Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1926

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1926 volume:

  i  ---THE KEY--j ANNUAL ■__________ l 19 2 6 V Published by the Senior Class of the Angola High School I FOREWORD U In tke construction of tkis Annual Kevj, tke stall kas endeavored to present a clear picture ol Angola Higk Sckool and tke Class ol 1926.DEDICATION WE, tke Class ol 1926, dedicate tki3, our Annual, to Miss Powell, wkose loyalty and efficiency kave keen kelpful to every one of us.   aiiumaa GDiurus iar5-i92G Member of the Board of School Trustees from August, 1921, till bis death. Sincere friend of evert) pupil. Supporter of evertj worthij communittj project. V V 1 ■ • v == « JOHN L. ESTRICH, Supt. Chemistry, Occupations Community Civics A. C. WOOD PresidentV .V V V JOHN V. HAYES, Principal Physics, Algebra H. L. SHANK Mathematics Social Science Set  ■ V V J. H. McCLURE Physical Training, History T. M. GRABILL Vocational Agriculture ■ ■  First Row: George Barron, LaMar Buck, John Williamson, Richard Brokaw, Cleon Wells. Second Row: Sue Waller, Henry Waller, Josephine Dilts, Lucille Haywood. STUDENT COUNCIL This year a Student Council was chosen to solve certain problems of school discipline. The clas-ses tach selected two strdents, by popular vote, to solve on the council. Richard BroUaw and Cleon Wells were selected by the Freshmen; Sue Waller and (ieorge Barron by the Sophomores; LaMar Buck and Josephine Dills by the Juniors; Lucille Haywood and John Williamson by the Seniors. Henry Waller, from the Senior class, was chosen to act as chairman. Various types of cases have been referred to the council, which hears the evidence and determines the penalty for infraction of school rules. The plan is founded on the assumption that matt ms occuring in the school are the concern of the student body as well as the faculty. The students’ support of the council has resulted in a decrease of violations ol school rules. 'Ike response given to this council shows that the students are able to handle some problems mere successfully than the faculty. r -i  - Ve. ■ ■ FRED STARR—Freddie In our class Fred is our star, His hobbies are dramatics, a girl and a car. Minstrel I; Hi-Y II, III, IV; Boys’ Quartette IV; Mixed Quartette III, IV; Double Quartette III; Boys’ Chorus I; Orchestra III, IV; Band IV; Treasurer IV: Latin Club III; Tennis I. II. Ill, IV; Literary Contest HI. IV; Key Staff III; Senior Class Play; Mikado I. EVELYX SNOWBERGER—Ebba She sings as once wee birds o’ the air. v And she’s blithe and she’s bonnie. She’s good and she’s fair. Girls’ Athletic Club III; Girls’ Quartette II, III, IV; String Trio IV; Glee Club II; Latin Club III; Literary Contest III, IV'; Music Memory II, III; Four Year Honor Student. Key Staff I. II. III. IV’: Annual Staff; Salutatory; Senior Class Play; Mikado. JOHN Y 11jLIAMSON—Ted Ted is tall and full of fun, ■■ Joking ere the day’s begun. Hi-Y II. III. IV'; Minstrel; President III; Secretary IV’; Treasurer II; Basket Ball III; Key Staff III: Annual Staff III. IV. Lion Tamer’s Club: Senior Clas; Play; Boys’ Chorus II; S udent Council IV; Sec. A. A. III. WI NIKKEI) IIARSHMAN—Skip Here’s the pal that is so true. In everything she tries to do. G. A. C. Ill, IV'; Chorus I, II, III; Basket Ball I, II. IV; Track III. IV': Key staff III; Annual Staff IV; Senior Class Play. HENRY WALLER—Hank Here’s the logic man of the class, Whose argumentations are hard to surpass. Hi-Y III, IV; Vice-president III, IV'; Baseball III, IV; Basket Ball HI. IV; Tennis; Literary Contest; Constitution Discussion; Four Year Honor Stu- dent: Valedictorian; President Student Council; County Convention Delegate. ■ ■ ■ m 11 ELEN E HOLDER X ESS—Hank Helene is a pretty girl. Likes (lances and parties All in a whirl. Public Speaking IV; G. A. C. Ill, IV; Chorus 1. II. IN’; (Ileo Club II; Bask : Ball IV; Track III, IV; Tennis III; Key Staff IV; Annual Staff; Public Speaking Play. HI GH SANDERS—Ilughie In arguing too. lie shows great skill. But vanquished, he can argue still. Public Speaking IV; Hi-Y II. Ill, IV; Base Ball II. III. IV; Basket Ball III. IV; Discussion League IV; Key Staff IV: Annual Staff; Senior Class Play. AVA LOU HENDRY—LoueLl A giggle, a scream, and a lot of chatter. It’s just Louell, so it doesn’t matter. Girl’s Quartette IV; Chorus I. II. IV; String Trio IV; Glee Club II; Annual Staff; Senior Class Play. EDWARD WILLIS—Eddie Here’s our President, light and stately, Who likes the girls a little lately. Hi-Y III, IV; Minstrel II; Orchestra II, III, IV; Class Officers III, IV; Ten-nil III; Four Year Honor Student: Key Staff IV; Annual Staff; Band. MARY McNEAL—Curly Mary is always blithe and gay. She’s an artist, so they say. Chorus I, II. Ill; Key Staff IV; Annual Staff; Senior Class Play.  R USSELL I LA NSEL01 AN—Russ Leap Year proposals are Russel’s iears. But he will outgrow them in future years. Hi-Y III; Minstrel; Boys’ Chorus II; Orchestra II, III, IV; Band II, V. ESTHER JENKINS—Jenks Esl'her is plodding on with vim. We know that some day she will win. Chorus I. II, III, IV; Glee Club II. GEORGE McCONNEL—Red At radios he tinkers away, We’re sure he’ll be famous on them some day. Hi-Y III, IV; Track III. A RI, E X E RATIIBU N—Leu a A quiet maiden, intent on her work. We know that her duties, she never will shirk. Chorus III, IV. GLEN BEATTY—Bool) A chap who is happy, cheerful and gay. Close to his studies he never could stay. Hi-Y II. Ill, IV; Minstrel; Bo.ms’ Chorus; Orchestra I, II, III, IV; Art Play. V  EfflE FERN ADAMS—Skinney Fern is pre:ly all right. But her vanity case, She never will slight. Public Speaking IV; Chorus 1. II, III; Glee Club II; Constitutional Discussion. R A.}I SAY A ( KSO X—Jack Ramsay has no time for girls. His Hobby’s (logs—instead of curls. RUTII BOVEE—Ruthie Not very tall and not very small. Put fair and sweet and liked by all. Entered IV—Public Speaking IV; Key Staff. I LOYD PERKINS—Perkie A friend to all is our classmate, Floyd. Because of his glasses, we’ve dubbed him “Harold Lloyd.” En ered IV—Orchestra IV; Band IV’. LUCILLE IIAYWOOD—Lucy A loving heart, a dish of fun, A sunny smile, compose this one. Entered IV G. A. C. IV; Four Year Honor Student; Annual Staff; Student Council.E EE MARION DICK—Si We look up to Marion, for he’s so tall. But on the level, he’s a friend to all. Hi-V II. Ill, IV; Minstrel; Basket Ball II; Base Ball III. YOLAXDE LOWTI1ER— Yolande talks and whispers low. And always says she doesn’t know. G. A. C. IV; Chorus I, II, III, IV. W EX DELL SLADE—Goofy A happy mixture of humor and sense. Blessed with good nature and recompense. Hi-Y II, III, IV; Public Speaking III; Orchestra II, III, IV; Band. (' RXELIA MASTEN—Freckles Cornelia stops laughing and tries to be good. But the teachers think, “If she only would!” G. A. C. Ill, IV; Chorus I. II, III, IV; Basket Ball; Track IV. WENDELL ORWIG—Vie A boy who is usually slow, But the corn and ’taters’ he sure can hoe. Rnjered IV—Baseball IV; Basket Ball IV. t • ■ ■ MILDRED MeNETT—Millie She is always at her work. And no duty does she shirk. Chorus I. II, III, IV; President I; (Ilee C’ub II; F ur Year Honor Student. GERALD HUHBEL—Jeiry Unhampered by the common throng. He plugs away ’til break of dawn. Hi-Y II. Ill, IV; Pub ic Speaking II; Boys’ C‘:o;us; Track I. II; Lion Tamers. ELLA OTT—Happy A disposition that is sweet and sound. A girl who’s a comfort to have around. Chorus III; Glee Club II; Latin Club. IIERSCHELL FAST—Fat A boy is Hcrshell, big and jolly. Who never stoops to shows of folly. ESTHER IC'KES—Porky Esther’s no; so very tall. But she’s jolly and friend to all. G. A. C. IV; Chorus I, II, III; Basket Ball III, IV. V  V BURTON LEWIS—Burt Burton is a farmer lad. He’ll follow the footsteps of his dad. Ag. Club III; President Ag. Club IV; Basket Ball IV; Annual Staff. COLLIN’S BURNS—Burnsie Bubbling over the laughter and fun. He never did worry for lessons undone. Hi-Y II; Public Speaking IV; Literary Contest IV; Constitutional Discussion; Key Staff IV; Lion Tamers’ Club. V HAROLD SHUMANN—Ike A lad who’s bold and quite commanding. With yards and yards of understanding. Hi-Y; Public Speaking; Minstrel; Constitutional Discussion; Key Staff IV; Lion Tamer’s Club. IIARYEY ALLTON—Harve He is a man so very meek, That, even his shoes refuse to squeak. Basket Ball III; Track III; Four Year Honor Student. V V MAYNARD KINT—Corporal Maynard is a funny boy, he likes t o walk and fight. He walks to Bryan in the day, and travels back at night. Hi-Y II, III, IV; Track III. XX V V V Henry Waller, Evelyn Snowberger, Mildred McNett, Lucille Haywood, Edward Willis, Harvey Allion. The Four-Year Honor Students are Seniors whose grades up to the last semester average ninety or above. To be included in this group is one of the most significant honors in high school.  SALUTATORY In behalf of the class of '2b, I wish to extend to yon, our parents, teachers, classmates and friends, our heartiest greetings and to express our appreciation for the interest which you have shown toward us during the last four years. We have looked forward to this day with great eagerness and now that it has come, we look back over our high school days with no little regret that we must leave them. Although there is rather a sad note of feeling in each of our hearts that we must be separated, still we are happy with the anticipation of future success in some field of work. The question arises, “What is success?” There is success in every occupation. If a surgeon saves a patient in some critical operation, it is success for him; in a battle, to defeat an enemy is success. The scientist who makes an important discovery, the politician who obtains his office, the lawyer who wins his case and the musician who completes bis composition win success, each in bis own sphere. True success is measured by the amount of good that we do. It is only in an age that the occasion to do a great deed comes and we must be ready for it when it appears. True greatness is not reached by being great in public places where it will be conspicuous, but in our own homes and those of others where little deeds may be manifested which will be stepping stones to our success. If we would be successful, we must have one and only one aim, for complex aims artj apt to lead us in too many directions. First of all we must choose the occupation which will be best suited to our ability. Having chosen it, we, of course, wish to succeed as best we can. In what way should we proceed ? The only answer is, by concentration upon a single aim. Many people who are engaged in business try to spread their energy over too wide a field, with the result that, they not only weaken their abilities but also lose their capital and oftentimes in the end fail to reach the hoped-for success. The reason for this is that they did not spend enough time on any one thing to secure success in it. It takes innumerable hours of hard work, and a persistent determination to accomplish anything worth while. No difference how hard the battles along the road may be and even if the temptation to give tip enters our minds, we must struggle on with that determination to compter; then the success will inevitably come. Many changes have been wrought since our forefathers came to this country. In the colonial times, when the nation first began to develop, there was no division of labor. Each family was dependent upon itself for the necessities of its household. Today there is a greater need for skilled labor in single occupations. Factories engage workers to perform a certain function in the construction of some one product. There is a tendency to force people more and more into special lines of work. That is why we, as young people just beginning our careers, should decide upon one profession and train ourselves with precision to the highest efficiency. Thomas DeWitt Talmadge has written a poem which may well express what our aim should be. “Courage, brother, do not stumble. Though thy path be dark as night; There’s a star to guide the humble; Trust in God and do the right. Some will love thee, some will hate thee, Some will flatter, seme will slight; Cease from man and look above thee. Trust in God and do the right. Let us, the graduating class of ’26, strive today to make ourselves fit for the noble and honorable things in life. —EVELYN SXOWBERGEK.  SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY ■ v Early one evening in 1!)40, as I was wandering alone in the old rose garden at my studio at Lake James, I came to a strange pool which seemed to be bubbling with a heavy suds. Beside the pool lay a queer, long-stemmed pipe. I was curious, so 1 sat down and. picking up the pipe, 1 blew a bubble. As it floated out into the air I found, much to my amazement, that there was a picture in it. I saw Ella Ott and Marion Dick at Fort Wayne, where they were running a home for the feeble-minded. Of course they were married, and from all reports, very happy. '1 hen the bubble broke, but I was so excited that I blew one after another and in each I saw a picture of a classmate. There was Fern Adams applying her famous “stay forever” marcel to Mildred McNett, who was busy writing poetry for her new book, “Conquered at Last.” Ava Lou Hendry was busily drawing cartoons of Henry Waller, who has been arguing the marriage question with her since their high school days. Ava Lou is making lots of money with her clever cartoons and Henry certainly is the “goat.” The next bubble held a picture of a stage in New York, where Hershell Fast was stairing as Uncle Tom in the ever popular play, “Uncle Tom’s Cabin," and doubling as the bloodhound in one scene. Ruth Bovee was little Eva, famous for her golden curls and cunning way of saying “Uncle Tom.” Glenn Beatty was shown at work on a beautiful piece of sculpture. 11 is divine model was Esther Jenkins. I wonder if he got his experience from moulding dough in his fathers’ bakery. Ted Williamson is in the movie business, being a first-class director. He was directing a new play, “Hit and Miss.” in which Floyd Perkins, a second Harold Lloyd, and Winifred llarshman, were starring. Cornelia Maslen was running a successful olive factory and Wendall Orwig is pickling the olives for her. Of course Gerald Hnbbel was a dentist. The bubble showed him extracting the teeth from an old elephant, while George McConnell manicured its toe nails. Evelyn Snowberger was shown as Lady Macbeth in tin “sleep-walking” scene. She was especially famous for her sighs and groans. Perhaps she got her training from her high school singing. Much to my surprise, I saw Helene Holderness standing on a soap box, swinging her arms and lecturing against the use of cosmetics by high school girls. Hugh Sanders was with her, playing a banjo and singing negro spirituals between Helene’s speeches. They were also advertising dustless face powder made by Harold Shuman after his wife, Yolande Lowther, had so often calleel him to account for face powder on his coat lapel. Button Lewis was in a tropical country, probably Cuba, and was president of a large ice company. Edward Willis was it senator from Indiana and hud a bill in the House concerning airplane traffic. He says the traffic is so heavy in some places that it is necessary to have laws controlling it, as well as automobile or any other kind of traffic, including liquor. Collins Burns has been teaching public speaking in Angola High School but has been advised to discontinue his work there and rest, as he is suffering from the effects of overwork. After he has recuperated sufficiently, he expects to go on the stage as a dramatic impersonator. Esther lekes was running a barbecue stand in Angola. Everyone seems to be crazy about the good things she serves. Fred Starr stands behind the counter and cries. "Hot dog! Hot dog!” He used to be always saying that in Miss Powell’s English class. ■ ■ I -'1'''—•- ■ :--- igi---------"■ ■ V 'i V Wendell Slade runs a barber shop in Detroit. His specialty is women. I mean bobbing their hair! lie says he hopes long hair never comes back. I don’t imagine he would be a barber long if it did. Ramsay Jackson was living on a ranch in Texas, very busy, but happy. Maynard Hint was shown in command of a reserve force, stationed at the Indiana state park at Lake James. Ilarvey Allion is one of the force, and he also feeds and cares for the monkeys. Arlene Rathbun has been married and divorced twice. She just can t find a man to suit her. Russell Ilauselman was directing a jazz band in Florida. They play to cheer up disappointed land buyers of ’2'» and ’26. My suds were getting low, so I hurriedly blew another bubble and behld Lucille Haywood, a second Anna Pavlowa, dancing to her hearts’ content. As the bubble finally floated away, the mist cleared, the suds disappeared, and I let the pipe fall to the ground, the stem breaking in the fall. As the sound of the clash finally died away I was alone in the darkness with just the memories of mv happv days spent in dear old A. II. S. —MILDRED McXETT. —MARY McXEAL, LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT We, the Senior Class of 1926, being of sound mind and body do make and declare this to be our last will and testament. Thus, all others made previous are null and void. We bequeath to our beloved Juniors our privileges, and partiality shown us by the faculty, and the “Senior Assembly,’ and the most honorable title of Seniors. To our dear Sophomore class we bequeath the never to be equalled knowledge. To our darling protegee the Freshies, we hereby bequeath our ability to leave II. L. Shank’s Assembly without excuses. To Mr. Estrich we leave the office of advisor to lower classmen, provided lie does not give better advice than we did. To Mr. Hayes, we will all byroads, provided lie drives in the ditch at least once on every one. To Miss Powell, we give all ability and pleasure derived from writing sonnets, provided they are always original. To Mr. Shank, we will all stray yardsticks, provided he does not damage them in an attempt to explain propositions. To Miss Mast, we do bequeath all the waste paper baskets with which to catch all mice, rats, etc. To Mrs. Taylor, all power to argue, and to have stray dogs as protectors to and from school. To Mr. Certain, we gill give all that is left of the bookkeeping sets. 1, Fern Adams, do will all of my curling irons and baby talk to Edith Mallory provided she uses neither to aid her in her quest of upper classmen. I, Miss McXett, do bequeath my superflous knowledge to Jocky Som-merlott with hopes that it will come in time to relieve his classmates. I, Glen Beatty, do bequeath my cynical manner and sarcasm to Pee Wee Coveil. I, Mary MeXeal, do bequeath my latest reducing methods to Byrdena Dando. I, Marion Dick, do will my book entitled, “How to Become a Shiek Over Night,” to Aaron Markham provided he does not become more popular than I. I, Herschell Fast, do will my ability to write love letters to Ora German. '{r pfrl — , bfiZl— .I, Ava Lou Hendry, do will my liigh-pitehed squeal to Lois Golden. T, Winifred Harshman, do will my athletic career to Maxine Stafford. I, Helene llolderenss, do will my ability to flirt to Josephine Dilts, so that she may improve her methods. I, Russel Hanselman, do will my art of blushing and stammering to Ledger Shank. 1, Esther Jenkins, do will my cosmetics and kid curlers to Helene Sellers. I, Gerald Hubbel, do will my out-of-town dates to (Maynard Harter. I, Yolande Lowther, do bequeath my ability to become easily flustrated to ('ait ha Barnes. I, Maynard Kint, do will my graceful movement and hair cut to Orison Richmond. 1, Evelyn Snowberger, do bequeath my Latin knowledge to Paul Burns. I, Esther Iekes, do will my Flint fellows to Kathryn Kratz. I, Ted Williamson, do will my ability as business manager of the “Key” to Royal Reek. 1, Eddie Willis, do bequeath my beautiful complexion and light hair to Paul Sinurr. 1, Ramsay Jackson, do will my ability to dream in class to LaMar Buck. T, George MetTonnel, do bequeath my love affairs and matrimonial aspirations to Albert Cramer. I, Cornelia Masten, do will all my freckles and “Double Strength Othin” to Christy Fast. I, Burton Lewis, do bequeath my Oakland Coupe to George Barron provided he always goes riding alone. I, Collins Burns, do will my majestic air and dignified conversation to John Brokaw. I, Harvey Allion, do bequeath my latest dancing steps to the high school girls, provided they agree to take lessons of me. I, Floyd Perkins, do will my ability to yell to anyone who can come in at the wrong time. This person may also have my curly hair and Harold Lloyd manner. I, Ella Ott, do will my sunny disposition to “Red” Dnyhoff. I, Arlene Rathhun, do bequeath my modesty, quietness and ability to get my lessons to Malinda Shank. I, Henry Waller, do will my power to speak in public alone with my excessive vo-ca-bu-lary, to Marion Yoder. I, Ruth Bovee, do bequeath my embarrassment while speaking in class to Burton Handy. I, Lucille Haywood, do will my pride for K-ville fellows to my sister Ruth. I, Hugh Sanders, do bequeath “high-hatedness” to Jack Croxton. I, Harold Shuman, do will my position as advisor to the “Key” staff to Irene Patterson. I, Wendell Slade, do bequeath my manly stride and large feet to Clive Wert. I, Fred Starr, do will my liking to be the “town shiek” to Lowell Collins. I, Wendell Orwig, do give my excuses for missing school to Johnny Snowberger. We, the Class of 1926, nominate and appoint Mr. Estrich as executor of our last will and testament. In witness whereof we have hereunto affixed our seals, on this day of April, nineteen hundred and twenty-six. Signed: EVELYN SNOWBERGER, HELENE IIOLDERNESS. LOOKING AHEAD v ■ V The Seniors of the Class of Nineteen Twenty-six are finishing a course that has been full of pleasure anil interest. Looking back over the past twelve years anil especially the last four, we can point to scores of enjoyable events that have given us a high regard for Angola High School. Our feelings, as we come to the close of our high school careers, are a strange mixture of eager anticipation and deep regret; looking forward to freedom and independence and regretting to leave the old school where we have worked and played so much. Graduation has come, however, and whether we desire it or not we must accept it. Four years in high school have a powerful influence on the life of any person. Coming at the age when ideas and opinions are changing and habits are being formed, the associations and friendships of this period play a leading part in the development of personality and are capable of instilling into youthful minds the ideals of greatness which are necessary for success. In accomplishing these things the advice and instruction of the teachers and the activities of the classroom are valuable but they are not all that a good high school education contains. Physical, social, and aristic training are nceessary if mental growth is to be normal. Thus athletics, music, dramatics, and publications are as important as the classes which make up the daily schedule. A well balanced high school course including all these parts is an essential step in the process of completing a thorough education. A high school education is not, however, sufficient in itself. In the days when our nation was young, hen schools were few and poor and there were not many positions for which education was necessary, schooling commonly ended with the completion of a secondary course. Conditions have changed since then. There are colleges in every state in the Union, their cost is not excessive, and there are positions waiting for most of their graduates. Every year larger numbers of students are beginning college courses, larger numbers are being graduated, and higher education is becoming more and more necessary for success in most lines of work. A college diploma means scarcely more now than one from a high school meant a few years ago. We must have a higher education if our faculties are to he developed to their full capacity, but when we have finished college, what then? We see before us years of labor, of service, of life, whose mysteries can be unfolded only by the slow advance of time. What has the future in store for us? We cannot tell. We can only choose our vocations, prepare ourselves for them as best we arc able, and then plunge into the business of life with all our senses alert to see the opportunities which God will place before us. Our preparations have been well begun; our high school has given us all it had to give, and it had much. Each of us can go on with his education satisfied that its foundation is secure and that he has a fair start on the road to success. We cannot all gain public recognition, for if everyone were great, there would be no distinction in greatness. It may be that none of us shall ever have our portraits hung in the hall of fame, but lives of service in less prominent places bring as great rewards. Integrity and generosity are greater than financial or political position. Our high school has done its part in giving us that insight into life which makes possible a clear distinction between good and evil habits, honest and dishonest dealing, and useful and useless occupations. This preparation will make life’s decisions easier and is sure to give us valuable service. Forgetting, then, the things that are past, and looking forward to those of the future, we press on toward the goal, beginning uncertainly, but with a vast measure of confidence, the search for the labors of life which we are to accomplish. —H. WALLER. » ■  JUNIORS JCS £■ Florence Beebe..... Glen Rath bun...... Sheldon Grimes..... Kathryn McGrew..... Ora German......... Ethelwyn Carpenter Rolland Dirrim..... Geneva Lewis....... Harold Powers...... Leon Wilder........ Miriam Stevens..... Allen Clark........ Bonnie Myers....... Robert Lowther..... Wandilee Brooks.... Maxine Stafford.... Ruth Somerlott..... Wendell Jarrard.... Margaret Anderson. Velma Quas......... Marguerite Wyatt ... Roy B Mie ......... Joseph Douglass.... Royal Reek......... Robert Parrott..... George Yotter...... Cleo Shoup......... Arnetta Griffith... Leona Mallory...... Harry Klink........ Sarah McGrew....... Robert Dayhuff Ruth Haywood....... Wendell Covell..... Lueile Metzger..... Kenneth Hemery..... Byrdena Dando...... Maynard Harter..... Dorleska Gay....... LeMar Buck......... Harley Allion...... Irene Patterson.... Lowell Collins..... Wanda Odgen........ Clifford VanAmon.... Princess Ewers..... Russell Miller..... Ruth Golden........ Ledgar Shank....... Alice Cline........ Milton Oinstead.... Sue Waller......... Raymond Sutton..... Wava Shuman........ Stephen Horn....... Lois Golden........ Josephine Dilts..... Albert Cramer...... - Frequently bashful ..Growing restless ..Seldom gloomy -Keeps mindful ...Our guard ...Ever charming ..Really dutiful ...Gracious lady .-Happy philanderer .Let’s win! ..Maiden shy ..Assembly clown ..Big an’ mighty ...Looks modest ...Winning blusher ..Merry student Rather sober ...Winning jester ...More attractive ..Very quiet Mighty witty Rumbling bass ...Jolly dude ..Ruff an ready .Real peppy ...Generous youth .Class snoozer ..Artful girl Rural lover .Hopeless kid ..Sweet maid Red dome ..Real honey ..Willing cheerer ..Little me . “Kinda” hasty ...Best dreams Mighty heavy ..Dandy girl Lengthy beard HeaK'hy American Inquisitive person ..Local “cutup” Wavering optics Cute an’ vicious ..Pretty elf Rather modest Radiant girl ..Lucky simp Angelic countenance Most optimistic Some worker Radiant saint Wonderfully sweet ..Sometimes happy Little Goodie -Junior’s darling -Awful careless V V A  -»A. U 1 l i. .Ij • kfcrii n 1 VII at __ ■■■air SBfeflfii -J.IBL. «■■■■ «■■■■ .■■■■» X«3» Ufi Jthoy! from school. ' r f a!; nt! down t l.on son lc rpsi chore I -flnfi-confd Qut«ns onj Jtitks ■gg1" anyway ■ JLove me, Jove my dog. Harold Teen -l-ook pleasant 11 olonc 5hylock t Vil' $ v V ■ • ■ ■ Harriet Allton..................................Plump, pleasing, and pleasant .lack Croxton...................................Do you have your Caesar? Velma Apple.....................................Solemn and suitable but sad Aaron Markham..................................Calm and sedate Ruby Forrester.................................Dutiful, devout and dainty Paul Burn3......................................He i3 heard before seen Helen Sellers..................................lolly, jocund and jealous Calvin Powers..................................Champion onion-weeder Gertrude Root..................................,Fair, firm and furious Roscoe Brown...................................Car-trouble Cartha Barnes..................................Quick, quaint and questioning Clyde Henry Bodie..............................Careless boy Bertrand Elliot. .'............................Louder, please Kathryn Kratz..................................Pretty, pleasing and picquant Earl Ewers.....................................Windy, but harmless Louise Morrison................................Merry, modest and mild Robert Fields..................................How I hate those book-reports Clara Clark....................................A lonely, loveable lass Otto German....................................A studious boy Gladys Shoup...................................Just, jovial and joyful Paul Homan.....................................I can’t Marjorie Wells.................................Noiseless, notional and nervous Burton Handy...................................Where is Sara Lou? Clair Ruth.....................................Bashful but brave Paul Beaver....................................A lass, a lass, my kingdom for a lass Vivian Sunday...................................Short, right-sort, and a good sport Noel Hamilton..................................The care-free wanderer Virginia Hendry................................Tall, slim and prim Wayne Schieber.................................I can’t think of it Loretta Sanders................................Fair, fat and funny Howard Monroe..................................He tries to be a sliiek Edyth Mallory..................................Good, better, best John Brokaw....................................Jolly boy Vada Berlein...................................Quiet, queer and quarrelless George Barron..................................Freddie, the Sliiek George Lininger................................Nurmi, the Second Malinda Shank...................................Silly, sunny and sentimental Robert Berlein.................................Oh! I don’t know Vivian Harman..................................Short, saucy and sporty Mabel McNett...................................Dreamy, darling and dandy Doris Carr.....................................Modest, meek and mild Thomas Hall....................................His hobby: Being late to school Kathryn McNeal.................................Tall, timid and ticklish Hollis Fisher..................................He minds his own business Leora Van Aman.................................Kute. kurious and kunning Clive Wert.....................................It’s hard to keep a good man down Lewis Letts....................................A smile will go a long, long way Ewing Patterson................................The West-Ward plumber Orison Richmond................................Slow but sure Frances Somerlott..............................Bettor late than never William McConnell..............................Cherry blossoms i  ifr IN m»n ond Pifrrot vFRESHMEN Richard Brokaw................................Just like my brother Robert Brokaw.................................That was another bright one Hillis Clark..................................My conscience Lois Brooks...................................Oh, Nonie Cleon Champion................................I know my groceries Donald Culver.................................You goin’? Lois Klliot...................................O gee. kid Helen Hanselman...............................1 don't know Christie Fast.................................How many quarts? Robert Ebbert.................................It cost two cents Cleon Jackson.................................Right dawn the old alley, boy Harold Jenkins................................“Aw, heck’ Kathryn Miller................................Good grief! Ned Fisher....................................I tee Mary Louise Wisman............................Oh, fudge Dorothy Mesel.................................Oh, cripe Cleon Wells...................................I don’t know Nelson Swager.................................So’s your old man Sara Lou Delano................................Well. I'll eat my bonnet El.nor Woods..................................Oh, shucks Adelaide Smith................................Every day in ever way I’m getting thinner and thinner Wilma Shank...................................Silence Thelma Berlin.................................“Maby” Georgiana Hollopeter..........................Don’t call me George Marion Yoder..................................Curses Lois Wells....................................O my soul Raymond Willis................................“Aw shut up” Donald Musser.................................Yoo hoo! Hillis! Ravniond Meek.................................Popcorn, nickel a sack Almira Lechliedner............................I’m reducing Raymond Lininger..............................To pick my teeth with barb wire Robert Lipman.................................Observe my hair Beatrice Bodie................................Well, now I don’t’see how you get that Kathryn Ramsay................................O pickles Max Bales.....................................O candy Jack Bryan....................................“Zat so?” or “Don’t get hard!” Ruth Adams....................................Good gravy Nona Aimer ........................I wish I had someone to love me Griffith...............................So’s your Aunt Emma Herman Haley Why-er-ah—I don’t know “Gosh!” Mnrv Lampman .“Hullo, kid!” Have you got your Latin? Marie Hyatt Do it vourself “Gee! I can’t get it” T,.n0 fiimkill Well, who do you think I am? Alice VanNuys Ilene Holderness.............................“O heck!” June Gordon..................................You’re the dove’s coo Katherine Wilder.............................What did you get? Charles Triplett.............................Oh. bologna! Henry Willis.................................Oh. my gracious Robert Ritter................................What’s the idea? Eugene Ward..................................I don’t know Jordan Woodhull..............................Wait till you see me in Curtiss biplane Teddy Parrott................................Go run up a stick Harry Cook...................................Oh, applesauce! V my new V  »-Juni umor . Designing CTUllutVA Long, long ogo. Happy Toatara aod Irtiato. QoOrtalte j?8 l-Ook pleasnnt R rix.e winners FTy first longponfa. CTIVITIES  THE QUARTETTES Girls’ Quartette Evelyn Snowberger First Soprano Ava Lou Hendry.................... First Alto Josephine I iIts Second Soprano Velma Apple - Second Alto Boys’ Quartette Fred Starr .............. First Tenor Royal Reek ..................... First Bass Allen Clark ............Second Tenor Roy Bodie................. Second Bass Mixed Quartette Lois Golden ................. Soprano Fred Starr ..................... Tenor Miriam Louise Stevens...... Contralto Earl Lampman................... Bass We now have three active quartettes and each one has presented several programs during the school year. The girls' quartette has always been a popular organization in our community and this year was no exception. Vivian Ilarmon took Ava Lou Hendry’s place about the middle of the year. The mixed quartette is a more recent organization, this being its second year, hut it is fast gaining a good reputation. They sang at several important programs. The male quartette was last to be organized but not least in favor. In fact, the male quartette has been quite a favorite with many people and the programs presented hy this quartette have always been enthusiastically received. It has been in constant demand and was honored by appearing at the annual engineers' banquet held in February. The programs on which our high school quartettes appeared include: Chapel, Armistice Day program, Parent-Teachers meeting, city band concert, and our spring recital. The finest opportunity for appearance was when they sang over WOWO radio station at Fort Wayne. The proof of their popularity was evident from the many messages of congratulations they received from radio fans. - -»N - - ■ to -- - .rt • - O = VTHE CHORUS Lucile Metzgar Princess Ewers Gladys Shoup Malinda Sliank Helen Sellers Lois Golden Nona Agner Sarah Lou Delano Thelma Berlien Edith Mallory Catherine Kratz First Sopranos CHORUS 1. Maxine Stafford Catherine Wilder Ruth Ilavwood Yolanda Lowther Arneta Griffith Helene llauselnian Miss Vernier Catherine McNeal Mary Lampman Dorleska Gay Evelyn Snowberger Helene Ilolderness Lucille Haywood Wava Xhumann Catherine Miller Elinor Woods Ilillis Clark Ruth Sornerlott Wanda Lee Brooks Sarah MeGrew Florence Beebe Katherine MeGrew Sue Waller The Girls' Chorus has become a permanent organization in our high school and this year the membership has been large to-.' a school of this size. It is comprised of about seventy-girls and has been doing splendid work during this year, under the supervision of Miss Vernier. At the beginning of the year voices were tested and each member was placed in the proper division for her voice, there being soprano, second soprano and alto sections. At first familiar songs were reviewed with particular emphasis on tone work and expression. Later new selections were worked out and there has been found a noticeable improvement in independent part singing this year. The Chorus has furnished entei tainment on several occasions this year and has proved unusual ability on each. It took part in the Christmas program held in the gymnasium, also during the first semester it was their privilege to sing for the Rotary Club at one of their regular meetings at the Masonic Hall. The following program was presented there: Carmena Waltz ...................................................... Wilson Mighty Lak' a Rose .................................................. Xevin Honeysuckle Babe ...............:.................................... Smith The Bells of St. Mary.............................................. Adams Vivian Ilarmon Helen Helme Vivian. Sunday Ilene llolderness Leora VanAman Louise Morrison Beverly Miller ( artlia Barnes Harriet Allion Loretta Sanders B. atriee Bodie Altos and Second Soranos CHORUS II. Catherine Ramsay Elizabeth Harshman June Gordon Ruth Golden Ethel wyn Carpenter Mabel McNett Clara Clark Miriam Louise Stevens Margaret Mast Lois Elliott Vada Berlien Lois Wells Ruth Adams Glenna Stumpf Lois Ilarmon Gertrude Root Velma Apple Esther Hurley Ava Lou Hendry Josephine I lilts Cornelia Hasten Lois Brooks Arlene Rathbun At the beginning of the second semester the chorus accepted the invitation to present a vesper service at the Congregational church. This was a splendid opportunity for appearance in public. The program also included several solos and duets by members of t lie chorus. The principle appearance occurred the first week in Hay, when a combined program of orchestra and chorus was given at the Community building in honor of National Music Week. At this time the program represented the result of our years' work. The chorus numbers included the following selections: My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice from “Samson and Dalilah”......Saint Saens Around the Gypsy Fire ......................................... Brahms Song of India ....................................... Rimsky-Korsakoff Bale Moon ...................................................... Logan From the Land of the Sky Blue Waters .......................... Cadman (larmena Waltz................................................. WilsonNed Fisher........3rd Clarinet Christie Fast"....2nd Clarinet Wendell Covell....1st Cornet Raymond Meek......3rd Clarinet Henry Willis......2nd Clarinet Marlon Yoder......2nd Cornet Earl Lampman......Bass Lowell Collins....Trombone Fred Starr.........E Alto Saxaphone William McConnell.C Mel. Saxaphone Russell Hanselman.. Trombone Floyd Perkins......Bass Russell Miller.....3rd Clarinet John Brokaw........Drums Sheldon Grimes.....1st Clarinet Wendell Slade......1st Clarinet Leon Wilder........1st Clarinet Allen Clark........1st Clarinet Miss Vernier.......Director Calvin Powers......Alto Horn Max Bales..........3rd Clarinet Roy Bodie..........Solo Cornet Edward Willis......E Alto Saxaphone Bertrand Elliott...2nd Cornet Wendell Jarrard....1st Clarinet Paul Burns.........2nd Clarinet Angola high school has been late in organizing a hand hut at last it can claim one which promises to hold a permanent place in our music program. The band was finally organized late in the lirst semester after several ways of advertising it had created the necessary enthusiasm. The eager response resulted in an unusually large membership for a beginning. This keen interest has continued and at the weekly meetings much progress has been made. The band accepted several invitations to play at basket ball games and made a fine impression on those who attended. The band’s final appearance and first formal appearance was at the last meeting of our Parent-Teachers Association in May.  THE ORCHESTRA Henry Willis ...Clarinet Mis3 Vernier Director Wendell Covell ....Cornet Mary Lam pm an Bass Viol Calvin Powers .... Piano Hobart Grimes Violin Bertrand Elliott ....Comet Harry Cook Violin Roy Bodie ....Cornet Elinor Wood? Violin Clarinet Hillis Clark Violin Donald Musser ....Piano Noel Whit tern Violin Christie Fast .... Clarinet Raymond Willis Violin Marion Yoder . ...Cornet Catherine MoNeal Violin Fred Starr Drums Charles Triplett. Edward Willis Saxaphone Floyd Perkins Violin Lowell Collins ....Trombone Cartha Barnes Violin Leon Wilder Clarinet Catherine Wilder.... Violin W e n d p 11 Slade Clarinet Clara (Mark Violin Sheldon Grimes ....Clarinet Harriett Allion.... Violin ■ Allen Clark Clarinet Ava Lou Hendry Violin ■ ■ nr Riusell Hanselman... ....Trombone Earl Lampman Violin Wendell Jarrard ... Clarinet Louise Morrison Violin Miriam Louise Stevens.’Cello The orchestra, again tliis year, represents the musical talent of our High School. Miss Vernier is certainly a successful leader, for the orchestra has proven its ability and received hearty applause. Forty members are enrolled and Angola is very proud to possess an organization, of this kind. Although we lost many of our finest players when the last year’s seniors graduated, we found that there were many ready and eager to deserve the  -1' right of filling those vacancies. Early in the year the talent for leadership was evident especially in our string section. It is certain that our violins are going to play an important part in developing a finer orchestra in the next few years than Angola has ever known before. The wood-wind and brass sections have been |uite large and much talent is shown by the members. Although the orchestra made but one appearance during the first semester, it was well received at that time. This program was presented in the fall at one of our parent-teacher meetings. In May the orchestra made its formal appearance in recital work when the annual spring concert was given at the community building the first week in May. The following program was presented: Poet and Peasant Overture—F. Von Suppe. Bohemian Girl Selections—Balfc. Waltz “Over theWaves”—Jnventino Kosas. Selections from “Carmen’’—Bizet. Operatic Strains—Arranged by Seredy. The Merry Peasant—A. Schumann. Reminiscences—A. Schumann. Castle Chimes, Gavotte—Strubel. La Sviena—Burk. SOCIETY -I ■ • First How: Snowberger. Second Row: Mr. Hayes. Third Row: Francis Somerlott. Raymond Sutton, Ewing Patterson, Maynard Harter. John Mr. Estrich, Stephen Horn, William McConnel, Russell Miller, Milton Omstead, Louis Letts, Mr. Grabill, Orison Richmond, AG CLUB — The “Ag Club” was reorganized early in the present school year with Burton Lewis, president; William McConnel, vice-president; and Maynard Harter, secretary and treasurer. The meetings were hel.-d on alternate Wednesdays and the work was much the same as in former years. Among the more important events of the season were the first annual Father and Son banquet and the annual pest contest. In the pest contest 339 English sparrows, 152 meadow mice, 122 mice, 61 rats, 21 pigeons, weasel, ground mole, chicken hawk and great horned owl were killed by the hoys. The “Ag” members have also tested about 4,000 ears of seed corn t liis spring for themselves and farmers of the community. They also had a section in the school paper, in which they kept tin high school posted on the “Ag News,” v and the work of the class. v t % KEMPY OF THE NUGENTS Fred Starr ....... Hugh Sanders ...... Ted Williamson Hersheil Fast .... Mary Me Neal “Skip” Harshman Ava Lou Hendry ... Evelyn Snowberger ........ Kempy .... “Fa” Bence “Duke” Merrill .... Ben Wade .... “Ma” Bence ....Jane Wade .. Kate Bence .... Ruth Bence Senior plays come ami go. but “Kempy,” the Senior play of the Class of ’2( given Thursday and Friday evenings, April 22 and 23, will lx remembered for a long time to come as the best play ever produced. The play was given with professional skill and because the actors all enjoyed their parts, so did the audience enjoy the play. Fred as “Kempy” the plumber and dreamer, showed his ability as a good actor. Ted as “Duke Merrill,” might have been mistaken for a professional actor; Hersheil, as “Ben Wade,” an important “little” business man •% of today, who won his audience immediately. Hugh, as “Fa Bence ' was the hit of the evening. Mary, as “Ma Bence,” was a real old-fashioned mother. Ava Lou, as “Kate,” the impulsive daughter, carried her role with unusual skill. Winifred, as ‘Mane," truly portrayed tin independent, only married daughter of the family. Evelyn as “Ruth,” the youngest daughter, played her role as only she can, with skill. The play was coached by Charles Shank, the gifted and talented product of Angola. Truly, we, the Senior class, cannot thank him enough for the success of the play.HIGH SCHOOL VARIETY CONTEST THE GIRLS SAY: v The most popular girl ......... The most popular boy........... The most popular teacher ...... The best-looking girl ......... The best-looking boy........... The best-natured girl ......... The best-natured boy .......... The best-natured teacher ...... The most easily fussed girl ... The most easily fussed boy .... The most easily fussed teacher The most athletic girl ........ The most athletic boy.......... ...... Lois Golden ........ Fred Starr ........ Miss Mast ...... Velma Quas .... Edward Willis ...... Lois Golden .... Floyd Perkins ....... Mr. Estrich ...... Lois Golden ... Robert DavhufT ....... Miss Powell Winifred Harshman .... Albert Cramer THE BOYS SAY: The most popular girl ......................................... Josephine l)ilts The most popular boy ........................................... Hugh Sanders The most popular teacher ......................................... Mr. Estrich The best-looking girl ........................................... Velina Quas The best-looking boy ......................................... Ted Williamson The best-natured girl .......................................... Malinda Shank The best-natured boy.......................................... Ted Williamson The best-natured teacher.......................................... Mr. Estrich The most easily fussed girl ...................................... Lois Golden The most easily fussed boy ............................... Russell llanselman 'I’he most easily fussed teacher.................................. Miss Powell The most athletic girl .................................. Winifred Harshman The most athletic boy............................................ Albert Cramer The Hi-Y Club of Angola High School was organized in 1922. It has a membership of thirty-five, and has met regularly on Monday evening of each week. The meetings are devoted to a study of matters affecting every member in his everyday life, as well as to a study of Bible subjects. The club has fostered a number of delightful social occasions during the V year. It sponsored the Halloween festival, which will long be remembered because of the Hi-Y minstrel, and also entertained the fathers at a Father and Son ban«|uet in November and the mothers at a Mother and Son banquet in April. The club is affiliated with the state organization, and has the advantage if of assistance from the state boys' work leaders who in turn are under the direction of the State Young Men’s Christian Association, ft has as its avowed purpose, ‘‘to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character, ami conduct. Any boy in the three "upper classes in high school who subscribes to its ideals is eligible for membership. as ' V The Angola lligli School organ, the “Key, ’ was issued every month this year. A new system was tried of n'meographing the paper in the office. This plan worked very successfully, and it did away with the advertising, so it was also much cheaper. The work was planned and most of it carried out by the Journalism class. The staff was changed at the end of the first semester so that more of the students might have more varied experience in the editing of a paper. The staff for the first semester was as follows: Editor-in-chief ..................................... Business Manager .................................... Exchange Editor ..................................... News Editor.......................................... Music Editor......................................... Athletics, Boys’ .................................... Athletics, Girls’ ................................... Joke Editor ......................................... Senior Reporter ..................................... Junior Reporter...................................... Sophomore Reporter .................................. Freshman Reporter ................................... Faculty Advisors ..........................Miss Sarah Harold Shuman ..... Hugh Sanders Irene Patterson Mary Me Neal Evelyn Snowberger ........ Horace Fifer Ruth Ilavwood ... Edward Willis Evelyn Snowberger .... Josephine Dilts Loretta Sanders ...... Marion Yoder Powell, J. L. Estrich The staff for the second semester was as follows: Editor-in-Chief.............................................. Lewis Jarrard Business Manager ............................................. Collins Burns News Editors ................................... Ruth Bovee, Irene Patterson Art Editor.................................................... Mary McNeal Joke Editor .............................................. Helene Ilolderness Athletics .................................... Horace Fifer, Harold Shumann Society Editor Ruth Haywood Music Editor ............................................ Evelyn Snowberger Faculty Advisors ...........................Miss Sarah Powell, J. L. Estrich v v ... •• • «g«= f First Row: Marion Yoder, Vivian Harman, Margaret Anderson, Dorleska Gay, Ruth Haywood, Arneta Griffith, Louise Morrison. Second Row: Mrs. Taylor. Florence Beebe. Bonnie Meyers, Irene Patterson, Helene Holderness, Fern Adams, Velma Apple. Third Row: Royal Reek. Burton Handy. Harold Shuman, Hugh Sanders, " Collins Burns. PUBLIC SPEAKING CLUB The Public Speaking Club, which was organized last year, continued this year under the supervsiion of Mrs. Taylor. Collins Burns was elected President; Arneta Griffith, Vice-President; Bonnie Meyers, Secretary; Hugh Sanders, Treasurer. During the year tin club gave a number of enjoyable assembly programs and two short plays at tin concert of the city band on February 2. The two one-act plays were “Where But in America?” and “Please Pass the Cream.” A short time later, several declamations were delivered in front of the assembly by Collins Burns, Irene Patterson, Ruth Haywood, and Marion Yoder. Again in March, several declamations were delivered in the assembly but this time in form of a contest. Those taking part were Velma Apple, Louise Morrison, Burton Handy, Collins Burns, Florence Beebe and Vivian Harman. Burton Handy won first place and Collins Burns and Vivian Harman tied for second. About two weeks later the oratorical contest was held; Fern v Adams, Louise Morrison, and Ruth Haywood were the only ones from the Public Speaking Department. Henry Waller won first place and Fern Adams second. “WHERE BUT IN AMERICA” Mrs. Espenhayne .................................. Helene Holderness Mr. Espenhayne ....................................... Hugh Sanders V Maid .................................................. Dorleska Gay “PLEASE PASS THE CREAM” Mrs. Clark ............................................................. Arneta Griffith Mr. Clark .............................................................. Collins Burns V ■ ■ ■ 8 tfCi A• • a Firot Row: Eeverly Miller, Beatrice Bodie, Kathryn Ramsay, Louise Mor- rison, Glenna Stumpf, Kathryn Miller, Helen Sellers, Lois Elliott, Thelma Berlien, Ruth Haywood, Malinda Shank, Gladys Shoup, Lucille Metzgar, L?ora VanAman. Second Row: Esther Ickes, Yolande Lowther, Gertrude Root, Adelaide Smith, Georgianna Hollopeter, Mary L. Wisman. Kathryn McNeal, Mabel McMurray, Miriam Stevens, Ruth Adams. Clara Clark, Vivian Harmon. Third Row: Lois Wells, Cornelia Masten, Hillis Clark, Esther Morley, Sue Waller, Bonnie Meyers, Virginia Hendry, Josephine I)ilts, Helene Holderne3S, Lucille Haywood. Fourth Row: Vivian Sunday, Velma Apple, Elinor Woods, Princess Ewers, Winifred Harshman, Dorleska Gay, Lois Golden, Kathryn Kratz, Edith Mallory, Arneta Griffith, Miss Waugh. GIRLS’ ATHLETIC CLUB The G. A. C. first organized last year by Miss Caffyn, has been continued this year under Miss Waugh’s supervision. A new feature was started by dividing the club into three parts: Namely, Wise Owls, Dire Dreadnaughts, Peppy Pippins. These clubs within the club were for tin purpose of competition. The purpose of the club is to promote good clean sports, and a better spirit in athletics. Points were given for: Hiking, basket ball, volley ball, swimming, tennis, track, socker. Letters were given for having had so many points gained by doing some of these things. The points required to get a letter are: Senior, 250; Junior, 500; Sophomore, 600; Freshman, 800. Three letters are to be given this year to three seniors, namely, Cornelia Masten, Winifred Harshman and Helene Holderness. 0 ATHLETICSTHE BASEBALL TEAM Coach McClure, Lowell Collins, Henry Waller, Sheldon Grimes, Cleo Shoup, Coach Certain, Roy Botlie, Wendell Orwig, Robert Dayhuff, Kenneth Huniy, Ora German, Robert Lowther, Herschel Fast, Hugh Sanders. The baseball team lias had a very successful season, winning from Auburn, Pleasant Lake ar.d Orland, so far. The season is not completed yet, and new victories will undoubtedly be added to the list.THE TENNIS TEAM Edward Willis, Harry Klink, Fred Starr, Henry Waller, Allen Clark J. II. McClure, coach The boys interested in tennis are having an inter-class meet and the boy winning two tournaments is considered the champion of the school. Angola will take part in a match with Howe Military Academy in a short time. THE TRACK TEAM Burton Lewis, George Lininger, Albert Cramer, Joseph Douglas, Royal Reek, Roy Bodic, Allen Clark, Harry Klink, Robert Lipman, Clive Wert. The Angola track team won the Steuben county meet between the county high schools and the seventh and eighth grades. The results were: Angola high school, 80 points; Orland, 41 points; Fremont, 31 points. In addition, Angola scored 20 points in a triangular meet at Auburn. Douglass won third place in the shot-put at the Goshen relays. Position Field Foul Total Fouls Goals Goals Points Called Sheldon Grimes P 75 34 184 37 Robert Day Ini ft P 69 20 158 23 Henry Waller P 29 3 61 13 Albert Cramer c 29 23 81 23 Allen Clark F 10 4 24 11 Joseph Douglas G 5 2 12 24 ()ra German G 25 25 75 32 Clive Wert F 25 13 63 14 Hugh Sanders G 3 5 11 7 LaMar Buck G 4 0 8 10 Angola High School was represented by a boy’s basket ball team that was hard to be excelled in any angle of the game. They started the season by winning the first three games, but the jinx must have got hold of them then, because they lost games right and left for several weeks. In the county tourney the story changed when the Purple and Gold won the tournament from the Red Terrors of the North. They came through victorious with several games after that, but just as the season’s schedule ended, they lost several more games. With skillful coaching, this good spirit and the determination to win, the team worked its way through the district tournament and won. A grand surprise came to a great many people when Angola, the “Dark Horse,’ won the tourney from Auburn and the right to go to the regional. The boys went to the regional with hopes of winning but were defeated by the snappy tear from Columbia City. Much credit is due Coach McClure for his untiring efforts to produce the champions that showed so plainly his determination to have speed, team work, unselfishness and good sportmanship developed to such a high degree. ■£ t The girls’ basket ball team had exceedingly bad luck this year, mainly because the team was made up almost entirely of girls that had never played on a team. Next year the season promises to be more successful. Our star player is graduated this year but we have two more girls who have the iualities of good players, so her place will be more than tilled. The games this year were played with Ashley, Orlaml and Hamilton. Games were lost with big scores to Ashley and Orland. We won from Hamilton in the county tournament but were not able to win the tournament. Miss Waugh, the girls' coach, should be complimented on the team she produced, considering that nearly all were undergraudates. Next year, with the same quality of coaching. Angola has the promise of having a squad of fast players. v Winifred Harshman. Senior.....................Forward Princess Ewers, Junior........................Forward Helen Holderness, Senior......................Forward Cornelia Masten, Senior.........................Guard Gladys Shoup. Sophomore.......................Guard Clara Clark. Sophomore..........................Guard Velma Apple. Sophomore..........................Guard Miriam Louise Stevens, Junior.................Guard Malinda Shank. Junior.........................Center Esther Ickes, Senior...........................Center Bonnie Myers, Junior.........................Center Sue Waller, Junior.............................Center JOSEPH DOUGLAS—“Tub” Senior “Tub” was our reilable back guard and because of his size he was capable of breaking up plays under the enemies’ basket. He was always there at the right time and because of it he earned the name of “Stonewall.” He is said to lx tin heaviest back guard in the state. IIEXRY WALLER—‘‘Hank’’ Senior “Ilank” was another one of our stars. Not just because his hair is tinged with red, but because of his accurate basket eye, he "was one of the most reliable players on the squad. “Hank’s” graduation will leave a vcaancy that will not be easy to fill. ORA GERM AN—‘ ‘ German ’ ’ Junior “German’ played floor guard. He was in the midst of the game from beginning to end. He had a thorough knowledge of the game and because of vim and skill he proved his worth in all the games lie played. ROBERT DA YHUFF—4 Red ’ ’ Junior “Red”, being one of the fastest men on the team, was able to come through with a basket when it was most needed. He had an uncanny knack of making baskets from almost any point on the floor. “Red” was a star this year. Much is expected of him next year. ALLEX CLARK—“Al” Sophomore “Al” played either forward or guard and as he was a skillful player in either position, he proved his worth to the team. Because he was a fast player this year he has a chance for the regulars next year. ■ 13  CLIVE WERT—“Dink” Sophomore “Dink” played floor guard and was regarded as one of the season's greatest finds. He was a good passer, an accurate shot and a hard man to stop when headed for the basket. We feel sure that he will be a champion rest year. ■ a I ■ SHELDON GRIMES—“Shell” Sophomore “Shell” played his position of forward as a veteran. He possessed an uncanny knack of making ringers from any position on the floor. Be-eause he was an accurate passer and a fast dribbler, he was a hard man to stop. A EBERT CRA M EK—‘ ‘ Al” Junior, Captain “Al,” our sterling center, stands V over six feet tall. Ilis size and ability, together with his knowledge of the game, made him one of the most valuable men on the team. HUGH SANDERS—“Sanders” Senior “Sanders” was our reserve floor guard and could be relied upon to do his share when in the game. He was one of the fastest men on the squad and because he was a capable player he was always with the ball at the right time. V Ec.MAR BUCK—“Richie” Junior “Richie” played back guard and certainly did play when he was in the game. He filled the place like a veteran and because he was capable broke up many of the enemies' plays. v SEASON'S RECORD Angola ...................... 23 Angola .„.................... 38 Angola ...................... 37 Angola ...................... 20 Angola .......................18 Angola ...................... 18 Angola ...................... 13 Angola ...................... 24 Angola ...................... 22 Angola ...................... 30 Angola ...................... 35 Angola ...................... 22 Angola ...................... 25 Angola ...................... 34 Angola ...................... 34 Angola ...................... 14 Angola ...................... 31 Angola ...................... 47 Angola ...................... 23 Angola ...................... 32 Ashley ....................... 14 Pleasant Lake ................. 7 LaGrange ...................... 5 South Bend ................... 36 Auburn ....................... 38 Port Wayne Central ........... 41 Decatur ...................... 26 Alumni ....................... 45 Garrett ...................... 33 Fremont ...................... 38 Kendallville ................. 26 Ashley ....................... 11 Ooldwater .................... 14 Fremont ...................... 36 Howe Military Academy ........ 22 Kendallville ................. 2$ Auburn ....................... 33 LaGrange ..................... 32 Goshen ....................... 41 Garrett ...................... 35 A Total Score .524 Total Opponent’s Score ....556 COUNTY TOURNAMENT Angola Angola 25 Pleasant Lake 10 35 Orland 10 Angola Finals 24 Fremont Finals 18 DISTRICT TOURNAMENT w Angola Angola 21 Fremont 15 26 Pleasant Lake ... 10 Angola 21 Speucerville 12 Angola Finals 29 Auburn Finals . 1 19 | 97 56 REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Angola 15 Columbia City ... 31 v HOME GAMES Grand Total Score ... 720 Grand Total Opponents’ Score .... 681 Won . ... 15 ■ m fjfl Lost 13 -K ALUMTLI ♦Married ♦Aldrich, Edna Spade ...... Bair, Leo ............... ♦Brooks, Samuel ........... Coy, Paul ............... ♦Dirrim, Wilma Johnson .. •Douglass, Robert ......... Dygert, Newton .......... ♦Emerson, Velta Gorver ... ♦Fink, Hobart ............. Goodwin, Walter ......... Griffith, Willa ......... ♦Hanselman, Letha Rozell ♦Hendry, George ........... Kankamp, Martha ......... ♦Landis, Pearl Johnson ... ♦Lepley, Alice Stayner .... ♦Murray, Dorothea Cline . Neutz, Paul ............. Reese, Paul ............. ♦Riblett, Nina Ritter ..... ♦Seeley Mary Ogden ........ ♦Seeley, Wayland .......... Smith, Carlton .......... ♦Stallman, Lucile Myers . Van Anken, St. Clair .... Waugh, Emily, Teacher . Weiss, Aubrey ............ Class of 11)17 ...................................... Deceased .................................... Deceased ............................... Angola, Indiana ............................... Angola, Indiana ........................... Fort Wayne, Indiana ..................... Newspaper Contest Worker ...................................... Deceased ................................ Salem, Indiana .......................... Fort Wayne, Indiana ............................. Lakeland, Florida ...... Angola, Indiana ....... Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Pleasant Lake, Indiana ... South Bend, Indiana .... Galveston, Texas .............. Deceased ............ California ....... Angola, Indiana ....... Angola, Indiana ....... Angola, Indiana ...... Norfolk. Virginia . Bloomington. Indiana .............. Deceased ....... Angola, Indiana ....... Angola, Indiana Class of 11)18 ♦Anderson, Bertha Johnson ........................... ♦Aranguren, Dorothea Pence .......................... ♦Barnes, Esther Harmon .............................. •Boyer, Bruce, Teacher .............................. ♦Butz, Paul ......................................... Chrystler, Clarence ................................ •Cole, Robert ....................................... ♦Cranklin. Rachel Bohner ............................ Crissinger, Roscoe ................................. Flaishans, Russell ................................. Garrett, Irma ...................................... Gay, Fred .......................................... Gay, Paul .......................................... Graf, Ruth ......................................... Griffin, Inez ...................................... Garmon, Ora ........................................ ♦Hammond, Gonda Garis ............................... •Holderness, Harry .................................. ♦Ireland, Grace Berlien ............................. ♦Kinard, Marie Ellis ................................ •Libey, Wade, Teacher ............................... ♦Lemley, Florence Me Cool ........................... Mast, Florence. Teacher ............................ •Meyers, Hazel Newnam ............................... ♦Meyers, Vera, Teacher .............................. ♦Orwig, Beatrice Wilcox ............................. Parsell, Enos ...................................... Parsell, Maurice ................................... ♦Spangle, Grace Stiefel ............................. Taylor, Lillian .................................... ♦Terry, Ethel Eckert ................................ ......... Ashley, Indiana . Caracus, South America ........ Horton, Michigan Manial, Philippine Island ........ Chicago, Illinois .......... Angola, Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana ................ California ................. Deceased ......... Angola, Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana .... Fort Wayne, Indiana ....... Sturgis, Michigan ......... Angola, Indiana .... Fort Wayne. Indiana ......... Chicago, Illinois ................. Illinois ....... Ligonier, Indiana .... Lynn, Massachusetts ....... Corunna. Michigan Manila, Philippine Islands .......... Angola, Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana .......... Angola, Indiana ..... Huntertown, Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana .......... Angola, Indiana ........ Denver, Colorado ........ Washington, D. C. V LMJ A ■ '»v 1♦Tiffany, Frank ........ •Tuttle, Vera Callender Wells, Troas .......... Zabst, Ruth ............ ( lass of 15)1!) •Akers, Lucille Carpenter ......................... Baker. Henry .................... Bates, Laura .................................... Brown. Chelsea ..................... ............ Clark, Claud .................................... (Mine. Hilda Cfls, Hai old ................ Crain, Ga.vl rd Cravens, Russell ........... Croxton, Mark ...................... Ewerj, Mar an ................................... Fluk, Carlton .............................. Gregg, Lovornia .... ........ ............ Griffith, Byron ........ Hardy. Esther, Tea her.......................... •Lemmon. Edna Stettlcr............................. McBride. Elizabeth ..................... McBride. Lyle .............................. McClellan, Esther........... McClue. Emmett .................................. Miller, Mildred ................................. •Meyers, George ................................... •Parker, Birdie Morrison .......................... Parsons, Oscar .................................. Parrott, Emmett......................... •Payne, Wilma Slade ............................... •Ralston, Wesley................................... Shoup, Gail ..................................... Stiefel, Mildred................................. Swanger, Burton ................................. •Sommers, Mildred Wolfe ........................... Ulch, Wilma .............................:....... Welsh, Martha.................................... Williams, L. D................................... ♦Zimmer, Kenneth................................... 'lass of 11120 •Barto, Pauline Hanselman ....................... •Butz, Dae Whitman............................... Cole, Glen .................................... Collins, Floiad, Teacher ...................... •Creel, Donald Student .......................... Evans, Elizabeth ......................... •Essex, Cora Baker............................... Harmon. Clarence............................... Hammond, Don .................................... Harmon, Glen .................................. Heckenlively. Joan ............................ •Higgins, Clara Hirsh ........................... Holderness, L mis ................... •Horer, Garicle Miller .......................... Martin. Harold ..... •Mast, Harman ............... Mast, Otto .................................... Metzgar, Marian, Teacher....................... Motzgar. Clifton ..................... Miller, Clarence .............................. Owens, Ronald, Student ........................ Peck, Mary ................ •Redding, Ralph ......... Rinehart, Wilma ............................... ♦Roberts, Ethel Harmon .......................... •Riggs, Pauline Miller .......................... Angola. Indiana ... Hicksville, Ohio Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana v ...... Nashville, Tennessee ... Battle Creek. Michigan ..... Red Lodge, Montana .... Bloomington. Indiana ..... Nan Rug:;, California .. .......... Angola. Indiana ........... Angola, Indiana .......... Angola, Indiana ..... Fort Wayne, Indiana ....... Logansport, Indiana ............ New York City ....... Mishawaka, Indiana ....... Seattle, Washington V ............. Toledo. Ohio .......... Montpelier, Ohio .... Pleasant Lake, Indiana ........... Auburn, Indiana ................. Deceased ..... East Chicago, Indiana ........... Angola, Indiana m ......... Auburn, Indiana ........... Angola, Indiana ........... Orlando, Florida ........... Angola, Indiana ...... St. Joseph, Missouri ...... Silver Lake, Indiana ........... Angola, Indiana ... Battle Creek, Michigan v ...... Fort Wayne, Indiana ... Battle Creek, Michigan ........... Chicago, Illinois ..... Fort Wayne. Indiana ......... Perrysburg, Ohio ..... Fort Wayne, Indiana ....Pleasant Lake, Indiana A ■ ..... Warren, Ohio .... Chicago. Illinois .... Angola, Indiana Hammond. Indiana Lafayette, Indiana mm Evanston, Illinois ... Angola, Indiana .............. New Mexico ................... Deceased Colorado Springs, Colorado Angola. Indiana ........... DeKalb. Illinois .......... Butler, Indiana Angola. Indiana ........ Washington, D. C. ........... Flint. Michigan ........... Flint, Michigan ............ Gary, Indiana ..... Fort Wayne, Indiana ..... Ann Arbor, Michigan Ashtabula Harbor, Ohio ......... Angola, Indiana .......... Angola, Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana ....... Lafayette, Indiana --===== u- — — ♦Schaab, Marian Croxton Shoup, Wavel ............ •Shippey, Ethey French ♦Smith, Louise Hetzler Sutton, Opal ............ Terry, Eleanor, Teacher Zimmer, Harold ......... .......... Auburn, Indiana ........ Detroit, M.chigan ........Jackson, Michigan ........ Detroit, Michigan ..... Coldwater, Michigan ........... Urbana. Illinois Otsego Township, Indiana Class of 15)121 V V ♦Arnold. Mary Pogue ......... Boyers, Beulah ............. •Brooks. Beulah Latson ...... ♦Cline, Helen ............... Crain, Charles ............. Easterday, Hazel ........... Fast, Ralph ................ Fast, Wandalee, Teacher ... Garrett. Harold ............ Graf, Frederick ............ •Johnson, Catherine Frazier Johnson, Howard ............ Lowthers, Ned .............. •Magley, Ivene Butz ......... •Miles, Ruth Cook ........... ♦McClure, Leah Leininger .. Pillsbury, Marion .......... Sanders, Mark .............. Spade, Clyde ............... Stiefel, George ............ Fcrt Wayne, Indiana .... Angola. Indiana .... Angola, Indiana .... Angola, Indiana .... Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana ... West Unity, Ohio Fort Wayne, Indiana Annapolis, Maryland .... Chicago. Illinois .... Detroit, Michigan Fort Wayne. Indiana .... Angola, Indiana ... Chicago, Illinois .... Angola, Indiana Traveling Salesman .... Angola. Indiana .... Angola, Indiana ... Detroit, Michigan Class of 1922 Adams, Wayne ................................. Allion, Marvin ............................... Anspaugh, Martha ............................. Ancpaugh, Ralph .............................. Baker, Mildred ............................... Burns, Ruth .................................. Cramer, Carl ................................. Cravens, Bernice ............................. •Cook, Myrtle Frazier ......................... Dolph. Harold ........................ Doudt, Wauneta, Teacher ........... Emerson, Lawrence ............................ Greenly. Earl •Hardy, Freda Burkhalter ...................... Harman, Hugh ................................. Hoagland, Vern ♦Hogg, Mildred Sellers ........................ Honess, Leon ................................. Hunt, Nellie ................................. Jackson. Russell ............................. Janes, Harold, Student ....................... Mast, Carl ................................... Mazton, Carrol, Teacher ...................... McDorman, Adah, Teacher ...................... Morley, Bayne, Student ....................... Ransburg, Pauline ............................ Rose, John. Student .......................... ♦Rogers, Helen Story .......................... •Schram, Jet Miller ........................... Shoup. Roy ................................... •Sonnon, Allee Miller ......................... Shuman. Vivienne ............................. Swift. Wayne ................................. Taylor, Aileen ............................... Wheaton, Lawrence ............................ ♦White, Georgia Parsell ....................... ♦Williamson, Ralph ............................ Willis, Eloise, Student ....................... ...... Detroit, Michigan ........ Angola, Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana ... Fort Wayne, Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana .......... Edgerton, Ohio ......... Purdue, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana ....... Detroit, Michigan ....... Lansing, Michigan ... Scctt Center, Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana ... Fort Wayne. Indiana .... Fort Wayne, Indiana .... Fort Wayne, Indiana ... Pleasant Lake, Indiana ....... Wa hingt n. D. c. ...... Angola, Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana .... Olivet, Michigan Otsego Township, Indiana Otsego Township, Indiana ...... LaGrange, Indanir ......... Columbus, Ohio ......... Angola. Indiana ............. Hiram. Ohio .. Grand Rapid- . Michigan ......... Auburn, Indiana Detroit, Michigan Jackson, Michigan .............. Lima, Ohio ... Fort Wayne, Indiana .... Indianapolis. Indiana ......... Angola, Indiana ......... Angola. Indiana ........ Elkhart, Indiana ........ Olivet, Michigan Wood, Theodore, Student ...................................... Bloomington. Indiana Wyatt, Lilly, Teacher ...................................... South Bend, Indiana Class of 1923 Allison, Byrona, Student ............................................. Hiram. Ohio Alvison, Ruth, Teacher ..................................... Nevada Mills, Indiana Barber Ruth ...................................................... Angola, Indiana Bowles’, Clark .................................................... Angola, Indiana Benfer, Mary, Teacher ..................................... Crooked Lake, Indiana Barron, Sarah. Student ..................................... Bloomington, Indiana Beil. Teresa ...................................................... Angola, Indiana Bair. Maisie ...................................................... Angola, Indiana Croxton, William Paul, Student ............................ Crawfordsville, Indiana Collins, Cleveland ................................................ Orland, Indiana Cline, Barbara, Student .............................................. Hiram, Ohio Clark, Lyle ....................................................... Angola, Indiana •Dickinson, Helen McNeal ................................. Providence, Rhode Island ♦Downing, Helen Shutts, Teacher ...................... Jamestown Township, Indiana Frederick, Pauline ................................................. Stroh, Indiana Fast', Arelen .............................................. Fort Wayne, Indiana Flaishans, Howard ........................................ Fort Humpreys, Virginia Fast, Margaret .................................................... Angola. Indiana Flaishans. Beulah, Student ........................................ Angola. Indiana ♦Gallant, Andra Faulk ................................. Charleston. North Carolina Graham, Marion ........................................... St. Petersburg. Florida ♦Green, Alliene Lowther .......................................... Pontiac, Michigan German, Wendell .................................................. Elkhart, Indiana Hughes. Adeline ................................................... Angola, Indiana Hendry, Jeanette .................................................. Angola. Indiana Harmon, Wilma ..................................................... Angola, Indiana Iddings, Iona, Student ..................................... Ann Arbor, Michigan Klink, Lurene, Student ..................................................... Olivet, Michigan Long, Dorothy, Teacner ............................................ Angola, Indiana Lampman, Ralph, Student ...................................... Annapolis, Maryland M;Oody, Preston, Student ....................................... LaFayette, Indiana Morley, Fred ...................................................... Angola, Indiana Mayfield, Jack .................................................... Angola, Indiana Perkins, Bertha .................................................... Stroh, Indiana ♦Resse, Pauline Clark .............................................. Angola, Indiana Robertson. Eleanor, Student ......................................... Oberlin, Ohio Rowley, Rolene .................................................... Angola, Indiana Sutton, Josephine, Teacher ............................ Otsego Township, Indiana ♦Schaeffer, Dorothy Burns .............................. West Palm Beach, Florida Spade, Emmett ..................................................... Angola. Indiana Shearer, James, Student ............................................. Oberlin, Ohio Taylor, Mary ...................................................... Denver, Colorado Taylor, Pauline ............................................. Indianapolis. Indiana Thomas, Mildred. Teacher ....................................... West Unity, Ohio ♦Webb, Yolande Miller .............................................. Angola, Indiana Wood, Martha ...................................................... Angola, Indiana Williamson, Ruth ........................................... Fort Wayne, Indiana Wert, Ruth ........................................................ Angola, Indiana Wolfe, Lawrence, Student .................................... Indianapolis. Indiana Whitman, Knight ....................................... Newspaper Contest Worker Yockey, Eugene, Student ...................................... Bloomington, Indiana Class of 1924 Avery, Winfield .............................................. Hamilton, Indiana Buck, Max ...................................................... Angola, Indiana Brooks, Harold ................................................. Angola, Indiana Barber, Rhea .......................... ........................ Angola, Indiana Cravens, Choral ............................................ Fort Wayne, Indiana Carr, Florence, Student ........................................ Angola, Indiana Carpenter, Joseph, Student ................................ Bloomington. Indiana Dolph, Nettie .................... ........................... Jackson, Michigan DeLancey, Floyd ................................................ Angola, Indiana ♦Ensley, Maple Ogden ........................................ Fort Wayne, Indiana Field, Edgar ................................................... Angola, Indiana Farver, Ruth ................................................... Angola, Indiana Fry, Lucile ..................................................... Cleveland, Ohio Graf, Lucy ’..................................................... Angola, Indiana Hendry, Helen, Student .......................................... Angola, Indiana Harman, Reginald, Student ....................................... Angola, Indiana ♦Howe. Gladys Meek ............................................... Angola, Indiana Harman, Nyhl ............................................... Fort Wayne, Indiana Janies, Charles ................................................. Angola, Indiana Kiester, Edwin Lee ......................................... Fort Wayne, Indiana Luse, Powers, Student .......................................... Des Moines, Iowa Lytle, Ila ................................................. Fort Wayne, Indiana Master, Margaret .................................. Fredonia, New York Newnain, Kenneth ................................................ Angola, In:l ana Oberholtzer, LuRayne, Student ................................... Angola, Indiana Owens, Naurice. Student ...................................... Hillsdale, Michigan Powers, Keitha ................................................ Angola, Indiana Pence, Oscar .................................................... Angola, Indiana Parrott, Mildred ........................................... South Bend, Indiana Ramsay, Robert ............................................................ Nahua, Montana Rvder. Marjorie ................................................. Angola, Indiana Rockwell, Beatrice .......................................... Bicknell, Indiana Ramsay, David ................................................... Angola, Indiana Reek, Robert .................................................... Angola. Indiana Sutton, Hershall ................................................ Angola, Indiana Stiefel, Ray .................................................... Angola. Indiana Tuttle, Chester ................................................. Angola, Indiana VanHusan, Harold ................................................ Orland, Indiana VanHusan Sterling ............................................... Orland, Indiana Williams. Sidney, Student ....................................... Angola, Indiana Willis, Frank. Student ......................................... Lansing. Michigan Yotter, Anna Marie, Student ..................................... Olivet, Michigan Class of 1925 Alvison, Joyce ................................. Austin, James .................................. Beaver, Gladys, Student ........................ Bodie, Arnona, Student ......................... Bradner, Rachel, Student ....................... Butz. Thelma, Student .......................... Brooks, Mark ................................... Chase, Carlton ................................. Cook, Frances .................................. Coveil, Lucile, Student ........................ Cramer, Hortense ............................... Collins, Don. Student .......................... Fifer, Horace .................................. Craun, Arlene .................................. Craun, Mary Evelyn, Student .................... Delancey, Martha ............................... Handy, Russell, Student ........................ Grimes, Maurice ................................ Dick, Willa .................................... Dick. Wilma .................................... Dilts, Florence, Student ....................... Janes, Ralph ................................... Jarrard, Lewis ................................. Fifer, Leona, Student .......................... Fisher, Pauline, Student ....................... Green, Jeanette ................................ Lampman. Earl .................................. Lininger, Milton ............................... Johnson. Hope .................................. Miller. Hope ................................... Perkins, Kathryn ............................... Markham, Wilbur ................................ Pence, Byron ................................... Ramsay. Andrew ................................. Spangle. Willoene .............................. ♦Routine, Dorothy Wilcox ........................ Snyder, Marie, Student ......................... Taylor, Gertrude, Student ...................... ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana Battle Creek, Michigan Battle Creek. Michigan ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola. Indiana ... Fort Wayne, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana Florida ..... Florida ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola. Indiana .. South Bend, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Olivet. Michigan ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola. Indiana .. Fort Wayne, Indiana ...... Olivet. Michigan ..... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana ..... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, Indiana ..... Angela, Indiana New Boston. Michigan ...... Angola, Indiana ...... Angola, IndianaAPPRECIATION We wish to express our appreciation to all who have encouraged and supported our efforts; to the business men of Angola for their financial support; to the printers and engravers for their courtesies: and to all who have helped in any way. We ask anyone knowing of changes or corrections in the Alumni to please notify the superintendent of schools by postal card. —THE KEY STAFF.ADVERTISEMENTS MUTUAL MSKEMEKEWffiMSKSMSMEeaEMgKEMKCJEMaWSKaHEMSMS By the Use of Our Service You Are Pleased And We Are Pleased to Serve You ! STEUBEN COUNTY TELEPHONE CO. G. E. NORTHRUP PRODUCTS You Can Afford a Ford A nigger sat on a railroad track, And lie wouldn’t give a budge, A train came along the railroad track, And now there is chocolate fudge. Renter—“Lots of empty flats v now-------” Landlord — “Yaws, the .June brides have gone home for the winter. ’ ’ V J_s w JT r Ilarry Klink—“Why does Leora always say she will be ready in a minute?” Clifford—“Because she picks a minute that is an hour away.” WE ARE PREPARED to show you the most complete lines in all departments for Graduation that we have ever shown. Boys’ anti Young Men’s Suits With one long and one short trousers or two long Si .75 to $22.50 Young Men’s Suits Single or double-breasted $ 14.50 to $45.00 Styleplu-, Fashion Park cr Socioty Brand makes New Hats and Caps of all kinds $1.00 to $8.00 Shirts, the largest line in town $1.00 to $7.50 Beacon Shoes at $5 $0 »n«l $7 Others, $2.50 and $4.00 Interwoven Hosiery, Cooper Underwear and Hickok Belts AMEc'£othes,ZEN W. l jarrard V V Storekeeper—-“What kind of | • PRICES RIGHT SER VICE candy do you want, little boy?” Boy—“Something ten for a cent QUALITY LUNCH so 1 can give my sister one.’ Regular Meal, 30c Sunday Dinners, 50c Mr. Shank—“If a man has too much work for your two hands, $4.50 MEAL TICKETS $4.00 what would you do?” Bright Freshie—‘‘I’d double my Opposite N. Y. C. Depot fists.” S. I. DI C K City Lady—“What are those things on that cow’s head?” GENERAL STORE Burton Lewis—“Those are the animal’s horns.” See S. I. Dick Before Buying Mooooooooo! He will save you money Lady—“Now, which of those horns did that cow blow?” “The Farmers’ Friend”■ftT WE WISH TO THANK YOU FOR YOUR SPLENDID PATRONAGE IN THE PAST AND WISH FOR YOU A BRIGHT AND PROSPEROUS FUTURE KOLB BROS. Yours for Prosperity THE BEST GROCERIES WE CAN SECURE You Want the Best Let Us Prove It TUTTLE SON Man to taxi driver—“Now drive slowly and beware of the trucks as I am very nervous.” Driver—“Never fear, sir, I never had an accident yet. What hospital would you go to in ease of ac-v cident 1 ’ ’ ROBERT E. DOYLE CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING Phone 245 IT’S UP TO YOU! Do you wish to be independent? Do you look forward to the day when you can enjoy the comforts of 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-book in which all deposits and withdrawals are entered. We add four per cent, interest on all sums remaining six 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. ITS UP TO YOU! FIRST NATIONAL BANK m Freddie Starr—“Let us play some tennis.” FRANK E. GAY Pee Wee Covell—“The net’s bro- ken.” Fred—“Fine; it is always in the way when I play.” BU1CK and CHEVROLET Mother—“What have you been doing?” Boy—“Helping father around the barn.” Good Used Cars for Sale Mother — “Oh, is he drunk at All Times again?” ■ ■ Friend—“Does your new baby brighten your house any?” New Pop—“Sure, we have the Hire a Buick light going all night now.” And Drive It YourselfV V L. M. JONES A. M. JONES SCHERMERHORN STUDIO 215 N. Main St. Auburn, Ind. Sittings in the Studio or Your Home v - THE -BASSETT SODA SHOP O d Fresh Home-Made Candies — EAT — BEATTY’S BREAD “AVava, you stood on the porch awhile with that young man last hight.” Wava Shuman—“Why, mother, I only stood there for a second!” “Don't fih; I distinctly heard the third and fourth.” Mr. Certain, in geography—“Potatoes are native of Mexico. I had them for dinner.” Wendell Orwig — “I always thought you were a cannibal; now I know it.” Waiter in a restaurant took an order for a well done steak and a piece of mince pie with whipped cream. He went to the cook. “Send in a burned bull with indigestion in a snowstorm.” v v AFor Everything That’s Right from Head to Foot —At the Right Price —Of Course ! V Father (upstairs)—“What are you doing down there?” Mildred McNett—“Henry and I are going to play ‘Sweet Kisses' on the victrola.” Father—“Play it on the davenport, the victrola won't hold you.” Young Lady (on visit to Western . ranch)—“What is that rope for?” Cowboy—“That is used for catching cattle.” Lady—“How thrilling; what do you use for the bait?” X The ship struck a reef; the captain bellowed, “To the life boats, women and children first!” Nervous young man—“Is there no way to escape drowning?” Captain—“Sure, the boiler is ready to blow up any minute now.” GOLDEN GARAGE Everything Your Car Needs “Service That Satisfies” w Phone 275 Angola, Ind. You Can Always Afford to Buy FURNITURE At KEMERY’S We Exchange New for Old Magic of Today Outshines History Even the most daring of scientific romancers have not imagined machinery that starts operating all by itself at the very moment it is needed and shuts down by itself when it is no longer required. Yet that sort of magic-like apparatus is here and here to stay—in the electric service. Northern Indiana Public Service Company “My sister is like a radio pro gram.” “How’s that?” “Anyone can pick her up!” “Say Glen, where did you get that red on your lips?" Glen Beatty—’“That is my tag for parking too long in one place!” LINCOLN GAS AND OILS J. C. STAFFORD Crystal Cale Best of Foods Good Coffee Excellent Service Open All the Time CHAS. BEATTY, Proprietor  Music is Essential In Every Walk and Station in Life It is never too late to acquire a musical training;—but the longer you wait, the less time you will have to enjoy the benefits to be derived from this very useful art. You can start with a very inexpensive equipment and improve your facilities as you have means to invest in it—only you must start. We supply small instruments, organs, phonographs, radios, pianos, player pianos, and every instrument known, at a price you can afford to pay. Let us help you to start. Phone 179 HOSACK MUSIC HOUSE Angola, Ind. v i; A CLINE’S PICTURE SHOP 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 W. C. MAXFIELD FRESH MEAT —at— 1 1 W. L. BRAUN’S CITY MARKET Phone 182 HOTEL HENDRY Modern Plumbing and Heating Clark Gas Machines t Courteous and First-Class Service Your Patronage Is SolicitedAre You Fully Insured? Once a year, if you are wise, you will check up on your property risks in relation to the insurance protection you carry. A rise in property values should be reflected in your property insurance. Additions to your household furniture and equipment, perhaps, are not represented in your present coverage on this investment. We shall be glad to help you take an accurate inventory of your insurable risks and to suggest dependable and economical policies. GOODALE ABSTRACT COMPANY ANGOLA. 1ND. Representing the INSURANCE COMPANY OF NORTH AMERICA "The Oldest American Fire and Marine Insurance Company" Founded 1792 Consult your insurance agent as yen would your doctor or lawyer CALLENDER HARDWARE COMPANY Attorney to opponent—“You are the biggest bool here!’’ Judge (tapping for order)—“You forget I am here.” m Friend—“Was your wedding a success ? ’ ’ “Xo, her mother cried more than mine!” —For— Hardware, Auto Supplies China and Notions CLYDE C. CARLIN Attorney-at-LawGoodness Gracious— Graduation Day Is Nearly Here— I’ll Have to Hustle to Patterson’s! Never mind where the time has gone—the new apparel is here—and you have 8 solid hours tomorrow—when all you need is one! The better the day—the better the deed—and the better you’ll lock on Graduation Day if you will, without getting out of breath, come to Patterson and let us show you how we bring a last minute buyer up to the minute. Good Values—Good Clothes—Good Idea! Kuppenliciincr Graduatroii Suits, $35,011 to Two-Pant Graduation Suit: , $10.75 to $211.50 Kiglith Grader Two-l’ant Suits, $10.50 to $12.00 Smart Graduation I'Tiflushings and Footwear Voting man—“Doctor, my wife lias fallen arches; what ran be done for them?” 1 )octor—“Rubber heels.” ■ Man—“What will I rub them with?” Warden to convict who is leaving in the middle of prison movie — “What’s the matter, don't you like the new picture?” No. 15503 — “What’s tie idea startin’ a serial when you know I’m to be bumped off next week?” •Judge—'“Have you ever seen the prisoner at the bar?” “No sir. Not since prohibition.” ICE CREAM MAGAZINES and GROCERIES —At— ■: = ==?p  t t ■—j-— it? ■ TRI-STATE COLLEGE Angola, Indiana ■ » | 1 RI-STATK COLLEGE is accredited by the State of Indiana for courses I for the preparation of Primary, Intermediate, Grammar Grade and Rural School teachers, and for teachers of Music in the public schools. These are two-year (72 weeks) courses, and had to a life- license. J ■ Tri-State College also oll'eis excellent courses in Law, in Music, and in , Commercial Work. | I Tri-State College, of Engineering offers courses in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical and Chemical Engineering, which can be completed in ninety-six weeks. These courses arc planned for men who cannot spend a long time in school. The aim of the College is to provide thorough and up-to-date instructions in Mathematics, Science, and fundamental technical subjects, without the “academic” work which is usually required. ■ i For further information, write President E. I). Long. . ' . . ■ J ■ CUSTOM TAILORED - SUITS - Jack and Jill went up the hill To get some modern liquor. Jack took two and he was through, And Jill died even quicker. ■ Absolutely the Latest —at— Agent—“Are you sure the boss is not in?” ' ROSS H. MILLER’S Boy—“Sa-ay, do you doubt his word, mister?” ■ Mary McNeal—“Did you ever let a man kiss you while you were iiding with him?” ■ 12-Hour Dry Cleaning Service Phone 384 Luell Hendry—“Mercy no, if a man can drive safely while kissing „■ me, he’s not giving the kiss the attention it deserves!” ■ — A .r=r.TT—JK.- — r '."XT' =IC ✓ • ■ iM. ' ■ . •' . i-n_. -."I =rrr-T1 r— r - 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 The Styles in Footwear Barbers and Bobbers All-Silk Chiffon Hose And at prices that will please ADAMS AND BENDER “Come In” V Quality Predominates at This Store “Does your husband take to gambling?'’ “Yes, he takes more than he ever .% brings back!” ?■: -C X New Wife—“The cook has burned the bacon, she is so young and inex- Trade at ELSTON’S perienced, would you be satisfied and Be SATISFIED with a kiss for your breakfast!” Hubby—“Yes, call her in!” VTRY KRATZ FIRST KRATZ Drug Store A A A Advertisement WANTED—Girls to trim rough V sailors. Young man—“I want your daugh ter for my wife!” Father—“I won’t trade!” The Store Complete Jewelry Assortment Glastonbury Silverware Lifetime Guarantee. Heavier Than Standard Silverplate HOLDERNESS JEWELRY STORE Forty-Nine Years in Angola w “Where Quality Is Higher Than Price” “Miss Powell, we have a new ha by!’’ Your Clothes Sent Miss Powell (absent-mindedly)— —to the— “What is wrong with the old one?” MODERN Little boy to neigbhor—“Lend me your ears ’’ Woman—“You wouldn’t he your STEAM LAUNDRY mothers’ son if you did not want to Will come home borrow something!” Neat and Sweet We Can Supply You With W Washed and Ironed or Dry : : FLOWERS :: For All Occasions Cleaned and Pressed W EGGLESTON’S w GREENHOUSES Phone 422 THE ANGOLA GARAGE Get Ice of the Ice Man . Three Blocks East of Square Repairs and Accessories Storage, Gas and Oil V L. B. Clark, Prop. Phone 410 Shoes of the Shoe Man Cigars at a Cigar Store Insurance at the Insurance Office— AVe make a business of the Insurance Business,” and write Insurance of every kind :: :: :: :: MR. AND MRS. L. N. KLINK w FARMERS MERCHANTS South West Street Angola, Indiana INSURANCE AGENCY II. W. MORLEY, Mgr. Angola, Ind. Telephone 51 rtt Enjoy Yourself — ANGOLA — -At- JACK’S COLLEGE INN SHINE PARLOR w Hats Cleaned and Blocked Shoes Shined or Dyed Bottled Gas for the Home Safe, Clean, Dependable Call 386 for Demonstration • STEUBEN BOTTLED GAS m Restaurant manager to orchestra —“I wish you would use more judgment in what you play; we have the National Umbrella Makers’ Association here and you just played ‘It Ain’t Gonna Rain No Mo’.” gj—A — X- ■ ■ -■ --= W. A. Ilelme Ray Ahvood HELME ALWOOD High-Class Automobiles Hudson and Oakland Minister—“The church says we shall throw all the li |iior into the river. Now we shall sing the concluding hymn.” The choir sang, “Shall We Gather at the River?” Ted Williamson—“Shall we go to a movie?” Velma Q.—“We don’t need to; mother and father are going!” Evelyn Snowberger was playing some of the latest jazz on the piano for the minister. lie said, “My dear young lady, have you heard the Ten . . ('ommandments?” Evelyn—“No, whistle a few bars and 1 think I can follow it.” Quality Groceries F. J. RICHARDSON SON Bulk Coffee A Little of Everything and Not Much of Anything 4? H. MENZENBERGER’S VARIETY STORE Drop In Sign in music store window: “KISS TIIE GIRL YOU LOVE” AND MANY OTHERS Motorist—“fan you help me out of this mud hole?” Farmer—“You’re stuck!” Motorist—“Oh, no doubt; as there is no other way out, I suppose I’ll have to pay you what you ask.” V•jfr’ iflr Judge to prisoner—“What is your name, occupation, and with what are you charged?” Prisoner—“My name is Sparks, I am an electrician, and am charged with battery.” Judges—“Put this man in a dry cell.” THE STEUBEN COUNTY STATE BANK Wants Your Business HU You Will Find the Right Gift for the Graduate at Our Slogan Is “BE PREPARED” F. E. BURT’S JEWELRY STORE Angola, Indiana The place where you get great values every day in the year Eyes Examined Free m Open an Account Today Make Our Slogan Yours We pay 4% interest on Certificates of Deposit if left six months Hardware - Tools A young man wanted to surprise his new wife by coming home early. He slipped up behind her and cov- Builders’ Supplies ered her eyes, kissed her and exclaimed—“Ilello, dearie.” Wife—“Hello, but we don’t need Sporting Goods any ice today.” Fishing Tackle Electrical Supplies Mr. Estrich in chemistry—“Why does running water seldom freeze?” George McConnell — “It hasn’t the time to.” WILLIAMSON CO. Ruth Golden — “I rode on a wooden-legged horse.” Josephine Dilts—“Where?” Ruth—“On the merry-go-round.” f TOUR ANNUAL 15 THE MATERIAL MANIFESTATION OF THE CLOS-ING CHAPTER IN YOUR GRADUATION LIFE Botk 5?pe and pictures should be artistically arranged; The engravings extraordinary; Service completely satisfactory. FORT WAYNE PERSONAL SERVICE vJill enable you to achieve exactly L fhese results, economically. J [IHE MARK OF EXCELLENCE rt LUayyie ongravmg (jo. FORT WAYNE. INDIANA v:The Last IDor j In Good Printing And Prompt Service— file SteuL en Printing Co. Printing that Pleases


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

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

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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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