Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) - Class of 1909 Page 1 of 168
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Show Hide text for 1909 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1909 volume: “ M. i Mm -- i ' Angola, Indiana ' Ar u 2.77. 7 7-17? ' A N 4 S 7 6 82 1 6 5 Hilltam M. Olartpr n recognition of three years of faith- ful service in the High School, this volume of The Spec- tator is affectionately dedicated as an expression of our re- spect and gratitude by ®lyp ffilaaa of Naugijt Nine 023011 Prpfatcrg Once more we venture to throw ourselves upon the tender mercies of the public in presenting this fifth volume of the Spectator. We sin- cerely hope that this volume will be as warmly welcomed as the four which have preceded it, and that our friends will be as indulgent in criticising its many imperfections as they have been heretofore. Mmy me.-n ' osfj of the ' 09 Staff have been intimately connected with three previous publications and have thereby acquired experience that has proven invaluable in the present work. This, we believe, should bespeak the favor of the public for the naught-nine Annual. We have fondly hoped to make this book a memorial fit to look back upon with pride in after years, and we have earnestly endeavored to incorporate in it only that which will be pleasing to our hiends and school-mates. While we have found it impossible to cover every phase of school life as fully as might be desired, yet we have faithfully tried to represent every interest in its proper proportion. In the preparation of this work, we have found the students of the High School always eager to lend a helping hand; we owe much to them for actual help and encouragement throughout the year as we have labored to gather the material to fill these pages. The business men of Angola have shown their usual loyalty to the school by their liberal patronage of our advertising department. To all these we can not express our thanks in words; our feeling of gratitude, we trust, is in proportion to the great amount of assistan ce we have received. The Staff q All Hail! O, Book of vast wealth and interest to every Senior ' s eye! May you always be: Spectacular Pinted we 1 Everlastingly witty Clever beyong compare Tastefully decorated Always as good as you are this year Turned out on time Originally complete Received well Four years have we dreamed of Commencement Day, And hoped and feared, then hoped and feared again. Restless as a band of long imprisoned men, We ' ve fretted, fumed — yet hastened on our way. No minute have we spent in turning back. But steadfastly we ' ve kept our eyes ahead; And faithfully we ' ve followed where they led. We ' ve won success — not peace! alack! alack! The rainbow ' s end we fondly hoped to find And with it all those famous pots of gold. With fainting hearts, we see the end ahead — Much more distinct, yet farther off than e ' er. Shall we press on, or turning, fall behind. And helplessly give up in rank despair? i p rtator §taff Business Managers Robert Patterson, ' 09 John Culver, ' 1 Editor-in-Chief Charles E. Shank Literary Daisy Mailory, ' 09 Burton Sickles, ' I Ned Ettinger, ' I 1 Helen Kunkie, ' 12 Calendar Altina Lane, ' 09 Rheba French, ' 1 Mabel Rinehart, ' 1 1 Corneal Bratton, ' 1 2 Jokes Fred Elya, ' 09 Frank Fast, ' 1 Esther Williamson, ' I 1 HeberKlink, -12 All Sorts Wayne McKillen, ' 09 Thomas Pocock, ' 09 Music Zanna Rakestraw, ' 09 Linda Peachey. ' 09 Faye Burt, ' 1 I Athletics Louis Hendry, ' 09 LeeHirsch. ' 12 Alumni Mabel Mugg, ' 09 Mildred Shank, ' 09 Society Frederika Wambaugh, ' 09 Lisle Dilworth, ' 1 Enola Hendry, ' 1 I Marjone Burkhart, ' 1 2 Subscription Managers Maurice Williamson, " 09 Arlo Wyrick, ' 09 Poetry Hazel Freligh, ' 09 Edith Honess, ' 12 Dramatics Arthur Honess, " 09 Mildred Dole, ' 09 Exchange Ruth Manahan, ' 09 Lucile Smith, ' 1 Artists Florence Parsell, ' 09 Lois McCool, ' I I Wayne McKillen, ' O Alta Gilmore, ' 1 1 Alda Ritter, ' 10 Fred Elya, ' 09 Charles Shank. ' 09 r rttng The Seniors of the High School sub- mit the Spectator to the public trusting that it will be received in the spirit in and for which, the book was prepared. We, the Seniors, wish to thank the members of the High School who helped us so faithfully to make the Annual a success. TTie Spectator, dear readers, comes to you with your school life on its pages. Be it good or bad will you accept it. re- membering that we are just one of you with like capabilities and powers and we have done the best we can? And so we salute you. Sad is the parting, and sorrowful The thought of future days — With school friends scattered asunder, Following life ' s countless ways. But I can wait with patience, In hope that some classmate may Bring but a branch of laurel On our final reunion day. (HonvBt of tu g Our course of study is arranged to meet the demands life places upon the student. Every subject taught is made as practical as possible. An effort is made to eliminate many things which will not be of value to the student after leaving school. If the student wishes to enter college, he has the privilege of electing subjects in the Senior year especially arranged to meet this need. If on the other hand he wishes to enter at once upon the active duties of life, he may elect subjects more suited to this end. It is the intention to continually improve the course to meet the needs of these two classes. The high school work is arranged according to the departmental plan. The program for 1909-1910 will be so arranged that some one teacher will have charge of each department. This plan will give to the school a specialist in each subject. A pupil may enter the high school by, 1 . Presenting a diploma showing graduation from the grammar school. 2. By giving satisfactory evidence of having completed the work of the first eight grades in some other school. 3. By examination. In order to graduate from the high school a pupil must have 34 credits. A credit means satisfactory work done in one subject for one-half year, except in Music and Drawing, in which one credit is given for one full year ' s work. The standing of the pupil is based on daily work and examination combined. An accurate record is made of the work done each day, followed by a brief monthly test. If the grades in all subjects average 90 ' , or more the pupil is exempt from the final examination, provided that his deportment grade is high. OUTLINE OF WORK The course in mathematics consists of three and one-half years ' work. Algebra is taught in the Freshman and the first semester of the Sophomore years. Geometry begins at the second semester of the Sophomore year and is completed in the Junior year. Commercial arithmetic is given during the last half of the Senior year. This latter work is intended to provide a review of the fundamental principles of arith- metic and to emphasize problems and terms most generally met in the business world. Speed and accuracy are insisted upon. SCIENCE Botany is taken up in the Freshman year. The study of plant life in the vicinity of Angola is emphasized. The compound microscope is not used by the pupil, but is occasionally used by the teacher before the class to give an idea of the minute structure of the plant. The last two months are used for the study and classification of flowers. Physics is taught in the Junior year. The principles of physics which can best be applied to the home and life of the student receive the greatest attention. The work of the recitation is supplemented by laboratory work suited to the needs and the ability of the class. Physical geography is taught during the first half and commercial geography during the second half of the Senior year. These subjects afford many oppor- tunities to study questions of direct practical value. Chemistry is taught in the Senior year. A great amount of laboratory work is done; it is believed that the best way to become familiar with compounds is to study them in the laboratory, rather than to read the description from a text-book. The work in chemistry is planned to assist those interested in agriculture, domestic science or any subject in which the fundamental principles of chemistry are needed. HISTORY Ancient history is studied in the Sophomore year, especial emphasis being placed on the history of Greece and Rome. In the Junior year mediaeval and modern history will be taught, the history of the English people being emphasized. United States history and civics are taught in the Senior year. Our purpose in this is to give a thorough knowledge of the history of our country followed by a practical study of the present political condition of our government. MUSIC The work in music has been under the direction of Miss Louise Steagall, who has placed especial emphasis on the fundamental principles of music. Considerable time was spent in reading music and in rote singing, and much has been accom- plished along these lines. It will be the purpose next year to place more emphasis on chorus work. DRAWING A hundred years ago children had opportunity to participate in many phases of industrial life. Every child had certain household duties to perform. They lived in an environment of industry, invention and progress, which occupied their minds and removed from them many temptations so often met to-day. As a result they grew into manhood and womanhood with an early training which fitted them to begin at once the duties of life and citizenship. To-day this is changed. The child has but few household duties to perform and grows mto manhood or woman- hood poorly prepared to take his or her place in the activities of life unless the public school comes to the rescue and prepares him along this line. Our work m drawing is being organized to assist in overcoming these defects. Drawmg and industrial work will be combined, thus laying the foundation for a more extended industrial training; and it is hoped that we will soon be prepared to accomplish much in domestic science and manual training. LATIN The Latin course includes four years of high school work, the last of which is elective. Considering the value of the Latin language in a course of liberal education, the prime object of our work is to give the student a practical knowledge of the subject which will enable him to read accurately and with a certain degree of fluency. Latin I. During the first year the fundamental principles of Latin Grammar are studied to give the pupil an accurate idea of the peculiarities of Latin Grammar. Especial emphasis is placed on the declensions and conjugations, and an effort is made to have the student enlarge his vocabulary as much as possible. Latin II. Four books of Caesar are read during the second year and the student is taught to apply the rules of syntax, learned in the first year, to the reading of ordinary Latin. Latin IIL During the third year four orations of Cicero against Catiline are read, together with the " Pro Archia Poeta Oratio " and the " Pro M. Marcello Oratio. " In order to keep the principles of Latin syntax ever before the mind of the pupil, prose composition is studied one day in each week throughout the year. Latin IV. Six books of Vergil are read during the fourth year. Scansion and versification are studied and a certain part of each day is devoted to sight read- ing to enable the pupil to read with greater ease. ENGLISH Throughout the four years ' work in English a twofold purpose is kept in mind — to develop the power of (I) Expression and (2) Literary interpretation. The work in Rhetoric in the first two years is replaced by the History of Literature in the last two years — History of American Literature being taken up in the Junior year and that of English Literature in the Senior year. The work in composition extends through the four years, not less than one period each week being devoted to that branch of the work. The following classics are studied carefully : Freshman Year — Cooper ' s Last of the Mohicans, Goldsmith ' s Vicar of Wakefield, Shakespeare ' s Merchant of Venice, Hawthorne ' s House of Seven Gables, Lowell ' s Vision of Sir Launfal. Sophomore Year — Scott ' s Ivanhoe, Shakespeare ' s Julius Caesar, Coleridge ' s .Ancient Mariner, Scott ' s Lady of the Lake, Franklin ' s Autobiography, Arnold ' s Sohrab and Rustum. Junior Year — Tennyson ' s Idyls of the King, Dryden ' s Palamon and Arcite, Shakespeare ' s Macbeth, Eliot ' s Silas Marner, Ruskin ' s Sesame and Lilies, Shake- speare ' s Twelfth Night. Senior Year — Milton ' s Minor Poems, Addison ' s De Coverley Papers, Macaulay ' s Milton, Addison, and Johnson, Shakespeare ' s Hamlet, Palgrave ' s Golden Treasury, Anderson ' s Word Study. In addition to the above-named classics to be studied carefully, two or three books are read outside the usual work by each class. The course in English is intended to give students a rather comprehensive view of English and American Literature with a glimpse, from time to time, into that of other countries. GERMAN A four years ' course in German is offered. German I — The chief object of the first year ' s study of German is to secure a good working knowledge of the grammar and the ability to make use, in con- versation, of the vocabulary. Correct pronunciation is insisted upon from the be- ginning. The text used is Spanhoofd ' s Lehrbuch der Deutschen Sprache. German II — In the second year a deeper and more thorough study of the grammar is made, Thomas ' German Grammar being the text. Storm ' s Immensee and Grimm ' s Kinder und Hausmaerchen are read and are made the basis of frequent exercises in conversation. CeTman III and IV have been necessarily combined this year. The work has been chiefly the study of two of the best classics in German literature, Schiller ' s Jungfrau von Orleans and Goethe ' s Hermann und Dorothea. In addition to this work a study of the history of German literature has been made from Bernhardt ' s Deutsche Litteraturgeschichte. During the second semester one day of each week has been set apart espe- cially for conversation and composition. A number of the German students have taken an active part in a German Club organized among the teachers and students. TEACHERS ' MEETINGS Teachers ' meetings were held the first Monday of each month at 4:00 P. M. No effort was made to conduct these meetings along the line of literary clubs, but the purpose was to discuss problems and questions which were of direct value to the school. The purpose, throughout the year, has been to organize the school according to one general plan, which means a system of schools in which all are working toward one ideal. The teachers have been very flexible in their notions and always willing to surrender any individual opinions, if by so doing they could assist in improving the general organization of the school. With this continued co-operation much has been accomplished and much greater results are expected in the future. THE TRAINING SCHOOL According to the requirements of a new state law, arrangements were made by the Tri-State College, whereby the Educational Department of that institution is connected with our public schools for the training of teachers. This has proved to be very helpful both to the public schools and the college, and the teachers and pupils greatly appreciate the privilege of this co-operation. Three teachers, whose qualifications and experience must meet the demands of the State Board of Educa- tion, are selected as critic teachers. College students are permitted to visit the classes conducted by these teachers and observe the work done. This stimulates the teachers to do their best and has a wholesome effect on every teacher and pupil in the building. nnnnn 3 ■s 1 i ' 1 i s • s S CO S f 1 i - i ON E V e .2 " j: j: -c i I llll? :§ .!2 ;= .2 U) UJ ■ J 1 J 3 1 1 1 i a c c J " i i Vj o c3 ■i 4 i t s 1 o 1 o i s J .s 5 .s . j3 i 2- J J 3 J 1 i 1 ■s, -1 s 1 c3 i§ 1- l-l; S ' S ., b tsi io I J 1 1 .1 I .1 ■i 1 llll Ml 1 1 hi D jj c : 1 fe r b s ■a l-lt. O i 1 1 J J 3 S i3 1 a :n Q, a. c ' o P 8 J 1 1 1 1 1 Vm 1 E. O. Maple Superintendent of Schools CARRIE CLINE Latin and HUtory RALPH GOODALE Botany ann English ( vuht S arltfra From left to right, top row — Maude Scoville Third Grade Alice Mathews Second Grade Rose Little Sixth Grade Louise Steagall Music and Drawing Sarah Wicoff Sixth Grade Daisy Burkett Fourth Grade Bottom row Grace French Fifth Grade LUELLA REMPIS Seventh Grade E. O. Maple Superintendent Karl Kyper West Ward Minnie Tinkham First Grade Eva Beil North Ward (§ xt dianttor Mr. Wilcox has had charge of our building for the past t.vo years and has discharged his duties so faithfully and well thai we would not be satisfied to pass him by without a word of commendation. He has always taken an active interest in the school and its welfare. He has not been content to keep the building in a clean and sanitary condition, but has entered into school life at other levels. When the high school band was organized and needed a competent director, Mr. Wilcox cheerfully responded to the request of the boys to act in that capacity. We have always found him anxious to serve us in every way. in return for all these favors he has earned the respect and gratitude of everyone in the building, from the first grade to the high school. m - - ■ ;„ H i w ' k r. - ii W t 4 . k ffmOr- .»■, i ' jPjjr - !s H Ss .«. , • J • (j t A. % B, mvis Behold a band that ' s wondrous fair— A muhitude of creatures rare! ffi Vy •?» T «» ' • ' - ' n ' •S«y; ' W - fVf (;« r ' " m Tt . f » ' f f -«l» ' fc, ' ' jr : fi«»-r v An army ready for the march, A host to do and dare — No thought of failure written here, No feehng of despair. A TOAST " Here ' s to the boys: the destroyers of dignity, the detectors of sham, the law-breakers of to-day, the law-makers of to-morrow; the builders of cities; the constructors of nations. " Here ' s to the Boys, may they live to look back on themselves with envy. " Hail to thee, blithe creature! Tell me what thou art! A mouse in every feature ! For soon ' iwiU from behind the basket dart. O horrors! hide your eyes! Higher and still higher climb. Be quick! Be wise! Resigned be, with thoughts sublime; For ' t may devour us now ' most any time. Altina, Fredie, come! Mount up beside me here. Poor things! with fear struck dumb. Linda! Mildred! see! Fern! O Zanna! here, come stand beside your chu Much as 1 hate to stay— For others may deride — I — Miss Cline — cannot away, And e ' er here must abide. 1 would not venture hence for all the world beside. 3 a , (HtjF i mur (Elasa President, ARTHUR HoNESS Vice-President, Frederika Wambaugh Secretary, Altina Lane Treasurer, ROBERT PATTERSON Historian, Thomas Pocock. Poet, Charles Shank Motto Be second to none. Colors Flower Crimson and Gray ' mencan Beauty Ro Yell Whiz! Whiz! Hickety! Sizz! Flippity! Flappity! Flippity ! Whiz! Rickety! Raw! Rickety! Roar! Naught Nine! Senior! Imo D. Hayward. April 21, 1890. " Moe " loves bob-loads, country life, and hard study. She was born in LaGrange, Indiana, but afterwards removed to Steuben Co., thence to An- gola. She has been one of the " main stays " of the class in times of turmoil and vexation, and has become noted for her peaceable and kindly dis- position. Frederika Sybl Wambaugh. Sept. 1, 1890. Fredie has become noted among us as the Jenny Lind of the class. She was the leading alto in the Japanese operetta given by the girls this year, and we steadfastly believe that she will sing her way into a position of great prominence before many years roll around. Robert Giles Patterson. Aug. 21, 1891. Robert is the business man of the class. Fa- mous for being treasurer of half a dozen organiza- tions, manager of both boys ' and girls ' basket ball teams, and business manager of the Spectator. We have long been accustomed to refer to him for ad- vice on any business proposition. Mildred Mary Shank. Feb. 12, 1891. Though Mildred has become famous in many ways, she has perhaps won most fame as a Latin student. We shall also remember her as " Biddy " in " Biddy at College, " which was presented by the class last year, and which was so universally appreciated. Flossie Dewees Butz. Mar. 14, 1891. Already claimed, it is said, by out-of-town par- ties, but may be retained if the right man appears. She never worries, is always happy and ' ives to make others happy. Elsie Catherine Zabst. April 24, 1891. Elsie was born near Angola, but has spent most of her life in our midst. She has been a very busy girl this year, being obliged to make up con- siderable back work. She is a musician and is said to be a breaker of hearts. Arthur Pharaoh Honess. Aug. 10, 1887. The fact that we have twice chosen Arthur president of the class shows in what esteem he is universally held. He is noted as an orator, fisher- man — and for the fact that he was never known to flunk. Mabel Adelaide Mugg. Feb. 28, 1892. The best mathematician in school. We have often delighted to hear her explain knotty prob- lems in geometry, algebra and arithmetic. Mabel will become a teacher and we are sure she will be among the very best. Ruth Parish Manahan. July 12, 1891. Ruth is entitled to a place in the Hall of Fame as a basket ball star and best girl debater. She is also fond of out-of-door sports and is a great lover of Shakespeare. We also found out last year that her brown eyes are capable of looking through the most intricate geometry problem. Thomas Wardley Pocock. July 10, 1890. " Pokey " is not the word that describes his actions, though we have come to know him famil- iarly by that appellation. He has won fame as an athlete and expects some day to become a shin- ing light in the legal profession. Byron Levi Boyers. Aug. 14, 1890. Although born in the city of Metz, Byron now shows no ill effects of it. He has accom- plished so much by hard work and close observa- tion since he has been with us that he is now one of the most prominent members of the class. Linda Ethelda Peachey. April 4, 1890. Linda was born near Hamilton, but has been with us all the four years. Gushing and lively, she takes the cake for posing and is in demand all the time. She purposes to spend her future in the far West. 2023011 Florence Gertrude Parsell. Aug. 29, ' 91 The pleasing appearance of this annual as well as the two preceding is a result of Florence ' s work more than that of any other one person. We have relied upon her almost solely for the drawings and she has cheerfully responded to our wishes. We have also found her a very delightful entertainer. Altina Maude Lane. July 22, 189L One of the strongest moving spirits of the class, she has helped to mould and direct our policies from year to year. She has been prominent among us in every department of school life, socially, in- tellectually and otherwise. In college next year, we predict that she will enjoy the same degree of popularity as here. Maurice Allen Williamson. Jan. 13, 1890. But a few more years and all the secrets and mysteries of electricity will have been divulged. " Icabod " enters the field with a firm and stead- fast resolution to open up all those avenues of knowledge which have heretofore been closed up with ignorance and fear. Nothing will escape his all-seeing eye and all-pervading intellect. Louis George Hendry. Feb. 9, 189 J. Louie ' s loud laugh, lengthy anatomy and state- ly form have become so well known about the building that he will be much missed next year. He is our best all-round athlete, hunter and Latin student. Will study law and become a bachelor and later a Judge. Mildred Kathleen Dole. May 2], 1890, Chosen as leading soprano in the Japanese oper- etta, guest of honor at the inauguration of Gov. Marshall, and Wayne ' s " Leading Lady, " Mildred has a right to feel that many honors have been thrust upon her. We hope the future will be as kind to her as the past has been. Hazel Glenn Freligh. June 30, 1890. Hazel loves mathematics and English history. Her chief characteristic is patience. She has al- ways taken great interest in school, but at the same time has had an interest that is all-absorbing outside. Wayne Henry McKillen. May 29. 1890. " Doleful " he may be, but not in the ordinarily accepted sense of the term. He is the wit of the class, has marked ability as a musical director (in the Pickwickian sense) and is a special favorite of Mildred ' s. Grace LizETTE JuNOD. April 11, 1891. Grace has become famous for the profound silence which she consistently and persistently main- tains. She is also one of our best mathematicians and an all-round student. She expects to become a teacher. i Leila Fern Treese. Mar. 23, 1891. Our modest, silent Fern, like the plant from which she takes her name, never seeks publicity and loves to toil on unmolested. She is a general favorite and has found a " cozy corner " in the heart of each one of us. SS Fred Weir Elya. June 24, 1 890. " Bon Bon Buddy " — the original chocolate drop, known in basket ball as " the invincible guard " — when his hand once touches the ball, ' ■ all heaven and yarth can ' t make him let go. " His grip on his school work has always been as firm as that on the ball. LuRA Blanche Stayner. June 9, 1891. Blanche has been with us all through the four years. She never speaks unless she has something important to say, and, after saying it, again re- lapses into profound silence. She will become a teacher. Daisy May Mallory. Sept. 5, 1889. One of the very best students in the class — modest, industrious, and dignified. She has dis- played marked literary ability and will, no doubt, Eom;time be heard from in the literary world. Mary Achsa Peachey. June 9, 1890. Achsa came to us from Hamilton, Ind., and although one of the most recent additions to the class, she has won the hearts of all, especially of cne known familiarly as " Buddie. " WiLMA Janette Carpenter. Mar. 31, 1891 Wilma was born in Angola, and although she has spent some time in the country, has always been a member of the ' 09 class. Her good-natured smile will be much missed next year, but she will take it with her to delight the hearts of the children of some school, as she intends to become a teacher. Charles Edwin Shank. Charles has been our official poet, dramatist, and reader during the past four years. Among his many services to the class was the writing, directing and staging of our Junior play — " Biddy at College. " As a recognition of his marked abil- ity, we were glad to unanimously elect him as Ed. -in-chief of this year ' s " Spectator. " Gladys Louise Snyder. Oct. 12, 1891. When skating is good, Gladys is at her best, for she is said to be one of the best skaters in school. She is also as noted as a student, and never known to " bluff. " We are accustomed to number Gladys among our best altos. Ruth Elezan Rakestraw. April 20, 1 89 1 . We are justly proud to have as a member of our class the best pianist who has ever graduated from the high school. She has always been ready to play our accompaniments, no matter how tire- some they were. Her jolly disposition and frank manner have made her a favorite of all. Arlo Ellsworth Wyrick. Sept. 23, 1889. A. Wyrick joined us when we were Sopho- mores and since that time has been exceedingly nigh unto us. Arlo has shown himself capable of doing " stunts " — one of which was to demon- strate the feasibility of doing four years of German in two years. ILA White. Feb. 27, 1892. Ila is the smallest, best, and youngest member of the class. Her intellect does not compare to the size of her body ; for we all recognize in her an in- tellect of giant proportions. After leaving A. H.S., she will become a teacher. Odie Watkins. March 27, 1890. Odie completed the three years ' course at Hamilton, Ind., last year, then joined us at the beginning of the year. She is one of our basket ball stars, also a hard worker in school, and cheer- ful and good-natured. Don Sheridan Hamlin. Nov. 16, 1891. Don is known better by what he does than by what he says. He was captain of the basket ball team and proved himself to be one of the best forwards in this part of the State. He is worth one hundred per cent, as a student and is always pleasant and companionable. Velma Swift. March 20, 1890. To do a thing " Swiftly " is to do it well. This we have learned from one year ' s association with Velma. The first three years of her high school course were completed at Hamilton, Indiana. Edna Lugenia Lash. April 3, 1890. A model student of whom many good thmgs might be said. She has always been faithful in her work and loyal to the class. We predict that she will meet with the success which she deserves. mxxov IpiirrtP O reverie time of high school days — The golden lime of eve- Musing as the sun sinks low. And the memories weave. Dream-lhoughls flii through the Senior ' s mind — In his eyes is a far-away look. He is thinking of life in the Freshman year. And the " quizzes " in English he look. ' Tis a gay, happy lime — the Freshman year — The time when the taper " s lit. The heart beats young, all hopes lie ahead. And everyone thinks he ' s " It. " Next the Sophomore year, when the light flames high And the " rah, rah " spirits show. Ah! no. high school time is half so dear— So full of life and " go. " How swiftly the time does speed away! We ' re in our Junior year. The candle flickers — but friendships hold. And there ' s no cause to fear. Our Senior year! Tcmpus Fugil! ' Tis true! And yet we ' ve hardly begun! How dim is the light! We close our books — The Senior ' s work is done. Those days of sunshine are too soon spent, And thoughts, in after years. Of you so kind, of you so true. Will fill our eyes with tears. O A. H.S., upon thy shrine Our choicest gifts we leave. You grant us knowledge, learning, life. And steadfastness to achieve. Now, Alma Mater, farewell! farewell! May all that ' s good be thine. For love, devotion and loyalty We offer at thy shrine. — Charles Shank. i nttnr (UlasB § ox g, Some folks talk of ihe brilliance of Georgia Ade. Some of ihe fair-ground ' s pink lemonade, But when it comes to speaking of the joys and Sorrows of school life- Dear Golden Rule life- Happy and free life — There ' s not a mother ' s son on the sod But what would say with smile and a nod — " The Senior Class is best of all the rest! " Chorus: A-N-G-O-L-A spells Angola! S-E-N-I-O-R-S spells Seniors! N-A-U-G-H-T hyphen N-I-N-E, That spells ■•Naughl-Nine. " Thai ' s when we ' ll shine! Lowe r classmen, watch this burst of glory — ' ou can find no better deed nor story. Just = lit still and watch us bear the honors away. And listen, A-N-G-O-L-A Naught-Nine Rah! Rah! Now when spring-time comes laughing o ' er hill and d Clear ing all traces of winter ' s gale. Ah! many hearts there ' ll be among us then that ' s Almost a-breaking. All sad leave-taking. School life forsaking. But . we have this for a consolation. We, as a class, hold the highest station- •The Senior Class is best of all the rest. " (Cho.) —Charles Edwin Shank. Olfl tl)? Smttnrs A merrier crowd you ' ll never find. They ' ll chalter and laugh and sing. And work with a will and play with a And they ' re present at everything That ' s funny or merry or otherwise told. Yes, the Juniors are always on deck. When it comes to a pinch They sure prove a cinch When a Sophomore gets on a spree. Or a Freshman ' s afraid to go home. For they do the right thing With all of their might. And a happier crowd can ' t be found. J uniors ®Ij iluninr (Elaaa President, JoHN CuL ER Vice-President, Ethel Chard Secretary, Velma Deal Treasurer, BuRTON SiCKLES Poet, Lynn Elston Historian, LuciLE Smith Class Colors Class Flower Old Rose and White Pink Rose Motto Energy wins the way. 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! CLASS ROLL Lynn Wickwire Elston John Dale Ellithorpe Frank Fast Wilma Ellis Velma Deal John Culver Coleman Creel Ethel Mae Chard Rheba Marie French Warren Goodwin Clara Mae Tasker Lucile Eugenia Smith Burton Catherine Sickles Ellen Alda Ritter Lisle Reeves Dilworth Ruth Van Cleave iluntflr OIlaBH i§tBtflri| As Juniors we began this year with a firm resolution to do our best, and we believe we have accomplished our purpose. Although our class has diminished in number, yet we have risen above the standard in knowledge. We have been unfortunate in losing one member of our class, Wilma Ellis, who for two years shared with us the joys and sorrows common to high school students. But we have added one member, Frank Fast, who has succeeded in taking this burden upon his shoulders. The three programs which we have given since we started in high school have been counted among the best ever given by any class. One member of our class is known to fame not only at school but abroad, for he has won two medals by his elocutionary ability. Our motto, " Energy wins the way, " has been lived up to by all the mem- bers of the class of 1910 so far, and we expect to continue to follow it in the future. We expect to rely upon our energy to win our successes in whatever field of endeavor we enter. In one more year the high school will have a Senior Class of which it may well be proud; for we intend to carry our resolution through the Senior year and finish with all the honor due to a graduating class. What is more, we mean to so deport ourselves as to be worthy of that honor. We here further resolve to divest ourselves of all those follies which may have happened to cling to us even to this time and to become Seniors not only in name, but also in actions. — LuciLE Smith. 3luntnr OIlaBB fa m We are a class, the best on earth — There never has one equaled us, Indeed, none ever can. In number we are just fifteen, And merry as can be; Our fame is great within the school, As all can plainly see. As for motto, which all should have, We are fitted out O. K. It is a very goodly phrase— " Energy wins the way. " Of all the emblems of A. H. S. There ' s none that shine so bright As those in care of the class of ' ten. Our colors, old rose and white. Next year we will be at the top. And as Seniors take our stand. But we ' ll always be loyal to A. H. S.— The best school in the land. —Lynn Elston. dlimtnr (EIcIbs mig It came to pass, the Junior Class Once entered high school life — Entered high school life. Yes, entered high school life. We were a little green at first. But then it didn ' t last- But you see the greenness didn ' t The classes (hat have followed us, We have made ■ them all feel blue; That ' s why we c, sme this evening. Just to sing thi s song to you. Chorus: We ' re the best of all The noble A. H. S. And V .e always have our lessons up-tc -date: For we ' re the best of all. And ! never get a call. And i, ng when we come, we ' re nev The S lnio ' rs! " Fr " e ' shmen. Sophomores, to lO, By sid le of us an e simply down and or It; For we have c mr lessons well. As our grades will always tell. We ' re the best ir . A, H. S. without a doubt. As Sophomores we were ahead. We ' ve always led the rest— We ' ve always led the rest Yes, always led the resf. We beat the other pupils Who tried to do their best- But — you see they tried to do their best. There ' s Mr. Maple, Mr. Carter, Mr. Goodale, too. All say that we ' re .the best among The yellow and the blue. As Juniors now we ' re near the top, Which we shall gain next year, Which we shall gain next year. Yes, we shall gain next year. For we will have the honor then And in the future near. Yes, we will have it in the future near. What we do then in Nineteen-ten Will make the high school proud; For in the future every one Will sing our praises lound. — Burton Sickles and Lisle Dilworth. 1 JUNIOR BOYS j When a Junior boy gets nearer 1 To the close of the Junior year, And feels himself approaching | To the goal so very near, j He ' s sure to have a feeling i Thai he knows about what ' s what. ] And that most of human knowledge Resides within his " knot. " For he loves to hear himself explain About science and works of art — About athletics and oratory. And the secrets of a lady ' s heart. But then if he ' s not noticed. And is bound to spread some more, He is sure to draw attention If he ' ll get a pompadour! : — T. ■W. P. Two years they grew in sun and shower. Then Juniors they became. With but five boys they blossomed forth. With beauty all aflame. opl|0mnr? (Elaaa lliatorg The Sophomore class had its beginning near the close of the 1 9th century. Only a few of the original number are now with us. It is rumored that a dynasty of tyrants known as " grade teachers " made away with the rest. However, new members entered to fill up our ranks, so that when we entered high school we were the largest, and perhaps the greenest, class there. Now, having lost yet others of our number, we consider ourselves the few chosen from the many; yet we still have an enrollment of thirty-one. Of this num- ber only five belong to the " unfair " sex, but these five boys are possessed of such nimbleness of limb and restlessness of disposition that they can make enough dis- turbance for a regiment. Much might be said of our achievements both in and out of school, but con- sidering modesty one of the cardinal virtues, and feeling it our duty to set a good example for the Freshmen, we refrain from making any statements of our prowess. So much for what we are and what we have been. What we shall be remains to be seen. We are morally certain, however, that we shall be Juniors next year and Seniors the year after. After we leave high school and enter upon broader fields of activity, we are sure that none of our class will forget our motto: " Im- possible is un-American. " We feel sure that our class will be heard from as achieving success in every line of work that is taken up. — Esther Lenore Williamson. B apli0moiT CElasB opm Here ' s to the Sophomore Class, Which was never known to shirk. We ' re the best in all the A. H. S. With all its fun and work. Here ' s to the Sophomore Class, With its boys and girls so bright. Who never worry, never fret. But always come out right. Here ' s to the cream and crimson. The most beautiful colors of all; We ' ve bo.ne them on through thick and thin And we ' re resolved they shall never fall. Here ' s to the teachers, too. Who have wo.ked with might and main That we might faithful students be And to woithy ends attain. Here ' s to the Sophomore Class. Who soon will Juniors be. We make a bow. but don ' t forget — We ' re the best you ' ll ever see. — Ned Ettincer. opliomnrr (Elafifi ung We ' re a jolly crowd of boys and girls. The brighlest and best of all— Because we ' re so full of push and vim That our grades just cannot fall. The Sophomores are always first. And first we ' ll always stay — If you want to know how we always feel Chorus: Don ' t you thmk we ' re fine? Though we have a heap of trouble and of work, We never do complain— The victory always gain. Don ' t you think we ' re fine? When we ' ve work to do, we v or]s. all the while And when we think we ought to. Then we smile, smile, smile. Though we do our wo k with a right good v%ill. Yet we don ' t forget to play; And we sometimes think it is pretty hard Just to wo k the livelong day. This g and old class is always true- We ' re not the quittmg kmd ; We ' re always found at our post each day While the other classes " a md. " STUDENT ' S SONG When the bell rings, then move 1: To the class-room then I hie; There I sit with face awry — On imagination ' s wings I fly Out to James merrily. Merrily, merrily 1 could live now. Out on the bosom of the lake, I Ire Going too? O most wicked speed, to post With such dexterity to the Sophomore year ! But yet it is, it surely must be best For you to move along like all the rest. (El| Jr atftttan QlkHS President, Imo Smith Vice-President, FoREST Tarr Secretary, Fannie Rorertson Treasurer, Lee Hirsch Historian, David Palfryman Poet, Helen Kunkle Motto No crown without the dust of labor. Class Colors Black and Gold Class Flower Tea Rose Yell Chick-a-lack-a-boom-a-lack-a Chick-a-lack-a-lay ! Nineteen-twelve ! Hooray ! Hooray ! Rip ! Rap ! Rip ! Rap ! Rip ! Rap ! Roar ! Never such a class as this before ! CLASS ROLL Emma Leola Osfall Hazel Maneta Avery Verlie Maude Mounts Mary Gladys Cole Elsie M. Covell Fanny Rose Robertson Edna Sowle John Moore Thad K. Mabie Paul Dennison Wilma Mae Legg Ruth Esther Parsell Marjorie Burkhart Nellie Kathleen Nedele Glenn Merrill Zimmerman Charles Gilbert Kidney June Amber Wells Edith Grace Honess Edna May Kundard William French Parsell Herman Calvin Kohl Frank Hirschel Deller Vera Gladys Mundy Heber Chasey Klink Imo Smith Florence Lillian White Ha Don Cul Burl James Hall Corneal Rice Bratton Charlotte Alpheda Butz Florence Thelma Carmoney Helen Welch Kunkle Paul Luton Helen Hawkins Kinney Ida Viola Kohl Mabel Coe Glenn Cleverley Cleo Ina Storey Dora E. Lazenby David Henri Palfreyman Earl Rinehart Samuel Abijah Parsell Paul Afton Fast Marion Maude Rogers Carrie Ruth Woodring Ellen Dygert George Clifford Butler Lee Hirsch Wade B. Walsh Forest Melvin Tarr Clifton Joseph Mugg Harry L. Ritter Ruth Olive Rogers ' ■ . ' ., r y :4 JiTrpHhman (EIcIHB Iftator If the Freshman classes of the future are as large as the present one when they enter high school, we shall soon have a very large school. Ours is probably the largest class that ever entered Angola High School, numbering fifty-three. In the eighth grade some of us were wise and some otherwise, but twenty-five were wise enough to gain admission to the high school last fall, and throughout the year have shown ourselves to be a band of sturdy workers. A great many have joined us from the district schools of the county. One of the country pupils has already become noted in the realm of science by allowing himself to be hypnotized before the school. It is also said that he has read and experimented extensively in this subject. Early in the year a class meeting was called to elect officers. Two of the persons upon whom honors were then thrust soon after left school and others had to be chosen. The Freshman program was given in January, and was a great success. Our band and orchestra were two of the " hits of the season. " The class has also been active in athletics, having two boys ' basket ball teams. We are an active class generally and expect to become more active and aggressive each year. — Danid Palfryman. Jr sliman (ElaHH f n?m Yes, we ' re the Fre.hman class ' 09 And a happy class we are. Id 1912 we ' ll graduate. And be a shining star. No crown without the dust ol labor. Is our motto staunch and true. And it should help the boy or girl. Of any class, we think, don ' t you? Out colors are just gold and black And our flower the pink Tea Rose, But with them al , we ' ll march along And vanquish all our (oes. Now, Freshman lads and lassies, We ' re now no longer Freshmen, But Sophomores, you know. Shall we not all remember These happy, happy days. When we have found enjoyment In so many, many ways? Ah! yes, we can ' t forget them. No matter where we go; No sweeter, better pleasures In life we ' ll ever know. Now let us seal past friendships With vows that will endure. Resolving here to ever be Firm, steadfast, strong and pure. HELEN KUNKLE 3FrpBl|man (ElaaB Box Here ' s to the school that beats them all You know what school we mean- It Is the grand old A. H. S., The best you ' ve ever seen. Here ' s to her mighty Freshman Class That numbers fifty-two! ■We ' ll fight for her most gallantly. And e ' er to her be true. Chorus: We would rather be in Angola High Schc Than any other one; There you ' ll always find us working — Grand old Freshman Class! There ' s only one good place, you see, Thai ' s old Angola A. H. S. ■We think it ' s great to be in high school — Surely this is true. ■We ' re not like some who " quituate " Instead of graduate. ■We ' ll slay right here and work away, ■We ' ll win in spite of fate. Don ' t you admire such plucky folk. Who ' d rather work than eat? So surely now you must admit We never can be beat. ©ghtlj drabf President, LelanD Ewers Vice-President, MaRTHA Pollock Secretary, Elma OLIVER Historian, Wymond RlTTER Poet, Pyrl Dole Motto Good, better, best, never let it rest Till your good is better, and your better, best. Colors Old rose and cream. Flower Pink rose Yell Rah! Rah! Rah! Zip, Bah, Boom! Eighth Grade, Eighth Grade, that ' s our room. Ripty, Ripty, Ripty, Rus! Nineteen thirteen, that ' s for us ! Elma Gail Aldrich Mildred Imogene Austin Ruth A. Bryan -j S. Barbara Dodge Lewis Pyrl Dole Ethel Odetta Dutter Leland H. Ewers Helen Hazel Hamlin George William Harman Millie Edith Harman Birdena Alien Hayward Mina Marguerite Johnson Enola Christine Kreuder Eva Ruth Kundard Ivah Luella Mallory Florence Martin Willa Fancile Morse Esther Ruth Mullenix Cleon Claude Noyes Elma Oliver CLASS ROLL Vera Orewiler Esther Eva Orton Lewis Butler Parsell Martha Marguerite Pollock Mildred Aria Potter C. Louise Powers Dorothy Barbara Rakestraw Eva Rathbun Sylvia Robbins Marie Adele Rundell Wvmcnd L. C. Ritter Mary Ethel Sheffer Glada Shumway Helen Gertrude Smith Clyde Snelenberger Parepa Hope Walker Mildred H. Webb Rachel Craine Webb George Wickwire Fred Wilcox lEt5l|tl| ( xnht l tBtflrg We are proud to know that we are the largest Eighth Grade thus far seen in the Angola schools. The names of those that began in the first grade of the Angola schools, and have come thus far together, are : Mildred Potter, Esther Orton, Pyrl Dole, Ethel Sheffer, Fred Wilcox, Cleon Noyes, Marie Rundell, Leland Ewers, Birdena Hay vard, Enola Kreuder, Glada Shumway, Willa Morse, Dorothy Rakestraw, George Wickwire, Martha Pollock, Helen Smith and Parepa Walker. In the second year, four were added ; in the third year, two ; in the fourth year, two ; in the fifth year, two; in the sixth year, four; and in the seventh year, two. This year Ethel Dutter, Elma Oliver, Gail Aldrich, Millie Harman, William Harman, and Clyde Snelenberger came to finish the grade with us. The Eighth Grade is noted for its fine work in drawing, and contains many artists of ability. We have also several pianists and one violinist, beside con- siderable talent in vocal music ; although Miss Steagall scolds us because we are always behind in music. Most of us expect to complete the high school course ; and so we hope in 1913 to have the largest and best graduating class the Angola High School has ever seen. — HISTORIAN. iEtglitli rab? Poem The Eighth Grade class is mighty In number, st ength and cheer, And not a one is flighty That ' s numbered with us here. Nothing great is lightly won. Nothing won is lost; Every lesson that is well done Will repay the cost. We hope to be second to none In all we undertake: For him the fight is won Who aims at the highest slake. In the high school we shall be The leaders of them all. As every one shall see When we enter there next fall. — Pyrl Dole. i parkB Miss Gould (in literature class) — " What is the synonym of ' coy ' ? Roy W.— " Wilma. " Wymond had written a story, and finished it in this way: " They reached home just as the sun sunk in the west. " Miss Gould, after hearing it read, asked " Did you say ' sunk in the west ' Wymond, not understanding, answered — " ' Sunk in the east, ' then? Mr. Goodale — " What is the other food in milk? " George (rather confused) — " Olive oil. " Mr. Goodale — " What is geography ? " Birdena — " The study of the earth as a hole. " The date, — December thirty. The year, — nmeteen-eight. The girl, — Dorothy, i The place, — Center Lake. Of course, it was an accident. For not for any pay Would a girl fall into ice-cold water , On such a cold, cold day. I, I tell you, friends, there was a splash, r ;, And Dorothy went ker-chug! Now the heroes of the day Are Emerson and Mugg. O " Quick-Relief Balm " is Barbara ' s cry. It ' s mightier than the wind that blows. It ' s good for headache, it cures a cold. Just rub it on your nose. No matler if ll snows and blows As if ' twould never stop. Get your head shaved and shampooed ' Cept a place right on the top. Manvh at lEburatton Henry Hauver President A. E. ELSTON Secretary Dr. F. B. Humphreys Treasurer OSCULATORY A daring theft Bill wrought last night On darling little Rose — He stole some things he wanted From beneath her very nose. -Ex. ' Tis to be hoped that if fair Rose Returned the blissful smack, Bill d,d not overlook it there, But turned and kissed her back. —Ex. That may be the way they do this job Down in the sunny South. But if Bill lived here in the North, He kissed her on the mouth. —Ex. Why rouse again such bitter strife — And North and South wax hot; Let ' s all agree to compromise — Bill kissed her on the spot. —Ex. " Now what, " she said, in dreamy tones, " Now what is osculation? " Whereat he showed, it seemed to her, Unusual agitation. But gladly undertook, for her With more, she could but note, than Customary animation. To give her then and there a very Perfect demonstration. -Ex. Atl kttrB The work in athletics has been very successful this year as the results of the games show. We believe that a strong athletic association is of great value to any high school. We appreciate the fact that physical culture is a very important factor in the moral as well as the physical development of the young. No pupil is per- mitted to enter any contest who does not have satisfactory grades in the work re- quired and who does not maintain a good moral standing in the school and com- munity. Some member of the faculty accompanies the teams at every contest and is present at every practice. We are proud of the fact that on every out-of-town trip made by the teams they have conducted themselves as ladies and gentlemen with no semblance of rowdyism. It is hoped that the school will soon have access to a gymnasium where this work can be carried on more successfully. BASKET BALL Owmg to the fact that no football team was organized, the basket ball team was organized early in the season : as a result of this the team was able to get some good out-of-door practice, the first two games also being played outside. Then when the cold weather came, arrangements were made by the Athletic Association by which the Armory Hall was secured for games and practice during the remainder of the season. After a few practice games, the first team was selected from the boys who came out for practice regularly. Prof. Maple was selected to coach the team and Prof. Carter was elected manager, with Robert Patterson as assistant. Don Hamlin was elected captain. Later a second team and two Freshman teams were organized from the remamder of the basket ball squad. The girls finally became interested and organized two teams, the " Reds " and the " Blues. " After having played a number of practice games, they decided to play some of the neighboring high schools and, considering the strength of the teams against which they played, made a very creditable showing. 8 . «J(F i i A la- kpt lall rh Jinlp At Angola. . . At Angola. . . At Angola At Angola. . . At Angola. . . At Hillsdale.. At Angola.. . . At Angola. . . At Coldwater. At Angola. . . At Angola. . . At Reading.. . At PI. Lake... At PI. Lake At PI. Lake, At Angola. . At PI. Lake. At Reading. .Oct. 15. .Oct. 23. .Nov. 20. .Nov. 25. .Dec. 2. .Dec. 18, ..Jan. 15, .Feb. 3. .Feb. 12, .Feb. 19, .Feb. 26. .Mar. 12. .Mar. 19. A.H.S. vs. Fremont H. S A.H.S. vs. T. S. C A.H.S. vs. T. S. C. Pharmacy.. A.H.S. vs. Fremont H. S A.H.S. vs. T. S. C. Engineers.. A.H.S. vs. Hillsdale H. S A.H.S. vs. Hillsdale H. S A.H.S. vs. T. S. C A.H.S. vs. Coldwater Y.M.C.A A.H.S. vs. Reading H. S A.H.S. vs. Militia Co. B A.H.S. vs. Reading H. S A.H.S. vs. Pleasant Lake H. S.. score, 21-10 favor A.H.S. score. 37- 8 favor T. S. C. 1 favor A. H. S. 6 favor A.H.S. 3 favor A. H. S. 9 favor H.H.S. 2 favor A. H. S. 2 favor T.S.C. :ore. 25 :ore, 22 :ore, 21 core. 35 rore, 35 core, 34 43-22 :ore, 46 ;ore, 27 :ore, 17- core, 45 .vor C.Y.M.C.A. 6 favor A. H. S. 20 favor Co. B. 14 favor A.H.S. 9 favor A.H.S. GAMES OF SECOND AND FRESHMAN TEAMS .Jan. 16, 1909. AHS 2ds vs. Pleas. Lak-. H S, score, 26-17 favor PI L H S .Mar. 27, 1909. AHS Fresh vs. PI. Lake H S F, score, 28-14 favor AHSF GAMES OF GIRLS- TEAM .Feb. 19, 1909. A.H.S. vs. Reading H. S. .Mar. 19, 1909. A.H.S. vs. Pleas. Lake H.S. .Mar. 26. 1909. A.H.S. vs. R. H. S 31-6 favor R.H.S. 18-15 favor Pl.L.H.S. 17- 8 favor R.H.S. BASE BALL As soon as the weather would permit, a base ball team was organized with Robt. G. Patterson as manager and John Culver as captain. The following schedule has been made out but no games have been played, so that we can give the score in this edition of the Spectator, but it is hoped that they will all be in favor of the A. H. S. BASE BALL SCHEDULE April 16, 1909. A. H. S. vs. Hillsdale H. S. at Angola. April 30, 1909. A. H. S. vs. Pleas. Lake H. S. at Angola. May 8, 1909. A. H. S. vs. Reading H. S. at Reading. D il 23, 1909. A. H. S. vs. Hamilton H. S. at Angola. May 22, 1909. A. H. S. vs. Reading H. S. at Angola. TRACK AND FIELD No track team was organized because most of the time was devoted to base ball ; yet we feel sure that a good team could have been organized, for a number of the boys proved themselves worthy of becoming good sprinters as well as good in jumping and vaulting; in fact, every form of athletics was well represented. TENNIS The Athletic Association held a meeting and decided that a good tennis court should be constructed, and a committee was appointed to see that the plans were carried out and all the necessary equipment bought. Everything was made ready as soon as possible and it seemed that by the enthusiasm shown everybody enjoyed it. Sramattrs The Angola High School has no dramatic organization, but next year it is to be hoped that a club or society of this sort will find its place in the school and remain permanently. Many dramatic incidents have taken place in school during the past year, and surely the remarkable display of talent, especially when the professors are not watch- ing, would be sufficient to cause any theatrical manager to sit up and take notice. The first dramatic production of the school year was given by the Senior boys as a number of the Senior program. With " twinkling " feet and the most killing glances the boys, dressed as typical (?) Gibson girls, sang, " Why do they call me a Gibson girl? " Charles Shank as " Rosebud, " the dainty soubrette, looked and acted the part perfectly. This feature was pronounced by all who witnessed it, to be the " hit " of the season. On October 30, 1 908, the Juniors presented a play called " Uncle Dick ' s Mistake, " with J. Dale Ellithorpe in the title role. This play was considered the best ever given by the Class of ' 10, and was greatly enjoyed by all present. The Boys of the high school gave a minstrel show during the latter part of February. An overture, six solos and a monologue constituted the program. This entertainment is said to be the best ever given by the High School Boys. Under the direction of Miss Gould the High School Girls gave Charles Vincent ' s operetta, " The Japanese Girl. " The Girls acquitted themselves with credit and secured many flattering congratulations. " I hold the world but as the world, A stage, where every man must play his part. " — Shakespeare. 91 1 a 1 ■ f , 2 B Big; Jl i fflT Hj ittiiiBIII 0nrt Dryden says that " Heaven ' s greatness no society can bear. " He means that there are no particular sects, but that the social spirit binds all together with a feeling of good will. If this be tru:, Angola High School must be an ideal place, for there has been no time in the past history of the school when there has been such free interccurse, both in quantity and quality, as exists between the different classes at the present time. The social functions, in which a!l classes participat; equally, are the usual receptions — one given by the girls to the boys after their annual program ; and one by the boy: to the girls, after their program. ft goes without saying that everyone concerned enjoys fhese receptions. The first Senior class party was given at the home of Florence Parsell, which was a rece-tion for an honored guest. All present will long remember the events of the evening, not the least enjoyable of which was a delightful marshmallow roast. The different " societies " in the class have had numerous " bob-loads, " " hayracks, " etc., out to the beautiful Lake James. Among the most pleasant little parties given by the Junior class were: A surprise on Miss Cline and a birthday party for Warren Goodwin. They have had many other little impromptu affairs that afforded much enjoyment for all. The Sophomore " Lemon Club " has endeavored to keep up the society record of its class, and has been successful in a remarkable degree. The large Freshman class has spent the year in getting acquainted. They now seem to be in a fair way to get into society next year and we shall no doubt hear much from them then. Individual members of the class have occasionally broken into social events engineered by the other classes and have in each case shown themselves very interesting socially. Every year closes with a gigantic picnic at Lake James. This time-honored affair is he ' d on Saturday after school closes, and is participated in by the Seniors, Juniors, and faculty. — Frederika Wambaugh. MlXBU In addition to the regular work in music as provided for in the course of study, we have done some special work, both vocal and instrumental. The Senior Glee Club was organized at the beginning of the year and has been listened to with enthusiasm. Our most extensive effort m special muiic was the Japanese operetta which was put on in May under the direction of Miss Gould and Prof. Harshman. The High School Band consists of twelve members directed by Albert Wilcox. We feel sure that our band is one of the best in the state. They have been very obliging, and ready to play for us on any occasion. The members of the band are : Lee Hirsch, Piccolo Imo Smith, Cornet Heber Klink, Clarionet David Palfryman, Cornet Maurice Williamson, Clarionet Fcrest Tarr, Alto Leighton Wells, Clarionet Dale Ellithorpe, Trombone Chfton Mugg. Clarionet Edward McNel ' .y, Drum Leland Ewers, Drum Burt Wilcox (Bar.), Director SENIOR GLEE CLUB Fred Elya Arlo Wyrick Louis Hendry Hrp Hamlin Thomas Pocock Maurice Williamson Wayne McKillen Robert Patter-on Arthur Honess Cha?. E. Shank AN ODE TO THE FRESHMEN How fa.e the liny Freshman lads, X ho grapple with the latest fads! When Santa comes with dolls and toys Fo- little girls and little boys. He here shall find as green a lot As any school on earth has got. By teachers ' help they ' re guided through By upper-classmen aided, too. There ' ll come a time some distant day, When they ' ll see the error of their way. They ' ll lay aside their Freshman tricks And reason with their folly mix. LITERARY PROGRAMS It has been the custom heretofore for each class to give one program during the year. Then the boys, girls, and faculty followed in their turn. The classes gave their programs as usual; but the boys, desiring to outdo any previous enter- tainment given in the school, conceived the idea of putting on a minstrel show. This they did with such marked success that the girls felt it would indeed be hard for them to equal it. After much deliberation, the girls finally hit upon the idea of getting up a Japanese operetta. The intention at first was merely to give it in the assembly-room as a regular monthly program and under the direction of Miss Gould. But as the work progressed and everyone saw how pleasing it would be when presented, it was decided to put the operetta on at the opera house and get some talented person out of school to aid Miss Gould. Prof. Harshman of the College kindly consented to give us his aid, and drilled the choruses a number of times. When the time came for the entertainment to be given, a large crowd was in attendance and everyone was highly pleased. It was one of those things which happen only once during one ' s high school experience. THE LIBRARY A small admission fee was charged at each of the entertainments given during the year, and with the money thus obtained new books were added to the library. It was thought best to invest a considerable part of the money in reference books for the high school alone, but most of the money raised went to supply books of general interest for the entire school. We now have a very respectable library of several hundred volumes, and if as many volumes are added each succeeding year as were added this year, our library will soon be one of the best in any high school in Northern Indiana. John Culver, ' 09, was appointed librarian, and gave out and received books on Mondays and Thursdays. mn9 t t (UtrruB — Florence Parsell, ' 09. It was nearly sunrise on that eventful morning when Johnny, sunburned and barefooted, slipped out of the house and faced the world for himself. At the gate he stopped, took one long look at the farmyard and house, then stalked olT down the dusty road. Johnny believed he had been grossly wronged. It was circus day, and father had said he must finish digging those potatoes. Why couldn ' t those potatoes wait until some other day! He had thought it all over and decided to see that circus even if he had to run away. So here he was with some cookies in a sack and seven shining pennies in his pocket, actually on his way. It was a long walk for a little boy, but after several rests and much hiding from the carriages of neighbors, he reached the village about noon. He followed the crowd and soon came to the show grounds. Not knowing the town boys, he wandered off alone and suddenly found himself in an enclosure between tents, face to face with a man and an enormous elephant. " Hello, youngster, " called the man. " Lost, aren ' t you? Johnny could only stare with eyes and mouth wide open. The man laughed and said, " Look here, sonny. Jumbo won ' t hurt you and if you ' ll ride him in the parade, you may see the show. " When Johnny found that his seven pennies might be kept and that he still might see the circus, all his fears of Jumbo disappeared. He sat down on the hay and nibbled his cookies while he waited. At last the time came. A splendid red and gold cloth was thrown over the little fellow ' s shoulders and he was helped to the gorgeous basket on Jumbo ' s back. The day was hot and the animals were uneasy. The parade began. Down the street they went, Johnny enjoying his glory to the fullest extent, when a dog ran out from the crowd and began snapping at Jumbo ' s heels. The heat had been terrible, but this was beyond endurance. The great animal turned and striking right and left with his huge trunk, set off at a great pace. Everyone shouted and called, but this only added to Jumbo ' s annoyance. The crowd gave way before him and joined in the chase behind. On he went out into the country with a very much frightened little boy cling- ing to the basket on his back. O how he wished himself back in the potato patch ! When he gained courage to look out, he found that he was rapidly nearing that very patch. There was the hay-field and the men at work, and there by the orchard was the brook. Jumbo also spied the new hay and the running water. He was very tired by this time ; his pace slackened and he lumbered straight through Johnny ' s back yard, down the lane and across the orchard. Father came running from the field and mother appeared in the doorway. While Jumbo drank from the brook, father managed to get dusty and tearful Johnny from the basket. Just then several circus men entered the yard and Jumbo was led back to town. Father carried Johnny to the house and without a word set him down before his mother. The father tried to look grave but behind his hand he wore a very broad smile. Johnny hung his head and tears washed little streaks down his dusty face. Mother and father held a brief consultation after which Johnny was hurried into the house to undergo the ordeal of being cleaned up. In a few minutes father was at the door with the horse and buggy, for he remembered certain other circus days. What a happy little boy it was the next morning who killed one more lion each time a potato rolled from the hill and balanced ten men whenever he raised his hoe ! A S mtmarrarr — Chas. E. Shank, ' 09. There are certain events in a man ' s life that, no matter where he goes, what he says, or how old he grows, can never be forgotten. I remember very distinctly an event that took place one dreary autumn after- noon, during my university days in New England. Men say environment is one of the greatest factors in life. It must be so. The very dullness of that day seemed to be absorbed by every fibre of my body, and words of cheer or consolation had no effect upon my dreary mood. I fell to pondering over such works as " Science and Immortality, " " Wisdom ' s Relation to Morality, " and at last began reading Poe ' s " Raven. " It was in this stage of melancholia that my room-mate, Herbert Sherry, found me when he returned from his Shakesperian Seminary. His senseless jokes, droll humor, and above all, his belief in my being infallible, especially at such a time, caused me to seize my coat and " Soph " cap and trace my steps to my only plac- of refuge— the Recital Hall of the University. As I left the warmth of my room, a chilly, damp gust of wind caught the cap from off my head and a few moments later I was racing wildly along State street in hot pursuit of the emblem that designates all the members of our class a? being " Foolish. " Not until I reached the great stone steps of the Recital Hall did I ho ' d the httle piece of gray fabric in my hands, but I did so with such a grip that it would have taken a Theseus cr Hercules to have parted me from the cap. I entered the hall, and a; I closed the heavy door the university clock chimed four. It seemed as though no one cou ' d have been or ever could be so utterly miserable as myself. I seated myself by a window that overlooked the long, shadowy driveway that led to a small side-door of the hall, and imagine my consternation upon seeing a small dark figure wrapped in a long dark cloak emerge from the shadow of a tree, and enter the small door. A few moments later a part of the exquisite paneling of the great pipe-organ ;Avung open and a wizened, white-haired old man stepped out. With the alertness o a lynx he closed the panel, sprang to the organ-bench, and began peering into tSe glass which hung just above the keyboard. Fearirg lest he shou ' d see my reflection in the mirror, I shrank into the shadow cf a large marble pillar, and watched this mysterious old man. In a moment I heard the throbbing of the water-motor. The stranger took from his pc:ket a smill silver hammer and laid it on the bench beside him, then he turned on one of the hundred: of incandescent lights that trimmed the organ, and by its dim light I could ?ee him fumbling and peering among the numerous stops. It is a fact known throughout all America that the University of has the grandest pipe-organ in the land. None can surpass it in pureness and sweetness of tone or volume. The predommatmg feature of this wonderful organ is the peculiar, sorrowful, throbbi ng quality of tone of the organ when the stop " Vox Humana " is used. I have seen men cry as children and laugh like schoolboys at a recital given by some great artist when this stop was being used, so wonderful was the music. All was silent! — and the gloom of the tomb abounded. I hardly dared to breathe lest the old man should hear me. All at once the visitor drew his head down between his shoulders, two lank, slender hands were laid upon the keyboard, — and like the light of a waning star, a chord so pure and sweet came from the organ and seemed to penetrate to the depths of my very soul. The chords of music that followed are beyond my power of description. I have heard many artists play, but have never heard anything so wonderfully sweet or effective as the selection this old man played from " II Trovatore " and the rendering of the " Prayer " from " Cavalleria Rusticana. " As I stood in the shadow by the pillar, listening with all my soul to the beauti- ful tones, fearing lest one note might escape my hearing, the old man pulled out the " Vox Humana " stop, and began playing the " Miserere. " The full round tones seemed to fill the large hall with their extraordinary sweetness. I felt the hot tears start from my eyes and trickle down my cheeks, and I trembled from head to foot! So wonderful was the effect produced that I could fairly see the sighing lover in the tower, the moon rising calmly from the shadows of the dark clouds, flooding the scene with a cold silver light. I tried to call out, but my throat was dry and speech failed me ; upon trying to step into the aisle, my trembling limbs gave way and I fell to the floor in a dead faint. The next thing I remember was, that I was lying flat on my back on my own bed with a wet cloth on my forehead and Sherry bending over me peering into my face and saying in excited tones, " I gusss he ' s all over ' em now. Gee! Phil, but maybe you didn ' t give u5 some scare, thcugh. Feelin ' better now? It ' s a lucky thing that I lollowed you, or I ' m afraid you ' d have been in the coop by this time and not on ihe highest roost either! 1 he old gsnt said you hadn ' t a thing to do with the .iffair. Didn ' t even know you were in the hall and course that saved you. " " Saved me! " I asked, " What ' s the matter? How did I get here? and what ' s all this row about anyway? " Just wait until I dampen that bit of fabric on your manly brow, " said Sherry, " with a few drops of the aqua and I ' ll — " Stop that everlasting gibberish and tell me what all this means, " I said im- patiently. " Aha! His Lordship breathes freely once again. There, now, 1 guess that bump on your forehead won ' t look so bad by to-morrow. On the dead, Phil, I don ' t believe you had better know the whole story until you are — . " " Tell me all, at once, or I ' ll g t up and punch you as sure as there ' s seven kinds of medicine on the foot of the bed ! " I yelled. " Oh! if you insist, then, hart she goes — you see after you left this room in such a huff, I got to thinking that maybe I was a bit kiddish in my actions and that you, after all you had stood from me this after, might have an opinion of me like I had of old Meathead when he tipped that old maid out of the csnoe, so I grabbed u- mv hat aid ran down li th; street, but ccu ' d net find ycu: so I made a bee-line for the Recital Hall. As I ran up the steps I heard the organ and thought you were playing, but as I pushed the door open and looked in, I saw that old duffer all doubled up in a knot, playing away for dear life. I had just sat down in a chair by the door when I heard a sound as if someone was walking. I turned and looked in the direction from whence the sound came, but could see nothing. The old duffer must have heard it, too, for he turned and looked around after he had closed the organ. Honest, Phil, I never in all my life saw such a face ! all scars and gashes, and gee! Phil, his eyes! ' Bout as large as saucers, glittering and sparkling and nearly popping out of his head! I ducked my head and watched him as he sat there, but you bet, I was ready to make a dive for the door if — well — if it was necessary. As quick as a flash he turned around, jumped up on the organ- bench, snatched up a little hammer that was on the bench beside him and began pounding one of the pipes. By the one light at the keyboard I could see a little door swing open and something rolled out and fell to the floor. Like a squirrel he leaped from the bench to the floor, grabbed up the something which appeared to me to be a small white ball, and then he made a dive for the little side-door. I was bound to find out who the old duffer was; so I took a sprint around under the balcony, intending to reach the door before he did, but just as I was about to open the door, he looked up and saw me, turned and escaped by the front door. I followed as fast as I could, and while I was dodging around one of the big pillars at the rear of the hall, I stumbled over something and fell flat. I jumped to my feet and looked around to see you lying sprawled out full length and your face will never be whiter when you are dead. I called for help, and two policemen who were passing the hall came in, and with their help I got you home here in bed. The cops said that a few seconds before I called them they had landed, high and dry , tJie notorious Italian gambler and thief, Giacosa, and that they had seen him and another fellow enter this hall and had been waiting for them. Then they questioned me about you, and upon my telling them about you, they seemed to be satisfied — of course I did not know that old Giacosa had straightened that out beforehand — " " By all that ' s mysterious! " said I, " but what about the little white ball that fell from the organ-pipe? " Now, " said Sherry, " comes the part. It seems that this old Giacosa had a very dear friend back in sunny Italy whose name was Costanza. Now this Costanza was a direct descendant of that awful family of murderers, the Borgias, and that she had in her possession a pearl, which was a gift to the famous Lucretia Borgia by one of her fated lovers. When the time came for old Giacosa and his charmer to enter the state of matrimony, the young Costanza up and died. On the eve of her death she called her lover to her side and gave him the pearl, charging him never to part witli it as long as he lived. Giacosa swore he would not, and he had not sooner uttered the oath, when the fair Costanza passed away. The grief-stricken Giacosa sailed the next day for America, and found employment in a large music house in New York. " One day he was charged with having stolen a large sum of money. When the officers came to search him he was decorating a pipe for the very organ that is now in Recital Hall, When he saw the officers, he knew what it meant, so he at once drew the pearl from a little pocket in his clothing and dropped it into the pipe with the money. When the officers went to search his room, he fixed the pearl in the pipe, took the money, and obtaining permission from his guard to speak privately with a priest, made his escape. For fifteen years Giacosa has been hiding, but always hunting for the organ with the pipe that had his beloved pearl con cealed. It seems tough to have just found his treasure and to have to live like he did, then have this happen, doesn ' t it? " Yes, but where under the sun did you find all this out? " I demanded. " Jerry told me " said Sherry. " And how did Jerry find out? " I continued. " O, he was at the police station and heard the old fellow tell everything, " Sherry assured me. At this stage of our conversation, we were interrupted by " Jerry, " who told us that Giacosa had been acquitted and that the parties from whom he stole the money in New York had settled affairs, and had also furnished him with money enough to return to Italy upon learning his story. I shall never forget this event, and how Sherry ' s face looked the night he told! me of the happening in Recital Hall. Will I ever forget the chords of music that came from that organ? How they penetrated to my very soul, and still hnger, and come creeping up through the long ways of my memory to remind me of other reveries and sweet memories? This event transpired a long, long time ago, but of the many, many precious jewels in my memory ' s jewel-box, this, it seems to me, is the most rare of all. Twelve years seem to me as only one night when I think on this event — but what an elernify if we break the years up into seconds. WHKRE THE ROSES GROW In the dreary days of winter. As I daily come and go, I am thinking of the future, Wondering where the roses grow. Now, dear classmates, draw a picture. Thoughtfully and slow; Just one simple picture — Paint it where the roses grow. In the picture that you ' re painting Ask your teachers (they should know) If the place that they are holding Is that where the roses grow. Onward speed our busy footsteps, Through this life we all must go. Just one thing we ' ll ask our comrades — " Tell us where the roses grow. " When the golden dawn of morning Lights the path where all must go; There, kind friends, you ' ll find the picture Painted, where the roses grow. — A. Muriel Watkins. THE PASSING SHOW One nighl I had a funny dream And saw a funny sighl. Methought 1 saw the high school folk In an unseemly plight. They passed along in grand parade. But were so illy matched— The smallest mite to tallest knight Invariably attached. My Senior dignity took wings As I watched them come and go; 1 sat me down and laughed aloud As I saw the " passing show. " The stately form of Louie H. Was first upon the way. He bent his head to hear the words Of little Helen K. June Wells came next with Eddie Mac, How oddly matched were they! But on they passed with many words, For Ed. had much to say. My! but Maurice did look tall With Fern B. by his side— And O, so difficult for her To keep pace with his stride! And then there came another lad. Aye! everv inch a knight! It was Corneal with Edna Lash Matched desperately in height. And thus it was throughout the list — Contmually they passed. " How long? How long? " I cried aloud, " Can this procession last? " At length the end came into view — And then did I awake, And seized a tiny little clock That so much noise did make. ®J| Alumni The Alumni of the Angola High School comprise a body of capable menr and women of whom the school may well be proud. An organization is main- tained from among the two youngest classes, and annual meetmgs are held. TTie meeting last year was held in the Congregational church. This year it will be held Saturday evening, May 29. Karl H. Kyper is president, and Hazel O. Purinton is Secretary. ALUMNI OF A. H. S. The following list is corrected to June 1 , i 909. Married. 1877 Keep, H. H Teacher Shipshewana, Ind. 1878 Andrews, Frank Capt. U. S. Army 1879 Dickinson, Male Carleton Jackson, Mich. 1880 Avery, Seth Wire Fence Agent Angola ♦Mitchell, Delia Chadwick Anderson, Ind. Snyder, W. W Dead 1881 Chadwick, Will C Lawyer Hillsdale, Mich. ♦Harnden. Ruth Coe Kansas City, Kan. Per.go, Ella LaDue Chicago, III. 1882 Bigler, B. B Minister Logansport, Ind. Braman, Jennie Sams Angola Carpenler, Luna Dawson Elwood, Ind. Chadwick. C Allie Dentist Angola Gilbert. Delia Gale Dead ♦Kinney. Ethel Williams Dead ♦Kinney, Freeman W Bookkeeper Fredericktown, Mo. Leas, Nora Dressmaker Angola ♦Mitchell, Ella Freeman Angola ♦Patterson, Leona Weaver Angola Snyder, Mary Dead 1883 ♦Boozer, Ella Leas Reading, Mich. ♦Brewer. Ida Weaver Angola Cole, Nettie Dead ♦Dodge, Lizzie Cllne ; Angola Eberly, Victor Mechanic Lead, S. D. ♦Ebe-ly, Willis Mail Agent Waterloo, Ind. ♦Frcligh, Nettie Fast Angola ♦Lehman, Ethie Burlingame Teacher Edwards, Miss. ♦Melendy. I. A Teacher Angola Owen, Belle Dead ♦Scl-oltz, Louis Traveling Salesman Ft. Wayne, Ind. ♦Sheldon, Lizzie McConnell Angola ♦Wells, Haltie Morrow Angola ♦Willel. Rose Weicht Monlpeller. O. Boone, Minn.e Dead Chilson, Frank Dead »Caln, Z. A Banker Redfield. S. D. lVlann. Edessa Johnson St. Louis, Mo. Miller, Etia Leas Angola 1886 Beil, Frank Dead Bollinger, Dora Plaster South Whitley, Ind. Boone, Acquilla R. R. Engineer Chicago, 111. Ettinger, Zoe Dead Lewis, Emilv Kinney Long Beach, Cal. »Lewis, Frank K Minister Long Beach, Cal. Moody, Alice Sowle Newkirk, Okla. Weiss, John Dead Welsh, Ada Phelps Toledo, O. Welsh, Emma Pharmacist Toledo, O. 1887 Brown. Grace Teacher Lansmg, Mich. »Cram, L. D Mechant Ft. Collins, Colo. Eme son, Ina Craig Angola Finch, Carrie Bookkeeper Columbus, O ' Humphreys, Frank Physician Angola Pob:nson, Alta Everhart Ft. Wayne, Ind. »Wickwire, Josie Barnes Angola Wyandt, Mattie Purinlon Bryan, O. 1888 Bates, Georgia Kinney Hiram, O. B ' ockway, Inez Button Allen, Mich. C andall, Emma Cornell University Ithaca, N. Y. F eenian, Gula Weaver Angola I ane, Milla Gates Angola McCauley, Ca rrie Cole Buchanan, W. Va. Williams, Nellie Geneva, Neb. Wood, Emma Ireland Dead 1889 Cales, Fed C R. R. Contractor Cleveland, O. ' Gilbert, Guy P. O. Clerk Ft. Wayne, Ind. Mise , Mary Longabaugh Wate loo, Ind. Mo ' se, Wellington ' vmher Dealer L os Angeles, Cal. 18 0 Bobbit, Salena Carpenter Denver, Colo. ' Carpenter, Robert H Editor Elwood, Ind. ' Green, Elfie Pickett Bluffton, O. Metzgar, Mary Stenographer Angola ' Pattee, Ches ' e- Electrician Mt. Pleasant, Mich. ' Sheets, Jennie Slade Fremont, Ind. ' Sowle, Charles ' Sowle, Irving Clerk Angola ' Williamson, Susie Sowle Angola ' Woodhull, Ray Electrician Ft. Wayne, Ind. 1891 ' Dixon, R. L " eacher Univ. of Mich Ann Arbor. Mich. ' Pattee, Frank Telephone Lineman Durand, Mich. Watson, Maud Clerk Angola ' Williams, LeII Richa-dson Angola 1892 Benedi-t, Lillie Dead Bodley, Leona Stenographer Toledo, O. ' Craig, Ona Craig Detroit, Mich. Laney, Etta Zipfel Bowling Green, O. »Averill. Floyd Brooks Anna 1893 Electrician Portland, Ore. Angola »Hammond, Edna Brandeberry Hutchinson Jennie Pugh Salem Center, Ind. . . . . Lebanon Ind. ...Mountain View. Cal. Wolf. Lena »Wyrick. Basil Allen, J. W Teacher Editor 1894 Bookkeeper Fairbury. 111. Chicago, 111. Muncie. Ind. Brokaw Nora Shank Angola Jarrard Bertha Sewell Topeka, Kan. Angola Walls, Lunel.a Brown Harry Teacher of Blind 1895 Toledo, O. Anoola Carpenler Royal J Banker Angola Pleasant Lake, Ind. Field, Arthur »Jarrard, Will Traveling Salesman... Clerk Angola ' Jeffrey Kate Ireland Shipshewana Ind Angola Anoola Pugh Tillie Roby Dorothy Fisher Hillsdale Mich Shank, Emmet E Singler Edna Hirst Lumber Dealer Angola DunkI k Ind Benedict, Delia »B,andebury, H. K " Clark, Sadie Robinson 1896 Seamstress Farmer Los Angeles, Cal. Metz, Ind Toledo, O. Enzo- F-eeman K. Traveling Salesman - ubu-n Ind Kemery, Blanche Kinney, A nna Boggis Love Lulu Slade Clerk Stenographer Ft. Wayne, Ind Po tland, O e Angola »McGrew Leia Morse Anoola ' Richards, Lillian Oiwiler Townshend Deborah Dead Weslenhaver. Mabel Post Vancouver Br. Col 1897 Phllley June Smiley Huntington Ind »Willennar, Vera Field ' Williams Lina Jacob Angola Estrich. Florence Moore 1898 Isenhour, Charles Luce. Clela Powers U. S. Army Des Moines la Ryan Audrey Orton Huntington Ind Somers, John Blass, Ralph 1899 Travelmg Salesman... Clarksburg, W. ' a. Pleasant Lake, Ind. Markham Mabel Rose Angola Miller, Maud Eugene, Ore. McNaughlon, Earl Merchant Ray, Ind ♦McNaughlon, Pearl Ford Ray, Ind. Miller, Will J Teacher Monument, Ore. Nyce, James R Stenographer Angola Shanlc, Erman Druggist Angola ♦Waller. Will F Physician Hillsdale, Mich. IWO Gillis, Robert Dentist Hammond, Ind. McIntyre, Etta Gary Toledo, O. Sheffer, Samuel Compositor Angola »Smith, L. C Florist Marion. Ind. ♦Stevens, Edith Hall Angola ♦Waller, Tina Elya Hillsdale. Mich. Zipfel. Glen Dead 1901 ♦Gale, Louis Tacoma. Wash. ♦Gordon. Wava Poland Detroit. Mich. ♦Janes. Vera Gilbert Newton Falls. O. ♦McGrew, Jennie Stahl Telephone Operator Angola Neal. Paul Attorney Freshwater. Ore. ♦Purinton. Lora Kannel Whiting. Ind. ♦Reagan, Iva Morse Lima, O. ♦Ritter. Clyde Druggist Pleasant Lake, Ind. ♦Torrance, Clela Kirk Carnegie Penn. Beard, Mabel Stenographer Auburn, Ind Gary, Nellie Teacher Ca rett. Ind. Castle. Veva University of Mich Ann Arbor. Mich. Grain. Grace Teacher Angola ♦Finley. Alice Sousley Orland. Ind. French. Grace Teacher Angola ♦Gates. Louis Deputy Auditor Angola Gillis. Helen Trained Nurse Chicago ♦Lemmon, Earl Farmer Angola Orton, Winnie Trained Nurse Chicago ♦Paddock. Amy Hartman Leadville. Colo ♦Uhl. Willis T. S. C Angola Wickwire. Esther Teacher of Physical Culture Seattle. Wash. Wickwire, Ethel Angola 1903 ♦Beard, Fern Brown Angola Beil, Eva Teacher Angola ♦Berlin. Cynthia Kellogg Elkhart. Ind. Cline. Carrie Teacher Angola ♦Fisher. Mack Barber Angola ♦Fisher, Maud Braun Angola Flint, Nellie Henryville. Tenn Freygang. Paul Electrician Chicago Heights. 111. Goodale, Ralph Teacher Angola ♦Haggerty, Guy Clerk North Manchester, Ind Hathaway, Pearl Compositor Angola Hathaway, Winnie P. O. Clerk Angola ♦Jackson. Howard Druggist Angola Kreitzer. Harry Draughtsman Spokane. Wash. Nichols. Nona Teacher Danville. III. ♦Preston, Lulu Bralton Angola ♦Ritter, Edna Johnson Angola Sheffer, Maud Cowan Angola Snyder. Vera Angola 1904 Bull, Waller T. S. C Angola Caslie, Nellie Stenographer Angola Grain, Dessa Teacher Angola Finch. Josephine Clerk Angola French. Gay Teacher Angola Gillis, Dorothy Milliner Angola Hall. James Angola Jol nson, Bernice Boyer Robinson. 111. K alz Melvin ' nive sily of Mich Ann Arbor, Mich. Hauver Holland, Mich. Lulon. ' Mabel »May, Edith Gale.... Murphy. Florence Sm Pugh, Herbert Schield5, Vesta Flint. Sheffer, !(aldo Snyder, Kenneth . . . . Sowle. Harry » ' an Ho:n, Jessie Mo . Teacher Angola Ash Crete, S. D. Memphis, Tenn. . Stenographer Chicago Henryville, Tenn. .Freight Clerk Angola .Clerk Kansas City, Kan. . Stenographer Chicago Kalamazoo, Mich. Bachelor, Ola Beil, Ana Butle-, J. W Croxton, Fred Dickerson. Don Emerson, Clara Fisher, G. A Kyper, Guy D Nichols, X ' ernon Punnton, Wallace Rowe, Aclelia Stallman . Thomas, Bessie Tuttle... Weaver, Lulu Willennar, Marshall D. . Woodhull, M. J Clerk Stenographer Ft. Wayne, Ind. .Teacher Angola . Farmer Angola .T. S. C Angola Stenographer Toledo, O .Teacher Angola .Machmist Auburn, Ind. .Teacher Angola . Illustrator Danville, Ind. .Clerk Chicago Galesburg, 111. Ft. Wayne, Ind Angola .Teacher Lichville. N. D. Chicago Davis Hauv ' Jacks. K-alz I ee, McK Pase Pillio Wico ,, Ethel . . . G. Clar er, Mildre on. Vera , Harold Hazel E.. inley. He ' 11, Oradel d. Evangel ff, Wier Angola Teacher Angola . Compositor Angola Angola Angola ... Mongo, Ind. Angola .New York City ..Lafayette. Ind .Farmer . . . . .T. S. C... .Teacher. . . . .Teacher . . . .Milliner.... .Purdue Uni 1907 . . .Compositor Angola . . .Barber Angola . . .Teacher Angola . . .Teacher Angola .Milliner Angola Carv. Leta Clay, Lloyd ■-■all. Gay Hayward, Elsie Ireland. Zulah Osborne, Margaret Angola Pill.od, Mabel New York City Purmlon, Hazel Angola Rincharl, Mark Teacher Angola Sowle, Paul D Purdue University Lafayette, Ind. Stayner, Mabel Teacher Angola Willennar. Zellar Teacher Angola 1908 Braman, Pansy T. S. C Angola Brewer, Elmira Teacher Angola Carpenter, Lois Teacher Angola Cole, Don Teacher Newton Falls, O. Grain, Fay Telephone Operator Angola Dutter, Genevieve Angola Freygang, Edwina Teacher Alice, N. D. Goodwin, Ollie Clerk Gary, Ind. Hector, Joseph Los Angeles, Cal. Honess, Charles Oberlin College Oberlin O. Johnson, Thomas Clerk Angola Junod, Aha Teacher Angola K atzei, Edith Eggleston Angola Kyper, Karl Teacher Angola Oberlin, Lloyd Teacher Hamilton, Ind. Parrott, Edna Teacher Continental, O Ransburg, Dawson Teacher McClusky, N. D. ' Spangle, Pearle Braman Kendallville, Ind. Strayer, Margaret Teacher Alice, N. D Swift, Ola Angola Waller, Vergil Teacher Angola Walsh, Madge Angola White, Lucy Teacher Dixon, S. D Wisel, Sabrina Teacher Auburn, Ind. Alumni School Days, School Days — Dear old broken rule days — Feasts and flames and dates and such Taught to the tune of " I love you so much. You were my Senior star, so bright. I was your Freshman satellite. Ah ! those were the days of long ago When we were a couple of kids. She said, " I ' ll love you always As the seasons come and go — In summer ' s balmy freshness, Thus she spake — ' twas in September — No bills due for used-up heat. Now ' tis January — Mercy! Both of us now have cold feel! — T. W. P. The following composition came to our exchange department. It was written by a little girl in a western city: " Once upon a time came a little rain and it started to rain harder all the time and then it started to thunder and it started to thunder harder too. And then it has water on the ground and the water is flowing in the cistern and you can catch the water with a pail. And if it wooden rain we wooden have any water and any rivers or lakes and any water. " A little boy in one of the grades was asked on examination to name five birds which live in this part of the country. The answer was: " Three jays and two red-heads. " My kii for a-lass! -Ned Ettinger. A DREAM While riding in a trolley car — the car ran off the track. Then tons and tons of heavy stuff was landed on my back. They took me to the hospital — the doctor there to see. He straightened out my vertebrae — for quite a handsome fee. I lay in state with broken pate and injured spinal cord. They punched and poked me mercilessly and laid me on a board — Put plaster Paris on my back and bandaged up my dome. Then pul me in an ambulance and started me for home. While riding in this conveyance, the horses ran away; I struck the curbstone and I heard the band begin to play. I dropped about a million feet and landed in a heap; Awakened lying on the floor — had been walking in my sleep. — T. W. P. To oui readers wt give the benefit of the following remedy for ink-poisoning, which has been recently announced by a great specialist: When ink has been un- wittingly swallowed in large quantities, administer blotting paper rolled up in balls small enough to be swallowed with impunity. Vacation Time and School Time We are ready to care for your wants Any Old Time Our line of Hammocks is not surpassed in the County, values considered. Athletic goods in large assortments, including base ball supplies, tennis and croquet sets, etc. When you want Souvenir Postals You should come here Jackson s Drug Store Angola, Indiana A little piece of rubber, A little drop of paint, Makes a bad report card Look as if it ain ' t. To the woman who rouges, love is blind. Altina Lane — " It ' s dreadfully hard to get the connection in some of the stories Mr. Carter has been reading. " Fritz Wambaugh — " Yes, I know. Yes, we read a story about a cow the other day and we couldn ' t get head or tail to it. " Ned Ettinger — " Why is evil in the world? " Coleman — " Because it ' s a sort of gymnasium for virtue. ' Karl Kyper — " Mildred, you ' re the first girl I ever loved. Mildred S. — " My! but you ' ve missed a lot of fun. " Senior ' 09 — " I thought you took geometry last year? Senior ' 0? — " I did! But the faculty encored me! Two or three eighth grade girls were teasing one of their classmates (Parepa Walker) about a certain Freshman boy (Chas. Kidney). At last she became very angry and said, " Well, he is my father ' s choice, anyway! Mr. Maple (in Civics aftei Charles had answered) — Now, let ' s guess Love is the one necessity superior to the law of supply and demand. Mr. Good.-ile — " Name the Tudors. " Voice — " Front door and back door. May Tasker in Physics III — " Say, Mr. Maple, how can you get positive and negative electricity out of the same machine? Fred E. — " Wayne, do you believe in dreams? Wayne — " Well, I should say I do. It was only last night that I dreamed I was awake and this morning the dream came true. " Warren — " Was that dry steam we had in the boiler? " Coleman — " Why, certainly not. Don ' t you remember the lot of water we put in? Juniors Ashe? to ashes. Dust to dust. If Latin don ' t kill us Geometry must. Good Clothes are not necessarily expensive clothes But they are tailored clothes - they are clothes that fit you; your body and — your personality; clothes that agree with every line and curve of your physique. Only The House of Kuppenheimer make clothes like this, ready-to-wear. And here they are, in your town, awaiting your pleasure. Walk Over W. L. Dougla Shoes mrmsm fl lH- l -l-BH- l - l -Mf Hawes $3.00 Hals Monarch CluHt Shirts DEALERS IN KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHING PUZZLES, KINKS, AND WRINKLES If Paul is Fast, then who is slow? If a Freshman boy goes with a Sophomore girl, how far is it to Pleasant Lake? What boy in the Freshman class takes his name from an important part of the human anatomy? If Maurice Williamson can play one tune on the clarionet, what kin is Wayne McKillen to the governor? What does Marjorie say when she is teased? Ans. — " Hursh! " (Hirsch). Does the story of the rat, which ran mto its hole and took the hole in with him sound any more unreasonable than that of Charles Shank, who went strolling down the lane and took the Lane along with him? If bananas sell for twenty cents a dozen, how did Fred Elya corner the Peach (ey) market? What member of the Freshman class is a veritable short Stor(e)y? Can anyone guess how Harry Ritter has a controlling interest in the Fresh- man gold mine? What is the difference between an optimist and a pessim ist? Ans. — The optimist sees the doughnut, while the pessimist sees only the hole. What is a wooden wedding? Ans. — When tuo Poles get married. What is an American hat? Ans. — One that has no crown in it. Why is a self-made man nearly always very religious-like? Because he is most sure to worship his maker. Just before the Juniors left the school building to be photographed for the Annual, Mr. Carter sent John Culver to the office to call up Mr. Cline and ask if it would be all right for them to come to the gallery at that time. In the course of the conversation that followed, Mr. Cline asked John how many there were in the class. John replied, " I don ' t know exactly but think there are between 1 6 and I 7. " Byron — " Teacher, what made Grant so sick during this campaign? Miss Gould — " Why, I didn ' t read anything about him being sick. Byron — " It says he threw up entrenchments every night. " Be it resolved: that we apply for an injunction whereby the faculty be en- joined from assigning hard lessons, from failing anyone, from looking pleasant too long at a time. Wilma Carpenter in Civics IV answered Mr. Maple ' s question — " What was the Bill of Rights? " by saying, " The ten commandments. " Altina Lane was reading Ophelia ' s speech in English IV — " They bore him barefaced on a bier, " etc. Altina absent-mindedly read it as follows: " They bore him barefoot on a briar. " Why, O why should we ever sigh When we know our work is now laid by? Because some harder duty we must try In the not far distant sweet bye and bye. Do you wish to economize? Then trade at IE®®lk Sft®ir© Headquarters for School Books and School Supplies Wall Paper, Window Shades, Japa-Lac, Paints and Varnishes A complete line of Athletic Goods Holiday Goods in season Mr. Goodale (in Com. Geo.) — What are eggs used for? Arthur — Well, photographers use them. Don H. — Do all pliotogiaphers eat eggs? Mr. Carter (in Eng.) — Now, why didn ' t Hamlet kill Claudius right after his talk with the ghost? Wayne — Why, there wouldn ' t have been any story then. Somehow the girl with freckles on her nose always has sunshine in her heart. Teacher — " Which would you rather have hurt — your feelings or your finger? ' Boy — " Mv finger. " Teacher— " Why? " Boy — " ' Cause I can ' t tie a rag around my feelings. " ' Can you. Wade? " is not such a starthng question to our friend, Walsh. Ned says the surest way to hit a girl ' s heart is to take aim kneeling. Burton (at the piano) : " Will you accompany me? John: " With pleasure. Where are you going? Burton: " I am gomg to sing. " John: " No. Excuse me. Not there. " Arlo: " The dew didn ' t fall last night, did it, Don? " Lois Mc. — " But Faye is so emotional! Joyce — " Yes, I ' ve noticed it often; she sits just in front of me and when I try to write, it ' s simply awful. " John had a terrible struggle in Geometry III one day. He attempted to say parallelopiped, but got mixed up. He tried and tried, but it simply wouldn ' t sajj for him. At first he began, " palleli — er-er-pallelelipipe — er — what is it? " He was informed that what he wanted to say was parallelopiped. " O yes, " said John triumphantly, " parallelapipoid. " Mr. Goodale: " Wade, what is your favorite flower? Wade: " Rose " (He was thinking of Rose W.). Mr. Goodale; " Why? " Wade: " O — er — just because I like her. " A Junior ' s proof that a sheet of paper is a tub; A sheet of paper is an ink lined plane. An inclined plane is a slope up, A slow pup is a lazy dog. John Culver ' 1 is a lazy dog. Culver is a tub. Hence, a sheet of paper is a tub. CALL ON Chas. E Wells THE UV-TO-DATE GROCER Full line of— - Fresh Fruits Vegetables Confectionery Sole Agents for Chase and Sanborn Coffees and Te. . Try ihe Club House Brand of Canned Goods J. F. Grass Home of Chef Canned Goods Quick, Reliable Delivery to all Parts of City EDUCATION " Education which enlightens in the Right Way is always good. " Therefore to the very few who do not already know it is well to just add this to your knowledge, act accordingly and you will be happy. When you are in need of anything in the line of insurance you can al- ways secure the most satisfactory treatment when dealing with CURTIS G. HECKENLIVELY We Write All Kinds FOEMETOH: j« Our Motto: The best goods for money Miller Furniture Co. Angola, Indiana Burl Hall — " What would you do if you were in my shoes? " Thad Mabie — " I ' d get a shine. " Conductor — " What street do you want? Passenger — " What streets have you? French Parsell says: " A multitude is what you get when you multiply. " Paul Luton — " Why would I hate to be a moth? — because they eat nothing but holes! Forest Tarr says that while he was ill during the winter, he was in a very serious condition because the doctor had to have an accomplice twice. Someone suggested that Sam Parsell has a bright £uture before him and pre- dicted that he will become renowned if he lives long enough. French says if he ■does, it will only be for his great age. David Palfryman — " That air book is mine and this ' er is yourn. Maurice Williamson, our electrical wonder, is now working on a contrivance which he expects to rival wireless telegraphy as a device to be wondered at. He is perfecting a device by which people will be enabled to travel without leaving home. Senior (to Don Culver on shore of Fox Lake) — " How did you come to fall into the lake? Don — " I didn ' t come to fall in. I came to fish. " Arlo had been compiling local statistics on various subjects. After completing some calculations on the birth-rate and death-rate in Angola, he addressed the fol- lowing query to Arthur Honess: " How often do you suppose children are born in this town? Arthur (innocently) — " Only once, I suppose. " The old folks were away from home and Charles had invited Robert to stay all night with him. Some time during the night Charles heard a noise in the house and shaking Robert vigorously said, " Rob, I believe there is a burglar in the room. " Robert replied very sleepily — " Let him alone; if he gets anything, I ' ll get up and take it away from him. " Warren Goodwin, our H. S. mechanic, is said to be able to make anything. He also has a very pointed sense of humor. He was one day asked if he could make a Venetian blind. He replied, " Yes. " " How would you go about it? " said the questioner. Warren replied: " I ' d stick my thumb in his eye. " Said Mr. Carter to Sam Parsell: " Samuel, you are early of late; you used to be behind before and now you are first at last. " ' andy igars odas undaes DOLE BROS. Up-to-Date News Stand and Ice Cream Parlor East Side Boys and Girls Which will it be after graduating Fishing Tackle or Stoves and Kitchen Utensils Well, no matter which, we have them both and it is the best in town; so just come along, we are here to serve you. GALLENDER HARDWARE GO. Merchant (who had advertised for a boy to work in the store on Saturdays) — " Well, have you come in answer to my ad? Harry Ritter — " Yes, sir. " Merchant — " Weil, how much do you want a day? Harry — " O, it ' s not that; I just came around to tell you that I did not want the job. I ' m working over at Stiefel ' s. " Alda Ritter — " O, Coleman, would you die for me? " (dreamily). Coleman C. — (coldly) " Well, if you are looking for dead ones, you are not the girl for me. " Forest T. — " Why can ' t you get eggs straight up on a Lake Shore dining car? " Heber — " Give it up. " Forest — " Because the porter says the road ' s so rough they scramble. " Dale Ellithorpe (to a boy in the country) " I have come out here solely to see and enjoy your sunset. " Boy — " Say, mister, somebody ' s been handin ' you somethin ' . Honest it ain ' t mine! " Coleman will make a great doctor some day, " said Lynn. John: " Why? " Lynn: " He performed an interesting surgical operation the other day. John: " How ' s that? Lynn: " He took the scissors and cut the appendix out of a book. " The teacher had given her lesson on the uses of the parts of the human body. She told the children that we use the eyes to see with, the nose to smell, the feet to run. When they reviewed the lesson, a little boy who was called to recite said, " The eyes to see with, the nose to run, the feet to smell. " Miss Gould — " Translate the following sentence: ' I am to have, ' Elsie Zabst. Elsie Z. — " Ich bin zu haben " (I am to be had). Teacher: " Who was the best friend Ireland ever had? " Edward McNelly: " I don ' t just remember his name, but he discovered America. " Burton S. — " Athens was situated on high bluffs. Mr. Goodale (turning to another student) — " Perhaps you can add something, as you are pretty good at high bluffs. " New Student to Fred Elya — " Say, are you a Freshman? Elya— " No. " New Student — " Oh! don ' t you go to this school? AT A BASKET BALL GAME The Armory door is open wide. The seats are filling fast, Mayst hear the rooters root inside — I must not be the last. J. W. Goodwin Alvin A. Goodwin Goodwin Lumber Company Are the Leading Lumbermen of Northern Indiana Mills at Pleasant Lake, Indiana Angola, Indiana Fremont, Indiana East Gilead, Michigan Bethel, Michigan Pine Yard Located at Pleasant Lake, Indiana Every since the time of Adam woman has been a " side issue. The flower of a family is often a blooming idiot. " Dear me, French, you eat a lot for a boy of your size. " French: " I think I must not be so small on the mside as I look on the outside. (In English:) " " What was done in the interim? " Pupil: " It was not done in the interim; it was the anteroom. " A certain young lady says that talking will not injure a weak voice so long as the talker does not use harsh language. When is a clock dangerous? Ans. — When it runs and strikes one. What is that of which the common sort is the best? Ans. — Si lense. " What animal would you rather be on a cold day? " Grace J. — " A little Two people are only half witted when they have an understanding between them. If you have anything to tell the world, remember it is hard of hearing. The boss sits down ; others stand. Try to be the one to tell the world what to do next. I am a little lad of eight. My mother is married again and I have a step- father. That makes me a step ladder. Hazel F. — " You are a chemist and druggist, are you not- Druggist — " I am. " Hazel — " Been in business a number of years? Druggist — " I have. " Hazel — " Understand your trade thoroughly? Druggist — " I do. " Hazel — " That is your diploma hanging over there? Druggist — " It is. " Hazel — " Well, give me a five-cent box of tooth-powder. " Sam Parsell — " Let me give you a piece of my mind. " Herman Kohl — " Don ' t want to rob you, Sam. " Dale EUifhorpe — " Some people celebrate their wooden weddings, but I am going to celebrate my wouldnt wedding. " Don Hamlin — " How ' s that? " Dale — " It is just two years since she said she wouldn ' t marry me. " The above views are of the TRI-STATE COLLEGE buildings. This school, located in our citv, is accredited, and is doing magnificent work in the training of teachers and the advanced education of students. A thorough course ' n Science, Mechanical and Civil Engineering, Pharmacy and Music are among its special advantages. Arlo Wyrick — " Break the news gently to your unfortunate friend. " Byron — " Don ' t know how. " Arlo — " Then get Coleman Creel to do it, he ' s the very fellow to break it gradually — remember how he stutters. " Paul Fast — " ! know how the grass grows all right; it has blades and cuts it way through. " Alda W. — " I suppose if a pretty girl came along, you wouldn ' t care anything Elbout me any more. " Imo S. — " Nonsense! Alda. What do I care for good looks? ' ou suit me ill right. " Some of us have decided that the best way for us to preserve our voices is to sing into a phonograph. Easiest rvaXi to rvrite a letter home — Send a telegram. If a nice thing is said about you, it is a compliment; if about someone else, it is flattery. A girl likes to have red cheeks except when she has been doing something ' 1st Freshman: " Cattle show in town this week. " 2d Freshman: " How do you know? 1 St Freshman : " Didn ' t vou see the advertisement for the Stock Co. on the bill boards? " Mr. Goodale: " What lesson do we learn from the busy bee? French P. : " Not to get stung. " Dat alligator swallowed him. " An ' did they kill the ' gator? " No ; they thought that swallowing him was punishment enough. " Did you ever hear that story of the boy who seized his shot-gun, ran out in the back yard and fired at some sparrows sitting on a neighbor ' s clothesline? " Well, he did. The line was full of clothes, and after that they had beauti- full open-work stockings, peek-a-boo shirtwaists, etc. " Dale EUithorpe (In Physics) — " " ' es, the telegraph is a wonderful instru- ment. I saw a man receive a telegram once that came a thousand miles and the gum on the envelope was not dry yet. " Boy (with skates on his arm) — " No, I don ' t care to sit down. I ' ve been skating all afternoon. " Theorem — A poor lesson is better than a good lesson. Proof I . Nothing is better than a good lesson — Faculty. 2. A poor lesson is better than nothing — Pupil. 3. Therefore a poor lesson is better than a good lesson — Q. E. D. The 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. We can supply your wants from head to foot in Good Goods John to Coleman: " Did you go to Chicago during the Xmas vacation? Coleman: " Really, I don ' t know. You see Warren had the tickets. " Miss Gould: " My parents always give me a book on my birthday. " Senior: " My! you must have a fine library! Silence is a good veil for stupidity. Which is the greatest bore — to visit the dentist or go to see your wife ' s slatives? A long answer turneth away listeners. Why do girls like so much to have music lessons? Ans. — In order to have a good excuse for not helping their mothers. Horn to Astonish Yourself — Do something unselfish. A man makes his fortune ; a woman has hers told. A looking-glass is a woman ' s confessional. Marjorie — " Miss Blank is very pretty, but do you really like her? " Alta — " She ' s good-hearted, but — " Marjorie — " Neither do I. " Heber Klink — " Think I ' ll be a Mormon. " David— " Why? " Heber — " It would keep one woman a-hustling to support a heavy eater like me. " A barking dog won ' t bite, but you can ' t tell how long one is going to bark. Stranger: " Where does Mr. Jones live? Lazy boy: " Over there " (pointing with his leg). Stranger: " If you ' ll show me a lazier act than that, I ' ll give you a quarter. ' Boy (without moving) : " Put it in my pocket. " Teacher — " What animal do we get most clothes from? Pupil — " Papa and Mamma. " Ed. -Spectator (To Freshman) — " We can ' t publish stuff like that — it ' s just like escaping gas. " Freshman — " Do you mean there is something wrong with the meter? When some young man who is a bore comes to see you and you send down rd that you are not at home, that is " self-denial. " H " " ffi We Aim to Keep the Best of Everything In the School Supply Line And will be pleased to supply your wants Shank 6c Son South Side Public Square Drugs, Books, Wall Paper and Paints s s When you ' re in love you lie like a gentleman ! When you ' re married you tell the truth like a brute. The castle of romance has no fire-escapes. The quality of mercy is not strained, but it is generally well skimmed just the same. Mi ss Cline: " Ned, I see you are unable to recite vour history lesson agaii Why is it? " Ned Ettinger: " What ' s the use if history repeats itself? " Prof. Carter — " Just combine those two equations together. " Mr. Carter (in Eng.) — What is Lochmvar taken from? Louie — From the fifth reader. Prof. Carter — " If I draw this straight line as I have indicated here, both ends will meet at infinity. " Alda Ritter — " Infinity seems to be a happy reunion for everthing. " When in doubt between two girls, take them aboard a crowded street-car and then propose to the first that ' s offered a seat. An examination of the roll of the classes will show the following familiar names : Fruits — Peacheys (two). Parts of the human hod}) — Kidney, Legg. Spirits — Faye (two). Objects familiar about the house — Mugg (two), Belle, Nedele. Excavation — Wells (two). Monev — Pence. Minerals — Cole, Kohl (two). Workman — Carpenter. Co or— White. Floxver — Daisy. Plant — Fern (two). Machinery — Sickles. Foreigners — Don, French (two). Precious Stone — Pearl. SpeeJ— Swift, Fast. Frank Fast (In Geom. Ill) — " The arc A B is suspended by the chord A B. " Don ' t worry over the kisses you couldn ' t get: very likely there were germs in them anyhow. A little boy was seen vigorously applying machine oil to a cat ' s mouth. When asked what he was doing it for, he answered: " So she won ' t squeak so when I pull her tail. " Bakery and Ice Cream Parlor Baked Goods, Candies, Soft Drinks Fancy Ice Cream For Special Occasions Ray Terry First door West Angola Bank Trust Co. Dealer in Fresh and Salt Meats PURE LARD Northwest Comer of the Public Square Taylor Phone 182 Notice Greatest Disease is Hunger Beatty ' s Bread will Cure Opera House Bakery Angola, Indiana Your Bosom Friends Burkhart Ritter Agents for first class Rug Factory Rug and Carpet Cleaning in Season Phone 422 Mr. Carter (in Geom.) — I would like to have a piece of string. Coleman — How long do you want it? Carter — If you don ' t mind, I ' d like to keep it. Miss Cline (in Latin, talking about infernal lands). Velma S. — Where are the infernal lands? Lynn E. — How does Miss Cline know? she ' s never been there. Smart Fresh. — How do you take the greater from the less? Senior — When we take the conceit out of a Fresh. Mr. Maple (in Civics) — What is the highest officer of a village? Daisy — A blacksmith. Mr. Rogers started to town the other morning in the rain and couldn ' t find his umbrella. Luther R. — I guess Ned took it last night. Maud — How dare you say that? Luther — Well, as he was saying good-bye I heard him say he was going to steal just one. Goodale (in Com. Geog.) — Mark Twain says that in Switzerland the fa stand on end and a man is liable to fall from one into another. Don H. — Could he get out if he ' d fall in? Wayne ' s Verse One hour in the day for study. One houi in which to eat. Two hours to think how tired I am. And twenty hours to sleep. John ' s Verse I love its gentle warble, I love its gentle flow, I love to wind my tongue up, I love to hear it go. Joe Brokaw Clever Clothes Nuf Sed 1890 1909 Tk® Wm mm The most Sanitary Restaurant in the State Board $3.00 Meals 25c Transients $1.50 per day. Rooms 50c per night Candy igars Sodas undaes Hot and Cold Lunches Headquarters for High School and College Students SHARPS AND FLATS To-morrow is only yesterday two days off. Advice IS cheap until you go to follow it. It is a wise umbrella that knows its own master. We like our friends to be perfectly frank with us — about other people. Every man needs a trouser stretcher, but he has no need for a leg puller. Bald headed men cannot help parting their hair in the middle. The under dog may deserve our sympathy, but don ' t forget that the potatoes are always lound at (he bottom of the pile. PROMINENT POSITIONS IN THE H. S. Ned Etting r — Chief mail clerk. Edward McNelly — The funny man. Wayne McKillen — Musical director. John Culver — He of the giant voice. Louis Hendry — Master of the haw ! haw ! club. Glenn Cleverley — The algebra gun. Heber Klink — The goo-goo-man. SOME GIRLS Annie Mosity is a very disagreeable girl, while Carrie Mel is a very sweet one. Now Jenny Rosity is an extremely pleasant girl and Amelia Ration is smooth, but Cora Ander is dreadfully seedy. E. Lucy Date writes her name in the popu- lar way, but Ella Gant is just as good as Lucy is stuck up. Most girls do not make great mathematicians, but Polly Gon is an exception to the rule. Hettie Rodoxy is a little off on the church question, but is on the best of terms with two of the prettiest girls in the country — they are Rhodo Dendron, the flower girl, and Sarah Nade, noted for her musical ability. Metta Physics is a very profound young lady and her best friends are Meta Oric, the star girl, and Millie Tary, who has a warlike mien. Jessie Mint is a dependent, clinging little creature and spends much of her time trying to calm a nervous friend of hers named Hester leal. Eva Nescent is just as uncertain as Callie Sthenics is strong. Ellie Phant is so large and clumsy that she is half ashamed of herself. Annie Mation, the liveliest of all, takes a great deal of pleasure in cheering up her sad little friend Ella Ge. WISE SAYINGS A feeling of gladness never exists near an empty pocket-book. Loaf three years and work one is not a very sure way of graduating. To avoid being robbed, do not show your pocket-book. The best way to hide ignorance is to keep quiet. Few men can live on watei as long as Noah did — 40 days. Students who are always complaining of being maltreated and crying for jus- tice, would run if they thought they would get it. Troubles may be blessings in disguise, but too often they never remove their masks. IT IS AN ANGOLA MAID All Quality WILLIS W. LOVE, Make ANGOLA, INDIANA Mast Bros. Dealers in Choice Meats We have greatly improved our facilities and are better prepared to cater to the wants of the people. PHONF 20 You will be satisfied if you weir John Kelly ' s fiine dress shoes For the Lady who Cares. Florsheim Shoes, Ralston Health Shoes for the Man who Cares. These shoes are of the best. The price is always satisfactory The man who sells them knows his business. You can trust A. E. ELSTON ' The Shoe jMan Pies like mother used to make Yes, and everything else that ' s good to eat at Harry Dunlap ' s Short Order Restaurant A fine line of Confectionery If I were a rumpitime-rumpitum-to, In the land of the oUve and fig, I ' d sit in the shade of a trulimulu And play on a thing-a-ma-jig. And if, in the rumpitum battle I fall, A something is all that I crave. That you bury me low in a what-you-may-call And plant little thing-a-ma-bobs on my grave. Lynn Elston stood beside Mae Tasker Waiting for a chance to ask her Could he take her to the party? Didn ' t think her answer hearty. So he went away dejected And some other maid selected. Harry was a politician — Learned it all by intuition. Loved a little Freshman maid. Fondness for her he displayed, Giving her a present rare — A lock of his gold standard hair. He bought five cents ' worth of quinine pills For the pain in his back and numberless ills. Imagining haste, the clerk handed them out — Loosely — then went his business about. The customer, disgusted, stood there a while. Then called to the clerk in language most vile, " Do these things up. you ugly old cheat. Did you think 1 would roll them dovm the street? " 14 — The starting. 15 — We are scarcely recovered from Fak week yet. 16 — We are now getting started to work in earnest. 17 — My! It is warm to be in school! 18 — First week ends and all is well. 21 — Mr. Carter to Faye, who is whispering — " Please write it down and wait till school closes. " 22 — Fred just now discovers how im- mensely interesting is Achsa. 23 — Finds her still more interesting. 24 — Interest still on the increase. 25 — Maximum interest — seems likely to remain so. 2S — Dale Ellithorpe has a new pencil to-day. Now wears one behind each ear. 29 — Senior (looking at a Latin Book) " Wish I had taken Latin instead of German. Latin is easy. " (Reads) " Caesar boni leges " — (Translates) ' ■ Caesar ' s bony legs. " 30 — Lois McCool in Latin (trans- lating) " Caesar shook the hand of him. " CLINE Can Make Photographs That will please you Two Blocks West of Public Square Angola, Indiana Reasons why you should trade with Tkm Jn L©aniininii(iir €©0 We sell the Red Cross Shoe for women The Burt Packard Shoe for men The Red Fern and American Beauty Corsets The Lion Brand of Collars and Shirts Everything in Dry Goods and Groceries It pays to trade with Oct. 1 — Florence Gilmore beccmes so excited in Latin class that she almost over- turns the teacher ' s desk. Oct. 2 — Senior Program. The ' 09 boys appear as Gibson Girls. Oct. 5 — We get our grade cards; some are happy, som.e are not. Oct. 6 — Miss Clme tells the pupils of her Latin II class that they should no; always say, " I don ' t know. " Clifton F., who was to answer the next ques- tion, said, " I can ' t tell. " Oct. 7 — Mr. Goodale (in Eng. II) — " You boys put me in mind of the Eighth Grade girls. " Oct. 8 — First Fire Drill. Sophomores have their voices tested. Oct. 9 — Rev. Humfreys talks to us this morning on the " Use of Words. " Oct. 12 — (Lois McCool m Latin II) " O, I can ' t read that. " Miss Cline— " Yes, you can, Jubet. " Lois — " You bet. " Oct. 13 — Several boys absent to-day. Mr. Goodale wants to know if they are all sick. Oct. 14 — Boys consult the doctor and return. Oct. 15 — Mildred and Wayne have history maps just alike. Miss Gould re- turns lliem. Oct. 16 — Girls organize a basket ball team. Oct. 19 — The new chairs for the east room arrive. Everyone tries them. Oct. 20— Chas. Kidney smiles at Murl Watkins. Oct 21 — Faye gets tired of studying in the assembly-room and seeks solitude in the east room. Oct. 22 — Several seniors very sleepy. Others sleepy, too. Oct. 23 — Program at the West Ward. Karl Kyper, Manager. Oct. 26 — Several Sophs, " grind. " Self appointed committee to greet Senator Beveridge who comes in on the Lake James car. Oct. 27 — Freshman politicians " grind " to-day — object, to confer with Thomas Marshall, who speaks to-day. Oct. 28 — Normal attendance once more. Wade and Sam whisper to-day. Oct. 29 — Don Culver and Corneal Bratton get tired in Botany class and decide (upon the advice of Mr. Goodale) to return to the assembly-room. Oct. 30 — Junior program. They have " Hades " in the basement. GO TO THE A. E. WELLS The Racket Store The Tobacco Man FOR China, Queens Ware Best, Freshest, Cleanest and Cigars and Tobaccos Notions • • Miller McWhirter East Side of Public Square Northwest Corner Public Square ANGOLA, Indiana Good Vehicles and Style in Barbering Harness There is style in Tonsorial A repository sometimes sells good vehicles Work as in Everything and harness one time, and poor vehicles and harness the next. We do not know how Else this happens, but we do know it never hap- pens at our repository. — - The Work Wc Sell is Uniformly Good To get the proper shape to We have different grades for different purses and different styles for different tastes, but your hair cut patronize the same high quality in the same kind of us. Good treatment vehicles and harness is always to be found. It we have pleased you in the past the always chances are that we can please you again. Why not call and see what we ' ve got to offer? J. A. Shaughniss Co. Leas Fisher Nov. 2 — Senior party — Monday evening and Tuesday morning. Given in honor of Mr. Shockley. Nov. 3 — Election day. Taft or Bryan? yVov. ' — Taft! MissCline very sleepy. Nov. 5 — Three senior girls are requested to remain aftei .school. Mr. Carter tells how- it " embarrasses " him. Nov. 6 — Visitors in Latin IV class. Fredie i- " fussed. " Nov. 9 — Tom has a hair cut. Noia Hanselman ventures out to the waste baske t for the first time. Nov. 10 — Mr Goodaie tells his English II class that they cannot write a sentence until they have felt it. French P. " acts up. " Nov. 1 1 — Mr. Carter informs some of the Sophomores that it injures the nasal pas- sages to force the air so rapidly and boisterously through them. Nov. 12 — Lee Hirsch takes some violent exercise in Botany class. Nov. 13 — Teacher cannot understand Blanche and asks her if it does, and she replies that she doesn ' t think it does. Nov. 16 — Marjorie Burkhart smiles out loud. Nov. 17 — Mr. Carter tells the Freshmen to act like the other classes. Nov. 18 — Vere Mundy again has her eyes en Coleman. Nov. 19 — Wayne McKillen learns the art of hair dressing. Nov. 20 — Wayne is much impressed by lesson in History IV. The hard cider in connection with Harrison ' s campaign is referred to. Nov. 23 — Marjorie — laugh — chewing-gum — whisper — consequences. Nov. 24 — Ruth and Maude Rogers join us. Greeted by Ned Ettinger. A romance threatens. Nov. 25 — We begin to think of turkey. Nov. 26 — Thanksgiving. Turkey! Nov. 27 — We are thankful. Teachers ' Association. Nov. 30 — Byron suffers from a late Sunday evening. Shame, Byron! Burkett Adams Barbers for Particular People If you care how your tonsorial work is done be sure to come to our shop on South Wayne Street. We guarantee to please you MILLER WHITE Merchant Tailors The height of excellence in tailormade clothing Old clothes made to look like new Shop over Terry ' s furnished by 1908 This letter refers to over $22,000.00 worth of grani State of Indiana: Z ' n6iana=--r ' icUslnu-a illilitary park (£omnn :jion Indianapolis, Indiana, Jan. 6, 1909 Angola Monument Co., Angola, Indiana Gentlemen: —Please accept the thanks of the Indiana- Vicksburg Military Park Commission for the very satisfactory manner in which the monuments furnished by your company were made and erected. All concerned in the work representing the State of Indiana are very much pleased. Gov. Hanly gives his warm approval and so do all members of the commission. I enclose a letter from Capt. Rigby, Chairman of the National Commission, which will doubtless please you; it certainly pleases us very much. With sin- cere wishes for your success in the future. Yours very sincerely, HENRY C. ADAMS, President Indiana- Vicksburg Military Park Commission If we can satisfy these people, can we not you? Come and see. ANGOLA MONUMENT CO., Angola, Indiana FnrsU Madbmal IB ANGOLA, INDIANA Capital and Surplus $60,000.00 Total Resources Exceed $350,000.00 vaste-basket while tying his shoestring. Dec. 1 — Maurice WiUiamson falls into Dec. 2 — Frank Fast loses his head. Dec. 3 — The romance started on the 24th becomes alarmingly serious. Dec. 4 — Alda Weir wears a long face. Why? Dec. 7 — Miss Gould asks Wayne what the result of war depends upon. Wayne replies, " The one who beats. " Dec. 8 — Alda and Imo " just happen " to come to school at the same time. Dec. 9 — Warner to Fern: " Forsake me not thus, thou charming one. " Dec. 10 — Mr. Maple informs Robert that he is in danger of having curvature of talks to us this morning. Dec. 1 1 — Latin IV thrown into confusion by an innocent little mouse. Mr. Maple to-night. Dec. 14 — Mr. Carter (Eng. IV) — " Anne was an English prince. " Dec. 15 — " By the dead man ' s brier (bier) he stood. " the spine. Dec. 16 — Senior class pins finally arrive. Dec. 17 — Heber follows Lee ' s example by taking violent exercise in the Botany class. Mr. Goodale assists. Dec. 18 — Mr. Carter gives the talk in opening exercises. Dec. 21 — Mr. Maple tells John Culver to take it easy. Dec. 22 — O, for somethmg exciting! Dec. 23 — Much company to-day. Dec. 24 — We are waiting impatiently for Xmas. Dec. 25 — Jan. 4 — Vacation. 1909 IEIl®®MinnDi( ®sn Spring Term April 6 to June 18 Summer Term June 24 to Sept. 3 Fall Term Sept. 23 to Dec. 22 Courses for graduates, undergraduates, teachers and others desiring University training. . - 4 - GRADUATES OF COMMISSIONED HIGH SCHOOLS enter the Freshman class without examination. INDIANA UNIVERSITY IS ACCREDITED, in accordance with the School Laws of 1907, for the professional training of ail classes of teachers created by these laws. ATTENDANCE. The enrollment last year was 205 1 . This year it will be about 2300. Every county in Indiana is represented. PUBLICATIONS. Catalogue, Spring Announcement, Summer Announce- ment, Law, Medicine, Education, Journalism, Graduate, Extension and Correspondence, Illustraled Bulletin, Register of Graduates. Send for copies of the ones in which you are interested. WILLIAM L. BRYAN, PRESIDENT Jan. 4 — We are all back again ready for work. Jan. 5 — Miss Steagall is asked how Beethoven was " inflicted. " Jan. 6 ' — Miss CHne sees more mice. Jan. 7 — It is rumored that a Freshman girl was lucky enough to be the recipient of Ned ' s annual bottle of perfume. Jan. 8 — Velma Deal asks Mr. Maple in Physics III whether the earth expands. Mr. Maple replies — " It did recently in Italy. " Jan. 1 1 — Grace and Ruth settle up for chemistry breakages. It takes a small fortune. Jan. 12 — Mr. Carter by the help of a Freshman discovers a new device m algebra. Greatly pleased. Jan. 13-15 — Exams. Jan. 18 — We all pass (?). Start on the new schedule. Jan. 19 — Dale Ellithorpe ' s feel lose their attraction for the floor. They are soon higher than his head. Beware of oiled floors ! Jan. 20 — Esther Williamson while explaining a proposition in Geom. II suddenly stopped and said to Mr. Carter — " Dear! I can ' t explain it. " Jan. 21 — Joyce does not look as innocent as she would like. Jan. 22 — Mr. Maple hypnotizes Thad Mabie. Jan. 25 — Seniors settle some perplexing problems. Jan. 26 — Mr. Goodale (in Eng. II) " I shall let you all sit in one seat after to-day. " Jan. 27 — Charles Kidney finds an affinity in the Eighth Grade. Jan. 28 — Forest Tarr begins to Rake-straw. Jan. 29 — Seniors organize a Senate with Robert Patterson as president pro tempore. e The Graduate Doesn ' t Know It All Until he or she learns to BUY JEWELRY at the " STORE OF QUALITY " All kinds of T epair Work neatly and quickly done FRANK S. DAY Angola, Indiana Successor to W. H Reeves Williamson Co Phone 168 ' Angola, Ind. Hardware - Stoves - Building Material Fishing Tackle - Guns - Ammunition Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Refrigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Laivn Moicers The Oldest and Largest General Hardware Dealers in the county ■Agents for Oliver Chilled Walking and Tijding Plows- Feb. I — We get our grade cards. Feb. 2 — Mr. Goodale: " What is the difference between further and farther? " Belle De Long: " Further is farther than farther. " Feb. 3—B. B. game with T. S. C. Score? ! ! ! Feb. 4 — Mabel Fast: " When you begin a letter with My dear friend, should dear and friend begin with capitals? " Aria P.: " I think dear does be- cause it is an important word. " Feb. 5 — Miss Cline talks to us this morning. Feb. 8 — Miss Gould returns from a two-weeks vacation. Feb. 9 — Fern Bowerman forgets and reverently kneels before Prof. Maple. Feb. 10 — Aria Pence is unable to contain herself and spontaneous combustion occurs. Feb. II — Ask Ned when wiieless telegraphy was introduced into the high school. Feb. 12 — We celebrate Lincoln ' s birthday. Feb. 15 — The Sophomores have a sleighing party. Spend the evening with Fern Bowerman in the country. Feb. 16 — We all wonder why CHfton Mugg was wanted up town this afternoon. Feb. 17 — The " Lemons " wear sour faces. Feb. 18 — Chas. Shank leaves for Chicago. Peb. 19 — Mr. Goodale talks to us about the Panama Canal. We defeat Reading at B. B. Feb. 22 — Miss Cline meets with a serious accident. Feb. 23 — Mrs. Maple turns teacher for an hour. Feb. 24 — Nothing doing but hard work. Feb. 25 — Mr. Maple returns from Chicago. Feb. 26 — Seniors are examined in English. Geo. H. Oberholtzer Proprietor of Livery and Feed Barn in Connection Children ' s Eves require more careful watching than those o( the adult. If your child complains of her eyes at all have them seen to at once without delay No- thing lb of more physical importance than the sight. We examine eyes free of charge and make a specialty of Children ' s eyes. We fix lenses to suit the sight exactly, for old and young, and our charges are fair. You will also find a full line of Up-to-date Jewelry Watches, Silverware, Cut Glass, Handpainted China F. E. BURT Angola, Indiana For First Class Sanitary Plumbing or Steam Heating See Maxfield Bodley Angola, ' ndiana Mar. I — We are getting the " Spring Fever. " Mar. 2 — We have it. Mar. 3 — We are now getting accustomed to it. Mar. 4 — Great changes are made in one night. Mar. 5 — Prof. Melendy gives a lecture on Bees. Boys ' famous Minstrel show Mar. 8 — Class in dish-washing in basement, a result of Girls ' reception to the boys on Saturday night. Mar. 9 — Harry Ritter and Florence White seem determined upon gettmg up a cas;. Mar. 10 — Zanna develops a fondness for " gills " in arithmetic. Mar. 1 1 — Girls plan for their annual program. Mar. 12 — Mr. Carter talks in chapel — Subject, " The Brain. " Mar. 15 — Girls decide to give a Japanese operetta. Mar. 16 — Girls are photographed for the annual. Mar. 17 — We all wear Freshman decorations — green. Mar. S— John Culver explodes m Ger. IV. Mar. 19 — Miss Cline talks in chapel. Mar. 22 — Forest and Lee in music class hold a note si .teen beats too long. Mar. 23 — Seniors order Commencement invitations. Mar. 24 — Windows go up. Hot weather. Mar. 25 — Snowed under. Mar. 26 — Mr. Goodale tells us all about the camera and photography in chapel. Mar. 26 — April 5 — Spring vacation. Fred Ransburg The little grocery With a big business Full line of Staple and Fancy Groceries Goods delivered to all parts of city Phone 139 D. J. HARDING Tinning and Plumbing Galvanized Roofing Spouting, Gas Pipe, Fittings Brass Goods Sinks and Pumps Agent for The Holland Furnace Phone 440 Angola, Ind. A Necklace of Pearls FINE FURNITURE j5 a most charming gift for your wife ot intended, and will be highly appreciated by the fair one. We ate showmg some very handsome and artistic Jewelry at the present time, and it will well re- be convinced rhat such high qualities were never R. E. McGARITY Upholstering, Repair Work Picture Framing E. Bachelor Co. Apr. 5 — Chas. Shank (In Civics class) " Is a circuit judge and a circuit rider the same? Apr. (. — Making preparaticus to begin work on the Senior play. Apr. 7 — Two H. S. students absent on account of pink-eye. Apr. 8 — Freshmen are having a hard time to get their class poem written. Apr. 9 — Senator Powers talk " - to us this morning. We all enjoy the hour very much. Apr. 12 — A very blue day. Seniors still sleepy over a theater party, which fol- lowed a dinner given by Zanna Rakestraw. Apr. 13 — Donald Robertson t;lls us seme interesting things abcut the theater. Apr. 14 — Ned Ettinger walks home with Maude Rogers at noon. Apr. 15 — Ditto — A bad case. Apr. 6-— Ditto! Apr. 19 — David Palfryman prepares a conundrum — " Who is the sharpest person in the Freshman class? " Heber K. answers: " Nellie. " Apr. 20 — The Fre. ' hmen di. ' ccver that the bright sun is changing Harry ' s rich red hair to a delicate sorrel. Apr. 21 — Warner Woodri g has a severe case of heart-failu.e — Caued by a shock — finds himself surrcunded in Eng. II by girls — no escape! Apr. 22 — Some Senicrs have sleen pictures made for the Annual and then fail to get one to cuit them. Apr. 23 — Heber Klink gets still n .cre rer cus. He says a great musician just must be nervous. Apr. 26 — Lois Mc. says it is hard to keep Cool. Apr. 27 — The Earl of Rinehart wears a " pompadour " to-day. His Butler (George) threatens to do likewise. Apr. 28 — . Freshman boy sighed, " O Esther, thou beautiful Queen! " Apr. 29 — We want to " grind, " but dare not. yipr. 30 — We are all very busy thinking about the " Operetta, " " Senior Play. " " Commencement, " etc. Dr. J. D. Becker Dr. C. A. Chadwick DENTIST Office over Ransburg ' s Store Practical Dentist Successor to Cole Chadwick. Satisfaction Taylor Phone Guaranteed 324 Taylor phone 40. Farmers ' phone 3 1 Office over Angola Bank, Angola, Ind. Dr. G. P. Light Dentist Hotel Wyrick Board $3.00 Rooms $1.70 Cigars and Tobacco Both Phones Waugh Block Northwest Corner Square All Work Goaranteed Lunch at all hours L. J. CLAY J. ZIPFEL Tonsorial Artist and Dealer in White Wyandot Censible hoes Poultry Northwest Corner Square Northeast Comer Public Square Angola, Indiana Elry Wilkinson When you see this you will know its good Does all kinds of Shoe Sv Repairing F Shop in rear Leas Fisher ' s N Barber Shop REPUBLICAN PRESS Angola, Indiana Mav 3 — " Will the band give a concert? Mav 4 — The question decided in the negative. Ma)) 5 — O this weather! May 6 — Fred knows a lot of things he will not tell. May 7 — Robert has transacted all our business and sighs for more. May 10 — The " Operetta " has now become a memory — a very pleasant one. May 1 1 — We are again attacked by ' the " grinding fever. " The thought of exammations ahead runs the fever down. May 12 — Belle gives Aria cause for jealousy. May 13 — They are reconciled. May 14 — John forgets to " lake his time " and is prostrated. May 17 — Two more weeks and then — May 18 — Altina, F " redie, Fern, Linda, Zanna and Mildred are haunted by mice in Latin IV. May 19 — O those horrid mice! Class stampeded. Calmed by Miss Cline who is not afraid of a " litde mouse. " May 20 — Miss Gould tells German story to the class. May 2 1 — A few more days and — and — wait — May 24 — Examinations now begin to loom up before us. My ! we are glad now if we studied hard enough to be exempted. May 25 — We intend to graduate if we can get our " costumes " ready. May 26 — Alas! many were not exempt from the examinations. The unfortunates are now busy. May 27 — We cannot realize that the end is so near. We are not so anxious for it as we thought. May 28 — Last day ! We meet m the mornmg for the partmg word. Commence- ment to-night. May 29 — Alumni Banquet — It is all over at last. In every department of Banking the t uhrn (Cnmttg lank Is prepared to serve you in a Satisfactory manner OFFICERS J. A. f ROXTOX, President. H. K. SCOTT. Cashier. ORVILLE CARVER. V Pt. R. J CARPENTER. Asst Cas Successor to Ango ' a Bank, Angola, Indiana Paid up Capital $6O,000.oo Total Resources Exceed $3OO,O00.oo Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent Iiittrest Paid on Deposits. Special attention Given to Saving Ar.f.ounts G. R. WICKWIRE, President E. L. DODGE, Secretary Sptlnguf The end has come and the necessity of giving over our work to the printer bids us lay aside our pen and rest. The further we have proceeded in this work, the more we have reahzed the magnitude of it and our inabihty to do it well. Yet as we now pen these closmg words, we feel that we have done our best and that will console us in spite of the many shortcomings which may be apparent to our readers. Again we thank our friends and helpers among whom are : the teachers, students, and business men of Angola. We would not fail to tender our thanks to the publishers who have labored with us in a manner that does not spring from busi- ness interests alone, for theirs has been a personal and friendly interest as well. To everyone the Class of Nineteen Nine wishes to add to its farewell word a wish for happiness, long life, and prosperity. ”
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