Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1927

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1927 volume:

?C-r HE. KEY Annual 19 2 7 Published by the Senior Class gf Angola High School Foreword rT HE time draws near, when we, the Senior Class of fe ' 27 shall see the coming of a new day for us. Our school days, the happiest, most carefree time of our lives will soon he gone to return no more. During these twelve years of pleasures and troubles, we have been preparing ourselves to meet the difficulties we arc sure to encounter in the outside world. Our success during these years lias been due largely to the earnest and untiring efforts of our teachers, the co-operation of our class mates, and above all the loyalty and love of our parents. Therefore we wisli to take this means of expressing our appreciation to the faculty and the school board for the help they have given us, and also to the advertisers, whose material aid lias helped to make this annual a success. With these lines as our motto we say farewell to our dear Alma Mater: " And on the topmost peak a golden Throne blazoned with burning character That reads, Climb! It is yours. " Dedication " ' ■ K. the Senior Class of 1927. affectionately i Py dedicate this annual to the two who have stood by us through gladness and sorrow ; who have believed in us when others could not: who have seen our faults and short- comings ami still love us: w.ho have seen good in us when, others looked for evil; who have taught us that " a good name is rather to be chosen than great riches, and a loving favor rather than silver and gold: ' " who have en- couraged and strengthened us along the way: who have inspired us to he worthy of our heritage — — Mother and Dad. •:■ c 71 CONTENTS 1 LJ g gS - U l 1. ADMINISTRATION 2. CLASSES 3. ACTIVITIES 4. ATHLETICS 5. ADVERTISEMENTS ADMINISTRATION , A. C. WOOD President Board of Education C. E. COVELL Secretary Board of Education C. E. BEATTY Treasurer Board of Education J. L. ESTRICH Superintendent Angola Higii School Science and Occupation MR. HAYES ••His armor is his honest thought And simple truth his utmost skill. Science and Mathematics MISS MAST • ' Her face, As the great eye of heaven shines bright, And makes sunshine in shady place. " Latin MISS POWELL So well to know Ilc-r own. that what wills to dr say. Seems wisest, virtuousest. discreetest, best, English MR. CERTAIN " He most lives Who thinks most, feels the noblest, arts the best. " Commercial MR. SHANK " I have done the state some service, and they know it. " Mathematics and Social Service MRS. OBENCHAIN " Those thousand decencies, that daily flow From all her words and actions Home Economics MISS DeWEES " Her loveliness Needs not the foreign aid of ornament, But is when unadorned, adorned the most. " English, Public Speaking, Journalism MRS. HARMAN " A perfect woman nobly planned, To warn, to comfort and command. 1 Science and Physical Education MR. GRABILL " He is in 1 1 1 « i ( - -a Ki ' cat critic, Profoundly skill ' d in analytic. He can distinguish and divide A hair ' twixt south and southwest side. " Agriculture and Science MISS GILLETTE " She looks as clear As morning roses newly wash ' d with dew. " Art MISS WILLIS " Oil! could you view the meli every grace. And music of her face. " Music MR. McCLURE " Only a good and virtuous soul Like seasoned timber, never gives History. Physical Education . " . MR. WILCOX " His very foot has music in it As lie comes up the stairs. " Janitor MR. DOYLE " No duty could overtask him, No need his will outrun: Or ever our lips could ask him. His hands the work has done. " Janitor MR. GREEN ' " Worth, courage, honor, these indeed Your sustenance and birthright are. " Manual Training, History MISS COVELL " Angels were painted fair to look like you. " Secretary to Superintendent Ovir Advise ? CLASSES SENIORS HARRY KLINK Harry ' s two bobbies, a car and a girl, A glance at his books, then off in a whirl. He never worries. Senior Class Play, Minstrel 1, 4. Hi Y Olub 1, 2, 3 ,4, Tennis 3, 4, Annual Staff. Basket Ball 3, 4, Base Ball 2, 3, 4. Track 2, 3, 4. Senior Class Plav. LOTS GOLDEN Her voice is sweet as any bird. Our salutatorian so I ' ve heard. A little flapper. Senior Class Play, Minstrel 3, Literary Contest 3, Key Staff 3 and 4, Girls ' Ath- letic- Club, Girls ' Chorus, 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, Honor Student. Salutatorian. LUCILLE METZGAR In everyone some good she sees, And strives her best each one to please. An amiable lass. Girls ' Athletic Club 2 and 3, Girls ' Chorus 3, Girl Reserve. LA MAR BUCK At basket ball he is a shark, And as cartoonist will make his mark. Just wait and see. Basket Ball 3, 4, Annual Staff, Key Staff, Minstrel, Base Ball. Tennis, Class Secre- tary 2, Hi Y 2 and 3. JOSEPH DOUGLASS Tubby ' s a sheik, dashing and bold, He is worth his weight in solid gold. To anyone. Minstrel, Hi Y Club, Boys ' Chorus, Orches- tra, Secretary Athletic Association, " Mi- kado, " Basket Ball, Base Ball, " Lion Tamers ' Club, " Boys ' Track. ARXETA GRIFFITH This gifted miss, sweet as a rose. Whose wholesome face does disclose Tranquillity of mind. Girls ' Athletic Club, Public Speaking Club, Dramatic Club. Chorus 1, 2, 3. D0RLE8KA GAY She is " Gay " and fair to see Aud the editor of our Key. A studious girl. Vice President 3, Key Staff 1, 2, 3, Pres- ident 3, Key Staff 1, 2, 3, President Girls ' Athletic Club, Girls ' Chorus 1, 2, 3, An- nual Staff 4, Basket Ball 2, Girls ' Track 3, Public Speaking Club 3, Declamation Con- test 3. RUTH GOLDEN A maiden quite and sedate, She will be an artist great By and by. Minstrel, Key Staff 4, Girls ' Athletic Club 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Glee Club, Annual Staff. RAYMOND SUTTON " Bub " no married man will be But a bachelor, jocund and free. Lucky man! Basket Ball 2, 4, Agriculture 1, 2, 3. LEON WILDER Leon ' s a boy whom we all esteem. His friends arc numberless, I ween. Ask anyone. Basket Ball 3, Dramatic Club 4, Orchestra, Hi Y Club 1, 2, 3. CLEO SHOUP Unfaltering step, he goes each day, Content to walk is wisdom ' s way Quietly. Hi Y Club 4, Basket Ball 3, 4, Base Ball 1, 2, 3, 4. SUE WALLER Here is a girl who is our delight. She studies her lessons from morn till night. Intelligent miss. Girls ' Athletic Club 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Honor Student, Basket Ball 3, 4, Student Council 3, Valedictorian, Track. Senior Class Play, Dramatic Club 4. KENNETH HEMERY Whether or not his lessons are done He ' s always there for his share of fun. A happy lad. Minstrel, Boys ' Chorus 1, 2, Base Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Agriculture, Boys ' Track. RUTH EAYWOOD on her cruel path she goes. With a half a dozen beaux To her string. Key Staff 2, 3, Girls ' Athletic Club 2, 3. Annual Staff, Public Speaking Club 3. Constitution Discussion 3, Declamation Contest, Girl Reserve, Senior Class Play. GEORGE YOTTER He ' s full of Ami scatters gladness and of mirth, both o ' er all this earth As In- g " -s. Minstrel, Class Secretary 1, Latin Club 2, Key Staff. Tennis 3, Annual Staff, Base Ball, Basket Ball, Dramatic Club. Senior Clasi Play. ROYAL KEEK Royal by name, and also nature. He could out-talk a legislature And not half try. Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4. Hi Y 1. 2, 3. Track 3, Dramatic Club 4. Public Speaking 3. Band 4. Key Staff, Quartet, Minstrel, Con- stitution Oration. ILXRLEY A ELI OX Always striving t " do his best. Each day better than the rest He has passed. Basket Ball 4. GENEVA LEWIS In a muslin or a lawn yhf is fairer than the dawn, Serene and sweet. Girls ' Athletic-vClub " 27, Girls ' Re:erve ' 27. MAYNARD IIARTER A jolly boy, we all admire, To do his best is his desire All the tilll Hi Y 3, 4, Agriculture 1, 2, 3, 4. STEPHEN HORN " Steve " is a farmer happy and gay I ' p in the morning ' at break of day Some of tin ' time. Agriculture Club 4, Agriculture 1, 2, 3, 4. VELMA QUAS Ah: her beauty who could paint, .She could fascinate a taint, I declare. Key Staff 4, Girls ' Chorus 1. 2, 3, Girls ' Athletic Club 3, Glee Club 1, Public Speak- ing 2. LOWELL COLLINS " Bill " plays the trombone loud, But what really draws the crowd Is his wit. Minstrel 3, 4, Hi Y Club 3, 4, Mixed Quar- tet 4. Orchestra 3, 4, Band 3, Annual Staff 4, Base Ball 3. 4, Dramatic Club 4. Senior Class Play. BYRDENA DANDO ' Tis a matter of regret. Slu- ' s a hit nf a coquette. Of whom I tell Girls ' Athletic Club 2. 3, Chorus 1. 2. 3. ALBERT CRAMER " Al " is an athlete strong and tall, A shining star at basket ball On our team. Minstrel 3, Hi Y 2, 3. Annual Staff, Bas- ket Ball 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. ,• LEHGAR SHANK Full of mischief at work or play, A senator lie ' l] be some day. It is .sai.J, Minstrel 4, Hi Y Club 3 and 4, Vice Pres- ident 1 and 4, Basket Ball 3, Senior Class Play. OKA GERMAN A model boy, his faults are few. A helping hand he ' ll lend to you Any day. President Hi Y 1, 3, 4. Honor Student 1, 2, 3, 4, Annual Staff 4, Basket Ball 2, 3, 4, Base Ball 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club. ROJiERT LOWTHER Unselfishness has been his creed. A friend in need, a friend indeed. To anyone. Hi Y Club 2. Orchestra, Mikado 1. Basket Ball 2 and 3, Base Ball 1. 2, 3, 4 Bovs ' Track 2. LEONA MALLORY A smile to brighten the day along. Happy at work while she sings a song. That ' s Leona! Girls ' Chorus 3, 4, Girl Reserve. •JOSEPHINE DILTS She amputates her " r ' s " And her eyes are like the stars Overhead. Student Council, Lincoln Essay Contest. Mixed Quartet 3. President Class 2, An- nual Staff, Key Staff 4, Girls ' Quartet 2, 3. Girls ' Chorus i, 2. 3. IRENE PATTERSON A boyish bob, an air quite fine. In Majesty, she ' s most divine. That ' s the truth. Key Staff 3. Anual Staff 4, Public Speak- ing 3, Dramatic Club, Lincoln Essay Con- test. " • ' MARGUERITE WYATT A merrier girl you ne ' er could find Of any size or form or kind. She ' s liked by all. Chorus 1, 2, Basket Ball 1, 2 Base Ball 1, 2. MILTON OMSTEAD " Mose " is the poet of our class Who eyes all flappers as they pass With much disdain. Hi Y 2, 3, 4, Key Staff 4, Agriculture 1, 2, 3, 4. PRINCESS EWERS A sunny smile and cheery face An athlete too: she ' s full of grace, If you should ask. Girls Athletic Club 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3. 4. Basket Ball 2, 3, 4, Girls ' Track 2, 3, Public Speaking 4, Girl Reserve 4, Dra- matic Club 4. RUSSELL MILLER A witty boy, I must confess, A farmer, too, you ' d nevi r guess It by his ways. Minstrel, Hi Y 4, Chorus 2, Orchestra, Bani 3, Agriculture 1, 2, 3. RUTH SOMERLOTT A happy heart; this modest lass Sheds radiance to all who pass By her way. Girls ' Chorus 1, 2. 3 4, Dramatic Club 4, Girl Reserve. ROY CHARLES BODIE " Doc " is musical through and through He likes to study, and learn things new Strange, but true. Minstrel 3, Boys ' Quartet 3. 4, Boys ' Chorus, Orchestra 1, 2. 3, 4, Band. 2, 3, 4. Key Staff. -, WAVA SHUMAJSI Wava has a pretty bead It ' s because her hair is r 1. There ' s no doubt. Girls ' Chorus 1, 2, 3, Girl Reserves 4. Dramatic Club 4. BONNIE MYERS Bonnie is a right good scout She will always help you out In a pinch. Girl Reserves, President 4, Choru; 2. 4. Basket Ball 3, 4. Public Speaking 3, Dis- cussion League 3. WANDA OGDEN A lovelier sight you ' ll never see. The wondrous, sweet simplicity Of her fair face. Basket Ball 2, 3. Chorus 1, 2. Dramatic- Club, Track 2. Class History y On a Monday morning early in September 1915, forty-three of us children were enrolled in the first grade. On our arrival at the school house we were greeted by Mrs. Keep, our first teacher, who was very kind and whom Ave came to know and love. Our next grade was the second, which we entered under the supervision of Miss Scoville. After that year the work became more difficult and we no longer bad so much play time. In the following years our teachers were: Miss (Vain, Miss Parsell. Miss Luton, Miss Lemmon, Miss McWilliams, and Mrs. Utter. During our last year in the grades, we were successful in producing under the direction of Mr. Miles, " Princess Chrysanthemum. " In the intervening years between our brst and eight grades, we were joined by a number of new classmates; namely, Josephine Dilts, Arneta Griffiths, Ora German, Albert Cramer, Velma Quas, LaMar Buck, Kenneth Hemery, Byrdena Dando, Ruth and Lois Golden, and Robert Lowther. We entered high school as midyear students and were properly razzed as all mid-year students are. However, being dubbed " greenie " and " freshie " didn ' t seem to hurt us any, tor the next three Ave gained for oursel ves the titles, " Sophomore, " " Juniors, " and " Seniors. " None of us will ever forget these four happy high, school years and the friendships formed during this period, even though Ave are separated by our choices of occupations for the future. The members of the graduating class Avho entered the first grade are: Ledgar Shank, Lucille Metzgar, Ilarley Allion, George Yotter. Wava Shuman, Joseph Douglas, Royal Reck, Harry Klink, Raymond Sutton, Ruth Somei ' lott. and Leon Wilder. Those who joined us in high school are: Dorleska Gay, Irene Patterson, Russell Miller, Wanda Ogden, Leona Mallory, Ruth HayAvood. Roy Bodie, Bonnie Myers, Sue Waller, Marguerite Wyatt. Milton Omstead. Princess EAvers, LoAvell Collins, Maynard Harter, Stephen Horn, Cleo Shoup. and GeneA r a LeAvis, some of whom are three and a half year students. — L. Golden. Salutatory When Ave entered high school, as freshmen, the time till our graduation day seemed almost an interminable period. HoAvever, toward the end of our four years of high school life, time seemed to fly, until today we realize with a start that the time of our membership in the A. II. S. has expired. It is with a feeling of reluctance that we realize that the ties of class comradeship are to be broken. Yet, Ave also experience a thrill for our work completed and our future prospects. All of us are determined to succeed in Avhatever Ave choose as our life work. We hope that in giving the best that we have, to contribute something to this chosen work. We have always had our parents, friends and faculty to help us in deciding our issues, but after graduation we sball be less dependent. It is vitally neces- sary that each boy and girl should feel tbe new responsibility that must now enter in, as a part of his character; even though his sense of carefree happiness is stilled in a small measure changing him to a slightly more serious person, he must meet his problems, unafraid. What is our standard? This is a thing each of us must determine, to some extent, for himself; it is his highest conception of duty to God and to Ins fellow men. As we see about us all the wrongs that threaten the good of our nation, we realize their foundation as nothing more than man ' s desire for more than his lawful share. If a high standard were adopted by everyone, such selfishness could not long thrive. So it is, that we realize along with our other respons- ibilities, that it is up to us to make and maintain a high standard of life. We hope that we possess the qualities necessary for good citizenship, right living and the performance of our duty. It is with affection in our hearts for our school, our fellow associates and loyal faculty that we, tin- Class of ' 27, join the others in the tasks before us. — Lois Golden. Daledictorrj We, the students of the class of Nineteen Twenty-seven have come to the end of our high school career. We have eagerly looked forward to this day since we first entered school and now our minds are filled with the eager anticipations of the future. Mingled with our joy there is, however, a deep regret to leave the place where we have spent so many happy days in the past twelve years. All things must eventually come to a close and the end of this, one of our great periods in life, is marked by the Commencement Day. What is Commencement? This is a very simple word but one full of meaning. Some people regard it merely as the ending of our high school course, but this is ;i very wrong conception. Commencement does mean the completion of our high school work, but it is only the beginning of our real education. A high school education is somewhat general in most cases, while a college course is usually alone- one specific line of work. It has been well said that " The foundation for everything is always the most important. And if we school ourselves in the way that gives us courage for tasks far beyond any we have ever attempted, then we are able to go ahead with little fear in our hearts. " At present there are colleges in all parts of the country that are easily available to everyone, and it is taken almost for granted that every ambitious and aspiring young person will attend one of them. In modern times a diploma from college is regarded as was one from the high school in early days. . There are many positions open to the better educated person and it is the increased attendance and graduation from college which has made it somewhat difficult for a high school graduate to attain real success and engage in the important fields of occupation without further training. When we enter college we should have some definite aim toward which we may work. Each of us is in this work for some specific purpose and our duty is to find this purpose and concentrate our minds on it until we have reached our goal. We are all born with a certain amount of talent and our task should be to find that thing which we are best fitted to do. Some of us may not possess so much talent as some of our friends, but we should develop and make the best of what we have. It has been said that, " The development of the talents given us or the intellect with which we are born is one of the first steps toward our goal or making good. " We can not all expect to attain national or world fame, but we can expect to be successful in the line of work we choose if we keep working steadily and persistently until we have reached that end. In later years when we look back on our high school days we shall remember the kindness and patience of our teachers and the helpful words they spoke to us in our times of need. We shall find in our future life that the friendships and associations formed in our high school days have had a deep and profound influence upon our lives. And now as we leave our high school and enter the different lines of work, it is our desire that our achievements in life reflect credit on our parents, teachers, and friends who have had so vital a part in our training. —Sue Waller. - Senior Class Prophecu I was seated before the fire one blustery night thinking of the days long past. Outside, the wintry wind whistled around the house through the large cedar trees and came roaring down the chimney like a lion after its prey, The large logs in the fireplace snapped and sputtered as they gave out the cheery, dancing flames. As I sat watching the sparks play hide and seek in the spacious chimney, a feeling of supreme happiness came over me, and in my mind ' s eye, 1 imagined I was again hack, forty years ago, in dear old A. II. S.. seeing the same old classmates and friends. While in this frame of mind I saw among the glowing embers a picture, very indistinct at first, and then giowing l.righter, until at hist it assumed life-size proportion. 1 stared in ama .eiiieiit at the seeming phantom. One picture after another appeared, only to pass up the chimney in smoke. Gathering my scattered wits together I saw that they were pictures of my former classmates, but how changed they were since I hail seen them last. I could even hear them talking, while they stopped for a second to give me a glimpse of their present and past life. A log crackled and sputtered, and from the flame arose a picture of the bleak prison at Sing Sing, where I saw Stephen Horn and Milton Olmstead who were there on, charges of bigamy. They were foolish enough to imagine they could control two women at once. This picture faded and a second one took its place. There was Josephine Dilts as a second Galli Curci. She smiled and gave me a lovely bow. as she told me the following in a soft, lisping voice. " Lois Golden and I are having our voices cultured in Paris. " We are going over after them soon. I have snug in Grand Opera. Grand Haven, and Grand Rapids! I have even broken the record — when I sang in a phonograph. " What a goal she has reached! I almost envied her, but then — I now saw, among the coals, Harley Allion as a diamond merchant. He was selling peanuts at the base ball park. I could hear him yelling " peanuts! ' in much the same way as he yelled " Yea team, tear ' em up! ' " at a basket ball game. The next picture to appear was that of Lowell Collins and Roy Bodie as great musicians. They, too, lingered a little while to tell me of their adven- tures. Lowell, who always loved to explain, told me they had even played in Sousa ' s Hand once — once was enough! They have both been married but are now divorced. They say it costs more to get a divorce than to get married. hut it is worth more. Could it he possible? Yes, there was Tubby -Douglas as drummer boy in the Salvation Army. When the army charged he took his drum — and beat it. I closed my eyes for a second, and on opening them, saw that the scene had shifted to a steamer in mid-ocean. On it was Russel Miller going to Switzerland for his lungs. What a strange place to leave them! But Russel was always such a forgetful person. In the next picture I saw La -Mar Luck as chief cook for the President. V Ledgar Shank, and the First Lady of the Land, Dorleska Gay. La Mar was a sight for bad eyes, as he stood, tiny cap on head, and wearing a big white apron, telling me the gossip of the White House and of his short turns and encores there. La Mar won many honors in the last war; in fact, he killed four hundred men — he was the cook. He said in the last election, Ledger was given every vote, except one on the prohibition ticket. It is thought this vote, was cast by Dorleska ' s former sweetheart a basket ball player of A. H. S., whom she left when she found Ledgar was running for President. As this picture faded, La Mar was yelling " Torrid Canine " and Avas making a swan dive for a stray dog as the President had ordered hot dogs for supper. I now saw Harry Klink studying all the dead languages at Yale. He believes in being an up-to-date undertaker. Pop — and I saw a huge bakery on the Free Love Islands. Bonnie Myers was very hard at work putting the holes in the doughnuts. Bonnie always liked dough when a small child. Now came Byrdena Dando, president of a large factory where dresses are being made of banana peelings — so they can easily be slipped on. Snap — and another log was nearly burned away. I was impatient for the rest of the pictures as I knew the fire was beginning to die. In a moment the picture began to come and go as rapidly as before. It took several seconds for this one to form but as it grew brighter I saw Leona Mallory and her .husband Robert Lowther. Robert let Leona do the talking and she told me he made his money selling powdered charcoal to negroes for talcum powder. Robert always had an eye for the darker sides of life. Pop! Bang! Pop! and in the fire I saw again the prison at Sing Sing. I heard a great uproar among the prisoners. Listening very closely I heard a mixed quartette singing to the prisoners, and they were objecting because it wasn ' t a part of their sentence to be compelled to listen to such murdering of the beautiful songs. My attention was drawn to the singers, (and unless my wits have entirely wandered away) there were Velma Quas, Arneta Griffith. Cleo Shoup and Maynard Harter. I drew a sigh of relief. as this picture danced up the chimney in flames. There was gradually formed a picture of Royal Reek and George Yotter as deck hands on a submarine boat. Leon " Wilder surprised me most of all. I saw him playing a hand organ in front of a deaf and dumb asylum. The class of ' 27 certainly turned out some fine singers, for I saw Geneva Lewis, Sue Waller, Ruth Somerlott and Wanda Ogden, singing over the radio on the " Valencia Hair Raiser Program. " They said they received many letters praising their voices. One man wrote: " Madame Shuman-Heink ' s voice was fine in her day, but yours are better — still. You even broke my new static eliminator when you sang. " Of course, the next picture was Ruth Golden, as a world famed artist. •:■ ■:■ : ■:■ •:• She said she was going to Italy where she would take up the painting of famous musicians. Lucille Metzgar is president of a large firm, " Ketchem and Cheatum. " Marguerite Wyatt and Wava Shuman are working for her putting the dots on dominoes. They work in the double bank department. There was only a small flame now and I knew my pictures eould not last much longer. Could it be that the fire would not last long enough for me to see the rest of my classmates? But no, it came again. I saw Raymond Sutton as Superintendent of Angola High School and Kci th Ilemery, Principal with Ruth Haywood as their Secretary. Raymond and Kenneth have all Kinds of money now — they are coin collectors. Aim! her burst of flame and 1 beheld Albert Cramer as a rival of Gene Tunney. ll was his wife, Princess Ewets, who in in the next picture told me Albert received his inspiration to be a boxer playing basket ball on the A. H. S. team. The fire was almost out and I knew there eould be but one more picture. Wlio of my former classmates had not appeared in the flame? Sputter, sputter. and our old class president, Ora German, smiled at me from the dying fire. With a nod and a good-bye he stepped aside and introduced his wife. Her ace was also Familial ' . Ora, still modest, urged her to tell the tale they knew wished to hear. This is what I heard. Ora now owns the Ginnivan Dramatic lompany. The training they received in the Dramatic Club had been a great lelp to them. T.hey are starring in the play " Married Men Make the Best Insbands. " They were very happy and enjoy acting very much. They waved rood bye and were gone. As the picture vanished and the last remaining flame went out, I was done in the darkness, with only the memories of high school days. —IRENE PATTERSON, " 27. . • HONOR ROLL Five of the Seniors, Albert Cramer, Ora German, Josephine Dilts, Lois Golden, and Sue Waller, found it possible to get an average of 90 or above during their high school years. Albert and Ora have also gained honors in athletics since they were sophomores. Though Lois has taken part in many ' plays and outside work of every sort, she has done justice to her studies. Sue and Josephine had a friendly conflict for good grades and both have done well. Although the number of honor roll students is not so large this year as it might have been and usually is, the students are good capable boys and girls, and will make successful men and women. - Abraham Lincoln Abraham Lincoln, the sixteenth presidenl of the United States, was born in a log cabin in Hardin County, Kentucky on the 12th day of February, 1809. His father, Thomas Lincoln, was sixth in the dired line of descent from Samuel Lincoln who came from England to Massachusetts in 1638. In 17 0. the President ' s grandfather, Abraham Lincoln, purchased a small farm and moved with his family to Kentucky. Four years later he was killed by the Indians and his family was left without a provider. Thomas, who was his youngest son, grew n| almost withoul education. At tin- age of twenty-eight, he married, Nancy llanks, who was the niece of bis employer in a carpenter shop. They lived for a shorl time in Elizabethtown and then moved to a small farm in Hardin County where Abraham was born. In 1816, they moved to Indiana and two years later Mrs. Lincoln died, leaving two children, Sarah, who was horn in Elizabethtown, and Abraham In 1819 Tl las Lincoln went hack to Kentucky and married Sally Bush . Johnston. She already had three children of her own, lnit nevertheless she became -fvy much attached to Abraham and Sarah. Abe went to school for a few years and became an interested and diligent reader, lie. unlike other hoys of his age, who went hunting and fishing, spent most of his leisure time reading and writing. He early attained the unusual height of six feet four inches with arms of proportionate Length. This gave him a degree of power as an ax -man which few had or were able to acquire. In March, 1830, the family moved to Illinois. In 1831, according to frontier custom, being then twenty-one years old, he left his father ' s cabin to make his own fortune in the world. He met with friends wherever he went and was comparatively successful in all his undertakings. When the Black Hawk War broke out, he joined a volunteer regiment and was made captain of it. He was defeated in t be election of 183:2 for state legislature. His talent and fitness for active, practical politics were demonstrated beyond question by the result in his home precinct of New Salem, which, though he ran as a Whig, gave him two hundred and seventy-seven votes, and only three against him. Three months later it gave one hundred and eighty-live for the Jackson and only seventy Tor the Clay electors, proving Lincoln ' s personal popularity. He remembered for the remainder of his life that this was the only time he was ever defeated on a direct vote of the people, lie held the positions of postmaster and deputy surveyor in New Salem. In 1834 he was elected with three other men to the State legislature. After the election he borrowed law books of Major .John T. Stewart, then in full practice of law, and who also was elected to the legislature, and studied diligently until in 1836 he obtained a license. On April 15, 1837, he moved to Springfield and commenced to practice, his old friend Stewart taking him into partnership. Soon a iter coming to Xew Salem. Lincoln happened to meet Miss Anne liiitledge, a slender, blue-eyed blonde nineteen years old, moderately educated, beautiful, tender hearted, and very fascinating. Lincoln naturally fell in love ■ with her, and became engaged to her, but in about a year she died with brain fever. While in Springfield, Lincoln became acquainted with Miss Mary Todd, a beautiful, vivacious, witty and an accomplished girl of twenty-one. In about a year he was engaged to marry her. hut the engagement was broken. In a short time Lincoln and Miss Todd were brought into friendly interviews through a certain paper lor which they were writing, and soon became very good friends again and on November 4, 1842, they were married. In 1846 Lincoln was elected to the Thirtieth Congress. This single term in the Mouse of Representatives added practically nothing to his reputa- tion, lie did not attempt to shine in debates or eloquent speeches hut took up his task as a quiet hut earnest apprentice in the workshop of legislation and did his share of duty with intelligence and modesty. The Wh ig party, to which Lincoln formerly belonged and the Anti- Nebraska Democrats combined and formed the new Republican party. This party, whose platform declared in substance that slavery was wrong, and that its further extension should he prohibited by Congress, nominated for its candidates, Abraham Lincoln and Hannibal Hamlin. There were three other parties at this time which nominated men for the offices, hut Lincoln was elected by a large majority, for the term beginning March 4, 1861. On his journey to Washington he made speeches in many of the towns and cities. Because some people feared for his safety in his trip from New Fork to Washington he and a friend left about midnight and reached Washington before anyone knew anything about it. During the time between election and inauguration, President Buchanan failed to employ the executive authority of the government to prevent the secession of the Southern States. On December 20 South Carolina seceded and was followed by six other states. Later four more states seceded and formed the Confederacy under Jefferson Davis as President. All sorts of plans and compromises were proposed by Congress to persuade the South to come, back into the Union but no plan was decided upon. Such was the situation when Lincoln became President. Since he was not very well known to the people, there was much anxiety as to what he would do. He was an anti- slavery man but not an abolitionist, lie once said, " If I ever get a chance to hit slavery, I ' ll hit it hard. " This chance came to him in 1863 when he issued the Emancipation Proclamation, which officially freed the slaves. Due of the most memorable events of the Civil War was the battle of Gettysburg. On November 19, 1N6IS, this battlefield was dedicated as a national cemetery for Union Soldiers. It was on this occasion that Lincoln delivered his famous Gettysburg address. This was continued until April, 1865. Mr. Lincoln had returned to Washington, refreshed by his visit to City Point, and cheered by the un- mistakable signs that the war was almost over. On Aprili 14, Lincoln, being very fond of drama, had with .Mrs. Lincoln arranged a theater party with Genera] and Mrs. Grant. The Grants left for the North early that afternoon so Mrs. Lincoln invited Miss Harris and Major Rathbone, the daughter and • •- step-son of Senator Ira Harris. Being detained by visitors, the play had made some progress when the President arrived. The band played " Hail to the Chief, ' ' the actors ceased playing, the audience rose, the President bowed in acknowledgment, and the play went on. About ten o ' clock, John Wilkes Booth, an actor, gained entrance to the President ' s box and shot him in the back of the head, and then leaped to the stage and rushed out the door and escaped. Lincoln was taken to the house across the street from the theater where he died the next morning, shortly after seven. It was Stanton who slowly drew the cover over the deep set eyes and broke the silence by saying, " Now he belongs to the x ges. " SUE WALLER. ' 27. It ' s All a Bluff Anuwau. As I have just passed through four long years of struggle, battling with teachers and avoiding text-books and the like, I feel that I am capable of giving the undergraduates some advice that will be of use to them in the future. In the first place don ' t do everything the teachers tell you to. Just stop and think. If you spend 60 minutes preparing each lesson as they want you to, that would mean 302,400 minutes spent in getting and reciting your lessons, besides the extra work that is always coming along. Besides, when you study you are reading. Reading has been defined as thinking other people ' s thoughts after them. Yet these teachers are all the time telling you to be original. Everyone knows that you can ' t be original if you are con- tinually thinking other people ' s thoughts. When you are a freshman you think these teachers know everything. By the time you have decided to be original, to quit letting others do your thinking for you. and all that sort of thing, you find you are a sophomore. At this point you decide to be an athlete. Don ' t do it. It ' s just a waste of time, too. When the coach tells you that you ' re a good basket ball player, or track man, or the like, just remember that it ' s custom, not conviction that brings those flattering words from his mout h. You go on and do as you please while you ' re in this athletic stage, and you ' ll have a much better time. By the time a referee crooked you out of your last basket ball game, and you have fallen over too many hurdles, and been cheated out of that ribbon you have worked so hard for, when, spring base ball has come and gone you ' ve decided that athletics is not what you ' re in school for, so you quit. Next year when you come back all pepped up from a summer at the lake you begin to wonder what life is all about anyway. About this time the superintendent calls the class into the laboratory and gets very confidential with them. He tells of the necessity of earning money to give the seniors a banquet. These seniors are just the ver.v dream of your eye so the whole class turns to business. Now you ' re a Junior . You ' re going to be a business man with a business head. You ' re all the time talking about how much money you made selling pop corn, or a magazine subscription, or the like. Your head is so full of business that you haven ' t any time for other people ' s thoughts, or to go out for athletics. All you know is business. Everything moves along so smoothly that you think of business as a game and begin to like it. Then when the big banquet night comes you timidly ask your best girl if she won ' t go with you. Then she gets mother ' s consent and when the time comes you go to the banquet together. Oh boy, but those are wonderful moments, but these high spirits don ' t last long. The brilliant toastmaster or somebody else discovers your position and makes you uncomfortable the remainder of the evening. From then on you ' re through with business. You hate that toast- master, the seniors, and almost hate yourself. But pretty soon school is over and your troubles are ended. Next year when school begins you look back over your former years and -:■ ■:■ ■:• ■:■ decide you have been very foolish. This year you ' re going to reform. Then you look around and you see all your classmates coupled off, for that is the custom of seniors, and there you are alone. Before another week rolls by you walk to school with some pretty baby hanging on your arm, and sure enough, you ' re head over heels in love. You say your case is different and all that sort of thing, but there ' s no use of talking any Longer, you ' re hopeless from then on. Now, Mr. Undergraduate, just see what is ahead of you. Nothing but trouble if you stay in school. Mr. Lincoln never went to school. He was out doing things that amounted to something, and look what it got him! You can do this too if you are as honest and kind as lie was. As this is my last chance to do you a good turn 1 am going to tell you the truth. Here ' s what I have to say. Quit school where you are. If you haven ' t started high school all the better. It ' s all a bluff anyway. Get out into life as .Mi ' . Lincoln did anil show the world what you are made of. Then you ' II be a success. ALBERT CRAMER. ' 27 .;. CHV N S A F E w Silhi o 15 Ou n CoacH, N f C I •:■ r?T A Q P ilt Ho osiers L( 7C. e. Bar-t- L i £ rat- j mm 2= i oifn Xilfe 7?u. ¥F Lurj j A ool .;■ ■:■ Junior Class ' ■■ Harriet Allion " Studious " Velma Apple —. " Swift and sweet " Cartha Barnes " Our violinist " George Barron " Athletic boy " Paul Beaver " Truthful and timid " Florence Beebe.. " Happy lass " Clyde Bodie " Mr. Shank ' s ideal " John Brokaw " The Sheik " Wandilee Brooks " Truthful and trustworthy " Paul Burns . " Look out, here I come " Ethelwyn Carpenter " Cheerful and carefree " Doris Carr " Serious and studious " Allen Clark " Funny boy " Clara Clark " My boyish bob " Wendell Co veil " Pee Wee ' ' Alice Cline " Happy and bright ' ' Jack Oioxton " I ' m not sure — but — " Robert Dayhuff " Red " Robert Field " Sunny and funny " Bertrand Elliott " Slow but sure " Sheldon Grimes ---. " Our basket ball star " Burton Handy " Slow and deliberate " Vivian Harman " Not so tall " Wendell Jarrard " Gallant and gay " Louis Letts " I catch polecats " Katharyn Kratz . ' . " The big little girl " George Lininger " I ' m Mose ' s brother " Ed ' i th Mallory -. " Curly " Aaron Markham " Wise and witty " William McConnell " Who wants to fight? " Katharyn McGi ' ew " Sober and sensible " Sarah McGrew " Excitable and fussible " Esther Morley " Our fashion plate " Louise Morrison . ' " Sunny, short, sentimental " Ewing Patterson " I don ' t know " Harold Powers .... " Monk " Orison Richmond " I ' m a farmer " Gertrude Root — " Do you have your Chem? " Loretta Sanders " I know " Helen Sellers " Very rosy " Malinda Shank.. " Funny and frivolous " Gladys Shoup " Jolly " Carrie Shrider She minds her own business ' Maxine Stafford " Roly-Poly " Miriam Loui-e Stevens " The " Latin shark " Marjorie Wells " Reticent and retiring " Leora VanAman " Cute and Curious " Olive Wert " Our athlete " Clifford VanAman " The English shark " Sophomore Class .-. Ruth Adams " S02J please " Max Bales " Marvelous Boy " Nonna Agner " My word " Robert Berlien . " Rather Bashful " Thelma Berlien " Oh, Lois " Vada Berlien " I don ' t know " Jack Bryan " Jolly Buck " Beatrice Bodie " Hi, Kate " Oleon Champion " Clever Cleon " Hillis Clark " My goodness " Harry Cook " Highly Capable " Gladys Collins " She gives me a pain " Donald Culver " Delicate Child " Mable Dally " I know " Robert Ebbert " Rather Easy " Sara Lou Delano " Oh, run up a stick " Christie Fast " Crazy Fellow " Lois Elliott " Oh, my soul " Hollis Fisher " Honest Fellow " Icile Gaskill " Oh, Shoot " Otto German " Oh, Girls " June Gordon.... " Oh, Lampy " David Griffith " Dignified Guy " Helen Hanselman .. " Oh, that ' s all right " Herman Haley " Happy Hooligan " Lois Harmon " Oh, Heck " Thomas Hall " Truthful Historian " Elizabeth Harshman " Oh, gee girls " Cleon Jackson " Country Joker " Helen Helme " You kids are awful " Raymond Lininger " Real Little " Ilene Holderness " Oh, my " Robert Lipman " Regular Lamb " Georgia Hollopeter " Me and Tri-State " Raymond Meek " Rather Meek " Mary Lampman " I ' m going down to Mr. Hayes ' to Get my Alg. ' Donald Musser ... " Dandy Musician " Margaret Mast ..., " Hot Dog " Dale Osborne " Dreamy Optics " Kathryn Miller " Oh, my gosh " Calvin Powers " Clever Person " Kathryn McNeal " That ' ll be too bad " Robert Ritter .. " Riddle Reader " Kathryn Ramsay " Bee, do you still love me? " Clair Ruth . " Class Ruler " Wilma Shank " It won ' t be long now " Francis Somerlott " Farmer Student " Glenna Stumpf " By cracky " Robert Sutton " Rambling Sheik ' Vivian Sunday " Oh, shucks " Charles Triplet " Clever Translator " Lois Wells " Oh, see my bobbed hair " Cleon Wells " Clever and Witty " Kathryn Wilder . " Well, I like that " Raymond Willis " Rather Witty " Mary L. Wisman " Search me " Henry Willis " Helen ' s a Wonder " Elinor Woods... " Oh, dear " Marion Yoder " Mamma ' s Youngster " ■ ■:■ •:■ ■:■ ■:■ Freshman Class Cecil Dolph " Watch me strut ' ' Pauline Brooks ... " Love me, love my do;? " Hobart Grimes " Me and my fiddle " Dorothy Dilts " Ditto, old bean " Dean Heft ' linger " Have some gum " Pearl Ferris " Romantic maiden " Gerald McEwen " Dumbell " Lorene Golden " Lean but lovely " Leon Noragon " Young Lochinvar " Mary E. Homer " Beautiful and bright " Dale Sellers " That school girl complexion ' Bonmta James... " Give me my dollv " Paul Wilsey " Dashin ' youth " Malinda Niehous " Blushing damsel " Donald Haywood " The bas ' hful bov " Ethel Shearer " Oh, those eyes " ' Raymond Van Wye " Innocent Van " Hope Sutton " Little student " Russell Burkhalter " The algebra boy " Lois Webb " Pretty little " Perry Louis Gay " Shiek of the class " Martha Helme " Mack Sennet special " Donald Dick " The store worker " Claudine Barber " Don ' t give up " Lyle Webb " Barefoot boy " Thelma Kelsey " Algebra shark " John Zimmerman " The farmer " Opal Wright " Those Latin grades " William Maurer " The high jumper " Edna Carpenter " Who writes notes to (?) " Maynard Landis " The gladiolia boy " Rilla Sowle ' . " Dignified freshman " Paul Groshen " The second baseman " Willabelle Willennar " The biology student " Robert Stevens " The bright ' boy " Iona Lower " The flirt " Lewis Williamson " The basket ball boy " Glema Penick " T. S. C. ' s choice " George Beebe " Oh ! my lessons " Ruth Guilford . " Our blonde " Paul Buscanio " The track man " Bessie Home " Our Home Economics student ' Doris Clark ' The boys ' favorite " Betty Graf " Fair and sweet " •- - Tjntfti T i n ' •:■ HmyxavK " f LATiAR Buc A ' . 3 " 11 jo:efhM£ vilt . » ' " " ■ CfoflCE yor7 ' fl?,Of« j«tom 2XBU CA SAY Zof KEY 3 ' IAIF ALBERT CRAOER,()L mn ,. to WTH ffAWOOD.s-rsw- 07UC£fiMAW, " ' l «-t ' ; - s ' lOvlEU COLLINS, M« r ?£E FATT£fl OH,Lf. ' . " . Lette Go ANGOLA OLA. IM ' MM, South Ben MR. WHIHERN QU QUITS POSITION ? Evening Ictories (ban to rc-ccl ' 1) the supplications of those KgJsMnea, — Caesar. ACTIVITIES H " . 1 WT- ' 1 K- 4 B BK J K 9L .,vk. , HF t Br - " JtBMr - U 1 | il P bbB L - • B H bbv 1 Bk- . . ' - ■ ij BB C- BfBBB Rf H Bv- 9B ■ 4 BH ■ " B » L B BBI X -J? if- ' L Bu. K ■• - Hi Bm 2 ! m |B ' B1 bbbbeV b1 kV ■ HI-Y CLUB The Hi-Y Chi)) organized in 1921, this year has a membership of about thirty- live boys In the meet ngs which are held every Monday evening, many interesting i iscussions have been given on school problems, duties of citizenship, etc. Occa- sionally one of the business men of the city very ously consents to address the club, instructing the members in the ways of life. Initiation time, which the boys thoroughly en.ioy, much to the disconfiture of the new members, is looked forward to with much ar.tic pation. Many social functions are enjoyed; among them the father and son banquet, and the mother and son banquet. At the annual rabbit supper the appa etly insatiable appetites of the boys are thoroughly appeased by the over supply o. ' rabbit which they themselves have furnished. The purpose of the Hi-Y is " to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school an community, high standards of Christian living. " With this purpose ever ,11 mind, the Hi-Y member is continually looking for a chance to help others, and with their high standards of living, the boys are making Angola High School a cleaner, finer, and better place in which to acqui e an education. Members: First Row — Mr. Hayes, Albert Cramer, Robert Brokaw, Ora German, George Yotter. Burton Handy, Max Bales, Mr. Certain. Second Row — Mr. Bstrich. .Milton Gmstead, Herman Haley, Lowell Collins. Allen Clark, William McConnel. Royal Reek, Robert Sutton. Jack Croxton. Third Row — Cleon Jackson, Donald Culver, Harry Kl.nk, Cleo Shoup, Russell Miller, Aaron Markham, Wendell Jarrard, Paul Burns, Hollis Fisher. Fou:th Row — Marion Yoder, Maynard Harter, Thomas Hall, Donald Musser, Raymond Meek, Robert Fields, Wen ' .ell Covell, Christie Fast, Cleon Wells. ■:■ AGRICULTURE CLUB The " Ag " Club is an organization whose membership is open to all boys taking vocational agriculture and others who have been enrolled in Agricultural Clubs. Its purpose is to create a democratic spirit among its members, a closer relationship between boys interested in agriculture, and to provide wholesome and instructive entertainment. The activity of the Ag Club covers a wide and varying scope. The first event of the year is the election of officers. The officers for the paast year have been: Bwing Patterson, President; Stephen Horn, Vice-President; and Clyde Bodie, Secretary and Treasurer. Meetings are held twice a month, on Weinesdaya eve- ning, and part of the program is devoted to lantern slides of an educational nature. The Club has added two new features this year to its activities. A very attractive vest pin as the insignia of the Club was adopted and has met with favor among the members. An egg show is another feature this year that has gone over with grea.t enthusiasm. The class work in agriculture has been centered around six different subjects. The advanced section was concerned with problems in animal husbandry, fruit grow- ing, and recognition and control of insects affecting farm crops. The beginning section considered problems in poultry production, botany, and horticulture. . Field work such as judging livestock, studying insects in their natural habits, pruning, spraying, grafting of fruit trees, culling poultry, building a brooder house, garden- ing, and many other farm practices have made the wqrk both interesting and very instructive. First Row — Mr. Grabill, Clyde Bodie, Ewing Patterson. Stephen Horn, John V. Hays. Second Row — Francis Somerlott, Maynard Landis. Robert Eberts, William McConnell, Orison Richmond. Third Row — Russell Miller, Milton Omstead, Paul Groshorn, Louis Letts. GIRLS ' ATHLETIC CLUB TOP ROW Lucille Metzgar Beverly Miller Edna Carpenter Ruth Guilford Ilene Holderness Vivian Sunday Lois Elliot Doris Clark Malinda Shank ROW TWO Kathryn Miller ffillis Clark Mary Lampman Bonnie Meyers Sue Waller Doris Carr Mar.iorie Wells Georgiana Hollopeter Gertrude Root ROW THREE Vada Berlien Miriam Louise Stevens Geneva Lewis Lois Wells Elinor Woods Thelma Berlien Willabelle Willennar Kathryn Ramsay ROW ONE Mrs. Harman Sarah Lou Delano ■ Elizabeth Harshman Gladys Shoup Princess Ewers Lois Harman Mary Louise Wisman Glenna Stumpf Betty Graf Under the direction of Mrs. Harman the Girls ' Athletic Club was reorganized at the beginning of the year. At the first meeting in the falls, stripies, chevrons, numerals, and two A ' s were awarded to the girls with high scores. Malinda Shank, having gone to the Athletic Convention at Bloomington, Indiana, gave a short report. Each team elected its officers as follows: Dire Dread-Naughts ' leader. Katharine Wilder, scorer. Miriam Louise Stevens: Peppy Pippins ' leader. Dorleska Gay. scorer. Mary Lampman: Wise Owls ' leader, Princess Ewers, scorer, Gladys Shoup. Before the holidays Lois Harman was elected leader of the Dire Dread-Naughts £.s Katharine Wilder went to Flori la. The Peppy Pippins elected Sue Waller leader of their team a few weeks Inter. Each group had a basket ball team, and the many games between teams were very interesting. The Wise Owls won a tournament played shortly after Christmas. •:■ srsmu ■- LABORATORY to: AM CHEMISTRY SECTION CHEMISTRY CLASS 10-tSA.M. CHEMISTRY SECTION FROM LEFT TO RIGHT MR ESTICH, MR. HAYES AND PHYSICS CLASS .-. ©EAIrMFOO CHORUS Under the direction of Miss Willis, the girls ' chorus of this year has lived up to the high standards of excellence, set in previous years. The chorus has met every Monday and Wednesday at regular recitation periods. It is composed of 5 3 members, 26 sopranos, IS second sopranos, and 9 altos . At Christmas time the chorus have several pleasing numbers in connection with the customary carol service. A joint spring concert was given by the chorus and orchestra, and was a com- plete success. Personnel of Chorus First Soprano Malinda, Shank Kathryn McGrew Clara Clark Mary Lampman Kathryn Ramsay Sarah Lou Delano Bonnita Janes Hope Sutton Ruth Somerlott Bonnie Myers Claudine Barber Opal Wright Almira Lechleidner Boris Clark Florence Beebe Wandilee Brooks Hillis Clark Nona Agner Leora Van Aman Pauline Brooks Pearl Ferris Glena Penick Beverly Miller Kathryn Miller Glenna Stumpf Thelma Kelsey Second Soprano Sara McGrew Louise Morrison Margaret Mast Betty Graf Sue Waller Ruth Adams Ruth Adams Catherine McNeal Esther Morley Maxine Stafford Elizabeth Harshman Gladys Shoup Lois Harmon Gertrude Root Helen Hanselman Willabelle Willennar Vivan Sunday Mary Elizabeth Homer Malinda Niehous Alto Cartha Barnes Elinor Woods Harriet Allion Miriam Stevens Ruth Guilford Dorothy Dilts Larene Golden Beatrice Bodie Princess Ewers ORCHESTRA AND BAND The orchestra is composed of thirty members and has done exceptionally good work this year. The talent is the best in the high school and comprises music ability of all kinds. Parent Teachers meetings have been greatly aided by the help of this organiza- tion. A band, too, has been organized, most of the members also play in the orchestra. This organization has furnished the music at some of our basket ball games, and is much appreciated. Personnel of Orchestra First Violin Harriet Allion Carthai Barnes Clara Clark Hillls Clark Hobert Grimes Catherine McNeal Second Violin Pauline Brooks Harry Cook Louise Morrison Hope Sutton Willabelle Willennar Raymond Willis Elinor Woods Clarinet Paul Burns Christie Fast Robert Fields Henry Willis Trumpet John Brokaw Wendell Covell Bertrand Elliot Marion Yoder Trombone Lowell Collins Saxaphone William McConnell T.vinpani George Lininger Base Drum Paul Smurr Sr.are Drum Francis Somerlott Piano Donald Musser ■■-■ ■:■ V DRAMATIC CLUB The dramatic club is a new organization this year, advised and directed by Miss DeWees. The purpose of the club is to create more interest and ability in dramatic work. There have been regular meetings every Thursday evening, a program being furnished and an enjoyable evening spent. Several plays have been given within the club, each member taking active in- terest in all the affairs of the organization. It is to be hoped that this organization will prove a real success in the school and inspire further efforts along dramatic lines. Members Harriett Allion Velma Apple Max Bales Alice Cline Wendell Covell Sara Lou Delano Vivian Harmon Ruth Haywood Virginia Hendry Kathryn Kratz Donald Musser Edith Mallory Ora German Catherine Ramsay Catherine McNeal Wava Shuman Vivian Sunday Helen Sellers Leora Van Aman Royal Reek Raymond Willis Marion Yoder Lowell Collins Miriam Stevens Esther Morley Sue Waller Wendell Jarrard Ruth Somerlott Leon Wilder Albert Cramer George Yotter Allen Clark Arneta Griffith Burton Handy Clara Clark Florence Beebe Malinda Shank Wandilee Brooks QUARTETTES The quartettes of this year have done good work and their songs were of a pleasing type. We were unfortunate in losing two members about New Year ' s time: Roy Bodie from the boys ' quartette and Vivian Harman from the mixed quartette. However the places have been adequately filled by Dorothy Dilts and Burton Handy. Some of the numbers used this year are: Girls ' Quartette — " I Hear a Thrush at Eve " " Come Down Laughing Streamlet " " The Hand of You " Boys ' Quartette — " Lost in London Town ' " Morning " " Gypsy John " Mixed Quartette — " Christmas Carols " Good King Weneeslas " " Christmas Bells " •:■ SENIOR CLASS PLAY " Tweedles. " by Booth Tarkington, was selected as the play to be given by the senior class this year. The play was directed by Charles Shank, who needs no explanation as to his ability to produce a fine play. The cast was chosen by Mr. Shank and was as follows: Winsora Tweedles — Lois Golden Julian Castleberry — in love with Winsora Harry Klink Mr. Tweedles - - - Ledgar Shank Mrs. Castleberry — who with her husband are artistocratic philadelphians Wava Shumann -Mr. Castleberry Albert Cramer Mrs. Albergone — a widow and owner of an antique shop - Sue Waller Mrs. Rickets — a flapper widow Ruth Haywood Philemon — a constable Lowell Collins The play was given April 2 7 and 2S and proved to be a great success. ATHLETICS BASKET BALL Much was expected of the team this year after their brilliant close of last year ' s season. They started out by defeating a strong team from the Alumni. The team played fairly hard schedules and lost but four of the twenty-eight games played, livery home game was won. Some of the stronger teams defeated by our squad were South Bend, and Central of Fort Wayne, and two defeats for each of Kendall ville. Auburn, Garrett and Columbia City. In the tournament Auburn retaliated by defeating us, much the same way as we defeated them last year. Our second team also has had a very good season. Going usually with the. first team. They have played some hard teams. Some of the games won were from Auburn, Kendallville and LaGiange. They played good basket ball all through the season winning 17 of the 2 games played. " BASE BALL The spring base ball season for 1927 is a promising one. The boys are turning out for practice in large numbers and some very fine material is being developed on the field. The enthusiasm shown by the boys indicates that they a:e out to win. Thus far the r schedule is two games with Orland, two with Butler and one with Metz. We hope for the success of the team and for the faithful athletes tiiat have made base ball in the Angola high school possible. Members Front Row — Lowell Collins. Sheldon Grimes. La Mar Buck, Robert Dayhuff. Harry Klink. Wendell Jarrard. Second Row — Otto German. Stephen Horn, Harold Powers. George Lininger. Cleo Shoup, Mr. McClure. Back Row — George Barron. Allen Clark, Jack Bryan, Robert Brokaw. I TRACK Soon after the last snow flakes were swallowed by the warm spring sun, the faithful track men appeared in uniform ready to begin work. The squad is not jet complete but under the direction of their trainer, Mr. Green, things aire pro guessing rapidly. Besides the Inter Class meet the boys are working for the County Track Meet. A meet with Garrett and also the invitational meet at Goshen is scheduled. All boys that can qualify for State Sectional will be given a chance to participate with the best athletes in this section of the state. If victorious they will go to the State at Indianapolis. Members Back Row — Mr. Green, Clive Wert, Francis Somerlot, George Lininger, George " Votter, William McConnell, Allen Clark, Hollis Fisher, Harry Klink. Front Row — Aaron Markham, Robert Lipman, Cleon Jackson, Raymond Meek, William Maurer, and Raymond Lininger. .;. THE BASKET BALL TEAM Our coach, Mr. J. II. McClure, has, for six years, earnestly and faithfully supervised the athletics for the boys in our school. Not only has he led four basket ball teams to victory in district tourneys, but he has coached winning baseball and track si|iiads. His splendid character and good sportsmanship have always been inspira- tions to the whole school and, in part, account foivthe increasing support of the community. To " Mac, " as he is known, we wish to extend our sincere thanks for his untiring efforts in promoting good citizenship among us. •5 SHELDON GRIMES— Forward " Shell. ' ' If every shell hit the mark as often as he does, there would be an awful lot of easualities. ALBERT CRAMER, Senior— Jump Center " Al " plays pivot position. Few centers have ever out jumped him. ROBERT DAYHUFF, Senior— Forward " Red " drops them in almost every time he gets the ball but who wouldn ' t if they were as skillful as he. ALLEN CLARK, Junior— Guard ' " darkle " has an annoying: habit of keeping- the other side from making any haskets. ORA GERMAN, Senior— Captain. Guard Ora has been a regular for three years. He is an accurate shot as well as a good guard. LaMAR BUCK, Senior— Guard " Buck " is a capable guard and a clever passer. GEORGE BARRON— Forward " Mush " is another newcomer who is filling predictions. OTTO GERMAN— Guard " Ott, " Ora ' s understudy, was a newcomer this year but he is following in his brother ' s footsteps. Some pace, we ' ll say. CLEO SHOUP, Senior— Forward Cleo could be depended on when one of the other bovs was absent. - ■ Scon 28 . 31 59 3 4 42 . 25 . 48 . 26 3S . 29 19 30 . 2S . 41 29 . 35 37 . 2S . 39 5S . 45 . SEASON ' S RECORD Team Score Team . Angola 26 Alumni . Angola 20 LaGrange . Angola 8 Butler . Angola 14 South Bend - Angola 22 Auburn . Angola 17 Fremont . Angola 23 Ossian . Angola 2S Decatur . Angola 15 Garrett . Angola 28 Central . Angola 51 Ossian . Angola 25 Columbia City - Angola 26 Kendallville . Angola 29 - Kendallville . Angola 27 LaGrange . Angola 22 Auburn . Angola 24 Fremont . Angola 31 Goshen . Angola 25 Columbia City . Angola 30 Garrett . Angola 4 1 Howe County Tournament 103 Angola 57 - Angola 49 Angola 65 Angola 2 Flint 11 Hamilton 16 Salem 11 Fremont Sectional Tourney 33 Angola 50 Angola 26 Angola 13 Fremont 17 Ashley 29 Auburn Tital points in Scheduled Games Angola. 749 — Opponents, 550 Total points in County Tourney Angola. 274 — Opponents. 40 Total points in Sectional Tourney Angola, 109 — Opponents, 59 Total points Angola, 111S — Opponents, 645 Player Field Goals Free Throws Dayhuff 129 Grimes 127 German 60 Clark 46 Cramer 39 Barron 39 O. German 12 Buck 9 45 42 39 29 25 11 1 4 Fouls 35 45 45 65 44 15 15 31 Total Points 303 296 159 121 73 89 25 22 ■,-. GIRLS ' BASKET BALL TEAM .-. The first squad this year represents the choice of the three athletic teams. The organization was largely an honorary one as they played only one game with outside towns. Members: First row — Gladys Shoup, Guard; Malinda Shank, Forward; Mrs. llarman, Director; Clara Clark, Forward; Princess Ewers, Forward. Second Row — Miriam Stevens, Guard; Sue Waller, Jump Center; Bonnie Myers, Jump Center ; Katherine Ramsay, Running Center. " I ■ I • WHOS WHO !,, ' « ' in rg A.H.S. S? ' jBiii L£Of?A GEORGE MOST ATT ACTIVE BOY AND GIF? . BOfY vrE; WENDELL FRIENDLIEST l ■ • fi-OV AND GIRL MISS DL-MES MR.ESTRICH MOST ATTRACTIVE AND BEST BELOVED TEACHER j DORLESKA OR A BUSIEST BOY AW GIRL BURTON MOST D1GWIF1ED LOWELL HI 1 MALJJVDA BEST NATURED BOY AMD GIRL GIRL RESERVES ADVERTISEMENTS F. J. RICHARDSON SON Quality Groceries and Fruits TRY KRATZ FIRST KRATZ Drug Store The JSMoSUL Store Forty-Nine Years in Angola " Where Quality Is Higher Than Price " Willard Batteries The General Cord AUTO SERVICE CO. V. D. ROUSE One block north of Square F. B. FAULKERSON OAKLAND AND PONTIAC SIXES Phone 46 Angola, Ind. He — " I am going ' to kiss you. " She — (no answer.) ITe — " I ' m going to kiss yon. ' ' She — (no answer.) ITe — " Say are you deaf? " She — " No, but you ' re dumb. " The butcher had read considerable about the " Mills from contented cows, " and wanting to keep up with tin ' times, placed this sign in his window: ' ' Sansage from pigs who died happy. " % m m Cleo Shonp was painting a house and working with great rapidity. Some one asked him why he was in such a rush. " I ' m trying to get through, " Cleo replied, " before the paint gives out. " • TRI-STATE COLLEGE Angola, Indiana TRI-STATE COLLEGE of Engineering offers courses in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical and Chemical Engineering, which can be completed in ninety-six weeks. These courses are 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. Tri-State College also offers excellent courses in Law, in Music, and in Commercial Work. For further information, write President E. D. Long, Angola, Indiana. The taxi suddenly came to a halt in the middle of the street. " What ' s the matter? " called the man from the back seat. " I thought the young lady said ' stop, ' " answered the chauffeur. " Well, she wasn ' t talking to yon. " Any girl can be gay in a classy coupe, In a taxi they all can lie jolly; But the girl worth while is the one who can smile, When you ' re taking her home on the trolley. m % X Doctor — " You ' ll have to cut out some of this wine, women, and song business. It ' s killing you. " Shell Grimes— " All right, Doc, I ' ll never sing again. " ANGOLA MAID CIGAR NOW 5c . Good Groceries at CALLENDER HARDWARE COMPANY Good Prices j K COME TO SEE US 4 E. TUTTLE SON — For — Phone 139 Hardware, Auto Supplies China and Notions KOLB BROTHERS ' DRUG STORE Next Door to Post Office Angola, Ind. HOSACK ' S MUSIC HOUSE Everything Musical The gum-chewing girl and the cud- chewing cow. There is a difference, you will allow. What is the difference? Oh, I have it now. It ' s the thoughtful look on the face of the cow. Neurich — " Be sure you get a good looking nurse for my baby. " Mrs. Neurich— " Why? " Neurich — " I want him to have good police protection. " ■¥. Mrs. Harmon — " When you have a cold why is it that you cannot taste the different foods? " Paul Burns — " I think it ' s because vour smeller is out of whack. " .-. GOODALE ABSTRACT COMPANY Loans and Insurance Phone 151 CUSTOM TAILORED SUITS - Absolutely the Latest — at — ROSS H. MILLER ' S 12-Hour Dry Cleaning Service Phone 384 One great need of the women of today is more cow cream and not so much cold cream. !- Mr. Shank (introducing Mr. Hayes to the Civics Class — ' ' We are glad to have with us this morning Mr. Hayes, who during the World War ' sat on ' the Court Martial. " « X. X, Bobby had eaten three large slices of cake and he was still hungry. " Aw, just another piece of cake please, " Bobby begged. " If you eat another piece of cake you will surely burst, " his grand- mother declared. " Then pass the cake and stand back, " was Bobby ' s reply. X. m " Yes, we have two or three posi- tions open. Do you know anything about figures? " " Do I! I was life-saver at Sea Breeze for two years. " CITY MEAT MARKET Lester Shrider Fresh and Cured Meats of All Kind Phone 182 THE ANGOLA GARAGE Three Blocks East of Square Repairs and Accessories Storage, Gas and Oil L. B. Clark, Prop. Phone 410 ••■ Your Clothes Sent -to the-- MODERN STEAM LAUNDRY Will come home Neat and Sweet Washed and Ironed or Dry Cleaned and Pressed Phone 433 Gifts H. MENZENBERGER ' S VARIETY STORE DROP IN When You Think of FURNITURE See ORLO L. ROBERTS We Buy, Sell and Exchange EAT- B EATTY ' S READ ASK YOUR GROCER Mr. Estrich — " John, why are you looking at your watch so often? " John B. — " I was afraid you would not have enough time to finish your interesting lecture. " )K I Call My Girl- Cowboy — because she has me roped and tied. Chlorine — because she gasses a lot. Dandruff — because she is always on my mind. . m ■ Lailar Buck calls his dog prescrip- tion because he is so hard to fill. W. X Richard Brokaw — " How is your test average in Algebra? " Dink Wert — " Got 07 in the course so far. " Richard — ' ' Mighty smart. Dink — " Oh sure, made 40 in the first, 30 in the second, and 27 on the third. " ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE FOR WEARING APPAREL AT THE RIGHT PRICE —Of Course " Hero ' s where I lose ground, " said the tramp as lie slid into the bath tub. " m Miss DeWees — ' ' Can anyone men- tion a east of great friendship made famous through literature? " Ledgar Shank — " Mutt and Jeff. " X " Here are some wild women, " said the keeper as he took us through the State Insane Asylum. m Some people are like cider — sweet enough until it is time to work. ¥6, The stranger laid down four aees and scooped in the pot. " This game ain ' t on the level, " said Alkali Ike, " that ain ' t the hand I dealt you. " % People who throw kisses are in- excuseablv lazy. WIN A BOX OF CANDY Any student of the public schools of Angola who can tell me the author, the conditions under which the re- mark was made, and to whom, of the expression " ROOT HOG OR DIE " can. with a verbal explanation and with satisfactory evidence of his or her connection with the Angola pub- lic schools, win a BOX OF CANDY Act quickly. There will be but one box given away. The first to satis- factorily answer the question will re- ceive a box of candy. PALACE OF SWEETS Call for " Christy " YOU CAN ' T BUILT 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 We Can Supply You With Illiterary Scenes An audience being carried away FLOWERS by a flaming orator, who is prompt- ly arrested for kidnapping. For All Occasions A young spendthrift finding him- self in a hole, and deciding to live there and save rent. s|3 A trouble maker raising a row, and having it fall back on him. EGGLESTON ' S K X GREENHOUSES Vain Miss — " I was told that 1 look like a queen. ' " Caustic Youth — ' " You look a lot Have Your — more like the deuce. " DRY CLEANING Ruth Golden — " Do you know, LaMar, that I have the soul of an PRESSING REPAIRING artist? " LaMar — " Yes, I knew you painted the minute I looked into your face. " Done at X, Many a college freshman thinks he CLYDE J. McBRIDE ' S is a live wire because everything he has on is charged. GOOD EATS ROY E. COX for Fresh and Salt Meat GOOD STUDENTS If you like our meat tell others at If you don ' t, tell us --THE EAT- Jesse Thomas, Proprietor Phone 20 Motorcycle Policeman — " Yon were going 45 miles per hour. Ill have to pinch you. " X. m Mr. Nearsight going out in the night stumbled against a row . In the confusion of the moment he raised his hat and explained. " I beg your pardon, madam! " Soon after, in turning a corner he nearly ran into a lady. In sudden recollection of his former mishap, he called out, ' ' Is that you again, you brute? " « Albert Cramer (taking a corres- pondence course in love making) — " Come walk with me. dear, and we will pick violets. " Sue — " But there are no violets this time of the year. " Albert C— " Hang it, that ' s right. I must have prepared the wrong lesson. " Who ' s Your Barber- Lee, John, Fred or Walt? First Shop West of Square HOTEL HENDRY Courteous and First-Class Service Your Patronage Is Solicited DRINK WITH US EAT WITH US BRING YOUR FRIENDS HERE FOR A TREAT We serve Mid-West Ice Cream, Ices and Sherbets Box Candy for each special occasion THE SQUARE CONFECTIONERY " On the Square " ANGOLA, INDIANA OTTO BOYERS DEAN ALDRICH FRANK E. GAY . BUICKS Sales and Service GOOD USED CARS FOR SALE AT ALL TIMES Robert Fields — " Why are you mailing all of those empty envel- opes? " Roy Bodie — " I ' m cutting classes in a correspondence school. ' " Those women who live upon their income must necessarily be careful : those who live upon the income of others must be clever; and those who live uiion their debts, must be both. m ¥6. Ruth Haywood — " And did you let him kiss you? " Alice Cline — " Let him? I had to help him! " m First Girl — ' ' Won kin ' t y o u r mother be awfully angry if she saw yon in that scant bathing suit? " Second Girl — " I should say she would. It ' s hers. " ■ To Build A Solid Foundation For Increased Accumulation, No Other Method Equals Our BANK ACCOUNT PLAN Having a bank account, one learns the value and earning power of money. Business man, f aimer, mechanic, housewife, traveler, employed person; in fact, everyone should have a bank account. Let this be a direct invitation to you to have it with us. FIRST NATIONAL BANK, Angola, Ind. JARRARD ' S TOGGERY SEE OUR SPRING LINE OF SUITS " Just one Step Ahead " W. J. JARRARD What was the cause of Van ' s social downfall? Oh, he went riding in Mrs. Lucre ' s twin-six and, when it stalled, hr looked under the front seat for the gas tank. Mr. Hayes — " Robert, your recita- tion reminds me of Quebec. " Robert Lipnian — " How come? " Mr. Hayes — " Built on a bluff. " X Miss Powell — " Ruth, who is your favorite author ? ' ' Ruth Haywood — ' " My father. " Miss Powell — " And what did he write? " Ruth— 4. ' Checks. " Mrs. Harmon (giving B. B. girls advice on passing balls) — " Make it smack. ' ' " Not dark enough, " shouted Otto, who was snooping around as usual. W© TlWimk he Ckss off 18)27 For Their Patronage and Co-operation And Wish Them ■ .very oucess CLINE ' S PICTURE SHOP ■:• AT- ELSTON ' S SHOE STORE You may find all that is new in the NEW SHADES styled in the LATEST STYLES IN PUMPS— 1-STRAPS and TIES If you want your FEET FIT- TED with STYLES that are cor- rect, come to ELSTON ' S SHOE STORE Von (id Quality and Service Irate Father — " Son, where were you last night with the car? " Harry Klink — " Oh, just took some of the fellows out riding. " Father — " Next time tell them not to spill powder on the floor, or to forget their lipsticks. " -:- -:- -:- He — " Last night I dreamed that I took the most beautiful girl in the world to the movies. " She — " Oh, Clyde, what show did we see? " %i .Mi ' s. Oberchain — " Now Lois what is a waffle? " Lois Elliott — " A non-skid pan- cake. " % Leon Wilder — ' " George, I don ' t believe my girl told me the truth last night. " George B. — " How ' s that? " Leon — " Well, she said I made her cheeks burn and I couldn ' t for the life of me smell burned paint. " W. C. MAXFIELD MODERN PLUMBING AND HEATING CLARK GAS MACHINES S. I. DICK GENERAL STORE See S. I. Dick Before Buying He will save you money " The Farmers ' Friend " - ANGOLA - SHINE PARLOR Hats Cleaned and Blocked Shoes Shined or Dyed MR. HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT: You are about to enter a larger field of effort. Let the dead past bury the dead — look to the future. Your financial standing in a few years depends on what you save now. Why not start a Saving Account? STEUBEN COUNTY STATE BANK Compliments of J. C. STAFFORD Auto Accessories GOLDEN GARAGE Everything Your Car Needs " Service That Satisfies " ■ H Phone 275 Angola, Ind. Our inspired inventor. Royal Reek, has invented a device to prevent such motoring accidents as rise from speed. He describes his con- trivance as follows: " While the car is running: fifteen miles per hour a white bulb appears on the radiator cap, at twenty-five a green bulb appears, at forty a red bulb, and when the driver begins to bat them around sixty per, a music box under the seat begins to play ' Nearer, My God to Thee. ' " X X X Padre — ' ' You ' 11 ruin your stomach my good man, drinking that stuff. " Old Soak — " ' sail right, ' sail right, it won ' t show with my coat on. ' ' Ruth Haywood — " Ben Jonson dif- fered from Shakespeare in that he never spoke well of women. " Miss Powell — " Yes, he believed in giving the devil his just dues. " ■:■ Get Ice of the Ice Man Shoes of the Shoe Man Cigars at a Cigar Store Insurance at the Insurance Office— " We make a business of the Insurance Business " and write Insurance of every kind : : : : : : : : FARMERS MERCHANTS INSURANCE AGENCY II. W. MORLEY, Mgr. Angola, Ind. Telephone 51 dive Wert — " Did you hear about the delicate hint Roy Bodie got last night? " Milton Omstead — " No, what was it? " Clive — " Well, Irene found that looking at the clock and other familiar devices were of no avail, so she oi ' dered refreshments, and her mother sent in breakfast food. " X H£ X Corporal Kint was having dif- ficulties with his squad during in- structions on on a rifle range. " Now I ' ve explained the different sights a dozen times, and you fellows don ' t seem to understand. For the last time, what is a fine sight, Shank? " " A shipload of corporals sink- ing, " answered Shank. ICE CREAM MAGAZINES and GROCERIES — At— THE BASSETT SODA SHOP The Name Is the Guarantee — CRYSTAL CAFE V YOUR ANNUAL IS THE MATERIAL MANI FESTATION OF THE CLOS- ING CHAPTER IN YOUR GRADUATION LIFE Both $pe and pictures should be artistically arranged; The engrav- ings extraordinary; Service com- pletely satisfactory . FORT WAYNE PERSONAL SERVICE vJill enable ou to achieve exactly mese results, economically 1 fort Way ?ie fingravmg 60. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA •:• HELME and ALWOOD Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Klink South West Street Ford Angola, Ind. Products C. A. CASEBEER Willys-Knight, Overland Angola, Ind. Nash Automobiles Dorleska — " I doctor myself by the aid of medical books. " Bybe P. — ' ' Yes, and some day you will die of misprint. " m m Tubby Douglas (entering tailor shop) — " 1 want you to take my measurements for a suit of clothes. " Tailor — " What do you think I am, a contractor? " ■¥, Ws Miss Powell — " Now Cleo, how do you feel about this idea of working harder the next six weeks? " Cleo 8. — " Oh, I don ' t feel so very well. " Three Scotchmen listened to an eloquent appeal for funds. The con- tribution box started down the aisle. As it drew near, one of the Scotch- men fainted, and the other two car- ried him out. MOTE ' S BARBER SHOP an( BATH HOUSE Enjoy Yourself at JACK ' S COLLEGE INN Northwest Corner of Square Dependable Service The adequacy and reliability of electric light and power service in Angola is assured by the interconnected transmission system of the Northern Indiana Public Service Company. From the northeast, northwest and southwest the wires come — bringing that magic force which illuminates your home, cooks your meals, helps mother clean house, drives your motors, lights your streets, pumps your water and perfoims a hundred other tasks with greater ease and dispatch. In addition to its far-flung system of electric lines — serving 105 communities — the Northern Indiana Public Service Company furnishes gas service in 28 communities in the same general area. NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY THE LARGEST GROCER IN ANGOLA WILLIAMSON CO. Dealers in HARDWARE Weep and you ' re called a baby Laugh and you ' re called a fool; Yield and you ' re called a coward Kick and you ' re called a mule: Smile and they ' ll call you silly Frown and they ' ll call you gruff; Put on a front like a millionaire And somebody will call your bluff. « Co-ed ' s Player — ' " I ask nothing for myself only give my mother a son-in-law. " Cars and women have at least one thing in common. They both look better with paint on. • X X. Albert C. — " What ' s the difference between capital and labor? " Burton II. — " Capital is the money you lend, and getting it hack repre- sents the labor. " -i •• mf s JOE BROKAW Angola, Indiana . " . m Congratulations [E congratulate the Editorial Staff and the Business Management for the splendid material and order with which this book has come to the printers. It has been a pleasure to strive to produce a volume that would measure up to the standard of work of the Editors and the Class of 1927. Steuben Printing Co. Printing That Pleases + ALUMNI H + ' Anderson, Bertha Johnson Ashley, Indiana 2Aranguren, Dorothea Pence Caracas, South America - Barnes, Esther Harmon Horton, Michigan Boyer, Bruce, Teacher Manila, Philippine Island Butz, Paul Chicago, Illinois Chrystler, Clarence Angola, Indiana Cole, Robert Angola, Indiana ¥ Crankin, Rachel Bohner California Crissinger. Roscoe Deceased Flaishans, Russel Metz, Indiana ' " Garrett, Irma Angola, Indiana Gay, Fred Fort Wayne, Indiana Gay, Paul Sturgis, Michigan v Graf, Ruth Angola, Indiana Griffin, Inez Angola, Indiana Harmon, Ora Angola. Indiana Hammond, Gonda Garis Florida Holderness, Harry Ligonier. Indiana 1 Ireland, Grace Berlein Lynn, Massachusetts ' Kincaid, Marie Ellis Corunna, Michigan Libey, Wade, Teacher Manila, Philippine Islands " Lemley, Florace McCool West Virginia ■ Iast, Florence, Teacher Angola, Indiana • ' Meyers, Vera, Teacher Angola, Indiana Meyers, Hazel Newman Angola, Indiana Orwig, Beatrice Wilcox Fort Wayne, Indiana Parsell, Enos Angola, Indiana Parsell, Maurice Angola, Indiana rSpangle, Grace Stietel Angola, Indiana , Taylor, Lillian Denver, Colorado ' Terry. Ethel Eckert Washington. D. C. Tiffany, Frank Ellis, Indiana cfTuttle, Vera Callender Hicksville, Ohio •a-nVells. Troas Angola, Indiana 2 Bledsoe, Ruth Zabst Lake James, Indiana. Fort Wayne Class of 1919 ' Akers, Lucille Carpenter Nashville, Tennessee Baker, Henry - Battle Creek. Michigan Bates, Laura Red Lodge, Montana Brown, Chelsea Fort Wayne, Indiana Clark, Claud Nan Rugs. California 5 Cline. Hilda Angola, Indiana Cox, Harold Angola, Indiana Crain, Gaylord - - - Angola. Indiana Cravens, Russel Fort Wayne. Indiana ( Croxton, Mark Defiance. Ohio Ewers, Marian Angola. Indiana Fink, Carlton Mishawaka. Indiana 3 Gregg, Lovornia Seattle. W ashington Griffith, Byron Toledo. Ohio • Hardy, Esther, Teacher Montpelier. Ohio 7 Lemmon, Edna Stettler Pleasant Lake. Indiana McBride, Lyle Auburn. Indiana f McBride, Elizabeth Deceased ? McClellan, Esther Chicago, Illinois e McClue, Emmett Angola. Indiana Miller, Mildred, Teacher Rushville. Indiana Meyers, George Angola. Indiana Parker, Birdie Morrison Orlando. Florida ■■• Class of 1918 Parsons, Oscar Angola, Indiana Parrott, Emmett St. Joseph, Missouri 2 Togue, Wilma Slade Angola, Indiana Ralston, Wesley -. Angola. Indiana Shoup, Gail Battle Creek, Michigan if J Stiefel, Mildred Fort Wayne. Indiana Swanger, Burton Battle Creek, Michigan " Sommers, Mildred Wolfe Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Ulch, Wilma Fort Wayne. Indiana Nichols, Martha Welsh Nashville, Tennessee Williams, L. D Fort Wayne, Indiana Zimmer, Kenneth Pleasant Lake, Indiana Class of 1920 ' Barto, Pauline Hanselman Warren, Ohio - Butz, Dae Whitman Chicago, Illinois Cole, Glen Angola, Indiana 3 Collins, Floiad, Teacher Fort Wayne. Indiana Creel, Donald Lafayette, Indiana r Evans, Elizabeth - Evansville, Illinois i Essex, Cora Baker Noblesville. Indiana Harmon, Clarence Angola, Indiana Hammond, Don New Mexico Harmon, Glen Deceased Heckenlively. Joan Colorado Springs, Colorado Higgins, Clara Hirsh Angola, Indiana f Holderness, Louis DeKalb, Illinois 9 Horner, Garcile Miller Butler, Indiana Martin, Harold Angola. Indiana Mast, Herman Washington. D. C. Mast, Otto Chicago, Illinois 1 1 Griffin, Marian Metzgar, Teacher Flint. Michigan Metzgar, Clifton Gary, Indiana Miller, Clarence Fremont, Indiana Owens, Ronald Angola. Indiana ' ' Van Wagner. Mary Peck Bryan, Ohio Redding, Ralph Angola, Indiana Rinehart, Wilma Angola. Indiana ■ Roberts, Ethel Harmon Angola, Indiana y Riggs, Pauline Miller Jackson. Michigan V " Schaab, Marian Croxton Auburn, Indiana • Shoup, Wavel Detroit, Michigan ' 1 Shippey, Ethel French Jackson, Michigan fl Smith, Louise Hetzler Cleveland, Ohio j Sutton. Opal Coldwater, Michigan y Partridge, Eleanor Terry, Teacher Urbana, Illinois Zimmer, Harold Otsego Township, Indiana Class of 1921 Arnold. Mary Pogue Fort Wayne. Indiana 2- Boyers. Beulah Michigan ■? Brooks, Beulah Latson Angola, Indiana Crain, Charles •- Deceased Easterday. Hazel Akron, Ohio Fast, Ralph, Student Fort Wayne. Indiana • " Fast, Wandalee, Teacher West Unity, Ohio Garret, Harold Fort Wayne. Indiana Graf, Frederick Annapolis. Maryland f Hutchinson, Helen Cline Chicago. Illinois Johnson,, Catherine Frazier Chicago, Illinois Johnson, Howard Detroit, Michigan Lowther. Ned Elkhart. Indiana K Magley, Ivene Butz Angola. Indiana ' Miles, Ruth Cook Chicago, Illinois ' ' McClure, Leah Leininger Angola, Indiana Pillsbury, Marion Traveling Salesman Sanders, Mark Angola, Indiana Spa-de, Clyde Angola, Indiana Stiefel, George North Carolina •;■ •:■ - ' • •:- Class of 1922 Adams, Wayne Detroit, Michigan Allion, Marvin Angola, Indiana l Anspaugh, Martha Angola, Indiana Anspaugh, Ralph Fort Wayne, Indiana Z Baker, Mildred LaGrange, Indiana - " • Burns, Ruth Edgerton, Ohio Cramer, Carl New York ( Cravens, Bernice Angola, Indiana 5 " Cook, Myrtle Frazier Detroit, Michigan Dolph, Harold Lansing, Michigan r Aldrich, Wauneta Doubt Indianapolis, Indiana Emerson, Lawrence Angola, Indiana Greenly, Earl Angola, Indiana 7 Handy, Freda Burkhalter Fort Wavne, Indiana Harmon, Hugh Fort Wayne, Indiana Hoagland. Vein Pleasant Lake. Indiana 1 Hogg, Mildred Sellers Washington, D. C. y Honess, Leon Angola, Indiana f Hunt, Nellie Florida Jackson, Russel Angola. Indiana Fast. Margaret Angola, Indiana ' • ' Flaishans, Beulah Charleston. North Carolina Gallant, Audra Faulk Charleston, North Carolina Graham, Marion St. Petersburg. Florida l T Green, Alliens Lowther Pontiac. Michigan German, Wendell Elkhart, Indiana ' i Hughes, Adeline, Student Bloomington. Indiana Hendry, Jeanette Angola, Indiana Harmon, Wilma, Teacher Angola, Indiana » Iddings, Iona, Student Ann Arbor, Michigan ' Klink, Lurene, Student Olivet. Michigan d Long, Dorothy, Teacher Angola, Indiana Lampman, Ralph. Student Annapolis, Maryland Moody, Preston, Student LaFayette, Indiana Morley, Bayne .Richmond, Virginia Mayfield. Jack South Bend, Indiana ? Perkins, Bertha StrOh 1 , Indiana 7s- Reese, Pauline Clark Angola, Indiana » Robertson, Eleanor, Student Oberlin, Ohio i Y Rowley, Rolene Angola, Indiana Sutton, Josephine, Teacher Otsego Township, Indiana 2( Schaeffer, Dorothy Burns We-t Palm Beach. Florida Spade, Emmett Angola. Indiana Shearer. James, Student Oberlin, Ohio i7 Taylor, Mary ' . ... Denver, Colorado fs Taylor, Pauline Indianapolis. Indiana j Thomas, Mildred, Teacher Wauseon, Ohio «Webb, Yolande Miller Angola, Indiana Wood, Martha Angola, Indiana 4Z- Williamson, Ruth Angola. Indiana Janes, Harold. Student Chicago. Illinois Mast, Carl Ann Arbor. Michigan Maxton. Carrol, Teacher Otsego Township, Indiana jj McDorman, Adah, Teacher LaGrange. Indiana Morley. Fred. Student Oberlin. Ohio 3y Ransburg, Pauline Angola. Indiana Rose. John, Student Hiram. Ohio J Rogers, Helen Story Grand Rapids, Michigan ji, Scham, Jet Miller . Auburn, Indiana 3? Shumann, Vivienne Detroit, Michigan Swift, Wayne Lima. Ohio 3 f T ' aylor, Aileen Chicago, Illinois Wheaton, Lawrence - - Indianapolis, Indiana 3 White, Georgia Parsell Angola. Indiana Williamson, Ralph - South Bend, Indiana y« Willis, Eloise, Teacher Angola. Indiana Wood, Theodore, Student Ann Arbor, Michigan 7 Wyatt, Lilly, Teacher Ann Arbor. Michigan Class of 1923 Allison, Byrona, Student Hiram Ohio Alvison, Ruth, Teacher Elkhart, Indiana 3 Warrick, Ruth Barber :.... Chicago, Illinois Bowles, Clark Angola, Indiana Clark, Lyle Angola, Indiana J Dickinson, Helen McNeal Providence, Rhode Island J Downing. Helen Shutts, Teacher Jamestown Township, Indiana it Frederick, Pauline Stroh, Indiana 1 Christianson. Arlene Fast Angola, Indiana Flaishans , Howard Fort Humpreys, Virginia i Wert, Ruth Angola, Indiana J Wolfe, Lawrence, Student Indianapolis, Indiana Whitman. Knight Newspaper Contest Worker Yockey. Eugene, Student Bloomington, Indiana Class of 1924 Avery, Winifred Hamilton, Indiana Buck, Max Angola, Indiana Brooks, Harold Angola, Indiana £ Barber, Rhea Salem, Indiana ? Cravens, Choral Fort Wayne, Indiana V Carr, Florence South Bend, Indiana Carpenter. Joseph, Student Hillsdale, Michigan S Gale. Dolph, Nettie Jackson, Michigan DeLancey, Floyd Angola, Indiana if Ensley, Maple Ogden Fort Wayne, Indiana Field. Edgar Angola, Indiana 1 Carpenter, Ruth Farver Angola, Indiana Fry, Lucille Cleveland, Ohio ■ Graf, Lucy Wolcottville, Indiana ■ Hendry, Helen, Teacher Flint, Indiana Harman, Reginald, Teae ' her Flint, Indiana " Howe, Gladys Meek Jackson, Michigan ►Harman, Nyhl Fort Wayne, Indiana Janes, Charles Angola, Indiana " Kiester, Edwin Lee Fort Wayne, Indiana Luse, Powers, Student Des Moines, Iowa Y Wambsganss, Lytle, Ila Fort Wayne, Indiana ' Master, Margaret Fredonia, New York Newman, Kenneth Angola, Indiana . Oberholtzer, LuRayne Angola, Indiana Owens, Naurice, Student Hillsdale, Michigan Powers, Keitha, Teacher Lakeland, Florida Pence, Oscar Angola, Indiana 7 Parrott, Mildred - Ann Arbor, Michigan Ramsay, Robert Brighton, Indiana ,1, Ryder, Marjorie Angola, Indiana Rockwell, Beatrice Indianapolis, Indiana Ramsay, David, Student Bloomington, Indiana Reek, Robert, Student Fort Wayne, Indiana Sutton, Hersliall : Angola, Indiana Stiefel, Ray Angola, Indiana Tuttle, Chester Angola, Indiana VanHusan, Harold Orland, Indiana VanHusan, Sterling Orland, Indiana Williams, Sidney Angola. Indiana Willis, Frank, Student Lansing, Michigan .Z Yotter, Anna Marie, Student Olivet, Michigan Class of 1925 7 Alvison, Joyce, Student South Bend, Indiana Austin, James .... - Florida 3- Beaver, Gladys, Teacher Angola, Indiana S Bodie, Arnona, Teacher Angola. Indiana i Bradner, Rachel, Student Chicago, Illinois " : - " ■ Butz, Thelma Angola, Indiana Brooks, Mark Angola, Indiana Chase, Carlton Angola. Indiana rTCook, Francis Lima, Ohio (, Covell, Lucille Angola, Indiana 7 Cramer, Hortense Chicago, Illinois Collins, Don, Student Angola, Indiana ' Fifer, Horace, Student Hillsdale, Michigan } Craun, Mary Evelyn, Student Lakeland, Florida i DeLancey, Martha - Kendallville, Indiana Handy, Russel Angola, Indiana Grimes. Maurice - Angola, Indiana ft Dick, Willa Angola, Indiana Dick, Wilma - - - Angola, Indiana 2©ilts, Florence, Student Olivet, Michigan Janes, Ralph Bloomington, Indiana Jar rard, Lewis Bloomington. Indiana 3Fifer. Leona Angola, Indiana . Fisher, Pauline, Student Olivet. Michigan , i Green, Jeanette Angola, Indiana Lampman, Earl Angola, Indiana Lininger. Milton Angola, Indiana ' Johnson. Hope, Student Cincinnati. Ohio Miller, Hope Angola, Indiana JPerkins, Kathryn, Student Detroit, Michigan Markham. Wilbur Angola, Indiana Pence. Byron Angola. Indiana Ramsay, Andrew, Student Greencastle, Indiana ' ' Spangle, Willowene. Student South Bend, Indiana • " Romine, Dorothy Wilcox Detroit, Michigan 2- ' Snyder, Marie, Teacher LaGrange, Indiana •tPaylor, Gertrude California Class of 1926 Starr, Fred, Student Greencastle, Indiana Snowberger, Evelyn Angola, Indiana Williamson, John Angola, Indiana Harshman, Winifred - Angola, Indiana Waller. Henry, Student Greencastle, Indiana 3 Holderness, Helene Angola, Indiana Sanders, Hugh, Student Fort Wayne, Indiana V Henning, Ava Lou Hendry Angola, Indiana Willis, Edward Angola, Indiana s McNeal, Mary Angola, Indiana Hanselman, Russell. Student Oberlin, Ohio t Jenkins. Esther Grapeland, Texas MeConnel, George Purdue, Indiana Rathburn, Arlene West Palm Beach, Florida Beatty, Glen, Student Fort Wayne, Indiana i Adams, Fern Angola. Indiana Jackson. Ramsay Angola, Indiana Bovee, Ruth Stroh, Indiana Pfirkins. Floyd Purdue. Indiana it Sands. Lucille, Haywood Angola, Indiana Dick, Marion, Student Fort Wayne, Indiana ii Lowther, Yolande Angola, Indiana Slade, Wendell Angola. Indiana ■ " Masten, Cornelia Angola. Indiana Orwig, Wendell Angola, Indiana ?McNett, Mildred, Student Fort Wayne. Indiana Hubbel. Gerald - Toledo. Ohio rOtt, Ella Churubusco. Indiana Fast, Herschell Angola. Indiana » Ickes, Esther - Angola, Indiana Lewis, Burton Purdue, Indiana Burns, Collins Chicago. Illinois Shumann, Harold Fort Wayne, Indiana Allion, Harvey Angola, Indiana Kint, Maynard Angola, Indiana ■ s Autographs Autographs Autographs I •■ Autographs Hfckman I 1 N D E R Y, INC. Boufld-Tb-Plcase ' DEC 02 , MANCHESTER. INDIANA 46962

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

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


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


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


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


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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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