Edited and compiled by the senior
CLASS OF ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL
THE CLASS APPRECIATES VALUABLE ASSISTANCE FROM THE FACULTY AND UNDER CLASSMEN AND THE HEARTY SUPPORT OF THE MERCHANTS OF OUR CITY
OThe Key Staff
Don R. Hammond
Elizabeth E. Evans
Herman D. Mast
Assistant Business Manager
Mark C. Sanders
Frederick A. Graf Arthur 1). Smith
Clifton 1). Metzgar
M. Louise Hctzler
Nellie C. Coleman
Wilhelmina Powers Jokes
Marian Ann Croxton
Mary Elizabeth Peck Sarah R. Barron
Aileen P. Taylor Myrtle B. Frazier
Catherine Frazier Cleveland C. Collins
Faculty CommitteeFreskman Class
President .... Vice-president Secretary Treasurer
Beulah Boyers . . Alice Gregg ... Ruth Cook Frederick Graf Avis Fast horn . Ralph Brown
MOTTO “Veni, vidi, vici’’
COL )RS Red, Blue, Gold.
Hippety rip, hippety roar,
Red, blue and gold forever more, Rickety ram, rickety russ. Freshmen, that’s us
Esther Andres Helen Cline James Baker Charles Crain Martha Bcrlien Alice Fackey Isabel Bcrlien Catherine Frazier Lawrence Bohner Hugh Harmon Ivene Butz Orris Armantrout Flilda Carlin Beulah Latson Ned Lowther Irene McClish Mildred Johnson
Harold Garrett George Stiefel Mark Sanders Arthur Smith John Stetler Clela Somerlott Gay Wagner Carrol Wolfe Howard Johnson Rodella Wyatt Mary Pogue Marion Pillsbury Alla Leininger Laura Leininger Hazel Weisner Wilma MillerFreshman Class History
With only seventeen members the present Freshman class began in 1909 its struggles for an education. It was under the care of Miss Tinkham. There we had to undergo the many trials which the first graders experience.
Then to take a step farther we entered the second grade under Miss Keep. Here some of our former class-mates left us and some new ones came in.
Next in order came the other six grades under Miss Schoville, Miss Crain, Miss Parsell, Miss Crain, Mrs. Utter and Mrs. Hubbel, respectively.
From the beginning until the present time there have been many additions to the class and tho many have left us, we numbered at the first of the present term, forty-six, altho now, since eight have dropped out, we can boast of but thirty-eight, six of whom were of the original seventeen.
When the 1917 term opened we made many mistakes and felt very much out of place in our new environment. However we have now gained a better knowledge of the rules and customs of the old A. II. S. and we no longer feel like "greenies.”
Quickly will pass the short time which separates us from the Sophomore year in which we shall be known by the name that signifies a greater degree of knowledge.
We sincerely hope in the future to acquire a high moral character which will make the Angola High School proud to claim us as former students.
We started high school life this year, Without a doubt, without a fear,
For troubles disappear, we find,
If we have this motto in our mind, “Higher.”
Happy hours we’ll spend in school,
And always try to keep the rule;
And as the school year passes by We'll have this motto for our cry— “Higher.”
We'll set a goal, and set it high,
And we can reach it if we try;
And when we’ve won it, as we will, We’ll just keep working harder still; “Higher.”
And when our High School life is done, Our greatest race must yet be won; And when upon this race we start,
We'll keep this motto in our heart— “Higher.”r I
-Sophomore Class Poem
In the year ’17, in September A class you will all long remember,
As Freshmen, indeed, fifty strong Came to boost A. H. S. along.
As students we ranked as the best.
We seldom failed in a test;
And when it came to exemption day We were usually there with a get-away. The school year passed, as years will do, Our Freshmen quarters we out grew;
And took up others. O’er the door In green and white was “Sophomore.” This year in study and in deed,
Our class has been far in the lead;
How well we’ve done, how well we know, The high school record books will show. The algebra, with X Y Z,
Before 11s had to bow the knee.
Geometry we’ve waded through,
The theorems and problems, too.
In German, too, our works were grand. We talked like one from Fatherland ;
Old Caesar did some running tall,
We've chased him up and down all Gaul. In basket-ball our skill was felt,
All class scalps dangle at our belt;
Our spirit nothing can undo,
Next year we’ll add a scalp or two.
Sophomore lass History
In 1908 forty-one boys and girls entered the first grade, w'hich was then taught by Miss Minnie Tinkham. Of this number, fourteen remain. Some have joined us in the different grades, and others have with drawn, so that our roll now contains forty-five names. We have had kind and experienced teachers in all the grades.
We thought our actions as Freshmen deserved very little criticism, but it was with a feeling of relief when we became Sophomores, and could see others get the brunt of the usual Freshman chaff.
Our members take part in the various school activities; we are represented m the Glee Clubs and choruses and in the different fields of athletics.
Our ambition is to leave a good record behind us. We hope that not only shall all of our present members be with us in 1920, but that many others will share our honors.Eighth Grade
.... Alfred Evans ... Vern Hoagland .. Theodore Wood Lawrence Emerson ,...Vera Bachelor . Nellie Coleman
CLASS MOTTO "Where there's a will, there's a way."
EL( VER—Field Daisy.
COLORS—Gold and white.
Whiz, whiz, hickety-sizz. Rickety ram, rickety russ, Eighth grade-------“That’s us.”
Earl Greenley Bayne Morley Karl Mast Pauline Ransburg Laura Baker Harold Dolph Raymond Smith Wayne Swift Russell Hart Leon Cole Yoland Miller John Rose Aileen Taylor Viviene Shuman Marvin Allion . Carl Frey gang Roy Shoup Allee Miller
Nona Wilcox Eloise Willis Jeanette Hendry Ralph Williamson Francis Alspach Charles Bresler Charles Frisby Ruth Wert Ruth Cline Wayne Adams Ralph Jenkins Howard McKensie Bernice Cravens Gladys Morrison Leonard Slaybaugh Irene Pierson Roy Harmon Clarence AdamsTHE FACULTY
H. B. Allman, Superintendent—History, Agriculture. ’’Perhaps it may turn out a song. Perhaps turn out a shadow.”
C. C. Harsh—Principal—Latin—His- H. H. Keep—Commercial. “Oh goi
tory. ’i will he harsh as truth and gray head which all men knew.”
uncompromising as justice. ’Miss Powell—English. ‘‘ ith cheerful heart she helped us on the thorny path of life."
Mrs. Barron—Domestic Science. 1 he very room she was in scented warm front top to ceiling."
Miss Herron—English—Latin, "(lor ways are ways of pleasantness.J. H. McClure—Physical Culture—History. "He wears the rose of youth upon him.”
E. J. Gatwcod—Music. “His very foot has music in it as he comes up the stairs.”
I. irs Parsell—Art. "Her smile is kind and sweet.”
D. W. Gatwood— Manual Training "And gladly would he learn and gladly teach.”Senior Class
I’resident .................... Ronald Owens
ice President...................Herman Mast
Secretary and Treasurer ...................
Historian . ... Prophets .... Elizabeth Jane Evans
Mary Elizabeth Peek, Otto Mast
.................. Louise Iletzler.
Pauline Hanselman, Donald Creel
Class Poet ...
Class Colors Class Flower
Green and white Lily of the ValleyHAROLD MARTIN. “Mart”
“Give him place to stand in and he will move the world.”
LOUISE HETZLER. "Lou”
"Devoted, generous, devoid of guile, and with her whole heart's welcome in her smile.”
Class President—II, Senior Dramatic —IV, Spectator Staff—I, II, Key Staff—IV.
RONALD OWENS. “Ron”
"His life was gentle and the elements so mixed in him that nature might stand up and say to all the world—‘This is a man.’."
Class President—III, IV, Class Treasurer— I. Teasurer Athletic Assn.—Ill, IV, Baseball—III ,IV, Senior Dramatics—IV.
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.”MARY E. PECK.
"A rosebud set with little willful thorns, and sweet as air could make her."
Ilryan—1, St. .Varv s—II. Key Staff —111. Class Poet IV.
' 1 lie man who blushes is not quite a brute."
VMLMA POWERS. “Powersy”
“She is all my fancy tainted her. She’s lovely, she’s divine."
Class President—I, Spectator Staff— I, Key S'aff—IV'. Senior I raniatics —IV.
She that was never vain and never proud.
Had tons, ue at wi'l and yet was never loud."CLARENCE HARMON.
"Tower of strength which stood four-square to all the winds that blew."
CLARA HIRSCH. “Hirshy”
"In a little woman is a touch of paradise.”
DONALD CREEL. “Bud”
"And when a lady’s in a case, you know all other things give place."
WILMA RINEHART. “Bill”
"A light heart blooms in its owner’s eyes.”MARIAN METZGAR
“Modest and simple and sweet, the very type of Priscilla."
DON HAMMOND. “Perc”
" I rue to his work, his word and his friends."
Editor Key—1 , Senior Dramatics— 1V, Sec. Class—1, Pres. Athletic Assn.— IV.
She's the merriest loser that trips on tlie green."
CLIFTON METZGAR. "Hitch"
"He dared do any.hing t' at was right to do.'ELIZABETH EVANS. “Lizzy’
"Dignity in her aspect, composure in her motion.”
Valedictorian, Class Poet, Sec. and Treas.—II. Ill, IV, Key Staff—IV.
GLEN HARMON. “Slidy”
“A twinkle in thy eye denotes a merry mind.” tl-Vice-president—III. Senior Dramatic—IV.
ETHEL HARMON. “Peggy”
“We like her for her generous, kindly ways.
“Laugh and be fat.”
"My heart is like a singing bird." Spectator Staff—I, Vice-President— II. Scott Center II. S.— III, Senior Dramatics,—IV.
OTTO MAST. “Ott”
"So full of powers, yet debonair. Rallying his friends, with pleasant banners gay.”
DAE WHITMAN. “Whit”
" • he blithest bird upon the bush, had ne'er a lighter heart then she.” South l’end—I, II.
HAROLD ZIMMER. “Deek"
" hatever lie does he does with all his might.”
Admiral Grice...........Harold Zimmer
b. r. Faraday .......... Don Hammond
Captain Smith ............. Herman Mast
Robert i arver......................Otto Mast
James Raleigh.......................Glen Harmon
Henry Steele...............Ronald Owens
Martin (the butler)........Harold Martin
Mrs. Chisholm Farady (Aunt Ida).......
Celia Faraday Mary Ann Croxton
Mrs. Rockingham (Madge)...............
Lady Trenchard (Evelyn). .Louise Hetzler
Phyllis Faraday............Eleanor Terry
Director, Charles E. Shank.
‘‘Green Stockings" is the work of the celebrated novelist, A. E. W. Mason, and is a merry play, both in plot and dialogue. The plot is based upon the custom whereby an elder sister is compelled to wear green stockings at the wedding of a younger sister provided she herself happens to be unmarried or unbetrothed. After having worn the hated green stockings twice, once for Madge and once for Evelyn, Celia Faraday rebels when Phyllis, the younger sister, desires to announce her engagement, which would require Celia to wear the stockings a third time. She therefore invents a sweetheart who bears the name of Smith, and she excuses his non-appearance by saying that immediately after they became engaged he was obliged to sail for service in South Africa.
The Surprise of her sisters forces her into details which have to be manufactured at short notice. She is even induced to write a letter to him, and although she subsequently
thinks she has destroyed it, it is mailed In her younger sister.
Everything runs smoothly in the Faraday home for the next eight months. Celia, no longer considered the "old maid of the family." is enjoying life. She spends her time looking out for herself and lets the household run itself as best it can.
Hut peace cannot reign forever. Celia realizing that she cannot continue this decep-ti n much longer, endeavors to extricate herself from her predicament. She succeeded in having published in the London Times a notice that Captain Smith "died of wounds in Somililand Oct. 11.” The strange part of the story is that the name which she thought was purely fictitious is borne by a captain in the United States Army, who receives the letter and appears under an assumed name shortly after the publication of the death notice.
The rest of the family go to a concert, leaving Celia alone with Captain Smith. A.any funny incidents arise, due to the fact that they both try to conceal their secrets, not realizing that through the conversation they both identify themselves.
At twelve o'clock that night Celia makes a desperate effort to leave for America with her Aunt Ida. Captain Smith, however, has been invited by Mr. Faraday to stay over night. As Celia tries to leave the house Captain Smith stops her and tells her that he has been waiting for her for twenty years. Just as he leaves, Raleigh, an old lover, who is to take Celia to the station, arrives and explains that he has been waiting in the cold for twenty minutes. Celia said, "I am not going. H F. has been waiting twenty years."IN MEMORIAM
George Roscoe Crissinger graduated with the iyt8 class. He enrolled won the class in the hirst Grade and continued in attendance until graduation. During the past two years he returned a few hours each week to continue his study of Art. He was a diligent student, a congenial classmate, a constant friend, lie was an enthusiastic and active leader in the school and community organizations. He was one of the world’s truly noblemen.
" 1 here is no death- What seems so is transition.
'1 his life of mortal breath Is but a suburb of life Elysian,
Whose portals we call death.’’Basket Ball Squad
Ralph Redding Floor Guard, Captain
“Ike," the shifty little guard and captain of the 1920 squad, has led the team through a most victorious season. He is a consistent point getter and is always found in the thick of tile fight. This is Ike's last year on the squad and his position will be a hard one to fill.
Marion Pillsburv Back Guard
‘’Pills," known by the Auburn players as the "B. O. train stopper," has played in position as back guard in a most laudable manner, and he can always be depended upon for several field goals. His only weakness is Kcndallville. Much is expected of "Pills" next year.
Carl Cramer Center
“Hal," the pride of the Sophomores, has
held down the pivot position on the team this season. This is his first season on the A. H. S. squad, and great things are expected of him next season. He was the star of the district meet, and was given mention at the state meet. A good humor, fair play, and a winning smile were the characteristics of his style of playing.
Charles Crain Left Forward
"See Crain, left forward,” put the skids
under the Auburn team at the district meet. He makes field goals from any position on the floor, and his ability to sink foul goals is “uncanny.” He is captain on the 1920-21 squad, and all opposers will have to look out for "Chuck.”
Frederick Graf Right Forward
"Fritz" is the scrappiest man per square inch on the team. Fast on his feet and shooting with surprising accuracy, he is always where the din of battle is the loudest. Injuries received at practice nearly kept him out of the game, but recovered in time to
finish the season with flying colors. He will be running mate for “Chuck” next year.
Richard Pence Sub.
"Stonewall" is the general utility man of the team. At guard or forward he plays the same old sure an 1 steady game. The first part of the season iic was a regular at forward. but after being out of the game for sc me time cn account of sickness, lie subbed at guard.
Clarence Miller Sub
"Red" subbed in seveial games this season. this being his first and last year on the team. A' iller is a member of the 1920 graduating class, but we know that in another season lie would have been regular on the team.
Flcyd Lane Forward
"Shady" was a regular on the team until late in the season, when he could not make school and basket ball mix. He was a valuable asset to the team, and his style of playing was extraordinary.
Clifton Metzger Sub
"Hit-li" subbed at several games this season. He was a steady worker, and was always present at practice. He is a member of this year's graduating class, and the team regrets that "Hitch" cannot be with them next year.
Ralph Lampman Sub
"Shrimp" is only a Freshman, but he gained a place on the team late in the season. 1 le played a fast, snappy game at guard, and no doubt will be able to fill the vacancy left by Captain Redding. He no doubt will be one of the few who represent A. H. S. for four years in basket ball. At both district and state meets he helped uphold the "Purple and Gold" honors.Miss llcrron: “Francis, who was Hebe? " brands A.: “I didn't understand who you asked about who.”
A Freshy’s Opinion of the Sophomores.
From a letter in English I.
"The Sophomores gave a benefit show last night. It was ‘The Love Burglar.’ They chose a subject that they would understand. ”
Visitor: "This school is truly a great human factory.”
Mr. Harsh: “Yes, we can students every day.”
Bud: “Well, Louie, what’s weighing on your mind?"
Louie. “Do you think my mind is a pair of scales ?”
Bud: “Certainly not—scales must he evenly ha lanced."
Mr. White (in Physics): “Which causes the harm, the lightning or the thunder?'’ Class: “Lightning.”
Mr. White: “Well, I don’t know. Weren't you ever thunder struck?”
Mr. Allman: “Harold, do you know who Mars was?”
Harold Martin: “No—I never was acquainted with him."
Mr. Allman: “That's strange."
Teacher: ‘'Your answer reminds me of Quebec.”
Student: “How’s that? I don’t under
Teacher: "It’s founded on a bluff.”
Why is a mince pie like a musical scale? Because there’s do(ugli) at the top and do(ugh) at the bottom.
ITof. Keep: “Did you filter this water?” Lauline II.: "So, I was afraid it wouldn’t stand the strain."
Donald Creel: ‘‘What part of the body does opium affect?"
Mr. Keep: "The brain: but you could eat
a lot and it wouldn't affect you at all."
Mr. Keep (in General Science): ‘'The temperature of the body should be 98 3-5° F.” Lawrence W : "It should be 98.6° F. ’
.Mr. Keep (in General Science): “Roy, what kind of gas is it that’s in the air that makes fire burn?”
Roy Goodrich: “Natural gas.”
Johnny: “Mother, teacher said that I had talent as an inventor.”
Mother (pleased): ‘‘W hat did he say you could invent?”
Johnny: “She said that I could invent more new ways of spelling words than anybody she had ever seen.”A note found in Knight Whitman’s rubber :
Mea carissinta amicus: Is this honestly your little rubber? Go..d bless you! 1 could tell it from undequenquaesimo different ones. If it really be so. please drop me the tiniest weentiest line to tell me so.
I remain as ever.
Your affectionately sweet
A small boy of Jewish persuasion who was playing at the end of the pier, fell into the sea and was rescued only after great
difficulty by an intrepid swimmer. Half an hour afterwards, much exhausted, the rescuer was walking off the pier when a man came up and tapped him on tne shoulder: "'Are you the man who saved my boy Ikey's life?”
‘lYes," answered the hero.
"Then." said the Hebrew in indignant tones, "vere’s his cap?"
Mrs. Taylor: "Why, Pauline, what a low-conduct grade.”
Pauline: ‘‘Oh. mother, don't worry, you see if I don't pass in it this year J can take it over next year.”1015
Bair. Russel ................... Lyons, Ohio
Leininger, Mildred ............. Angola, Ind.
Kunkle. Marjorie.............Washington. D. C.
Hammond. Floy ................. Wauseon, Ohio
Orwig. Eva.....................Hamilton. Ind.
Zimmer, Ford..................Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Bronson, Laura .................... Deceased
Goodwin, Arlene ................ Angola, Ind.
Martin, Eva .................Washington, D.C.
Kohl, Joyce Miller ............. Angola. Ind.
Foraker, Winifred Walcott .... Detroit. Mich.
Coleman, Bess ....................... Butler, Ind
Stage, Ora ..................... Angola, Ind.
Gilmore, Harry ................. Detroit, Mich.
Allwood, Florence Garrett......... Angola, Ind.
Coy. Blanche........................Angola, Ind.
Junod. Francis .............. Washington, D. C.
Pence, Samuel ................... Angola, Ind.
Crampton, Zema ................... Angola, Ind.
Miller. Ruth....................Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Pollock. Agnes ................ Fayette, Ohio
Wilson. Lloyd .................... Angola. Jnd.
Gates. Rose Kohl............Pleasant Lake. Ind.
Rummel, Helen ........................... Mich.
Foraker. Adabelle Walcott .... Detroit, Mich.
Jeffrey. Eber..................... U. S. Army
White. Berneice Ramsey................Gary, Ind.
Dygert, Florence.................. Angola, Ind.
Bixler, Genevra ..............................
Sheldon. Donald .................. Angola. Ind.
Geiser. Esther Chard............Ft. Wayne. Ind.
Parsell. Allen ................... Fresno, Cal.THE ORCHESTRA
Our orchestra this year was built up to the present number. 66, from about twenty five who remained from the orchestra of last year. Of course many of the orchestra, this year as last, are beginners on their instruments, but with the neucleus of last year organization to build on and by hard work on the part of the beginners, it has been possible to make quite a bit of progress. One thing in favor of the orchestra is that practically all members of it are hard workers and they are interested in the orchestra. Last spring about the time school closed, through the efforts of Prof. Allman, the School Hoard gave the Music Department several hundred dollars with which to buy some new instruments of which we were very much in need, instruments of the kind which students as a rule do not feel able to buy. Some of the instruments purchased were; Violas, Horns, Tympani. Drums, and Basses. These instruments have added greatly to the possibilities of the orchestra, and we feel that we have a beginning for a fine High School Orchestra in the years to come. Some of the instruments which were added to the ensemble of last year are: About fifteen violins more than last year, six violas entirely new, four more cellos, three more basses, one tuba new, two trombones. four more horns, two more drummers, tympani, one flute more than last year.
The personnel of the orchestra follows, arranged by instruments and by classification in the orchestra under each instrument.
Byrona Allison Mary Taylor Clarence Miller James Shearer Dae Whitman Mary Ann Croxton Ruth Williamson Catherine Frazier Myrtle Frazier Aileen Taylor Rolene Rowley Beulah Boyers Francis Alspaeh Roy Shoup
Raymond Smith Guy Bair Ruth Alvison Sarah Barron Margaret Fast Choral Cravens Estella Howe Opal Haley Eva Dirrim Aileen Lowther Mary Pogue Opal Sutton Carroll Maxton Lawrence Wheaton
Howard Johnson Hope Johnson
Glen Cole Gerald Hubbell Pauline Ransburg Beulah Latson Leah Leininger Ivene Butz
Cellos Eleanor Terry Barbara Cline Vera Bachelor Pauline Miller Yolande Miller
Basses Louise Hetzler Paul ne Hanselman Wilma Power- . Berniece Cravens Helen Hendry
Ronald Owens Eloise Willis
Harold Heckenlively Carroll Wolfe Ralph M. Williamson
Saxophones James Williamson Donald Creel
Horns Knight Whitman Hugh Harman Adeline Hughes Teresa Be.i
Trombones Marion Graham Lawrence Wolfe
William Paul Croxton Tympani Drums, IP'lls, etc. Clifton Metzger Carl Mast Bayne Morley
Joseph Carpenter Arthur Smith Otto Mast
Last December the orchestra played at the Steuben County Farmers' Institute in the Christian Church. Considering the fact that they had been organized for such a short time, they made a good showing for themselves. Just as this edition of the KEY is going to press they are planning to give their annual concert. If present plans carry it will be given on the night of May 21.
In addition to the regular Orchestra the Music Department boasts several ensemble organizations which are doing good work too. The personnel of the organizations follow:
String Trio—Violins, Mary Taylor, Byrona Allison; Cello, Barbara Cline. This trio is strictly a freshmen organization as far as personnel is concerned and it bids fair to become one of the best things of its kind that the Angola schools have ever had.
String Quartet—Violins, Byrona Allison. Mary Taylor.
Viola, Pauline Ransburg. Cello, Barbara Cline.It is seldom possible in small schools, in fact in schools of any size, to find material for a string quartet, the Viola being the instrument which is so hard to find. e are proud of the string quartet athough they have never appeared in public.
The A. H. S. Trio—Violin, llyrona Allison.
Flute, Eloise W illis.
Cello, Barbara Cline.
The trio is one of the most popular small combinations. This trio is doing good work and we expect them to become one of the popular organizations in A. H. S.
In passing it remains to be said that one of the factors contributing to the success of this year’s work in music, both orchestra and chorus, has been the fine room in which
we could practice. The orchestra is justly proud of the room, which, although rather inconveniently located, has been large enough to fill the needs of this year s orchestra. This room was made possible by the efforts of Mr. Allman.
Each class has representatives in the orchestra and some of the classes have enough to have an orchestra of their own. The Seniors are planning to have their own orchestra for their commencement program and if plans carry, they will have a good one. Almost all the instruments found in the H. S. orchestra are represented in the Senior class. W'e shall miss them next year as they go out from the orchestra.
Well Dressed People........
ARE NEVER RUN DOWN AT THE HEELS AND THEY ALWAYS STAND UP ON GOOD SOLES
R. Otis Yoder, Shoe Specialist |
Floor Coverings and StovesYou will get what you want and like what you get if you get it of us
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Are more valuable than you might imagine. To have them properly cleaned and repaired means they will last a longer time and we make them look like new ones. We sterilize them too; that helps to prolong their life.
May we call for some of your Clothes
Hats cleaned and re blocked
Ross H. Miller
W. L. JARRARD
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Sppcial values in Spring suits at $28, $35, $45, $50, $55 up.
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s 'OLT can make your future bright by saving a part of your earnings. Do not depend upon luck to provide for old age. Begin at once and establish a growing savings account. It is not so much the amount that you start with, that counts, as the regularity with which you make additional deposits. We invite savings accounts in any amount and pay 4 per cent, interest.
Surat Natinual Sauk
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Indiana Utilities Co.
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212 South Wayne Street
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nEATTY’S Bakery Angola, Indiana GET YOUR | Magazines and Fancy Stationery f at :! Kemmerling’s jj
ii The Red Front Met m ! 1 To get what )ou want |i SCHINBECKLER’S 5 and 10 cent Store College Inn.... HODAS UNDAE.S UwFXTS SHIRLLY COY, Prop. j|
Burkett’s Barber Shop Angola Fruit Co.; All Fancy Fruit in Season Sanitary Ice Cream Parlor Also fancy line of Candy ;; Everything Neat ;; Call and see us !il J. D. Becker = Dentist • ■ Angola Indiana ;; Office over American ;; Express Co. ■■ Phone 324 . S. RITTER 1 Dealer in ;; • Staple and Fancy •• Groceries and Fruits and Cigars Angola, Indiana ! • •
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Saturday Evening Post
In an article in a recent number of the Saturday Evening Post this statement appeared.
“A connection with an experienced banker is a good busi-nes insurance.”
And so it is. It means wise counsel when desired and credit when needed.
Have you provided yourself with this insurance? If not you are invited to come to this good bank.
Angola Bank T rust
G-oocLale Abstract Co.
Write Tour Fire Insurance
J. S. Patee Jeweler
The store you’ve been looking for
216 West Maumee Street Phone 516
BOGAN ANDRES Proprietors
CALL US in regard to any luncheon or banquet...
Thomas £r Bassett
“The Place to Eat”
J. E. Kratz....
Licensed Eye Specialist Over Angola Bank Trust Co. Phone 748
Henry N. Holderness
JEWELRY White Sewing Machines
Linder Coal Co,
Forty-nine years in Business ANGOLA, INDIANA
Keep Your Eye On
F. E. BURT’S
Jewelry Store Windows
If you cannot see big bargains there, better see BURT about your eyes
S. C. Wolfe Russel A. Doudt
Phone 71—Humphreys Block
W. Maumee St. Angola, Ind.
+ ++ + + + + -M’ i 'l -M ++ ' +i 4-M ++ 4r ’ ’i‘ You Know Why It Is That the
International Business College
(Established 30 years)
Fort Wayne, Indiana
Fully accredited by affiliation with the National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools
is among the few largest of it kind. More than 1,000 students last year.
Residence School School throughout the year Y. M. C. A.
Home-study Courses Students enter at any time or Y. W. C. A.
Employment Department Special term opening upon Membership for International request-write for Free to every
Graduates catalogue student
Steuben County State Bank
ON TIME CERTIFICATES
GET IT AT
THEY HAVE IT
ELSTON’S SHOE STORE
Boosts for Angola Schools
All kinds of Basket Ball Shoes for YouS ;
Suggestions in the Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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