Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1928

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1928 volume:

tx Cibris GC 977.202 AN4AHS, 1928 f V% Published by the Seniors of . . ..... . . ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL Foreword N PRESENTING this volume of the Key, we did not attempt to picture in detail the past year of A. H. S. life. It has been our- aim to reflect herein something of fact, fable, or fancy, which as the many years roll by, may help to recall golden memories of A. H. S. If such may be the case, we shall feel amply repaid for all our efforts. DEDICATION Quiet, forceful, unassuming, yet resolute, respected by all for his fair¬ ness and understanding, striving always to discover the best in everyone, emanating the qualities of a real man, setting before us only the loftiest of precepts, our Coach has won for himself a lasting place in the hearts of us all. As a small expression of our gratitude and appreciation, we dedi¬ cate this 1928 volume of the Key to J. IT. McCLURE A diving In SUVCl i now i Now laugh whg not ? Ship A hcrvj’ I Mr. an cl Mrs. Hay¬ seed 0 Guess who? When we went camping her delight Got. Olmstead All smiles In mourning for u.R trial 1 ff ' f It , with film ' Hi-Y. iiM Hunting Big Game. (sisters ) Anot her Deri as‘Green ADMINISTRATION A. C. WOOD C. E. COVELL President Board of Education Secretary Board of Education C. E. BEATTY Treasurer Board of Education Superintendent of Schools J)uring his eight years in the Angola High School, Mr. Estrich has ever striven to advance education to the greatest extent. We can pay no better tribute to his work than to ask our readers to regard his accom¬ plishments. A. B.—Ohio State M. A.—Columbia University J. L. ESTRICH O. R. BANGS Principal of High School Mr. Bangs came to us as Principal this year from Warren, Indiana. He has proven himself worthy of the splendid recommendations which he brought with him. A. B.—Tri-State M. A.—Columbia University MISS POWELL “A mird and character that can with¬ stand the ages.” Attended Ind ; ana University ENGLISH MISS MAST “To conscience ar.d duty true.” A. B. Columbia University LATIN MR. CERTAIN “Let ycur work speak for itself.” A. B. Central Normal College COMMERCIAL MRS. OBENCHAIN “An ever present friend in time of need.” Atterded Thomas Normal HOME ECONOMICS MISS DE WEES “Charm strikes the sight but merit wins the soul.” A. B. DePauw University ENGLISH MRS. HARMAN “Wise to resolve patient to per¬ form.” B. S. Columbia University SCIENCE and PHYSICAL EDUCATION MR. GRABILL “The world belongs to the energetic.” B. £ ' . Purdue University SCIENCE and AGRICULTURE MISS WILLIS “It matters not how a woman dies but how she lives.” A. B. Olivet College MUSIC MISS GILLETTE •‘Her heart was always loyal.” Attended Chicago Art School ART MR. McCLURE “A truer friend w-as hard to find. " ' ttended Indiana University HISTORY and PHYSICAL EDUCATION MR. SNIDER “The reward of a thing well done is to have done it.” A. B. Ball Teachers’ College MATHEMATICS MR. GREEN “I do my duty; other things trouble me not.” B. S. Western State Normal College MR. WILCOX lie keeps our building’s spiek and span, and helps with everything he can.” JANITOR MR. DOYLE " To respect all people is his golden rule.” JANITOR MISS COVELL “Laughing eyes, golden hair, Girls like her are very rare.” Anthony Wayne Business College SECRETARY ' WENDELL COVEI.L LORETTA SANDERS • ORGANIZATIONS BUSINESS MANAGER KATHRYN KRATZ •• LITERARY CARRIE SHRIDER EDITOR-IN-CHIEF CLARA CLARK • JOKE EDITOR LOUISE MORRISON, • ALUMNI w jpr jpr STAFF UAND1LEE BROOKS •• ART SARAH McGREW GEORGE BARRON - ATHLETICS MAUNDA SHANK- DRAMATICS MAXINE STAFFORD-SNAP-SHOT CLASSES Senior Class Historij September of 191G found Mrs. Nina Keep in charge of the first grade. Among her pupils were Alice Cline, Miriam Louise Stevens, Malinda Shank, Wandilee Brooks, Clara Clark, Ethelwyn Carpenter, Robert Field, Jack Croxton, Wendell Jarrard, Wendell Covell, Allen Clark, Aaron Markham, Clifford Van Aman, and Burton Handy. The second grade, taught by Miss Maude Scoville, was increased by Maxine Stafford, from Ashley, and Harold Powers, from Metz. The third grade was instructed by Miss Grace Crain and the fourth under the direction of Miss Oradell Parsell. The fifth grade was instructed by Miss Mabel Luton and Miss Dor’s Pogue, each serving one semester. During this year, Gladys Shoup and Bertrand Elliott were transferee! from Fairview and Paul Burns came from Morenci, Michigan. The sixth grade was taught by Miss Ina Lemmon. There were no addi¬ tions nor withdrawals from this circle. Miss Helen McWilliams was the able guardian of the seventh grade, Paul Beaver, from Fort Wayne, and George Barron, from South Whitley, entered this class. In the last year of our elementary training, we were supervised by Mrs. Utter and well prepared for the next step in our education. Picture us, eight grade graduates, with that well-educated, grown-up feeling, as we received our diplomas from Mrs. Utter, on Memorial Day of 1924. We felt that we had mastered education, but when the first peal of the bell summoned us, as Freshmen to the assembly, where we rubbed elbows with Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors, we began to realize that we could scarcely stand alone. During this year Doris Carr, from Crooked Lake, Margery Wells, from Oiland, Velma Apple from the seventh grade, Loretta Sanders, from Loon Lake, and William McConnell, from Bigler, entered the class. The Sophomore year was one of hard study and deep thought. We were then more accustomed to the new surroundings, so different from the grades, where we had only one teacher in charge of one room. The Junior year was one full of social events as w r ell as of hard work. The Junior-Senior reception, held May 19, 1927, was the leading social function. Mr. Shank, who had been our class overseer during these three years, was toastmaster. The Senior class also entertained us with a delightful party, held in the gymnasium. Carrie Shrider, from Montpelier, Ohio, and Lewis Letts, from Scott Center, Indiana, joined our happy circle. The next year we assumed the title of Seniors. We became the example for the Freshman and felt that we were shouldering a great responsibility. Violet German and Marybell Halsey, from Flint, Indiana, Robert Stauffer, from Lexington, Kentucky, Charles Wright, from Hamilton, Indiana, Murrell Ryno, from Raton, New Mexico, Kathryn Kratz, Louise Morrison, and Edyth Mallory, all from the Junior class, were added to the roll. During the month of April, this class presented a play which was very successful. The Juniors also entertained us with a lovely banquet. All four years Mr. Estrich has been our kind and patient Superinten¬ dent. Mr. Hayes was with us as Principal until this year, when he was succeeded by Mr. Bangs. Much of our excellent training has come through the efforts of these very capable teachers. Altogether we have had a very happy and profitable time in the Angola Public Schools and hope that all of the younger students will enjoy their twelve years with these devoted teachers as much as we have. LORETTA SANDERS ’28. rest. ROBERT FIELD—‘ ‘ Bob ’ ’ % “Do your best and leave the What’s the use of w orry?’’ Secretary and treasurer of Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Boys’ Quartette 3, Minstrel 4, President of Class 3, 4, Senior Class Play. LORETTA SANDERS—‘ ‘ Sandy ' “Large of frame, broad of mind, Big of heart and always kind.’’ Girl Reserve 4, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Key Staff 2, 4, Annual Staff 4, Saluta- torian, Senior Class Play. JACK CROXTON—‘ ‘ Tod ’ ’ “Study and work when you do But don’t forget a good time too.” Hi-Y 2, 3, Vice-President 4, Minstrel 3, 4, Editor of Key 4, President of Class 2, Vice-President 3, 4, Treas¬ urer 1, Senior Class Play. LO UISE M ORRI SON—‘ ‘ Porky ’ ’ “Always ready and glad to aid, Of such fine stuff fine friends are made.” Girl Reserve 4, Public Speaking Club 1, 2, Girls’ Athletic Club 1, 4, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Key Staff 3, Annual Staff 4, Honor Stu¬ dent, Senior Class Play. PAUL BURNS—‘ ‘ Burnsie ’ ’ “We grant he had much wit, And wasn’t shy of using it.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Minstrel 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, Senior Class Play. BURTON HANDY—‘ ‘ Burt ’ ’ “A very good pal is he, And studious as can be.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, Boys’ Quartette 3, Minstrel 3, 4, Orchestra 4, Basket Ball 4, President of Class 1, Honor Student, Senior Play. ALICE CLINE—“Skinny” “Fair-liaired, blue-eyed her aspect blithe, Her figure tall and straight and lithe.” Dramatic Club 1, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2, Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, Vice- President of Class 2, Senior Play. A A RON M ARKIIAM—‘ ‘ Mark ’ ’ “Hard working, honest and true, a friend to everyone, too.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, President 4, Track 3, 4, Key Staff 1, Honor Student, Senior Play. SARAH McGREW—“Sally” “We haven’t a friend more dear Than Sally, who graduates this year.” Girl Reserve 3, 4, Athletic Club 1, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Annual Staff 4, Senior Play. WILLIAM MeCONNELL—“Bill” “Nothing is pleasant that is -not spiced with variety.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Agriculture Club 2, 3, Minstrel 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4 Track 2, 3, 4, Senior Play. CARRIE SIIRIDER—‘‘Shorty ’ ’ “She is intellectual and refined. With brains and beauty well combined.” Girl Reserve 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice- President 4 Editor of Annual 4, Secre¬ tary and Treasurer of Class 4, Honor Student, Senior Play. WENDELL JARRARD— £ ‘ Bill ’ ’ “Not too serious, not too gay. But altogether a jolly good fellow.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Minstrel 2, 3, 4, Basket Bali 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, Key Staff 4, Vice-President of Class 1, Senior Play. KATHRYN KRATZ—“Kate” “Her modest looks a cottage might adorn, Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn.” Girl Reserve 4, Dramatic Club 3, Pub¬ lic Speaking Club 3, Girls’ Chorus 2, 3, Annual Staff 4, Honor Student, Senior Play. ALLEN CLARK—“Clarkie” “He’s tall and thin but full of vim In athletics lie’s sure to win.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Boys’ Quartette 1, 2, Minstrel 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, Senior Play. EDYTII MALLORY—“Edie” “Her brain contains a thousand cells In each some active fancy dwells.” Girl Reserve 3 Dramatic Club 2, 3, Girl Reserve 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 1, 2, Honor Student, Senior Play. 5 ' MALINDA SHANK—“Bob” “Happy am I, from care I’m free, Wh y aren’t all of them content like me;” Girl Reserve 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Drama¬ tic Club 3, Girls’ Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Annual Staff 4, Senior Play, Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 4. GEORGE BARRON—‘ ‘ Mush ’ ’ “Life is jest, and all thing’s show it, I tho’t so once, but now I know it.” Basket Ball 3, 4, Key Staff 4, Annual Staff 4, Senior Play. CLARA CLARK—“Stub” " Her friends—there are many; Her foes—are there any?” Girl Reserve 4, Dramatic Club 3, Ath¬ letic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Trio 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket Ball 2, 3, 4, Annual Staff 4, Senior Play. SHELDON GRIM ES—‘ ‘ Shell ’ ’ “He is tall and very slim But in basket ball shows his vim.” Orchestra 1, 2, Basket Ball 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Senior Play. WANDILEE BROOKS—“Bonnie” “Her flights she had, and wit at will So her tongue lay seldom still.” Girl Reserve 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Annual Staff, Senior Play. WENDELL COVELL—“Pee AVee” ‘‘Ever so small in size Jolly, witty and wise.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Secretary Dramatic Club 3, Minstrel 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Key Staff 4, Annual Staff 4, Senior Play. MIRIAM LOUISE STEVENS—“Steve” ‘ So unaffected, so composed a mind, So firm, so strong and so refined.” Girl Reserve 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, Athletic Club 2, 3, 4, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Trio 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, Key Staff 1, Valedictorian, Senior Play. PAUL REAVER—‘ Beaver ’ ’ " Be silent and safe— Silence never betrays you.” Track l, Senior Class Play. VELMA APPLE—“Sock” A sweet girl with skillful hand, And cheerful heart for treasure. Who likes to play the ivory keys And dance the polka’s measure.” Girl Reserve 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Presi¬ dent of Dramatic Club 3, Girls’ Athletic Club 2, 4, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, Senior Play. MARYBELLE HALSEY—‘ ‘ Peggy ’ ’ " Her air, her smile, her motions Told of womanly completeness. A music as of household songs Was in her voice of sweetness.” Girl Reserve 4, Athletic Club 4, Girls’ Chorus 4, Senior Play. MAXINE STAFFORD— ‘ Bill “She goes by the name of Billy, Always sociable but never silly.” Girl Reserve 3, 4, President 4, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Annual Staff 4, Senior Play. ROBERT STAUFFER—‘ ‘ Bob ’ ’ “A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of men.” Hi-Y 4, Minstrel 4, Senior Play. VIOLET GERMAN —“Vi” “None knew her but to love her, Nor named her but to praise.” Girl Reserve 4, Athletic Club 4, Girls’ Chorus 4, Honor Student, Senior Play. HAROL1) POWERS—‘ ‘Munk ’ ’ “He says little and hears much.” Basket Ball 4, Baseball 3, 4, Senior Play. ETHEL WYN CARPENTER—‘ ‘ Carp ’ ’ “Her merry ways and bright eyes Gives vent to the mirth that within her lies.” Girl Reserve 3, 4, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2. GLADYS SHOUP—‘ ‘ Happy ’ ’ “A good-hearted and diligent maiden is she.” Girl Reserve 3, 4, Girls’ Athletic Club 2, 3, 4, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket Ball 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, Senior Play. M PRILL RYNO—‘ ‘ Ryno ’ ’ " Quiet and seldom seen Eut he’s one of us, you see.” Senior Play, Baseball 4. MARGERY WELLS—‘ ‘ Marg ’ ’ “Every word and deed reveals a kind soul.” G ' rls’ Athletic Club 3, 4, Girls’ Cho¬ rus 1, Senior Play. BERTRAND ELLIOTT—‘ ‘ Bert ’ ’ “What he greatly thought. He nobly dared.” Hi-Y 3, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Band 3, Senior Play. DORIS CARR,—‘ ‘Bluebell’ ’ “A quiet miss with a quiet way Stores up knowledge day by day.” Girls’ Athletic Club 3, Honor Student, Senior Play. CLIFFORD VAN AMAN—“Cliff” “Cliff never worries, he never tries, He doesn’t care whether he laughs or cries.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Minstrel 3, 4, Senior Play. CHARLES WRIGHT—‘ ‘ Chuck ’ ’ “This is a fickle, fickle world Full of funny, funny girls.” Senior Play. 1 I | ilu ifli ' utnrtam 1 | i IGowia ICrtta f = To him life loomed large with opportunity. From I | the many duties he chose his task, whether easy or difficult, and performed it with a calm faith of ! I . = achievement. When he was among us his kindly deeds and serene spirit won our hearts. Why he I should be called away so early we cannot know, but a worthy remembrance of him shall be with us in the slowly passing years. ! I ! J. • T " n— W ' —iiM ' —nn—nil—nil—nn —nn—nil—nn—nn — iih- — mi—nn —n ? CLASS POEM OF ’28 We started school as children To learn to read and write. And when we got to school we learned To play games and to tight. We learned to throw erasers And paper wads and chalk. And we were told we must be quiet When in school, and must not talk. We had to learn geography And arithmetic and such. These were among the many things We didn’t like so much. Now we’re going to end all this; We’re about to graduate. Soon we’ll leave out high school As the class of twenty-eight. We’re glad we’ve been to A. H. S. It’s been a lot of fun. And now that we are leaving We’re sorry that we’re done. We have a big advantage In this great game called life. But now we’ll have to keep right on Or lose out in the strife. —AARON MARKHAM. (Author’s note: I didn’t want to do this But they told me that I must; iSo I started in determined To write a rhyme or bust.) A Valedictory Spring Board of Life As the first warm gentlei breezes blow there comes a certain queer rest¬ less feeling down deep into the heart of all, most every person. This rather odd disturbance we have termed “spring fever. " This year spring fever brought a certain very contagious disease of skating and jumping the- rope, which become popular especially with this class of very dignified Seniors. And now, when the warmer breezes blow we turn our minds to flowing springs and spring-boards. Suppose-. There is a great diving raft in a peaceful lake. Slowly and steadily we have climbed the twelve steps which lead to the top of the raft. Occasionally some have been able to ski]) a step or again others have stayed on one rung of the ladder while their class-mates have gone on. When we started at the foot, the great steps were crowded but as we ad¬ vanced higher and higher our number grew less as many had voluntarily jumped into the lake. But to-day, all that have attained the twelfth step stand beside the great spring-board gazing into the lake. What will that strange body of bright smooth water and dark billowy waves bring to each of us? Happi¬ ness? Toil? College? Success? Only time can tell. We glance back to the steps to wave good-by to our teachers, the cus¬ todians that helped us to rise up the ladder. About the raft are our parents who smile with utmost confidence for each has faith that his own dear one will go far on the lake. And the distance—nr success will not be measured by wealth, prestige, or fame, but by service. Looking again into the great depths of the unknown lake we recall the disagreeable themes the monotonous drills, and troublesome problems. Was it worth it? Certainly. Just look, we have reached the great spring-board by which we may dive farther out into the lake than if we had despaired on the third,, seventh or tenth step and attempted to jump from a stationary step. We have had as much fun or possibly more than any other Senior class has ever had, but I think we have realized that the responsibilities will grow heavier and we are not entirely irresponsible. And perhaps, fun will have become such a habit that it will follow us from the spring-board and help us to ride the rough waves and to smile when the storms rage. At last we will walk to the end of the spring-board and balance to test, not the board’s strength and ability, but our own. Then, gathering all our skill, strength of character, and physical and mental ability, gained on the twelve steps, we will plunge into the great sea of human endeavor and theie seek the fulfillment of those hopes and ambitions toward which we have been looking. —MIRIAM L. STEVENS, ’28. Salutatory In behalf of the class of 1928, I wish to extend to you, our parents, teachers, and friends, a most cordial welcome and to express our apprecia¬ tion for your efforts in helping us to make the most of a high school educa¬ tion. During the last four years, our teachers have been instructing us, in such a way, that we may be most efficient in the kind of work that we choose in the future. What is efficiency? It is the ability to produce the desired result, or maximum effect, with the minimum of effort, or expense. Much training and practice is necessary to reach the point of highest efficiency. To attain this degree, we must have four traits of character: integrity, obedience to law, clean living, and singleness of purpose, or loy¬ alty. We enjoy doing business with the man who practices integrity,—the man who will be honest with us,—the man who will look after our inter¬ ests as well as his own. The salesman who is honest with his customers wili be in demand much more than the man who is noted for misleading people. The efficient man must, in the second place, be obedient to the laws of of both, God and man, that is, to religious, social, industrial, and govern¬ mental laws. Clean living is a third requisite for efficiency. The workman in a fac¬ tory who is in excellent physical condition can perform his duties much better than the person who has a physical defect. Besides physical fitness, there is moral cleanliness. We should have high ideals and strive toward them continually. Keep reaching for higher, nobler things. True greatness lies in being of service to mankind. The person who has no desire to rise above his own level, can never be a leader and consequently can not be of as much service to his fellow men as a man of better character. Here, too, honesty might be mentioned. No person should want anything that is gained through a compromise with what is right. The fourth requirement for efficiency is singleness of purpose, or loyalty. Choose one occupation. Then study and practice it until you become most proficient. No one can be loyal to competitors. The same soldier never fights for both armies. In the Bible we find, “No man can serve two masters.” Yet, it is fitting for us to know something about more than one occupation. AVe should) be versatile to such an extent that, should we be forced from our chosen occupation, we can still make a living through some other vocation. As to wages, it has been proved that the more efficient of two men will receive higher wage. Any employer will pay more for the man who can do a certain amount of work in a given time than he will for the man who can do only half as much. The efficiency of one worker may depend largely upon every other worker being in his place at the proper time and performing his duties skillfully and conscientiously. The maximum amount of work can not be done, should one man fail to do his part. Education is one of the most important factors which determine the efficiency of a man or woman. At first, education stood only for a higher literary and artistic culture. Later it emphasized the need of a better and clearer understanding of the working of the government. At the present time, society demands, besides culture and the knowledge of the science of the government, industrial efficiency. The increasing interest along educational lines shows that the next gen¬ eration will demand not only cultural development and the call of civic duty, hut it will also demand industrial efficiency. Those are requisites necessary for an ideal life, and, as life is the sum total of all the forces that resist death, it behooves us to improve our op¬ portunities, to the end that we may have a well-rounded useful life. —LORETTA SANDERS, ’28. Class Prophecy The curtain rises disclosing a desolate heath. To the right appears a cave in the side of a mountain. In the entrance to thisi cave a weird figure is bending over a huge iron cauldron stirring the contents, which glows suf¬ ficiently to case a ghastly light on the crone’s inhuman face. The rest of the scene is devoid of all vegetation except a few scattered, blasted trees. Occasional lightning flashes illuminate the threatening sky. WITCH: I am the genius of evil; Of prophecy also am I. (Three knocks are heard fro m without) Who comes ? Enter. VOICE FROM WITHOUT: A patron. (Enter Miss Powell) WITCH: Greetings, Fraulein Powell. What woulds’t? MISS POWELL: Woe is me! Another class is about to leave our school portals. If I might but know what will becomes of them, I perhaps could be consoled! Alas ! WITCH: Want no more than that? Poff! I can satisfy you in a jiffy. Stand back here and watch. (Miss Powell steps within the cave, while the witch pours a new ingred¬ ient into the fire. It hisses and sputters, throwing out a bright glow, pres¬ ently dim figures issue from the background.) WITCH: Achtung! Fraulein. Here are your darlings, grown twenty years older. I shall point each out to you. (The procession of figures has grown larger, seemingly endless. Affer crossing before the cave entrance, they disappear.) WITCH: This proud and haughty woman is Margery Wells, and that young man following her is Charles Wright, She has refused him twenty times but he still persists. She is the proprietor of a Modiste Shoppe. There is Louise Morrison, poor lass! She is a missionary to the Eskimos of the Antarctic Continent, The next one there is Loretta Sanders. She is now a member of Con¬ gress from the twelfth district. Aaron Markham and Robert Stauffer are corporation lawyers. They defended Wendell Covell in a desertion suit brought against him by his wife, formerly Velma Apple. Marybelle Halsey has been named co-respon¬ dent. Miriam Louise Stevens is bending all her sentimental efforts in the pre¬ paration of a new motion picture entitled “Bobby.” Jack Croxton and his wife, the former Clara Clark, are the proprietors of a flourishing delicatessen in Metz. Malinda Shank and Carrie Shrider are starring dancers and singers with a noted Russian Troupe, managed by Sheldon Grimes. Here comes Clifford Van Aman and William McConnell. They are pro¬ prietors of the fashionable Vogue Clothing Store on Bond street in Lon¬ don. Sarah McGrew is a celebrated designer of women’s clothes. Wandilee Brooks and Maxine Stafford are her models. Gladys Shoup and Murrell Ryno are successfully running, the Steuben County Infirmary. Edyth Mallory is assistant Latin instructor in Angola High School. Robert Field is the notorious editor of “College Scandal.” Doris Carr is managing a fashionable Beauty Parlor. She has vowed never to marry. The Countess Gadinska, formerly Alice Cline, has just returned from Europe. Bertrand Elliot is pastor of the First Baptist church in his district, Paul Burns and George Barron have numerous trophies acquired in wild game hunting in Africa. Allen Clark and Wendell Jarrard are training for the 1949 Olympic games. Burton Handy is announcer for Station WOWO. A mlet German and Ethelwyn Carpenter carry the leading roles in the Leaver F ollies. Paul Beaver is the producer of this theatrical. (As the last apparition passes from view, the first faint streaks of dawn are seen in the sky.) WITCH: Go Fraulein. The dawn approaches. I have shown you what you desired. I am ever at your service. ' (And with a roll of thunder, she vanishes into a cloud, together with her pot, gayly chanting as she disappears.) “Seek to know no more; Now slowly ’pears the light. Come sister spirits,—good night.” CURTAIN. —KATHRYN KRATZ, ’28. Last Will and Testament 01 The Class ol 1928 We, the members of the Class of ’28 thinking we have as much gra matter as we ever will have, and being (we hope) of sound mind and memory, do hereby, before we sally forth to set the world on fire, bequeath the following: TO THE SCHOOL: We leave our treasures, the Periodical Key and the Key Annual. May they grow and prosper. In addition we leave the sin¬ cere hope that A. H. S. will continue to grow, and may ever maintain her position to the fore, although we have left her behind. TO THE FACULTY: AVe leave our thanks and appreciation for their untiring service; but the wonderful results really should satisfy them. TO THE JUNIORS: We bequeath our Senior dignity, which we have borne with so much grace; and our loving corps of teachers who have suc¬ ceeded in cramming so much intelligence (?) into our craniums; and our privileges of running the school; especially the Chatting room; and the honor of occupying the Senior Assembly. We wish to warn you mot to throw erasers or chalk in your playful moods, as Miss Mast may be on duty. TO THE SOPHOMORES: We whole heartedly bequeath our old neck¬ ties and multitudinous good looks. To you we entrust our athletic ability (take care of it) and be sure to follow carefully Mrs. Obenchain’s directions so you will be great big boys when you’re Seniors—like George. TO THE FRESHMEN: We bequeath our intellectual powers; and next year and ensuing years, when another flood, of green Presides arrive, be pa¬ tient with them as we were once with you. The members of the Class wish to will their personal belongings in the following manner: I, Velma Apple, do hereby will and bequeath my dignity to Hillis Clark. I, George Barron, do hereby will and bequeath my shoe shines, hair- shines, and monkey shines to Ikey Williamson. I, Paul Beaver, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be seen and never heard to Robert Lipman. I, Wandilee Brooks, do hereby will and bequeath my T. S. C. dates to Glema Penick. I, Paul Burns, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to stay on amiable terms with Miss Powell to Herman Haley. I, Ethelwyn Carpenter, do hereby will and bequeath my car to whom¬ ever can accommodate as many with it as I succeeded in doing. I, Doris Carr, do hereby will and bequeath my willingness to “walk ing to Dale Osborne. I, Allen Clark, do hereby will and bequeath my willingness to “walk a mile for a camel’ 7 to Calvin Powers. I, Clara Clark, do hereby will and bequeath my Fritz Kriesler attitude and position as concert master in the High School orchestra to Francis Som- erlott. I, Alice Cline, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to skip classes and study periods successfully to Leora Van Ainan. I, Wendell Covell, doi hereby will and bequeath my cheer leading suit and ability in that line to whoever can do the position justice. I, Jack Croxton, do hereby will and bequeath my position in Hi-Y as chief cook, to Max Bales. I, Bertrand Elliott, do hereby will and bequeath my angelic look and poetry to Thomas Hall, providing that he is more successful with them than I. I, Robert Field, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to edit the “Whang-Doodle” to the next Hi-Y secretary. I, Violet German, do hereby will and bequeath my long interviews with Prof. Snider to Aril la Sowles. I, Sheldon Grimes, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to ask. ques¬ tions in Trig class to whoever is long-winded enough. I, Marybelle Halsey, do hereby will and bequeath my bashfulness and meek attitude to Kathryn Ramsay. I, Burton Handy, do hereby will and bequeath my rosy cheeks to Thomas Hall. I, Wendell Jarrard, do hereby will and bequeath my “ponies” to Harry Cook, provided that he will let others ride too. I, Kathryn Kratz, do hereby will and bequeath my success in gain¬ ing permission to graduate in three and one-half years to Helen Ilelme. I, Edyth Mallory, do hereby will and bequeath my curls to Lorene Golden. I, Aaron Markham, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to make dates with Freshman girls to Marion oder. I, William McConnell, do hereby will and bequeath my beautiful scarlet crown to Esther Morley, provided that she agrees never to dye it. I, Sarah McGrew, do hereby will and bequeath my old paint brushes to the Art Room. I, Louise Morrison, do hereby will and bequeath my “pep” to Elinor Woods. I Harold Powers, do hereby will and bequeath my length to Dean Heff- linger. I, Murrell Ryno, do hereby will and bequeath my marcel wave to Her¬ man Haley. I, Loretta Sanders, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to write love letters to Helen Sellers. I, Malinda Shank, do hereby will and bequeath my sunny smile and dis¬ position to Margaret Mast. I, Gladys Shoup, do hereby will and bequeath my athletic ability to Nonna Agner. I, Carrie Shrider, do hereby will and bequeath my quiet and unassum¬ ing attitude to June Gordon. I, Maxine Stafford, do hereby will and bequeath my ability and con¬ geniality in G. R. affairs to next G. R. president. I, Robert Stauffer, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to read deep books and my intellectual attitude to Clive Wert. I, Miriam Stevens, do hereby will and bequeath my invitations to “Bob” around over town after B. B. games to the next lucky girl. I, Clifford Van Aman, do hereby will and bequeath my “I don’t knows” to Richard Brokaw. I, Margery Wells, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to slide through Economics without studying to Wilmah Shank. I, Charles Wright, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to sleep audibly two periods a day to whoever is so talented. The remainder of odds and ends of our property regardless of its na¬ ture, kind, quantity, quality, whatsoever it may be (after all our debts are paid), we give and bequeath to our Principal to be divided among the various classes. And we do hereby appoint the said Principal sole executor of this, our last will and testament, for the faithful performance of these duties. In testimony, whereof: We, the Class of 1928, have to this signed our names and affixed our seals, this 15th day of March, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Twenty-eight. Signed, sealed, and delivered by, —THE SENIOR CLASS. A Good Citizen A good citizen is a person who abides by the laws of his country, who makes the best use he can of his talents, however great or small they may be, and who does his duty to God and man as he sees it. He puts his duty to his country and to mankind in general above his own personal and selfish desires. To be a good citizen a person must not only obey the laws himself, but he must co-operate with others to enforce the law. He should obey a law of which, he does not approve as conscientiously as he would any other. Violating such laws is not as effective in changing them as voting or peti¬ tioning against them. Violating a law destroys one’s confidence in the gov- erment, sets a bad example for others, and leads toward anarchy; voting or petitioning against a law might cause it to be repealed and a better one passed in its place. A person who does not make the best use of his talents is not a good citizen. lie is putting his personal desires above his duty to others. Through his own neglect he is allowing opportunities to be lost which, if he took advantage of them, might be of great benefit to his fellowmen. How far be¬ hind our present state of civilization we would be if the great men of the past had not used their ability. How much farther advanced we would be if everyone who had ability had used it to the best advantage. In a Democratic form of government it is each person’s privilege to share in the government. This privilege is also a duty. Every person should perform this duty as conscientiously as he would if he had supreme power. A good citizen understands the principles and platform of each candidate in his district and of each political, party. In voting, his choice is always the person who he thinks is best fitted for the office and who will discharge the duties of his office with greatest justice and benefit to those whom they affect. The voter should be guided by his conscience rather than by a political party. A good citizen is loyal to his country and respects his flag, not because it is the custom, but because he feels grateful for the things his country has done for him. How many people do their duty to God and man as they see it? Not many. The person who does may never become famous, he may never do anything greatly beneficial to mankind, but he is greatly to be respected. There are those who will scorn him when he is doing his duty. He must have the courage of his convictions to do as lie thinks best regardless of what other people may do or say. A good citizen is guided always by fixed principles which he sincerely believes to be right and which he changes only when he is thoroughly con¬ vinced that they are wrong and that he can improve them. Such a person may never become rich, he may never become famous, but he will always be a good citizen. —AARON MARKHAM, ’28. (Entry from A. Id. S. in National Oratorical Essay Contest.) Jockevj Number Nineteen It was one of those bright, warm days which are typical of the early summer season that Providence sent to the people of Middlebury for their big event of the year. Great numbers of cars were incessantly pouring into the town from all directions for the big day. On the streets, great masses of people were moving about in much confusion and excitement. ‘‘Have you chosen your horse yet?” “How much you got up on him? I ve put up five hundred on Whitecloud.” “They say Wingfoot has a pretty fair chance, but I can’t see how he has against Warrington’s horse with Spike riding.” This was the general gist of the conversation between the people as they were hurrying from town out to the tracks. Overlooking the village from a hill at the north was situated a large, old home, very old-fashioned in type but having a stately appearance, where Mr. Warrington, the popular race horse owner, and his daughter, Eleanor, lived. A big car swung around the driveway and into the street below, appearing to be in much haste. The occupants bore on their faces the lines of eagerness and perplexity. Mr. Warrington pondered, “I can’t see what Hale meant, come down to the tracks right away, Spike is gone,—Spike is gone. What could have happened to him? Eleanor, you were with me when we saw Spike last night, weren’t you? He seemed to be perfectly well and exceedingly anxious about the race to-day. Stone, have you for any reason , ever doubted Spike’s loyalty to us?” “Well, no, but I did grow suspicious of him when I saw him talking to White last night out in front of the bank,” answered Sydney. They seemed to be arguing quite hotly, but, of course I couldn’t hear their con¬ versation; then they started on down the street together.” “Father, isn’t there anyone else that could ride Wildfire if Spike isn’t found?” inquired Eleanor. “No, dear, I can think of no other jockey that we could find for to-day. You know Wildfire wouldn’t make up with everyone,” responded Mr. Warrington. As they drove into the gate they saw Hale nervously walking back and forth in front of Wildfire’s stable. Upon seeing them he ran over to the car and began to tell them the strange tale of Spike’s disappearance. “I saw him with White down here last night and White counted out a roll of bills to him, then they shook hands and parted,” Hale related. “I thought it lather strange that Spike should be taking money from our old trick enemy, but well, I thought Spike knew what he was doing; he never be¬ trayed us before,” he continued. “So that’s the game, is it? I see it all now,” interrupted Warrington. “So White’s bribed Spike. Quite a little scheme of his, isn’t it. I guess we’re beaten though, I don’t know of any other that could take Spike’s place. White knew we had only one jockey, too. Pretty clever on his part.” And then turning to Wildfire with a sigh, he said, “Well, old boy, this isn’t going to be such a hard day for you, after all.” “Look, here come the jockeys to get dressed,” exclaimed Hale. “Oh, if only old number nineteen were there!” “I’ve got it!” exclaimed Eleanor. I used to be able to beat Spike all the time when we went out to the training grounds. Wildfire likes me, so why can’t I ride? I’m the same as Spike and used to be as good a rider. Won’t you let me father? Please,” pleaded Eleanor. “Why, why,—you, my daughter, riding in a horse race; it’s out of the question,” stammered the much-amazed father. “Please!” continued Eleanor, “think what it will mean to us if he doesn’t run—everything we have will be lost, your reputation ruined! Oh, I know I could do it.” “But what would our friends think?” asked Mr. Warrington, still greatly confused. “What do we care what they think, now, because if Wildfire doesn’t run we will be penniless and you know that means friendless in this locality.” Turning to Hale, Warrington asked, “Do you think she could do it, Hale? You’re an old race horse man and I’ll take your advice as final.” In great excitement, Hale answered, “I know she could do it!” “I’m going to ride! Where did you say Spike’s suit was? I’m sure I can wear it!” she cried in a wild fury of excitement. “Eleanor, are you really going to do it?” asked the much-amazed Sydney. “If Hale ever gets that suit so I can get into it,” she answered. “Eleanor, you’re the pluckiest girl I ever knew,” lie said in a tone of deep admiration, and seeing Hale he added, “Here comes Hale now.” “Who is number nineteen?” “Isn’t that horse a beauty!” “Let ' s see, number nineteen, why that’s Wildfire, sure enough, but who is that riding him?” “Why, that jockey number nineteen looks for all the world like a girl!” “It is a girl!” “But who is she?” “Isn’t she a peach!” “I wonder who she is?” The people that we saw before on their way to the tracks had now arrived, taken their seats and were busy trying to acquaint themselvf s with the unfamiliar entries. Their conversation could be sifted down until the one predominating question was, “Who is jockey number nineteen? Suddenly a bell sounded and the tierce cry rang out, “They ' re off!” “Whitecloud has the lead!” “There goes number nineteen—look, at her go!” “See that streak of white going over there? Well, that’s number nineteen. Look at that girl ride ! ” ‘ ‘ She ’ll be going around him in a minute ! ’ ’ Eleanor was putting up a brave, desperate fight, but her throat and eyes were becoming filled with dust and grit. Yes, she was going around White- cloud ! At the half they were racing neck and neck, when Whitecloud broke, and Wildfire dashed by. By the time they reached the three-quarter post Whitecloud had regained his stride and was steadily gaining. They were coming in on the home stretch when the cry, “Look at nine- teen’s saddle strap! It’s broken!” rose the alarm from the excited people. “Whats’ the matter?” thought Eleanor, as she slipped from one side of the horse to the other. Looking down, a broken strap caught her eye. “The saddle strap broken! It’s slipping!” she cried as she fell to the other side of the horse. Turning around, she saw Whitecloud only two or three lengths behind her. Ahead she could just see the tape. Things seemed to be getting black! She could scarcely discern the objects about her which she was flying past. She grabbed hold of Wildfire’s neck just in time to feel the saddle slip out from under her and fall to the ground. Whitecloud was still slowly gaining, but Eleanor was too weak to care. As they went under the wire, Eleanor, exhausted by the strain of the race, lost her hold on Wildfire’s neck and fell to the ground. Sydney, realizing Eleanor’s danger when he saw that the strap was broken, had dashed madly out into the track and was at Eleanor’s side im¬ mediately after her fall. They were hidden from the view of the spectators by dust stirred up by the horses as they were dashing under the tape in a final spurt for honors. Having miraculously escaped injury from the flying hoofs of those ter¬ rible horses, as the dust settled, Sydney was seen carrying Eleanor from the track. The crowd by this time had gotten out into the track, and was fol¬ lowing Sydney to the car with many cheers and much praise for the girl who was lying limply in his arms. Everyone was offering himself for any possible task that they might do that would in any way aid Eleanor’s recov¬ ery. Suddenly the crowd became hushed. The girl was moving ! Her eyes opened slowly and her lips parted, as if she wished to speak. She looked at Sydney and then at her father and her eyes closed again. “Ilooray for the victory of the pluckiest, and bravest girl ever!” rose the cheer from the people. One morning, six weeks later, Mr. Warrington was seated at his desk in his home working. His chief work that morning consisted of the signing of two very important legal documents. The tirst one he picked up was headed CONTRACT which read to the effect of a business partnership between Sydney Stone and himself. He hurriedly put his signature below that of Sydney’s on this one. He stopped over the second one for a few moments in amazement. At the moment through the door opening into the garden he saw Eleanor and Sydney merrily laughing and talking, then with a smile he approved of the second paper headed, MARRIAGE LICENSE. —KATHRYN KRATZ, ’28. JUST A umE BEAVER a ?JKW HUI3EY KATIE 25T ANL KITTY KRATZ CARRIE B?BBY RIELBS PAULIE BURNS SAUBIE BOBBIE SHANK - " : BILLY STAFFORD VIOLET BORRIR SUNNY STOCKS BILLY Me BONNIE CLARA CURLY YkCREW MARVY HWMwii JggL i i?gj € Wmi UNDER CLASSMEN 1 Junior Class History One Monday morning in January, 1925} we prepared ourselves for school with special care as this was the day we were to enter High School. We took our seats as usual in the eighth grade and after minutes of suspense the music started in the hall below, and we arose and marched into the assembly, leaving the grades forever. There were nineteen of us who entered high school. The first morning was spent searching about the school building, seeking the rooms in which our classes were held. However, we finally became acquainted with the ways of the high school and settled down to conquer our studies. In September the 8A class from the grades joined us, with whom we shall graduate. In October, 1926, when we were no longer freshies but grown-up Sopho¬ mores, we set a precedent for Sophomore classes to follow us, by entertain¬ ing the Freshmen. The faculty was invited and everyone enjoyed an ex¬ citing evening. This Spring we shall aid in giving the Junior-Senior banquet; the date for which has not yet been announced. This year Mable Dally and Raymond Meek, members of our class, withdrew from the school. CARTHA BARNES, HARRIETT ALLION. JUNIOR CLASS CLASS OFFICERS President .. .... Otto German Vice-President . .. Robert Berlien Secretary-Treasurer ... ... Calvin Powers ROLL June Gordon Vivian Sunday Robert Brokaw Thomas Hall Cartha Barnes Kathryn Wilder Ctto German Max Bales Helen Helme Nonna Agner Nelson Swager Harry Cook Ruth Adams Thelma Berlien Henry Willis Harriet Allion Donald Musser Vada Berlien Cleon Wells David Griffith Lois Elliott Mary Louise Wisman Dale Osborne Calvin Powers Virginia Hendry Perry Lewis Gay Margaret Mast Hillis Clark Leora VanAman Robert Lipman Kathryn Ramsay Elinor Woods Francis Somerlott Marion Yoder Beverly Miller Esther Morley Lewis Williamson Robert Berlien Kathryn Miller Beatrice Bodie Donald Culver Joseph Klopfenstein Elizabeth Harshman Helen Sellers Robert Ritter Paul Groshon Jack Bryan Lois Goldsberry Sarah Lou Delano Raymond Meek Donald Dick Wilmah Shank Helen Hanselman Christie Fast Robert Ebbert Mable Dally Catherine McNeal Lois Harmon Richard Brokaw Charles Triplett llene Holderness Lois Wells Raymond Willis Sophomore Class Histonj President Robert Ritter Vice-President Robert Stevens Secretary-Treasurer Betty Graf The year 1917 found the present Sophomore class making history in the Angola Public Schools. During the eight years of grade school life, however, many new members have been added to its number. They are: Donald Dick, Ethel Shearer, Iona Lower, Perry Gay, Glema Penick, Pauline Brooks, Opal Wright, George Beebe, Gerald McEwen, Paul Wilsey, Dale Sellers, and Dean Hefflinger. This year this class was organized at the beginning of the year, but due to mid-year promotion the class has been divided and the new Soph¬ omore Class has not yet been reorganized. The Sophomore Class entertained the Freshman class during the Fall term of 1927 at a Freshman Frolic which certainly was a great success. They also paid back their indebtedness to the Juniors, who had entertained them while Freshmen, at Valentine card party held in the music room. This is reported to have been one of the prettiest parties of the year. If this class continues throughout the remainder of their High School life with as much enthusiasm and vivacity as they have shown already, we certainly have a right to expect great things from them. —JUNE GORDON. ROLL Lois Webb Dale Sellers Iona Lower Herman Haley Bessie Horn Gordon Rose Dorothy Dilts Russel Burkhalter Opal Wright Dor ' s Clark Lyle Webb Pauline Brooks Hobart Grimes Edna Carpenter Cecil Dolph Rilla Sowles Dean Hefflinger Hope Sutton Malinda Niehouse Robert Stevens Ethel Shearer Gerald McEwen Eonnita James George Beebe Glema Penick Donald Haywood Barber Martha Helme Betty Graf John Zimmerman Lorene Golden Ruth Guilford Freshman Class History President .. Malinda Neihouse Vice-President . Dean Jackson Secretary-Treasurer .. Rex Bangs The history of the Freshman Class is somewhat unusual owing to the fact that only seven out of the present class of fifty-four entered at Angola in the first grade, under the direction of Mrs. Keith. They were: Margaret Field, Wanda Huber, Juanita Wert, Carter Hall, Lewis Gray, John Quas, and Harold Haley. Under the Student Government plan which was success¬ fully carried out in our last year of grade school life, we were made th e obiedient Freshmen which you now know us to be. Imagine our feeling of importance and that master-of-all attitude as we sat on the platform at Com¬ mencement Exercises receiving our diplomas! But we were certainly taken down a notch, however, when we were branded Freshies th following year. We entered our Freshman year under the leadership of our goodly of¬ ficers, but at the mid-year the class was divided and we have not reorganized. —ANNA MARY LUSE. ROLL Vivian Dolph Emanuel Easterday Paul Janes Lois Cattell Violet Sutton Lewis Gray Kenneth Brown Mable Powers Zelda Brown Ralph Coscarelli Lewis Jackson Nettie McKechnie Dorothy Ramsay Paul Wilsey Carter Hall Edna Bennett Wanda Weldon James Segraves Allen Lowther Anna Mary Luse Hazel Kurtz Arthur Northouse Dale Somerlott Marjorie Dally Doris Snowberger Otto Shoup Marlin DeLancy Elaine Estrich Margaret Wisman Robert Van Aman Juanita Wert Ethel Huntermark Paul Wert Robert Carson Margaret Field Marian Sellers Robert Bolin Harold Haley Mary Sanders Laura Ferguson Hattie Sierer Ted Patterson Arthur Duckwall Jonas Twitcliell Vivian Holderness Melvin McNett Rex Bangs Robert Groshon Wanda Huber Versal Rathhun Dean Jackson John Quas Etta Jenkins John Crain Periodical Kevj Staff Following the custom begun in 1918, the high school paper, the “Key” was published this year. The Journalism Class assumed the responsibility and made a great success of the paper. It was a monthly publication and had an unusually large circulation. The staff was chosen by the faculty and each member was presented to the high school student body as follows: Jack Croxton .. George Barron Kathryn Ramsay . Loretta Sanders Wendell Covell Harry Cook .... Wendell Jarrard Sara Lou Delano . . . . Marion Yoder . Miss De Wees Miss Powell Mr. Certain Honor Students These are ten members of the Senior Class who have the distinction of being included in the Four-Year Honor Roll. Only students with averages of ninety or above, up until last semester are admitted. The averages ranged from 91 to 96 per cent. First Row Second Row Carrie Shrider Aaron Markham Louise Morrison Loretta Sanders Miriam Louise Stevens Doris Carr Edyth Mallory Violet German Kathryn Kratz Burton Handy nn M 11 Red the athlete Over-grown? Mot-much) ■w; w gJiP2 Sunshine . » h appl¬ aud ness. ' er - ' ,eP o b " . CP Who’s a vour friend Boris? Wonders ■ never cease ; Somethin? V .wrong ° who’s taking here Catch n ? look, ctosetg. if I fall ? me Safeco -V ' f ClpQ gOO Halt I look who’s here.? 1 his i s how he got his start. Our secretary, Wonder who this could be Up d Jwtth r the suni in the 1 School of knowledg . morning H but not .out with son Ever dependable at. night. O ACTIVITIES Higli School Orchestra The orchestra is composed of twenty-nine members this year. It is a very talented and entertaining group of musicians. The Sousaphone and French horn have been added to the variety of instruments since last year. This orchestra has surpassed the high standards of the past, as is shown by the fine programs it has presented on several occasions, among them being Commercial Club and Parent-Teachers’ Association. PERSONNEL OF ORCHESTRA First Violin— Flute— Clara Clark, Concert Master Hobart Grimes Hillis Clark Catherine McNeal Cartha Barnes Harriet Allion Katherine Wilder Helen Hanselman First Clarinet— Robert Field Henry Willis Christie Fast First Cornet— Wendell Covell Second Violin— Elinor Woods Louise Morrison Hope Sutton Pauline Brooks Harry Cook Juanita Wert Dorothy Ramsay Wanda Huber Paul Janes First Violoncello— Miriam L. Stevens Betty Faulkerson Second Cornet— Marion Yoder French Horn— Gerald McEwen Sousaphone— William McConnell Drums— Francis Somerlott Tympani— Lewis Gray piano— Donald Musser Grade Orchestra The grade orchestra is a new organization but one of the greatest value to the school system. It affords the opportunity for the young musicians to become accustomed to playing in an orchestra. The orchestra held a joint concert with the Grade Boys’ Vested Choir this Spring. PERSONNEL Violins— Robert Allion Willis Roberts Sybil Purdy Robert James Violoncello— Betty Faulkerson Flute— Richard Wilder Clarinet— Willis Shoup Irene Bodley Saxophone— Robert Baker Joseph Kolb Hershel Eberhart OF GRADE ORCHESTRA Cornet— Wendell Simpson Henry Holderness Richard Booth Ernest Lowther Wayde Cleckner James Clack Kenneth Myers Drums— Billy Sopher Bobby Faulkerson Russell Morse Robert Long Piano— Mona Barnes Girls’ Cliorus Fifty-six girls enrolled in chorus this year. The organization presented several numbers from the cantata, “Bethlehem” by Paul Bliss, at the Christ¬ mas Carol Service. They also gave a recital in the early Spring. Miss Willis is the director. Some of the numbers used are: “The Merchant of Love,” and “Spinning Chorus” from “The Flying Dutchman” by Wagner. Row one—Cartha Barnes, Clara Clark, Kathryn Wilder, Malinda Niehouse, Pauline Brooks, Hillis Clark, Laura Ferguson, Maxine Stafford, Marjorie Dally, Helen Hanselman, Lorene Golden. Row two—Eloise Willis, Edna Bennett, Kathryn Miller, Zelda Brown, Esther Morley, Wandilee Brooks, Sarah McGrew, Velma Apple, Claudine Barber, Violet German, Elizabeth Harshman, Miriam L. Stevens, Dene Holderness. Row three—(Marybelle Halsey, Lois Harman, Loretta Sanders, Elaine Estrich, Kathryn Ramsay, Elinor Woods, Bonita James, Vivian Holderness, Ruth Guilford, Malinda Shank, Margaret Field, Lo ' s Elliott, Opal Wright, Anna Mary Luse. Row four—Vivian Dolph, Hattie Searer, Glema Penick, Doris Snowberger, Beverly Miller, Doris Clark, Gladys Shoup, Mable Powers, Vivian Sunday, Louise Morrison, Mary Sanders, Loene Collins, Nonna Agner, Wanda Huber, Margaret Wisman. Grade Boijs’ Vested Ckoir The Grade Boys ' Vested Choir, organized last year, is made up of fifth and sixth grade pupils. It is composed of the best talent in the grade school, and under the direction of Miss W ill is, is one of the mos r t entertaining organizations in the entire music department. This year, as well as last year, the Choir presented part of the Christmas Carol Services held in the Gym¬ nasium. They also gave a short program at Sorosis. This organization affords a splendid opportunity for these boys to prepare for high school musical activities. Row one George Goudy, Darold Rathbun, Will ' s Shoup, Richard Freligh Eloise Willis, Lawrence Slick, Gerald Gregg, Robert Baker. Row two—Willis Struble, Robert Eckhart, Wendell Simpson, Lowell Hall, Max Coli ns, Join Van Aman, Richard Wilder. Row three Billy Sopher, Henry Ho’.derness, Robert Long, Richard Bolin, R.chard Stauffer, Junior Dole, Albert Omstead. HIGH SCHOOL QUARTETTES (On opposite page) Mixed Quartette—Max Bales, Doris Snowberger, Lorene Golden, Henry Willis. Girls’ Quartette—Malinda Shank, Velma Apple, Cartha Barnes, Miriam Louise Boys’ Quartette—Wendell Covell, Marion Yoder, Robert Field, Burton Handy. String Trio Velma Apple—Piano Clara Clark—Violin Miriam Louise Stevens—Violoncello An ola-LaGrange Music and Literary Contest The fiist contest was held in the Angola High School Auditorium March 23. Those who entered were: Cartha Barnes and Harriet Allion ....... Violin duet June Gordon ... Reading Malinda Shank ..... Vocal Solo Burton Handy .. Discussion Doris Snowberger ... Piano solo Francis Somerlott . Short story Marybell Halsey and Ruth Guilford ... Vocal duet The second contest was held at LaGrange, Friday, March 30, in the gym¬ nasium. Those who entered were: Angola High School Quartette William McConnell . Discussion June Gordon . Short Story Allen Clark . Vocal solo Hope Sutton ... Reading Hillis Clark . Violin solo Angola High School Trio Aaron Markham and Beatrice Bodie entered the Constitutional Essay and Oratorical Contest. .jJkNr OH i BUT 5HE’S ONE TWO, THREE., LONESOME, WHEN JOHNNIE CANE MARCHING HONE. ME AND MY 5HADOW, jumpin JACKS. DIMPLES QDS£ TIDDLERS TWO. DOWN filARTJED? NO. JUST HAN91N AROUND. 5WIN0IN LOW. NOW HEAR. ML? MAYBE SNODORASS ALL ALONE PILLOW MUSICIANS. OUR ENGLISH PROM ANTI- SELT- SUPPORTI NG Girl Reserve The Girl Reserve, a Junior branch of the National Y. W. C. A., was or¬ ganized here in 1927 under the direction of Miss DeWees. There were thirty- four members until February 13, 1923, when thirty-five new members were initiated. The purpose of this organization is, “Be everybody’s friend and abolish cliques.” Chief Advisor-—Miss De Wees President—Maxine Stafford Vice-president—Carrie Shrider Secretary—Miriam L. Stevens Treasurer—Malinda Shank m 9 Li WMi yj tgHB ' § 33B §| il; I (This paper is read at Girl Reserve meetings and was defended by the said group. It is edited by Esther Morley.) Monday: Nothing of importance happened today except the trial in which the Ili-Y boys were properly abashed. They were all exceedingly sorry to have started so absurd a thing. Judge Certain inflicted our intended pun¬ ishment on the Hi-Y Club. They will give us a party in the near future. Tuesday: The Student Council, recently elected, has failed completely. Not a person, so I am told, has reported having swiped a thing. Wednesday: The Hi-Y boys had charge of the assembly. In describing their program words fail me, but we will all agree that it was perfectly super- obnoxious. Uncle Whang, the revered editor of their most excellent publi¬ cation, read a Whang Doodle of unusual qualities. Although they intended to build an interesting feature story on the fact that Miss DeWees admitted at the trial that she was not of legal age, the article was censored. Thursday: The school is all agog with excitement. Kay Ramsay has blossomed forth with two frightfully foolish-looking contrivances, namely: Archibald and Beatrice. Let’s not laugh, girls, we must allow for Kay’s eccentricities. Friday: Extra.... ! $5,000 will be paid by John Smith to anyone who can inform him what the letters on Robert Brokaw’s hand stand for. They are M. L. S. and ' are printed very conspicuously in India ink. Someone has suggested that they mean “My Little Sister’’ but that was rejected as an improbable solution. Monday. The Solid Geometry class presented Mr. Green with twenty- two exquisitely formed and daintily tinted grapefruit! Why? Because they were unable to procure any apple sauce. Mr. Green says he will think of the class every time he partakes of the delicious fruit. Well, why not? Surely nothing could remind him more. Tuesday: There is no longer any doubt about it, Kay is far gone. We may not have her with us much longer. Only this afternoon she was fishing in the aisle with an eraser on the end of a string, using the eraser for bait, bobber, hook and fish. I think there was a fish on both ends of the line. Wednesday: An air of tensity prevails over the student body. This unusual solemnity, however, may be easily accounted for. The grade cards are to be distributed this noon owing to the ever-prominent “put-it-offness” of the teachers we have to wait until 3:15 for the evil-bearing documents. Thursday: The reception of the grade cards incurred no fatalities, al¬ though it was noticed that several of our prodigious scholars sat down as little as possible. Friday: It was learned to-day that Violet German headed the honor roll, having an average of 95.75. We are glad that one of our members has attained this much-coveted position. —GIRL RESERVE PAPER Edited by Esther Morley ' 29. u Hi-Y” The Hi-Y, an organization which was begun in 1921 consisted of forty members this year. The purpose of the Hi-Y is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high ideals of Christian char¬ acter Meetings were held every Monday night through the entire school year m the high sch ool assembly room. Some of the topics discussed this year were “Good Sportsmanship,” “Student Council,” “My Assets and Liabili¬ ties,” and “Right Use of Time.” The Hi A held the annual father and son banquet on November 14, 1927, and the mother and son banquet in the spring. Row one—Wendell Covell, Wendell Jarrard, Aaron Markham Mr Mr. Snider, Mr. Estrich, Mr. Bangs, Jack Croxton, Robert Field. Certain, Row two Cleon Jackson, Robert Berlien, Max Bales, Erokaw, Milton Omstead, Donald Dick, Perry L. Gay. Burton Handy, Richard Row three—Donald Christie Fast, Lewis F. Musser, Thomas Hall, Donald Culver, Robert Williamson, Charles Triplett, Dale Osborne. Stevens, Row four Cleon Wells, Marion Yoder, Noel Hanrlton Ritter, Henry Willis, Lyle Webb, Harry Cook. Paul Burns, Robert The Evening Whangdoodle Volume—Annual Edition. Price—(Memo. Weather—A hot summer with lots of snow flurries. Whangdoodle entered as trash in the Angola High School, September, 1927. Published by the Hi-Y Club to correct the evils of the school. Guaranteed to be slanderous. ALL TEACHERS ARE LAZY After a long and extended research by the Whangdoodle correspondence in the High School, it has been noticed that the teachers do not study their lessons and are lazy. The main evidence seems to be that they don’t study their lessons but ask the students about them. A GREAT PLOT UNCOVERED A great plot has been uncovered in the High School. The students haven’t been studying and at last the trouble has been found. The trouble leads back to one issue of the Whangdoodle where a study¬ ing machine was discussed and some ingenious senior perfected one of these. The only specimen of this machine has been destroyed and the inventor pledged to secrecy so that future classes will have to continue their own research and contrive one of their own. HE COULDN’T HELP IT BECAUSE HE WAS JUST A COMMON HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT One of the grocers of the town having just employed Harry Cook as a clerk, put him to work with these instructions: “If you don ' t happen to have what a customer wants, suggest something as nearly like it as possible.” Margaret Mast, entering the store: “Oh! Harry, have you any fresh green stuff to-day?” Harry Cook: “No ma’am, but we have some nice bluing.” THOUGHTS FROM THE SCHOOL It’s pathetic to see some people groAV old, and funny to see some try to stay young.—Whangdoodle. Knowledge if cumulative always pays dividends and often declares an extra ten per cent.—A Teacher. Paint is a great preservative; that is why some of our girls stay young. —A Boy. A POET’S CORNER. I had wings once and flew To high and starry places; But it was lonely in these blue, Illimitable spaces. Now I walk on my feet With a sure and steady stride; The earth is strong and safe and sweet; I have tucked my wings aside. —Robert Stauffer. TIIE QUESTION BOX Dear Uncle Whang: What would you suggest as the most advisable thing to do in case you were graduating from High School? Yours sincerely, THE SENIOR CLASS. Seniors: As you have always had it very easy and have never worked hard, it might be a good idea to learn how to work and study before you go on to college. ATHLETIC PAGE The dope is that there will be many good teams produced in A. H. S. r l hose of basket ball will be successful in going on to the state. The baseball team will beat Metz and in all the future athletics look well for the Alma Mater. —UNCLE WHANG. Girls’ Atkletic Club The Girls’ Athletic Club, organized by Mrs. Harman, consists of fifty- nine of the most athletic girls in the High School. The two captains, which replaced the three of last year, are Gladys Slroup and Kathryn Ramsay. The girls’ basketball team is selected from this club. Row one—-Margaret Wisman, Doris Clark, Vivian Dolph, Kathryn Ramsay, Mrs. Harman, Gladys Shoup, Lois Webb, Anna Mary Luse, Louise Morrison, Carrie Shrider. Row two—Ilene Holderness, Marjorie Dally, Etta Jenkins, Pauline Brooks, Claudine Barber, Velma Apple, Esther Morley, Zelda Brown, Juanita Wert, Ruth Adams, Mary L. Wisman, Wanda Weldon. Row three—Ethel Hundermark, Violet German, Lois Harmon, Nettie Mc- Kechnie, Kathryn Wilder, Malinda Niehouse, Vada Berlien, Margery Wells, Clara Clark, Malinda Shank, Martha Helme, Lorene Golden, Loene Collins. Row four—Lois Elliott, Elaine Estrich, Marybell Halsey, Elinor Woods, Lois Wells, Margaret Mast, Vivian Holderness, Elizabeth Harshman, Margaret Field, Miriam L. Stevens, Violet Sutton, Mable Powers, Doris Snowberger. Tke “AG” CluL Membership in the “AG " Club is restricted to boys taking vocational agriculture and other boys in the grades who are enrolled m “411” Club work. The purpose of the club is to provide good entertainment and instruc¬ tion for its members and to promote more interest in agriculture. The officers of the Club this year are: Paul Groshon, President; John Crain, Vice-President; and Dale Somerlott, Secretary and Treasurer. Meet¬ ings are held on the first and third Wednesday evenings of each month and a pait of the program consists of films or lantern slides of an educational ' value. The Club also has a steak roast each year, a Christmas party, an egg show, and usually takes a trip of some consequence. The boys are caring for an orchard this year and planning to use the profits thereof to pay the expenses of a trip to Lafayette next January to attend Farmers’ Com ference Week. One outstanding event the past year was the sponsoring of a County Vocational Agriculture father and son banquet. This was held at Potawatomi nn on December 6, 1927. One of the entertaining features was a very pretty mock wedding in which Russell Burkhalter was the officiating minister; Kenneth Brown was the bride, and Robert Groshon was bridegroom. How one: Kenneth Brown, Dale Somerlott, Mr. Grab 11, Jonas Twitchell, Versal Rathbun. Row two: Gordon Rose, John Zimmerman, John Crain. Paul Groshon, Robert Groshon, DRAMATICS “HICKS AT COLLEGE” The Senior Class play was given April 17tli and 18th at the gymnasium under the direction of Charles E. Shank. The play was enjoyed by everyone and was without a doubt the best senior class play ever given in the Angola High School. There were parts in it for all the class. The setting for the first act is just outside of “The Pal,” an ice cream parlor, three days before the championship basket ball game. The act starts out with an opening chorus and college yells and is full of pep all the way through. The second act is on the campus, the day of the game and the third act is on the lawn in front of the fraternity house at the finish of the game. The story is briefly as follows: Hicks, the Braino man, tries by every means in his power to get Tom Horton to quit school and be bis advertising man. He forces Professor Biddicut to flunk him, and has Flora encourage his attentions so that he will marry her. June Grant, who is very much interested in Tom, gets him to promise to stay in college until after the game. She promises to marry him if lie plays on the team. Flora becomes engaged to him too. Professor Biddicut flunks the wrong man, but every¬ thing turns out all right in the last act and the play ends with lots of pep. It is full of songs and dances and college yells and was a very clever production. THE CAST: iOm Horton, who writes advertisements and who is a basket ball player. .-..George Barron Fritz Jordan, Horton’s chum, who also plays basket ball.Jack Croxton Adam Biddicut, professor in college.Robert Field Dean Smiley, dean of college.Burton Handy Percy Robbins, a freshman and a recent arrival from Boston.Wendell Covell Adolph Hopkins, a lazy boy.Wendell Jarrard Bastian Briggs, a very studioos boy. AaronMarkham Josh Anderson, a basket ball enthusiast,.Sheldon Grimes Charlie Pad’et, a reporter for “The Daily Shriek”.Paul Bums Peter, the proprietor of “The Pal”.Charles Wright Walker, manager for the Braino man....Clifford Van Aman June Grant, a senior girl a nd interested in Tom Horton.Kathryn Kratz Polly Porter, another senior girl, a chum of June’s and interested in Jordan .Miriam Lou ' se Stevens Claire Angeline Jones, a stage-struck girl.Louise Morr ' son Susy Spriggins, a freshman with a crush...Carrie Shrider Daisy Armstrong, an athletic girl.Alice Cline Fluff Finley, a very fussy girl.Edyth Mallory Flora Bell Delmartyr, waitress at “The Pal”.Mal ' nda Shank Mrs. Cobb, housekeeper at the Quarters.Loretta Sanders Lily, maid at the Quarters.,....,.,,,....„Wand- ' lee Brooks Marjery Wells and Gladys Shoup, waitresses at the Quarters. The rest of the seniors were in the choruses. Special musical numbers were: Vocal solo by Robert Field. Freshman song by Wendell Covell and chorus. Nut song by Wendell Covell and specialties. Red, Red Rose by specialties. Indian Mountain song by Girls’ Quartette. Orchestra under the direction of Velma Apple. The cast had lots of good times mixed in with the hard work. One evening, Professor and Mrs. Estrich served sandwiches and cocoa. On Satur¬ day night after the play, they had the usual big Senior eat-up, which is an annual affair with seniors. And on the Wednesday night, after the play w r as all over, the senior mothers served sandwiches, salad and cocoa. Outcome of Variety Contest Best Athlete ... Luckiest . Most Popular Girl . Most Popular Boy. Prettiest Girl ... Best-Looking Fellow . Shyest . Noisiest ....... Niftiest . Laziest . Best Bluffer.. Most Reliable .. Most Charming. Man Hater. Woman Hater . Model Son . Model Daughter . Most Easily Fussed Girl Most Easily Fussed Boy Best-Natured . .... Sheldon Grimes . Allen Clark .: Velma Apple . George Barron ..... Kathryn Kratz Clifford VanAman . Paul Beaver . Paul Burns . Jack Croxton . Charles Wright .Robert Stauffer . Carrie Shrider . Malinda Shank . Doris Carr ... Aaron Markham . Burton Handy Miriam L. Stevens . Clara Clark William McConnell .... Wendell Covell Calendar ’27 and ’28 SEPTEMBER 9th—Junior and Senior registration. 10th—Freshman and Sophomore registration. 12th—School opens—53 new ones on west side — Ye gods! 13th—Seats assigned—too bad our teachers know us so well. 14th—G. A. C. elect new leaders and lay plans for year. 15th—Freshies still getting into upper classmen’s classes. Got your schedule made out? 16th—Baseball begins—big game with Fremont. Wonder why all the lady members of the faculty are so up in the buggy to-day. Having dates with married men? Oh, well, just the Rotary; they don’t need to be so high-hat over that. 19th—First Parent-Teachers’ meeting. 20th—Be in style and get the mumps. 21st—Very dull—wish someone would do something exciting! 22nd— ' Going to the big city tomorrow to the game? 23rd—Everybody to Hamilton. Big game 15 to 2. 26th—Hi-Y meeting tonight. 27th—Baseball practice going strong. 29th—Wonder who the Hi-Y is taking in this year? 29th—Very dull. 30th—More baseball. Pleasant Lake vs. Angola. OCTOBER 3rd—This must be blue Monday! 4th—Making lots of tags down at office. Esther seems to be taking up her father’s late trade. 5th—Everybody tagged. For what? Ask Mac. Girl Reserve meet and elect officers. 6th—Class officers elected. Hooray for the new politicians! 7th—Big game with Metz. Metz plus mumps de¬ feated us. Riley’s birthday observed. 10th—Hi-Y Club meets. Many are wishing to be in on that meeting. (Planned initiation.) 11th—Hi-Y inembers have a very knowing smile today. 12th—More mumps. 13tli—Exceedingly stale today. 14th—Angola barred from baseball—too bad, after such a good beginning. 17th—Hi-Y initiation. Nuff seel. 18th—Just a few cripples at school today. « 19th—Hooray for vacation. Tis too bad the teachers don’t have to meet more often. 24th—Band boys help entertain at Sorosis meeting. 25th—Class meeting for Halloween stunts. 26th—Party plans under way. 27th—Minstrel practice going on big. 28th—Big annual Halloween festival. Bigger and better than ever. What about the Minstrel Mose ? 31st—Good-bye, October—Hello, November. 1st—Teachers’ steak roast at Willis cottage at Lake James. 2nd—Senior chapel. Hats off to Joseph. 3rd—Just an ordinary Thursday. ' 4th—Very dull. Not even a ball game. 5th—Girl Reserve party at Stevens’. Very good time. 8th—Joint meeting of Hi-Y and Girl Reserve. 9th—Class meetings to elect yell leaders. Hooray for “Pee Wee” and let’s ‘ ' YELL”. 10th—Basket ball practice going big. 11th—Election of Annual Staff. 12th—First Basket Ball game! Alumni vs. Angola. 13th— ' Preparation for Hi-Y father and son banquet. 14th—Annual Hi-Y rabbit banquet at Potawatomi Inn. From all reports the hotel managers are searching in vain for a number of missing dishes. Ask the pledges! 19th—Faculty entertained at Sanders home. Good luck, Mary. 23rd—Hooray for vacation ! 25th—Everybody to Kendallville. Girl Reserves fill basket to take to the county infirmary. DECEMBER 1st—David Hogg addressed assembly in morning. 2nd—Rumors of a crippled basket ball team. 3rd—South Bend basket ball game. 4th—High School Orchestra gave prelude to vesper services in Congregational Church. 5th—Evangelistic Chapel this noon. Joseph Klop- fenstien’s Church. 7th—Long announcements this morning. 8th—Everybody ready for game tomorrow night. 9th—Pep session—Mac introduces Victory Keg— Game with Auburn. 15th—Girls’ basket ball team won from Orland. 20th—Only six more shopping days until Christmas. 21st—When do you suppose those cheer caps are going to arrive. Certain? 22nd—Last day of real school this year— ' 27. 23rd—Alumni meeting in auditorium with delightful program. Decatur bunch too much for us. 24th—No school. Has everybody been good? JANUARY 3rd—Back to the ol’ torture chamber again — ’s too bad, but true. 4th—Awfully cold—way below zero. 5th—Talking about exams, already. 6th—Election of Student Council—step aside and view the prospective lawyers. Garrett game tonight. 9th—Hi-Y vs. G. R. in lawsuit over Girl Reserve’s new paper, “Daily Dirt,” as having no copyright. Girls dress in mourning. 10th—Judge’s decision on case read. 12th—Student Council meeting. 14th—South Side game tonight. 16th—Exam schedule announced. 18th—Exams start. 21st—County Basket Ball Tournament at Salem Center. 23rd—New semester. Grand rush. What, no Presides? 25th—Chatting room installed. 28th—All to Columbia City! 31st—Annual Subscription Contest on! Are you red or blue ? FEBRUARY 1st—Girl Reserve Chapel. Reds ahead! 2nd—More movies. 3rd—Pep session and some new yells! Meet K’ville and if it hadn’t been for the last two min¬ utes-! 8th—Picture show for Chapel. 9th— ' Sophomores entertain Junior P’s at Valentine card party. 10th—Everybody to Auburn. I’ll say we brought back the Keg. 14th—Valentine Day—with all its parties, loth—Lincoln Memorial drive. 20th—Annual Staff meeting. 21st—Student Council meets. 22nd—Senior Chapel. 23rd—High school cheer song practice. 27th—Seniors decide to sponsor Percy Abbott’s entertainment. 28th—Girl Reserves send telegrams to Supt. Estrich. Seniors plan to leave pennant in school. 29th—Telegram read from Mr. Estrich. MARCH 1st—Going to tourney? 2nd—Percy Abbott’s entertainment in Gym. 3rd—Sectional Tournament. Much enthusiasm. 5th—Blue Monday. Evidently we haven’t recu¬ perated from tourney. Strain! 6th—Tickets on sale for regional. 7th—More tournament announcements. 9th—Weather prohibits snake dance. Mr. Estrich tells of Boston and seeing Lindy and mother. 10th—Com’on to Auburn for regional, everybody —support the team. 14th—Variety contest held this morning. 15th—Boys leave for Indianapolis. 17th—Girl Reserve Conference at Garrett. 18th—Where’s Richard? 20th—What! A dignified Senior with that measly disease of measles ! Too bad, Loretta. 21st—Ah! Spring has come ! 22nd—Everybody on skates. 24th—Ili-Y conference at Auburn. 26th—Many go to Shakespearean productions at Port Wayne. 29th—Kite contest announced. Seniors select invitations. APRIL 2nd—Hi-Y mother and son banquet. 3rd—Basket balj sweaters given out. 4th—Freshmen chapel. Play try-outs. 5th—Track and base ball practice going on. 6th—Cast announcements postponed until tomor¬ row. 12th—G. R. mother and daughter banquet. 14th—Senior eat-up. 17th-l th—Class play. MAY 25th—Commencement. 3 1st—Vacation coming. Thais not , nice When ;you and I were voung, Martha C df ' -f All stacked. Helen, where’s the Jh. groom little Bo Peep lovie Sing ' Sin? Our pf ‘ snap shot Editor. Arn’t we cute ? Part of the lunch time lassies ■ mi of Ve Olden Days in the Senior Assembly. Industrious Students ATHLETICS “MAC”—Our Coach “PEE WEE”—Our Yell Leader “ AL”—Captain Our floor guard, was the mainstay of the team this year. For the past three years he has been on the squad, being shifted from one position to another, which train¬ ing made him competent anywhere on the floor. Senior. McCLURE COVELL CLARK GRIMES ‘‘Shell (Forward), is another “three- year " man. When hut a sophomore he started his scoring career and has re¬ tained his basket eye since. Tall and lithe, he was a deceiving dribbler. He is one of the best forwards A. II. S. has ever had. Senior. “Ott, " crafty and sly, was one of the best guards on the squad. He has had two years’ experience now, and so we are expected big things from him next year. Junior. “Mush” (Forward). Small, but quick, “Mush” could always be counted on to help boost the score. This is his second year on the squad. Senior. BARRON GERMAN WERT “Dink” has played off and on with the team for the past four years. He was a good offense or defense man and could always be counted on to fight. “Last year to play.” “Burt” was our center this year. Al¬ though it was his first year on the team, he played like a veteran, his specialty being to keep the opponent from putting the ball through the hoop. Senior. “Bobby” was the “find” of the sea¬ son. With his wonderful basket eye and his tricky dribbling, he was the main scoring factor this year. We’re mighty proud of him also as being high-point man of the Northeastern Indiana Basket Ball Association. Junior. HANDY BROKAW “Bill” was another of Angola’s out¬ standing basket shooters. His long shots from center alw ays created a sensation. Remember the last Auburn game? Senior. “Jack” (Guard), did not see much action this year on the first team, but it was always good to know that we had a good recruit to send in. Junior. “Dick” was not put into the game much with the first team this year but be is a bright outlook for center next year. Junior. JARRARD BROKAW BRYAN The Girls’ Basketball Team The Girls’ Basket Ball Team was chosen from the Girls’ Athletic Club. The only outside team played this year was Orland except in the tournament, at Salem. The team won the game from Orland but was defeated by Salem. The girls have been very much interested in the work and have played excellent games this year. Mrs. Harman is the very capable instructor and much credit is due her for the success of the team. Row one—Malinda Shank, Clara Clark, Ruth Adams, Mary L. Wisman. Row two—Vada Berlien, Gladys Shoup (Leader), Velma Apple. Row three—Doris Clark, Kathryn Wilder, Miriam L. Stevens, Kathryn Ramsay (Leader), Lois Harman, Elinor Woods. Bovjs’ Basketball Team Row one—Lipman, Williamson, Jackson. Row two—Culver, Bales, Robert Brokaw, Capt. Clark, Barron, Bryan, Powers. Row three—Coach McClure, Wert, Jarrard, Handy, Richard Brokaw, Grimes, German, Yell Leader Covell. BASEBALL TEAM Coach “Mac” had ten men whom he placed on the baseball ground this spring and on whom he could rely for an unlimited score against the cinder pounder squads that engaged Angola during the season which has just been completed. They were: Brokaw, Lipman, Grimes, Bales, Bryan, German, Captain; Osborne, By no, Powers and Wert. Basketball Schedule Date TEAMS Score Winner Nov. 11, 1927—Angola vs. Alumni. 44-20 .... Angola Nov. 18, 1927—Angola vs. Pleasant Lake.52-12. . . .Angola Nov. 22, 1927—Angola vs.K’ville . 23-37 ....K’ville Dec. 3, 1927—Angola vs. South Bend . 22-28 .... South Bend Dec. 9, 1927—Angola vs. Auburn . 28-29 .... Auburn Dec. 16, 1927—Angola vs. LaGrange. 54-35 .... Angola Dec. 17, 1927—-Angola vs. Fremont .51-24 .... Angola Dec. 23, 1927—Angola vs. Decatur . 27-45 .... Decatur Jan. 6, 1928—Angola vs. Garrett. 59-21.... Angola Jan. 13, 1928—Angola vs. Central. 35-24 .... Angola Jan. 14, 1928—Angola vs. South Site .31-44 .... South Side Jan. 20, 1928—Angola vs. Columbia City. 44-37 .... Angola Jan. 27, 1928—Angola vs.LaGrange. 40-25 ... .Angola Jan. 28, 1928—Angola vs. Columbia City. 54-37 .... Angola Feb. 3, 19 28—Angola vs.K’Ville . 2 8-32. . . .K’ville Feb. 4, 1928—Angola vs.Bluffton . 30-37 .... Bluffton Feb. 10, 1928—Angola vs. Auburn . 34-28 .... Angola Feb. 11, 1928—Angola vs. Fremont .5 4-16 ' . ... Angola Feb. 18, 1928—Angola vs. Howe . 56-31.... Angola Feb. 24, 19 28—Angola vs. Garrett. 6 3-26 .... Angola Feb. 25, 1928—Angola vs. North Side.44-17 .... Angola VICTORY KEG This year our ingenious coach, u Mac,” introduced a plan whereby the old contention between Auburn and Angola might be increased. Every time these teams meet the keg, which is painted in colors of the two schools with long ribbons of corresponding colors, will be at stake. The present history of this token of victory is brief, but very important as it marks the beginning of a new period of history between schools. The keg was inaugurated oil December 9 here, but rode to Auburn with the winning team. However, February 10, Angola traveled to Auburn and, after a little difficulty in ac¬ tually securing the Keg after winning it, brought it back where it was orig¬ inated. It is resting securely in the main assembly hall where we hope it will remain throughout the ensuing years. ADVERTISEMENTS . - • - ' New Clubs in A. H. $. TARDY CLUB Motto: Never hurry in order to be early. Purpose: We are late in the mornings and sometimes at noon so that we will be noticed when we enter the Assembly. Thomas Hall Violet German Marybell Halsey Charles Wright Paul Wilsey Allen Clark President—Francis Somerlott Vice-President—William McConnell Secretary—Alice Cline MEMBERS Max Bales Donald Haywood Robert Stauffer Paul Burns George Barron Wendell Jarrard Aaron Markham Clifford Van Aman Beverly Miller Charles Triplet Otto German Vivian Dolph GUM-CHEWING CLUB Motto : Chew, chew, chew. Purpose: We chew gum to whiten the teeth, give a masculine appear¬ ance to the jaw, and to leave a good taste in the mouth after distasteful classes. President—Velma Apple Vice-President—Malinda Shank Secretary—Lorene Golden Edyth Mallory Paul Burns Kathryn Ramsay Doris Snowberger MEMBERS Donald Musser Dean Hefflinger Robert Stevens Nonna Agner Louise Morrison Wendell Covell Allen Clark Robert Field Opal Wright (in Latin class)—“I have been hunting all of this time for a man. Miss Mast— ' ‘‘Don’t worry, Opal, just wait until you get as old as I, then you will have something to worry about. Wendell C.—“You have a kind face,” Helen H.—“Thank you.” Wendell C,—“A goofy kind,” TRY KRATZ FIRST ANGOLA KRAT Z MAID DRUG STORE CIGAR The Rexall Store Now 5c Fifty Years in Angola “Where Quality Is Higher Than Price” WILLARD BATTERIES THE GENERAL CORD AUTO SERVICE CO. V. D. ROUSE One block east and one-half block north of square Allen—“That man playing for¬ ward will soon be our best man.” Velma—“Oh, this is so sudden!” Ruth—“Don’t you love driving on A night like this?” Red—“Yes, but 1 thought I would wait until we got on a side road.” GROCERIES AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE WE UNDERSELL MARION DICK First black boy — “Ef you lest your dog why doan you advertise?” ’Mother black corpuscle — “Huh uh, no use, he cain’t read.” Jack,—“What kind of shoes would you wear with these golf socks?” Lora—“Hip boots.” HELME ALWOOD F. J. RICHARDSON SON FORD Quality Groceries and Fruits PRODUCTS COMPLIMENTS of Angola, Ind. HARMAN WALL PAPER STORE 0. E. Harman, Prop. Father—“You kept the car out rather late last night, son; what de¬ layed you?” Son—“Had a blow-out, dad.” Father—“Huh, tire or roadhouse?” tK Bob—“You have got a Roman nose, haven’t you?” Miriam—“Have I?” Bob—“Yes, roamin’ all over your face.” Wendell—“Why do you call your girl Dandruff?” Shell—“Because she is always falling on my neck.” It was cold, And she was cold, too, And I-well, wouldn’t you? If it was cold, And she was cold, too. “Did your watch stop when you dropped it on the floor?” “Sure; did you think it would go on through?” Malinda—“Hope is getting over the age of making faces at boys.” Lorene—“Yes, she’s beginning to make eyes at them.” We Can Supply You With ROY E. COX FLOWERS For all Occasions If you like our meat tell others If you don’t, tell us EGGLESTON’S GREENHOUSES Have Your— DRY CLEANING PRESSING Phone 20 REPAIRING Done at CLYDE J. McBRIDE’S BOOTH BUICK SALES HOTEL HENDRY BUICKS Sales and Service Courteous and First-Class Service Your patronage is solicited S. I. DICK GENERAL STORE GOOD USED CARS See S. I. Dick Before Buying FOR SALE AT ALL TIMES He will save you money “The Farmers’ Friend” COMPLIMENTS OF THE J. C. STAFFORD BASSETT Auto Accessories SODA SHOP GOLDEN GARAGE Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Klink Everything Your Car Needs “Service That Satisfies” South West Street Phone 275 Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Richard—‘ ‘ I-I-I L-L-Love Y-Y-You.” Lois—‘‘Say it again.” Richard—“M-M-My gosh, I-I-I said it t-t-three times t-t-the first t-t-time.” Jack—“Did you hear about Stauffer going insane?” Bob F.—“No, what was the matter?” Jack—“He bought a score card at the game and neither team scored.” Bertrand—“How’s the job going, Paul?” Paul—“Fine, I’ve got five men under me.” Bertrand—‘ ‘ Really ? ’ ’ Paul—“Yah, I work upstairs.” Shy Miss—-“I would like to buy a petticoat.” Floor Walker—“Antique department, third floor.” Dumb—“Who wrote Gray’s Elegy?” Dumber—“That’s easy but tell me who the Dickens wrote Tale of Two Cities?” TRI-STATE COLLEGE Angola, Ind. 1. Forty-five years of successful and efficient service to students from all parts of the world. 2. An education at Low tution rates pense. 3. A strong and efficient corps of teachers who give personal atten¬ tion to students. 4. High school graduation not nec¬ essary for entrance. Classes given in required high school subjects every term. ENGINEERING embracing 3. Degree granted on completion of and tech- course. minimum cost, and living ex- 1. An intensive course mathematics, science nical subjects. 2. Departments: Civil, Electrical, Me- 4. Length of courses: chanical, Chemical, Administrative. 4 8 weeks each. COMMERCE Two years of 1. Comprehensive, Intensive and Prac¬ tical Training for Business. Time required-two years of 3 6 weeks each. 2. Courses offered in Business Admin¬ istration. Accounting, Secretarial Science. 3. Degrees offered: Bachelor of Sci¬ ence in B. A., Acct., Sec. Science. 4. Courses especially built to meet the needs and demands of modern busi¬ ness. ENTER: SEPTEMBER, JANUARY, MARCH, JUNE Address: TRI-STATE COLLEGE Angola, Ind. Shell—“I got socked with a base¬ ball and got knocked unconscious.” Ruth—“Really; when do you ex¬ pect to recover?” GOOD GROCERIES —at— Leora—“You must find bookkeep¬ ing a very tiresome subject.” GOOD PRICES Ruth— I manage to get exercise running up and down the columns.” COME TO SEE US E. TUTTLE SON She (watching an aeroplane) — “Look how gracefully she sails.” Phone 139 He—“I’ll have you to understand that is a mail plane.” Member of I. G. A. CALLENDER EAT- HARDWARE COMPANY for BEATTY’S BREAD Hardware, Auto Supplies Ask Your Grocer China and Notions GOODALE ABSTRACT Your Clothes Sent —to the— COMPANY - MODERN - STEAM LAUNDRY Loans and Insurance Will Come Home Neat and Sweet Phone 151 Washed and Ironed or Dry Cleaned and Pressed Phone 433 For Your y DODGE BROTHERS’ MOTOR CARS FAVORITE ICE CREAM VICTORY SIX B. S. WALTER SONS Magazine or Newspaper CO. Phone 192 Hendry Bldg. Go to FORD FOLCK m Automobiles NEWS DEALER- ANGOLA, INDIANA Phone 363 Henry Willis, at the Keenan Hotel in Fort Wayne—“I wonder if they will make the beds or will we have to?” Teacher—“What is space?” Christie—“I don’t know, but I have it in my head.” Teacher—‘ £ Correct. ’ ’ Young Man—“Doctor, my wife has fallen arches.” Doctor—“Rubber heels.” Young Man—“What will I rub them with?” There was a girl named Catherine McNeal, Who went up in a big ferris wheel; But when half way around, She looked at the ground, And it cost her an eighty-cent meal. wy-mM ' y DP r MiPK REG. 1906 J3? BY E EO. V. PRICE CO. JOE BROKAW Angola, Ind. Patronize the Store Which Patronizes You Always a complete stock of drugs and merchandise gen¬ erally found in a FIRST- CLASS DRUG STORE KOLB BROS. M. L. S. (At K’ville Basket Ball game inquiring of a K’ville man)— “Could you tell me where the gym is?” K’ville Man—“Jim who?” He—“Do you know the difference between a street car and a taxi¬ cab?” “No.” He—“Fine; then we’ll take a street car.” “Where do we get Venison?” “From Venice.” WE WISH THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF ’28 A VERY HAPPY AND PRO S¬ PEROUS FUTURE JARRARD’S TOGGERY HOSACK’S MUSIC HOUSE HEADQUARTERS FOR Everything Musical Yours for Service— THE ANGOLA GARAGE Phone 410 L. B. Clark, Prop. Bangs—“Is it true that statistics show that women live longer than men?” Charles—“They ought to as paint is a great preservative.” Freshie—“Where do you get your jokes?” Clara—“Out of the air so as to speak; why do you ask?” Freshie—“Nothing, I would merely suggest that you go where there is some fresh air.” Snider (in assembly to Otto)—“You are not fit for decent company; come over here with me.” Miriam—“Can you imagine anything worse than a giraffe with a sore throat?” Bob—“Sure; a centipede with corns.” Teacher—“Who can make a sentence with the word gruesome in it?” Willie—“I can: The men stopped shaving and gruesome whiskers.” “Many years ago they used the King’s arm as a measurement; why did they do this?” “He was a ruler.” Parking Place: “Where you leave your car to have the fenders crumpled. “Is your father very old?” “Just a little, his head is just beginning to push through his hair.” Love is an itch around the heart you can ' t scratch. k m Two people can live cheaper than one——in the poor house. “What is pig iron?” “Tough pork.” Sheldon (New Year’s morning)—“Gee! my arms ache.” We wonder vhy ?) “May I kiss you?” ‘ ‘ Heavens—another amateur. ’ ’ m “Courtship is the moonlight of love.” “Marriage is the electric bill.” “The trouble with most men who turn over a new leaf is that they use the loose leaf system.” CITY MEAT MARKET FANCY MEATS Compliments to the Class of ’28 Far Best of the Best LESTER SHRIDER, Prop. Call 182 CARY E. COVELL FARM EQUIPMENT Those Little Differences This is Patterson Department Store Policy—• —To keep on trying to give von a little more in quality. —To give you new styles and new merchandise a little earlier than they are generally shown. —To give you service that is just a little bit more satisfying. SHOES SHINED HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED THE ANGOLA SHINE PARLOR JOLLY JUNIOR JINGLES It is these little differences that make this a different kind of a store—with a big difference. There he lay all cold and dead, Someone had hit him on the head, And many brought him roses red, Put now the grass grows o’er his head. —L. Y. [shoes that are fitted correct- A NEW LIFE TO ly, Shoes that have the STYLE YOUR CLOTHES AND SERVICE WHEN DONE BY These are the two essentials in our store. ROSS H. MILLER Be Satisfied— Delicate summer finery han- Buy Shoes at ELSTON’S died with the utmost care. AFTER SCHOOL COMES CLEON M. WELLS Commencement FINE FOODS What will you commence? Whatever it is we hope it will be a success. Do not go to college Without carrying one of our personal effects policies. They cover all hazards, including Theft. MOTE’S BARBER SHOP Appreciates Your Patronage Northwest Corner of Square Farmers’ and Merchants’ Insurance Agency H. W. Morley, Mgr. IPatch the Future Savings With Our Care, and in the Best of Banks Is a Move of the Wisest Men The Steuben County State bank “COMPLIMENTS” FROM CHRISTY PALACE OF SWEETS “ANGOLA” THE QUICK LUNCH Quality and Service Russell Kundard, Prop. “Do you know ' Poe’s Raven’?” “No, what is the matter?” Chipmunk: A sport model squir¬ rel. Wi He—“I’m going to kiss you.” She—-(No answer.) He—“I’m going to kiss you.” She—(No answer.) He—“Say, are you deaf?” She—“No, but you’re dumb.” Paul—“Have you read ‘To a Field Mouse’?” Lewis—“Naw, how do you get them to listen?” Clara—“You’re so dumb I would¬ n ' t call you a ham.” Doris—“Why not?” Clara—“A ham can be cured.” GOOD STUDENTS HAVE YOUR SHOES ' - REBUILT - WE GUARANTEE OUR DESERVE WORK ANGOLA SHOE REPAIR GOOD FOOD SHOP R. OTIS YODER At BARBERS THE EAT THAT PLEASE Jesse Thomas, Prop. ADAMS BENDER Jewelry of Quality AT REASONABLE PRICES An Established Record of Fifty Years’ Business in Angola You will always find the best in all lines of Gift Jewelry at BURT’S JEWELRY STORE MEALS THAT W. C. MAXFIELD SATISFY The name is Guarantee Modern Plumbing and Heating BEATTY’S CAFE Chas. V. Beatty, Prop. C-ark Gas Machines MARK TWAIN Was once asked, “Of all of your books, which do you consider the best?” He promptly replied, “My check book.” The man or woman, boy or girl, who earns some, spends less, and has a savings account in this Bank is on the road to success. FIRST NATIONAL BANK ANGOLA, IND. As stars set the sky a-sparkje, jeweled gifts brighten the lives of those we love —Jewels become more precious—More endearing with each passing year. Graduation from any institution of learning is indelibly stamped on the mind of the individual. A token of apprecia¬ tion at this time, should be as the individual themselves. Jewelry is the only token that will stand this test. a Henry Holderness Angola Jewelry Indiana Our HI-Y . president Chums ; : 1 leap frog? Kin? Pals. too. Business ' rnan (someday.) Plums + Peach. 5he cant At the fountain of youth. Slide, Griffeth, slide. lonesome and .. ■ blue» Me and my doty " W ham -hoodie. Just who could if-be? Imdertberg the. second-. The,tall and. short of it ts pas m-g ' over, —i 1 i ( t — fl ■ i L | J| 1 ■ u 51 r i ALUMNI ■ ' ■ ■ . • I . . - ■ ' - II I " - k ' W ifl • . ... . MH—Mil—MM— 11—Mil—MM—Mll — Mll — NII- MII—— Mll — Mil—— Hll — Mil—Mil— Mil—Mll — Mil—NII — Mil—MU — Mil—-Mll — NU — MU—.|g— In College Halls i ' • • •f —NN—-NN— NN— MU—MU — MM—MU—IIM— llll — IIM—IIM— M— MH—MN— — llll — IIM—— IIM— IIM— — llll — MM —-II N—UN— — HN- — MM— IIM — n«| CLASS OF 1924 Florence Carr . Joseph Carpenter .. Nyhl Hermon Kenneth Newman . Naurice Owens . Mildred Parrott .... Chester Tuttle Anna Marie Yotter Frank Willis South Bend Business College . Indiana University Fort Wayne School of Music . Indiana University . Hillsdale College . Michigan University . Tri-State College . Olivet College . Lansing College CLASS OF 1925 Mark Brooks . Hortense Cramer Florence Dilts .. Ralph Janes . Lewis Jarrard .... Hope Johnson .... Marie Snyder .... Byron Pence . Andrew Ramsay . Lansing College . Chicago College . Olivet College Battle Creek College ... Indiana University Cincinnati University . Olivet College . Indianapolis School . Depauw CLASS OF 1926 Russell Hanselman . Oberlin College Mildred McNett . Fort Wayne Business College Fred Starr . Depauw Henry Waller . Depauw CLASS OF 1927 Albert Cramer . Purdue University Josephine Dilts ... Olivet College Dorleska Gay . Madam Blaker College Harry Klink . Fort Wayne Business College Geneva Lewis . Albion College Robert Lowther . Tri-State College Bonnie Myers . North Manchester College Russell Miller . Tri-State College Lucile Metzgar . Tri-State Business College Royal Reek . Tri-State College Ruth Somerlott .:. Tri-State Business College George Yotter . Purdue University Ruth Haywood . Tri-State Business College AfaryM? ff laey Paul JBama J Obetef jFWM, Prra. Velma A a ule Vtoitf iSkrman -v. Wi V Mahnda Clan A Wendxil Cox Cf ' 3r CArA Allen ClarA Croxton Xforis Care V Ylut clilec jSseeAa Cheldon Crimea Paul Heaver Herlrand AfurreJ Pyno Pfai itd Pons-- re C adya Ww ' Aaron M rAham jBvrlsn Handy Max; fit C jf ord JAbnAman PioP.K re CA-trJea Wr fAl W -‘ii m M « CW. ■ Carrie iSA rider Wendell Carrard Marjone We 1 a JZJyf , Ma Jory Kal u-yn Jtralj Lousae Memaott £fhehvyn Carp nl e Copy of Class Picture Presented to The Class of 1928 by CLINE’S PICTURE SHOP •MM — «M — | M—MM — MM—MM- MM—NN—MM—MM —MM —MM —MH —MM —MM—MM —MH —MM- —MM—MU—MM—MM—MM—MM—MM—MM« MM —MM —MM — I I 1 I A1 muni i i 1 1 •§• —MM—»MM- —MM—MM —MM —UM —MM—MM—MM—MM-MM—MM —MM—MM—MM—MM—MM —MM—MM —MM—MM —MM- MM—MM—MM —MM- —UM— MM—tJ CLASS OF 19 23 Byronna Allison . Ruth Alvison, Teacher ... Clark Bowles . Lyle Clark . Arlene Fast Christianson Helen McNeal Dickenson Helen Shutts Downing ... Pauline Frederic . Howard Flaishans . Ruth Barber Warrick ... Ruth Wert . Lawrence Wolfe . Knight Whitman . Eugene Yockey . . Woodville, Ohio . Elk ' .’.art, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Babylon, New York Prov dence, Rhode Island . Fremont, Indiana . Stroh, Indiana . Metz, Indiana . Chicago, Illinois . Angola, Indiana .... Fort Wayne, Indiana . Contest Worker Bloomington, Indiana CLASS OF 1924 Winifred Avery . Max Buck . ' . Harold Brooks . Rhea Ba rber . Choral Cravens . Florence Carr, Student . Joseph Carpenter, Student . Nettie Dolph Gale . Floyd DeLancey . Maple Ogden Ensley .. Edgar Field .... Ruth Farver Carpenter . Lucile Fry . Lucy Graf . Helen Hendry . Reginald Harmon . Gladys Meek Howe . Nyhl Harmon, Student . Charles Janes . Edwin Lee Kiester . Powers Luse . Ila Lytle Wambsganss . Margaret Master . Kenneth Newnam, Student . LuRayne Oberholtzer Wittchen . Toledo, Ohio . St. Louis, Missouri Pleasant Lake, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana .. South Bend, Indiana Bloomington, Indiana . Jackson, Michigan .. Angola, Indiana ..Fort Wayne, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Cleveland, Ohio . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana Hot Springs, Arkansas . Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana . Des Moines, Iowa . Jackson, Michigan Fredonia, New York Bloomington, Indiana .... Jackson, Michigan V TOUR ANNUAL IS THE MATERIAL MANI¬ FESTATION OF THE CLOS¬ ING CHAPTER IN TOUR GRADUATION LIFE Both $pe and pictures should be artistically arranged; Cite engrav¬ ings extraordinary; Service com¬ pletely satisfactory. FORT WAYNE PERSONAL SERVICE v?ill enable you to achieve exac tly drese results, economically i THE MARK OF EXCELLENCE n ivayne ongravmg FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Naurice Owens, Student Keitha Powers, Teacher . Oscar Pence . Mildred Parrott, Student Robert Ramsay . Marjorie Ryder . Beatrice Rockwell . David Ramsay . Robe rt Reek . Hershall Sutton . Ray Stiefel, Student .. Chester Tuttle . Harold VanHusan . Sterling VanHusan . Sidney Williams . Prank Willis, Student ... Anna Marie Yotter . .. Hillsdale, Michigan ... Frostproof, Florida . Angola, Indiana Ann Arbor, Michigan .. Angola, Indiana .. Angola, Indiana Indianapolis, Indiana . Chicago, Illinois Fort Wayne, Indiana . Angola, Indiana Bloomington, Indiana .. Angola, Indiana . Orland, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana ... Lansing, Michigan . Olivet, Michigan Joyce Alvison, Student .... James Austin . Gladys Beaver . Arnona Bodie . Rachel Bradner . Thelma Butz, Teacher . Mark Brooks, Student . Carlton Chase . Francis Cook . Lucile Covell . Hortense Cramer, Student Don Collins . Horace Fifer . Mary Evelyn Craun . Martha DeLancey . Russell Handy, Teacher .. Maurice Grimes . Willa Dick . Wilma Dick . Florence Dilts, Student ... Ralph Janes, Student . Lewis Jarrard, Student . Leona Fifer .. Pauline Fisher, Teacher .... Jeanette Green . Earl Lampman . Hope Johnson, Student .... Hope Miller . Kathryn Perkins . Wilbur Markham, Student Byron Pence, Student . Andrew Ramsay, Student Willoene Spangle . Dorothy Wilcox Romine ... CLASS OF 1925 . South Bend, Indiana . Miami, Florida . Jamestown, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Chicago, Illinois . Fayette, Ohio . Lansing, Michigan . Angola, Indiana . Lima, Ohio .Angola, Indiana . Chicago, Illinois . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . St. Petersburg, Florida . Kendallville, Indiana . Flint, Indiana . New York City, New York . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Olivet, Michigan . Battle Creek, Michigan . Bloomington, Indiana .: Fort Wayne, Indiana . Pleasant Lake, Indiana .Bronson, Michigan . Orland, Indiana . Cincinnati, Ohio . Angola, Indiana . Detroit, Michigan . Seattle, Washington . Indianapolis, Indiana . Greencastle, Indiana .. South Bend, Indiana . Chicago, Illinois F. B. FAULKERSON WILLIAMSON CO. OAKLAND AND PONTIAC SIXES Phone 46 Angola, Ind. DEALERS IN “What are people of Austria called?” “Ostriches.” X HARDWARE Giraffe: Highest form of animal life. ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE FOR WEARING APPAREL AT THE RIGHT PRICE Marie Snyder, Student Gertrude Taylor . ... Olivet, Michigan Ventura, California CLASS OF 1926 Fern Adams . Harvey Allion ......-.— Glenn Beatty . Ruth Bovee . Collins Burns . Marion Dick . Herschell F ast .. Russell Hanselman, Student ... Winifred Harshman, Teacher .-. Ava Lou Hendry Henning .. Helene Ho.derness . Gerald Hubbel ...-...-. Esther Jenkins ....-. Ramsay Jackson ...- -.----.-- Esther Ickes ... Maynard K ' nt ....—. Burton Lewis .. Yolande Lowther Stanley . Cornelia Masten Albright .. George McConnell ....--.. Mary McNeai Smith ...----.--. Mildred McNett, Student . Wendell Orwig . Ella Ott ....-----. - -. Floyd Perkins ...-. Arlene Rathburn ...-. Hugh Sanders .... Luclle Haywood Sands . Harold Shuman ..:.. Wendell Slade ...-.-. Evelyn Snowberger ... Fred Starr, Student .. Henry Waller, Student . John Williamson .-.-. Edward Willis —.-.-. CLASS OF 1927 Harley Allion . Roy Charles Bodie . Irene Patterson Bodie, Student La Mar Buck .... Loweli Collins . Albert Cramer, Student . Byrdena Dando . Josephine Dilts, Student . Joseph Douglass. Princess Ewers . Dorleska Gay, Student . . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Stroh, Indiana . Chicago, Illinois . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana .. Oberlin, Ohio . Angola, Indiana . Chicago, Illinois . Angola, Indiana .. Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana ... Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana .... Stroh, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana . Angola, Indiana .. Angola, Indiana .. Flint, Michigan . Fort Wayne, Indiana .. Angola, Indiana . Churubusco, Indiana . Lafayette, Indiana West Palm Beach, Florida .. Angola, Indiana . Peoria, Illinois Fort Wayne, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Greencastle, Indiana Greencastle, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Fort Wayne, Indiana Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana .... Lafayette, Indiana . Angola, Indiana .. Olivet, Michigan . Angola, Indiana Angola, Indiana Indianapolis, Indiana Ora German . Lois Golden . Ruth Golden . Arneta Griffith . Maynard Harter . Ruth Haywood, Student .... Kenneth Hemry ... Stephen Horn . Harry Klink, Student . Geneva Lewis . Robert Lowther, Student ... Leona Mallory . Lucille Metzgar, Student . Ronnie Myers, Student . Russell Miller, Student . Wanda Ogden . Milton Omstead, P. G. Velma Quas . Royal Reek, Student .. Ledgar Shank . Cleo Shoup . Wava Shuman Bassett . Ruth Somerlott, Student . Raymond Sutton . Sue Waller . Leon Wilder . Marguerite Wyatt VanHusan George Yotter .. . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana .Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Fort Wayne, Indiana . Albion, Michigan . Angola, Indiana . Detroit, Michigan . Angola, Indiana North Manchester, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Fort Wayne, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana .Detroit, Michigan . Hicksville, Ohio ..Angola, Indiana . Fort Wayne, Indiana . Angola, Indiana . Angola, Indiana .. Orland, Indiana . Lafayette, Indiana One Last IDorc. In High Class PKlNTlNq IDill be found here always Steuben Printing Company for Prompt Printina Seruice AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS

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

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, 1927 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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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