drawing, drawing objects from nature, such as grapes, leaves, pussy willows, etc., and illustrating nursery rhymes. Particular attention has been paid to working out harmony in color, and to this end every pupil made a color scale. Air. Keep has conducted a class in mechanical drawing throughout the year. Practically all of the high school boys took this branch of drawing. During the latter part of the year a class was formed from the Seventh and Eighth grades. The work has been very helpful and will prove an invaluable boon to those who go on and take Geometry. Angola i rtjnnl ukartjersi The present division of pupils into eight grades was es- tablished about 1893, and it has been found impossible to give the teachers by grades before that year. The Editor has had to rely solely upon the recollections of former teachers and pupils for all the following facts, since there are no records. The list is not complete, it being absolutely impossible to find exact data in many cases. We hope that this may result in geting a complete roster of the teachers for the next Spectator. The many " Select Schools " of the fifties and sixties are not given. 1838 — Mary Ann Thompson. 1840— Elizabeth Gale. 1841— Mrs. LaDue, Courtright Wheeler. 1843— William Hamilton. 184 — Rebecca Carlton. 1845— Mr. Reed. 1846 — Ellen Siscoe, Cornelius McGnwen. 1847— Thomas Morse. 1848— Samuel Heath. 1849-50— G. W. Waring. 1851-52— Mr. Dudley. 1852-53— Mr. Weyburn. 1856-57— Fred Newbauer. 1857-58— John Barnard. 1858 — Jonas McGowen. 1858-59— Eliza Phoenice. 1859-60— 1860-61 — 1861-62 — 1862-63 — Cowan. 1863-64— 1865-66— ,. w . _ ... 1866-67— R. V. Carlin, Mrs. R. V. Carlin, Miss l.attia. 1867-68— R. V. Carlin, Mrs. R. V. Carlin. 1868-69— R. V. Carlin, Mrs. R. V. Carlin. 1869-70— R. V. Carlin, L. R. Williams. 1«71 -72 — R. V. Carlin, L. R. Williams. 1872-73— R. V. Carlin, A. W. Long, Cyrus Chne, Anna Stephen- 18 73-74—R. S V. Carlin. A. W. Long. Cyrus CHne, Anna Stephen- son. 1874-75 — R. V. Carlin, A. W. Long, Cyrus ' Cline, Anna Stephen- son. 1875-76 — R. V. Carlin, A. W. Long, Cyrus Cline, Anna Stephen- son. 1876-77— R. V. Carlin, A. W. Long, Cyrus Cline, Anna Stephen- son. 1877-78— R. V. Carlin, A. W. Long, Cyrus Cline, Anna Stephen- son. 1878-79— R. V. Carlin, Cyrus Cline. 1879-86— R. V. Carlin, Cyrus Cline. 1880-81— R. V. Carlin. 1881-82— R. V. Carlin, L. R. Williams, Pence, Dickerson, De- Lancy, Sowle, Young, Smith. 1882-83 — R. V. Carlin, Young, Josephine and F lorence Sowle. 1883-84 — A. B. Stevens, Wm. Snyder, Cora Snyder, Freeman, Sowle. 1884-85 — A. B. Stevens, Cora Snyder, Freeman, Josephine Sowle, Florence Sowle. 1885-86— A. B. Stevens, Ida Weaver, Maggie Metz. 1886-87— A. B. Stevens, Maggie Metz. 1887-88— A. B. Stevens, Keep, Felia Parish. 1899-91— W. O. Bailey, Cora Snyder, Emma Welch, Carrie Ben- schoten, Felia Parish. 1888-89— F. E. Knopf. Cora Snyder, Emma Welch, Carrie Ben- schoten, Cora Turley, Felia Parish. 1889-90— W. O. Bailey, Cora Snyder, Emma Welch, Carrie Ben- schoten, Zoa Ettinger, Felia Parish. 1891-92— W. O. Bailey, Nellie Williams, Emma Welch, Ettinger, Erdee Lemon, Felia Parish. 1892-93— W. O. Bailey, Nellie Williams, Carrie Cole, Ettinger, Welch, Felia Parish. The list from 1893 to 1906 is by grades and is as follows: 1893-94 — Wyandt, Sprague, Williams, Cole, Welch, Ettinger, Parish. 1894-95 — Wyandt, Williams, Reese, Cole, Lemmon, Ettinger, Parish. 1895-96— Wyandt, Reese, Crandall, Wolfe, Lemmon, Ettinger, Parish. 1896-97 — Wyandt, Reese, Crandall, Pugh, Goodale, Richardson, Parish. 1897-98— Wyandt, Reese and May, Crandall, Pugh, Wolf, Good- ale, Ewing, Parish. 1898-99 — Wyandt, Sharp, McConkey, Goodale, Hutchinson, Pat- terson, Ewing, Parish. 1899-00 — Wyandt, Sharp, McConkey, Goodale, Hutchinson, Pat- terson, Ewing, Parish. 1900-01— Wyandt. Sharp, McConkey, Shank, Moore, Elya, Ewing, Parish. 1901-02— Wyandt, Long and Bachelor, McConkey, Shank, Moore, Elya, Matthews, Parish. 1902-03— Wyandt, Smith, -McConkey, Shank, Laird, Elya, Mat- thews, Parish. 1903-04— Keep, Shockley, Rockwood, Shank, Laird, Elya, Mat- thews, Parish. 1904-05— Keep, Shockley, Rockwood, Rempis, Nungester, Wicorf, Cary, Matthews. Parish. 1905-06— Keep, Shockley, Hoover, Brown, Nungester, Wicott, Zimmer, Fairfield, Cary, Matthews, Parish. The North Ward came into th ? corporation in 1900. Its teachers since then are as follows: 1900-01— Mrs. Hamilton. 1901-02— H. L. Rockwoocl. 1902-03— H. L. Rockwoocl. 1903-04— Agnes McWhirt. 1904-05— Agnes McWhirt. 1905-06— Guy Kyper. The West Ward teachers from 1893 to the present year are as follows: 1893-91 — Nettie Fast. 1891-95— Bertha Clawson. 1895-96— Mate Ritter. 1896-97— W. A. Hogue. 1897-98— Lola McCullom. 1898-99— Lola McCullom. 1899-00— Lola McCullom. 1900-01— Robert Gillis. 1901-02— Alice Bartow. 1902-03— Alice Bartow. 1903-04— Alice Bartow. 1904-05— CI e ' .a Kirk. 1905-06 — Amy Hartman. MUSIC. 1895-1904— Mrs. Henry Under. 1Q04-1 Q 05 — Evangeline Bank son. 19(15-1906— Louise E. Rieman. HOMER DILWORTH COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Cyrus Cline 1877-188.5 R. V. Carlin 1883-1897 Homer Dilworth 1897-1908 Alumni Although the work done on th ' s subject in last year ' s annual has been of some aid to us in writing this history, yet it has taken considerate time to complete it. In spite of all our careful study and investigation, there may be some mistakes, but we hope these are few. It is worth the time to study the list, as it contain? some Interesting facts. The officers of the Alumni are as follows : President — Mack Fisher. Vice-President — Grace French. Treasurer — Clela Kirk. ALUMNI. The following list is corrected to June, 1906: Married. 1877 H. H. Keep Teacher Angola, Ind. 1878 Frank Andrews U. S. Army Philippines 1879 Mate Carleton Dickinson Jackson, Mich. 1880 Seth Avery Wire fence agent. .Angola, Ind. W. W. Snyder Dead Della Chadwick Mitchell Anderson, Ind. 1881 Ruth Coe Harden Chicago, III. ♦Ella La Due Perigo Kansas City, Mo. ♦Will C Chadwick Lawyer Hil.sdale, Mich. 1882 Delia Gale Gilbert Dead Nora Leas Dressmaker Angola, Ind. Mary Snyder Dead ♦Luna Dawson Carpenter Elwood, Ind. ♦Leona Weaver Patterson Angola, Ind. ♦Ella Freeman Mitchell Angola, Ind. ♦Jennie Sams Braman Angola, Ind. ♦F. K. Kinney Book-keeper Angola, Ind. Ethel Williams Kinney Dead C. Allie Chadwick Dentist Angola, Ind. ♦B. B. Rigler Minister Logansport, Ind. ♦Thomas McConne! Gov. Employe. Washington, D. C. Wall Gale Dead 1883 ♦Ida Weaver Brewer Angola, Ind. ♦Lizie Cline Dod ?e Angola, Ind. ♦Hattie Morrow Wells Angola, Ind. ♦Lizzie McConnel Sheldon. Angola, Ind. Nettie Cole Angola, Ind. ♦I. A. Melendy Tri-State College. .Angola, Ind. ♦Rose Weicht Willet Montpelier, O. ♦Ella Leas Boozer ► Waterloo, Ind. ♦Willis J. Eberly Mail agent Waterloo, Ind. D. Victor Eberly Mechanic Alines .... Lead, S. D. Belle Owen Dead Louis Sholtz Travel ' g Slsman . Ft. Wayne, Ind. Nettie Fast Freligh Angola, Ind. Ethie Burlingame Lehman ... .Teacher Edwards, Miss. 1885 Z. A. Grain Druggist Doland, S. D. Frank Chilson Dead Edessa Johnson Mann St. Louis, Mo. Etta Leas Miller Angola, Ind. Minnie Boon Dead 1886 Emma Welch Teacher La Grange, Ind. Ada Phelps Welch Toledo, O. Dora Plaster Bollinger Stenographer Bracken, Ind. Zoe Ettinger Dead Alice V. Sowle Moody Fremont, Ind. Frank Beil Dead Acquilla Boone R. R. Engineer Boone, la. Grant K. Lewis Minister Long Beach, Cal. Emely Kinney Lewis Long Beach, Cal. John Weiss Dead 1887 Mattie Purinton Wyandt Bryan, O. Josie Barnes Wickwire Angola, Ind. Alta Everhart Robinson Ft. Wayne, Ind. Ina Craig Emerson Angola, Ind. L. D. Crain Druggist Doland, S. D. Grace Brown Teacher in blind asylum, Lansing, Mich. Carrie Finch Book-keeper Columbus, O. Frank Humphreys Physician Angola, Ind. 1888 Inez Button Brockway Allen, Mich. Milla Gates Lane Angola, Ind. Nellie Williams Geneva, Neb. Gula Weaver Freeman Angola, Ind. ♦Georgia Kinnev Bates Newark, N. J. Emma Crandall Teacher Denver, Col. Carrie Cole McCauley West Virginia Delia Ireland Crain Dead 1889 Mary Longbaugh Miser Waterloo, Ind. Fred C. Gates Contractor R. R. supplies, Cleveland, O. Guv Gilbert P. O. clerk Ft. Wayne, Ind. ♦Wellington Morse Lumber dealer .. Saginaw, Mich. 1890 Salena Carpenter Bobbins Denver, Col. ♦Tennie Slade Sheets Fremont, Ind. Mary Metzgar Stenographer Angola, Ind. Snsie Sowle Williamson Angola, Ind. Chester Patee Electrician .. Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Trving Sowle Clerk Angola, Ind. ♦Robert Caroenter Editor Elwood, Inc. ♦Rav Woodhull Electrician Ft. Wayne, Ind. Eme Freligh Pickett Angola, Ind. ♦Charles Sowle Foundryman Angola. Ind. 1891 R. L. Dixon Medical Student, Ann Arbor, Mich. Frank Patee Telephone Lineman, El Paso, Tex. Lell Richardson Williams Angola, Ind. Maud Watson Clerk Angola, Ind. 1892 Etta Zipfel Laney Findlay, O. Ona Craig Craig Detroit, Mich. Leona Bodley Stenographer Toledo, O. Lillie Benedict Teacher Angola, Ind. 1893 Jennie Pugh Hutchison Lebanon, Ind. Floyd Averill Electrician Baker City, Ore. Lena Wolf Teacher Hobart, Ind. Imo Gale Millhoff Mountain View, Cal. Edna Brandeberry Hammond Salem Center, Ind. Anna Brooks Angola, Ind. Basil Wy-ric . Editor Chicago, 111. 1894 Mary Pugh Shearer Angola, Ind. Nellie Day Roose Topeka, Kan M- i mie Goodale Allison Angola, Ind J. W. Allen Book-keeper Muncie, Ind. Lunetta Walls Teacher Toledo, O Edith Lemon Cook .....Fremont, Ind Nora Shank Brokaw Angola, Ind. Bertha Sewell Jarrard Angola, Ind. 1895 R. J. Carpenter Banker Angola, Ind. E. E. Shank Lumber Dealer ... .Angola Ind. ♦Will Jarrard Clerk Angola, Ind. ' " Arthur Field Real Estate Agt ... Angola, Ind. Irving Metzgar Milk Dealer Angola, Ind. Harry Brown Angola. Tnd. tp TrHand Jeffrey Orand, Ind. Tillie Pugh Clerk Angola, Ind. TiTie Stayner Evans Plen c ant Lake. Tnd. Dorothy Fisher Roby Hillsdale, Mich. Marrie Ga ' e Redding Angola, Ind. 1896 Delia Benedict Seamstress Cnlvornia H. K. Brandeberry Farmer Metz, Ind. Blanche Kemerv Clerk Angola, Ind. Eva C. Morse Goodale Buffalo, N. Y. Mabel E. Post Westenhaver Detroit, Mich. Lula Slade Wi ' l ' ams Love. Angola. Ind. Anna Boggis Kinney Clairvoyant. .Vancouver, Wash. F. K. Enzor Trav. Salesman ... .Auburn Ind. Lcla L. Mors McGrew Angola. Tnd. LiThn Orewiler Richards So-th Rend, Ind. ' ' Sadie Robinson Clark Toledo, Ohio. Deborah Townsend Dead. 1897 Lina B. Jacob Stenographer Angola. Tnd. ♦Vera L. Field Willennar Auburn, Ind. June I. Smiley Philly Angola, Ind. Myrtle P. Shank Dressmaker Angola, Ind. 1898 Charles Isenhour U. S. Army New York. John Somers Dead. Clela Powers Student T. S. N. C. . Angola, Ind. Audra Orton Ryan Huntington, Ind. Florence Moore Estrich Ann Arbor, Mich. 1899 Erman Shank Pharmacist Angola. Ind. James R. Nyce Pri ate Secretary... Mansfield, O. Ralph Blass Trav. Slsmn.. Clarksburg, W .Va. Will F. Waller Medical Student Toledo, O. Will J. Miller Teacher Monument, Ore. Earl McNaughton Merchant Ray Ind. Pearl Ford Fremont, Ind. Maude Miller Student Un. Ore.. Eugene, Ore. B!anche Garwood Dirrim Angola, Ind. Nola Butler Green Urbana, 111. Mabel Rose Markham Angola, Ind. 1900 Etta Cary Teacher Angola, Ind. ♦Edith Hall Stevens Metz, Ind. Tina Elya Student Thomas Training School Detroit, Mich. Robert GilHs Dentist Hammond, Ind. Samuel Sheff ' er Printer Angola, Ind. Glen Zipfel • " •;■■■■ ° ea ?- L. C. Smith ■ • - Peal Estate Spokane. Wash. 1901 Clela Kirk Student T. S. N. C... Angola, Ind. Clyde Ritter Druggist Angola, Ind. Edna Cowan Stenographer Angola, Ind. Tva Morse Reagan Lima, O. Tennie Stahl McGrew Angola, Ind. Lora Kannel Purinton Whiting Ind. Paul Neal Student DePauw, Alexandria. Ind. Vera Gilbert Janes St. Marys O. Wava Poland Gordon • • .Ango.a Ind. Louis Gale R - R - Employe ..Spokane, Wash. 1902 Mabel Beard Stenographer.. Indianapolis, Ind. Veva Castell Teacher Angola. Ind. Nellie Cary Teacher Garret, Ind. Grace Crain Teacher Angola, Ind. Grace French Student T. S. N. C. Angola. Ind. ♦Louis Gates Bookkeeper Portland, Ore. Helen Gillis , Angola, Ind. Amy Hartman Teacher Angola, Ind. Earl Lemmon Farmer Angola. Ind Winnie Orton Trained Nurse. . . Chicago 111. Alyse Sousley Findlay Whiting. Ind Willi TThl Farmer Fremont. Ind. Esther W ckwi ' re ' . ' .: Teacher T. S. N. C. -Angola, Ind Ethel Wickwire Clerk Angola. Ind. 1903 Lulu Bratton Student T. S. N. C... Angola, Ind. Maud Braun Student T. S. N. C... Angola, Ind. Fern Brown Angola, Ind. Carrie Cline Univ. of Chicago . . . Chicago, 111. Eva Beil Teacher Angola, Ind. Nellie Flint Angola, Ind. Paul Freygang Electrician Chicago, 111. Mack Fisher ..Barber Angola, Ind. Ralph Goodale Student T. S. N. C... Angola, Ind. Pearl Hathaway Compositor Angola, Ind. Winnie Hathaway Clerk P. O Angola, Ind. Howard Jackson State University, Bloomington, Ind. Fdna Tohnson Angola, Ind. Cynthia Kellogg Compositor Angola. Ind. Harry Kreitzer Mech. Draughtsman, Pierre, S. D. Vera Snyder Angola, Ind. Nona Nichols Teacher Danville, Ind. Guy Hagerty Clerk Chicago, 111. Maud Cowan Nurse Angola. Ind. 1904 Waldo Sheffer Student T. S. N. C... Angola, Ind. Walter Burt Clerk Angola. Ind. Herb Pugh Clerk Chicago, 111. Kenneth Snyder ......... State University, Bloomington, Ind. Josephine Finch Clerk Angola. Ind. Dessie Grain. Teacher Angola, Ind. Vera Hauver Clerk Angola. Ind. Bernice Boyer Student T. S. N. C... Angola, Ind. Gay French Student T. S. N. C... Angola, Ind. James Hall Student Scranton Cor. School, Angola, Ind. Melvin Kratz Pharmacist Angola, Ind. Harry Sowle Student T. S. N. C... Angola, Ind. Dorothy Gillis Clerk Co. Auditor ' s Office, Angola, Ind. Jessie Morse Van Horn Kalamazoo, Mich. Mabel Luton Teacher Angola, Ind. Vesta Flint Henryviile, Tenn. Edith Gale Stenographer. . ..Reading, Mich. Nellie Castell Teacher Angola, Ind. Florence Smith Spokane, Wash. 1905 Ola Bachelor Student T. S. N. C.Angola, Ind. J. W. Butler Farmer Angola, Ind. Ana C. Beil Student T. S. N. C.Angola, Ind. Fred H. Croxton . .University of Michigan. Ann Arbor, Mich. Don D. Dickerson Student T. S. N. C.Angola, Ind. Clara E. Emerson Teacher Angola, Ind. G. A. Fisher Student T. S. N. C.Angola, Ind. Guy D. Kyper Teacher Angola, Ind. M. V. Nichols Cartoonist Danville, Ind. Wa ' lace S. Purinton Teacher Angola, Ind. Adelia A. Stallrr.an Teacher Metz, Ind. Bessie O. Tuttle Angola, Ind. Lnla Weaver Angola, Ind. Marshall D. Willennar Teacher Angola, Ind. M. J. Woodhull Clerk P. O Angola, Ind. Mnsxc We are justly proud of our musical talent and think no high school in the state can show as great a proportion of musicians to its enrolment. Th ere are no le. ; s than thirty- five who can play the piano and six more who play the vio- lin, and at least seventy-five who can read music at sight. We not only carry four parts in good shape but can furnish soloists of all kinds. Our Pianists. Hazel Lee. Vera Dickerson. Leona Weicht. Mildred Hauver. Lcla Mugg. Harold Kratz. Hazel Purinton. Elsie Hayward. Mabel Stayner. Leta Cary. Mina Tasker. Zeller Willenmar. Genevieve Dutter. Edwina Freygang. Verle De Lancey. Lena Conklin. Malinda Peachev. Mildred Dele. Zanna Rakestraw. Altina Lane. Wilma Carpenter. Elsie Zabst. Edna Lash. Fern Treese. Mildred Shank. Charles Shank. Fredie Wambaugh. Daisv Mallory. Mabel Mugg. ' Lmo Hayward. Bessie Ensley. Dessa Harmon. Gladys Snyder. Pearl Luton. Harold Kratz. Clarence Davis. Joseph Hector. Our Violinists. Lloyd Clay. Earl Hammon. Ethel Boian. Cttfrarg The literary programs have been given each month by the different classes. The programs from December to the close of the year were held at night and admission charged, in order to help raise money to pay off the piano debt. The programs were as follows: Seniors . October Juniors November Sophomores December Freshmen January and February Bovs . March Girls April Whole School May The literary work consisted of original productions of all kinds of prose and poetry, speeches, debates, plays, and vocal and instrumental music. VISION OF SIR SHOCKLEY. Over the school the musing Shockley Beginning doubtfully at the senior row, First let ' s his fingers wander as he looks From the Senior to the Freshman row. Then, as the touch of his lead pencil Brings hope and d : smay, nearer draws the names First guessed by the hundred faces That wake him from his pleasant dreams. Not only ' round our school life Does heaven with all its splendors lie; Daily with souls that cringe and plot We get our lessons and know it not. Each gets his learning from he who gives it. Freshie is taxed for a corner to sit in. The Seniors own theirs and will not loan them. We hope next year the Juniors will own them. At Shock-ley ' s desk are all th ' ngs told. Each ounce of learning costs its ounce of at- tention-. Tn History and English our class is bold. But Algebra we buy with a whole life ' s pension. ' Tis Janitors that are gb en away. Ours may be had for the asking. We ' ll give him away this very day And then have peace — everlasting. What is so rare as a day in school, When Wier tries Keep if he be in tune. Then, if ever he feels like using a rule To keep him from acting like a crazy loon. Every Senior feels a stir of night An instinct within that reaches and towers And groping blindly around them for light, Go out in the woods and hunt for Mowers. Slowly Sir Vivian became awake. As the tardy bell sounded its surly clang. So he pulled out his pencil the roll to take — And the day ' s work started with its usual bang. — Egg ' eston and Walsh. A tu a in pttk The salesman paused, and looked from the roll of wall paper he had just thrown over the show rack to the boy who was watching him. " Like that? " he asked. " First rate; at least I think my sister would. Don ' t girls always like pink and white ? " " They ' re likely to, " said the man. Dick Hamilton ' s eyes sparkled with appreciation. He stood gazing admiringly at the roll of wall paper. Pink and white it was, certainly — pink roses as big as coffee cups, with equally large green leaves on a white ground. The salesman brought the border; more roses, as large as tea plates, and a shine of gilt on the edge. " Look here, " Dick said, confidentially, " I ' m doing th ' s to surprise my sister. She ' s coming home next month. She ' s been away four years, except in summer. She ' s pretty sure to like these roses, don ' t you think? " " Yes. It ' s one of our handsomest patterns, and only thirty cents a roll. " " I ' ll take it. Do up enough for a room twelve by six- teen, eight feet high, two windows and two doors out. Put the bundle n the back of the wagon there. I ' m going to the carpet store next. " In the carpet store Dick had a bad quarter of an hour. His idea was a cream colored carpet with pink roses. He had a not ' on that girls — and He ' en especially — liked to have things match Put Dick could find no such carpet. " You might use a-rusj for the middle of the floor, and paint the edge, or stain it. " said the clerk with interest. " We have a remnant here you could have cheap. It has the roses in, too. " It was a p : e:e of " tapestry Brussels. " of vivid pattern, red roses on a mixed ground of green, tan brown and gray. Dick eyed it doubtfully. " I don ' t think the roses are the same color as the paper I picked out, " he considered. " Oh, well, you don ' t want the wail and floor exactly alike, " said his ready adviser. " Are the roses in the paper pink? " " Yes. " " Then they ' ll go all right with this carpet. These roses are just a deeper pink, that ' s all. " " Well, I ' ll take it. " said Dick, and departed well pleased to the larger of the two furniture stores in the village. " Got any pink bedroom sets? " he inquired. " What — er — pink? Well, not exactly. We have a bed- stead in pink enamel with brass trimmings. " ' " Let ' s see it, " said Dick. That bedstead took his eye and he bought it on the instant. " It ' s prettier than anything else they ' ve got, " he mused. " It ' s so pretty she won ' t mind using the old bureau and wash stand. Or I could paint ' em this same color — and — yes — - paint the woodwork in her room pink, too. Then it would all match ; that ' s what I ' ll do. " He paid for the latest purchase with enthusiasm and was rushing from the store when he caught sight of a row of framed pictures on the wall, above a row of dining tables. One was of a smiling girl dressed in a trailing pink gown, with an enormous bunch of lilies in her arms. The frame was wide and very gilt. Dick paused thoughtfully. " Guess I ' ll take that girl in pink. " said Dick, feeling reckless. " That picture would certainly add the finishing touch, " but think- ing of touches, he remembered the windows. " I guess I ' ll get some curtains next, " he mused. He went into three of the four village dry goods stores before his critical taste was satisfied. He wanted those cur- tains to have a pattern of roses. " Guess a girl couldn ' t have done it any better, " he chuckled, as he drove home through the May twilight. " Why, everything matches. Roses — and roses ; all pink and white — except that carpet, and I exp°ct it ' s better as the man said, not to have too much of the sameness everywhere. " No one at home interfered with Dick ' s plans. He and his father, and their housekeeper, lived there alone. It was a pleasant old farm house, from which their one daughter had gone away to school and college. When Dick an- nounced that he meant to refurnish Helen ' s room out of his own savings, has father had no objection. On the first rainy day — which, providentially, came soon, — Dick went to work. Before he began cleaning out Helen ' s room he stood in the doorway and surveyed the place. " Plain, and ugly as mud, " he said with srpreme con- tempt. The room was in the perfect shut-away order in which Helen had left it, but it was plain, certainly, and even shab- by ; not ugly, although the boy did not know that. On the wall hung two pictures, tastefully framed. One was the photograph of Raphael ' s ' ' Madonna of the Chair, " the other a little print of Michael Angelo ' s " David. " Dick looked at their obvious lack of value. " They ' ll look small beside the picture I ' ve bought. No use in keeping the truck. " . Then the work began in earnest. Dick never did things by halves. When the room was empty he first painted the woodwork. This he made as nearly like the enamel bed as possible. As the bed had not been delivered, he had to trust to his eye for color, but Dick ' s eye was accurate. If there was any failure to match the enamel it was not on the side of p?.leness All that May week Dick worked unceasingly. " I don ' t suppose that floor really ought to be pink, " he mused, " but then ' twould match. I wonder what a little mixture of black paint would do. " The black made the pink paint into a purplish drab, and Dick thought it would do. The furniture — it was solid old mahogany — he covered with several coats of pink paint, and tihe final coat was of salmon colored bath tub enamel. It was no doubt that they had ceased to look old. At last it was all finished in time, with a day to spare. Dick asked nothing more except Helen ' s approval, and of that he w?s confident. Could a room all pink and white — mostly pink, too — fail to please a girl ? It did not fail. H p len, just home from college, fresh from four years of association with all that is best in science and literature and art, stood in the doorway of her old room, — Dick ' s eager, happy face looking down at her, — and did not flinch. Helen took it all in at a glance, and ' comprehended that it was the work of a big, loving, blundering hoy, whose affection she would make any sacrifice to retain. For an instant bhe found it difficult to speak, then she turned, put up both arms, and clasped them around her brother ' s neck, and said, with all the warmth of delight Dick had hoped for, " W hy.you dear, dear boy, did you do all this — yourself — for me? " " Your ' re right I did, " declared Dick. " Did you think I ' d have a sister like you coming home to such an old frazzle of a room as this was, when I could fix it up for you? " When the boy had gone, radiant with satisfaction, Helen went over and sank down in a little pile, with her head on window sill. " Oh. Dick, ' she cried, " how could you ? ' He ' s even taken my ' Madcnna ' and ' David ' away, " she said, and turned her wet eyes from the girl with the lilies. That evening on the porch she said, " Dick, you must go to college ; I ' ve talked it over with father and he ' s willing, if you want to go. You do want to go, don ' t you, Dick? " " Me ! " Dick was astounded. " Yes. you. I ' m not going to have everything. You must go, Dick. " He went: Helen sent him half across the continent, that he might have that additional and valuable education which would come from life among conditions as different as possible from the old ones. She wanted him to find out what was amiss with that pink and white room. He did not come back for four years ; and when be came he knew. But he found the room unchanged. Next door to it his sister had ar- ranged one for Dick ' s own use whenever he might be at home. When he bad looked at it with eyes appreciative of its beauties — beauties he would not have recognized years ago — he said with some curiosity, " I ' ve often thought, Helen, of that horror of a room I fixed up for you four years ago. Of course when I got away you made it over into what it ought to be. You took the shock like an angel — I remember that — poor girl. " " Come and see, " Helen replied, smiling and opened the door. Dick — the new Dick — who cared for science and art and literature himself, now. looked over her shoulder. " Why, you dear girl, " he said in surprise, while something like moisture crept into his bright eyes and the laughter on his lips gave way to a touched gravity. " I have lived mostly in the room I ' ve furnished for you, " Helen explained. " But I couldn ' t bear to touch this one until you came home. It meant much to me. It meant that I had ' gained my brother, ' dear, and you don ' t know how I came four years ago hoping to be able to do that. " " You ' ve kept him, too, " he answered soberly. " Helen, if it hadn ' t been for your letters — but I ' ve four straight, clean years to offer you, whatever else I ' ve done or failed to do, and perhaps you know that means a good deal. " She knew it, and was thankful in her inmost soul. " Helen, that room is going to have two things in it, any- way, " said Dick, " and I brought them in my trunk. They are two of the best copies I could find of Raphael ' s ' Madon- na of the Chair ' and Michaelangelo ' s ' David. ' ' Hazel E. Lee. THE RHYME OF THE YOUNG COUPLE. She was a pretty young girl And she stoppeth one of three. By thy auburn hair and dark blue eyes, Now, wherefore stopp ' st thou me? The parlor doors are open wide, And you are welcome I ween; Now do not be so very bashful, Or you will spoil the scene. And now he holds her chubby hand. There was a p ' ace quoth he. Hold off! unhand me, crazy loon! Eft soons her hand dropt he. He holds her with his beaming face; The sweet young girl stood still, And scorns him like a woman can. The young man has his will. The girl was cheered, the danger c ' .eared; Merrily did we chat Upon the sofa by the wall, With our feet upon the mat. At length there came the question. Through the l ' ght it came As if it had been a long lost word. I hailed it in God ' s name. The bride hath paced into the hall; Red as a rose was she. Nodding their heads before her, goes The merry minstrelsy. O, sweeter than the marriage feast; Tis sweeter far to me. To walk together to the home. With my goodly company. — Ola Swift and Elmira Brewer. There is a passage in the Greek poet Aristophanes ' Comedy of the Clouds, in which a speaker urges upon the young man the life of the gymnasium. " Fresh and fair in heauty-bloom you shall pass your days in the wrestling ground, or run races beneath the sacred olive trees, crowned with white reed, in company with a pure hearted friend, smelling of bind weed, and leisure hours, and the white poplar that sheds her leaves, rejoicing in the prime of spring when the plane tree whispers to the lime. " ' ®rark Altjlrtta The Track Team of 1905 won a decisive victory at the S. C. I. L. last spring- and hope to duplicate the trick this spring. % ifc 1 i i] r Personnel oe Team. Paul Sowle, Jumps. Louis Hendry, Jumps. Thomas Pocock, Distance Man. Rob ' t. Patterson, Distance Man. Karl Kyper, Vault. Orville Nichols, Vault. Ned Lacey, Sprints. Verg-il Waller, Sprints. HERSCHELL cTWcKINLEY Captain Q O u w -) o o DC o X O — t — — . 7, 0) — Q c j c 0) 3 a ss 3 2 ,C O 0) Oj cc re CD CD .s O r| 33 o In Si H Ph j — ' — — » - — — £•2 s O O s o - o o CJ cd ££ cd £ a W CO CI) a w a Sfc - o -Q c a 5 CD o )o - o fl -S S3 S3 W I I. 5? — -i-c I .4-2 CD TP H Jj £ pH N +3 H m Z 10 " r " " ' r- ©HNCONciirlWH +-f +3 +3 «H ce " H r- M - 35 C5 „£ CO CO CC = 5 a H rJ g S a £ r-5 be o r-5 S S3 Cp A - a CD J E cq „ - - Di _ be b) p r p , p WHr p — G ►— ' R - - vi " rtrtS S ' P ' SS „ £, 3 T3 " -. -. ,.-- . g c c S3 S3 S3 CD be be be 3 3 H C C -. (£ " o o o o O O N ■ CO iT2 H CN GO § eg ri as 73 g 3 Dh pq cc co cc Ph c 2 (Stria laskrt Sail ©ram The Girls ' Basket Ball team has played five games dur- ing the last year, winning three out of the number. Four games have been played with Fremont, each team winning two. The other game was won from Garrett. The team is as follows : Leta Gary, Captain ; Mabel Pilliod, Edwina Freygang, Mabel Stayner, Vieve Dutter and Hazel Purinton. Ijtglj rtjnnl JHtlttta Herschell McKinley, Captain Sergeants— Don Cole, Paul Sowle, Wier Wicoff. Corporals— Louis Hendry, Maurice Williamson, Robert Patterson. Buglers— Thomas Pocock, Wayne McKillen. Privates — Jay Dole, Fred Johnson, Byron Boyers, Thomas Johnson, Orville Nichols, Chas. Honess, Dawson Ransburg, Dale Ellithorp. A joke is anything found in this department, whether there is a point to it or not. A joke is to an Irishman as rain is to water ; to an Englishman as pain is to agony ; to a Yan- kee as foolishness is to nonsense ; to a Dutchman as pretzels are to beer. Linda — My cheeks are all on fire. Fred E. — I thought there was a smell of burning paint. Mr. Kratz — Harold, what time are you getting in to- night? Harold — One o ' clock (just then the clock struck three). Mr. Kratz (sarcastically) — My, how that clock stutters ! Mr. Shock! ey (to Fred J ) — What is prosperity? Fred Johnson — Anything that comes my way. Mr. Keep (to Fred E.) — Fred, do you know every time the clock ticks and you are idle, a moment is lost? Mr. Fred E. — I know that, but I stopped the clock. Herschell (soliloquy) — To wed or not to wed, that is the question. Whether to disappoint a few ladies for a short time, or spoil one lady ' s life forever. Hazel P. — There are some things I always did like to have spoiled. Mr. Shockley — -Pansy, what is the Magna Charta? Pansy — -A piece of cloth 1.200 ft. long and 6 inches wide, Mr. Keep (in physics class) — Paul, give an example of where there is a great resistance to energy? Paul — Pulling cats from off the fence. Zeller — Say Bob, you seem happy this morning? Robert — Yes ! I ought to, the old man has a new barrel of cider. He who knows not and knows not he knows not— he. is a freshman. Shun him. He who knows not and knows he knows not — he is a sophomore. Honor him. He who knows he knows he knows not — he is a junior. Pity him. He who knows and knows he knows — he is a senior. Reverence him. They were in the parlor, three. Hoover, the parlor lamp and she, But three was company, no doubt. That ' s why the parlor lamp went out. Miss Rieman (in music class) — The sopranos may sing tenor with the basses. Mr. Keep — Where is Asia? Clarence — Southern part of South America. Leta (during a physics experiment in the dark) — Why, Mark, you make me bite my tongue. Mrs. Pilliod : — Last night as I passed the parlor door, I saw that young Kratz kiss you. and was struck speechless. Vaugie — So was I. I couldn ' t even ask for another. Herschell (in Hoover ' s Latin Class)- Recitation, Hesitation, Pony balked. Ruination. Mr. Keep (in physics) — Mabel Pilliod, give me an ex- ample of an element which is very attractive, because of its brightness. Mabel — A boy. Vern Johnson — You really don ' t show your age, Miss Leta. Miss Leta — Thank you. Vern Johnson — At least I can ' t find it in the familv bible. Mrs. Freygang — Edwina, didn ' t I see Wayne kiss you last night? Edwina — Yes, but that was only a rememberance of former days. Mrs. Freygang — A souvenir spoon, I suppose. Mr. Shockey (in Botany) — Did any of you girls ever notice the grain in wood when splitting it? Leona W. — (loftily) — I don ' t split wood, thank you. Weir (in Botany class) — I don ' t believe I would make a good farmer. Mr. Shockley— Why? Weir — I am too tender hearted to kill a weed. Mr. Keep — Now. Elsie and Dale get to work. If you want to visit you can do that this evening. QUOTATIONS Prof. Keep — " Life is what we make it. " Mr. Hoover — " Blessed are meek, for they shall inherit the earth. " Miss Rieman — " Music hath charms to soothe the sav- age breast. " Fred Elya — " Behold the child, by nature ' s kindly law, Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. " Herschell McKinley — My kingdom for a " pony. " Leta Gary — Sweet sixteen and never been osculated. Baldwin Phelps — " Cleanliness is next to godliness. " Harold and Vangie — " And they lived happily ever afterward. " Joseph Hector — " When found make a NOTE of. " Chas. Shank — " The world ' s a stage and the men and women in it merely plavers. " Wier Wicoff— " Seem ' d washing his hands with invisible soap, In imperceptible water. " Lola Mugg — " Nor know we anything so fair As is the smile upon thy face. " Paul Sowle — " I lisped in numbers, for the numbers came. " Linda Peachey — Well begun is half DUNN. Clarence Davis — " My life is one dem ' d horrid grind. " Jay Dole — " The lunatic, the lover and the poet Are of imagination all compact. " Vieve and Dawson — " Two hearts that beat as one. Two minds with but a single thought. " Elsie, Mildred and Wilma — " Better be late than never, but — better never be late. " Pansy Br am an — " Welcome, little stranger. " Leona Weicht — " Her face is her fortune. " Hazel Lee — Mildred Hauver — " Love thy neighbor as thyself. " Chas. Honess — " ' and the elements were so mixed in him that the whole world might stand up and say, ' This was a man. ' " PRACTICAL BOTANY AS WORKED OUT BY THE SENIORS Preacher ' s flower — Jack-in-the-pulpit. Lover ' s flower — Forget-me-not. Miller ' s flower — Buckwheat. Villian ' s flower — Bleeding heart. Irishman ' s flower — Shamrock. Dude ' s flower — Daffodils. Farmer ' s flower — Butter and eggs. Errand boy ' s flower — Johnny-jump-up. Slanderer ' s flower — Adder ' s Tongue. Cobbler ' s flower — Sumac. Early Risers — Four o ' clock. Sexton ' s flower — Bell flowers. Tramp ' s flower — Wondering Jew. Miner ' s flower — Golden Rod. Young Ladies ' flower — Primrose. Frenchman ' s flower — Fleur-de-Lis. Dressmaker ' s flower — Spanish needles. Hunter ' s flower — Dogwood. Mr. Keep ' s flower — Heartsease. Mr. Shockley ' s flower — Chlorophyceae. Mr. Hoover ' s flower — Dandelion. Miss Rieman — American Beauty Rose. Herschell McKinley — Bleeding Hearts. Clarence Davis — Smartweed. Ethel Bolan — Heliotrope. Fay Dole — Bishop ' s Cap. Lola Mugg — Spring Beauty. Harold Kratz — Dutchman Breeches. Hazel Lee — Innocence. Leona Weicht — Arbutus. Vera Dickerson — Arbutus. Ora Parsell — Eglantine. Mildred Hauver — Matrimony Vine. Weir Wicoff— Poison Vine. Evangeline Pilliod — Forget-me-not. Elsie — So you received your first kiss from Bob, What was the sensation ? Mabel S — The greatest in the neighborhood. One of the local gossipers caught Bob as he was delivering it and spread the news at the next meeting of the sewing society. Paul — Let the telephone give me heaven, er-er-er I mean Dovle ' s residence. RHYMES. Of pens and pencils there is quite A lot, that can be said. To drive a pen may be all right, But pencils must be all lead. The ark was made of gopher wood; In it were gophers two. If you were to go for gopher wood, A gopher would go for you. COURTSHIP IN CAMERA. Pearl gave him a cabinet photo. Zellar gazed for a moment or two, Then pleaded, " Sweetheart, won ' t you give me The lovely original, too. " ' Tf you ' re positive, dear, that you love me, " She said, through a film of tears, • ' A negative I can not give you I ' m yours to the end of your years. So the courtship was quick to develop Their marriage was fixed up in town. And now in a middle class suburb. She is steadily toning him down. THE STORY OF TWO SICK BOYS. There is a Senior boy, Harold, by name, Who, as a business man is known to fame, But he fell ill And took a pill- lod to make himself well again. There is a post-graduate, a handsome boy, Who is his father ' s pride and mother ' s joy, Who fell ill Because his Mill- Dred persisted in being so coy. iritfV Angola (Etta GDrri sira G. A. LACEY, Director C. M. Cain, violin Chas. Pilliod, clarinet Seymour Collins, violin Fred Powers, trombone Thomas Gibbs, viola Fred Richardson, cornet Chas. Freygang, viol Cleo Gibson, flute Oscar Weiss, drum Iht Mortal b? The social season has included many class parties and two receptions. Each class has had from three to six parties some time during the year, some one member of the class acting as host or hostess. The various trips taken by the classes ranged all the way from one block to twenty miles. The largest social events of the year were the recep- tions given (by the boys and girls. The boys ' reception was given at the Maccabee Hall and was a social and Epicurean success. The rabble of Comus was met at the door and re- fused admitttance. The girls ' reception was held in the High School Auditorium and was enlivened by the presence of Terpsichore. Mr. Hoover objected to her presence, even got mad, and finally went home. If Mr. Shockley had been there, we believe that from what we have heard, there might have something else happened. drawing - , September 4. — School opens. Bring books. All get lost in the new building. September 5. — Freshmen are scared. September 6. — Freshmen are less scared. September 7. — Quotat ' on frcm Zulah, to the Freshman. " Roses are red, violets are blue, Grass is green and so are you. " September 8. — Athletic Associa- tion organized. Lady secretary elected, but refused to act. September 11 — Clock Stopped. Cause, verdure of the Freshman. September 12. — No Miss Rieman sick. September 13. — Seniors clean ( ?) laboratory. September 14. — Ned wears long trousers. Mr. Keep has a birth- day. September 18. — Seniors organize. September 19. — Miss Rieman sends Wier after grapes. September 20. — Juniors follow the example of the Seniors and or- ganize September 21. — Sophomcr:s or- ganize. September 22. — Freshmen last but not least (in numbers) not yet organized. September 25. — Wier loses a book. September 26. — Annual staff ap- pointed. September 27. — Vangie comes home. Harold is reported as re- marking that " 1 have waited honey, waited long for you. " September 28 — M e c h a n i c a 1 Drawing Class reorganized. September 29. — ' Get grade cards. ' ' Of all sad words of tongue or pen, The saddest are these, it might have been. " 1820— —1906 GROWTH OF Indiana University BLOOMINGTON The growth of the State University during the last fifteen years is shown in the following five-year table: 1890 32:} 1895 771 1900 1,016 1095 1,538 Departments:— Greek, Latin, Romance, Lan- guages, German, English, History and Political Science, Economics and Social Science, Philosophy, Physics, Chem- istry, Geology, Zoology. Botany, Fine Arts. Anatomy, Physiology, Pathology and Bacteriology, Music and Physical Training. The School of Law offers a three year course and is a member of the Association of American Law Schools. The School of Meiicine was organized in 1903 and its work is legally recognized by the State Board of Medical Registration and Examination of the State of Indiana. The better medical schools of the United States give full credit for the work done here. Graduates of Commissioned high schools enter the Freshman class without examination. Catalogues or Illustrated Announcements will be sent on application to the Registrar, or to WILLIAM LOWE BRYAN, President. L oter October 2. — Linda tells us she is from the rural district. October 3. — Paul Sowle takes off his ovsrcoat and discovers he is in his shirt sleeves. October 4. — Leona and Vera wish for Xmas. October 5. — Still wishing. Won- der why ? -Mr. Keep -Vacation. October 6. — Mr. Keep talks on the mind. October O.- October 10. — Fair begins. October 11. — Fair. October 12. — Fair. We all go. October 13.— Still Fair. October 16. — Weir loses another book. October 17. — Halloween plots are in the atmosphere. October 18.— We are " Called to Arms " in music. October 19. — Fred has new shoes. October 20.— A Psalm from David. (Hoover.) October 23. — We begin to freeze. October 24.— Still frigid. Octcbei -Mr. Shock ' ev and Mr. Hoover visit the laboratory. October 26. — Mr. Shockley in Eng. IV. : Are we all straightened out now ? Leona — I am. October 27. — Lectures on the in- stallment plan. October 30. — Absence of heat. Also pupils. October 31. — Halloween. Wil- ma has a party. Learn Telegraphy Our graduates are promptly placed in good paying positions. We are directly connected with the railroads. Room and board at low rates. Write at once to LeRoy D. Hartzler, President t Wayne S Tri-State College SCHOOL Of MUSIC 3rd floor Tri-State Building Ft. Wayne, ind. A. G. Harshman, Director Piano Voice Culture Miss Florence Parker Piano Mr. Charles Cain Violin, Clarinet and Coronet For further particulars, address A. G. HARSHMAN, Angola, Ind. Headquarters for Fishing Tackle Having bought an exceptional large assortment of fishing tackle, we are in position to, and will make you such exceed- ingly low prices on Tackle as cannot be found anyvv here else in the county. We have by far the largest assortment of these goods in Angola. It will be worth your while to call in and Xx, » look tlie line over whether you intend buying or not. We will have throughout the year Special Bargains in Tar- gets, Shot Guns, Etc. Call in and investigate the above " ad. " Callendar Hardware Co. N. E. Corner Pub. Sq., Angola, Ind. November 1. — Less heat, no pupils. November 2. — The principal tells ghost stories. November 3. — Second installment of lectures. November 6. — Wayne looking for a girl to go to the dance. November 7. — Wayne still looking. November 10. — Music test. Senior program. Great success. November 13. — Strict order from the principal not to mention his name in the annual so much. November 11. — Instructions from Harold in regard to the liquor traffc. November 15. — Mr. Shockley — How many know how much money the Senators get? November 16. — Paul, Merchant is a predicate adjective and he is a noun. November 17. — Mr. Hoover tells more of his trip. Prof. Keep tells us it is not to the credit of any labora- tory student to have an explosion He was the first to nave one. November 20. — Mr. Shockley — Tell all you know about Chaucer. Lloyd — Was he a woman ? November 21. — Will some one tell Mable where Wil- liam is ? November 22. — Lloyd — Shucked cornfodder last night. November 23. — Mildred Dole loses her coat. November 21. — Robert: Just wait, it takes me quite a while to think. November 25. — Music test. Write " America " from memory. Roscoe Mnnger — T can ' t find it in the dictionary. November 28. — Freshmen beg for more consideration in the annual. November 29. — Miss Rierran refuses to have her picture taken. November 30. — Clarence does not object when the girls sit with him. November 31. — Who said work. If you make our store your headquarters, you ' ll be as well dressed as a person can be. You may be just as critical end fussy as you like about your Wearing Apparel, but we will suit you, just step in and see. December 1. — Weir and Madge. December 4. — Paul and Ethel make a compromise. December 5 — Compromise sign- ed by both parties. December 6. — Now Eethel I will imprint my first kiss. Ethel — But we won ' t have it pub- lished, will we? December — Vangie — How nice we ' ll look forty years from now If we just stay this way.. Harold — Who said it would be we? December 8. — Third installment of lectures. December 11. — Freshmen organ- ize and ' begin to fight about class division. December 13. — Mirs Fairfield re- fuses to have her picture taken. December 14. — The staff offers a reward for the best cartoon of the rebellious teachers. December 15. — Mr. Hoover gives another chapter of his trip. December 18. — Less skating, more lessons. December 19. — We design wall paper. December 20. — A musical plan- ned. Date unknown. December 21. — Zulah joins Me- chanical Drawing Class. December 22. — Spelling lesson by Mr. Keep. December 25. — Vacation. Leona and Vera happy. 10,000 BOOKS CONTINUALLY I N STOCK BOOKS FOR EVERY HOME FOR EVERY LIBRARY FOR EVERY PARENT FOR EVERY BOY AND GIRL FOR EVERY TEACHER OUR STORE Every Book Beautiful in its Production Every Hook a Literary Treasure Every Hook a Marvel of Cheerfulness Our low prices never permit " PICK-OVERS " on our shelves. We invite Mail Orders and People to come to our store and take their time in selecting the title they wish. :: :: :: People ' s Drug Book and Sta- tionery Store SOUTH SIDE PUBLIC SQUARE, ANGOLA, INDIANA. January 2. — Melinda drops win- ter ard now she wants Dunne. January 3. — Mechanical Draw- ing- is too hard for Zulah. January 4. — Hazel is friendly to all the Senior boys. Wonder why? January 5. — The teachers request a more prominent place in the an- nual. January 6 — Pupils fight because they have to go to school on Satur- day. January 8 to 13. — Examination. Question in Geometry. Given — Paul and Ethel find point of meeting. Given — A girl in a seat by her- self, when Clarence enters. To prove that a straight line is the shor f est distance between two points. January 15. — Examinations over. All come back happy. January 1( . — Music. " Lost Chord? " January 17. — Vangie old still agree. January IS. — Zeller conquer, " Pearl. January 19. — Clarence starts a crusade. Object, Vivian Swift. January 22. — Receive grade cards. Some do not. January 23. — All bring a penny for Sophomore decorations. Tanuary 21. — Louis is invited to all the Sophomore parties. Tanuarv 25. — Freshmen talk of athletics. Tanuary 26. — Xed electioneering for Pres ' d-mt. January 29. — All on time for once. January 30. — The above irent is not true. Tanuarv 31. — Herschell Hazel. Yan ie and Harold Find the and Her- " stoops to state- and J. A. Shaughniss L. L. Fenstermaker J. A. Shaughniss Co. DEALERS IN High Grade Vehicles Light and Heavy Harness Blankets, Robes, Whips, Dusters, Etc. Angola, Indiana South Public Sq. HEAT YOUR HOME WITH AN ANGOLA JVarm Air HEATER IN THE OLD FASHIONED COPY BOOKS YOU CAN FIND THIS EXERCISE e-?z-72. ' (§ia,w-- 6c id z { f- n-nyy (C2ct l ?t 6£ THE COPY BOOK IS OUT OF DATE BUT THE EXERCISE STILL GOES ON AT LEININGER ' S It Pays to Trade at Leininger ' s. February 1. — It has ' been stated that the sun revolving around the moon causes earthquakes. February 2. — Find the atmospheric pressure. Zulah can ' t figure too high. February 5. — Dale sharpens his knife on sugar. February 6. — ' What is the attraction at the north ward for Miss Rieman ? February 7.— Vangie is very bashful to-day. Cause unknown. February 8 — The Seniors watch the Eclipse. We wonder if that is all? February 9. — The Sophomores have a party. February 12. — Weir doesn ' t get called down. February 13. — The Latin IV. get their final grades. Lola did not lead for once. February 14. — " Cupid ' s darts around us flying. Hap- py they on whom they fall. " February 15. — Lola has been asked to help with the Freshman program. February 16. — Last installment of the lectures. February 19. — The principal was in a hurry to get home before school. February 20. — All the Juniors except Paul, have the ' r pictures taken. He says the camera could not do him justice. February 21. — Joe has a serious time with his white col- lar. In fact it was a borrowed one. February 22. ' — Freshman program. Herschell applies for a divorce from Hazel. February 23. — We buried the hatchet. February 20. — Botany class plant seeds. February 27. — We learn from a Senior that Africa is a countrv in South America. C, A. CHADWICK DENTIST Office over Angola Bank Phones: Taylor 8 ' »; Farmers 131.A DR. F. B. HUMPHREYS PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office and Residence W. Maumee St. Phones: Taylor 12S; Farmers 32 Glassbrooke Crawford Practical Horse Shoers and General Repair Work FRANK ZABST DEALER IN D. R. BEST C. A. YOTTER BEST YOTTER ATTORNEYS- AT-LAW Office over Angola Bank Telephone No. 64 JOSEPH WOODHULL CHAS. BECKHOLT WOODHULL BECKHOLT ATTORNEYS- AT-LAW Office in Repbulican Block and Mowers Gale Farm Tools AotirritBttumt ta our Satlg Mork " Gillis ' Grocery PHONE 25 C. E. " Beatty OPERA HOUSE BAKERY CONFECTIONERY ANGOLA, IND. March 1. — The principal t A lls us a fairy story. March 2. — The principal forbids Baldwin to come into High School and put his arms around the girls March 5. — We hear that Herschell went southeast last night. March 6. — How long Oh, Lord, How long? March 7. — Miss Rieman calls an apple a beat. March 8. — Zulah requested to move away from the blackboard so Paul can see it. What ( ?) . March 9. — Hair 40 inches long found on Lloyd ' s coat. March 12. — Divorce granted. March 13. — Resolved: That Zulah is a cricket. March 14.— Vangie is brighter than usual. Harold did not stay so late. March 15. — We illustrate nursery rhymes March 16. — Illustrate more nursery rhymes. March 19. — Weir gets another new grade card. March 20. — Weir lost his grade card. March 21. — Mark Rinehart smiled to-day. March 22. — Miss Rieman, " I would rather visit the north ward than the west ward. " March 23. — Miss Rieman : " Come up on the down beat. " March 26. — Fred Elya makes his morning trip to the front seat in English class. March 27 — We draw the young cat willows. March 28. — We make a desperate attempt to find the " Lost Chord, " but fail. Marhc 29. — More young cat willows. March 30. — Prof. Keep explains about the Ideal Com- munitv. fferfunufi of Quality Perfumes of rare quality and the most exquisite and refreshing odors are sought out by the most cultured and refined ladies. French products are recognized as the world ' s leaders. H?ra Htulrtia auo ®r?ku are odors produced by some of the best French manufacturers. We have them. In domestic goods there is none better than UUowuoo Iters Arbutus attn luublr iEugltsIj Utulris They are lasting, mild and true to ( the odor of the flowers. We always have something new to show you. Whysong Drug Company ANGOLA, INDIANA. April 2 to 6.— Vacation N. I. T. A. Teachers all go. April 9. — We all come ' back ready to work, and begin a fresh assault on the " Lost Chord. " April 10. — Hoover passes the water. April 11.— Still lost. 12. — Drawingr from a model April drawing. April Garrett H adds zest to our The A. H. S. girls beat the 13— Basket Ball. S. 38 to 37. April 16. — We clean up egg shells. April 17. — Hoover " calls " eight, viz. Harold, Hazel, Herschell and five others. April 18. — This morning a desperate but futile attempt was made to locate the Lost Chord, but the subtle musical combination refused to be coaxed from her hiding place. April 19.— The botany class go to the woods. Jay and Weir fight a duel to see who gets to walk with Lola. Jay wins but Lula refuses to go with him and walks off with Harold April 20. — Grand chorus. Forget-me-not. April 23. — The Forget-me-not blossoms out in all its euterpean glory. April 24.— It still blossoms. April 25. — Boys ' reception. Big time, big eat, big promenade. The followers of ????? were not present as thev were at the Girls ' Reception. ' April 26.— All tired. April 27.— Reminiscences by D. Methusale Hoover; also H. Hamilton Keep April 27. — Old Maids ' Convention. The Girls have the best crowd of the year at their program. April 30. — Vera comes back for a visit. A Good Gift i Is a pleasure. A poor one is a disgrace. By giving one that conies from the store of W.H. fteeves Co. will be a pleasure for 1 yourself, and the one who receives it will be proud of. Come to our store for anything for our line of WATCHES, DIAMONDS,JEW- ELRY, STERLING SILVER SOUVENIR SPOONS, ETC. F.E.BURT Jeweler and Optician GRADUATE OPTICIAN E X A MI NAT 10 N FBEE Angola Hank GEN ERAL BANKING BUSI NESS G. R. Wickwire CASHIER A place to rest and enjoy a good Ice Cream Soda is at Leas J Ice Cream Parlor Finest line of Candies and Fresh Baked Goods E. D. LEAS, Proprietor PHONE No. 8 Lacey Freeman Practical Photographers Make a specialty of Photog- raphy in all its branches. Old Pictures Copied and Renewed Enlargements in Irk Crayon Sepia Water Colors or Pastel Also carry a line of Frames and make Frames to Order. Lacey Freeman, ANGOLA. IND. Cigars, Pipes and Smok ers Articles. Always the Best at A. E. Wells ' Tobacco Store N. E. CORNER PUBLIC SQUARE May 1.— " Gather ye rosebuds while ye may, Old time is still a flying. And this same flower that blooms to-day, To-morrow may be dying. " May 2. — Earl Hammon makes a recitation. May 3. — More forget-me-nots. May 4. — Zulah takes her usual seat. May 7. — Yieve and Dawson take their daily stroll. May 8. — Thev take another. May 9.— Ditto. May 10. — So do Yangie and Harold. May 11. — May Fcs ' ival huge suc- cess. All honor to Miss Rieman. May 14. — Paul Sowle (Socrates) mak s his daily call at the Doyle residence. May 15. — Leta Cary (Biscuits) makes her daily call at the biscuit factory. May 16— Harold Kratz (Dutch) makes his daily call at the Pillicd residence. May 17. — Wayne McKillen (Mick) makes his daily call at the Dole residence. May 18. — Prof. Keep (Pater Tempus) makes his daily " call " on Weir. May 21. — The freshman class vote to ostracize Karl Hammon be- cause he talks tco much. May 23. — Joseph Hector was seen riding last night, also Carver Wood. May 23. — " Wed begun is half Dunn. " — Melinda. May 24. — The Seniors work day and night on t e : r theses. May 25.— Still at work. May 28. Examinations. ? ? ? ? May 29. — Examinations. ! ! ? ? Mav 30. — Decoration Day. May 31.— Annual Out. Look for the New Green Front If You Like to I jad Buy a TABARD INN TonSOrial Parlor Exchangable Book Three Chairs in Operation A. LEAS, Proprietor C. J. Pilliod, Jr. P. O. NEWS STAND B. E. Taylor Attorney-at-Law PHONE 376 YOU ARE SATISFIED WHEN YOU WEAR Walk-Over Shoes FSorsheim Shoes Kelley ' s Shoes A. E. ELSTON ■ 3% Watann HOTEL AND RESTAURANT HI TABLE DE HOTE MEALS, 25c TABLE BOARD, $3.00 PER WEEK HOT AND COLD LUNCHES AT ALL HOURS EVERYTHING STRICTLY UP-TO-DATE AND FIRST CLASS THE BEST OF CANDIES, ICE CREAM SODAS, SUNDAES, ETC. M CIGARS, TOBACCOS n : ; nt The Watson, " Angola, Ind. June 1 — School out. Commencement. Good-bye. Curtis 6. Heckcnlively Don ' t Forget For INSURANCE That This Agency represents the Strong- est Companies doing an Insurance business. Among the Fire Companies are found the " Continental " of New York, " Ohio Farmers, " " Ameri- can ' ' of Newark, N. J., " Glens Falls " and others of the most reliable class whose policies are Backed by More than Eighty-Five and One- Half Millions of Dollars. This Agency also represents The Most Popular Life Insurance Policy in America Through this Agency all the other classes of Insurance, as well as Sure- ty Bonds may also be secured. None but the Strongest Companies Repre- sented. Insure w ith us and you will have the Best Insurance to be Had. Sarah E. Morse AGENT FOR Insurance %eal Estate CALL AND SEE ME H. B. WEICHT Funeral ' Director and Em- b aimer Everything Up-to-Date. Satisfaction Guaranteed Williamson Co. Of Angola Are Still Here With the Largest Line of Hardware In the County JOHN 0. MATSON Pleasant Lake, Indiana Carries the Finest Stock of Hardware in Steuben County Qllubja mb QDrgantzattuufi INDEPENDENT ORDER OF GUM CHEWERS. Mabel Stayner President Mabel Pilliod Vice-President Hazel Purinton Secretary Zulah Ireland Sergeant-at-Arms Charter Members. Edwina Freygang. Hazel Lee. Vieve Dutter. Mildred Hauver. INDEPENDENT ORDER OF PROCRASTINATORS. Mabel Stayner President Elsie Zabst Vice-President Mildred Dole Secretary Wilma Carpenter Treasurer Charter Members. Mabel Pilliod. Leona Weicht. Vera Dickerson. Herschell Ivan McKinley. PIPE DREAMERS ' CLUB. Earl Hammon. Herschell McKinley (Resigned). Harold Kratz. Paul Sowle. Wavne McKillen. Fred Elya. When y our Fashions of Today Linen is Soiled Won V Try- the do Tomorrow Save money and worry by sending all your wash to the : : : : : cylngola Steam Modern Steam Laundry Laundry PHONE NO. 422 The Best Place to Buy School Supplies Books, Toilet Soaps Writing Papers Holiday Articles Wall Paper and Paint c. H. JACKSON, The Drugg jist ANGOLA, IND. A DEPARTMENT STORE Where everybody speaks well of its methods. Where your every purchase is of sterling value. Where money is cheerfully refunded. Where good goods is the only standard. OATFERSOm f it-i-i-B-mi-i-i-n ANGOLA, 1 N D. j Who Clothes and Fesds you Best. jg ffil ' k s rm B { H HP ' Hl UiiL : mlH : :i ANGOLA METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH I, .•we " ' - am tirv_ W. L. BRAUN DEALER IN Fresh and Salt MEATS HOME RENDERED LARD Fish and Poultry MAST BROTHERS PROPRIETORS OF Central Market DEALERS IN Fresh, Salted Smoked Meats Lard and Sausage Poultry and Game in Season SHOES SHOES 3L lipUV Is the place. Nothing but the best grades of FOOTWEAR at J. ZIPFEL ' S. W. E. Keckenlhely LAWYER OFFICE IN THE MUGG BLOCK ' Phone No. 375 BROWN CARLIN, LAWYERS, TELEPHONE 317 ANGOLA CHRISTIAN CHURCH Jeffery Harrison Horseshoeing and General Repair ... Work . . . Rubber Tiring a Specialty Two blocks east of Public Square Carpenter Co. Meat Market DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF Fresh and Salted Meats Game and Fish in Season Highest prices paid for HIDES, PELTS TALLOW Taylor phone 346 Competitors mangel . . . at the ever increasing sale of the DRS. WOOD CREEL Angola, Ind. ■ Office 1st door west Hotel Hendry Both Phones Angola iHati It is no secret The best quality ever sold in this section for the money. It is soon recognized by smokers. Willis W . Love Sole Manufacturer H. D. WOOD, m. d. W. W. WOOD, m. d. Angola, Ind. Office E. Maumee street Both Phones z Q O r G Z H W D 03 JO W H W z o DC G JO n X H. E. KRATZ The Old Reliable Book and Drug Store School and College Supplies Our Specialty JVall " Paper ' , Window Shades, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Drugs and Druggist 9 s Sundries THE MOST COMPLETE LINE OF GOODS IN STEUBEN COUNTY H. E. KRATZ, Angola, Ind. " Antral QIaft " Warm meals a specialty Lunch at all hours H. Wirick, Prop. Phone 167 Steuben County Bank ESTABLISHED JULY 1, 1889 Paid up Capital - - $40,000.00 Additional Liability - 40 000. ' 10 Depositors ' Security - - $S ' »,Uju.UU O. Carver, Vice Pres., H. K. Scott, Cashier R. J. Carpenter, Ass t Cashier DIRECTORS:Orville Carver, Daniel Shank, John A. Croxton, H. F. Carpenter. H. K.Scott WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS Loans made at low rate of interest Interest paid on time deposits W. H. LANE, M. D. ANGOLA, IND. Office rooms 3 and 4 Gill i s Block Residence Ccrrn r S. Wayn and S, Streets Taylor and Farmer phones For Fine Meals and Lunches go to " Sty Jfeopfc a CHAS HANES, Prop. South Side Public Square TAYLOR Itjal Estate Agtncy Fine Farms Plumbing Hot Air Hot Water Steam Heating Bicycles new and old sold and bought, also repairing done on short notice. Bicycles to rent at all times. Full line of fittings al- ways on hand. Complete line of Plumbing Material in Stock Farmers supplied with WIND MILLS, TANKS, HEATERS PUMP REPAIRS, Etc. S. B. MAXFIELD ANGOLA DR. C. E EWING DENTIST PHONE 90 Acknowledgment The Spectator Staff is indebted to many persons outside of the school for valuable aid. The list of teachers previous to 18(i2 is the result of the painstaking- work of Mrs. Josepbine Sowle and Mrs. Henry Linder. Prof. J. W. Wyandt has fur- nished us the information relative to the teachers while he was superintendent. Among many others who have helped us may be mentioned, A. W. Long. R. V. Carlin. W. O. Bailey, and Mrs. A. W. Hendry. The teachers of the city schools have given us tbeir assist- ance in every possible way. In helping to get the pictures and pushing the sale of the annual in their respective rooms, they have been no small factor in the success of our undertaking. The merchants of Angola have responded generously to our business manager and have given us the substantial encourage- ment that has made our annual a financial success. A glance at the advertisements will show that nearly every mercbant and professional man in the city is interested in our schools. Finally we wish to take this last opportunity to thank our publishers, who have helped us materially in the completion of the book. —Vera Dickerson, Editor-in-Chief.


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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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