Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 118


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1925 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1925 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1925 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1925 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1925 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1925 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1925 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1925 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1925 volume:

{; ALLETJ COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY llllllll i!i|j|[||||| 3 1833 01789 3345 oA ct GENEALOGY 977.202 AN4AHS 1925 ' Jt : yC ' v;: ir ' S o 0 o o o a THE KEY ANNUAL 1925 PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL FOREWORD 1 rj-;i ' (i 1li( ' lasl J ' cw iiii)]]ths, we. t r Sciiiurs liavc (liscovcrcd tliat scliool is not so dis- aKr " PHl)lc after all. As we ai)i)i-oach the time vhcu school will clfisc forever we ' , oii(l( ' r what it was in otln-]- years that iiiatle us so eag-ei- I ' ar the last of May. Next Se])teinlier does nut hohl the |)roinise of atraiii returning to the good oM (inies ill Angola high seliool as has every other Sep- teinhei- for many years. We ha ' e ti ' ie l to | nt into tliis IDS- " ) Annual a few of the things that lia -e made n] the school year of ' 2-1: and ' L ' . " ). We want a pictin ' c of the past year; a review of the many things that happened in cluhs and organiza- tions and athlelics; a record to bring l.)ack memories of the days in Angola high s(diool. We know it is not as good or complete as we wish it Avere, but if it serves just a little of its i)urpose we will feel that oui ' effoi ' t has been worth wdiile. DEDICATION I HE SENIORS of 1925 dedicate tkis volume oi tke Annual to tlie man ■wliom tneij kave come to love dviriug tlie past four vjears as an able teaclier, a willing kelper, and a sincere friend, Mr. Estrick. . MR. -KJIIN L. ESTRTCH, SujteriiitcniU ' nt " Give the world the best you have and the best will come back to you. " Chemistry. MR. JOHN V. HAYES, Priiifipal " I do my duty: other thinss troutile me not. Physics. Civics. Economics. Occupations. jMR. h. lyle shank " Aljsent in body, but present in spirit. ' Mathematics. tin nn na —nn— kcJ + — . — . . — . .4. .mi;, j. 11. .MrCLruE " A Hue sportsman, let him lie honored by all. " History. Physical Education. MR. J. I)(»X CHOPEK " He take.3 life but not too seriously. Typewriting. Bookkeeping. ' , . Shorthand. Commercial Arithmetic. Commercial Law. MR. XOEL WIIITTERX " A little of everything is my hobby. History. Manual Training. I ! .4 4.. — , .„ .„ . , . ..—..- — MR. KILXXETII (KJXSER " Men of few words are the best men. " Vocational Agrirulture. MLSS SARAH POWELL ■ ' Ever loyal, ever true to the task she has to do. " English. MISS REATA ROGERS ' " Her ways are ways of pleasantness. " Latin. .. ., ,. . , . — . .., .. — , .. .. .. . — .— .. . . + .Miss .MARGARET VERNIER " Smiles, smiles, miles ot smiles. ' Tilusic. illSS LUCILE LYTLE " To beguile many, and be beguiled by one. " Secretary to Superintendent. : [RS. RHODA BARRON " Her voice was ever soft, .gentle, and low, — an excellent thing in women. " Home Economics. ■ ' 4. .. , .MISS FLOREN(JE !?AliSP:LL " Devoted, anxious, generous, void of guile, and witli lier whole heart ' s welcome in her smile. " Art. MISS HPILEN CAFP YN " A hai)py disposition is a gift of na- ture. " Biology. Physical Education. :aiSS GLADYS DUGUID " Quiet, unruffled, always just the same. " English. Public Speaking. , ., . , . — ' ' VXi ' lA-: liKHT wiLrox ■■(Md Reliable. " Custodian since 1907. 1 i 1 i A.XDV DOYLE • ' To work, not shirk Is his pleasure on earth. " Custodian of the Gymnasium. + . — . . .. , — „ • 4..—.. , . . ■ ,. THOS. OWExXS Secretary Board of Education il 0 KM H H U " ' .It , I H f r H wj M: jd yy| 1 H A. fj. WOOD President Board of Education C. A. CASEBEER Treasurer Board of Education + . .—.. .. .. ..-.. . .— + I -+ J YCE ALVISON— ' ' Joy " ■ ' Knowledge is the material with which genius Iniilds lier fabrics ' Chorus 11 III IV, Carmen, Milsado, Salutatorian. JAMES AUSTIN— ' ' Jim " ' " A little mischief, by tlie way, is fine to spice the passing day " Orchestra I II III IV, Chorus, Minstrel, Key IV. CLADYS BEAVER " Daddy " " Gladys is so shy, so modest, so still, But whatever she does, she does with a will " Chorus III IV. Carmen. Ili-Cif. AENONA DeLAXCEY JSODIE— ■■Betty " " ' ' A couiiteuaiiue, hrijilit •itll smiles, traiisiiiittiiiji ' to others the rays of a supreme and eversliiiiiiii;- beuevolenee " Chorus I II III I ' , ilikado, Carmen, Class Poet. RACHEL BRADXER— " Ray ' ' ■Quiet, modest, unassuming, eoutent to do her share unreeognized " " Chorus I II III IV, Mikado, Pan, Ili-CM . THELMA BUTZ— ' -Butzie " ' ' She does but sing Ijeeause she must, And pipes but as the linuets sing " ' Chorus I II III IV, Glee Club. I ' an. Carmen. : Iikado. Ili-C.M. Athletic; Club, Public Speaking. :MARK BROOKS— " Brooks " " " True to his work, his word and his friends " " Ag. Club I il. President ill IV, ilasket Ball i ' . CARLTOX CHASE— ' Clund " ' ' ■What should 1 tlo witli size when I do sn mueli ith(iut it. ' " " Chorus II, Orehestra II III IW .Miustnd, .Mikado. lli-V 11 111 IV FliANCES COOK— ' ' Cookie ' ' " It is not strength lint art that obtains the prize " " Carmen, Chorns I II III IV, IIiC: I, " Athletic Clnb, Basket Ball III IV, Baseball. LUCTLE CO VELL— ' ' Bl ondie " ' " A rosebud set with little wilful thorns And sweet as English air eonld make her " Chorus I II III IV, Mikado, Pan, Glee Club, Ili-Cil, Atliletic Club, Public Speaking Club, Key Staff III IV, Annual Staff ' IV. HORTENSE CRAMER— ' ' Cramer " ' " The fairest garden in her looks, and in her mind the wisest books " " Chorus I II III IV, Orchestra I II III IV, Trio III IV, Key Staff IV, Annual Staff ' IV, ilikado. Carmen, Class Treasurer I, Hi-CJI, Basket Ball III, IV, Base Ball II. DOX COLLINS— " Skinny " ' " A young man who Ijlushes is better than the one who turns i ale " " ' Chortis II, -Minstrel, Mikado, Base Ball II. HORACE FIFER— ' ' Harry " ' " A princelier-looking man nevei ' stept thro ' a prince ' s hall " Choi lis II, Minstrel, Class Treasurer II, Basket Ball II III IV, Base Ball II III IV, Annual Staff iV. i ARLENE CRAUN— ' •Craunie " " She is pretty to walk Avitli, And witty to talk with. And pleasant, too, to tiiink on " " Chorus II. I Iikad(i, Class Si eretary II, Base Ball II. MARY EVELYN CRAUX— -Mee " " Success crowns labor " " Chorus II III IV, Caruu-n, Latin Club, Editor of Key IV. iMARTHA DELAXCEY— ■ ' Jlartliie " " " She doeth little kindnessi: ' s With a willingness of heart Chorus I II III, Carmen. .Alikado, Ili-CM, Base Ball II. Basket Ball 111 IV RUSSELL HANDY— --Russ " " " Existence is a merry treat, And every speech a jest " " Mikado, : linstrel. Chorus II, Kev Staff IV FAURICE GRIMES " The man that hath jio music in himself, Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sounds, Is tit for treasons, strategenis, and sjioils " " Hi-Y, Mikado, Orchestra I II III 1 ' , .Aliustrel. WILLA DICK— - ' Skeezix " " Music can noble thoughts impart " Chorus 1 II III IV, Orchestra I I J III 1 Trio III IV, Double Quartette III, Pan, Carmen, .Mikado. President I, Latin Club Hi-CM Basket 15all IT. P.ase Ball. WILMA DICK— " Pat " " " Her fin.2 ' ers shame the ivory keys They dance so light along " Secretary I, Secretary I ' , Cliorus 1 IL 111 IV, Orchestra III IV, Trio III IV, Doulile Quartette, Pau, Carmen, .Alikado, Hi-CM Latin Club, P.ase ball II, Basket Ball 11. FLORENCE DILTS— " Flo " " Knowledge is power " Choius 11 III IV. Carmen. Latin Club, Key Statt ' IV. Quartette IV. Class Treasurer I, Class President II. Class Treasurer IV Amiual Staff IV. ]J ALPII JANES— ' ■ Janes ' " " For a man ' s a man and the master of his fat ' Chorus II, xMiustrel, Mikado. LEWIS JARRARD— ' " Rube " ' " Politeness is to do and say the kindest things in the kindest way " Chorus IL, ilikado, ] Iinstrel, Ili-Y HI IV. LEOXA FIFER— ■•: Iibs " " A lovely laJy, garinentfil in lio-lit from her own lieaiity " Entered " 22, Chorus 111 HI. Glee Club, Carmen, .Mikado, Key Staff IV, Athletic Club. PAULINE FISHEE— " Peggy •• " A happy disposition with a smile for everyone " ' Chorus II III lY, Carmen, Glee Club III, Ili-Cil. Athletic Clul) IV, Class Secretary II B. JEANETTE GREEN— " Red " " " Her cardinal virtue is her hair " ' Chorus II III IV. Orchestra II. Carmen, : [ikado, Ili-CM. EARL LAMPM AN— ' Curly " " A person who talks with equal vivacity on every subject " " Chorus II. Orchestra I II III IV, : Iixed Quartette IV, Class Vice President I, Class President II B, President III-L I ' , Class President IV, Mikado, Minstrel. Public Speaking ( ' lull IV. Key Staff II IV. MILTON LININGER— " Mose " " Wise men are all dead or dying. In fact I don ' t feel well myself " Eti-Y, Basket Ball II III IV. Ti-ack I II 111 IV, Base Ball II III IV, Tennis. t " " " " " " ' " " HOPE .lOllXSOX—- ' II, ,]„■], -ss " " " IIci- A. II. S. (Uiys l(-ave a track of olory iu the skies ' ' Chonis I I! ill l ' . ()r( ' liestra I, Iii-C: l, Athletic Club IV, Latin Club, Glee Club 111, I ' aii, .Mikado. Carmen, Key Statt ' IV, Valedictorian. HOPE MILLER— " Toadie " " Little in stature but ' reat in mind ' ' Chorus 1 11 HI 1 ' , ilikado, Caruien, Class Vice President II, Class Presideut III. Latin ' lub. ni-C: [, Annual Statt ' IV. KATHRYX PERKLXS— ' " Katie " " Always busy, but hapiiv and cheery ' " Entered " 25, Chorus IV. Basket ISall IV. Atldetie Club. WILBUR .AIARKIIAM— ' ' Mark " " " A Jiiodest youth with hidden iii ' ide " ' Track 11 III, Annual Staff IV. BYRON PENCE— " P]ybe " " It is easy enough to be pleasant When life flows along- like a song-. But the man voi-th while is the one who will smile When everything- goes dead wrong. Minstrel, Class Vice President IV, Class Treasurer III. Vice Presideut Athletic Association III IV, Ili-Y, Basket Ball III IV, Base Ball I II III IV, Key Statt ' III IV, Annual Staff IV, Basket Ball Captain IV. +.- SARAH ELIZABETH RAMSAY— ••Sallie " " A meriy heart niaketh a cheerful count en a nee " Chorus n ni IV, Orchesti ' a IV, :Mikailo. Pan, Gh-e ( ' hil). Double Quartette III, Latin ( ' ■lub, Hi-C: l, Key Staff IV, Annual Staff IV. ANDREW R AilSAY— ' " Andy " ' " His pencil is striking, resistless, grand: His manner cdever, complying, bland. - Minstrel, Track III IV, Key Staff IV. ILAH SHANK— " Shank ■• " Who says men have a monopoly on oratory? " Entered ' 25, Chorus IV, Public Speaking Club, Basket Ball IV, Key Staff ' , Annual Staff IV. VALERA RANSBURG— " Canary " " Woman — she needs no eulogy; she sjieaks for herself " Chorus I II III IV, Carmen, lii-C.M. HELEN SCHINBECKLER— • ' Sehinny " ' " Of cheerfulness she does not lack " Chorus I II III IV, Glee Club HT, Carmen. Ili-Cil, Athletic Club, WILLOENK .SPANGLE— " liiU " ' ' System is the keynote to success ' " Choi us 11 III. Latin Club, Mikado, Key Staff IV. LA WTON SH AXK— ' • Sheenie " ' " Bravery never goes out of fashion ' ' Minstrel, Class Treasurer 111, President of Athletic Association IV, Vice President Athletic Association. Ili-Y II, Charm School. Basket Ball II III IV, Base Ball III IV. Track II III IV. Key Staflf UI, Annual Statf IV. DOROTHY WILCOX— " Dot " " By the .work one knows the workman " Chorus I II III IV, Carmen. : rARTE SNYDER— " Peggy " " Hark: Ilarkl the lark at heaven ' s gate sings, and Phoebus " gins arise. " Chiirus I It III IV, Orehestra I II III IV. Quartette II III IV, Athletic Club, Pan, Carmen, Mikado, Baseball II. G ERTRUDE TAYLOR— ' ' Jackie ' ' " Her air, her mamier, all who .saw admired " ' Chorus I II III, Pan, Carmen, Glee Club, Hi-CM, Athletic Club, Public Speaking. HONOR STUDENTS Left to Rig-ht — T(ip Row: Lufile Covell, Ilali Shank, Dorothy Wilcox, Hope filler, Gladys Beaver, ilicldle Row: Hope Johnson, Earl Lampman, ] Iark lirooks, Wilbur ihirkhaiii. Ilortense Cramer. Bottdiu Row: Joyce Alvisou, Wilina Dick, Willoene Spangle, lary Evelyn Crann, Florence Dilts. •. «l. THE PERIODICAL ' KEY ' Angola high srh(jol is proud of tlie Tact that it has a bi-moiithlv paper whicli is called the ' ' Key. ' " The ineinbers of the staff who were selected by the faculty were as follows : Editor-in-chief Mary Evelyn Craun, ' 2 5 Associate Editor Hope Johnson, ' 25 News Editor Florence Dilts, ' 2 5 Boys ' Athletics Russell Handy, ' 2 5 Girls ' Athletics Winifred Harshman, ' 25 Alumni Sarah Ramsay, ' 2 5 Circulation Manager Willoene Spangle, ' 2 5 Exchange Editor Ilah Shank, ' 25 Society Editor Lucile Covell, ' 25 Music Editor Evelyn Snowberger, ' 2 6 Joke Editor ■ • Hortense Cramer, ' 2 5 Senior Reporter Leona L. Fifer, ' 25 Junior Reporter Fred Starr, ' 2 6 Sophomore Reporter ? Dorleska Gay, ' 2 7 Freshman Reporter • • Aaron Markham, ' 2S Business Managers John Williamson. ' 26 and James Austin, ' 25 Business Adviser J. D. Cooper Faculty Advisers Miss Sarah Powell and Miss Gladys Duguid At the beginning of the year the appointed staff " , ignorant of the prin- ciples of .journalism, assumed the task of editing the periodical " " Key. " At tJie first meeting, lield approximately Octotier ' 29th. it was dei-ideil tliat tlie first edition of tlie " " Key " " be issned November 5th. i The members of the stafi " have worked diligently to make this year " s i Key " a tiue representation of Angola high school and feel that their efforts 1 haye not been in yain. i I I 1 I ! ! 1 I Paid subscriptions 197 ExcliangeG — 22 ANNUAL REPORT OF " KEY. ' Total circulation 219 RECEIPTS Subscriptions $ 98.50 Advertising and extras 169.85 Due on advertising 70.00 Total receipts $338.35 EXPENDITURES Postage — $ 9.30 Printing 323.90 Cuts 3.75 Total expenses $336.95 Balance $ 1.10 " VVe wish to thank the typewriting classes and all others for their assistance in editing " The Kev. " — Kev Stafif. 4.. ., . . . .. ,. „ ,. „ ,. .. m o o o o a o 0) 5 c Pi 00 o ■c M u " -. ■j: m ►J s X 2; tf 2 ;. Q 2 o : 6 o 2 tf a 3 £r i p-° : S o 3| 2 -- fc§ 2 S g| CQ CQ CQ CQ CQ o O CJ CJ o clJ cj; 2: = 2 C o CO c s s o J m « a 2 o ►J o Cd ■:: 3 2 = 2 i Ch " i a a m 2 H H 2 — 5 J n: : " .. . . — . .. .. . — , .. ..j. y. ,. . . . . . . 4, o o a — o 5- 3 o O 3 S tr .t:; 3 bt bi o O br. H .s C Zll " ■ t: « QJ q; j: M 0) M s 2 O G£ j: 33 O o O t- G t:; C 2 ' h ffl a Q o w H Q Q CO nS 2 a : o o 3 Z 0- o - CO Q 0) O o O ni DC a Uh t— 1 pu, Uh a. H - ■ U K . ' :: a; 3 • 5 DC J CO P 0) is o o o ° Z o CO Z C ffl DC 0) o J 3 a z Di H O z . J hJ z o . J bjc . .. ,. .. . . + •J»p— — oii- Ba — nn DH — D.r I i D 3 o o CO e o er. — Si a o Pi c X 0; v tc OJ c " C c . o c. c - ty- O a S i o J Q IB 2 2 a; 2 ii 2 = OL aJQ::iO: a:;c 5cncoc ScnE-- ' = 2 j 2: 2 = a ' 2 f a a U M K § 2 o . o i a . ci fH G 0) 3 .S -y ' — a 3 ? a: 3j -v — %t c 2 ? en a 5 s - M t3 4 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF ' 25 One Monday luorniiig in September, 11)13,, tifty-four of us small girls and boj ' s started for the big brick building that was known to us as the school- house. T ' jion avi-iving at oui ' destination wi- -were met at the loor by Miss Ricketts, wlio in a few weeks infoi ' med us that we were to call her Jlrs. Prough. We soon became aei|iiainted with each other and our teacher whose ever ready smile won for her our love. As yw look liack nver the years, we realize that this one was chiefly of play. After l)iddiug ' b iod-bY( ' to eight of our friends who moved to other towns, and leaving thiiteen others in tlu- ' care of iliss Coltrin (who later became Mrs. Keep), we entered the second grade under the stipervision of iliss tncoville. We met our first examinations in the tliird year of our school life. This vas an experience which few of us sliall ever forget. How eager we all were to have ] Iiss Chard (later Mrs. Allman) tell us whether or not we had ]iassed the examinations and with wlmt grades, iliss Parsell, iliss Luton, iliss Braman and iliss Kint were our teachers for tlu following four years. Our last year in the grades was a happy one. AVith ilrs. Utter and Ir. Gatwood as directors we successfully staged the operetta, " Feast of the Little Lanterns. " ' During these first eight years many new friends had .ioined us, namely: Hortense Cramer, Milton Leininger, Willa and Wilma Dick, Florence Dilts, Horace Fifer, Ralph -Janes, Aj-lene Craun, Willoene Spangle and Andrew itamsay. We entered higii school the next Seiitember in the liest of spirits, and all eager to experience new phase of school life. The mistakes we made always caused mirth and laiighter from the u]iper classmates, who honored us by calling us green sticks and freshies. Nevertheless, we M-ere not swayed from our purpose to gain an education. Our greatest grief came to us in tiic second year •lu■n ] lr. Keep left us to enter the Great Uuknowu. We had known him but a year, yet we had learned to love and respect him. Our junior year was one of hanl work l)Ut with good times thrown in. At times it seemed as if the good tinu s would blot out the work, yet we succeeded in keeping the liigher goal in sight. This, our last year in high school, has been a very happy one; the only tiling to mar it is the thought that soon we must ])art, each going his own way. Tile nu-ndjers of the graduating class who starteil to school are: James Austin, Rachel Bradner, Carlton Chase, Lucile Covell, Jeanette Green, Russel Handy, Lewis Jarrard, Byron Pence, Sarah Ramsay. Lawton Shank, Alarie Snyder. Dorothy Wilcox and Thelma Butz. Those who .joined us in high school are: Gladys Beaver, Arnona Bodie, ilark Brooks, Alartlia Delancey, Leona Fifer, Wilbur ] Iarkliam, Joyce Alvison, Hope Aliller, Kathryn Perkins and Ilah Sliank, besides some who are completing the work in thi ' e and a half years: Frances Cook, Earl Lanipman, Gertrude Taylor, Don Collins, rvJaurice Grimes, Helen Shinlieckler, A ' alera Ransburg. Pauline Fisher :ind Hope Johnson. —DOROTHY WILCOX. mT SENIOR CLASS PLAY " The Jury of Our Pi ' cr.s ' " presented ilay 1 ami 2 Iiy the scniior class, was eonsiclered the best ever jn ' oduced in Ano-ohi high sehodl. Th( sonally directed Ijy Charl(. ' s Edwin Hlumli. play WHS per- THE CAST; Mr. Rodman Reynolds, a novelist Horace Flfer Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Philmore Mapes-Steftens. a banker Lewis Jarrard Samuel Plunkett, a stock liroker Andrew Ramsay Bucius Hopl ' ord, an architect Earl Lampman Thomas Dashley, a clubman Lawton Shank Robert Colt, a consulting engineer Russell Handy Billy Keets, the defendant Byron Pence Hon. Roland Seers, the .iudge Wilbur Markham Mr. Mrs Mrs Eugene Wicks, a steno.grapIier Carlton Chase Rodman Reynolds Philmore Mapes-Steffins Mrs. Samuel Plunkett Mrs. Lucius Hopford Mrs. Thomas Dashley Mrs. Robert Colt Dutiful But Enlightened Wives Ilah Shank Hortense Cramer Pauline Fisher Thelma Butz Valera Ransburg Arnona D. Bodie Christine, a maid Gladys Beaver Miss Catherine Carroll, the plaintiff Lucile Covell Miss Mary Adams Brothers, counsel for the plaintiff . Sarah Ramsay Miss Marian Marshall, counsel for the defense Hope Johnson Other parts were taken by Kathryn Perkins, Hope Miller. Martha DeLancey, ilary E. Craun, Willa Dick, Gertrude Taylor, Wilma Dick. Marie Snyder. Mark Brooks. Don Collins, and Ralph Janes. ♦— " — — " . VALEDICTORIAN ADDRESS SUCCESS A life ' without a definite aim is lilie a sliii) on the ocean and no port in sight. That life tlomiders about helplessly and finally is shattered against the rocks of utter failure. You are the creator and M ' liat you become is deterniineil Ijy what you are willing to make of yourself through perseverance and unceasing labor. The world gives every uaan an e(|ual chance, but only one ' s own effort can improve it. " God helps them who help themselves " and it is not accident ihat helps a man along in the world, but ] urpose and persistent labor. One always has opportunity with him, and the person who has found the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow is the one who listened to opportunity as it knocked. Men wh(} desire opportunities foi ' success will usually find them, and if they do not, they will surely make them. It is not only the seeminglj great opportiuiities that lead to success, but the small things simply make the great things possible. Nature is impartial in alloting time, giving every man tweuty-four hours each day. Every moment that passes is gone forever and cannot be recalled, and as youth is the seed time of life it behooves us while we are young to make the most of every second. We are never too efficient to learn from e.N;perience and we should always remember that it takes longer to correct a mistake than to make it, but the sooner corrected the less eff ort it will require. Someone has said, " There is no action of man in this life which is not the beginning of so long a chain of consequences as that no human providence is high enough to give us a ])rospect of the end. " One should use his failures and difficulties as propellers to drive the ship of liis life across the ocean of destiny to the success that awaits him ni the harbor of his amlution. What you see and find in life will depend largely upon what you are looking for. For success rests wholly upon the attitude of the individual. One may start out with the fear that the undertaking will not be a success and that fear itself be the cause of his failure. If you do not believe M yourself it will be practically impossible to make anyone else believe in you. Some folks mistake self-confidence for egotism, liut self-confidence does uot become egotism until the individual feels that he is the only one capable of the undertaking. The man who concedes defeat and liis own inefficiency admits that he deserved it. The pleasure and satisfaction in striving for success is far greater than that of the success when attained. It should lie with our ambitions and efforts as it is with the little child gathering flowers. Those .just beyond seem the brighter and more beautiful, Init when reached are in reality no more satisfy- ing than those passed by. It is this desire to reach ahead for greater and better things that paves the way to all jn-ogress. Someone has painted us a picture of a man ascending the mountain of opportunity : " CHEERFULNESS sped him on his .journey from the inn lielow. HOPE was the sun that shone before his pathway. AMBITION walked 1)eside him. Ami ENTHUSIASM was the liglit in his eyes that looked ever toward the summit. As lie jounu ' vccl HONESTY, L(.)VAL ' I ' Y, aud HIXCERITV— tlirc soldi rs ii. till ' same company — became his bodvKuai-d. liefore every obstacle an ally rose to help him. It was PERSEVERANCE. As he rose into the clearer air he felt already the stimulus of SUCCESS. But as he set foot upon the solid earth of his PURPOSE achieved, h ' ' siakleidy knew that the real pilr)t of his pigi ' imagi ' was none of these. It was a friend he had been too busy tc) ])i ' aware of. It was WORK. " No life is a success that df)es not leave sciiric memoi-ial to postei-ity. May Ai ' e, the class of " 1025, " ' leave " no mciiioi-ial hut a world ma le better b.v our li es. " —HOPE ELIZAi;ETIl -lOIINSON. SALUTATORY ADDRESS MAUD BALLINGTON BOOTH It is indeed a uicat i)leasiu ' e to meet here with dui ' parents, teachers an l friends to cidebrate oui- graduation from A. II. S. lany times we hear th( se lines from Henry W. LongfelloM ' ' s " Psalm of Life " : Lives of great men all remind us, We can make our lives sublime. And departins leave behind us Footprints on the sands of time. Such infltuuice and inspiration frum the lives of great men and women of ilie world come only by I ' eading and studying about them. There are many influential workers as Edward Stiener, Jacob Riis, Arnold Bennett and others, but there is one who did her work about the same tiim, ' , whose life stands out for her influence on the lives of others. Eagerness and .joy lit the face of every prisoner in the crowded prison ehaiiid of Sing Sing. The attention of each was fixed upon a small door at the rear of the chapel. Immediately the low hum of whispered conversation ceased, as the door opened and .Maud Ballington Booth, the " Little I Iother. " as she is called by the prisoners, stepped into the room. The hearty applause v,liieh followed, idearly shows the place A hieh she hulds in the hearts of those who live behind the prison bars. Sju ' has been, not oidy the liearer of good tidings to those within, the walls, but she also carried to the outside world the stor.v of the prisoners and sho ' wn the responsibility of every one in reference to this phase of our socdal probletu. She believes that every prisoner can be redeemed through faith in the Divine Power and a determination to do what is right. The earlier life of Maud Ballington Booth, slien she was preparing for this wonderful work that has been sucli a .joy to her, is of great interest. In a (|uiet corner of Limi stield, England, near a jiarish church stood an old rec tory. Here Mrs. Booth was born Septemlier 13, 1S67. Her father. Samuel Charlesworth, was rector of the parish. .Maud was the youngest of ' ihree children. She and her two (jldei ' sisters were great lovers of the out- of-doors and during these years Jlrs. Booth built a constitution that has been able to withstand the worry and i-esixmsibility which have -fallen to her. When -„+ she -(vas fifteen lier mother died and shortly afterwards licr two sisters niarrii-d, tlnis leaving Jier alone. Hhe then began to look for some kind of work where he might be of service to others. At sixteen she began her career as a jniblic speaker. Soon she went to France, which was at that time in need of reforma- tive influence, and carried there her messages of higher ideals of life. From here she went to Switzerland and it was there, while working for the uplifting and betterment of these people, that she received a call from the University of Upsala. Sweden. She won the respect and appreciation of every student there, and it has many times ln-cn said tiiat these gatherings -ere the turning jioint in a life experience. Shortly after her M ' ork here, she was married to liallingtoii liooth, M ' ho was also interested in this type of work and had just returned home from Australia where he had been directing the atfairs of the Salvation Army. Immediately following their marriage, they were ;ii)pointed to full charge of this work in the United States. For a few years their work was marked by danger and hardshiji. It has been said that they were actually stoned while upon the streets about their woi ' k and nuuiy times arrested ami their followers were often fined, imprisoned and sonu imes beaten. l ut more trials soon followed because of their disagreement with those in control of the liead(|uarters office of the Salvation Army in England. This resulted in their resignation in 1(S!)5. They then moved to the sulnirbs of Xe r York, thinking it a better place to rear their children. Many of their friends urged that they start a ne • religious movement, thoroughly Anu ' rican in jirinciide. They finally decided to answer this call and organized the Volunteers of America. Some time before Jlrs. Booth had visited the state prison at San Quentin, California, and it was then that she determined that if she ever had an opportuuit.y slu ' woukl make tlu cause of the prisoners her life ' s work. A short time later she received a letter from the warden of Sing Sing urging her to visit the jjrison. She took advantage of this opportunity and on 3Iay ' Z4, 1S96, the first members of the Volunteer Prison League of Sing Sing prison were enrolled. Every member was compelleil to wear a button, and as a test of his faith was re(|uired to show this to everyone. Their motto v as " Look Up and Hope. " The rules of tliis organization were: 1, To pray every morning and night: ' ' , To refrain from use of l)ad language: 3, To read the Day Book faithfully: 4, To be faithfid in the observance of i)rison rules iind discipline: " ). To seek to cheer and eiu-ourage others and try to gain more memljers for the League. At first everyone, even the fi ' ieuds of Mrs. liootli, told her it would result only in disappointment. She Avorked tlii ' ough the diseouragenuMits and t ' - ' ouble alone, but success soon over-sluidowed these.- Every day many prison- ers were returning home to fill positions of trust and confiden,ce. Peo]ile were beginiiing to realize that the prisom-r could lie reformed and they were now ready to aid in the good cause. Irs. Booth visited prison after i)rison, always bringing cheer and coiiil ' ort and telling the pi ' isoners if the liigln-r and nobler things of life. Not long after she took up this work her father died and by the inheri- tance, wliicli he left her. she was abli to carry on her work nniii- extensively. She soon found enough spai ' e tinu ' to Miife. Her book, " After Prison, What? " ' is considered her best work. Along this line she is also rcniendiei-cd through her fair.v tales for children. Among her characteristics as undei ' standiug, love, kindness and sym [ pathy, that of her untiring faith stands above all others. She believes I 4... ■— " — " —— " lliat uo mau has fallen so low that he cannot be reformed and she has con- fidence in his success. Tirelessly and continuously she has labored to show to the world as she has seen it and believes her Maker sees it — not the sin, failures, hopelessness and ruin of the lives of the prisoners, but rather their opportunities for success, joy, and happiness. To thousands she has made tliis clear and has started them on the way to a higher and better life. Througli f:ll the trials, discouragements and disapi ointments which have confronted her, her faith has remained true and steadfast. Now she has gained her goal, her star of hope, and has all the joy which comes to one wlio has led a ]]fe of service. —JOYCE ALVISOX. CLASS POEM There ' s soiuetliing that gets ' round your heart When you and school friends have to part, A feeling that in you will bind Tlie kindest thoughts with you all times. There ' s something that takes hold of you Arid makes you feel more serious, too. For in your later life you ' ll find No iDleasures like your higli school times. Could we in life but liave more play Then we ' d be liappier and more gay; But life brings troubles and its cares And fair youth takes them unaware. So comrades of dear A. H. S., May future days bring you success, May fortune give you joy and bless Your life with all that is the best. — ARNONA DeLANCEY BODIE. I I RADIO VS. LOVE ••Us has got to do sumfin, and ' dat has got t " lie dune imejiately, or dis Iiyav newspaper ' stablishinent is gwine ter be " stermiuated. We lias aljsometively I no customers, a.dwetisers, or nutin whatsomever, an " bills, tha ' s one of the I Ihiiigs which he hasn ' t got niifiii else of bntl " Thus Mr. J. : Ioi ' tiiner Twill, owner and editor of tlie Birmingham Daily i rumpet spoke of what was continually on his mind, his loss of subscriliers TO his paper. That had formerly lieen the leading scandal .sheet of the select society of Birmingham ' s colored eirr-le. but another and more up-to-the-minute paper was thrust upon the reading pulilic and eonseciuently the Trumjiet had .suffered. " As I said preceedingly, us had got f do sumfin bout dis dn-cktly or us is gwine ter be bankrupted, " he repeated. " I has a idea, but I ihie.s nut if ov if not yo ' will disconsider sanu ' . ' " said I ' lxodus Frump the star rei orter for the jiajier. " Shoot, " ' said Mr. Twill, who was willing to listen to any plan which might increase the business. " Well, yo ' see, s ' like this, I sposes yo ' has heard of this radjo Inis ' ness, an ' how all the big newspapers an " other bus ' nesses have these broadcastiu ' sta- tions, w ' y not lets us have one also, I thinks I knows where I could get one cheap. " ' " But, Exodus, where does we derive benumfits from said statium? " ' ' Tha ' s easy, boss, eve ' .y time we broadcasts we ' nounees bout de newspaper iind furthermore we e ' n print programs in the paper each day. " ' " Well, I doesn " t know much bout dis hyar rajo busuess, but I guesses it " d lie alright, pervidin ' — . " " Pervidiu " , what? ' " asked Exodus. " Pervidiu ' Ave c " u borry the money to build it wif. " ' " We c ' n borry all the money wliich we so wishes fum the First African Katioual Bank down the street. " " I spects we could do that, but how is we gwine ter pay " em back. " " W ' y bj ' the increased sale of our jiaper, o ' cose. " " " Well, I ' ll consider " bout it an " let yo " know termorrow what am my final desicium, " said the editor as Exodus dei;iarted. He left, feeling very hai)py over the prospect of having a radio station, the first to be owned and operated entirely by colored people. Very early the next morning the pe rsonage of Mr. Exodus Frump, star reporter, graced the ■waiting room of the Birmingham Daily Trumpet. In the course of a few minutes the editor arrived and Exodus rushed up to him asking if he had decided about the radio station. " I ' se talked this matter over wif my daughter and we " ve decided to have a vadjo broadcastin ' station, pervidin " yo " can purchase same. " " I ' ll go right down to the man who " s ad I saw in the papi-r that had a radjo broadcastiu ' statium fo ' sale an ' buy it. " +.- " Tha ' .s fine. Exodus, Yd yo ri.uht down tlio ' an ' sec wliat can yo ' do bout it. " The young reporter left the office and started for the place wliere the appar- atus was for sale. I ' pon arriving at his destination, he asked to see the presi- dent of tile coniiiany. He was soon ushered into the presence of a plump little gentleman, who greeted him warmly, ' •Well, young man what can I do for you this morning? " ' " Is yo " the i reeedent of this hyar coiri]i ' ny, " asked our hero. " Yes, I am he. " the little man said. " Well I saw in the paper an ad whereby yo ' stated yo " wished to sell one broadcastin ' api) " ratus. " " Yes, we should like to sell the apparatus, " said the President. " Well, I wants t " buy it, " " replied Exodus. " Good land boy, it would cost you a small fortune. " " Lan " sakes, [ doesn ' t ciave it Co ' nmself, boss, its fo ' the noospaper ' stab- lishmeut, of which I is the stah-reporter thereof. " " " Oh, I see, but you will have to ])rocure a license before you can operate the station. " " " I ' ll tell mall boss to write to Washumton, and get a permittance so we can broadcast. " " " Alright, you may tell your employer that 1 will sell the apparatus, and he may iJurchase as soon as he desires, " " said the Pi-esident. " Hot Dawg, " " e.iaculated Exodus as he burst from the room and hied himself to his own office. " " ' Iley boss, I done got it, " " he y(d]ed befoi ' e he was hardl.v within the room. " Got what? " " asked his boss. " W ' y de broadcastin " statium, o " cose. ' ' " How come yo not to bring it up hyar wif .vo. ' " Say man. is yo " jokin " ? Why it " 11 take three trucks to bring all that stuff np hyar, " " said Exodus. " I ' se afraid this gwinter cost a lot o " mone.v, an " tha ' s one of the things vhich we has got eve ' . ' thing else of but. " " " Golly, they " s another thing which I also disrcmembei ' ed to tell yo " , we is got t " have a license to. " " I s ' pose we has, l)u1 now yo ' li;is got t " get t -work and get some news fo " the papah. " " said Mr. Twill, and so Exodus had to temi)orarily forget about the radio and go out to find some material for the paper. That afternoon several trticks laden with steel girders, wire, and all kinds of radio apparatus ai ' i-ived at the newspaper plant. " Say, us has got to adwertise fo ' someone which knows all about radjo to come up li.var and ludp us resemble tliis stuff ' , " said the editor as he viewed the things that -wei-e being jdaced in the basement. " W ' y not put an ad in ihe paper stating whereby yo ' craves the services of one which am ' sperieneed along said lines, and tell him to ajjply fo ' the job line.jiately, if not a little sooner. " replied Exodus who had returned to the office. I i The next mornino- a t;ill irood-lookiiig young: nesrro aiJplicd at the offic-e for tlie position. Before Mr. Twill had a ehance to greet him, " the yonng negro said, ' ' 1 jiis ' til " puhsoii for -Hhieh yo " am looking to " rect yore radjo statiinn. I knows v ' hat all they is and a little bit more about radjo. ' " " " What am yo ' name, boyr ' asked the editor. " Tile name is Orjiheiis IJangs, " " he replied. " Yo " is jus " what we needs, and yo " can start to work imejiately. " " So Orpheus got several workmen and they proceeded to remove the steel girders and the wire to the roof, whei ' e the antenna was to be loi-ateil. Two weeks later Orpheus struttccl into the offirc and proudly iinnonm-ed that antenna was eomjileted and tiiat tin- transmitting ap]iariitus would he leadj ' for operation the next day. " Yo " suttinly am a fas " workei-, ()ri)his. " " " I shuah is, boss, " " " Say how would yo " lil c t " e(niie ovi ' r to the house fo ' supper, an ' nicrt my daugliter, Lyrie ? " " " That ' ll be swell boss, I surc ' ll be ther on tinn ' . " ' That evening Exotlus decided to call on Lyric, and proceeded to do so, but as he passed the window of the house, he saw the proud Orpheus there, so he turned back. He was not very fond of Or{)heus anyway, and now that he was j calling on Lyric Avas too nuicli. He nuist devise some plan to get Orjiheus into J fiisfavor witli Lyrie and her father. Tn the morning when he arrived at tli ' f office he found that Iv. Twill and Oi ' jilieus were ali ' ejuly there, so he stood in t the waiting room where he could not be seen luit whei-e he could hear their j conversation. L ' . Twill was siieaking. " ily boy, does this statium become a [ access, an " we gets a lot of custonuMs to our jiaper, I is gwinetei ' t ' let yo " j ma ' y Lyric. " " j " I .shuah is glad yo " done spake them words, Mr. Twill, " caiise th ' statium ! is erect in every detail, thanks to my noble efforts on same, and I shuah is i some ]i " l radjo fixer, is I not ' ? ' " said the egotistical young negro. [ " We " ll have a big write-uj) in the pa]ier " bout how th " statium ' ll open j tonight wif th " greates " galexy of stabs whichever ' jieared " fore a microm- fone. ' " " That " 11 suah be tiiu ' , who yo " gwinter have eiiyhow? " ' " Le ' s see, We ' ll have Mis ' Waffle, th ' famous reailei ' , and I ' ll ax I ' mf. Om- iiibus Wilson an ' his Jazz Hounds to play for us. an ' ;ve ' ll get lots of t)thers too — . ' ' " Good mawnin " boss, " " said Exodus as hr entered the oftice. " Good mawnin ' . Exodus, we has jus " t)een talkin liout th ' rangements fo ' tir " nitial program. " " Uh huh, " said Exodus, " but who is gwine t ' be th ' ' nouncer of this hyar statium? " " I am gwine t ' do that, " said Mr. Twill. •j», .. .. .. .. .. ■■ ■■ — ■■ — " — " — ■« — ■• — • — ■« — •• — " — " — " — " — " — ■ ' — " — " — " — " — " — " — " — " — " — " — ' • — " h " Well, whose g dne t ' operate th ' appratus? " " I ' se (lat g-einmuii, " proudly aiiiioiineed Orpheus. " Au ' what does I do, " asked Exodus. " Yo, " said Jlr. Twill, ' ' Does mifiu an ' continues doin ' same indefinitely. " " Wy does I not have sumfin t ' do? " lie asked. " Cause dey is luifin what yo " could do at present, now yo better go out an ' get sonu ' news. " said the lioss. " Say, l: oss, eould I at least go up an look at tli ' studjo a minute? " " Well make it snappy, cause yo ' is got t ' get t ' work. " Exodus walked up to the studio, which was located on the top floor of the huilding. Upon arri ing at his destination he slowly walked around the room ;:nd examined all the apparatus, then he returned to the first floor. " I spose yo ' ll listen f our program over yo ' radjo t ' night. Exodus? " said his boss as he passed througli the room. " I ' se not so suah ' l)out that ! " he said. " I bet he ' s mad cause we -wont let liiiii lie]]) broadcast, " said Orpheus, " he ' s a no-count nigger anyhow. " " Well, I ' se some ' portant business to ' tend to now. see yo ' tonight. " At six o ' clock the artists began to arrive at tl ' .e studio and within a few niiinites the.y were ready to start the i)rogram. J. Moi-timer Twill looked very ( ' ignified as he stood before the mii-rofoue. In one corner of the room Prof. Omnibus Wilson and liis -lazz hounds wri ' c waiting for the signal to start play- ing. In the control room Orpheus was turning numerous knobs and switches and soon yelled, " Eve ' ything is in complete readiness fo ' th ' jjrogram to commence. " So Mr. Twill started to announce, " This is statiura WBDT of the Bummin- ham Daily Trumpet, Bummiuham, Alabam ' , and we is ' bout to broadcast our ' iiitial program, so if anyone hears us will they be so kind as to write or telem- I ' lione us that our program is bein ' received. Th ' first number " 11 be a popular selectment by Prof. Omnibus Wilson and his Jazz Hounds. " ' The .strains of the popular selection filled the studio and J. ilortimer anxiously awaited telephone calls from his listeners-in, but they failed to ;a-rive. However the program was continued until nine o ' clock when he an- nounced " We are now signing off at 9:1-3 4 central standard time until to- la orrow night, good night. ' ' He could not understand why any telephone calls had not been received l;ut he thought perhaps that he would receive some letters in the morning. The next morning Exodus decided to stop at Mr. Twill ' s home and walk to work with him. He walked up to the door, knocked, and presently hyric came and asked what he wanted. " Is yo ' father williiii. Miss Lyric? ' ' " He suah am, an " furthermore, cuUud puhson, he am powaliful mad " bout sumfin, but is yo ' eomin ' in or is yo ' aint? " " I tliinks my presence would l)e safer wifout. ' ' he answered. " He wont hurt yo ' , come on in. " I 4-- 4tB ID BU IIU u. .u ,. J ,B .« ,„ ,„ nr rr p- Hr .. r n,l g« fc, .„ „ •Just tlu ' U ilr. TAA ' ill eame to the door an Exodus greeted liiiu. ■ " Good uunvuin. Exodus, " " said tlie editor coldly. " I jes ' wondered how th " broadeastin " canu- ' ott ' las ' night " ' ■Sumtiii inns ' be wrong wit th " statiuui. or 1 bet someone wonlda wrote or (ihoned us ' bout th " program. " " I bet this hyar Orphis felhili does not knoAV no more l out radjo than yo ' I ' o, which aint much. " " Don ' make yo ' i ' emarl s s(] imhsoiuil hereaftei ' . Exodus. " " Well jus " same lie dont know anyting bout radjo an ' furthei more I is ■ gwiiie t " prove same t ' yo ' . " : .■ ' Impossible, he is a radjo expert and he kncnvs all what they is t ' kno • bout j it. " said Mr. Twill. " Jus ' same I has my doubis, an ' 1 is g ineter hud out th. ' trufe of it, " said j Exodus as the two started towards the business section of Birmingham ' s j colored district. | " That culliid boy am xc ' y brill innut, an ' 1 has told him he could ma " y j Ijyric. " " j " But yo ' said nobody iihoiu ' d iu. therefore nobody heard the program. " j " Tlia ' s true, too. " " said the other. | " " Suah it am, and futhemoah that nigg.ih am a wuthless no-eonnt puhson. " " f " If ' n yo ' prove that he aint all what he says he is I ' ll tiah him. yo " can ma " y f my daughtah; hut I yet tinks yo " is all wrong bout deiu spicious. j By this time they were at the office and soon Exodus was sent out to search i J or more news. In the late afternoon he returned and nishecl into tlie office j breathlessly crying. " ' Boss. I was right after all, I has axed bout two hundred i people which have radjo sets and they all said that didn ' t hear no programs j or nufin from this hyar statium las " nioht. Which proves dat eve " ything is like it should oughtn " ta been. " " Yo ' call dat Orphis fellow in hyar. and tell him I craves t ' make discourse v,if him. " [ ■■J shnah ' ll do that Iniss, " said Exodus. A minute later he returned with [ (Jrpheus. ] " Say cullud lioy. is yo " sliuah eve " y thing was alright wif dat radjo statium | las " night ? " ' " Shnah was, aint nevali nutin ' wrong wif auyfing whiidi I fixes maself puhsonally. " " Listen at him, " Spostulate. " sneered Exodus. " Is yo ' shnah all deiii wiahs was e ' unected up kreetly, " asked the boss. ■ " I is posolntely always cartain ' bout eve ' .vtliing, " said he. " Well sumfiu musta lieen wrong or someone iu Bumminghani woulda heard our program, " " said Exodus. " Dere is not mitiu wrong nowhere, and furthermore, niggah, don " yo ' try t ' get fresh Avif nie. ' " ' ' What was dem ■words which yo " jes ' spake? " " asked Exodus. ' ■I says fo ' yo uot t " get fresh wif me, or I " 11 knock you so flat, a cattah- pjllah could crawl over yo ' body wif out feelin " the slightest elemvatiou. " i ' ' Yon aint got proof yo ' can. " " AVha ' s dat? " " I said, aiiit it do trui ' e yo ' can? " ' sai(.l the now meek Exodns. ■ ' Heah lioys don ' j ct mad in heah, cause I is powfnl Imsy ) iKht now. " said tile editor. " We isn ' t, lint 1 is g- ine t ' ])i-ove sniiifin is wi ' oiig- wit tli ' set, and I is gwinc to prove it now. " With that lie left the i-ocjiii and went up to the studio. lie i oon returned to the office and said, " I guess eve ' ything is alright now. " " We ' ll see if it is, I ' ll have Lyric come up heah an ' " nounce and we ' ll go down to nia house an ' see if " we can tune in this station. Come on Exodus. " So Exodus and ilr. Twill went home and Lyric went up to the studio and Mortimer lay do ]i his earphones, plugged in the loud speaker and Exodus iK ' ard " — Statium Vl!l)T at Bunrminham, an ' we is hroadcastin ' a si ecial test lirogram. " It was Lyric ' s voice, and E.xodns felt very sure now that his [ilau Jiad worked. Mr. Twill turned to him saying, " Ex, ol ' boy, you is some lil fixer, and ' I is gwine t ' let .vo ' ma ' y Lyric, does yo ' so desire. " " Say I has got an idea, we ' ll go right ovah to th ' stud,jo an ' have ' em ' nounce that they Avill lie a ma ' ige cei ' umony pei-formed ovah th ' t ' night. " " But who is gwinter get ma ' ied? " asked the boss. " Lyric and I is th ' fortumate couple, " " Is yo ' suali Lyric ' 11 want t ' get ma ' ied? " " Shuah she will, cause I has already axed Inn- an ' she said she was ready Vvdieusoniever I was. " That evening the radio fans in tlie city were treated to a choice lut of comedj- when the first radio negro wedding ceremony was thruse upon the crowded ether. 4 4. 4. A few days later as the newly married coujile were eating lunch, the bride pj opouuded a querj ' which nearly caused the grocnii to choke on the biscuit he was trying to eat. " An ' how come, " she asl ed, " you to know so nun-h afiout fixin " a radjo? " ' " Oh gosh, does yo ' really wish t ' know ? ' ' " I sure would. ' ' she said. " Well, honey lamb, it ' s liki ' this. The first day the statium was completed I went up to the alon ' , and in lookin ' around I saw a whole lot of wiahs leadin ' to a little i)lug in the wall. I saw these were connected to the niicrom- fones so I jes ' uncoiniected em all and so no music or nuffin could go on the air. ' ' " Oh I see, yo ' jes ' wanted to play a lil trick on Orpliis. " ' " Yassnm tha ' s ,jes ' what I was desirous of doin. " " But how did ,vo ' lix it so ' s twould work so quick? " she asked. " W ' y all I had f do was to go up to th ' and replace the plug in the i- ' ocket an ' it was fixed again. " " Yo suah is one bright bov Exodus. " — Lewis Jarrard. ! +- •p " .11 ... ... -.1 JUMIDR n— . I I JUNIORS I ' resident — Jolm Williamson Vice President — Henry Waller Secretary— ilildred McNett Treasurer — P dward Willis First row: Robert Parrott, Glen Bi-atty, Edward Willis, Robert Lowther, Burton Lewis, Harvey Allion, George MeConuell, Leon Wilder, Collins Burns, Hugh Sanders, Harry Klink, Vernon Sniif, George Yotter. Second row: lola Landis, Leona iMallor.y, Arlene Rathlnin, ilildred 31cNett, Mary McNeal, Cornelia Hasten, Yolande Lowther, Edytlia Shank, Esther Ickes, Evelyn Snowberger, Lois Golden. Third row : Henry AValler, Royal Reek, Fred Starr, Algin Ewers, John Williamson, Ora German, A¥endell Slade, Ramsay Jackson, Hershel Past, Russell Hanselman, Russell ] ]iller. Fourth row: Florence Dirrim, Ruth Golden, Velma C uas, Josephine Dilts, Helen Holderuess, Winifred Harshman, Wava Shuman, Fern Adams, Arneta Griffin, Alice Rozell, Evelyn Jewell, Robert Bryan, Byrdena Uando, ilarion Dick, Kenneth Hemery, Esther Jenkins, Violet Jewell, Lueile Metzgar, Wanda Ogden, Harold Shuman, Ruth Somerlott, Joseph Douglass, Ava Lou Hendry, Gerald Hubbel, Maynard Kint, Ilarley Rathbun, Hershel Wise, Ella Ott. JUNIOR CHARACTERISTICS Wava Sluiniaii — My liair is aulnira, iiot red. ■Tosepli Douglas, " Joe " — Look out, liere I come. -Tosepliine Dilts, " Jodie " — AVas he down last night, kid? Ruth Golden. " Rastu.s " — Oh, Jinil don ' t be late. Lois Golden, " Lollie " — Heard before seen. Lueile Jletzgar — 0! Arneta. i ' rn Adams — Tiiese high sehool fellows make me tired. Arneta Griffith, " Xetie " - — She likes to step out. Ora German — Our bright and shining light. Glen Beatty, " Boob " — Nutf Sedd. Robert Bryan, " Bob " — As brave as Hercules. Collins Burus — LT-m-m-! I see I passed. -Florence Dirrim, " Flossie " ' — Ornament of a meek and (|uiet spirit. Marion Dick — Bashful but brave. Hershel Fast— Satisfied. TTarley Ratlduui — xVnti-feminist. ' . rlene Rathlnui — Industrious. Klla Oft — A smile for everyone. Russell Miller, " Rus " — I ' m looking for a sweetheart. Gcirnelia iMasten — Class Gossiper. Leona jMallory — I believe I studied the wrong lesson. ilildred McXett, " Millv " — Let me tell vou whafs right. Velma Quas. " Vip " — tee! Hee ! Hee ! Oh. Ted! Byrdeua Dando, " Deanie " — Oh! I lost five pounds while I was sick. ILarry Kliuk — Study never claimed me f(n ' her own. JJar.y McNeal — Our artist. George McCounel, " Georgie " — The Mouuui-liater. Burton Lewis, " Burt " — A prodigy of learning. Yolande Lowther — Gentle as a lamb. lola Landis — I fergit just what it was. A ' iolet Jewell — I ' m good and tired of school. i velyn Jewell — I don ' t know, exactly. Esther Jenkins — Studious. Ramsay Jackson, " Speed " — ALike it snajipy. P sther Ickes — Oh! Evelyn, got your bookkeeping? Helen Holderness — Hey, gotta coml) . ' AVinifre d Harslunan, " Skiji " — Basketliall, Skip? Russell Hausehuau — Blushing Rose. Alice Rozell, " Al " — Come on, let ' s go to Fremont. Hugh Sanders, " Hughie " — Our specialty, freshman girls. Evelyn Snowberger, " Ebba ' ' — Thinks freshman boys are good-looking. Ruth Somerlott — We miss her. I ' ' red Starr, " Ji ' " — Yea, Freddie, let ' s go! Hi-nry Waller. " Hank " — Our basketball star. John Williamson, " Ted " — Remember Vip, seven bells. Edward Willis, " Eddie " — Slow but sure. Leon Wilder — Yes, but I won a prize. Harvey Allion— Who? Me? Oh. Wanda Ogden — -Why-er-I must have overslept. Roy Charles Bodie — Gabriel has nothing on him. i I Kenneth Hemery, " Ken ' Iiobert Lowther, " Bob " - Ilarold Sliuman, " Ike " ' - George Yotter, " Yott " — ' — ile and ray girl frie]id. -P. Lake tonight. . .every -None too studious. -Anna ' s c ash boy. niglit. Ava Lou Hendry, " Skinny " — Students preferable. Gerald Hubbel, ' " Dumbbell " — The shiek. Mayuard Kint, " Kint " — Prefers leather heels. Wendell Slade, " Goffey " — Likes out-of-town girls. YOUR CHOICE If you Idve em light Hope Johnson If j ' ou like ' em dark Velma Quas Or perhaps you ' d care for one Who ' s just out for a lark Dorleska Gay If you like " em boyish Skip Harshman )v quiet and demure Ruth Golden If you like ' em un-bobl)( ' d Joyce Alvison ' ' Though these are gi ' ttiiig fcwei-) If you like ' em frank Leona Fifer A sarcastic line your wist Lucile Covell If you like " em young Edith Mallory )r maybe with a lisp Josephine Dilts ! r you like ' em tall Luella Hendry (Jr .jollj ' — all agrin Virginia Whitman I f you like ' em thin v Alice Cliue If you like ' em plump Pauline Fisiier If you like ' em very dignihed ilary E. Craun Or else not so at all Lois Golden Sure! among the lot vou " ]l find One for Avhom you ' d fall. ,. ,4. I I •{■a— f t , f f m V jikgtj p " Ip ■ Xi iii ' BI E ■■■■■•■ Sk P ' SXT i • " BrT ' ' T " Kk ' Hk MBT ' " j ljH ' fft " ' Bl SOPHOMORES President — Alice Cline Secretary and Treasurer — La Iar Buck Top row — Raymond Sutton, Wendell Jarrard, Clair Ruth, Bertrand Elliot, liaymond Diehl, Maynard Harter, Weudell Covell. Second row — Harold Powers, Princess Ewers, Geneva Lewis, iliriaiu Louise Stevens, Dorleska Gay, filarguerite " Wyatt, Ethelwyn Carpenter, liucile Gary. Third roM ' — Stephen Horn, Roy Charles Bodie, Cleo Shoup. Sheldon Grimes, Albert Cramer, Milton Omstead, Allen Clark, Rolland Dirrim. Fourth row — Maxine Stafford, Irene Patterson, Bonnie I Ieyer, Sue Waller, Sarah McGrew, Florence Beebe, Wandilee Brooks, Katheryn McGrew, Harley Allien, Margaret Anderson, Robert Dayhutt ' , Harold Dirrim, Carma Haley, Glen Rathbun, Ledger Shank, Wayne Sutton, Virginia AVliitman. SOPHOMORE CHARACTERISTICS Allen Clark, " Clarkie " — !JIy kingdom for a girl. " Wandilee Brooks, " Bonnie " — Looky here I Florence Beebe, " Flossie ' " — Jliscliief sparkles in lier eyes. Kenneth Clay — I ' m so sleepy. I ' jthelwj ' n Carpenter, " Bob " — Look out, somebody is coming! Wendell Covell, " Pee Wee " — I ' m no lady ' s man. Hollis Fislier — Our new speed eop, Maxine Stafford. " Bill " — I don ' t believe I know. Wendell Jarrard. " Bill " — Conu .join the fun. .Sheldon Grimes, " Shel " — Slim " Slid " . Sue Waller — Oh, you ' re cvAzy. ] Iiriam Louise Stevens, ' ' Steve ' ' — Foolishness. Harold Powers, " ]Monk " — Ellis is some town with him. Katharyn MeGrew, " Katie " — Demure and gentle. Sarah McGrew, " Sallj- " — Always laughiug. Rolland Dirrim, " Bull " — Windy but harmless. Geneva Lewis — Gentle Geneva. Bonnie IMeyers — Our friend. Irene Patterson, " Pat " — Liked by all. ilargaret Anderson — Thank you, 1 have a date. Lucile Cary — Silly shorty. Princess Ewers, " Shortie " — Short but sweet. Dorleska Gay — Thinks freshman hoys are good-looking. MajTiard Harter — Fat, but wise. Roy Bodie, " Doe " — 0, my gol ! Marguerite Wyatt, " ; Iidge " — Our athletic girl. Robert Dayhuft ' , " Strawberry " — (.)ur basket i)all star. Ledger Shank, " Skinny " — Don ' t hurry. Ra Tnond Sutton, " Bob " — Hard-boiled. Clifford ' au Aman, " Clif " — 0, yes. he smiles. Stephen Horn, " Steve " — Mice and rat catcher. Albert Cramer, " Al " — Athletics is my goal. Cleo Shoup — I don ' t know. Glenn Rathliun — Come, go for a ride! Alice Cline — ' Society gal. Raymond Diehl — Don ' t accuse me of knowledge. Harlcy Allion — Quietness is no disgrace. Harold l)iri-im — Our shoe salcsnmn. Carnaa Haley — Where is my vanity box? i Iilton Omstead — I ' ll say my Ford can go I Wayne Sutton — There ' s .iust one girl for me. Virginia Whitman — Full of pep. LaMar Buck — O Queen ! • ' 4. T FRESHnEH +— K ' FRESHMEN President — liurtoii llaiuly Secretary — AA ' ayne Kliiik Treasurer — Jack CroxTon First row — Harriet Allioii, Louise ; [orrisoD. Kuby Forrester, Loretta Sanders, Mabel MeNett, Panl Burns. Haley, Otto German, Clara Clark, Ruth Terry, ' ivian Sunday, Leora Van A man, Cartha Barnes. Second row — Tlmmas Hall. Basil ] IeCo3 ' , Raymond Walters, Emmett Erwin, Earl Ewers, Frank Dolph, Robert Berlieu, Calvin Powers, Ewing Pat- terson, George Barron, Jack ( ' roxtou. Dale Osborn. Third row — Edyth lallory, KatJiryn Kratz, Mrginia Hendry. Gertrude Root, Doris (. ' arr, Teresa Cascaralli, Jisther Morley, Vada Berlieu, ilar.jory Wells, Catherine McXeal, Malinda Shank, Helen Sellers, Gladvs Shoup. Fourth row — Clyde Bodie, Whitney iloore. George Liuiuger, Burton Handy, Byron Hunt, Clive Wert, William McComiell, Paul Smurr, Francis Somerlott, Paul Homau, Herman Adams, Yelma Apple, Paul Beaver, John P rokaw, Roscoe Brown, Kenneth Clay, Robert Field, Hollis Fisher. Vivian Harmon, Ruth Johnson, Lewis Letts, Aaron Markham, Esther Wliitney. Orison Richmond, Wayne Shieber, Chester Slaybaugh, Leonard Worthington. FRESHMEN CHARACTERISTICS Burton Handy — Tall and handsome. Jack Croxton — Oh. Uncle Jack, when- have y m been? Wayne Klink — Hey, Wayne, how dd ycni like Florida? Harriet AUion — Come on, girls, let ' s use some shears. Louise Morrison — Short and stout. jvuby Forrester — T wonder what mamma will say. Loretta Sanders — Oh, .Mahle, I want to tell you sometliiiit;- ! JMabel IcXett — She always has lici- lesson. -Paul J urns — The girls ' candy box. Herman Haley — Happy go lucky kid. Otto German — The l:)oy of the snud] statni ' e ;ind strong arm. Clara Clark; — Kieisli-r ' s secon,d. Kuth Terry — At last 1 have found a heau. Vivian Sunday — No, sir. .Motliei ' won ' t let me. Leora Van Aman — None saw her but to admire. ( " artha Bariums — A nuisieal little lass. Thomas Hall — Tliomas Hayseed. Basil ileCoy — Our Humpty-Dumpty. Kaymond Walters — He minds his dwu business. .Emmett Erwiu — Hey, sister I Earl Ewers — Is it class-time already? Frank Dolph — Our soldier boy. liobert Berliu — Oh, my gosh ! ., ' alvin Powers — Does he like chorus? Ask him. Ewing Patterson — Freshnum (|nestion-box. George Barron — Oh, vou little tease ! Dale Osborn— Oh, : rabel 1 Edj ' th lallory — I wondei- where she gets that marcel? Kathryu Kratz — Say Kittle, who was he? Virginia Hendry — ( )ur slender maid. Gertrude Boot — I .iust hate that Bilile class. Doris Carr — Demure and c|uiet. Byi ' on Hunt — Where is the " ■riiiMivered Wagon, " IJybe? Olive Wert — Dink, have you youi- history? j l aul Smurr — The boy who nndves s(d)stantial foot-stools. j T ' rancis Smuerlott — Where is your gun. Jockey? 1 I ' aul Honuin — Knock ' em down, drag ' em oiit. I Paul Beaver — Shy and bashfid. Roscoe Brown — What became of Leona ? liobert Field — A friend in need. Vivian Harmon — Silence, " 1 " wish to sjieak. liutli Johnson — Oh! ] Iiss Powell, ' yr forgotten it. liCwis Letts — Slow but sure. Aarou ilarkham — Just naturall ' liright. Esther IMorley — The demure freckled maiden. Orison Richmond — I wonder where Ruth is? WajTie Shieber — Oh, I can ' t, ( ' liester Slaybaugh — Those book reports. Leonard Worthington — His first name " Worthless. ' ' Harold Dirrim — Are vou " -oing to the libi ' arv? ! ! Theresa Casearalli — She is fre(|neutly witli us. ' - ' ade Berlein — Do we practice baseball toiiite? Marjory Wells — Here ' s a i|uiet spirit. Catheiine JlcXeal — She waves a light touch witli her brnsli. lalimla Shank — Just now and then a giggle. Helen Sellers — That school-girl complexion. Gladys Shoup — Yoo, hoo, Skinny 1 ( ' lyde PJodie — Very studious lad. Whitney iloore — Where ' ' art " thou? Geovge Lininger — Are you going to be an athlete, too? William ; IcC ' oniiell — My motto is: " Good times always. " Jleiniaii Adams — Tomorrow I shall stai ' t to sdiool. ' elma Apple — Mischief s|)ai ' ldi ' s in lii ' i- eyes. HIGH SCHOOL VARIETY CONTEST T!OYS SAID: ' ' ' he most popular girl Hah Shank The most popular boy Byron Pence The most popular teacher iliss Rogers The best lo(.)king girl Lucile Covell The best looking boy Horace Fifer The best natured girl Lucile Covell The best natured boy Byron Pence The l est natured teacher Ir. Estrich The most easily fussed girl Lois Golden The most easily fussed boy Russel Handy " ilie most easily fussed teacher Miss Powell The most athletic girl Skip Ilarshman The most athletic boy Byron Pence GIRLS SAID: Tlie most popular girl Ilah Shank The most popular boy Byron Pence ' I ' he most pojiular teacher ] Iiss Rogers The best looking girl Lucile Covell The best looking boy Lawton Shanlv The ))est natured girl Virginia Whitman The l)est natured boy ?- Byron Pence The best natured teacher Mr. Estrich The most easily fussed girl Sarah Ramsay Till ' most easily fussed boy Russell Handy The most easily fussed teacher •. i Iiss Powell The most athletic girl Skip Harshman Tile most athletic boy Lawton Shank SaCIETU „„ „„ „„ ,,, „. „„ „„ „, ,.{, LATIN CLUB The Latin Clul), which is a coiiiiiai-atively new organization of the Angola high scliool, is composed of the menihers of the Vergil class. The officers of the club, who were elected to corj ' espond witli the great Roman gods and goddesses are as follows: President — Fred Starr, Jr. — Jupitei ' . Vice President — Hope Miller, Juno. Secretary — Anna Marie Yotter, jMinerva. Treasurer — Sarah Ramsay, Venus. The purpose of the club is to vivify the Latin iiisti-iiclion. This has been accomplished by showing- moving jjicture slides of classical subjects and by reading and acting Latin jilays. The Latin play " Dido, " which covers the fourth l)ook of " Vergil, " was given before the Parent-Teachers ' xXssoeiation, Febr-nary 8. A great deal of credit is due Lss Rogers, who has taken great interest in the affairs of the club. MEMBERS (.)F THE CLriJ JMarv Evelvn Craun Will ' a Dick Hoiie Millrr Evelyn Snowberger Sarah Ramsay Florence Dilts Wilma Dick Hope Johnson Willoene Spangle Anna Marie Yotter Fr( d Starr LITERARY AND MUSICAL CONTEST iVilgola vs. !ja( irange High Schools Community rxymnasium, Angola Friday evening, April 17, 102.5 1. READINGS " A Handful of Clny " [Mary Newby ■ " How Two Girls Studv " Lois Golden ' 2. PIANO SOLOS " Prehule " (Rachmaninoff) Wilma Dick " Capriciante " (Wachs) Ona Greenewalt 3. DISCUSSION " CHILD LABOR AIMENDMENT " i)onald Boyd Dorothy Wilcox 4. ' OCAL SOLOS ■ ' Dawn ' ' ( C ' urran ) Evelyn Snowberger " Duua " (Fickthall ) Margaret Price ; " ). ORIGINAL SHOUT STORIES ' ' A Flaw in the .Meta 1 " Vitalis Ljnich ' " Radio and Love " Lewis Jarrard 6. QUARTETTES Earl Lampman Thelma Butz Fred Starr, Jr. Velma Apple Julius Willard ' Bells of St. Marks " (Adams) " Marianina " (Italian Folk Song) Clyde Pierette Robert Giggj ' Nick Plasterer LITERARY AND MUSICAL CONTEST Angola vs. LaUrange High Schools Methodist Epieopal (. ' hurt h, LaGrange Friday, April 24, 192.1 1. IXSTRU.MKXTAL SOLOS " Lanette " (Ilenton) Nick Plasterer ' " The Wonder " (C ' lappe) Tames Austin 2. READINGS ■ ' The Perfect Tribute " ' llali Sliauk " Rodolph and His King " (Field) Doris Stoner 3. ' OCAL SOLOS •Under the Root " ' (Rice) F. D. Elderkin " Friend o ' !! Iine " (Sanderson) Rachel P radner 4. DISCUSSION " CHILD LABOR AMENDMENT " Pussel Ilandv " Love ' s Greeting " (Elgar] 5. QUARTETTES S. Geran Reed Frances Luginbill Catherine Watters F. D. Elderkin Edgar Bisby Evelyn Snowberger Josephine Dilts Florence Dilts Marie Suj der li. ORIGINAL STORIES " An Addition to ] Iill)ourne ' s Society Six " Hope Johnson " In the Walk of Life " Evah Sisson The contests were very interesting and enjoyable. Angola won seven out of a possible twelve numbers. The stars ( ) designate the winner of each number. ' De Sandman " (Prothcroe) . re PUBLIC SPEAKING CLUB Earl Lampman, President Hortense Cramer. Vice-President Gertrude Taylor, Secretary The Public Speaking Club was organized at the Jjeginning of the school year by Miss Diigiiid and is no doubt, one of the most popular of the high school organizations. Earl Lampman was elected president, Hortense Cramer vice-ijresident, and Gertrude Taylor secretary. During the year the class gave two very successful entertaiuments, which afforded opportunity for practical application of those princiijles studied iu I class. The first of these entertaiiiiiieiits was given before the " Wednestlay morn- I ing assemljly. Tlie main features of tliis program were " A Cameo Flirtation, " a pantomiue acted hy Ilah Shanlc anil A ' elraa Quas, and a debate. Tlie question lor debate was. Resolved: " Tliat Cajiital Pnhishment Sliould Be Abolished. " The af firmative was taken by llali Shank and Hortense Cramer and the nega- tive by Maurice Grimes and Earl Larapniau. Although no judges were ap- pointed it proved to be a very lively discussion and was very well presented. The principal event, however, was the entertainment given in the Com- munity Building, February 5. This entertainment consisted of the tliree one- i:et plays, " The Florist Shop, " " In the Spring a Young Man ' s Fancy, " and " Our Aunt from California. " These plays were given in a very creditable inanner. The director, iliss Duguid, the cast and those responsible for the ;-.etting- in connei ' tion wilh thr plays, all deserve eommendati(ui. ■■THE FLORLST SHOP " Cast: Maude Lucile Covell Henry Wendell Slade Slovsky Maurice Grimes Miss Wells Thelma Butz Jlr. Jackson Earl Lampman Place — A florist shop. Time — Early morning of a brilliant April day. " IN THE SPRING A YOUNG IRIAN ' S FANCY " Cast: Mrs. Jack Hilliard. the chaperon Hortense Cramer Jean Lamrens Thelma Butz Jacqueline Vance Gertrude Taylor Jo Struthers Ilah Shank Julia Osborn Wava Shuman Janet Mason Wanda Ogden . larie. a maid Lucile Covell Dicky Trent, the young man Velma Quas Place — Sitting room in the Hotel Ritz. Paris. Time — Late afternoon in May. " OUR AUNT FROM CALIFORNIA " Cast : Felicia Needey Velma Quas Rosalie Needey Wava Shuman Sally Needey ■■ Ilah Shank Mrs. Needey. their mother Hortense Cramer ' iss Wicoxingibs. their dressmaker Wanda Odgen Mrs. Mary Muntoburn, their aunt from California Gertrude Taylor 1 4 " " " ' " " ■ " ■ " ■ ' ■ " " ' ' " V BB H pj H|Mrt H IB HB H ECil fc " s 01 1 PSj K l j 1 K ' | Hi H H H l fl ftnr ' fl i JI H I H BpjSj ■Fra I L tj Ev H M Bf -3» « |l 1 F= ' ■ 1 ■i H U 1 . ■ y iB ■■ a HI-Y CLUB The Hi-Y Club was orgauized early in the school year with Earl Lampman as ijresiclent, Harry Klink vice-president, and Hugh Sanders secretary and treasurer. The meetings were held on Monday evenings as in former years and the work was cai-ried out in much the same manner. The i iu ' pose of the Ili-Y Club is to promote good fellowship and the principles embodied in its slogan: " Clean Speech, Clean Athletics, and Clean Lives, " familiarly known as the " Three C " s. " ilany interesting discussions and debates were given before the clnb during the year such as: " Is A. H. S. Up to the Standard in Clean Athletics? " " Bcsolved: " That Pleasant Township Should Have a Consolidated School. " " " Why Boys Leave Home, " a very apropos subject when it was discussed. Among the important events of the year were the Father and Son banquet and the ilother and Son banquet. Preceeding the Father and Son banquet, j.everal of oiu- young nimrods scoured the surrounding wilderness in search of lliat toothsome delicacy known as rabbit which they supplied successfully. The Mother and Son banquet, which originated last year, was very interesting and well worth while. During the year two suppers were served to the thrb in the Domestic Science rooms. These were very successful, if the quantity of food consumed is an index of success. May the Hi-Y continue to flourish and hold the place which it now holds among the high school organizations. X t « L ■w m w 1 L B - f 4 .y TWr ««» ' V THE " AG " CLUB E- ving- Patterson, Raymond Walter, Russell ; Iiller, Vernon Sniff, Ray- jDond Sutton, Raymond Diehl, Louis Letts. Stephen Horn, William ileConnell, Robert liryan, ; lr. (ronser, Wayne Klink. 31ark IJrooks, Milton Olnistead. Burton Lewis. The " Ag " C ' lul) has held its regular meetings each alternate Wednesday nig ' ht thriiughout the school .vear. Among- the outstanding meetings, in ■which a pot-luck feed, lantern slides, .jousting and boxing tournaments played a prominent part, were the masked Hall oween meeting, the Christmas present night and the pest contest night. Five meml)ers, ilark Brooks, lilton ( mstead, Rdbert Bryan, Russell ililler and A ' ernon Snili ' attended the Liternational Live Stock sliow at Chicago and made a tine report at one of our nu ' etings. Stephen Horn won the pest conti-st and for the second time received a new Peace dollar for his tine work. In this contest, 705 sparrows, 370 mice, 127 rats, 62 field mice, W pigeons, ■ ' ! crows, 2 hawks, 5 gromid moles, 8 weasels, and 1 groundhog were killed during the montli of February. The " " Ag " members have tested over 3,000 ears of seed corn this spring for themselves and farmers in the comnuuiitv. GIRLS ' ATHLETIC CLUB A new organization known as the Girls " Athletic Chih has heen organized this year by Miss Cait ' yn, the girls ' athletic director. The purpose of the clnb is to promote a better spirit in athletics and give each girl an opportunity to take part in at least one sport, which will make a sound and clean min l, in a sound and clean body. This club or organization ir-iso marks the beginning of a closer social contact among the girls of the different classes. Its constitution j)i ' ovidcs that credit points lie given in the following sports : Base liall, liasket ball, volley ball, hiking, swimming, tennis and track. Each girl earning two hundred and fifty points is entitled to a special honor, the letter " A. " The organization will, no doubt, iii the future lie aeceiited as one of the necessary activities nl ' the school. President — Dorleska Gay. Mce President — Lois Golden. Secretary and Treasurer — liyrdeua Dando. First row : Lueile Covell, Gertrude Taylor, Evel ' ll Snowberger, Marie Snyder, Ilah Shank. Lois Golden, Kathryn Kratz, Edyth ilallory. Second row: I Ialinda Shank, Clara Glarl-:. Gladys Shoup, Lueile Metzger, Arneta Griffith, ilargaret Anderson. Lueile Gary, Princess Ewers. Third row: Thelma Butz, Gertrude Root, Esther ] IorIey, Josepliini ' Dilts. Alice Cline, IIoi)e Johnson, Leona Fifer, A irginia Hendry. Fourth row; Ruth Golden, A ' elma Quas, Helen Llolderness, ]Miss Caffyn, Dorleska Gay, Kathiyn Perkins, Cornelia Jlasten, Byrdena Dando. +— ■ — ,. — , 4. , — , — , , — „, .„ .. „ — , .„ . ,. .. . , -TTJLZZ a .: +, .. .. ,. „ , , — . , , ,. , , ..— .+ — .+ GIRLS ' CHORUS First Sopranos: Joyce Alvison, Anioiia Dotlie, Kaeliael Bradntr, Wan- (iilee Brooks, Tliclma J-Sutz, Frances Cook, Teresa Cascarelli, Lneile Covell, Lvelyii Cranu, .Martha DeLaiicey, Princess Phvers, Dorleska Gay, Lois Golden, . rneta Griffith, Winifred Ilai ' shman, P sthei ' Ickes, I ]velyn Jewell. Hope John- son, Katluyn Kratz, ViJanda Lowthci ' , Ivlyth lallory, Katliryn McGrew, Sarah ilc(ire v, ( ' alherine McXeal, Lucile Metzger, Hope Miller, p]lla Ott, Kathryn Perkins, X ' clina Quas. Helen Scliinheckler, Wava Shunian, ilalinda Shank, Gladys Shoup, laxine Stafford, liuth Terry, Sue Waller, ilarjorie Wells, Dorothy Wilcox. Second Sopranos: A ' elnia Apple, Fern Adams, Gladys Beaver, ' ada I ' -erlien, Ethehvyn Car])enter, Hortense Cramer, Wilma Dick, Willa Dick, Josephine Dilts, Ruth Golden, Carma Haley, lola Landis, Leona Mallory, Cornelia Masten, Mary McXeal, Esther lorley, Valera Ransburg, Arleue Rathbun, Gertrude Root, Alice Rozell, Loretta Sanders, Ilali Shank, Mvian Sunday, Leora ' an Anian. Altos: Haii ' iet Allion, Cartha liaines, Lucile Cary, Byrdena Dando, Florence Dilts, Pauline Fisher, Vivian Harmon, laljel MeXett, Louise Mor- rison, Bonnie ilejan ' s, jMiriara Louise Stevens. Pianist : Sarah Ramsay. The girls ' choi-iis u ntler the direction of liss ' ernier has this year main- tained its usual higli standard of excellence. It lias met eveiy Monday and Wednesday during tlie year at regular recitation periods. The chorus is comprised of seventy-three voices ; thi]-ty-eight first sopranos, twenty-four second sopranos, and eleven altos. The following are a few of the nund.)ers used this year: " The Miller ' s AVooing " — Fanning. " Nobodv Knows the Trouble I ' ve Seen " — Xegro Spiritual. ' •To a Wild Rose " — MacDowell. ' ' Cradle Song " — Brahms. ' ' " ily Heart at Thy S veet Voice " — Saint Saens. " By the Waters of ]Minnetonka " — Lieurance. " Lullaby from Jocelyn " — Godard. " Wander ' er ' s p]vening Song " — Rubenstein. At Christnuis time in connection with the customary carol service, the ehorus gave a cantata entitled " Bethlehem. " +.- 1 I ORCHESTRA iliss ' eriiiei ' has (-•oiulucted the orehestra unusually well this year. It has thirty-three members aud is enni}irised of the best talent in the hi h seliool. The following numbers have been used this year : " Selections from Carmen " — Bizet. " Selections from II Trovatore " — Verdi. " F inale from William Tell Overture ' " — JJossini. " Seleetious from Poet aud Peasant " — Von Suppe. ' ■ Taiinhauser Overture ' " — AVagner. " ] Ielod.y in ' F " " — Rubeusteiu. " Ii rnonette Overture " — Seredy. " Rakoezy ilareh " — Hungarian ilelody. During the year the orchestra gave sonu ' very entertaining concerts, among which were: A i)rogram on Armistice Day, a concert given at the Community Building, January !■ ' ); a program given for the Parent-Teachers " Association, ilarch 17: and tlie Junicu ' Legislative Convention. A joint concert was given by the (ii ' chestra and the chorus on April 27, at the Community Building. First ' ioliu — Willa Dick Ava Lou Ilendry Earl Lami mau Marie Snyder Second Violin — Harriet Allien Cartha Barnes Clara ( ' lark Kathryn ] IcXcal Louise Morrison Xoel Whittern ilajidolin — ' elma Vjiph ' Celli— Ilortense Cramer Jliriara Louise Stevens Bass ' iol — Sarali I ' lizalii ' th Ramsay I ' lariuets — •James Austin, Soloist Paul Burns Allen Clark Wendell Jarrard Sheldon (xrinies Wendell Slade Leon Wilder George Barron Saxapbone — l ' ]d vard Willis Baritone — Mr. Wilcox Trombone — Russell Hanselman K-Flat Alto— ( ' alvin Powers ( ' oi-nets — Glen Beatty Roy Charles Bodie ] Iauriee Grimes Carlton Ciiase Wclldrll CovpI] Di unis — Fred Starr i ' iaiio — Wilma Dick " " W. . STRING TRIO Hortense Cramer. Cellist Wilma Dick, Pianist Willa Dick, Violinist „ .. . „ , i I 1 I ! i i THE MIXED QUARTETTE Tlir inixfil i|iiMi telle is a (•oiii|iarati ' i ' ly new (ii ' fi ' aiiizatioii. Thr iiiPinhr ' is this year arc: IO clyii Siidwlicr ' r, .l(ise]iliiiie Dills, Fi ' eii Slaii ' and Earl Latnpinan. Fre(|iienl reipiests fur their services have shown that tliey have heeii greatly apjireeiated. They iiave sung not only at the Wednesday moMiing ehain ' l exeieises, hnl also at the three ehui ' ehes and at the Snrosis soeielv. I 1 THE GIRLS ' QUARTETTE The Girls " Quartette has been a seln)ol organization for several years. The fortunate aspirants this year Avere Evelyn Sno-wberger, Josepliine Dilts, Florence Dilts and ] larie Snyder. The girls have done well and their work lias been appreciated. They made their first apjiearance at the Xortheastern District Teachers ' Convention at Fort Wayue, October 11. They have had other engagements at services of the Christian, Congregational and Methodist churches ; at the Commercial Club, Engineers ' Bau(iu ' t, Sigma Mn Siguui dance at the IMasonic Temple, LaGrange-Angola contest, and .several teas and dances. + — . I i IXDIVIDl Al Player Position Albei ' t Cramer C Milton Lininger G Dia German G Horace Fifer C Byron Pence P Lawton Shank G Robert Dayhuff P Joseph Douglas C Henry Waller P Totals - TUKXl V " SCH] iDlLED " GAMES Games Pleld Foul Total Pouls Played Goals Goals Points Called 7 1 1 3 31 2 38 11 S7 26 12 3 3 5 20 7 5 13 163 3 7 2 57 2S 142 31 2 51 3 132 28 1?. 24 10 60 13 O 1 2 246 96 590 172 ItKSl l rs OF THK TAVKXTY " SCHKDIIjKI) " GAMES ' " Angola 26 Ane:oIa 61 Angol?, 22 Angola 19 Angola 26 ♦Angola 21 Angola 22 Angola 15 Angola 30 Angola 29 Angola 9 Angola 24 Angola 22 ♦Angola 22 ' ■Angola 38 Angola - 64 ♦Angola 31 Angola 48 ♦Angola 32 ♦Angola 29 Total scores 590 Pleasant Lake 16 Ashley 4 Fremont 22 Pennville 17 LaGrange 19 Pennville 15 Auburn 25 Garrett 16 Alumni 32 Decatur - - - 27 South Bend 19 South Side (Fort Wayne) 27 Kendallville 36 Pleasant Lake 23 Kendallville 24 Ashley 11 Auburn 24 Goshen 34 Howe Military 25 Garrett 23 Total opponents ' scores 439 RESITXTS OF COUNTY TOURNAMENT ♦Angola 3 ♦Angola (Finals) 26 Totals 56 Orland - -12 Fremont (Finals) 15 Totals 2 7 RESULTS OF DISTRICT TOURNA3IENT ♦Angola 32 ♦Angola 41 ♦Angola (Finals) 15 Totals 98 Hamilton 8 Lima - 12 Fremont (Finals) 16 Totals 36 ♦Home Games Final total score — 888 Final total opponents ' score — 5 65 Won 16, lost 9 i I m ROX PENCE, " Bybe " (Capt.) " Bybe, " our flashy guard, was always in the midst of the fight, from beginning to end. He was a good shot, accurate passer, and the fastest man on the team. We shall certainly miss this big little man. " Bylie ' s " graduation this year will leave a vacancy that will be hard to fill. LAWTOX SIIAXK, " Sheenie " " Sheenie " was always there with one of his spectacular long ones when it was most needed. As he was a fast dribbler he was a hard man to stop when once under way toward the basket. This is " Sheeine ' s " last year with us. HORACE FIFER, -Harry ' " This is our sterling center ' s third and last year on the squad. As " Harry " possessed an uncanny bas- ket eye, he was able to make ringers from any position on the floor. Be- cause of his vim and gener al ability he will be a hard man to replace. R()P I-:RT DAYHUFF, " Red " " Red " came to us late in the sea- son, but was not long in showing us that he was made of the right material for a forward. And when you saw a streak, that looked like a red tail light, going toward the basket, you were always prepared to see two points scored — for " Red " never failed. Much is expected of him in the next two years. lAHLTON LININGER. --Mose " " Mose " - vas our reliable back guard. He had an uncanny knack of breaking up plays under the enemies ' basket, and of coming through with a basket at the right time. " Mose " leaves us this year. ■■ -n ■ ii l « ORA GER. IAX, " German " " German " played back guard and he certainly fought. He played In a number of games this season and in every one he proved his worth. " German " has one more year with us. HENRY WALLER, ' •Hank " " Hank " was another one of our shining lights. Not just because his hair has a reddish hue, but because of his general ability and his con- sistency in hitting the hoop. Hank played a sensible game throughout and was a great asset to the team. He graduates next year. ALISERT CRAMER, " Al " " Al, " standing over six feet tall. was an ideal center. He played the pivot position as a veteran, and was regarded as the year ' s greatest find. We can be sure he will be next year ' s champion player. " Al " is a soph- omore. ROBERT LOWTHER, " Boh " " Bob, " besides lieing one of the fastest men on the squad, was cap- able of raising the score. He has a good chance of gaining a place witli the regulars next year. " Bob " has two more vears. RUSSELL HANDY, " " " Russ, " who was our general utility man played either forward or guard. His size and ability, together with his knowledge of the game made him a formidable opponent. This is his last year. ■4- ,Vki i GIRLS ' BASKET BALL The girls ' basket, hall team made an iiiuisually good record this year, for it lost only one game. As the girls were a ti-ifle latr iji organizing, tliey played a limited schedule, hut in all tlie games they played extremely well. Althongh the team contained no outstanding stars, the team work and fast floor work, together with the accurate basket shooting Merc tlie main fe;itures in this year ' s play. Miss Caffyn, wlio coaciicd tlic girls, ilesi-rves nmeh credit, for it was due to her ability as a eoach that the team devdopi-d into the scoring machine that it was. Graduating members of the squad are as Ilah Shank, forward Hortense Cramer, guard Martha DeLancey, forward follows : Frances Cook, forward Wanda Ogden, guard Kathryn Perkins, center RESULTS OP GIRLS ' GAMES Angola 10 ' Angola 10 " Angola 15 Angola 13 Angola 18 Angola 29 Ashley 7 Orland 8 Orland 11 Ashley 9 Orland 22 Flint 3 Totals 95 Opponents Home games. 60 ALUMNI Class of liUO Blake, Daphne Goodale Brown, Myra Fairfield Cain, Harold Castell, Stanley, Student Clark, Glen. Minister Cline, Dean Dorricott. Mildred Hanselman Enierson, Thomas " Gregory, Phyllis Slade Gundruni, Lolabelle HoIderness, Jeanette Pollock HorraIl. Berniee Moody Howell, Harold Ireland, Ana, Teacher Lehman, Lois Mast, Erwin Metzgar, Gaylord MM-gan, Marjorie Redding, Lois ' Rhodebaugh, Ellen Moss Rising, Gertrude Ingalls Somerlott, Ruth Masters McClellan, Sterling Wambaugh, Anna Webb, Jane Webb, Lucile Whitlock, Elsie Rinehart Wilcox, Leo Wolfe, Don Wolfe, Henry Aldrich. Edna Spade Bair, Leo Brooks, Samuel Coy, Paul D rrim, Wilma .Johnson Dou?lass, Robert Dygert, Newton Emerscn, Valta Garver Fink. Hobart Goodwin, Walter Griffith. Willa Hanselman. Lttha Rozell Hendry, George Kankamp, Martha Landis, Pearl Johnson Lepley, Alee Stayner Murray, Dorothea Cline Neutz, Paul Reese. Paul RibIett, Nina Ritter ■ Seeley, Mary Ogden Seeley, Wayland Smith, Carlton StalIman, Lucile Meyers VanAuken, St. Clair Waugh, Emily, Student We:ss, Aubrey Clas.s of 1917 Walcott, Indiana Lakeland, Florida Garrett, Indiana New York City McKinney, Texas Angola, Indiana Birmingham, Alabama Jackson. Mississippi An,gola. Indiana Deceased Ligonier, Indiana St. Louis, Missouri Michigan Kankakee, Illinois Tokio, Japan Fort Wayne, Indiana Elmhurst, Illinois Washington, D. C- Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Chicago, Illinois Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Toledo, Ohio Mondova, Ohio Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Deceased Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Deceased Angola. Indiany Angola Indiana Hamilton. Indiana Jackson, Mississippi DeceaS|ed Salem, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Lakeland. Florida Angola. Indiana Fort Wayne. Indiana Fort Wayne. Indiana Pleasant Lake, Indiana South Bend, Indiana Galveston, Texas Deceased California Angola, Indiana Fremont P remont Tampa Flint Indiana Indiana Florida Indiana Deceased New York City Angola, Indiana " Married -..—.4. Class of 1918 Anderson, Bertha Johnson Aranguren, Dorothea Pence Barnes, Esther Harmon Boyers, Bruce, Teacher BiUz. Paul . - Chrystler, Clarence, Teacher ' Cole, Robert . . Cranklin, Rachel Bohner Crlsslnger, Roscoe - - Plalshans, Russell - - - Garrett, Irma Gay, Fred . . Gay, Paul - . . Graf, Ruth . . Graf, Paul . - . . Griffin, Inez . Garmon, Ora . Hammond, Gonda Garis Holderness, Harry - - - lreland, Grace Berlien - Kincaid, Marie Ellis - - - Libey, Wade, Teacher - Lemley, Florace McCool Mast, Florence, Teacher Meyers, Hazel Newnam Meyers, Vera, Teacher Orwig, Beatrice Wilcox Parsell, Enos - Parsell, Maurice . Spangle, Grace Stiefel - - - Taylor, Lillian - . Terry, Ethel Eckert Titfany, Frank - - Tuttle, Vera Callendar Weils, Troas - . . Zabst, Ruth - - . . Class of 1919 Akers, Lucile Carpenter Baker, Henry - . . Bathes, Laura . . Brown, Chelsea . Clark, Claud - . . . Cline, Hilda .... Cos, Harold - - Grain, Gay lord . . Cravens, Russell . . Croxton, Mark . . Ewers, Marion . . . , Fink, Carlton - . . Gregg, Lovornia . Griffith, Byron - - Hardy, Esther, Teacher Lemmon, Edna Stettler McBride, Elizabeth McBride, Lyle - - . McClellau, Esther, Dramatic Coach McClue, Emmett - . . Miller, Mildred, Teacher Meyers, George - - - Parker, Birdie Morrison Parsons Oscar - - . Parrott, Emmett - - - Payne, Wilma Slade, Teacher Ralston, Wesley Ashley, Indiana Caracus, South America Horton, Michigan Manila, Phillippine Islands Chicago, Illinois Jamestown Township Angola, Indiana California Deceased Angola. Indiana Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Sturgis, Michigan South Bend, Indiana Annapolis, Maryland Fort Wayne, Indiana Chicago, Illinois Illinois Ligonier, Indiana Lynn, Massachusetts Corunna, Michigan Manila, Phillippine Islands Angola, Indiana Howe Angola Flint Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Angola, Angola Angola Denver, Colorado Washington, D. C. Angola, Indiana Hicksville, Ohio Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Nashville, Tennessee Battle Creek, Michigan Red Lodge, Montana Fort Wayne, Indiana VanNuys, California Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana I ogansport, Indiana Angola, Indiana Mishawaka, Indiana Seattle, WashingtoR Toledo, Ohio Montpelier, Ohio Pleasant Lake, Indiana Auburn. Indiana Deceased Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Auburn, Indiana Angola, Indiana Orlando, Florida Angola, Indiana St. Joseph, Missouri Silver Lake, Indiana Angola, Indiana mr nn-f nn n Shoup, Gail Stiefel, Mildred Swanger, Burton Somers, Mildred Wolfe Ulch, Wilma Welsh, Martha, Teacher Williams. L. D. Ziramer, Kenneth Barto, Pauline Hanselman Butz, Dae Whtman Cole, Glen Collins, Floiad, Teacher ■ Creel, Donald, Student Evans, Elizabeth, Student EsEex, Cora Baker Harmon, Clarence Hammond, Don Harmon, Glen Heckenlively, Joan Higg ' ns, Clara Hirsch Holderness, Louis Hoffer, Garcile Miller Martin, Harold Mast, Herman, Teacher Mast ' , Otto Metzgar, Marian, Teacher Metzgar, Clifton, Student Miller, Clarence Owens, Ronald, Student Peck, Mary, Teacher Redding, Ralph Rinehart, Wilma ♦Roberts, Ethel Harmon Riggs, Pauline Miller ♦Schaab, Marion Croxton Shoup, Wavel Shippey, Ethel French Smith, Louise Hetzler Sutton, Opal, Teacher Terry. Eleanor, Music Supervisor Zimmer, Harold, Teacher Battle Creek, Michigan Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana - - Chicago, Illinois Fort Wayne, Indiana Metz, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Pleasant Lake, Indiana of H)20 Warren, Ohio Chicago, Illinois - - - Angola, Indiana Hammond, Indiana Lafayette, Indiana Northwestern University, Evanston. Illinois Angola, Indiana Deceased Colorado Springs, Colorado Angola, Indiana DeKalb, Illinois Butler, Indiana Angola, Indiana Ann Arbor, Michigan Chicago, Illinois Flint, Michigan Lafayette, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Ann Arbor, Michigan Ashtabula Harbor, Ohio Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Lafayette, Indiana Auburn, Indiana Battle Creek, iiNIichigan Jackson, Michigan Angola, Indiana Coldwater, Michigan Steuben County, Indiana Otsego Township, Indiana ■■4, i I I Class of 1021 ♦Arnold, Mary Pogue Boyers, Beulah Brooks, Beulah Latson Cline, Helen Craln, Charles Easterday, Hazel, Teacher Fast, Ralph Fast, Wandalee, Teacher Garrett, Harold, Student Graf, Frederick, Student ♦Johnson, Catherine Frazier Johnson, Howard Lowther, Xed ♦iMagley. Ivene Butz •Miles, Ruth Cook ' McClure, Leah Lelninger Pillsbury, Marion Sanders. Mark Spade, Clyde Stiefel, George Fort Wayne, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Williams County, Ohio Fort Wayne. Indiana West Unity, Ohio Angola, Indiana Annapolis, iMaryland Chicago, Illinois Detroit, Michigan Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Chicago, Illinois Angola, Indiana Traveling Salesman Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Class of 1922 Adams, Wayne AUion, Marvin Anspaugh, Martha Anppaugh. Ralph Baker, Mildred, Teacher Burns, Ruth, Teacher Cramer, Carl, Student Cravens. Bernice Cook, Myrtle Frazier Dolph, Harold Doudt, Wauneta, Teacher Emerson, Lawrence Greenly, Earl Hardy, Freda Burkhalter Harman, Hugh Hoagland, Vern Honess, Leon Hunt, Nellie Jackson, Russell, Teacher Janes, Harold, Student Mast, Carl, Student Maxton, Carrol, Teacher McDorman, Adah, Student Morley, Bayne Ransburg, Pauline Rose, John, Student Rogers, Helen Story Schram, Jett Miller Sellers, Mildred, Student Shoup, Roy, Student Sonnon, Allee Miller Shuman, Vivienne Swift, Wayne, Student Taylor, Aileen Wheaton, Lawrence Wh:te, Georgia Parsell Williamson, Ralph Willis, Eloise, Student Wood, Theodore, Student Wyatt, Lilly, Teacher Allison, Byrona, Student Alvson, Ruth, Teacher Barber, Ruth Bowles, Clark. Student Renter, Mary. Teacher Barron, Sarah. Student Bell, Teresa Bair, Maisie Croxton, William Paul, Student ColLns, Cleveland, Student Cline, Barbara, Student Clark, Pauline Clark. Lyle, Student Downing, Helen Shutts, Teacher Frederick, Pauline Fast, Arlene, Student Flaishans, Howard Fast, Margaret, Student Flaishans, Beulah, Student Gallant, Audra Faulk Graham, Marion, Student Elkhart, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Loon Lake, Steuben County, Indiana Edgerton, Oho Lafayette, Indiana Angola, Indiana Detroit, Michigan Lansing, Michigan Scott Center, Indiana Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Pleasant Lake, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Clear Lake, Indiana Olivet, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Otsego Township, Indiana Bowling Green, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Angola, Ind ana Hiram, Ohio Grand Rapids, Michigan Auburn, Indiana Northern University Olivet, Michigan Jackson, Mich gan Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Elkhart, Indiana Olivet. Michigan Bloomington, Indiana South Bend, Indiana Cla.s.s of 1!)2;! Hiram, Ohio Nevada Mills, Indiana Angola, Indiana Hillsdale, Michigan Crooked Lake, Indiana Hiram, Ohio Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Crawtordsville, Indiana Angola, Indiana Hiram. Ohio Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Jamestown Township, Indiana Stroh, Indiana Battle Creek, Michigan Ft. Humphreys, Virginia Battle Creek. Michigan Angola, Indiana Charleston, North Carolina Angola, Indiana German, Wendell Hughes, Adeline, Student Hendry, Jeanette Harmon, Wilma, Student Iddings, lona, Student Kink, Lurene, Student Lowther, Alliene Long, Dorothy, Student Lampman, Ralph, Student Moody, Pre:-ton, Student McNeal, Helen Morley, Fred, Student Mayfield, Jack Perkins, Hertha, Student Robertson, Eleanor, Student Rowley, Rolene, Student Sutton, ,Josephine. Teacher Schaeffer, Dorothy Burns Spade, Emmett, Student Shearer, James, Student Taylor, Mary, Teacher Taylor, Pauline Thomas, Mildred, Teacher Webb, Yolande Miller, Student Wood, Martha, Student Williamson, Ruth Wert, Ruth Wolfe, Lawrence, Student Whitman, Knight Williamson, James Yockey, Eugene, Student Angola, Indiana Bloomington, Indiana Angola , Indiana Angola, Indiana Greencastle, Indiana Olivet, Michigan Owosso, Michigan Angola, Indiana Annapolis, Maryland Lafayette, Indiana Angola, Indiana Oberlin, Ohio Angola, Indiana Chicago, Illinois Oberlin, Ohio H ram, Ohio Otsego Township, Indiana West Palm Beach, Florida Angola, Indiana Oberlin, Ohio Chicago, Illinois Angola, Indiana West Unity ,Ohio Angola, Indiana Angola, Ind ana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Indianapolis, Indiana Newspaper Contest Worker Angola, Indiana Bloomington, Indiana DOES MONEY INTEREST YOU? Money in itself is useless. It is what money can do that makes it important. A very small sum in itself can do little. But many small sums can accomplish much. Your " many small sums ' deposited in this bank will be invested to benefit to the highest degree the depositor and his community. Angola Bank Trust Company Class of 1924 Averv, Winifred Buck " , Max Brooks, Harold Barber, Rhea Cravens, Choral Carr, Florence, Student Carpenter. Joseph, Student Dolph, Nettie DeLancey, Floyd Ensley, Maple Ogden Field, Edgar Farver, Ruth Fry, Luc le Graf, Lucy, Student Hendry, Helen, Student Harman, Reginald, Student Howe, Gladys Meek Harman, Nyhl Janes, Charl;s Kiester, Edwin Leo Luse, Powers Lytls, 11a Master, Margaret, Student Newman, Kenneth, Student Oberholtzcr, LuRayne Owens, Naurice Powers. Keitha, Student Pence, Parrott, Mildred Ramsay. Robert, Student Ryder, Marjorie Rockwell, Beatrice, Student Ramsay, David Reek, Robert, Student Sutton, Hershall, Student Stiefel, Ray, Student Tuttle, Chester, Student VanHusan, Harold VanHusan, Sterling, Student Williams. Sidney. Student Willis, Prank, Student Yotter, Anna Marie, Student Hamilton, Ind ana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Bloomlngton, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne. Indiana Angola. Indiana Angola. Indiana Cleveland, Ohio South Bend, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana New York City Angola, Indiana Decatur, Angola, Fort Wayne, Angola. Angola. Angola, Angola. Angola. Angola, Angola, Angola, Colorado Springs, Colorado Angola, Indiana Angola, Angola, Fort Wayne. Angola. Angola. Angola. Angola. Angola. Lansing, Michigan Angola, Indiana Illinois Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Ind. ana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana i + — I Portraits by Photography! The on y things we make ?t t we make them good! 9 Cliiie s Picture Sliop H e have had a world of experience Katliryu Perkins — " I liave sonie- tliiiig to sliow you from the Far East. ' ' Dorleska G.— " What is it? " ' Kate — " The risinu- sun. ' ' 4 " HAS TO riA ' E IT Teacher — " Why is a giraffe ' s neck so loug? " Smai ' t Boy — " Because its liead is such a loug way from its body. " •!■ Gertrude — " 1 want to try ou tluit di ' ess iu the window. " Clerk — " Sorry, Miss, hut you ' ll have to use the dressing room. " 4» Teacher — " Give me a sentence ising triangle. " Student — " " If the tisli don ' t bite grass-lioppers, ti ' y angle worms. " j lr. Whittern (in history) — ' ' ilany discoveries are being made now. For instance, they are tilling these dirigibles with helium now in- stead of hydrogen. Hydrogen is very explosive and when they were up in the air if even a s])ark got to it, it would be blown all to — to — (It structioii. " 4- 4 " PUT SALT OX TIIEIK TALES iliriam Stevens — " Have you read ' To a Field : [ouse " r ' Siu ' Waller — " No. llow ' d you get them to listen? " WILLIE ' S LAST QUESTION Willie — " Mamma, will you an- swer just one more question? Tln ' ii I wont bother you anymore. " : Iother - " Ail riaiit then, what is it? " Willie— " Why is it that the little lishes don ' t drown before they learn to swim? " V V V No, Sarah, a hop is not a dance for one-legged people. Teacher— " What is an oyster? " Tubby 1). — " An oj ' ster is a fish I ' uilt ' like a nut. " 4 " 4» Boss — " Musical! Why you don ' t even know what a scale is. " Sambo — " I sho do! A scale am a J ' reckle on a fish. " 4 4 4 " lie — " They say three thousand sva h were employed last year iu the making of seal coats. " She — " My, isn ' t it wonderful how tliey ' aii train animals now. " 4» 4- 4- They sat together, Worked together, All senu ster loug. . ■ Strolled together, Played together, Happv as a song. Then. " .. Crammed together, Fluidvcd together, . iul Avomlered what was wrong. 4 4 " 4 " Miss Duguid — " Yoiu ' themes should lie written so that even the most stupid of peojile can under- stand them. " Freshie (humbly) — " Yesmam, what i)art didn ' t yiui understand? " 4 ' 4 " 4 ' Lawton S. — " I had my nose broken in three jilaees last sununer. " Lois G. — ■ ■ But why did you keeji going to siu ' h places? " 4- 4 " 4- " Didn ' t ' on like that pianist ' s finish? " • " Yes... much better than the be- ginning of liis pieces. " 4 " 4 " 4 " Prof.— " The three students in the rear seats each got a hundred on the exam. " Voice — " Good team work! " V V V Paul Burns — " I think 1 Avill droji deportment. I don ' t think I will ever pass in it. " jg ua ua — iii B«{ MIDWEST ICE CREAM Makes Children Happy, Healthy ! There ' s nothing better for the child in the summer than a good portion of our Ice Cream. It ' s a hot weather tonic with few equals for keeping the child happily indifferent to the heat. Try a quart or brick and you ' ll want to place a standing order with us. R. B. Hanselman Soda Parlor When the siren says FIRE!! Do you have the satisfaction of knowing tliat you are immune from financial loss, should the fire truc-k be headed for your property? Our service, wliich includes val- uable advice and counsel on all in- surance questions, is rendered with- out extra cost to clients. Let us help you with these matters. GOODALE ABSTRACT COMPANY Angola, Indiana Representing the PHILADELPHIA FIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE COMPANY + ,—..—, Angola Motor Sales Company Willys-Knight Overland Hudson Nash Essex Casebeer-Helme-Alwood ▼• " " ■ " ■ " " ° " ° " I LINCOLN GAS AND OILS J. C. STAFFORD + — . — Ice Cream, Magazines and Groceries — at — KEMMERLING ' S J,,„ ,, ,„— „, :,„ „. nl uu -I. iL.i MM i.n M „1— n. ' ■A . — 4. I j;ame was over iliss Rogers — " I take great pleas- vir- in oiviiig voti 81 in Vergil. " " FrecrStarr— - ' Ohl Make it 100 and yottrself. " ' 4 Wilbur ; IarkJiain say.s — " Alas I Alas! my kinadoni for a-lass. ' " THE END It wotikl soon he over — lie looked at the pistol, fingered the trigger and sighed. " Why must it all end? " Why did not Time stop its eternal flight. ' He looked about — at a sea oi ' faces — hilarious — hardly realizing that in a few moments he would end | ii all. Whj ' did they stare at him so? He " d show them — the pistol! That was it. He raised it towards his head — took a last deep breath and fired ! A woman screamed — the ..+ We take this opportunity to thank you for your patronage in the past and wish you a bright and prosperous future Yours for prosperity KOLB BROS. 4. J, FRESH MEAT — At I — W. L. Braun ' s City Market +, — Plioiic 1S2 + ., — . — , — . — .. — „„ „„ — „, — „„ „„ „. — .„ — „. .„ — „ — . WORT;]) NEWS GATH ERED HERE AND THERE Mv. Roosevelt was shot iu the mid- dle of liis campaign. Take one of the powders on re- rii ' ing in a little liot water. It is said that Lincoln wrote his f:iinoiis speech while riding to (iettysbury on a slip of brown j aper. These lines were written nearly fifty years ago by one who has for several years lain in his grave for liis own amnsement. + 4 " ■$• ; rrs. Barron — " Get up, George. Remember, it ' s the early bird that gets the worm. ' ' George B. — " Let him have " em, mother, I ' m not luuigry. ' ' ■ Mr. Estrich (in chemistry) — " H ' H20 is water Avhat is CH20f ' Glt-n Bcattv — " Sea water. " + - cojrpLnrEXTs of Kemery Furniture Company +■- I I 1 I Bassett Soda Shop Aurentz ' s Milk Chocolates GOLDEN GARAGE EVERYTHING YOUR CAR NEEDS " Service that Satisfies " Phone 273 +. Angola, Iiid. " " ° " " " " " " ' " " " " " V A Fair and Square Deal is assured you S. I. DICK ' S GENERAL STORE +. .. ■ i ! I We can supply you with FLOWERS for all occasions Eggleston ' s Greenhouses ASK YOUR GROCER TO SEND VOU THROP ' S BREAD — + ] Iiss Powell — ' " Will you recite 1)1 ease, James? " • • Jim ■ ■ Austin — ' ' Well ... " Jliss Powell— •■ Yes, I ' m well. " ' " Jim ■ ' — ■ ■ Er . . . why ... " Miss Powell— " Why? Because I want VOU to. " •Jiin " — " 0... " iliss Powell — ' " 0 means a zero. Just try and recite. " " Hush little senior Don ' t be so bold, You ' re only a freshman Four years old. T T T Small Boy — " Do all the cows and bees go to heaven? " Mother — " Of course not; why? " Small Boy— " Good night! All tliat milk and hone.v the preacher said the}- liad up there must be can- ned stuff. " ■+ ! I I I SERVICE WE SERVE CURRENT TO— Angola, Waterloo, Pleasant Lake, Ashley- Hudson, Fremont, Montgomery, Camden, Cambria, Ray, Frontier, and Rural com- munities, for LIGHT :: HEAT :: POWER We sell all standard guaranteed Electrical Appliances. Repair of motors and ap- pliances receives expert attention. Indiana Electric Utilities Company Phone 14 Angola, Ind IT ' S UP TO YOU Do you wish to be independent? Do you look forward to tlie day when you can enjoy the comfoi ' ts oj life ' •without depending on the daily grind for a living? It ' s up to you. dear reader. You are the individual we are after, and we want to help you to independence and comfort. The systematic use of our SAVINGS DEPARTMENT will do the business. Your savings in our bank are protected by all the safeguards thrown around the National Banking System. We issue a pass-hook in which all deposits and with- drawals are entered. We add four per cent, interest on all sums remaining sjx| months or longer. Save money and have money. Many people in Steuben county have not been in our new bank building. Come in and view the finest banking room you ever saw and we will do the rest. IT ' S UP TO YOU First National Bank -.4. i I ! I STUDENTS When you light out for a little Lunch Sight out here and bring the bunch jJ The Eat Restaurant Home of Good Eats I Sarah R.— " I don ' t like Carrol anymore. He yawned three times last night when I was talking to him. ' ' Anna — " Maybe he was just trying to get a chance to say something. " •!• Wava Sehuman — " Here ' s that dime I owe you, Fern. " Fern Adams — " Why, I had for- gotten all about it. " " Wava — " My goodness, why didn ' t you say tliat sooner? " • She — " He stabbed himself in despair. " He — " Huh! That ' s a funny place for him to stab himself. " Harry Klink — " What ' s the bump on your forehead? " Fred Starr — " Oh, that ' s only where a thought struck me. " Sporting Goods Fishing Tackle Automobile Accessories Electrical Supplies Builders ' Hardware Cutlery and Silverware Paints and Oils 4» 4- 4 " + Williamson Co. Angola, Indiana 4. 4».l — «U B1J «U This Is How other Particular Men Are Handling the Spring Clothes Question They are coming here — early if they can or as late as they please. They are putting the question of Spring clothing straight up to us — and after that there ' s no question ahout it. Every good model that Spring has accepted as a gentlemans ' garb. Every pattern that Fashion has passed on — but notice none it has passed up. Every price ticket a pledge of as sin- cere a value as if your own conscience had made it. — ..— .+ YOU WILL FIND THE RIGHT GIFT FOR THE GRADUATE — at F. E. BURT ' S JEAVELRY STORE Angola, Ind. I I THE PLACE WHERE YOU GET GREAT VALUES EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR EYES EXAMEVED FREE Mr. Hayes— " I have a Ford. " Wliat kind of a car have you? " Mr. MeClm-e — " I have a Xash. " ilr. Hayes — " Well, that ' s a good ear, too. " " One hundred years ago today W ith forest dark and drear The men put poAvder in their guns And went out to eateh a deer. But now the times have elianged About, upon another plan. The " dears " put powder on their cheeks And go out to catch a man. V V V Student — " Can you help me with tills problem? ' " iliss Caffyn (in charge of as- ! sembl.v) — " I could, but I don ' t think j it would be right. " i Student — " I don ' t believe it I would be either, but try it anjvray. " + + j Vulcanizing i Batteries AUTO SERVICE CO. CRYSTAL CAFE Chas. V. Beatty Indian Filling Station One block north of the square i Tires I + . — Radios Cleon M. Wells The Big Grocer I i 1 ! I - ANGOLA SHINE PARLOR Hats Cleaned and Blocked Shoes Shined or Dyed I I POGUE SERVICE STATION Veedol Oils Where Service Means " Serve You " ! I i I 1 I Earl — " What do you find is your oreatest difficulty in making ' a speech ? ' " " Wendell — " jMv greatest difficulty is -with my knees. " •i v v Ilah S. — " It seems to me that Lucile has been Avearing a strange expression lately. ' " Lois G. — " Yes, she ' s trying to re- semble her latest photographs. " THE TAILOR ' S FAULT A young lady sat on the piazza of her pretty home one afternoon, bus- ily employed M ' ith a needle and her hu.sband ' s coat. The husband pres- ently appeared. Looking up she said fretfully — " It ' s too bad, Robert, the careless way your tailor put this button on. This is the fifth time I ' ve had to sew it on for j ' ou. " DRESS WELL AND SUCCEED STETSON HATS CHENEY NECKWEAR RELIABLE MERCHANDISE Good Clothes Fine Furnishings Intelligent Service Money-back Guarantee Interwoven Hose Beacon Shoes Portis Caps W. L JARRARD Always There in Men ' s Wear -.4. I ! Wm. C. Maxfield Modern Heating and Plumbing | - " •f- PHONES I Office, 326 Res., SOS- ' i? j , . . .. .. „ , . — |. Boss — " Don ' t you know this is a jn ' ivate ofifice? How much did yon jiay the office boy to let you in? " J(il)-wanter — " I got in free of charge — it says ' No Admission ' on tlie door. " 4 Ilugli Sanders — " ilav I hohl vour liand? " Kathryu Kratz — " " Of course not. I ' his isn ' t Palm Sunday. " Hugh S.— " Well, it isn ' t Inde- pendence Day, either. " •fr Helen Ilolderness — " M.v, this Ford rattles 1 Does it always make this much noise? " Collins ' Burns — " No, only wlien it ' s running. " 4 Mose — " Dis match vont light. " Mike — " Whasha madda wid it? ' ' Mose — " I don ' t know, it lit once befo ' e. " •R — iR — 11 — li — ■■— KiiJa THE STEUBEN COUNTY STATE BANK WANTS YOUR BUSINESS Do not wait too long before you open a savings account. Begin NOW to save. Think what it means to have money where you can get it in an emergency. If you were going out into a storm you would prepare for the worst the elements could have in store for you. Why not prepare for the storm of life by opening a savings account at once? Do not be caught in the storm wi thout an umbrella. OUR SLOGAN IS ' BE PREPARED " Open an Account Today — Make Our Slogan Yours OFFICERS JOHN A. CROXTON, President CHAS. W. WICKWIRE, Vice-President R. J. CARPENTER, Casliier W. A. CROXTON, Asst. Cashier WE PAY 4% INTEREST ON CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT IF LEFT SIX MONTHS 1866 192c L. C. STIEFEL Mr. Stiefel is a very successful business man of this city who will never be forgotten by the members of the Class of 1925, as a friend, helper and sincere booster for our school. If you are looking for exclusive styles in the latest clothing, don ' t forget to stop at STIEFEL ' S This Ad Written by Rachel Braduer, Class of 1925 ■■ I I 4.,. KRATZ DRUG STORE TRY KUATZ I ' lIiST The i HUsSiSL Store TRY KRATZ FIRST FORTY-EIGHT YEARS IN ANGOLA WHERE QUALITY IS HIGHER THAN PRICE " The C. L. MOTE ' S BARBER SHOP Baths in Connection Showers and Tub Northwest Corner Square Kains;iy Jackson (Avi-itiiig on a coniniprcial geography test) — " I ' ve run. out of gas ! " .Ml ' . Cooper (handing him a foun l;;in i)en) — " Here, ( " i-ive on. " " " •Jim " " Au.stin — ' on Ix ' nded knee. . . w O.— " : lv take this and I pri ' ss my suit joodness, don " t you ha ' e an ironing board? " " 4» 4 " Irs. Lampman — " Wliat makes tlie radio .siiueal so. Earl? " " Earl L. — " Well, mother, if yon must know, what you call squeals sre really the self-oscellation of the thermionic valves brought about by altering the potentials of the high and low tension batteries and vary- ing the relations of the eapaeitative aiul inductive quantities in the re- ceiver. ' ' I 4.. I •4 Really Good Portraits at Prices that Please 215 NORTH MAIN STREET PHONE 0?, Auburn, Indiana -— + Your Clothes Sent TO THE MODERN STEAM LAUNDRY Will come home neat and sweet — Washed and Ironed or Dry Cleaned and Pressed. PHONE 422 .Ml-. Shank (in algebra) — " Robert, ivhere is your decimal poiut? " Robert ' Parrott — " Still on the chalk. " 4- Thelma B. — " Oh. iliss Duguid. how did you become such a wonder- ful public speaker? " iliss Duguid — " I began by ad- dressing envelopes. • Horace Fifer — " Do you want to niarr - a one-ej ' ed man? " Lucile C. — " Certainly not. " Horace F. — " Then let me carry 3 ' our umbrella. " Lawtou S. — " You cau " t hurt any- one for something he didn ' t do, can ou? " Ir. Shank — " No, of course not. " Lawton S. — " Well, I didn ' t do my geometry. ' ' [ 1 ■ - I .. .. .. . — 4. The Angola Garage Third block east of the public square Day and Night Service +. . ,. ., . .. ,. .. 4 To Be Satisfied- Select Your Footwear at ELSTON ' S SHOE STORE ! We have your fit in the SHOES that are the latest in SHOE STYLES HOSIERY TO MATCH — the liind that wears i EAT BEATTY ' S BREAD + — . ., . — + All Styles of HAIRCUTTING Done at Adams Bender .. .. . „ ., „ „ . ..—..—.4, Youug Traveler — " Will you let lue kuow wlien vre get to Fremont? " ( ' oiuluctor — " But yoi; want to get oif at Angola. " Young Traveler — ' " I know it, but I ' in to recognize Angola because it is: tlu first town tliis side of Fre- ni.ont. " " V V • • Why is tlie erow tlie most sensible of birds ? Because it lUM ' er complains with- out caws. 4 Bing — " They ' ve been going to- getlier for a long time, haven ' t they? " Bang— " Who? " Bing — " Your feet, of course. " 4 " Freshie — " I ' m doing my best to get ahead. " Senior — " W ell, heaven knows you rieed one. " I + m ' w? JOE BROKAW ANGOLA, IND. You Can ' t Build Up Your Own Home by Giving Everything Away to Your Neighbors— Neither can you build up your own home institutions by patronizing foreign concerns . EAT MID-WEST BUTTER AND ICE CREAM MADE IN STEUBEN COUNTY i I I I CONUNDRUilS If cows played ball -would they use a milk pitcher? Could a Avagon hold its tongue Avhile the buggy spoke . ' If a kitten went to sleep woubl you get the cat-er-piller? If a cat ran up a telegraph pole, would it be a pole eat ? " I ' ll tell you something that will tickle you. " A straw. If they sold birds at a drug store, could .vou get a couple of swallows? If a freshman turned his back to you, would you be looking at the greenback? If you had a corn on j our foot and wore a tight shoe, wouldn ' t it be an acorn? 4- Willa D. — ' " Wilma, do you lieve in dreams? " be- Wilnia D.— " Well, I should say I do ; it was only last night I dreamed I was awake and this morning it came true. " V • V Therom — A poor lesson is better tlian a good lesson. Proof : 1. Nothing is better than a good lesson (faculty). 2. A poor lesson is better than nothing (student). 3. Therefore, a poor lesson is better than a good lesson. On the east side of Long Island j-ou can hear the sea; on the other side you can see the sound. ' V V V He — " Where has my polygon? " She — " Up the geometree. " +. — , , . , , „ . . ■ — . . — , 4. PRINTING THAT PLEASES! I Antj Kind - Anij Time I We ' ll Treat You Ri Kt STEUBEN REPUBLICAN ! 4.„ „ — . — , „ ., „. .. — , . .. „, .. .. .. „. ,. .. .. ..—..—..—..—.. ,.—..—..— ..—o . I i 4 . , . „. 1, .. .-..—.4. + — . . .. — . ., „ . „ „ .. „ — . . cox BROTHERS Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats, Lard and Sausage Poultry and Game in Season PHONE 20 ANGOLA, IND. +. „ ,. Custom Tailored Suits Absolutely the Latest at ROSS H. MILLER ' S Twelve-Hour Dry Cleaning Service PHONE 384 1 I .4 A man traveling on a steamer had fallen overboard. He shouted — " Drop me a line! " A passenger — ' ' What ' s the nse? There are uo postoffioes where yon are going. " 4 " 4- Wendell Slade (in play practice) — " Oh, iliss Dnguid, shall I ' leave the stage? " iliss Dugiiid — " No, take it with you. " Mr. Cliue (taking Andrew Ram- saj ' " s pietiu ' e) — " Stop chewing that gum ; do you think I cau take moving pictures? " • 4 4 " CAESAR All are dead who wrote it All are dead who spoke it All will die who learu it Blessed death; they earn it. YEAR BOOK SPECIALISTS WASH DRAWINGS RETOUCHING PEN DRAWINGS COPPER HALFTONES ZINC HALFTONES ZINC ETCHINGS COLOR ENGRAVINGS EMBOSSING DIES ELECTROTYPES NICKELTYPES ENGRAVED AND EMBOSSED STATIONERY uijne (naravina FOR T WAYNE, INDIANA G. +.- AutnurapliB t Jt-vx L CZ G M %o ' " c MT ' : LjfXC IV l ' £. ' cT o " . - P - " : « J ' yy S 7 X " I e. J ' 2.6 c - AutngrajjliB j . io . A e - . k tL. tt£$ ,.wiw»ci ,H£ST£P ,N01 N «

Suggestions in the Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) collection:

Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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? 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! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.