Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1907

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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1907 volume:

m:l.. iiiiiiiiiitn ' " ni ' S° " Y ' " ' -™ - ' - ' ' ' - ' " 3 1833 02463 4047 Gc 977.202 An4s 190 " Spectator r fatarg i T HE Class of 1907 does not wish to enter into any sort of competition witfi the two previous classes which have seen fit to leave behind them a monument of their literary talent in the form of a High School Annual. Yet the members of the present Senior Class confidently be- lieve that they are ju fied in aspiring to leave also a similar token of remembrance. While we disclaim all attempts at rivalry, we wish to say that we have done our be to make this publication a success. It has been our aim to portray life in the High School as it is; but to go more into detail in certain ways than has heretofore been done. We have chosen for various reasons to have this book deal exclusively with the High School and not io make it representative of the city schools as a whole. We have tried to make the book attractive and durable, and hope our readers will find as much en- joyment in perusing these pages as we have had in preparing them. Realizing that many people have never learned how to appreciate a good joke on themselves, we have udiously endeavored to avoid personalities where such would possibly be unwelcome. We are largely indebted to the members of the underclasses and to our friends outside of the school for aid in preparing this Annual. To eJl such persons we wish to extend our thanks. A cUcaBt It is with pleasure that we look back to the years we have s{)ent in the High School. We are exultant because we have over- come all the difficulties that beset our way. Yet this feeling of ex- ultation already begins to be mingled with one of uncertainty — uncertainty because we cannot feel so sure of future success. But we believe that with the same determination with which we have fought our way through the High School, we shall be able to win out in whatever we attempt. We shall miss the hands that have guided us through our school work, but we feel that we have acquired strength enough to direcfl ourselves. Thanks to A. H. S. for this feeling! Let three cheers for Angola High School eloquently teflify to our enthusiam for her! rl|onl § m Tune:— " You ' re a Grand Old Flag. ' In this state so broad and fair, There are schools found everywhere, But there ' s none that can compare In anyway to our high school. Boys and girls from far and near, All will say she has no peer, And her praises loud and clear. We will sing as on thro ' life we go. All the schools from here to Dixie say That she ' s the best of all t..- rest. Hurrah! hurrah! our school ' s the best of all; Of her will we sing, till the echoes shall ring, Yellow and blue, we arc for you — You ' re the school that le. ' ids them all. Chorus. You ' re a grand old school, You ' re the best as a rule. And solid and firm may you stand. We ' ll all stand by you, That ' s what we ' ll do. The best school in our land. Every heart beats true For the yellow and blue While we have you. old school, to bless, ut should auld acquaintance be forgot We ' ll remember our .A. H. S. II. Broad the fields around her lying. Soft the breezes ' round her sighing, And on her we are relying. For success in after life. Blue the heavens bend above her. Tall the maples stand around her. And we ' ll never cease to love her, Nor to cause a bit of strife. Here ' s a school with a hundred scholars. Who are right in line, And bound to shine. Hurrah! hurrah! our school ' s the best of all; Of her will we sing, till the echoes shall ring. Yellow and blue, we are for you — You ' re the school that leads them all. Dedicated to A. H. S. bv Charles Edwin Shank. Business Managers Zellar Willennar, ' 07 Robert Patterson, ' 09 Editor-in-Chief Hazel Purinton, ' 07 Literary Gay Hall, " 07 Lois Carpenter, ' 08 Wilma Carpenter, ' 09 Burton Sickles, ' I Calendar Mabel PiDiod, ' 07 Edith Eggleston, ' 08 Thomas Pocock, ' 09 Emmet Gilmore, ' 1 Jokes Uoyd Clay, ' 07 Joseph Hector. ' 08 Elsie Zabst, ' 09 John Culver, ' 1 All Sorts Leta Cary, ' 07 Virgil Waller, ' 08 Linda Peachey, ' 09 Lisle Dllworth, ' 10 Athletics Paul Sowle, ' 07 Society Mabel Stayner. ' 07 Frances Crain, ' 07 Music Elsie Hayward, ' 07 ALUMN! Mark Rinehart, ' 07 Mina Tasker, ' 07 Subscription Managers Dawson Ransburg, ' 08 Karl Kyper, ' 08 Poetry Margaret Osborne, ' 07 Zulah Ireland, ' 07 Dramatics Charles Shank, ' 09 Frederika Wambaugh, ' 09 Artists Louise E. Rieman Charles Shank, ' 09 Florence Parsell, ' 09 Madge Walsh, ' 08 Fred Elya, ' 09 Wayne McKillen, ' 09 ®te (§i t (UfarlirrB As we look back over our school days, we realize that twelve years is a long period of time. It would be unreasonable to suppose that we have been good all this time — we freely confess that such has not been the case. But now as we are about to bid the old High School good-bye, all the memories of our former wantonness come back to us v rith ten-fold force. We now, almo for the firfl time, have come to appreciate the kindness and forbearjince of our teachers. We believe that if we had these years to live over again, we would be able to show our appreciation of their kindness and concern for us in a more sub antial way. Unfortunately this canno ' be and so we shall do the only thing which remains to us — to make and women of ourselves whom they will be proud to claim as their former pupils. We shall never forget their kindness to us nor cease to regret any seeming disrespedl we may have shown to them. (trnvBt 0f g lubg COURSE OF STUDY of the Angola High School has been re- vised to meet the new requirements of the Stale Board of Edu- cation as suggefled by the lail legislature. The new subjedls added to the course are Business Arithmetic, Commercial Geog- raphy, Physical Geography, Zoology, Music and Drawing. Music and Drawing will be obligatory, one credit being given for a year ' s work in each subjedl. The following outline is descriptive of the work which will be given next year. ENGLISH. SUPT. SHOCKLEY The importance of this subject in the High School course can not be over estimated. It is the subject which opens up every other avenue to an education, and which, if neglected, will handicap pro- gress along any other line. The English course covers two lines of work ; the mechanical side and the literary side. By mechanical is meant the ability to write clear, concise and elegant English ; to understand the method of composition from a grammatical standpoint. This is included under what is usually termed Composition and Rhetoric. The lit- erary side of the course means the interpretation of the best litera- ture, the creation of a love for classics, the ability to tell a good novel from a pernicious one, and a thorough knowledge of the rise and development of the English language. In order to do the work indicated daily recitations throughout the four years are required. In general the strictly literary work covers the following: The reading and interpreting of at least twenty classics ; the outside reading of a dozen of the world ' s best novels; a panoramic view of the world ' s literature, showing the greatest literary men of Norway, Russia, Denmark. Germany, France, Spain, Italy, Greece and Asia ; a thorough knowledge of American and English literatures as set forth in good manuals ; a brief course in philology ; a survey of Biblical literature, and an intensive study of the origin, growth and development of the Eng- lish language. The Composition and Rhetoric work is based on Lockwood and Emerson ' s Rhetoric and covers the first two years. Weekly compositions are required and an original story each semester. te ERNEST y. SHOCKLEY Supednlindeni WILLIAM W. CARTER Principal yJlgebra and Laiin HUGH M. ACKLEY Science and Qerman We FACULTY LOUISE E. RIEMAN dTKCusic and ' Drawing FRANK BURTSFIELD Geometry and History Frequent tests in other subjects serve to strengthen the ability to write clearly and concisely. LATIN. MR. CARTER It is possible to master the mother tongue only by studying other languages. The person who has a working knowledge of some foreign language is thereby better prepared to use his own. No other language is so helpful in this respect as the Latin, since so much of the English Language is taken from the Latin. The culturel value of Latin is certainly as great as that of any other subject taught in our schools. A four years ' course in Latin is offered as follows : Latin L— Bennett ' s " Foundation of Latin. " At the beginning of the year a short time is spent in a review of English Grammar, taking up parts of speech, sentence structure, etc. This, however, is mostly done incidentally. Much stress is put on inflections, case forms and verb forms, hoping to so thoroughly ground students in these elementary principles that they will have no dil culty in recognizing forms when they begin to read Caesar the next year. Such easy composition work as is given in the te.xt, with some ad- ditional exercises, is done. Latin IL— The first four books of Caesar ' s Gallic war. Latin III.— This year the four orations against Catiline, and at least one of the following are read : Archias, The Manilian Law, Marcellus, Milo, or Sestius. Definite time is given to prose com- position as a text, translating into Latin detached sentences and easy continuous prose. Latin IV.— The first six books of the Aeneid. In connection with this the study of prosody is taken up. especially as related to accent, versification and scansion. Throughout the four years ' work much care is taken to get students to pronounce correctly, and with this object in view, they are required to read the Latin text daily in class. GERMAN. MR. ACKLEY It is generally admitted that a High School course in German should accomplish two important results: It should give the student an insight into the life and literature of the German people ; and it should so drill him in the grammar and vocabulary of the language as to make it possible for him to use it in conversation. This two-fold purpose has been kept in view in the preparation of our High School course in German. The work is arrang ed to cover the first three and one-half years of the High School course. German I. The object of the first few months ' work in German is principally to get the student to think and " feel " the new language. Hence at first many facts and phrases are taught simply as such, without too much stress being laid on the scientific principles of the language which underly them. The most careful attention is given at the outset to the pronunciation. At the end of the first year the student is expected to have a good working knowledge of the grammar and inflections of the language, and his vocabulary should be such as will enable him to read the simpler German texts at sight. Constant, daily practice is gi en in the class-room in pronunciation and in answering questions in German on the texts read. The following books are used in the first year : Guerber ' s Marchen und Erzalungen. (Thomas ' German Gram- mar, begun.) . .German II. The principal aim in the second year course is to fix firmly in mind the forms and principles of German grammar and to put them in practice in translation from English into Ger- man. For this purpose the first part of Thomas ' German Grammar, commenced in the first year, is completed. A special effort is made to get the student to pronounce the language fluently and naturally, and hence much practice is given in reading aloud in the class room. The following is the list of books read : Thomas ' German Grammar, Part I. (completed.) Grimm ' s Kinder-und Hausmarchen. Storm ' s Immensee. Schiller ' s Wilhelm Tell. German III. In the work of this year an effort is made to introduce the student to the real German atmosphere and literature ; and the works read are studied as nearly as possible in the same way that works in the student ' s own language would be studied. Recitations are conducted as far as possible in German and the texts read are made the basis of exercises in conversation. As in the second year, fluency in pronunciation is insisted on, and here- after no one will be allowed to enter upon the fourth year work who cannot read with ease, rapidity and naturalness, any ordinary German selection at sight. The following texts are read : Heyse ' s L Arrabbiata. Hillern ' s Hoher als die Kirche. Lessing ' s Minna von Barnhelm. Schiller ' s Maria Stuart. Thomas ' German Grammar (as reference.) m German IV. The fourth year course is simply a continuation of the third year ' s work. The works studied are : Schiller ' s Die Jungfrau von Orleans. Poems of Schiller, Goethe and Heine. Introduction to German Literature . (Bernhardt.) MATHEMATICS. MR. CARTER No subject will contribute more to mental discipline than mathematics. The chief object of the High School should be to develop efficiency. In order to become efficient, boys and girls must be trained to think well. The study of mathematics, if prop- erly directed, will accomplish this end better than any other subject. It may be that in a few years after leaving the High School students will have forgotten how to factor a complicated algebraic expression or to demonstrate a difficult proposition, yet the effect of the mental discipline will remain and that is the thing most to be desired after all. Algebra— This work covers one and one-half years in time, and is intended to give such a thorough notion of the elementary principles of Algebra that students completing it can readily take up college algebra. Subjects dwelt on in particular are: The four fundamental operations with rational algebraic ex- pressions, factoring, divisors and multiples, fractions, involution, the binomial theorem, extraction of roots, radicals, and fractional and negative exponents. In addition to the above, the following- are emphasized: The solution of equations of the first degree in which one or more unknown quantities are involved ; the quadratic equations of higher degree that fall under this type, and graphing. During the last half year special attention is directed to the general quadratic, and some of the subjects dealt with in a more elementary way during the first year are now treated in a more advanced way. A good deal of attention is paid to applications, and accuracy is emphasized throughout. Geometry— Our plan is to devote the last semester of the second year and all the third year to this subject. The work in- cludes all the usual theorems and constructions, with a study of plain rectilinear figures, the circle and angle measurements, poly- gons, areas, etc. In addition to the above the solution of original exercises and problems given in the text are taken up in full. The second semester of the third year will be devoted to the study of solid geometry. SCIENCE. MR. ACKLEY Physics — The work in Physics is taken up in the third year of the High School course. It is the foundation of all the High School work in science. An effort is made to so arrange the work that it will be of equal value to the student whose education ends with his High School course, and the prospective college student as well. The work is taken up under the heads of Mechanics, Sound, Heat, Electricity and Magnetism, and Light; the subjects of Mechanics, Sound, and the first part of Heat being studied the first semester, and the work finished the second semester. The course consistes of class room work accompanied by illustrative lecture experiments, and individual laboratory work, the former oc- cupying four class hours per week, and the latter two hours. The fundamental laws and phenomena of physics are carefully studied and, in addition, throughout the course special attention is given to the applications of these laws to every day life. In the work in electricity, especially, a study is made of its applications in com- mercial and industrial lines. The equipment for experimental work, especially in electricity is good, and is being increased as rapidly as possible. Several new pieces of apparatus have been added this year. The text used this year has been Hoadley ' s Physics, with Cheston, Dean and Timmerman ' s Laboratory Manual. Each pupil is required to keep a note book containing a record of his laboratory work. fc Chemistry — The work in Chemistry follows the work in Phys- ics, being taken up during the senior year. The course consists of class room and laboratory work as in Physics — four hours of recitation, and two hours laboratory work per week. Remsen ' s Revised Chemistry is the text used, and the class room discussions are illustrated by demonstration experiments. The laboratory work is so arranged as to constantly supplement the text book work and apply the principles being studied. After a nreliminary study of the elements, oxygen and hydrogen, a careful study of the non-metals is made. Considerable time is spent in studying the more important of the non-metals, esoccially chlorine, nitrogen, sulphur and carbon : and the consideration of the acids which they form leads to the theory of neutralization and the formation of salts. Then in the second semester the metals are taken up in turn, accord- ing to their grouping in the Periodic Law. A review of both the metals and the non-metals completes the course. Each student is required to keep a laboratory note book as in the course in Physics. HISTORY. MR. BURTSFIELD The History work covers three years and includes Greece, Roman, Medieval, Modern, United States and a course in General and State Civics. The study of Grecian history is preceded by a survey of Egypt, Tigris-Euphrates States, Persia, Palestine, Phoenicia, and the States of Asia Minor. One year is given to Greece and Rome, taking the subject down to the time of Charlemagne. 800 A. D. Medieval and Modern history covers one full year. In this course special attention is paid to Feudalism, the Crusades, the Reformation— showing the origin of our Protestant churches of to-day— the French Revolution, and the political history of England. The United States history covers one semester, and is intended to be intensive in character, with the purpose of getting the student to see the great periods of our growth in their relations to each other. In the beginning of the course each student is assigned a special topic to report on at the end of the term. During the past year topics like the Tariff, Slavery, Banks, Indians, Political Parties, Bills and Compromises, etc., were handled by the students. This course is followed by one semester devoted to Civics, in which the workings of our government from the school district is traced up through the township, county and state to the centralized govern- ment as laid down by the constitution. This course will be made as helpful and practical as possible. DRAWING. MISS RIEMAN " It is of more importance to educate a hundred people to appreciate art than to educate one artist. " — Perry. The subject divisions of the course in drawing as given in the schools and adapted to grade and High School work are, briefly, as follows : Color: Primary, secondary, and intermediate. Nature Study: Grasses, leaves, flower and fruit sprays, veg- etables, trees, etc. Representation: Type forms, animals, birds, persons, etc. Design: Balance, rhythm, harmony, measures, etc. Illustration: Color, pencil, charcoal, inks, paper-cutting, etc. Composition: Horizon-line, entering and filling space, con- trast large and small masses, crossing of vertical lines and horizontal lines, etc. Picture Study: " The Angelus, " " Sistine Madonna, " " The Mill, " etc. Lives of Great Artists: Millet, Raphael, Corat, Rosa Bonheur, etc. " You must look at a picture studiously, earnestly, honestly. It will take years before you can come to a full appreciation of art; but when at last you have it, you will be possessed of one of the purest, loftiest, and most ennobling pleasures that the civilized world can offer you. " — Y. C. Van Dyke. MUSIC. MISS RIEMAN " The man that has no music in his soul And is not moved by the concord of sweet sounds. Is fit for treasons, stratagems, and spoils. " — Shakespeare. The purpose of the course in music has been : (1.) To inspire love of good music. (2.) To develop a musical voice. (3.) To teach sight singing. The problems in melody and rhythm are developed in the proper grade, according to the advancement of the grade in the subject. The first four books of the Natural Music Course are used as the basis of music reading. Many supplementary songs are learned, including codas. The biographies of great musicians are studied and a brief sketch written of each. The music course given in the High School consists of the following: Theory of music, history of music, musical forms with definitions of same, and biographies of great musicians. The choruses studied, besides several other songs, have been as follows: " Song of Peace, " " Lovely Appear, " " Bright Star of Eve, " " King of the Forest Am I, " " Gloria, " " Morning Ramble, " " Springtime, " " Our Jack, " " Joys of Spring, " and " Medley of Na- tional Airs. " " Wouldst thou know if a people be well governed, if its man- ners be good or bad, examine the music it practices. " — Confucius. MECHANICAL DRAWING. MR. ACKLEY Two courses in Mechanical Drawing have been given this year. The first course has been an introductory course for those who have never taken up any form of mechanical drawing. The work of the first semester consists of a study of the principles of geome- trical drawing, using as a text Thomson ' s Mechanical Drawing Book No. 1. The second semester completes the subjects of geometrical drawing and then takes up projection drawing, the foundation of all further work in mechanical drawing. This work is done from models, and the text used is Thomson ' s second book in the above series. The second year course takes up the subject of mechanical drawing proper. Each member of the class is required to provide himself with a set of drawing tools, T-square, triangles and drawing board. The work consists of drawings of bolts, screws, and ex- amples of carpentry work drawn to scale. Towards the end of the course actual working drawings are made of various forms of girders, trusses and roof construction. (Emtl trB Mtttxn B The city teachers have met monthly throughout the year and discussed various pedagogical questions. At each meeting a pro- gram of varied interest was given with the result that the meetings were both a pleasure and profit. Supt. Shockley arranged the programs so that each teacher would appear twice during the year. The programs were as follows : September. Supt. Shockley — Essays in Application. Miss Fairfield — Pestalozzi. Miss Rieman — Mozart. Mr. Kyper — Philology. October. Parent ' s Meeting. Kyper — Relation of Parent to Teacher. Klink — Relation of Teacher to Parent. November. Wm. B.C. Prof. Carter — Essays in Application. Miss Schovill — Froebel. Miss French — Handel. Supt. Shockley — Ten Thousand Years of History, • pW December. Prof. Ackey — Essays in Application. Mr. Willennar — Rousseau. Miss Burkett — Wagner. Miss Parish— World ' s Ten Greatest Pictures. January. Prof. Burtsfield — Essays in Application. Miss Mathews Esperanto. Prof. Carter — Volapuk. Miss Rieman — Chopin. February. Miss Wicofif — Essays in Application. Miss Parish — Comenius. Miss French — Beethoven. Miss Fairfield — E volution of Dodd. March. Miss Gochenour — Essays in Application. Mr. Kyper — Horace Mann. Miss Burkett — Mendelssohn. Prof. Ackley — Every-day Science. April. Miss Mathews — Essays in Application. Mr. Willennar— W. T. Harris. Miss Wicoff — American Musicians. Miss Gochenour — Manual Training. May. The last day of school, May 31, the school building was thrown open to the public. The teachers arranged an exhibit of their work and gave the parents the opportunity to see what had been done during the year. GRADE TEACHERS Sarah Wicoff Eighth Grade Lulu Gochenour Seventh Qrade Grace French Sixth Qyade 1906-1907 Rachel Fairfield Fifth Grade Daisy Burkett Fourth Grade Maud Scovill Third Grade GRADE TEACHERS Felia Parish First Grade 1906- 1907 Alice Mathews Second Qrade Marshall D. Willennar West Ward John Walsh Our FaUhful JanLor (§nv 3fanttflr It is no small task to take caie of a building as large as our High School building and do it well. One unacquainted with the situation could not realize the amount of work and responsibility on the janitor of a building of this size. The sweeping alone takes up considerable time, while during the winter months the care of the furnace more than doubles the work. Added to this, the janitor has literally scores of small things to see to, such as changing seats, fixing window blinds, slating blackboards, oiling floors, washing the blackboards weekly and numerous smaller details which require a greater or less lime. The janitor also has charge of discipline in the halls during recess periods. The present janitor — John Walsh — took charge of affairs after the holidays, and has proved moit efficient. The building has never been kept as well as it has been since he assumed control. In a very short time he maSered all the details of the position and has proven the be janitor the school has ever had. WHEN THE FURNACE " ACTED UP. ' The frosty waves of our steam heat Were rolling o ' er our frozen feet, Each purple nose, each stinging ear Told us the freezing point was near. But not a bit of heat would go From oflf the fire so far below. We squeezed each others hands that day To keep the biting cold away; Around the radiators sat Each boy and girl in coat and hat. The shaking books were torn and rent As o ' er the leaves the students bent; Or seemed to totter in their grasp As breath they drew with icy gasp. Nor was the room of teachers bare; We saw them hover here and there. Nor naught for working did they care As out upon the snow they ' d stare. The casements all were heaped with snow And all the ground was white below. Woe worth the day! Woe worth the dayl To sit and freeze, it doesn ' t pay. Serenely yet we bore in mind ' Twas no fit day for us to " grind; " So bravely through it all we stayed Until the heat so long delayed Did once more come to thaw us out And all our freezing thoughts to rout. Thomas Pocock, ' 09. PILGRIM ' S PROGRESS Four little Freshmen, Scared as they can be; One flunked in Latin, And then there were three. Three little Sophomores, Smartest things in view; One fired for rough house. Then there were two. Two little Juniors, Worked away like fun; One had brain fever, And then there was one. One little Senior, Thought she was so many; She got her sheepskin. And then there wasn ' t any. Bmmv OIto00 OFFICERS President, Zellar Willennar Vice President, Lloyd Clay Secretary, Leta Cary Treasurer, Hazel Purinioi Historian, Lillian Gay Hall Poet, Margaret Osborne MOTTO Wer wagt Nichts, gewiunt Nichts. COLORS Green and White FLOWER Whit e Rose YELL Bing-a-whack-a-ching-a-whack-a! Wah! Who! Wah! Seniors! Seniors! Rah! Rah! Rah! THE SENIORS -- Before Taking .- ¥ " f m 5 ! plHP Leta Gary Zeller Willennar Uoyd Clay Elsie Havward Mabel Stayner Hazel Purinton Margaret Osborne Mark Rinehart Zulah Ireland Paul Sowle Gay Hall Mabel Pilliod Well Shaken — See Following Pages MARK VAN RINEHART. " Death loves a shining Mark. " Down on a farm in Steuben county, Mark was brought up under the tutelage of wise but indulgent parents. For several years he worked faithfully on the farm, and attended the district school, but at length he became ambitious to make his MARK in the world. Then it was that he decided to enter A. H. S.. Mark claims the distinction of being able to talk faster than any other living man. MABEL RACHEL PILLIOD. " O Death! where is thy sting? " Mabel is a Hoosier only by adoption, since she was born in the Buckeye State. However, she has spent most of her short life in Angola. Skating, tennis and basket-ball are her chief recreations ; but her specialty in school is talking on her fingers. Mabel is the personification of sunshine, and takes evervthing in good humor. We are much indebted to her for her faithful work on the calendar, of which department she is head. ZULAH BERNICE IRELAND. ' " Tis she ! I know her by her gait ! " Zulah came as a flower to this world on Decoration Day, 1889. Though she is only a " tiny mite " in size, she has always managed to stand up for her own rights and make the other half of the world aware of her presence. We are sorry to say, however, that she will likely hot remain with us many years, sinc-e the " lodestone rock " for her resides in Southern Michigan, in which direction she is now clearly tending. LETA BEATRICE CARY. " In sooth my little body is aweary of this great world. " Leta is a native born. With three others of the present senior class she created a great disturbance in her si.xth year upon enter- ing the quiet little Fifth Ward school. Years of hardships in school have not served as a quieter to her gay spirits, for she is as light- hearted as ever. She is fond of all her schoolmates, but fonder still of one whom we cannot include in that number. LLOYD RALPH CLAY. " Imperial Caesar, dead and turned to clay. May stop a hole to keep the wind away. " Angola welcomed Lloyd from Salem, his famous birthplace. He is our violinist, although he dislikes to display his talent pub- licly. He is of a very pacific disposition, probably due to the fact that he first opened his eyes upon this world in Salem, which means peace. He has been at peace with all men since that day. if ZELLAR WILLENNAR. ' This is the noblest Roman of them all. " Zellar is known among us as " the man of the giant intellect. " We think we have chosen wisely to make him president of our class and also to make him business manager of the SPECTATOR. It is said that Zellar has always been sober and thoughtful from infancy. The baby picture which this annual contains confirms the report. We are justly proud of our class president. LILLIAN GAY HALL. " A perfect woman, noble planned. " The amount of noise that one makes in the world does not proclaim the worth of the individual. This is especially true in the case of Gay. She came to us from Lima, Ind., where she was born in 1889. She has had charge of the Literary Department of the SPECTATOR and has worked faithfully in that capacity. ELSIE ELENORA HAYWARD. " Heaven itself would stoop to her. " In a rural district of Lagrange county, there was born March 28, 1888, a maiden who was destined to rise in the world. Elsie, for thus she was called, lived a quiet country life for a number of years without acquiring the rustic charactertistics of country lasses. The class of ' 07 felt very proud when she joined us five years ago. Now she is our chief musician, and a staunch adviser in the senior councils. MABEL CATHERINE STAYNER. " Her hair was thick with many a curl That clustered round her head. " Mabel distinguished herself early in the fall in the senior play as Madame Mousetooth. She is one of the main altos in the girls ' chorus, and has been a central figure in social events all through the year. Her cordial maners makes her very agreeable. HAZEL OLIVE PURINTON. " Of all sad words of tongue or pen The saddest are these — it might have been. " On Sept. 28, 1890, Hazel was born into this tired old world. She has always called Angola her home. Hazel always manages to get the maximum amount of fun out of everything, and con- tributes much toward keeping other people in good humor. We arc glad to note that she shows promise of distinguishing herself both in music and elocution. Though the youngest member of our class, she has served as editor-in-chief of the SPECTATOR and discharged the many onerous duties attached thereto. PAUL DE WITT SOWLE. " After life ' s fitful fever, he sleeps well. " The name " Socrates, " by which Paul is generally known, is very appropriate to him on account of his philosophical turn of mind. Paul is also a direct descendent of Jilorpheus. ' e believe that this accounts for his habitual tendency to fall asleep in class and elsewhere. MARGARET MABEL OSBORNE. " Nothing she does or seems, But smacks of something greater than herself. " Far up among the snow-clad mountains of Oregon in a certain little city, IMargaret first looked out upon this world on July 11, 1889. There she spent her early life wandering about in the valleys and climbing the rugged slopes. This experience fitted her for traveling the rugged paths through High School with the 0 class. She has been our poetess these four years and has recorded our wonderful achievements in stirring verse. MINA ESTELLA TASKER. " Here ' s a face of airy grace. " We are told that Scott township has the honor of being Mina ' s first home. There on a farm she spent her early years. For seven years she has been a faithful student in the Angola schools. She has a wonderful faculty for attending to her own business and let- ting other people attend to theirs. Indeed Mina is so very quiet that several times it has been necessary to call the roll to ascertain whether she were present. FRANCIS GRAIN " She hath done what she could. " Francis Grain has been with us but part of four years, having spent a year in Chicago. This year in Chicago so disarranged her work that she has found it impossible to graduate this year. How- ever she has been one of our number in the Freshman class and has always been identified with our interests. SENIOR CLASS SONG. Tune:— " Why Don ' t You Try. " I. If you ask us why we sing a song so very, very, queer, We will say, that ' s our way. For a person will do anything when they are full of fear. Then they ' ll sing most anything. That ' s the reason why we sing a song so very, very queer, Yes, it is; yes. it is. Now we ' ll tell the reason why. We have to sing or die In the chorus loud and clear. Chorus. Professor Carter said we must sing If we aimed to graduate In the class of nineteen seven, ' And not in nineteen eight. This is why we stand before you With a song upon our lips, And we hope that will not bore you; Yes, we do, sincerely do. II. If you want to find a class in school that ' s never, never late. We ' re the one, we ' re the one. Come around some fine bright morning just a little after eight. And you ' ll find us in line When the singing is begun, with little lectures in between. If we make a mistake, We must stand upon the floor While the other classes roar. Or be sent from the room. Chorus. Louise Rieman teaches singing In a style which makes us work For she talks in a way so stinging That we never dare to shirk. But we know it ' s for our own good That she speaks to us that way. So we take this chance to tell her. Yes. we do; yes, we do. III. Professor Shockley knows we ' re right, for he has had us three lon.g years. Yes, he has; yes, he has. He knows that we are right, for us he has no kind ot fear, This is true, certainly true. Tliat ' s the reason why he likes us and so nice. Yes, it is; yes, it is. So we want to please him first And we ' re going to try or burst So we sing this verse for him. Chorus. Professor Shockley watched us four years In our cour. ' ;e thro ' the High School, And though we caused him many sad tears His love for us doesn ' t cool. So we take this chance to tell him That we ' re sorry for all we ' ve done, And we hope that he ' ll forgive us, Yes, we do; yes, we do. IV. Then there is the youngest man of all our High School faculty. Do you know who he is? Yet he knows his Science and his German and his History, Yes, he does; yes, he does. So we don ' t care if he ' s young, he ' s all right anyway, So he is, so he is. And we ' ll help him all we can To be a successful man And we know that we ' ll succeed. Chorus. Professor Ackley is the young man Of our High School faculty. And we know that he ' s a smart man From what he does in Chemistry. He can take a drop of water And with it do strange, strange things, For he certainly is a wonder. Yes, he is; yes, he is. Then we have a man who comes to us for U History, Yes, we have; yes, we have. And the way he makes us work is no sort of mystery, Certainly not, certainly not. For we dig and delve in books from early morn till late at night, Yes. we do; yes, we do. And we know we ' ll do our work rf we never try to shirk And that we will not do. Chorus. - " t Professor Burtsfield teaches History And he makes us dig and delve Till the whole thing ' s plain as can be Before he lets us our books shelve. This is why we get such good marks In our U. S. History work And v ill all be good historians. Yes, we will; yes, we will. . • ;! SENIOR CLASS POEM, The years may roll by; You may watch them pass — You ' ll never see the equal Of the ' 07 class. We have faithfully tried Every duty to do, We have patiently labored These twelve years through. We ' re leaving the High School, Going forth to the fight- Relying on courage To make all things right. These years have been pleasant; But we cannot forget That our pathway with trouble Was often beset. We ' ve seen anxious moments Lengthened out into days; We ' ve worried and fretted In numberless ways. But we always have found To our infinite surprise That most of our trouble Was a blessing in disguise. We regret much to say Good-bye to these halls, But our drama has ended — The curtain now falls. Farewell! then, O, High School. We leave with a tear; We pledge thee our honor, Our fidelity here. — Poet. iuntnr QUasB COLORS Red 2uid Green OFFICERS President, Charles Honess I Vice President, Thomas Johnson Secretary, Aha Junod Treasurer, Dawson Ransburg Poet, Joseph Hector Historian, Elmira Brewer MOTTO Labor omnia vincit. Die Arbeit erobert alle Dinge. Labor conquers all things. FLOWER Blue Violet YELL Heike! Yeilce! Zeilce! Zum! We are the class that works for fun! By and by we ' ll graduate. In the year of Nineteen Eight! OIlaHB iloU Genevieve Sylvina Dutter Ola Alvesta Swift George Dawson Ransburg Rachel Elmira Brewer Charles William Honess Joseph Comelius Hector Fay Crain Lucy White Edwina Irene Freygang Alta Theresa Junod Verle DeLemcey OIlie B. Goodwin Pamsy Belle Braman Carrie Pearl Braman Don H. Cole Thomas Johnson Virgil Andrew Waller Karl H. Kyper Lena Conklin Eva Madge Walsh Edith May Eggleston Lois Etta Carpenter Margaret Janet Strayer Edward Stallman ifumar QIlaHH H tstflrg Three years of diligent study can accomplish wonders. When we look back to the time when we entered the High School as Freshmen and remember ourselves as we then were, we marvel at the transformation that has taken place. Then we were simple and not wighed down with learning; now our wisdom sets heavily upon us. Only students of our strength and caliber would be able to bear up under such a load of knowledge as we will bring to com- mencement next year. Yet we have no fears ; we feel equal to the task. We have not thought it necessary to wear any emblem to declare our affiliation with the Junior class ; no one can mistake us ; our distinguished look tells to which class we belong. But if there should be any so stupid as not to recognize us, for that person we are proud to put on the red and green, which are our wellknown class colors. We claim the distinction of having been more punctual than any other class during the year. The school register records fewer tardy marks against us than against either of the other classes, and we mean to keep up this record through our senior year. Only two remain in the class who started together in the first room under Miss Parish. These are Lois Etta Carpenter and Genevieve Sylvina Dutter. Many were added to our class each year, while some moved to other places and others fell by the way- side. Slowly but surely we have mounted the rounds of the ladder of school life until now we halt on the last round but one. Next year we shall take the remaining step. We do not choose to make our history exhaustive this year, since the entire SPECTATOR will be at our disposal one year from now. Then you shall have an opportunity to learn more about us, and perhaps we shall have a better chance to do ourselves justice. Until that time our individual histories must not be revealed. JUNIOR CLASS SONO Tune: " Arrah Wannah. " We bring to you Just twenty-two Who make the Junior class. For girls and boys And work and noise There ' s none can us surpass. We work and play The livelong day, And always get our grades; For wlien we work We never shirk, As do some men and maids. One year from now We ' ll sliow you how We ' ve spent our time in scliool. Then you ' ll see. And with us agree, We ' ve done more than act the fool. For In Nineteen Eight We ' ll graduate, Tlien all will say if they ' re sound, Tiiat the girls and boys Who make some noise, Will make this world go ' round. Chorus— JuniorsI Juniors! we ' re tie class, That always does things right; We are nice and bright. We will fly our little kite From the school liouse down on South Main street. We ' ll make those Seniors stop. When they see it flying, Upward skying. From tlie school liouse top. JUNIOR POEM. The Junior class We can ' t let pass Without a word or two. One year from now, We ' ll show you how The Senior " stunt " to do. Would you believe That we conceive A plan so wondrous bold — To occupy A place as high As the present Seniors hold? So you ' ll agree That we will be An honor to the school. We ' ve wisdom, too, That will outdo All Juniors as a rule. We ' re very proud Of our Junior crowd; We cannot help but win. ' Tis a rare old treat That can ' t be beat To hear us begin — With a— Heike! Yeike! Zeike! Zum! We ' re the class that works for fun! Bye and bye we ' ll graduate in the year of nineteen eight The whole class roll, though be it wr: Upon the hall of fame, May well invite you — stop and think! " What is there in a name? " Our Virgil may write Of the Pansy bright Or yet of the lustrous Pearl, But yet he will see In poetic glee Elmira, Alta, and Verle. The Carpenter may plan Whatever she can; The Ransburg may run all day — As Swift as a dart From the very start, Yet the Cole will burn away. The Thomas may doubt Whate ' er he ' s about Like the Doubting Thomas of old. But Charlie will believe When assured by Vieve That Hector is wonderfully bold. Though Eddie ' s too tall To enjoy a fall And Lucy a study in White — Yet Karl we are sure Can all things endure — . ' nd Madge do everything right. The Strayer may stray Through the fields all day, And learn all there is to learn. The Goodwin ' s been good As anyone could For them we have much concern. Now Edith has said That the fairies are dead, And Lena is sure it ' s that way. But yet we believe They only deceive; For we have with us a Fay. —Poet. OFFICERS President, Lewis Hendry Vice President, Linda Peachey Secretary, Mildred Shank TREASUF R, Robert Patterson Poet, Charles Shank " W m Historian. Florence Parsell MOTTO — Be second to none COLORS — Crimson and Gray FLOWER— American Beauty Rose YELL Whiz! Whiz! Hickety! Sizz! Flippit -! Flappity! Flippity! Whiz! Rickety! Raw! Rickety! Roar! Naught Nine! Sophomore! (HinsB IJnll Elsie Catherine Zabfl Mabel Adelaide Mugg Don Sheridan Hamlin Ned William Lacey Maurice Allen Williamson Wilma Jeanette Carpenter Byron Levi Boyers Fred Wier Elya Arthur Pharaoh Honess Wayne Henry McKiilen Dessie Pearl Harmon Robert Giles Patterson Lura Blanche Stayner Altina Maud Lane Florence Gertrude Parsell Frederika Sybil Wambaugh Bessie May Ensley Arlo Lewis George Hendry Imo D. Hayward Ruth Elezan Rakestraw Charles Edwin Shank Thomas Wardley Pocock lla White Mildred Catherine Dole Grace Lizette Junod Flossie Butz Daisy May Mallory Gladys Louise Snyder Mildred Mary Shank Ruth Leona Manahan Edna Eugenia Lash Malinda Ethel Peachey Hazel Glen Freligh Pearl Elinor Luton Wyrick o jlinmarp ( Hubb l tBtorg The Sophomore Class of the Angola High School numbers thirty-seven. Seven of the present class began in the first grade under Miss Parish. Year by year we gained both in numbers and knowledge until in 1905 we finished the eighth grade. Our class is greatly blessed by talent of all kinds. No class in school can boast of more musicians or of more genuine literary talent. Our motto since the eighth grade has been, " Be second to none. " This we have certainly lived up to in every way. We have given our individual program this year, which roused more enthu- siasm than all the others put together. Besides this we have taken a prominent part in two other school programs. Although our grades are such as to show that we are a studious band, yet do not think us lacking in spirit ; for this very thing some- times gets the better of us and causes trouble. So there is no danger of our growing dull. Two years of school are yet before us, but how quickly the time will come when we shall no longer be schoolmates, but alumni, looking back with pride on the sturdy class of 1909. HISTORIAN. SOPHOMORE CLASS SONG. I. We ' re the best of all the rest the classes in the school; Always have our lessons and we never break a rule. Seniors, Juniors and the Freshmen certainly must feel blue. Well we ' ve beat you fair and square, so twenty-three, Skidoo. Freshmen, with your carts and dollies; Juniors, with your books. Better go a little slow, don ' t try too wise to look — For — Chorus: — - We ' re the best of all the rest the classes in the school; Never act the fool; never break a rule; Don ' t chew gum, eat candy, or throw paper on the floor; Always act the best of all, ' cause we ' re Sophomores. II. All the teachers like us and they teach us all they can. Shockley, Carter, . ckley, Burtsiield — yes, and Miss Rie- man. Shockley teaches English, Mr. Carter algebra; Rieman teaches music, you just ought to hear her play. Ackley teaches history— about the wars of old. Mr. Burtsfield don ' t teach us, but he ' s just fine we ' re told. — O — Chorus: — Shockley. Carter, Ackley, Burtsfield, and Miss Rieman, too. All of you will do, three good cheers for you. In the morning Mr. Carter just inside the door. Takes names in his little book, all but — Sophomores. III. Now the land is white with moonlight, and ' tis time to go. So right here we ' ll end our song, before you weary grow. We all thank you very much for coming here tonight, And have sung and spoken for you, each with all his might, ut, sweet friends, remember this, vou ' ve not been told before. Do not put your trust in any but the Sophomore. For — Chorus: — When the Juniors gave their program, faculty helped them out. And without a doubt, they were up the spout Seniors, Juniors, Freshmen, too, could not be much slower. Well, we ' ve beat you one and all — naught nine — Sopho- more! —Charles Shank, ' 09. SOPHOMORE POEM. The Sophomore class Is a wonderful mass, Of wisdom and folly and fun. Yet we could not spare From a class so rare So much as a single one. Though noise we may make. And rules we may break. We cannot help but believe That some fine day In our own chosen way We will wonderful things achieve. It would do you good If you only could Hear us give our ' 09 yell With our:— " Whiz! Whizl Hickety! S ' zz! Flippity! Flappity! Flippity! Whiz! Rickety! Raw! Rickety! Roar! Naught Nine! Sophomore! " The Sophomore class Does in numbers surpass All others in A. H. S. There ' s Louie and Fred And Thomas and Ned — With Imo and Charles and Bess. There ' s Mildred b And Linda P. With Arlo. Mabel, and Ruth. Now Byron B. And Wilraa C. Match Tla and Grace in truth. Flossie B. And Robert P., With Hazel F. and Pearl- Don plus Freda. e, and Gladys S. To make the fourteenth girl. Edna, Blanche, Altir.a. Feme, The Honess and the Irishman. Maurice, too. And Elsie Z. And also Daisy Mallory. But Mildred S. Is none the less A member of the class. .fYnd Arthur and Wayne We ' ll name then again. Before we let them pass. wm: OFFICERS President, Wilma Ellis Vice President, Emmet Gilmore Secretary, May Tasker Treasurer, Dale Ellithorpe Historian, Burton Sickles Poet, Lisle Dilworth MOTTO Energy wins the way COLORS FLOWER Old Rose and White Rose YELL Watch us now! Watch us then! We ' re the class of Nineteen Ten! We will finish! Finish when! We will finish in nineteen ten! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Ren! A. H. S.! Nineteen Ten! mnm IflU Ethel Mae Chard John Culver Flossie Hazel DeLong Ethel Doyle John Dale Ellithorp Rheba Marie French Bess Leone Gochenour Ethel Mae Porter Elam Preston Burton Catherine Sickles Lucile Eugenia Smith Nina Maud Waller Vem Dawson Weicht Coleman Ci Hortense Clorinda Deatsman Lisle Reeves Dilworth Wilma Ellis Lynn Wickwire Elston Emmet Brown Gilmore Wayne Fred Lee Warren Otto Goodwin Ellen Alda Ritter Robert Slick Clara May Tasker Bess Irene Wood Harry Zimmerman Jfrraljman ffllaaa iJ iatDri} On September 11, 1906, an event occurred which will be long remembered by the students of the Angola High school. It was on that day that the now famous class of 1910 entered High School for the first time. It is true that the other classes looked upon us then as a very doubtful aggregation. We are willing to confess that we were green and inexperienced in the ways of the High School at that time. But many months have passed since then and we have learned much. We are not overawed by the dignity of the upper classmen now ; for we feel that we have won our share of applause throughout the year. At the beginning of the year we had an enrollment of twenty- five, but by a gradual decrease we have fallen to nineteen. Our class officers were elected early in the fall ; and our motto, which was originally, " We have crossed the bay, but the ocean lies before us, " was changed to " Energy wins the way. " Our reason for the change was that we now feel that we are tossing on the ocean of life. We feel that ENERGY WILL WIN THe vAY and we do not choose to waste any in foolishness. A fine literary program given by the class in December was declared better than any that had hitherto been given. Taking the class as a whole, we are studious, quick to learn, ambitious, and energetic. We enter the Sophomore year next fall with a firm determination to do even better than we have done this year. S m The Seniors and the Juniors, and the Sophomores, too, Have given j ' ou the very best that they can ever do. It ' s our turn now to sing to you, and do our little stunt, So please keep still and listen now while we ' re lined up in front. CHORUS.— Freshmen! Freshmen Class of Nineteen Ten Freshmen! Freshmen We will finish then. We never seem to worry, Always in the ring. There ' s parties on the string, .A.nd every other thing, ' Cause we ' re the class Fresl- Freshr Nineteen Ten. Shockley teaches English, and we think that he ' s just fine; Carter teaches Algebra and keeps right up in line; . ckley teaches German, and he makes us work quite hard; Burtsfield teaches History, and can talk it by the yard. Chorus: — III. Here is our motto all e.xplained; it ' s a nice one we are told, " Energy wins the way, " you see, and we think it nothing bold. We live up to it every day. we never shirk our work. We work our Latin through and through, O! we know what it is to work. Chorus: — IV. and White, and think that colors are Old Rose they ' re all right. O! we are ahead of the whole High School — the Freshmen are out of sight. The Seniors all act dignified; the Junior class is small: The Sophomores are full of pride; but the Freshmen are best of all. Chorus:— „ We have no poet And we know it We show it By the poetry we write; So you ' ll have to wait Till we graduate Before our piate Is full of poetry bright. in l-H o p o o a dd o in m m. w ' m - : P n yg of%?- SS . H ' titf iS i " " jil tf r J t ib i i m g: li? " A ■ ' ■1 F ■ « • " ■ lEigljtlj draJif OFFICERS President. Joyce Creel Vice PI IESIDENT, Ned Ettinger Secretary, Enola Hendry Treasurer, Stanley McCIellan Historian, Amy Culver Poet, Wilma Coy MOTTO Impossible is un-American COLORS FLOWER Cream and Crimson Lily-of-the- Valley YELL Rickety! Rack! Rickety! Rackl We ' re the best ones in the pack! Rah! Rah! Rah! Reven! We ' re the class of Nineteen ' leven! MiM ' j| ' Edward Stuart McNelley Joyce Virginia Creel Amy Ellen Culver Ralph P. Jackman Wayne B. Carpenter Clifton Wilder Freligh Alta Gilmore Clifton Mugg Leighton Belmer Wells Carl Gorden Cary Belle Myra Hand Wilma Coy Ned Dickinson Ettinger Bessie Juanita Patche Frank Stanley McCIellan Wiley Eleazer Bryan Glenn Wilson Orwiler Leila Belle DeLong Galen Boyle Croxton Lulu Husselman Warner F. Woodring Frank Brennan Lola Casebeer Charles Marion Elwonger Margery Manila Neer Lee Peter Hirsch Faye Estella Burt Hazel Louise Kirk Inez Verda Mountz Esther LenoraWilliamson Alda Louise Wier Bess May Harding Inez Alspach Mabel May Somerlott Florence Gilmore Bessie Smith Aria Faye Pence Lois McCool Audrey Bates Kenneth H. Waterlield Enola Pauline Hendry Lois Allie Castell Forest Melvin Tan- George Hall Arlo Roberts Lena Ellen Smith iEtgI|tI| ( vnht l iatorg We are now stepping out of the Eighth Grade and we hope to have it said of us in September that we are the brightest, busiest Freshman class that ever entered Angola High School. During the year our class has numbered forty-six ambitious boys and girls, each one eager to obtain a large amount of know- ledge to be used later in life. Our own state cannot claim this class as a whole, for there are those who have attended school in Ohio, Michigan, Illinois, Kansas and North Dakota. Ten of our number — Joyce Creel, Enola Hendr Leighton Wells, Ned Ettinger, Glenn Orwiler, Wayne Carpenter, Faye Burt, Carl Cary, Lois Castell and Amy Culver — have always attended the Angola schools, while several have entered from the various townships of the County. Clifton Freligh is the baby of our class, coming from the sixth grade to the eighth at the age of eleven. It seems that we have a rather remarkable class, as every one has shown a degree of talent along some line during the year. As time goes on, the world will, no doubt, hear of this class from the press, the bar, the university ; from the musical, social and com- mercial world. AMY CULVER. m EIGHTH GRADE POEM. Our grade is the grade that works, And no matter what we have to do There ' s not a one of us who shirks, And to all bad luck we just say, " Shoo. " Of our teacher. Miss VVicoff, we ' re proud; She has helped us all through the year. What we say of her, we say aloud. And wish everyone to hear. Of nouns and pronouns, we know a lot; All the facts in hstory we know. The verb, subject, or object in a sentence we ' ll spot If the sentence to us you ' ll show. Physiology is the thing that makes you think, For the veins and arteries you get turned around; And to name the bones — it makes our hearts sink. And we feel for our brains to see if they ' re sound. Thoroughly prepared are our lessons each day, So our teacher no fault can lind; For each moment of study, we get full pay And we never find time to " grind. " Our class colors this year are cream and crimson. And they look nice side by side. Our motto is: " Impossible is Unamerican, " In both we take much pride. • wmmw ' When we enter High School next year, We ' ll show them some wonderful things. We ' ll show them what it is to labor And what wonderful success it brings. We ' ll certainly make the High School Much better because we ' re there. And they surely ought to be proud Of a class so exceedingly rare. — Wilma Coy. EIGHTH GRADE NOTES. The boys and girls of this grade are noted for being wide awake, good-natured and not afraid to face long and difficult as- signments. Very few cases of tardiness have been registered this year. The girls have been so busy that gum-chewing, in which some of them were very proficient, has become a lost art. Map drawing has been a special feature of the eighth grade history work this year. Carl Gary ' s favorite quotation from Riley : " I believe all children ' s good If they ' re only understood ; Even bad ones ' pears to me ' S jest as good as they can be. " EXTRACTS FROM TEST PAPERS. A letter is a sound made with the mouth. Diacritical marks are little marks or figures placed above, be- low or on the side of a letter to tell what sound to give it. Bile is a liquid which is kept in a little bag at the end of the liver. " Excelsior " means my gold is higher. The boy was trying to get nearer heaven so he was going up the mountain. Hygiene is a substance found in the air. Food should be cooked so that all the small insects may be cooked out of it. After the food is subtracted from the wastes it passes through the thin walls of the blood vesesls. THE EIGHTH GRADE BUREAU OF INFORMATION. Inquire of Lois Castell for pitch, scale, and syllable names. Stanley McClellan can tell you the area of a square when the side is " a. " Wiley Bryan can locate the epiglottis. Carl can discuss the Missouri compromise. Esther can give rules for finding the capacity of bins and tanks. Arlie can name the oceans surrounding Africa. Most all the class can add, subtract, multiply and divide if the problems are simple. l i rt EI © © © ® ® 1 ♦ ilauual ( raiutna Wink SECOND GRADE This cut represents some of the basketry, weaving, sewing, paper cutting and folding, and des ' gn work of the Second Grade. Under the skillful direction of Miss Mathews, the children have done some very remarkable work with their fingers as shown above. iHannal (i;ratuum Unrk THIRD AND FOURTH GRADES This cut gives an idea of what may be done with raphia and reeds in the making of baskets, mats, broom holders, etc. Miss Schovill has introduced this work in her grade and has produced some excellent results. The lower part of the cut shows some pottery work from Miss Burkett ' s room. This work was begun the week this picture was taken and is therefore limited in quantity. muHtr If the present interest is maintained, there is no danger of mu- sic ever becoming a lost art in the Angola High School. The in- crease of musicians since last year is surprising. While we have about the same enrollment, there has been a gain of ten per cent, over last year. More than half of our students play some kind of instrument. We are especially proud of our orchestra which we believe is as good as can be found in any school of our size in the state. Almost every student can read music at sight. Following is a list of the choruses we have learned this year: Spring Time The Morning Ramble Joys of Spring Gloria Bright Star of Eve, Arise Song of Peace Our Jack Medley of National Airs Lovely Appear King of the Forest Am I Besides this work we have done a great deal of work in har- mony. Hazel Purinton Leta Gary Mark Rinehart Elsie Hayward Alta Junod Elmira Brewer Pansy Braman Flossie Butz Mildred Dole Hazel Freligh Altina Lane Ned Lacey. Ruth Manahan Frederika Wambaugh OUR MUSICIANS. Florence Parsell Blanche Stayner Gharles Shank Fern Treese Elsie Zabst Bess Gochenour Lisle Dilworth Burton Sickles Mabel Stayner Mina Tasker Zellar Willennar Vieve Dutter Margaret Strayer Wilma Carpenter Verle De Lancey Lena Gonklin Bessie Ensley Imo Hayward Edna Lash Daisy Mallory Mabel Mugg Linda Peachey Mildred Shank Gladys Snyder Pearl Luton Ethel Porter Rheba French Vern Weicht HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA Hugh M. Ackley, Director. Violins — Ernest V. Shockley, Emmet Gilmore, Lloyd Clay, Joseph Hector, Paul Tiffany. Guitars — Lynn Elston,J. Dale Ellithorpe. Mandolins — Dorothy Cox, Dawson Ransburg. . . Trombone — Ned Lacey Pianist — Hazel Olive Purinton. ■. " g SII} irama " All the world ' s a stage and the men and women in it, merely players. " — Shakespeare. In the high school a careful study is made of several of Shake- speare ' s plays, including Merchant of Venice, Julius Caesar, Mac- beth, Hamlet, and either As You Like It or (J)thello. This year She Stoops to Conquer, was studied by the Freshman class. The English instructors make a special point of getting the pupils to understand the origin, growth and development of the English drama. Prof. Shockley has made a special study of Shakespeare and brings to his classes an intimate knowledge of all of his plays as well as the plays of the other great writers. During the year William Owen, one of the foremost Shakes- perian actors of the country, gave a lecture before the High School on the origin, development and present status of the drama. He played Romeo and Juliet, the same evening and near- ly the whole school attended. During the year three plays have been given by the High School. The first was a short comedy given by the seniors entit- led, " The Ugliest of Seven. " The play was well learned, well staged and creditably rendered. The second Thespian perform- ance was at the Boys ' program when " One of Us Must Marry " was given, two boys playing the part of girls. At this play Daw- son Rausburg and Zellar Willennar played the part of bashful lovers, while the recipients of their affections were Charles E. Shank and Paul Sowle. Zellar learned his whole part in one af- ternoon, being called on so late because Mark Rinehart, who was to take the part, was sick. The greatest success of the dramatic season was scored at the May Festival when Oliver Goldsmith ' s comedy, " She Stoops to Conquer, " was presented. It is to be hoped that a permanent dramatic organization will be effected next year. " I hold the world but as the world a stage, where every man must play his part. " —Shakespeare. 0rirtg Each class has had class parties at the homes of their mem- bers during the year, while there have been two social functions participated in by the whole school. These social gatherings have been held on Friday or Saturday nights so they have not in any way interfered with the regular school work. In fact, these little social diversions are a real element in our present day education. They prepare the bashful boy and girl to go out into the world and make a good impression, and this is something just as im- portant as being able to factor a quadratic equation. The Seniors ' share in the social functions of the school be- gan one day last fall. The class, accompanied by Prof. Shockley, started on a botanizing excursion to the woods around Lake James. They wandered about gathering specimens, mainly of ferns, for some time. Finally they arrived at Purinton ' s cottage on Red Sand Beach. Here they rested their weary bodies until five o ' clock, when Professors Carter and Ackley and Miss Rieman came to join them. They then partook of a very bountiful supper which was served by Mrs. Purinton, assisted by the girls of the class. After supper they were amused by the antics of Zulah and Prof. Shockley. About eleven o ' clock they were taken back to Paltytown in a passenger launch, and from thence to town in the electric car. Herr Ackley did not like to see Fraulein Purin- ton return to her home across the lake alone, so very kindly vol- unteered to escort her. They reached the other side safely — and Herr Ackley reached town the next morning. On Hallowe ' en all assembled at the home of Lola Mugg. The rooms were tastefully decorated as befitted the occasion. At eleven o ' clock all were seated in the dining room, where they per- formed a gastronomical feat, which greatly diminished the amount of tempting food which had been placed before them. At that time when there is no distinction between A. M. and P. M. the lights were turned low and the ghosts and goblins allowed to have full sway. ' Twas about this time, while they were all listening breathlessly to a very thrilling ghost story, which Prof. Shockley loves so well to relate, that Prof. Carter made his appearance. He had been unable to be present before because of a previous engagement. Nevertheless, he was welcomed among them. When they departed to their homes they one and all agreed that they had had a most enjoyable time. Three months of hard study followed this gathering. At last the class decided that " all work and no play makes Jack — and Jill — a dull boy — and girl. " So it was that a Valentine party was given as a surprise to Lloyd Clay at his home. Games appropriate to the occasion were played. Cupid was there in all his glory. And we are not certain but what hearts were really given away on this evening. St. Patrick ' s memory was honored on the seventeenth of March by a party given by Zellar Willennar, assisted by Mabel Pilliod and Hazel Purinton. A very enjoyable time was had, es- pecially by Prof. Burtsfield, when he put his souvenir to good use. Elsie Hayward showed the class a very good time on Sat- urday evening, April 20. The evening was very pleasantly spent with literary games, music, and a candy-eating contest. Master Edgar amused the class by his youthful pranks. The Juniors had several pleasant social functions during the year. Among these may be mentioned the parties held at the homes of the following members of the class : Edith Eggleston, Alta Junod, Genevieve Dutter, Edwina Freygang, Lena Conklin, Verle De Lancey and Elmira Brewer. The Sophomores have had no class parties, although there have been numerous little parties containing all the way from two to two dozen of the class. On the other hand the Freshmen have been very prolific in the way of class parties. The following members of the class have entertained: Wilma Ellis, Lynn Elston, Besse Wood, Ethel Chard, Burton Sickles, Lisle Dilworth and Lucile Smith. A POEM IN SLANG. One evening in November, While wandering lost in thought, I was trying my history to remember. When my ear some voices caught. ' Twas the sound o£ girlish laughter Thro ' s the air it clearly rang. And the speech that followed after Savored very much of slang. " Are you game? " one asked the other. " I am with you, I surely savee. " If he " squeals " it to your brother We will " hand " him " twenty-three. " " Dare we do it? Thej ' will call us. " Well, " old sport, " we still are young. If they " bounce " us, if they " pinch " us We ' ll not " show " them we are " stung. ' While the " old boy ' s " gently sleeping " Souzle " him with H2S, While the girls do the " peeping " The boys can " do " the rest. Then when " Prof. " sees it written — The whole " doins " in bright array He will think he ' s " got the mitten " And the " bloomin " things he say. Thus they continued their talking. It was plain they meant no harm. But were planning in their walking A small joke to cause alarm. I was pained, yet ' twas amusing. For I noted in their speech The sentences they were using Contained words of slang in each. Hazel Olive Purinton, ' 07. W3 Attgola rlionl laarb Henry HAUVER. President. A. FRYSINGER, Treasurer. A. E. ELSTON, Secretary. ffitt rarg Prngrams The programs presented by the classes this year have been an improvement over the programs of previous years. Not only have these monthly exercises been of decided literary and musical benefit, but they have added not a little amount of money to the school fund. The piano debt was raised, the Y. P. R. C. books bought, a supply of kindergarten material secured, and some gen- eral reference books purchased. A SHORT STORY. There was Mr. Short and Mrs. Short And the Short kids two or three; There was Fatty Short and Shorty Short And the whole Short family. Now Fatty Short was a merry sport And full of laugh and glee; But Old Man Short was a little short And a joke he couldn ' t see. But Mrs. Short wasn ' t always short; Yet she married a Short one day. Now she says she is very short. For bills she cannot pay. These Shorts are very, very short As by the name you see. Their lives, though short, were full of sport, And this ends the Short Story. Eloise Martin was sitting in her cozy little parlor resting her elbows on the table and her chin in her hands with a sort of de- jected air when her husband entered the room. Phil and Eloise had been married just ten months. They lived in Longburn, a suburb of a large city. Though the house was small, yet with the pretty little lawn in front shut in by a picket fence, it was as neat and cozy a home as one could desire. Phil was a tutor doing private teaching in some of the wealthy homes in the city. " Tired tonight? " he asked gently, as he seated himself near her. Her face brightened at his entrance, and with a faint smile she answered, " O, no, not tired. I had just been building air-castles again, Phil, and as usual awoke to find them merely air-castles. " " But, " she added, as she saw a look of sadness creep over his face, " Don ' t think I ' m sorry I choose a poor man rather than a rich one, even if we can ' t afford a grand house like Edith ' s. I only got to thinking how nice it would be if we could live in one of those beautiful houses up in the city, for I dread to ask Edith to come here — it is so much different from her own home. " Eloise had just recently returned from a visit with a friend, the wife of a wealthy man, whom she had not seen for a number of years. Glad though she was to get back, the little home had lost some of its charm for her, and since her return she had been trying in every possible way to imitate John and Edith. " I ' m sorry, dear, that I can ' t give you such a home as you de- sire, though it seems to me we couldn ' t have a prettier home any- where than we have here; and, Eloise, " he added, " I ' ve missed you at the gate every night since you came home. You used always to be waiting for me there. " " I know, but, Phil, Edith would say it is silly, and I wouldn ' t have her think me silly. " Phil ' s face was turned away from hers and she did not see the pain her remarks had caused. " O, I had forgotten ; here is a letter for you, " he said, taking it from his pocket and handing it to her as he spoke. He moved to the opposite side of the table and took up a paper while she read. " It is from cousin Essie, " she said, as she finished. " I have not heard from her for more than two years until now. She is married and is living at Enfield. She wants me to come and make a visit. Do you suppose you can spare me again so soon? " " Of course if you wish to go, and you certainly will want to, for you haven ' t seen her for so long, " replied he, coming around to stand beside her chair again. So Eloise made her plans to go. If sometimes she felt a little remorseful at leaving Phil again so soon, she put back the feeling with the thought that Edith never hesitated at leaving John if she wanted to go anywhere. " It isn ' t quite train time, yet, is it? " asked Phil a few mornings later as Eloise entered the parlor all ready for the journey. " Almost, " she answered. " Phil, will you be very lonesome while I ' m gone? " " I ' ll try not to be too lonesome, " he answered, " Uut I won ' t be sorry when I hear you ' re coming home. Well, come now, we had better be starting for the station. " A few minutes later Phil had kissed her good-liye and left her, and the train was pulling out of the station. Despite the consciousness that Edith wouldn ' t feel so, she half wished the train were going the other way, taking her back to Phil instead of away from him. Rut she soon forgot her hon:e- sickness, and while Phil walked slov»ly home with a heavy heart to the little house so lonesome for him now, Eloise was flying swiftly across the country in glad anticipation of her visit. Half an hour before train time, Cousin Essie v as at the little Enfield station waiting for Eloise. The train pulled into the sta- tion about the middle of the afternoon, and Eloise received a hearty welcome to Enfield. " This is our house, " said Cousin Essie, as they stopped before a small white house. " Now tell me about your husband. " said Essie as they seated themselves on the shady little porch a few minutes later. And so they chattered on until household duties necessitaied Essie leaving Eloise for a while. Left alone, Eloise thoughts immediately went back to Long- burn. Phil was probably just now coming home and how lonesome he would be. " Come out here, dear, " called Essie from the kitchen. " I ' m going to get supper now, and we can visit out here. " How happy Essie looked as she flitted about getting supper. Suddenly her face grew still brighter as she exclaimed, " There goes the whistle. Jack will be here in ten minutes. " The ten minutes had scarcely passed when Essie put down licr work and left the room. Eloise heard her go out at the front door and went into the sitting room. She was just in time to see Essie holding open the gate for Jack. Then how plainly Phil ' s words of a few nights before, and her own answer to them, came back to her. How little and mean her words seemed as she thought of them now. Jack and Essie came into the house and Eloise received a kind greeting from Jack. They passed a pleasant evening and Eloise would have been very happy if she could have shut out from her mind the picture of Phil at home alone. The days passed swiftly, yet w ith each one Eloise grew more homesick. l- sie was greatly disappointed when she knew Eloise ' s intention of going home at the end of the week, but when Eloise told her " all about it " as she said, for Essie and Eloise loved each other dearly, she did not try to detain her. Eloise arrived at the little home in Longburn early in the forenoon of a bright sunshiny day. She was soon at work putting things in order. She knew that Phil would not be home at noon, not knowing that she was there, and so she gave no thought to dinner, but kept at her work till she had finished. She dusted the piano which she regretfully remembered she had not touched since her return from Edith ' s, because Edith never played especially for John. Phil ' s mandolin also was brought out from its case and laid where he would see it when he returned. Her task finished, she took a lunch from the cupboard and then went to her room to dress for the afternoon. She returned to the parlor dressed neatly in a dark blue skirt and white waist — this she knew would please Phil. She spent the afternoon at the piano practicing all his favorite pieces. Just before it was time for Phil to come she went out to the gate and stood there watching. Finally she saw him coming. He was walking slowly with bent head, so that Eloise had plenty of ime to observe him before he saw her. The tired droop of his shoulders and the troubled look on his face brought the tears to her eyes. Then he raised his head — for a moment he stopped, then came on again, this time swifter than before, and with eyes bent not on the ground. As they went into the house, Phil was saying, " But were you not sorry to leave Essie so much sooner than you expected? " " A little — but I v. ' anted so much to get home, and Essie has promised that she and Jack will spend a few days with us in the fall, and, Phil, Eve changed my mind about Edith, too, and I want her to come here next summer; for perhaps I can do for her what Essie did for me. " r : . ■■ , . . ; ■ " What was that? " " She taught me that I can be perfectly happy without money and grand houses ; for O, I do think this is the dearest home in the world. I hope we may never have to leave it. " " Eloise, do you really mean that? Then listen. The owner of this place wishes to sell it, and he has offered it to me for a very small sum, more than half of which we can pay in cash, and he will give me plenty of time to pay the other half. What do you say now? " " O, Phil, I am so happy, for now we can always stay here. " DAISY MALLORY, ' 09. 1 STORY OF A PIECE OF PAPERj When in the prime of life, I was taken from my happy home in a New York paper mill, and sent to Shank Son ' s drug; store, Angola, Indiana After being stowed away in the basement for some time, I was taken down and sold to a High School boy. I was taken to the boy ' s desk, which was in a very confused state. Here I remained until the afternoon. When the boy returned to school, I was taken out of the desk and torn into two parts, upon one of which he wrote : Mr. Carter, Prin. : — Please excuse this p. m. at 2:30. He has the toothache. Yours truly, Mr. Then I was handed to Mr. Carter, who after he had read the writing, tore me into bits, and I was thrown into the waste basket. The other part of me was placed in the boy ' s book until the next day. During one of his classes, I was taken from the book, chewed up in the boy ' s mouth, and when the teacher ' s back was turned, I was thrown across the room. I landed in a girl ' s eye. While in this position, I was very much embarrassed since I al- ways dreaded close inspection. I was soon relieved, however, when the teacher removed me to the waste basket. Thus ended my career in .A ngola. I am now in a pile of rubbish and wonder- ing what will happen to me next. I am most in dread of the furnace. DON HAMLIN. ' 09. cTiiANDY ' S CHANCE It was a warm afternoon in May. The orchard was fragrant with blossoms and drowsy with the buzzing of bees. The sun- shine sifted through the budding branches and fell upon the grass below as lightly as the drifting petals. Under an old tree, whose branches drooped protectingly, sat two girls, one with a book upon her lap, the other sewing busily. The former was slender, with deep gray eyes and dark hair. She was looking dreamily away at the faint blue outline of the world, with a dissatisfied expression of longing. The other girl was a colored girl whose round black face was polished till it shone in the sunlight. She sewed steadily, hardly noticing her companion. At last the white girl spoke, " Mandy, did you ever wish to be great? " The other looked startled and replied, " Why Miss Mary, I ' se nebber had no chanst. " " But just think, wouldn ' t you? Now I ' ve been reading about a girl who lived in a big city. She was tall and fair with pretty blue eyes and light curly hair. Everything nice happened to her. Everyone was doing nice things for her. She went to parties and balls and — and — O, just had the nicest times. " " Did she go to the school? " inquired Mandy. " O, of course, but think how pretty she was. I ' ve always wished I had blue eyes instead of these greenish-gray ones. There ' s nothing exciting ever happens here with mamma and papa away, and everyone lives so far away and no one ever thinks of coming here to do nice things for us. Why there ' s no one anywhere around but Aunt Viney and old Mrs. Gray. She paused and studied the leaves. Both sat very quiet. Mary spitefully flung a bit of bark at a squirrel, who chattered as if he were mocking her long speeches. She went on pensively, speaking more to the blossoms than to Mandy, " And her name was Charlotte and mine is Mary Jane. " " Miss Mary, " said Mandy timidly, " mebby you was meant to he doin ' the nice things for other folks. " " Why Mandy, who in the world? Why of coure, there ' s Mrs. Gray. She lives all alone, with no one in the house but the ser- vants, surely she must get lonesome. When we get tea I ' ll make some peppermints and we ' ll go down there. " Both arose and walked slowly back to the low farm house. Since returning from school, Mary had found it very dull in the country. She had been restless and often very disagreeable to Mandy, who was her almost constant companion. Mandy had lived, since she was a baby, with an old relative, known to the com- munity as Aunt Viney. Soon after Mary came home, her parents were compelled to go away on account of the ill health of the mother, and Mandy had come to be a great friend of Mary ' s. When the supper was over they took the candies and walked over the hill to Mrs. Gray ' s gloomy mansion. Mrs. Gray had once been a society beauty of some repute, but of late years she had re- tired to her country home. The girls found her sitting before the fireplace warmly wrapped in blankets. They inquired p.fter her health, but were curtly informed as to its hopeless condition. They tried their best to draw her into conversation, but while she an- swered Mary in short, snappy sentences, she entirely ignored Mandy. As a last resort. Mary offered the peppermint, but was not much surprised when ? Irs. Gray replied that she never had been able to endure peppermint. Th oroughlv discouraged, they bid her good night and went home. Aunt Vinej ' handed IMary a letter, saying that her parents would be at the nearby station the next afternoon. Mary ' s spirits revived, and ' vith prospects of con- fidence and help from her mother they both went to their rooms. Mary sat for a long time looking out of the window. The night was calm and clear. The trees scarcely stirred and all nature seemed to sleep, except for the occasional twitter of some dream-disturbed fledgling. A low moan sounded through the hall. Mary sat erect and listened. Again it came. Mary tip- toed to the door — it seemed to come from below. Her first thought was of the weird legends, told by Aunt Viney, of the ancestors who visited the house by night. She stole, noiselessly down the stairs into the hall. In the kitchen a dim lamp was burning. There was Mandy, a strange stare in the eyes, an awful agony in her face, pacing up and down, wringing her hands and muttering: " Oh! Oh! Oh! Oh! Yit heah ' s a spot. All de watahs of de baf tub will not make my little hands white. Scour it wif sand and soap, put on you night gown and go to sleep. Oh I Oh 1 Oh ! " Mary burst into a laugh, Mandy dropped into a miserable little heap on the floor. Mary repented at once and took her little black friend in her arms and asked about her performance. " O Mis ' Mary, " wailed Mandy, " I was doin ' the ' walk in her sleep act wot you did in the library this morning. " " O, I see, I hardly recognized it, but why did you slip away v. ' hen I should have helped you? " Then encouraged by her friend, Mandy confessed her ambitions. " Miss Mary, I nebber went to school nowhere. cept at de mill and I alius wanted to be a lady like yon and know things. " " Mandy, you shall be a lady and know things, " Mary an- swered, stroking the stiff black curls. Both girls went to their rooms and soon were fast asleep. The next evening as Mary and her mother walked in the gar- den, she told how Mandy had tried to make things pleasant for her, of the visit to Mrs. Gray, of the recital in the kitchen, and asked that Mandy might have an education. All that summer Mary spent her spare moments with Mandy and her books until, when September came, her ambitions were fulfilled and she went back with Marv to the seminary. FLORENCE PARSELL, ' 09. P STORM A long dreary day in March has come to a close. There has been a misty rain falling all day, — the sky is so covered with dark, heavy clouds that the sun has not been seen once in the whole day. The roads are muddy — a deep, slushy, sticky mud. Along towards night the air grows gradually colder and colder, the light wind which has been blowing from the east shifts around to the north and increases in volume and velocity. The dark robes of night have finally fallen over the earth. The rain has changed to a blinding sleet and the wind is now almost a hurricane. The windows rattle, the doors slam, the wind rushes ' round the corners of the house with a low moaning wail. Two great trees out in the yard rub together and produce a sound like the groaning of a mortal in pain. The telephone wires adds their dreadful humming and rumbling to the soul-terrifying sounds. Inside the house there sits a beautiful young girl. She shud- ders at every shriek of the wind and screams in terror everj ' time those trees rub together with their terrible groaning. The wind has all the time been increasing in violence and the very founda- tions of the house are shaken. The icy sleet dashes against the windows with such force that it seems as if they must break. At last a more horrible screech than any before, accompanied by a terrific crash and a heart rending groan is heard. The door bursts open. Dawson steps in and with a joyful cry Vieve springs to meet him. The storm on the outside is now forgotten,— peace and quiet reign within. ZELLAR WILLENNAR. ' 0 . Takes Two to Make a Bargain j One fine morning, early in the month of May, when the birds were singing gaily, and the skies were blue, a young lord was tak- ing a pleasure drive over his territory. When he reached the place where one of his tenants lived, he noticed a young girl of seven- teen with a sun bonnet on her head and a bucket in her hand. The young lord thought he would ask her to get him a drink from a nearby spring. He noticed that the girl was more than ordinarily pretty and he wished to make her acquaintance. So he gallantly asked her if she would allow him to drink out of her bucket. She readily assented, and, after drinking, he filled her bucket and took her to her home. By the time he left her at her father ' s gate he licid become so infatuated with her that he wanted to continue the new acquaint- ance, so he asked her if he might not call the next afternoon and take her out driving. Of course, the girl consented, think ing she was being highly honored by the young lord. Never before had a young man paid her such marked attention and she went into the house with visions of a fine home, beautiful dresses, and a handsome lord for a husband. The next afternoon the young man drove up at the appointed hour. He had flattered himself that he was much in love with this country lass and that he could have an enjo3 ' ablc time with her. He had not the slightest doubt but that she v ould be glad to have him for a lover. Little did he dream that this was no ordi- nary girl. The girl came out and they drove off. After the usual re- marks about the weather, the fine roads and other common places, he turned to her suddenly and said, " I love you. " Those blue eyes of hers looked him in the face as calmly as if he had been her grandfather and, thinking to herself that he was over confident of what she would say, she saucily replied, " Did it ever occur to you that it took two to make a bargain? " But they lived happily ever afterward. FREDERIKA SYBL WAMBAUGH, ' 09. II »■ (iitr Ifavrntr BixpmntmhtntB The Spectator is glad to present to the public the pictures and years of service of all the former superintendents of the Angola Public Schools. The first superintendent was R. V. Carlin, who had charge from 1866 to 1871 and again from 1881 to 1883. He is still living in Ango- la. Since Mr. Carlin there have been seven different superintendents. L. R. Williams (1871-81) died several years ago. A. B. Stevens (1883-88) is a civil engineer in Jackson, Michigan. F. E. Knopf (1888- 89) is a Congregational minister located in Austen, Minnesota. W. O. Bailey (1889-93) has been connected with the Tri-State College since he left the public schools. J. W. Wyandt (1893-1903) has been super- intendent in Bryan, Ohio, since leaving Angola. H. H. Keep (1903-06) was superintendent at Shipshewana, Indiana, last year. Ernest V. Shockley has been superintendent since 1906. Lawrence Miller ' Prohahly the only living member of the first class that attended the A ngola Public Schools. Lawrence Miller, as far as we have been able to find out, is the only person living who was a member of the first class which started to school in Angola. He was born in 1831, in New Jersey, and moved to Angola when he was five years old. The next year, 1837, he went to the first school ever held in Angola. It was held in a log building, which stood on the Sowle ' s lot, diagonally across the street from the Methodist church. The first teacher was Miss Waterman. When Mr. Miller came to Angola the town was made up of four log cabins. The people who were here and those who came later, were mostly from Ohio, New Jersey and New York. Louise Hendry is the only person now living who was at Angola when he came here. Mr. Miller has been a farmer nearly all his life, and is now living at Pleasant Lake. Although he will be seventy-six years old next August, he is still very active. The day that the represent- ative of the Spectator was down to see him, he had gone from his home up town, a distance of about forty rods, three times. ©If] Alumni Angola High School is justly proud of her Alumni and believes they compare favorably with the Alumni of any school of similar size in the state. This spring the old Alumni officers were re- placed by a new set of officers. A banquet was given the evening after commencement. OFFICERS. Guy D. Kyper, President ; Harold F. Kratz, Vice President ; Marshall D. Willennar, Secretary ; Wallace Purinton, Treasurer. ALUMNI. Corrected to May 1, 1907. Those married indicated by ( ). 1877 ♦H. H. Keep, Teacher Shipshewana, Ind. 1878 Frank Andrus Lieut, Col 4th U. S. Infantry. 1879 Mate Carleton Dickinson Jackson, Mich. 1880 Scth Avery, Wire Fence Agent Angola, Ind. W. W. Snyder Dead Della Chadvvick Mitchell Anderson, Ind. 1881 ♦Ruth Coe Harnden Kansas City. Kan. -Win-nie Orton, Trained Jimse CtMCaga., WiIl C. Chadwick, Lawyer Hillsdale, Mich. 1882 Delia Gale Gilbert Dead. Nora Leas, Dressmaker Angola. Mary Snyder Dead. Luna Dawson Carpenter Elwood, Ind. Leona Weaver Patterson Angola. Ella Freeman Miitchell Angola. Jennie Sams Branian Angola F. W. Kinney, Bookkeeper Angola. Ethel Williams Kinney Dead. C. Ailie Chadwick, Dentist Angola. R. B. Bigler, Minister Logansport, Ind. Thomas McConnell, Gov ' t Employee Washington, D C Wall Gale Dead. 1883 Ida Weaver Brewer Angola. ♦Lizzie Cline Dodgre Angola. ♦Hattie Morrow Wells Angola. ♦Lizzie McConnell Sheldon Angola Nettie Cole Dead! NOTE— The name of Winnie Orton should be transferred from the class of IS; 02. Ella LaDue Perigo, Chicago, should be added to the class of 1S81. ' i ' i«vit ' i ' MViir ' I. A. Melendy. Professor T. S. C Angola. Rose Weicht Willett Montpelier, Ohio. Ella Leas Boozer Reading, Mich. Willis J. Eberly, Mail Agent Waterloo, Ind. D. Victor Eberly, Mechanic Lead, S. D. ■ ' Owen Dead. Lewis Sholtz, Traveling Salesman Ft. Wayne, Ind. Nettie Fast Freleigh Angola. Ethel B. Lehman, Teacher Edwards, Miss. 1885 Z. A. Grain. Banker Redfield, S. D. Frank Chilson Dead. Edessa J. Mann St. Louis, Mo. Etta Leas Miller. D i (L ii! iin km Angola. Minnie Boone Dead. 1886 Emma Welch. Teacher La Grange, Ind. Ada Phelph Welch Toledo, Ohio. Dora P. Bollinger, Stenographer Indiana. Zoe Ettinger Dead. Alice V. S. Moody Fremont. Frank Beil Dead. Acquilla Boone, R. R. Engineer Boone, la. Grant K. Lewis, Minister Long Beach, Cal. Emily K. Lewis Long Beach. Cal. John Weiss Dead. 1887 Mattie P. Wyandt Bryan, Ohio. Josie B. Wickwire Angola. Alta E, Robinson Ft. Wayne, Ind. tna Craig Emerson Angola. ' L. D. Grain, Merchant Ft. Collins, Col. Grace Brown, Teacher Lansing, Mich. Carrie Finch, Bookkeeper Columbus, Ohio. Frank Humphreys, Physician Angola 1888 Inez B. Brockway Allan, Mich. Milla Gates Lane Angola. Nellie Williams Geneva, Neb. Gula Weaver Freeman Angola. Georgia Kinney Bates Newark, N. J. Emma Crandall, Teacher Denver, Col. " Carrie C. McCaulley Biuchanan, W. Va, Emma Ireland Wood Dead 1889 Mary L. Miser Waterloo, Ind. • Fred G Gates, R. R. Supply Contractor Cleveland, Ohio ■Guy Gilbert, P. O. Clerk Ft. Wayne, Ind. ' Wellington Morse, Lumber Dealer Los Angeles, Cal. 1890 •Salena C. Bobbins Denver, Col. ■Jennie S. Sheets Fremont, Ind, ■Mary Metzger, Stenographer Angola, Susie S. Williamson Angola ' ■Chester Pattee, Electrician Mt. Pleasant, Mich Irving Sowle, Clerk Angola. Robert H. Carpenter, Editor Elwood, Ind. Ray Woodhull, Electrician Ft. Wayne, Ind. Elfie F. Pickett Angola. Charles Sowle, Foundry man Angola. 1891 R. L. Dixon, Medical School Ann Arbor, Mich. Frank Pattee, Telephone Lineman El Paso, Tex. LelI R. Williams Angola. Maud Watson, Clerk ....Angola. 1892 Etta Z. Laney Findlay, Ohio. Ona C. Craig Detroit, Mich. Lfoiia Bodlev Toledo, Ohio. Lillie Benedict Dead. 1893 Jennie P. Hutchinson Lebanon, Ind. Floyd Averill, Electrician Portland, Ore. Lena Wolf, U. of C Chicago. Imo. G. Millhof Mountain View, Cal. Edna B. Hammond Salem Center, Ind. Anna Brooks Angola. Basil Wyrick, Editor Chicago, 1894 Mary P. Shearer Angola. Nellie Day Roose Topeka, Kan. Mamie G. Allison Angola. J. W. Allen. Bookkeeper Muncic, Ind. Lunetta Walls, Teacher of Blind Toledo, Ohio. Edith L. Cook Fremont Nora S. Brokaw Angola. Bertha S. Jarrard Angola. 1895 R. J. Carpenter, Banker Angola. E. E. Shank, Lumber Dealer Angola. Wi!l Jarrard, Clerk Angola. .Arthur Field Angola. Irving Metzger, Milk Dealer Angola. Harry Brown, Clerk . ngola Kate I. Jeffrey Orland, Ind. Tillie Pugh Angola. Ti!lie S. Evans Pleasant Lake, Ind. ' Dorothy F. Roby. Hillsdale, Mich. .Mamie G. Redding Angola. 1896 Delia Benedict, Seamstress California. H. K. Brandeberry. Farmer Metz, Ind. Blanche Kemery, Clerk Angola Eva C. M. Goodale Buflfalo, N. Y. Mabel E. P. Westenhaver Angola. Lutti S. W. Love Angola. .Anna B. Kinney Vancouver, Wash. F. K. Enzor, Traveling Salesman Auburn, Ind. LeIa L. M McGrew Angola. Lit!ian O. Richards South Bend, Ind. Sadlc R. Clark Toledo, Ohio. Deborah Townsend Dead. 1897 Lina B. J. Williams Angola. Vera L F. Willinnar Auburn, Ind. June I. S. Phiily Angola. Myrtle P. S. Niehous Angola. 1898 Charles Isenhour, U. S. Army New York. John S.imers Dead. Clela Powers Angola. Audrey O. Rvan Huntington, Ind. ♦Florence M. Estridi Ann Arbor, Mich. 1899 Erman E Shank, Druggist Angola. Tas. R Nyce, Bookkeeper Mansfield, Ohio. Ralph Blass, Traveling Salesman Clarksburg, Va. Will F. Waller. Medical School Detroit, Mich. Will J. ii!Ier, Teacher Monument, Ore. Earl McNauyhton, .Merchant Ray. Ind. Pearl Ford McXaughton Ray, Ind. Maude Miller U of Oregon Eugene, Ore. Blnnch G. Dirrim Angola. yola B. Green Angola Mabel R. Markham Angola. 1900 Etta Gary Mclntyre Brownsburg, Ind. Edith Hall Stevens Angola. Tina Elya, Music Teacher Bethlehem, Penn. Rnbort Gillis. Dentist Hammond, Ind. Samuel SheiTer, Printer Angola. Glen Ziptel Dead. L. C, Smith Angola. 1901 Clela Kirk, Teacher Angola. Clyde Ritter, Druggist Angola. Edna Cowan x ngola. Iva M. Reagan Lima, Ohio. Jennie S. McGre w Angola. Lora K. Purinton Whiting, Ind. Paul Xeal Alexandria, Ind. Vera G. Janes St. Marys, Ohio Wava P. Gordon Detroit, Mich. Louis Gale, R. R. Employee Spokane, Wasih. 1902 Mibcl Beard. Stenographer Indianapolis, Ind. Veva Castell. Teacher Bronson, Mich. Nellie Gary, Teacher Garrett, Ind. Grace Criin, Teacher Angola. Grace French, Teacher Angola. Louis Gates, Mgr. Machinery Co Spokane, Wash. Helen Gillis ... . " . Angola. Amy Hartman Granite, Col. Earl Lemmon, Farmer Angola. .- lice S Findlav Whiting, Ind. Willis Uhl. T. S. C Angola. Esther Wickwire, Teacher T. S. C Angola Ethel Wickwire, Teacher T. S. C Angola 1903 Lulu Bratton. Teacher Ashley, Ind. Maude Braun Fisher Angola. Fern Brown Angola. Carrie Cline, Graduate of U. of C Angola. Eva Beil, Teacher Angola. Nellie Flint Tennessee, Paul Freygang, Electrician Waukegan, 111, Mack Fisher, Barber Angola, Ralph Goodale, Teacher T. S. C Angola. Pearl Hathaway. Compositor Angola, Winnie Hathaway, P. O. Clerk Angola. Howard C. Jackson, Druggist Angola. Edna Johnson Angola, Cyn,thia Kellogg Berlin Elkhart Harry Kreitzer, Draughtsman Pierre, S. D, Vera Snyder Angola, Nona Nichols, Teacher Danville, Ind Guy Haggerty, Clerk Angola Maud Cowan Sheffer Angola 1904 Waldo Sheffer. R. R. Employee Angola. Walter Burt. Clerk Angola. Herbert Pugh, Clerk Chicago. Kenneth Snyder, Clerk Kansas City. Josephine Finch, Clerk Angola. Dessa Crain, Teacher Angola. Vera Hauver DeLacey Alma, Mich. Bernice Boyer Angola. Gay French, Teacher Ashley, Ind. James Hall, R. R. Employee Angola. Melvin Kratz, Pharmacist Angola. Harry Sowle, Clerk Chicago. Dorothy Gillis .Angola. Jessie M. Van Horn Kalamazoo, Mich. Mabel Luton. Teacher Angola. Vesta Flint Schields Heciryville, Tenn. Edith Gale, Stenographer Reading, Mich. Nellie Castell, Teacher Angola. Florence Smith, Phonograph Co Spokane, Wash. 1905 Ola Bachelor, Stenographer Angola. J. W. Butler, Farmer Angola. Ana C. Beil, Teacher Angola. Fred H. Croxton Angola. Don D. Dickerson, Stenographer Toledo. Ohio. Clara E. Emerson, Teacher Angola. G. A. Fisher, Clerk Angola. Guy D. Kyper, Teacher Angola. M. V. Nichols, Cartoonist Danville, Ind. Wallace S. Purinton, Stenographer Angola. Aclelia Stallman Rowe Galesburg. 111. Bessie O. Tuttle, Telephone Office Angola. Lulu Weaver Angola. M. D. Willennar, Teacher Angola. M. J. Woodhull. Clerk Chicago. 1906 Vera D. Jackson Angola. Evangeline Pilliod, Milliner Angola. H. Franklin Kratz, Farmer Angola. Geo. C. Davis. Teacher Angola. W. William Wicoff South Carolina. Mildred Hauver, Compositor Angola Oradell Parsell, Teacher Angola. Herschell McKinley, Teacher Angola. Hazel E, Lee, Music T. S. C Angola. Ethel Bolan. Music T. S. C Angola. |2e Best Education You can get is none too good. Likewise The Best Clothes You can get are none too good. GOOD CLOTHES (Are only to be found at good, reliable and up-to-date stores — such as ours j j j J A A tj t j We can supply your wants from head to foot in GOOD GOODS Ernest Shockley on a summer day, Walked the meadow sweet with hay. ' Beneath his straw hat glowed the wealth Of golden hair and rustic health. Whistling he thought in his merry glee Of the mockbird singing in its tree; But when he glanced to the far ofTt sky. Where the old school building loomed on high, His merriment died, and a vague unrest, And a nameless longing filled his -breast; For he wished that that High School Building would sink Then a maid rode slowly down the lane Smoothing her horse ' s chestnut mane; She drew rein toward the brooklet ' s brink, That her noble charger might stop to drink. Then Shockley across the stream did wade Near the apple tree to greet the maid; They spoke of the grass and flowers and trees. Of the singing birds and humming bees; Then they talked of the haying and wondered whether The cloud in the west would bring foul weather. Shockley forgot his worry and care In talking to a maid so fair; And listened while a pleased surprise Looked from his long-lashed hazel eyes. At last, like one who for delay ■ Seeks a vain excuse, she rode away. Tlicn Ernest looked and sighed: " Ah me! Th.n.t I were half as free as she! I would never enter that High School room And a Benedict would be my doom. " The maid looked back as she climbed the hill, And saw Ernest Vivian standing still. " Would he were mine and I today, Could wander with him through the hay; Having no thought but of love and pleasure. We two would live a life of leisure. " Then she thought of her sisters proud and cold; Of her mother vain, of her rank and gold; So closing her heart the maid rode on And Shockley was left in the field alone. H. E. KRATZ The Old Reliable " BOOK and DRUG STORE Public School Supplies Our Specialty fVall Paper, JVindow Shades, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, T)rugs and Druggist ' s Sundries The 14ost i omplete 8tock of llhletic Goods In 8teuben Gouiily RE KRATZ, - - - ANGOLA, ind. ' WMMlif But the students smiled that afternoon As he hummed in school an old love tune, He lived the life of a bachelor lone Loving school room power alone. Yet oft in the firelight ' s golden glow, He saw a figure come and go; And that sweet maiden ' s pretty eyes Looked out in innocent surprise. Oft when the wine in his glass was red. He longed for the wayside well instead, And closed his eyes on his garnished rooms To dream of meadows and clover blooms. And Shockley sighed with a secret pain: " Ah, that I were young again! Young as when she rode that day Where I wandered through the new-mown hay. ' And oft when the summer sun shone hot On the new-mown hay in that meadow lot. She glanced that way and seemed to see The young man ' neath the apple tree; And gazing down with timid grace, She felt his pleased eyes read her face. Then she took up life ' s burden again, Saying only, " It might have been. " God pity them both and pity us all, Who vainly the dreams of youth recall; For of all sad words of tongue or pen. The saddest are these— it might have been. —Madge Walsh, ' 08. iJ r " THE CALL OF THE WILD. " The Dog-wood barked, The Fire-pink sparked, And the Spanish-needles sewed all day. The Popcorn popped, The Toad-flax hopped, While gently the Ginseng away. The Begger-ticks ticked, The Prickly-ash pricked, And the Hen-pepper cackled all day. The Red-bud read, The Hlood-root bled, While fiercely the Locust away. Every r P -nf OF YOUR:, V- C11L eTVIoner Counts If you trade at . PATTERSON ' S Sole agents for ... . cMens and Women s Best Merchandise Kuppenheimer ' s Ready-to-wear Clothing Klee Co. and M Born Co. ' 8 Custom Tailoring Walk Over Shoes for Men W. L Douglas Shoes for Men Hanan Sons ' Shoes for Men Monarch Cluett Shirts Hawes $3.00 Soft or Stiff Shirts Arrow Brand Collars R. W. Fancy Vests and Trousers Our Dry Goods, Household and Women ' s Ready-to- Wear de- partments show mammoth assortments of newest merehan- dise each season. You are invited t lNGOLA INDIANA JOKES m Zulah (to Burtsfield) — " Have you got my Hart ' s History? " " A hair in the head is worth two in the brush. " — Shockley. Advertising is Hke making love to an old maid ; you can ' t over- do it. Mr. Ackley — (chemistry class) — ' ■ ' hat is the shape of a dia- mond? " Frances — " Why! Diamond shape of course. " j Ir. Carter — " Lynn, what is a good thing to raise a man in this world? " Lynn — " An alarm clock. " Dawson — (in Geometrv HL) — " T- A. M. equals to B. A. D. " Mr. Burtsfield— " What " is that? " " Dawson — (after looking at B. for a while) — " Did you say some- thing? " Air. . ' Imrklcv — (picking up a steed from Byron Boyer ' s desk) — " Byron, hadn ' t I better tell fr. Carter about this? " Byron — (confused) — " ' hy — er — not unless you want to. " Joe Hector — (in Latin HL) — " Catiline is gone (putting his hand to his head) — " Gee! there ' s something wrong here. " Mr. Shockley — " Did you ever have any change in your life? ' ' Vayne McKillen — . " No, I ' m always broke. " ] Ir. Ackle} ' — (in Chcm.) — " If a man were to live in a room fdled with nitrogen, he would die at once. " Mr. Carter — (Eng. IV.) — " Now, you can see what kind of a man Comus was ; he was the son of Bacchus and the daughter of Circe. " Miss Ricman — (in Music Class) — - " Now, all come in on the down beat. " " Alas. " moaned the leopard, " I can ' t sneak out of recitations anymore; I ' ln always spotted. " A horseman took out a huge mouth piece and substituted a smaller one. The horse thanked him and said, " Every little bit helps. " The A H, S. Course of Study DEMANDS DIFFERENT TEXT BOOKS. WE HAVE THEM ALL. ALSO A COMPLETE LINE OF GRADE BOOKS OUR LINE OF TABLETS AND OTHER SUPPLIES IS PERFECT IN EVERY DETAIL PROMPT ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL SPECIAL BOOK ORDERS WE ARE RIGHT ON YOUR WAY Shank Son South Side DRUGS, BOOKS, WALL Public Square PAPER AND PAINTS Mabel S.— Pteridophytes have backbones like animals. Paul Sowle ' s train of thought always has a sleeper on. Tramp (as he hurries over the back fence)— " That ' s the rudest dog I ever saw. He not only made nie get up, but he also took my An art student recently painted a picture of a dog under a tree, so realistic, that it was impossible to distinguish the bark of the dog from that of the tree. Margaret and Louie were walking down the street one day when they saw a little dog. " I just love little dogs, " said Margaret. Whereupon Louie said with a sigh, " I wish I were a little dog. " Mr. Shockley— " Mabel, what is the Capital of the U. S.? " Mabel S.— " About fifty billions. " Paul " Zulah. do you like chickens. " Zulah — " No, I like college ducks better. " Ned Lacey— " Father, I got 100 on that hard music examina- tion. " Mr. Lacey — " Who sat next you? " Prof. Carter (in Eng. IV) — " I don ' t like your note books. They merely contain my remarks in class. Still I don ' t deny that your notes contain much excellent material. " Umpire — " Foul ! " Freshman — " Where are the feathers? " Senior — " This is a picked team. " Wayne, how did (meaning, of course, that he did not Mr. Ackley (in second year History Class) Hannibal find Rome? " Wayne — " Unprepared " - have his lesson.) Mr. Ackley — " Correct. " Mr. Carter — " Has anyone seen Maurice Williamson ' s Algebra? " Fred E. — " It ' s down at the b owling alley where he left it. " Mr. Shockley — " Mabel, can you give an example of a verb with a double object? " Mabel Mugg — " A man had two dollars. " Mr. Carter — " Who were the sirens. Mabel? " Mabel S. — " Why, they were invented by Milton. " " Who ' s to hold my music, " snapped the leader. " Just let the music stand, " calmly replied the cornetist. Father (from top of stairs) — " Maude, what time is it? " Daughter — " Eleven, dear father. " Father — " Well, it ' s twelve up here and eleven and twelve make . " And the young man departed. , , ; , ; , • ., . . CHAPS INSURANCE A Good Business Man Insures his stock against fire. The prudent head of a family has his life insured. The thoughtful traveler carries accident insurance. Jackson ' s Marshmallow Cream Is insurance against cuts, bruises, burns, chapped hands and lips. It is the cheapest insurance anybody can carry. Keep 25 cents worth of this insurance in the house. It pays Big Dividends Manufactured a n d sold n I y at the JACKSON DRUG STORE The Modern Golden Rule— " Skid-doo as you wish to he skid- done by. Burton Sickles — " My! I feel light-headed today. " " It ' s a true saying, " said the whale after casting forth Jonah, " Which says it ' s hard to keep a good man down. " Mildred S. — " Karl, those flowers you sent me today were per- fectly lovely. They were so nice and fresh. I think there was even a little dew on them yet. " Karl I-v.— " Y— yes, —er— there was a little, but I ' ll pay that tomorrow. " Teacher — " What is a vacuum ? " Pupil— ' Tve got it in my head, but I can ' t tell exactly what it is. " Mr. Shockley — " Robbie, who made the run from INIarathon to Athens? " Robbie (waking up) — - " Er — it wasn ' t me. " Why is Ned Lacey growing so fat? Ans.— Because he has been working in his father ' s developing room. Mr. Ackley (in Eng. I,)— " John, who carried ofif the Holy Grail? " " . , , John C.— " I don ' t know. I— I didn ' t get to go out with the boys last Halloween. " ii ' WONDERS OF ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL. Mabel Stayner ' s hair. John Culver ' s voice. Wayne McKillen ' s nose. Pansy Braman ' s size. Zulah Ireland ' s walk. Joseph Cornelius Hector ' s slang. May Tasker ' s giggling. Lola Mugg ' s hair. Emmet Gilmore ' s violin playing. The devotion of Genevieve and Dawson. The insomnia of Paul Sowle. The business ability of Zellar Willennar. The way Burton Sickles sits in her seat. Mr. Carter ' s little book. How Charles Honess sings. How Lynn Elston chews gum. : How Mr. Ackley manipulates molecules. How Mr. Shockley runs down flowers. How hard Mabel Pilliod puts her heel down. THAT PERFUME 4 - AT THE WHYSONG DRUG STORE Always puts you in good humor with yourself. IF YOU USE OUR you are sure to have the right style. OUR LINE OF Coilet articleg is complete and we can furnish you almost any- thing you want Pure Drugs - §- Patent Medicines fF, L, BRAUN DEALER IN Fresh and Salt Meats Home Rendered Lard Northeast Corner Public Square Taylor Phone 1S2 SOME EXCHANGED JOKES. Why can ' t flies see as good in the winter as in the summer? Because they leave their specks behind in the summer. Why didn ' t the ancients use slates and pencils? Because they were told to multiply on the face of the earth. Who killed the greatest number of chickens? Hamlet ' s uncle " did murder most foul. " ' hen was meat first introduced into the navy? When Noah took Ham into the Ark. Why are young ladies so partial to sunset and twilight? Because they are daughters of Eve. Why is a hen immortal? Because her son never sets. Why was Goliath surprised when the stone from David ' s sling struck him? Because such a thing never entered his head before. Eve wasn ' t afraid of the measles, was she? No, she ' d Adam. Dawson to Vieve; Do you love me? Or do you not? You told nie once, But I forgot. WANTED. Someone to testify that I never smoked. — Wayne jMcKillen. Someone that will never tire of me. — Zulah. Someone to write my examinations for me. — Vern W. A new pony. — Byron Boyers. A joke book. — Joe Hector. Something funny to laugh at. — Rheba French. A freckle remover. — John Culver, also Lisle Dilworth. Hair tonic. — Zulah Ireland, also Profs. Carter and Shockley. A new hair ribbon. — Mildred Dole. A daily letter from Toledo.— Wilma Carpenter. Alarm clock. — Bessie Ensley. Matter — (gray and white preferred.) — Emmet Gilmore. A leash of hounds. — Prof. Carter. A ticket to Bryan. — Prof. Ackley. A jumping-jack. — Prof. Shockley. A new book to Read. — Prof. Burtsfield. A chance to sing. — Louise Rieman. Headquarters for Fishing Tackle Use the 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 anywhere else in the county. We have by far the largest assortment of these goods in Angola. It wi] be worth your while to call in and look the line over whether you intend buying or not. We have throughout the year Special Bargains in TARGETS, SHOT GUNS ETC. Call in juid investigate the above " ad. " Callender Hardware Company N. E. Corner Public Square, Angola 1890 1907 W. H. WATSON FRESH Pies, Cakes, Meats, DAILY Candy and Cigars Sundaes Sodas Table Board, $3.00 per week Rooms, 50c per night HEADQUARTERS FOR College and High School Students RHYMING COUPLETS Genevieve Dutter and George Ransburg. — Most devoted couple Paul So, vie and Kthel Doyle.— Most domestic. Freddie Wambaugh and Arlo Wyrick. — Queerest. Flossie De Long and Emmet Gilmore. — Freshest. Fern Treese and Tom Pocock. — Most quarrelsome. Mabel Pilliod and ?.— ? Mildred Shank and Karl Kyper. — Gayest. Wayne McKillen and Girl. — Nobody knows. Wayne and Fre d Went ahead And got their high school knowledge; Studied early and late To graduate And then went off to C SOME QUESTIONS. What made Zanna Rake-straw? What made Robert Slick? Why is Ola Swift? Why is Lucy White? What did Leta Carv? Why did Edna Lash? Who did Joe Hector? When will Linda B. Dunn ? What is Lisle Dil-worth? When was Don Cole? What did I-mo? Why did Blanche Stayner? When was Ethel Chard? What makes Mildred Dole? What did Gay Hall? Why is Lloyd Clay? ■ Why is Rheba French? When did Virgil Waller? Why did William Carter? FOR SALE. Some of my popularity with the girls.— Wayne McKillen. Some of my smartness.— John Culver. My affections.- Leta Gary. Thirty pounds of adipose tissue.— Zulah Ireland. Dealers in special articles: IMuggs, Lola and :Mabel ; Boots, Flossie; Coal. Don; Chickens, Pansv and Pearl; Sickles, Burton: Schlitz, ' Elmira; Brick, Lloyd; whip- Lashes, Edna; Wood, Bessie; ink. Carter; stone-faces, Ernest. WILLIAMSON CO. Angola : : : Indiana -PHONE 168- v HARDWARE PAINTS STOVES OILS BUILDING MATERIAL VARNISHES FISHING TACKLE REFRIGERATORS GUNS ICE CREAM FREEZERS AMMUNITION LAWN MOWERS The Oldest and Largest General Hardwafc Dealers in the County 5 2i5- ' Oliver Chilled Walking and Riding Plows It Pays to buy your Dry Goods Notions Curtains Cloaks Shoes and everything you eat where you get a Worthmore Stamp. With every cash purchase you get back 5 per cent, of all you spend at Leininger ' s SOME EXCHANGES. It was raining out of doors, It was raining, you bet; The train pulled in the station, The bell was ringing wet. vvi.tic are you going my pretty maid? " ' Collecting souvenirs, sir, " she said. ' May I go with you, my pretty maid? " My fad ' s not spoons, kind sir, " she said The rain it raineth every day Upon the just and unjust fellows, But chiefly on the just because The unjust steal the justs ' umbrellas. I supped sweet nectar from her 1 As under the moon we sat. . nd wondered if ever another fell Had drunk from a cup like that. Chem., He failed in Latin, flunked We softly heard him hiss — " I ' d like to find the man who said That ignorance is bliss. " He sent his boy to college And now he cries alack; He spent a thousand dollars And got — a quarter back. A SWEET CURE. When Billie was a little boy. He was a sugar fiend; His mother fearing for his health Against the habit schemed. She scolded, threatened, talked and cried, And then at last a whip she tried; This boy she paddled hard and long, And Billie sang a doleful song. One day he told his friend named Sam About the whipping he ' d endured, And said, " I feel just like a ham Because I ' m ' sugar-cured. ' " I )o You Wear SHOES Look Good BBt Wear Good mM florsheim Shoes for the Man Who Cares John Keltey Shoes for the Lady Who Cares All Goods Guaranteed Under the Pure Food Laws 1 J Fresh aked Goods Candies Ice Cream Ice Cream Sodas Cold Sodas, Always LEAS ' BE SATISFIED! Wear Shoes Bought At THe SHoeinain First Door West Angola Bank Groceries Groceries Groceries We Can Beat Any Lawyer on a Suit Whether you need a SPRING SUIT or OVERCOAT or just some triflles like TIES, GLOVES HOSIERY,SHIRTS COLLARS or UN- DERWEAR, you ' ll appreciate the fresh- ness and brightness of our stock. OUR MOTTO: A Square Deal Wai be pleased to look aher your wants. Call and see us. Phone 260 JOE BROK AW West Maumee St. J. F. GRASS NEW BOOKS AND THEIR AUTHORS. Why We Are Bachelors.— The Faculty. How I Learned to Be a Manly Boy.— Arlo Wyrick. First Steps in Directing a German Band. — Emmet Gilmore. How to Prepare a Pony. — Anonymous. The Art of Love Making. — Louis Hendry. How to Get Through School Without Studying. — Mabel Pil- How to Terrorize the Freshmen. — Paul Sowle. The Art of Singing Love Songs. — Zulah Ireland. Painting. — Mabel Stayner. How to Get a Lesson Rapidly. — Ola Swift. How to Whistle. — Mae Tasker, Flossie De Long, Bess Goche- naur. Bessie ' ood. How to Become an Actor. — John Culver. Spelling Book. — Byron Boyers. A Rhyming Dictionary. — Madge W. A man was on a steeple And from the steeple fell ; Someone told the sexton And the sexton tolled the bell DOES ANY ONE KNOW WHY Mildred Dole is tardy so much? Mabel Pilliod sits on the Freshman side? Emmet Gilmore doesn ' t study? Arlo smiles at Freddie? The Freshmen are so Green? Some Seniors are so Blue? There is a hole in the ceiling in the hall? John Culver has so many freckles? Dale Ellithorpe doesn ' t find time to study? The Sophomores took the Juniors ' music book? A poor student tries to get a " stand in " ' ? Leta Cary can ' t bake bread? Prof. Ackley locks the east recitation room? Bessie Ensley smiles so sweetly at the professors? Prof. Carter likes the first line of Evangeline? " Prof. Burtsfield is well Read? Edna Lash is so tall? —CALL ON— —CALL ON— C. F. ULAJ Ey Chas. E. XOelU -FOR ALL KINDS OF- -THE NEW, UP-TO-DATE- Feed Hay V Grocer V irabu Cement Flotir -FINE LINE OF- ChicKerx Feed FRESH FRUITS —AND ALL KINDS OF— VEGETABLES r E.E. ' D J and CONFECTIONERY PRICES " HIGHT THOME 99 UA-yLOK. Try the CLUB HOUSE Brand of Canned Goods It will he a Tleasure FOR US TO HAVE YOU CALL AND LOOK OVER OUR LINE OF IVATCHES and JEWELRT Bcatty ' s Ko-Nut Bread is the best of all ALSO TO SUIT YOU WITH 3 GLASSES C C. E. BEATTY, Angola, Ind. YOUR PLEASURE COMES IN BEING SAT- ISFIED. WE EXAMINE EYES FREE. ALSO DO FINE ENGRAVING. K E. " BURT Jeweler and Optician 10. We meet our new teachers. John Culver leads the Fresh- men in, 11. Seniors effect a class organization. 12. Miss Rieman starts us out on our musical career for all the year. 13. On this unlucky day, Zula ran into the side of the door. 14. Prof. Shockley gave a dissertation on Glittering General- ities. 17. Bessie Ensley was tardy this morning. Excuse: Didn ' t get up in time. 18. Bessie tardy again. Same excuse. 19. Wayne Lee turns up missing in the afternoon. Discov- ered several hours later at the bowling alley. 20. Herr Ackley organizes two mechanical drawing classes for the year. 21. A. M. — Prof. Carter gave a disquisition on Life and Man- ners of the Romans. P. M. Seniors close their botany trip with a chicken supper at the Lake, in which Zula was severely injured, but recovered in a whirl wind. 23. Skidoo — Hospital week. 24. Prof. Carter comes to school with his hand tied up. 25. Prof. Shockley appeared with one hand tied up as a result of too close contact with Rhus Taxicodendron. 26. Prof. Shockley apeared with two hands tied up. 27. Prof. Ackley talked to us on " How to Study. " T. L. Gillis mm Candy " and Codfish Conklin Music House OP A HOUSE BLOCK The Victor Talking Machine Is known as the Leader tha World over THE HARVARD PIANO M:ide by the John Church Co. is a high grade Piano. Great care should be taken to dist;n- guish between the pinno which is constructed v il.i a special view lo please th,e eye and tiie piano t ' iiat is built with at eye to tone and durabilily. For Graduating Suits Wedding Suits Machusett Shirts H I Collars (They ' re Linen) Barry Shoes And the best line of Men ' s Furnishing Goods in Angola for the price, call on Dennis Triplett South Side Square Kansas has her cyclones, Carrie Nation ' s among the number, Angola has a tip-top High School, But Goodwin ' ' s rrot the Lumber. Alvin A. Goodwin Pleasant Lake, Lid. gave a dis- Halkiciiia- 1. Paul Sowle went to sleep today. Also Ethel Doyle. 2. Sophomore octet make a clandestine trip to the woods. 3. Athletic Asosciation organ- ized. 4. Pearl Braman and her Launcelot go to the Hillsdale Fair. 5. Prof. Shockley course on " Mental tions. " Seniors give a program. 8. We get our grade cards amidst great fear and trembling. 9. John Culver ' s voice gives out in Algebra class. Choked on anX. 10. Annual Staff appointed. 11. Paul Sowle ad ertisos for a folding bed that can be carried in the pocket. 12. Prof. Carter gives a phil- osophical and psychological dis- cussion on the " Ethical and Aes- thetical Value of Work. " 15. Joe Hector tries to say six different things at once. 16. Prof. Shockley captures r)yron Boyer ' s pony, after a spir- ited chase. 17. Prof. Carter (in English IV.) " You can tell what kind of a boy Comus was, for he was the son of Bacchus and daughter of Circe. " 18. Five Seniors failed to re- port in History Class. 19. Prof. Ackley gave a sym- posium on " Life and Works of Mendelssohn. " 22. Paul Sowle is troubled with insomnia today. 23. Skidoo. 24. Bobbie Slick dislocates one of his digital appendages. 25. Zula gets in her seat. 26. Prof. Shockley gave a re- capitulation of music from the be- ginning up to Hucbald. 27. Paul Sowle carries his false teeth around on a string. 30. Lola entertains the Seniors and Faculty at a Halloween i)arty and Prof. Carter doesn ' t get thereuntil the next morning. 31. College boys get smart and steal the bell clapper. MAST BROTHERS Meat Market Reliable Dealers in Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats j» Home Made Lard and Sausage j» Poultry and Game In season A- Phone 20 L. J. Clay ' s ToNSORiAL Parlors Shaving, Hair Cutting, Face Massage and a variety of face Lotions and Hair Tonics. N. E. COR. PUBLIC SQUARE ANGOLA, IND. KEEN KUTTER Hammtrs, Hatchets, Saws, Files, Etc. BOTH PHONES Matson s Hardware Pleasant Lake, Ind. H. %. Wletc{)t FUNERAL DIRECTOli and EMBALME ' Il Satisfaction ©uatantecD Farmers ' Phone S Taylor Phone 6 Office and Factory One Block North of M. E. Church Angola - - Indiana 1. College boys are overwhelmed with remorse and return the bell clapper. 2. Prof. Carter gives a talk on the " Ethical Value of Play " Prof. Carter has a birthday tomorrow. 5. The grade cards are out. Some of us get our .i.nades and some of us do not. 6. Miss Rieman introduces a new song, " Oh When I ' as Young. " 7. Ed Stallman was caught looking at Zula today. 8. Prof. Shockley goes home and Mr. Preston enters upon the duties of the Superintendent. 9. Prof. Ackley gave a scientific exposition of the Relation of .Sound to Music. Prof. Shockley ' s last birthday. 12. Bessie Ensley is tardy for the twenty-third time. 13 When the cat is away the mice will play. 14. Everybody sings except those who haven ' t a had cold. 15. Prof. Shockley returns to the scene of his labors after a week ' s absence. 16. Prof. Shockley took an apple, a carpet and a glass and made a story out of them. 20. Mechanical Drawing Class makes a window pane. 21. From all appearances Paul Sowle is not troubled with in- somnia; neither is Wayne McKillen. 22. J. Dale Ellithorpe is affected with spinal trouble as a re- sult of too much twisting. 23. Skidoo. 26. Lisle Dilworth comes to school with her hair curled. 27. Prof. Ackley was a quarter of a century old today. 28. We all fast together in anticipation of a big dinner to- morrow. 29. Skidoo for Turkey. 30. And December 1. Steuben County Teachers ' Association in High School building. • Harding THE TINNER (Htnntttg STEAM HEATING a Specialty We also do Slate Roofing and Hot Air Heating. Will be glad to give estimates whetheryoubuyof usornot Shop first door east of Patterson ' s. Phone 446 W. H. Reeves Co. itamott a Olut muBB And Everything to be found in an Up-to-Date Jewelry Store DO YOU WANT WELL FINISHED Photographs? IF SO YOU CAN GET NONE BETTER THAN AT T. B. FREEMAN ' S PHOTO STUDIO NEW BACKGROUNDS, NEW FURNI- TURE. EVERYTHING MADE NEW AND CLEAN. Gallery North of Public Square Tri-State College ' Music A. G. HARSHMAN, DIRECTOR ANGOLA, INDIANA 3. Monthly dispersal of grade card!;. 4. Freshmen begin work on their program. 5. Dutch band organized by the Freshmen. 6. Ressie Ensley was late this morning. The twenty-eighth vi- olation of the tardy rule. 7. Theodore Shultz, Fourth Grade, gave a lecture before the high school on " Patricians and Plebians of Rome. " 10. A terrible holacaust caused by a hydrogen explosion was nai- rowly averted in the chemical laboratory this morning. For particulars call on Hazel Purin- ton and Mabel Pilliod. 11. Daisy Mallory was caught this morning running up stairs ; also Florence Parsell. 12. Ed Stallman was seen smiling at Lola Mugg. She re- ciprocated. 13. Lola Mugg was seen smil- ing at Ed Stallman today. He reciprocated. 14. They both reciprocated. Rev. Walts talked to us this morning. 17. Christmas spirit in the air. 18. Freshmen practice day and night for their program. 19. Freshmen still practice. 20. Marshall Yillennar had a program at the West Ward and the high school orchestra furn- ished the music. 21. Faculty program m the mornmg and Freshman program in tne e-. ' enmg. 22-31. Christmas vacation. 31. ' ieve entertains the Jun- iors. It ANOOL l MONUMENT com PAN Y The Best Work at Lowest Prices J. A. Shaugfhniss L. L. Fenstemafccr High Grade Vehicles and Stylish Novelties of the Latest Design Some Day You Will Come in and Buy One of Our Clark Co s Buggies And then You ' ll Wish You had Before f Always a large assortment of Light and Heavy Harness Made of the Very Best Material and Skill Ob- tainable. They represent Skill and Originiality. They are THE HARNESS You Should Buy. Blankets and Robes, Storm Fronts, Whips and Dusters J, A. Shaughniss Co, Guarantee lO pep cent, lover than out of town people See us Before You Buy i North TVayne Street A, E. JVELLS The Tobacco Man Cigars to Burn " Better Smoke here than hereafter ' ' For First Class Steam, Hot Water and Hot Atr Heating Call on I axfseld Bodley All Work Guaranteed 1st Door North J _. _ 7 of Opera " Block ' ngOlU 1. Edwina Fry gang left this afternoon to enter the South Bend High School. 2. Leta giggled for fifteen minutes straight today. 3. Don Cole is a merry old soul. 4. Prof. Shockley preached a sermon. 7. Grade cards are given out. 8. Some of us return for our grade cards. 9. Lois Carpenter was heard to laugh out loud today ; also Daisy Mallory. 10. A book-agent takes Prof. Shockley for a married man and asks to be introduced to his wife. 11. Prof. Carter makes one of his trips to the forest primeval this evening. 14-18. Examinations. 21. Zulah works alone in her glory in the laboratory. 22. Leta says she will never have to bake bread. We wonder why? For further particulars go to Opera House Bakery. 23. Skidoo. 24. Two dozen days of Jan- uary are gone. 25. Miss Rieman talks on Mendelssohn. 26. Girls ' reception to the boys. 28. Charlie Honess is noticed casting side glances at Miss Rie- man. 29. Seniors finish man today. 30. Miss Rieman finally per- suades Mr. Ackley to play the piano. Freshmen all shot to pieces at the gallery today. UNDER SUPERVISION OF THE STATE BANKING DEPARTMENT OF INDIANA CAPITAL AND STOCKHOLDERS ' LIABILITY, $80,000.00 Lean not on others; rely upon your own strength; earn your own dollars; save and deposit as many of these dollars as you can; deposit them in this bank. First National Bank cAngola, Indiana CAPITAL and RESOURCES, $60,000.00 Total Resources exceed $325,000.00 c 4ngola Bank Trust Co. Successor to ANGOLA BANK, Angola, Ind. Paid up capital, $60,000.00 Interest paid on deposits. Special attention given to savings accounts. G. R. WicKwiRE, Pres. E. L. Dodge, Sec ' y DR. R. C. TREMAINE Ophthalmologist Glasses Fitted OflBce over Steuben Republican Office. H. D. WOOD, M. D W. W. WOOD, M. D. Angola, Office E. Maumee St. Both Phones W. H. LANE, M. D. Angola, Ind. Office: Rooms 3 and 4. GUiis Block. Residence: Cor. S. Wayne £uid South Sts. Taylor and Farmers ' Phones us about " Romeo and Juliet. " Boys ' 1. Prof. Ackley tells program in the evening. Paul really gets a shave. Prof. Carter makes another trip to the forest primeval. Freshmen girls cancel names for pastime. Lloyd gets tangled up in the cord on the window blin Prof. Shockley arranges a program from the grades. Mina has a spontaneous combustion in the chemical lab- " Take my (thy) head 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 11. oratory. 12. Tom Johnson reading Macbeth : hence. " 13. Fish supper in Lloyd ' s honor. 14. " If he love as much last week as he do next week, Py gosh I hope so! " Cupid. 15. Prof. Carter talks on the Freshman motto: " Energy wins the Way. " 18. Prof. Ackley gives the Seniors a written lesson merely to see how much they know. 19. The lowest grade in Chemistr} ' was twenty-three. The Seniors are getting no better fast. Lloyd is just getting over the effect of the fish supper. Some of us are requested not to be tardy so much. Prof. Ackley talks to us on Efficiency. Skidoo. Mr. Carter and Mr. Ackley play " Wink ' em " at Freshman Mr. Carter and Mr. Ackley can hardly keep their eyes 27. Prof. Ackley cannot find his German books. 28. Senior Botany Class plant seeds. o ine ootwear go to J. ZIPFEL ' S You can find all the late UP-TO-DATE Shoes, Slippers and Oxfords At the Right Price J. ZIPFEL City Dining fiall Warm Meals Good Rooms Reasonable Prices Come and eat at.. fi. WiricR ' s East Side Square, Angola, Indiana DOLE BROS. Is the Place to buy your DAILY and SUNDAY Papers MAGAZINES and FANCY POSTAL CARDS Ask us to explain the TABARD INN LIBRARY System. POSTOFFICE NEWS STAND HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN OFFICE AND RESIDENCE 209 and 2 II North Wayne St. Angola, Indiana " Misunderstandings are the thistles in the garden of the fitness of things. Pull them up with the hand of carefulness, and bum them in the fire of kin dness. " Always Insure With Curtis G. Heckenlively And you v ill be happy Vr. F, S, Humphreys Office a.nd Residence 221 West Maatnee St., Angola, Ind. LOOK OUT! Look Out! Look Out! Look Out! And keep it on your mind. For if you don ' t get in early You will always be behind. LEAS m. FISHER DR. S. C. WOLFE DENTIST ANGOLA. IND. ZIPFEL BLOCK TAYLOR PAONE 71 FARMER PHONE 35 pese ng. ' c.K wmj, am -so J ' ayx ' w. 1. Prof. Shockley talked to us on " Self Control. " Girls ' pro- gram in the evening. 2. Boys ' reception to the girls. Again we get our grade cards. Prof. Ackley finds his German books in the bottom of his President Mauck of Hillsdale College talks before the High 4. 5. trunk. 6. School 7. 8. War. 11 Tom Pocock gets in a hurry and falls up stairs. Rev. McMahon tells us of his experiences in th returns to school after an ab- Margaret Strayer, ( sence in the West of two years. 12. Hazel P. and Mabel P. are sent home after their grade cards, but do not return. We wonder where they were. 13. They bring their grade cards. 14. Coleman Creel makes his morning trip to the front seat. 15. Prof. Ackley talks to us on " The Taming of the Shrew. " 16. Zellar, assisted by Hazel P. and Mabel P. gives a St. Pat- rick party at his home. 18. We all feel green today. 19. Tom Pocock grinds and visits the T. S. C. Faculty are working hard on their program. Margaret and Louie, Mildred and Robert go serenading. Prof. Ackley talks to us on " The Humor of Goldsmith. " Skidoo. Seniors begin work on their theses. Zula falls into her seat. Cantamus. Wir singen. Paul Sowle went to sleep in English. Rev. Pinkerton and Mr. Saxton talk and sing for us. Faculty program in the evening. • pM ' dlH THE BEST SECURITY ON EARTH IS THE EARTH ITSELF REAL ESTATE Is your best Savings Bank WE SFI I DIRT. DIRT CHEAP AMERICAN FRENCH and A GERMAN Asters m From the Finest Seed Obtainable in These Countries FRYSINGER CO. ANGOLA - - INDIANA S. A. POWERS, Florist ANGOLA. INDIANA VR. G. T. LIGHT " Dentist L. N. Klink Prarttral lEmbalm? r Jimpralitmtor All work guaranteed. Office over Central Cafe. Angola, Indiana Taylor Phone 90 Fanner Phone 1 75A CALLS ANSWERED DAY OR NIGHT Both Phones BURKETT ca. ADAMS ARE TWO " BARBAROUS " MEN Their weapons are sharp EAST PIT.. est gravel in town 50c a yard delivered TELEPHONE Sam Manahan Phone 36 J On comer southwest ANGOLA of Courthouse Indiana C. A. CHADWICK DENTIST - ALL WORK GUARANTEED Office over Angola Bank Trust Co. Taylor Phone. 80 Fanner Phone 1 3 1 A L P. f rcnch Real Estate and Loan Co. OFFICE SOUTHEAST CORNER PUB- LIC SQUARE ANGOLA. INDIANA 1-8. Spring vacation. Teachers all go to South Bend to at- tend N. I. T. A. 8. Some Freshmen get frisky and have Warren Goodwin enters school. 9. Lynn Elston has to be tied closer. 10. Ten days of April are gone. 11. Zula takes Mr. Decker to Praver meeting. 12. Rev. Knepp of U. B. Church, ' talked to the High School jthis morning on " Ideals " . 15. Ollie Goodwin and Hazel Brooks, Pleasant Lake, ' 07, en- rolled in the Junior Class today. 16. Mechanical Drawing Class works on " Scarfing " . 17. Phoebus Apollo looks in the East window, and we sing " Joys of Spring, " with sunshine in our hearts. 18. Hazel Brooks withdrew and entered the T. S. C. 19. Miss Allie Truesdale talks to us on " The Education of The Blind. " and also, played and sang. 20. Elsie Hayward entertains the Seniors. 22. Seniors go Botanizing. Margaret Strayer and Lloyd Clay come in half an hour late. 23. Skidoo. 24. Burl Martin visited the High School. 25. Three students out on account of mumj 26. Sup ' t Lung of Pleasant Lake talked to us this morning on " Efficiency " . 27. Teachers ' Examination. 29. Prof. Ackley returns from a visit home. Hazel P. ap- pears in specks — glass, not fly. 30. Lloyd Clay wants to know if foolish people get pensions. 1820 1907 Growth of Indiana University Bloomington The growth of the State University during the last fifteen years is shown by the following five-year table: 1891 394 1896 879 1901 1137 1906 1684 Departments: Greek, Latin, Romance Languages, German, Eng- lish, History and Political Science, Economics and Social Science, Philos- ophy, Education, Fine Arts, Mathematics, Mechanics and Astronomy, Physics, Chemistry, Geology, Botany, Zoology, Anatomy, Physiology and Pharmacology, Pathology, 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 Medicine 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 LOfVE " BR YAN, President » »» diS-d z P for 1. Seniors have a spirited class meeting. 2. President W. L. Bryan of Indiana University was chosen to make the Class Address. 3. Prof. Ackley talks on " Wireless Telegraphy. 6. The Senior girls begin their annual siege on the dress- makers. , , , 7. John Culver discovers two new freckles on the upper !ett hand corner of his right cheek. 8. Boys order their ties for Commencement. 9. Senior girls decide to have green and white dresses Commencement. . 10. Prof. Shockley talks on Metaphysical Mysteries. May Festival. The school presents " She Stoops to Conquer. " 13. Mav Tasker is still giggling. 14 The old Alumni Organization is resuscitated. 15. It is rumored that the Juniors are going to give a recep- tion to the Seniors. 16. Seniors decide definitely to have an Annual. 17. Prof. Carter tells us about " The Roman Boy " . 20. Decker has come back and Zulah is happy. 21. Zulah says she doesn ' t wear her class pin any more. wonder why? . . , o • 22. We wonder if the Faculty are going to give the Seniors a reception? 23. Skidoo. We take to the woods for the last time. Baccalaureate Sermon by Rev. Knepp of U. B. Church. We " -et our final grades on examination. Reception given by the Faculty in honor of the Seniors. Ei " -hth Grade Commencement. Party at Ned b.ttmger s. ou High School Commencement. The consumation of twelve long years of labor, and we worked this long for this httle piece of All get their report cards. Open reception to the public. Spectator on ' sale. Alumni Banquet. . , _ 12 P. M. Gone but not forgotten. Seniors, U . 1877 1907 Angola High School COMMISSIONED — BY— The State Board of Education FOUR YEARS ' COURSE SUBJECTS Latin Algebra Chemistry Greek History German Geometry Physics Roman History Rhetoric Business Arithmetic Botany Medieval History Literature Physical Geography Zoology Modem History Philology Com ' rcial Geography Civics U. S. History Music and Drawing A FACULTY Composed of college trained men of wide experience. EQUIPMENT For Physics and Chemistry includes all the necessary apparatus and material for successful work. MISCELLANEOUS The High School has literary programs once a month, supports an orchestra, am athletic association, and various other organizations. 30 Years of Growth 100 Students 242 Graduates ERNEST V. SHOCKLEY, SUPERINTENDENT WILLIAM W. CARTER. Principal imm ' To Our Advertisers WE THE SENIORS ARE GRATEFUL TO THE BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL MEN OF ANGOLA AND VICINITY FOR THEIR INTEREST IN OUR PUB- LICATION. IT WOULD BE IMPOSSIBLE TO PUT OUT AN ANNUAL OF THIS SIZE WITHOUT THEIR SUBSTANTIAL FINANCIAL ENCOURAGEMENT Fu n I HI s .


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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1

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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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