Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 112


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

Page 6, 1930 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1930 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1930 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1930 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1930 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1930 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1930 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1930 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1930 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1930 volume:

lLx Libris THE KEY 1930 Published by the Senior Class of Angola High School DEDICATION Quiet, pleasant, respected for fairness and understanding, always trying to point out to us that fair play and clean living are the requisites of efficiency, she has won a deep regard in all our hearts. As an expression of our appreciation, we dedi¬ cate this 1930 volume of the Key Annual to EMILY WAUGI1 HARMAN FOREWORD “Tempus fugit” and we find that our glorious period of high school education is swiftly coming to a close. We have enjoyed these happy days, and we sincerely regret the leaving of them, for we never expect to have a better time than we have had right here in this old brick institution of learn¬ ing. Every room, wall, desk, and ornament brings to us memories that we would not trade for all the riches of Solomon. Not onl y do we like the old school, but we have learned to appreciate our teach¬ ers and classmates and realize that we shall never have better friends than these. In an attempt to preserve these golden memories of high school days, we, the class of 1930, print this volume of the Key. BETTy ORSF • ART ' RUTH OUILFORB R3SK5TBNT • BRT- LTONB FOLCK • JOKX5 • CiBRTHR HEOTE •ERBHBTZCS- CHHXLE5 TRIPLETT BUSINESS HRNRGER KBTHERCNE WILBER EBITOR-rN- CHIEF AN N UAL STAFF OR ' SBNIZRTCONS ROBERT 5TBLEN5 ■LITERBRy • nHR”BRET nH3T CREENBBR- RPBERX RITTER soys hthlehcs rsORIS CLjFYRK. CIRtS RTHLETIC3 EBNR CBRPENTER • 3NBF SHOTS • PERR.V LOW IS CRV HS 513 TBNT BUSINESS riBNROTP- ELIZABETH HBR3HHBN . HLUMNI • ADMINISMTION n MR. A. C. WOOD Board of Education PRESIDENT MR. C. E. COVELL Board of Education SECRETARY MR. C. E. BEATTY Board of Education TREASURER JOHN L. ESTRICH Superintendent of Schools For ten years Mr. Estrich has been a patient, kind and even thoughtful advisor to the students of this high school. Much of the success of this annual is due to his untiring and willing help. A. B.—Ohio State A. M.—Columbia University MILO K. CERTAIN Principal of High School For two years Mr. Certain has been onr principal. He has ever been friendly but strict in discipline, always working for the welfare of the school. By being able to meet the expenses of the Athletic Association he has shown his ability as a manager. A. B.—Central Normal College MRS. OBENCHAIN Thomas Normal School HOME ECONOMICS MR. DRUCKAMILLER A. B. Indiana University HISTORY and PHYSICAL EDUCATION MR. SNIDER A. B. Ball State Teachers’ College MATHEMATICS MRS. HARMAN B. S. Columbia University SCIENCE and PHYSICAL EDUCATION MR. ELLIOTT B. Sc. in Ag. Ohio State University MISS REED A. B. Defiance College LATIN AGRICULTURE MISS POWELL Indiana University ENGLISH MR. HAMMOND A. B. DePauw University HISTORY MR. JACKSON B. S. Ball State Teachers’ College MUSIC MISS GILLETT Chicago Art Institute ART MISS SCHULTZ A. B. Indiana ENGLISH MR. VICIAN B. S. State College MANUAL TRIANING MISS COVELL SECRETARY MR. WILCOX JANITOR MR. DOYLE JANITOR CLASSES CHARLES TRIPLETT A sincere gentleman who who has shown remarkable ability in the commercial line. Annual Staff 4, Key Staff 4, Basketball 3, 4, Orchestra 1, Hi-Y 2, Sec-Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Class V. Pres. 3, Sec.-Treas. 4, Minstrel 2, 4- Year Honor Student. RUTH GUILFORD The fair-haired damsel who lias successfully led the Girl Reserves this year. Annual Staff 4, G. A. C. 1. Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Re¬ serve 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, 4-Year Honor Student, Minstrel 4, Hu Ida of Holland 3, Quartette 4, LaGrange Con¬ test 2. HENRY WILLIS The handsome musician, the follower of Pan and Orphe¬ us, who has been a success in various scholastic ac¬ tivities. Annual Staff 4, Chorus 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, 4-Year Honor Student, Minstrel 2, 3, 4, Hulda of Holland 3, Quartette 2, 4, LaGrange Contest 2, Music Memory Contest 1, 2, 3. GLEMA PENICK A quiet, demure young Miss, yet loved by all who really know her. Key Staff 4, Chorus 1, 2, Girl Reserves 2, 3. LYLE WEBB A clever lad a dilettante at arts, but whose chief aim is to be a good mechanic. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. LEONA FOLCK A pleasing young Miss whom all the students ad¬ mire for her tender com¬ passion and her good will toward all. Annual Staff 4, Girl Re¬ serve 4. ■ M non HOPE SUTTON A shining example of a model lady; she has a good disposition, a pleasing hap¬ py countenance and an ex¬ cellent outlook upon life. Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, Minstrel 4, Hulda of Holland 3, LaGrange Con¬ test 1, 2, 4-Year Honor Stu¬ dent. ROBERT RITTER The determined senior who has tried in every way pos¬ sible to 1 raise our athletic standing. Annual Staff 4, Key Staff 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Baseball 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, 4-Year Hon¬ or Student, Class Officer 1, 2, 3, 4, Bres. Music Memory Contest 1. MALINDA NIEHOUS A splendid example of per¬ fect health she has a sunny disposition, a happy smile, and is full of pep. Basketball 4, G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Girl Re¬ serve 1, 2, 3, 4, 4-Year Hon¬ or Student Class Officer 1, Minstrel 4, Hulda of Hol¬ land 3. Ml DONALD DICK A forceful athlete, respect¬ ed by all for his honest and earnest efforts to gain the friendship of his fellow students. Basketball 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4. BESSIE HORN A happy smiling girl who has won the admiration of all by the industrious way she undertakes all jobs set before her. Chorus 1, 4, Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, 4-Year Honor Student. RUSSELL BURKHALTER An upright lad from the rural districts who has proved himself both a gentleman and a scholar. Chorus 4, Hi-Y 4, Minstrel 4, Agriculture Club 2, 3. JOHN ZIMMERMAN An ambitious agrarian and a very good consistent stu¬ dent. RILLA SOWLE An attractive young lady who lias been the inspira¬ tion of more than one young man of higher learning. GEORGE BEEBE An uncrowned king who will surely receive marks of honor and compensation in the future. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. MARTHA HELME ROBERT STEVENS KATHERINE WILDER A Venus incognito whose personality plus has made us all her ardent admirers. Annual Staff 4, G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Minstrel, Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 4, Hulda of Hol¬ land Quartette 4, Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4-Year Hon¬ or student. A boy scout who has proved himself very intel¬ lectual by being the vale¬ dictorian and winning the Rector Scholarship. Annual Staff 4, Basketball 3, 4, Chorus 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Class V. Pres 2, Minstrel 2, 3, Hulda of Holland 3, Student Council 1, 3, 4-Year Honor Student. Our Editor-in-chief who without complaint has de¬ voted her time and energy to this issue of the “Key’’. Annual Staff 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 1, G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3. 4, Or¬ chestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Re¬ serve 2, 3, 4, Minstrel 4, Hulda of Holland 3 Student Council 2, 4-Year Honor Student. BONNITA JAMES As meek as Moses as pa¬ tient as Job, yet in her si¬ lent way radiant witli kindness. G. A. C. 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserve 2, 3, Sec. 4, Minstrel 4, Orchestra 4, Hulda of Holland 3, 4-Year Honor Student. LEWIS WILLIAMSON The boy that makes us all take note, for he is a good student, a prince of fellows and a famous athlete. Public Speaking Club 1, Chorus 1, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Minstrel 2, 3, Student Council 1. DORIS CLARK An attractive young lady whom we all admire for her athletic ability. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, Hulda of Holland 3, La- Grange Contest 2. 1LENE HOLDERNESS An exceedingly industrious girl who cheerfully con¬ quers all tasks set before her. Basketball 2, 3, 4, G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, Girl Reserve 2 . 3, 4, 4-Year Honor Student. PAUL GROSHON A finer, more steadfast young man than he can not be found. Basketball 4, Hi-Y 4, Agri¬ culture club 1, 2, 3. IMOGENS BLACKBURN The class beauty whose dark eyes and dark hair has caused many cases of heart failure. Chorus 2, 3, 4, Minstrel 4. Girl Reserve 2,, 4, Hulda of Holland 3. OPAL WRIGHT A priceless jewel admired by her friends for her con¬ sistency by her teacher for her careful work. G. A. C. 1, Minstrel 4, Chor¬ us 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, 4-Year Honor Student. GORDON ROSE A well liked chap who has diligently worked his way until now he holds a place on the Baseball squad. Baseball 3, 4, Chorus 4, Hi- Y 2, 4, Minstrel 2, 4. Agri¬ culture Club 1, 2, 3. BETTY GRAF A dignified lady who seeks only the higher and nobler things of life. Annual Staff 4, G. A. C. 1, Chorus 1, Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4-Year Honor Student. ELIZABETH HARSHMAN The girl whom we all ad¬ mire for the calm, cool way she meets all situations. Annual Staff 4, Minstrel 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Quartet 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Re¬ serve 2, 3, 4, Hulda of Hol¬ land 3, 4-Year Honor Stu¬ dent. PERRY LOUIS GAY An upright young man whose earnest efforts to maintain the standards of tlie school have won for him the esteem of all. Annual Staff 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Class officer Treasurer 1, 3, Minstrel 2. MARGARET MAST An excellent student who ' e quiet humor appears this year in the calendar. Annual Staff 4, G. A. C. 1, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, Class Officer 4, Hul¬ da of Holand 3, 4-Year Honor Student. LOIS HARMAN A splendid athlete, whom we all admire for her per¬ severance, fortitude, cour¬ age and generosity. Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chor¬ us 1, 2, Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4. HARRY COOK A well liked youth whose ready wit is the ch ' ef source of humor for the Hi-Y and all the girls. Chorus 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Minstrel 3, 4, Hulda of Holland 3. EDNA CARPENTER A fine snap shot editor who has proved herself to be a snappy stepper. , Annual Staff 4, Key Staff 4, Chorus 2, Girl Reserve 4, Minstrel 4, Hulda of Hol¬ land 3. CLASS POEM We started twelve long years ago In dear old A. II. S. But gone forever now we know Are trials and feats we met. Our first eight grades sped well along With joys, and sorrows, and fears, ’Twas here we formed our rights and wrongs That follow throughout our years. Then came that frightened Freshman year, (0, times, of all dark times) Because of teachers we had fear We strove to keep in line. But with the coming Soph’more year We learned well many a thing; An attitude of smiles and cheer Throughout our souls did ring. And then as Juniors we were known. When banquets, games, and rings Throughout that crowded year had shown, We felt like ruling kings. But now we all are full fledged Seniors, And back with teary eyes We ' ll often gaze at cherished treasures Of dear Angola High. To parents, teachers, friends so true, To those with whom we live, ’Though hard for us to show, to you All thanks we want to give. —Bonnita James. CLASS HISTORY Mrs. Keep was a very much perplexed teacher when in September, 1918, a group of forty-four children were given over to her, whose duty it was to teach us the fundamentals of education. Our first two years were spent in pleasure, but we found them very essential in our later life. In the second and third years our teachers were ] Iiss Schovill and Miss Crain respectively. During this time several new addi¬ tions were made to our class; namely, George Beebe, Lyle Webb, and Donald Dick. But for every gain there must be some loss. Our loss was the moving away of Nellie Masters, Willis Ransburg, and Chrystal Holmes, and the ad¬ vancement of Marion Yoder, Kathryn Ramsay, and Raymond Leininger. No noteworthy incidents occurred in the fourth and fifth rooms. Suffice it to say that we lived and in some way came to be promoted to the sixth grade in January, 1928. Our teachers in tln se rooms were Miss Goodale and Miss Par- sell in the fourth grade, Miss Schinbeckler in the fifth grade, and Miss Coveil in the sixth grade, each of whom contributed greatly to the development of our somewhat feeble minds. During this time Opal Wright, Perry Louis Gay, and Mary Lampman cast their lot with us, to share our adventures, our trials, and our tri bulations. Nelson Soles, Mary Moffett, Lillian Avery, Edward Waller, Elizabeth Lucas, and Betty Graf moved away. In the seventh and eighth years under the direction of Miss Wright, Miss McWilliams, Mrs. Keckler, and Mrs. Akey respectively, we were given the finishing touches of grade school training, and in January, 1926, we were promoted to high school. By this time our class had grown both physically and mentally. Here we were joined by Glema Penick, June Gordon, Russell Burkhalter, and Betty Graf. At this time Cecil Dolph and Mary Lampman moved to other parts. We were introduced into the ways of high school by Mr. Hayes who was then principal, and after considerable effort and worry, we advanced from freshman to sophomore, from sophomore to junior, and from junior to senior where we now receive the honors of graduation. During our high school course we were joined by Gordon Rose. Paul Groshon, John Zimmerman, Bessie Horn, Imogene Blackburn, Leona Folck, Hope Sutton, Malinda Niehous, Martra Helme, and Bonnita James. To our regret we lost during our high school career Teddy Parrott, Jordan Woodhull, and Mary Lampman, all of whom moved away, and Helen Helme and June Gordon who were graduated in three and one half years. Among the forty-four who started in the primary grade, only fifteen are left to graduate. They are Robert Stevens, Charles Triplett, Ruth Guilford, Margaret Mast, Katherine Wilder, Lewis Williamson, Ilene Ilolderness, Eliza¬ beth Harshman, Robert Ritter, Henry Willis, Doris Clark, Edna Carpenter, Lois Harman, Betty Graf, and Harry Cook. —HARRY COOK. HONOR STUDENTS The class of 1930 is proud of the above group of honor students who during their high school work have made averages of ninety per cent or over. These students include more than half the entire senior class whose average is eighty-seven ' per cent. Robert Stevens, attaining the highest average, has the honor of being valedictorian. Katherine Wilder, receiving the next high¬ est average, is salutatorian. This is a record for Angola high school which we hope the succeeding classes will always maintain and raise. Those in the picture from left to right: First row—Margaret Mast, Katherine Wilder, Martha Helme, Elizabeth Harsh- rnan, Bonnita James, Bessie Horn. Second row—Ruth Guilford, Ilene Holderness, Malinda Niehous, Betty Graf, Hope Sutton, Opal Wright. Third row—Henry Willis, Robert Ritter, Robert Stevens, Charles Triplett, John Zimmerman. CLASS PROPHECY The day that all my high school connections were severed, 1 returned home very weary. I had not been able to sleep for some time and seeing a sign “Drugs” 1 entered the store hoping to find something to help me. Upon purchasing some sleep producing drugs I went home and took a large dose. I soon became very sleepy, and lay down upon my bed. Presently I felt myself sinking into a state of unconsciousness, ( " loser and closer it en¬ veloped me until all was darkness. When I finally did awaken it seemed years since 1 had last been conscious. The trees outside my window were much larger; even the furniture in my bed¬ room seemed old with age. 1 arose, determined to investigate these strange occurrences. The first person I met was Cflema Penick, an old schoolmate. Glema said that for ten years I had been sleeping, letting the world pass by. I demanded to know immediately what my classmates were doing. This is what she told me: Glema, herself, had invented an excellent new flour for dog biscuits. The Penick Flour Mills are located in Borneo. Elizabeth Ilarshman is the first speaker of the house, “Lispin’ Lizabeth” as she is better known. She is very partial to Arizona as her most recent wooer, John Zimmerman, is a representative from that state. Lyle Webb is preparing for a trip to the South Seas with a cargo of furs. “It’s shameful,” he exclaimed, “how the United States has neglected these people. Perhaps they are freezing, never having had the necessary warm clothing. ’ ’ Poor Lyle! Maybe he’ll learn. Martha Helme has written to the Matrimonial Bureau and offered a young fortune for a husband. A Duke or a Count is preferred. Henry AVillis has become a modern Demosthenes. His orations startle mil¬ lions. Perhaps his audiences wish for the stones, with which Demosthenes per¬ fected his speech, to use as ammunition. Tmogene Blackburn has become a professional vamp. She has ruined many lives among whose is George Beebe’s. George has attempted suicide three times because Imogene won’t have him, hut now he has something to live for. At dawn, he is to fight a duel with Perry Louis Gay, his most recent rival. It is to he a big event. Admission 35c. Imogene has decided to wear black as it matches her hair. Betty Graf has been recognized as one of the rising young artists. She was not appreciated in. the United States so went to Paris where she is perfecting Rosa Bonheur’s paintings. Robert Stevens has wasted away ten good years of his life. What is the matter? It appears that Opal Wright, his wife, had a black and white checked coat. Robert has not yet decided whether it is white with black checks or black with white checks. We hope he learns soon as it is ruining his health. This is the first thing he hasn’t yet figured out. Margaret Mast is Flo Ziegfeld’s latest and most popular find. She amazes her public with her excellent dancing and blonde beauty. Ruth Guilford is very jealous of Margaret as she thinks she is still more beautiful, but Flo can see nothing but Margaret’s dancing feet. By this time Glema’s knowledge was exhausted so we entered a soda salon as we were very warm. To my surprise I found that Doris Clark was the operator. She served only pink, green, and orchid delicacies which har¬ monized with the color scheme of her establishment. I asked Doris about many other classmates. She said th at Lewis William¬ son and Edna Carpenter were the principal characters in the Broadway suc¬ cess, “What Devil May Care,” or “What the Devil Do I Care.” She was not sure of the title. Bonnita James and Katherine Wilder were tracing the footsteps of the pirates, Captain Kidd and Jesse James. They were very dangerous and always caught whom they went after. They loot hearts and rob rich men of their money. Bessie Horn, Lois Harman, Harry Cook, and Paul Groshon form the “Sour Singers,” a world famous quartet; each one thinks the other three can’t sing. Perhaps all four are right. Russell Burkhalter has made his first debut in the new talking picture, “Wine, Woman and Song.” His crooning voice never cracks. Chari es Triplett has created a new style doughnut without the usual hole, thus saving time eating around it. We left Doris and on the street we met Leona Folck. Leona said she was the new sheriff in Madison county and she felt very proud to attain that posi¬ tion because she was the first woman to do so. She said she hoped to become warden of the home at Logansport where llene Holderness, an old friend, was an inmate. Ilene had become violent and Leona hoped that her presence might quiet her. Leona went on to tell me about others. “Robert Ritter,” she said, “has become a celebrated physician and has also invented a new method whereby the ears are guaranteed to lie close to the head for ten years. This invention has been made practical by Rilla SoAvle, a well known instructor of English at Vassar. “Hope Sutton, after perfecting herself in piano, violin, voice, and drama¬ tics, has lost her health and so has decided to enter the matrimonial state with Burton who has been bothering her for years. “Gordon Rose was said to have left recently for Africa to hunt for big or little game. Preferably little and blonde.” By this time we were ravishingly hungry and stepped into a small restau¬ rant. Then came the biggest surprise of all. There sat Donald Dick, with a white cap on his head and crying very bitterly. Great tears were flowing down his face. Surely the man was in great agony. Upon closer observation we be¬ held something in his hands. Onions! He was peeling them for the Italian restaurant. Regardless of his tears he said he was extremely happy. Having learned something of all my classmates, 1 felt that my time had been spent worthily, and I was very happy to learn that my classmates were so prosperous. —MALINDA NIEIIOU ' S. SENIOR CLASS PLAY On April 10 and 11, the senior class gave “Aaron Boggs, Freshman,” a delightful comedy, which kept the audience in the best of spirits. Every mem¬ ber of the class appeared in the cast and chorus. Clever songs and dancing skits were introduced to vary the story and display the versatile talents of the class members. The story is of a poor “green” freshman, Aaron, who with the aid of his friend, Lizzie Maud, conquers college. The play, under the direction of Charles Edwin Shank, was proclaimed a great success. The cast was: Aaron Boggs—A Freshman from Splinterville ----Charles Triplett Happy Jimmie Jamieson—A Susceptible Junior ..Robert Stevens Beau Carter—A Prominent Senior .Henry Willis Pepper Jervis—Studying Repose at College .....Perry Louis Cay Epenetus P. Boggs—A Pillar of Splinterville Donald Dick Mr. Chubb—Dorn Tired .-.Harry Cook Casey Jones—A College Politician .....Russell Burkhalter Second-hand Abey—Who Does His Friends Good .Lewis Frederick Williamson Miss Elyzabethe Maudelia Feeny, nee Lizzie Feeny—A Waitress, But a Perfect Lady .....Margaret Mast Mrs. Chubb—A Boarding-house Keeper Leona Folck Mrs. Pickens—Likewise ....Doris Clark Miss Evelyn Newcomb—-A College Belle Malinda Niehous Lois Hunter—A Girl’s Friend .....Katherine Wilder Cherry Carruthers—With a Changeable Heart ...Hope Sutton Loretta Rea—A Romantic Junior ..Ruth Guilford Miss Dollie de Cliffe, nee Chubb—A Vaudeville Queen .Martha 1 Helme Cad—-A Soph ..Lyle Webb Marney Magugin—A Football Player .Gordon Rose Prof. Goozle ...Paul Groshon Miss Crisco—Home Economics ....Bessie Horn Myrtle Ostrich—A Senior ...Imogene Blackburn Betty—A Freshman ...Betty Graf Gracie Mae—A Junior ..Ilene Holderness President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Sponsor ... Activities . JUNIORS . Eugene Phipps .. Elaine Estrich . Dean Jackson . Mr. Hammond Chapel Program Armistice Day Program Junior-Senior banquet Those in the picture from left to right: First row—Dorothy Ramsay, Elaine Estrich, Margaret Field, Laura Ferguson, Juanita Wert, Claudine Barber, Zelda Brown, Etta Jenkins, Vivian Holderness’, Wanda Huber, Edna Bennett. Second row—June Zimmerman, Paul Janes, Harold Haley, Jack Crain, Hobart Grimes, Eugene Phipps, Otto Shoup, John Quas, Allen Lowther, Ralph Coscarelli, Robert Hardy, Robert Groshon, Versel Rathbun. Third row—Vivian Dolph, Marian Sellers, Lorene Golden, Mary Sanders, Doris Snowberger, Margaret Wisman, Lilah Griffith, Lois Webb, Mabel Powers, Violet Sut¬ ton, Wanda Weldon, Hattie Sierer, Lois Cattell, Anna Mary Luse. Fourth row—Robert Van Aman, Dean Jackson, Robert Carson, Arthur Duck- wall, Gerald McEwen, Melvin McNett, Lewis Gray, Donald Crisman, Carter Hall, Dale Sellers, Jackson Nisonger, Marlin Delancey, Lewis Jackson. SOPHOMORES President .. Dudley Gleason Vice-President. Josephine Morrison Secretary-Treasurer . Lynn Andrews Sponsor . Mr. Certain Activities .Chapel program Freshman-Sophomore party Those in the picture from left to right: First row—Anna Ruth Brown, Frances London, Margaret Miller, Jessie Folck, Gwenneth Davies, Evelyn Kemmerling, Ettafred Kankamp, Cleta Burkhalter, Geneva Craun, Freda Lawson. Second row — Robert Allion, Harold Hartup, Willie Shoup, Lynn Andrews, Charles Cline, Thomas Meeks, Kenneth Shoup, Frank Coscarelli, Franklin King, Russell Morse. Third row—.Helen Musser, Josephine Morrison, Betty Faulkerson, Joyce Ferris, Ina Callendar, Wanda Webb, Hazel Shoup, Mona Barnes, Dessie German, Margaret Yoder, Juanita Nelson. Fourth row—William Sopher, Dudley Gleason. Willis L. Barnes, Lowell Hall, Kenneth Agner, Wendell Simpson, Lawrence Slick, Harold Rathbun, Richard Gentry, Robert Faulkerson, Robert Somerlott, Kenneth Brown, Edward Yotter. FRESHMEN President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer. Sponsor . Activity. Those in the picture from left to right: Emily Ruth Croxton . Frances King . Marjorie Golden . Mr. Snider . Chapel program First row—Lois Hantz, Helen Casebeer, Katherine Coe, Harriet Harrison, Helen Wert, Evelo Reek, Rowena Castner, lone Patterson, Madeline Meyers, Lovonne Zim¬ merman, Emma Louise Fast. Second row—Richard Wilder, Harry Hull, Carlos Galindo, Robert Sanderson. John Pence, Thomas Devine, Warren Care David Lowther, Ezra Coe, Walter Rich¬ ardson, Harold Sheffer, Roscoe Haley, Bruce Diehl, Wendell VanWagner. Third row—Cora Bell Boyle, Lillian Horn, Frances King, Beatrice Hollinger, Pauline Brown, Faye Diehl, LaVerge Wyatt, Viola Jackson, Osean Dick, Virgene Klopfenstien, Emily Croxton, Mary Sierer, Ruby Jones, Robert Baker. Fourth row—Florence Brown, Ruth Yotter, Oscar German, Herschel Clark, John Van Aman, Joseph Kolb, Donald Lipman, Alfred Coscarelli, James McKillen, Kenneth Meyers, Lyle Nisonger, Henry Holderness, Betty Ferris, Marjorie Golden. UOK ■ tdfeC 0.400 t.etc G (ftitiCrt toc ue oaojwoc ©rro rue fv r « FV ' r Cuoctr W(l C o e © net a « « T CCXtrt c r»( vc PERIODICAL KEY STAFF The Periodical Key was ably edited and managed this year by the mem¬ bers of the journalism class under the instruction of Miss Shultz. The paper appeared regularly each month and was enlarged by the addition of one col¬ umn. The midyear Freshman issue, printed in green ink and other seasonal features from time to time, have made the publication exceptionally in¬ teresting. The staff members are as follows: EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-inChief .- Feature Writer .-............ Boys’ Sport Writer ... Girls’ Sport Writer ........... Humor Editor ..... Assistant Humor Editor . Literary Editor ..... Exchange Editor ..... Club Editor ... News Editor .. Faculty Advisor . Faculty Critic ... BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ...Charles Triplett Faculty Advisor ....Mr. Hammond .Robert Ritter Vivian Holderness ..Eugene Phipps .Zelda Brown Edna Carpenter .William Sopher ..Gwenneth Davies ..Mary Sanders .Glema Penick .John Crain .Miss Shultz .Miss Powell GIRL RESERVE Our Girl Reserve organization was founded in Angola High under the leadership of Miss Kathryn DeWees in 1926. It has now grown to he the outstanding club for girls in the school. This year the enrollment was forty members, many of whom had been members for three years. The club holds bi-monthly meetings on Monday afternoon from 3:15 until 4:15 o’clock. The first part of the hour is given to business proceedings; the remaining part, to programs. The finance committee has done very well this year in earning a consid¬ erable sum of money in unique ways. The outstanding events in the G. R. calendar this year were: Installation and initiations. Charity Christmas Party. Ili Y sliding party for G. R. G. R. cooty party for Hi-Y. G. R. as hostesses for the G. R.’s of Garrett and Kendallville at Potawa- tomi Inn. Mother-Daughter banquet. Senior Swing-out. The officers and advisors are: President . Ruth Guilford Vice-President . Martha Helme Secretary ..- Bonnita James Treasurer - Elaine Estrich Chief Advisor .Vera Myers Advisors .. Mrs. Emmet Shank Mrs. John Estrich Mrs. Floyd Faulkerson Mrs. Ora Harmon Mrs. William Foster Miss Eunice Reed Miss Margaret Gillett HI-Y The Angola Hi-Y is one of the largest clubs, according to the size of the school, in Indiana. The purpose of the Ili-Y club is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, high ideals of Christian char¬ acter and conduct. The meetings are opened with a prayer made by one of the boys. Then varied interesting topics are discussed by the members. Six of the older members compose the Inner Circle whose duty it is to discuss the problems of the club. The officers of the club are: Charles Triplett..—.. President Robert Stevens .-----.----- Vice-President Robert Ritter .-. Secretary-Treasurer John Quas . Sergeant-at-Arms The members of the club are: Kenneth Agner Perry Louis Gay Gordon Rose Lynn Andrews Dudley Gleason Otto Shoup Willis Barnes Lewis Gray Willis Shoup Kenneth Brown Paul Groshon Mr. Snider Russell Burkhalter Garter Hall Robert Somerlott Robert Carson Harold Haley William Sopher Mr. Certain Dean Jackson Robert Stevens Harry Cook Lewis Jackson Charles Triplett John Crain Paul Janes Robert Van Aman Donald Crisman Franklin King Lyle Webb Mr. Druckamiller Allen Lowther Lewis Williamson Arthur Duckwall Gerald McEwen Henry Willis Mr. Estrich John Quas Edward Yotter Robert Faulkerson Robert Ritter GIRLS’ ATHLETIC CLUB The G. A. C. under the supervision of Mrs. Harman was re-organized at the beginning of the school year into two teams, with Lois Harman and Katherine Wilder retaining their positions of last year as leaders. The purpose of the organization is to promote athletics on a larger scale and to give every girl a chance to participate. The goal in G. A. C. is the receiving of an “A” which signifies that she has obtained 800 points by ath¬ letic achievement. The teams are as follows: Katherine Wilder Wanda Webb Dessie German Ina Calendar Anna Mary Luse Betty Faulkerson Frances King Lorene Golden Malinda Niehous Josephine Morrison Wanda Weldon Zelda Brown Juanita Wert Loene Collins Ilene Holderness Viola Jackson Gwenneth Davies Helen Casebeer Florence Brown Frances London Martha Helme Laura Ferguson Lois Harman Ettafred Kankanp Margaret Miller Helen Wert Violet Sutton Katherine Coe Mona Barnes Doris Clark Evelyn Kemmerling Margaret Field Elaine Estrich Jessie Folck Mabel Powers Hazel Shoupi Lois Webb Vivian Holderness Emma Louise Fast Margaret Wisman Marjorie Golden Harriet Harrison Etta Jenkins Betty Ferris Emily Ruth Croxton AG CLUB The Ag Club was organized in the school year 1920-21. Since then there has been a club every year. The club this year was under the leadership of Air. Elliott. The purpose of the club is “To foster a spirit of good fellowship among the boys of the high school whose interests are along the lines of agri¬ culture.” The meetings are held bi-monthly either at the home of one of the members or at the west ward building. The officers of the club are: Marlin DeLancey John Zimmerman Jackson Nisonger Those in the picture from left to l ight are: Mr. Elliott, Walter Richardson, Lyle Nisonger, Harold Rathbun, Marlin Delancey, Versel Rathbun, Russell Brown, John Zimmerman, Bruce Diehl, Robert Groshon, Jackson Nisonger, Charles Cline. President Vice-President Treasurer .. CALENDAR CALENDAR FACULTY BASQUE 7 " MENT ORCHESTRA The orchestra, organized by Mr. Jackson, has had a prominent part in the school year of 1929-30. This organization has played many times and received favorable comment. This year the orchestra rendered programs at the Parent-Teacher meeting, the Armistice Day program the Minstrel, and aided in giving a spring concert. They commencement. The orchestra has beei number of members by graduation, 1 programs by a few outside players. Violins: Hobart Grimes Katherine Wilder Hope Sutton Dorothy Ramsay Wanda Huber Evelyn Kemmerling Robert Allion Violoncello: Betty Faulkerson Flute: Richard Wilder Clarinet: Henry Willis Willis Shoup also furnished music for the annual reduced in size due to the loss of a ut it has been ably assisted in the Loene Collins Henry Hclderness, Jr. Saxophone: Dean Jackson Joseph Kolb Harold Sheffer Cornet: Otto Shoup Wendell Simpson Kenneth Myers Percussion: Robert Baker Accompanist: Bonnita James BAND The pep of our Alina Mater has been expressed in our band led by Mr. Jackson. It has played at almost every home game this year and also at the Angola-Auburn game at Auburn and was highly praised. We can truthfully say that the boom, booms of the drum and the tweet, tweets oil the clarinet have inspired more enthusiasm at the basket-ball games. Some players from the State Park Band have been a very valuable aid. Flute: Richard Wilder Clarinet: Robert Allion Robert Baker Henry Holderness, Jr. William McConnell Jackson Nisonger Lyle Nisonger Willis Shoup Henry Willis Saxophone: Dean Jackson Joseph Kolb Harold Sheffer James Howard Watkins French Horn: Donald Crisman Cornet: Wendell Simpson Otto Shoup Sousaphone: George Goudy Percussion: Paul Janes Russell Morse GIRLS’ CHORUS Under the supervision of Mr. Jackson, high school chorus has done some very admirable work this year. The complete chorus which is composed of fifty-nine girls, forty sopranos and nineteen altos, combined with the boys’ chorus gave the minstrel at Hal¬ loween time. They also participated in the annual Christmas carol service, held at the high school gymnasium. A program of sacred and secular music was given by the girls in all the churches of Angola ; the chorus also gave a concert over WO WO at Fort Wayne. The spring concert was exceptionally successful this year. Those in the picture from left to right are: First row—Harriet Harrison, Margaret Miller, Jessie Folck, Gwcnneth Davies, Vivian Holderness, Frances London, Mr. Jackson, Emma L. Fast, Zelda Brown, Juanita Wert, Lavonne Zimmerman, Hazel Shoup. Second row—Viola Jackson, Anna R. E ' rown, Catherine Coe, Hope Sutton, Wanda Huber, Claudine Barber, Katherine Willder, Edna Bennett, Elaine Estrich, Malinda Niehous, Elizabeth Harshman, Ettafred Kankamp, Mona Barnes, Betty Faulkerson, Josephine Morrison, Marjorie Golden. Third row—Frances King, Osean Dick, Edna Carpenter, Cleta Burkhalter, Helen Wert, Imogene Blackburn, Martha Helme, Bonnita James, Margaret Field, Dorothy Ramsay, Lois Hantz, Mable Powers, Dessie German, Freda Lawson, Hattie Sierer, Florence Brown, Helen Musser. Fourth row—Lillian Horn, Lois Webb, Anna M. Luse, Faye Diehl, Wanda Webb, Doris Snowberger, Mary Sanders, Bessie Horn, Opal Wright, lone Patterson, Margaret Yoder, Lorene Golden, Wanitta Nelson, Marion Sellers, Ruth Guilford, Ina Callender. BOYS’ CHORUS The Boys’ Chorus was late in being organized, but has made rapid prog¬ ress under the leadership of Mr. Jackson. The Chorus has appeared on the program in the spring concert and in the Minstrel. Those in the picture from left to right: First row—Russell Burkhalter, Gerald McEwen, Franklin King, Willis Shoup, Paul Janes, Harry Cook, Kenneth Agner. Second row—Henry Willis, Donald Crisman, Dean Jackson, Willis Barnes, Rob¬ ert Baker, Richard Wilder, Edward Yotter, William Sopher, Mr. Jackson. Third row—John Quas, Robert Stevens, William McConnell, Otto Shoup, Harold Haley, Lynn Andrews, Gordon Rose. GRADE BOYS’ CHOIR This organization is quite unusual in originality. It is made up of the boys of the sixth, seventh, and eighth grades. All the members have excep¬ tionally good voices. At all their performances they appear in their vestments which add dignity to charm. They have appeared at the Christmas Carol service, the Parent-Teachers’ Association on February eleventh, and the spring concert. Mr. Jackson is to be congratulated upon his splendid work with this group of boys. Those in the picture from left to right: First row—Wilbur Simpson, Leland Needles, Willis Roberts, Albert Omstead, Junior Mann, Robert James, Max Kemmerling, James Howard Watkins. Second row—Richard Booth, Henry Holderness, Herschel Eberhard, Wayne Aldrich, Jack Goudy, Junior Dole, Don Eckhart. Third row—Edward Fast, Robert Eckhart, George Goudy, Roscoe Haley, Alfred Ooscarelli, Herbert Beekman, Carl Wert. THE MINSTREL On October thirtieth, the curtain of the gymnasium was raised revealing the first act of the high school minstrel, supervised and directed by Mr. Jack- son, assisted by Mrs. Watkins, Martha Helme and William McConnell. The cast was made up of members of the high school. The first act was a dress rehearsal for a minstrel show using a group of twenty boys and seventy-five girls. Harold Haley was a very efficient inter¬ locutor for the circle, composed of Donald Crisman, Henry Willis, Gordon Rose, Robert Baker, William McConnell, Gerald McE wen, Harry Cook, Ed¬ ward Yotter, John Quas, Dean Jackson, Richard Wilder, and Otto Shoup. The second act took place at the cabin of Aunt Jemmima, featured by Martha Helme. There we found that the boys had come from their minstrel to spend the evening. At the end of this scene the finale took place. In this the complete cast appeared. One of the outstanding features of the program was the specialty dance given by eight girls. From left to right they are: Malinda Niehous, Catherine Coe, Lucile Galindo, Ruth Guilford, Lorene Golden, Doris Snowberger, Lois Cattell, Marjorie Golden Those giving specialty acts were: Lewis Jackson, Gilbert Sanders, Gordon Rose, William McConnell, Roscoe Needles, Edna Carpenter, Harold Haley, Lorene Golden, Malinda Niehous, Elaine Estrich, Josephine Morrison, Martha Helme, John Quas, Marjorie Golden, Cleta Burkhalter, Rene Keiss, Irene Keiss, Ruth Keiss, Robert Baker, Dean Jackson, Walie Seely, Dorothy Ramsay and Anna Mary Luse. BU5(£5T BU5(E5T BC?y natures G(R6 FiCCB ROUND S(RL AROUND BOy C105r (NT£LC£CTU6C. yfRC V 7 . f Awi j -■P i„ J?X j -K-.. . •« „ f j «:.■ ’ ATH LETICS BASKET-BALL When the first call for basket-ball was issued about thirty-five fellows turned out. From this number “Brack” could pick his varsity with which he had to compete against the larger schools where they have from eighty to three hundred fifty boys from which to pick their team. Considering the fact that only one man remained from last year, our team has done well. Some of the games lost in the earlier part of the season should have been won, but the boys had not yet learned to “fight.” At Garrett during the sectional, Angola won her way to the finals by defeating Orland, St. Joe, and Hamilton which put us against Auburn to decide the championship. Both teams were tired from the preceding games of the tourney and when the first whistle blew it was a battle of nerve as well as good playing. The game was fast and furious throughout, the score being tied many times during the game. Angola was leading three points, but Auburn rallied and tied: the score just before the final gun, thus causing an overtime to be played. In the overtime, Auburn scored on a field goal and succeeded in stalling the rest of the period to win. Our boys fought to the last but could not overcome Auburn in the game that meant the most of any played this year. Those in the picture from left to right: First row—McEwen, Simpson, Van Aman. Second row—Duckwall, Grimes, Williamson, Ritter Dick. Third row—Phipps, Stevens, Cline, Quas, Haley. Fourthrow—Carson, Triplett, Groshon, Druckamiller, coach. “DRUCK” — Druckamiller was again coach of our athletic teams for the 1929-30 season. He was handicap¬ ped greatly this year by trying to form a successful basket-ball team from all new men except one. His other men had had no first team experience and he is to be complimented for turning out as good a squad as he has. His former experience at Indiana Univer¬ sity and coaching at Syracuse enabled him to make the best of what material he had. We hope he is with us next year. DRUCKAMILLER CHEER LEADERS—Our cheering section was led this year by Dean Jack- son, “Bob” Baker and James Howard Watkins, three very “peppy” and spir¬ ited boys. This position is a hard one to fill but was well done by the boys. They were aided this year by a de¬ cided increase in school spirit and the desire of the high school to yell. Dean and James with two years’ experience should be well fitted for the place next year and “Bob” who has also shown his abilities along this line, will be a great help for next year’s yelling squad. JACKSON GRIMES QUAS HOBART GRIMES — “Grimes” played a good game this year. On ac¬ count of his size he has not been able to buck the big boys, but once set. he was very accurate on long shots. With next year’s experience he will be hard to keep from scoring.—Junior. JOHN QUAS—“Johnny” was our chief man on defense this year. Tall, rangy arms made him a stumbling block for many clever forwards during the last season. His ability to grab the ball from the opponents’ backboard was outstanding. John also jumped center before shifting to guard. He will be with us another year.—Junior. LEWIS WILLIAMSON — “Ike” has been the mainstay of the team this year. His ability to score was inval¬ uable to the team. Once loose from his man, the scorer could rely upon chalk¬ ing up a basket or a pair of free throws. This is Ike’s last year. Ilis loss will be keenly felt next year.—Senior. WILLIAMSON RITTER ROBERT RITTER—‘‘Doc’’ team¬ ed with “Ike” at forward this year and was nearly as dangerous. Though one of the smallest members of the team, In contributed his share both on offense and defense. Ritter was clever, shifty and a dead shot from the foul circle. This is his last year.—Senior. EUGENE PHIPPS—“Gene” play¬ ed a good game of basket-ball and had a very hard drive last season. He is built to stand the best of them and it takes a pretty hard bump to down him. This is his first year for varsity compe¬ tition, but he still has another year in which to tight for A. H. S.—Junior. ARTHUR DUCKWALL—‘ ‘ Duck ’ ’. When a good defensive man was de¬ sired there was none much better. He has that ability of keeping his man from scoring. He was new on the first five this year but should be very hard for anyone to pass next year. “Duck " has lots of fight and never gives up until the final gun.—Junior. PHIPPS DUCKWALL DICK DONALD DICK—“Dick” did not see a great deal of action this year bnt he was available when “Johnny” went out on fouls. Dick has a great deal of tight and wanted to make the first five but was not quite fast enough. “Dick” has played his last for the Purple and the Gold.—Senior. KENNETH SHOUP — “Shoupy,” the fat man of the squad, was a good man to fall back upon for either for¬ ward or guard. lie received many jeers on account of his size but this did not affect his good playing, lie has two years yet to play and should develop into a valuable man.—Sophomore. ROBERT STEVENS—“Stevy” had the theory but could not put it into action. lie was very valuable to use as a guard when needed. Not many had any more spirit than he. In practice he was very conscientious and tried liis best. He graduates this year.—Senior. SHOUP STEVENS BASEBALL The baseball squad this year had a perfect record. During the fall sched¬ ule, Angola won all of her games and entered the county tournament, the favorite, and there proved her worth by winning this. Angola’s chances for a winning conference team this spring are good. Some of the boys are new on the squad this year, but after their experience of last fall should be able to play well this spring. After the spring practice and some strengthening of the weak spots, Angola will be ready to meet the best of them. Our standing in the conference has always been good, and our chances are very bright for this season. The dinner by Mr. and Mrs. Druckamiller given for the squad for win¬ ning the county tournament was the outstanding feature of the year. Front row—Haley, Grimes, Rose, Van Aman, Brown, McEwen. Back row—Duckwall, Williamson, Quas, Ritter, Phipps and Druckamiller, coach, GIRLS’ BASKET-BALL TEAM SUTTON—“Vi” has her opponents seeking the corners of the floor for protection even before the game begins, because she is famous for her hard and clever playing. We are glad to know that she will be on, the squad next year. NIEHOUS—“Min” has proved her fight and ability as a guard in this season’s schedule. We often find her on the bottom during the strug gle, but a smile makes everything all right. We shall miss her on the team next year. IIARMAN—Lois more than fills the requirements of a guard or center. She is always on hand and ready to play. We hate to think of that vacant place she will leave for next year. BROWN—“Zep” with her fight, clean playing, courage, and jump, has made herself an outstanding member on the squad this year, and perhaps the star of ’30-’31. WILDER—Katherine, quiet and kind-hearted, shows sufficient fight to uphold the name of her team. She will leave a vacant place not only as a forward but also as the captain of the team. ESTRICII—Good-natured, even tempered Elaine, another newcomer, won her place as guard by her fight and constant effort. She will be on the ’30-’31 squad. HOLDERNESS—Ilene is leaving a place which will he hard to fill. Her speed, and ability to play all positions have made her a valuable player, and she will not, soon he forgotten. GOLDEN—Lorene, another new member of the ’29-’30 team has shown her qualities as a guard. She always keeps her opponents at her finger tips to be sure they cannot score. She will be with us again next year. BARNES—“Barney” is small in quantity but not in quality. Mona’s speed, jump, and fight makes it possible for her to play any position on the floor. She will be with the squad two more years. CLARK—Doris has held a position on the team for the past three years. She is always ready and willing to do her part in the winning of a game. We shall miss her next year. GIRL ' S BASKET BALL SCHEDULE November 8, 1929 .. ... Orland 4 . Angola 40 November 22, 1929 . . Hamilton 10 .... . Angola 13 January 18, 19JO ....Hamilton 12... .Angola 24 Jaunary 18, 1930 . . Salem 15 . . .Angola 14 February 1, 19 30 . . Hamilton 11 ... ..Angola 13 Total . . Opponents, 52 . .Angola, 10 4 BASKET BALL SCHEDULE November 8, 1929 .. . Orland 13 . . ..Angola 44 November 15, 1929 .. .. .. Alumni 22 ... . . Angola 25 November 22, 1929 . Auburn 27 ... . Angola 19 Novermer 27, 1 929 . .... LaGrange 26 .. . Angola 34 December 6, 19 29 .. Columbia City 37 . Angola 25 December 7, 1929 .. . .Fremont 25 ... . Angola 26 December 14, 1 9 29 .. . Central 52. .. . . Angola 29 December 21, 1929 . ... ..Garrett 37 ... . Angola 34 January 3, 1930 ... . Decatur 35 ... .. Angola 14 January 11, 1930 South Side 18 . . Angola 26 January 14, 1930 .. Bluffton 44 ... . Angola 14 January 24, 1930 . . LaGrange 22 ... . Angola 19 January 25, 1930 .. Kendallville 33 ... . Angola 25 January 31, 1930 .. . .. Huntington 44 . . . Angola 28 February 1 , 1930 .. Ligonier 17. .. Angola 54 February 7, 1930 . Auburn 42 . .. Angola 24 February 12, 1930 —. North Side 30 ... .. Angola 35 February 14, 193 0 . . ..Garrett 29 . . Angola 30 February 21, 1930 . .. Kendallville 30 . .. Angola 28 February 22, 1930 . ...Butler 1 1 . . Angola 39 Opponents, 584...Angola, 602 Total Bonnie—“I see where a new airplane has been equipped with a kitchen.” Ruth G.—“Yeah, and when the cook wants to turn a pancake, she just tells the pilot to loop the loop.” Pud—‘‘Mom, did you see my belt around the house any time today?” Mom—-“No, Leroy, but if you get much fatter it will just about go around the house.” Night Watchman—‘‘‘Boss, I have got to have over¬ time for last night.” Boss — “What was the matter?” N. W.—“I went to sleep and didn’t wake up until 1 o’clock a. m.” Junior Dole speaking to his mother who has just bought him a new pair of shoes: ‘‘Gee whiz, Mom, that’s a heck of a thing to do; why these shoes are so small that 1 won’t be able to put them on until I have worn them for a few days.” Any girl can be gay in a classy coupe, In a taxi they all can be jolly; But the g rl worth while is the one who can smile When you’re taking her home on the trolley. Cop—‘‘Hey! Didn’t you get my signal?” Martha H.—-‘‘Yes, but I can’t stop to argue about that now.” ‘‘It’s terrible the number of murders we read about these days,” remarked the Thoughtful One. “Huh!” growled the Grouch, “considering the number of people who leave the radio on w r hile you are trying to carry on a conversation, it is surprising there are not more.” “Well, George,” said a country clergyman to an old man who sat by the wayside breaking stones, “that pile doesn’t seem to get any small¬ er.” “No, vicar,” replied the old man, “them stones is like the Ten Commandments; you can go on breakin’ ’em, but you can’t get rid of ’em.” Her Mother—“I should think you’d be fright¬ fully cold in that low-cut waist.” Fanny Pfippe—-“Why, no. Don’t you see I’m wearing my winter beads?” JOR BROKAW Angola, Indiana FEATURING Ed V. Price Co. Tailoring BY THE WAY We Are Better On Suits Than A Lawyer CITY MEAT MARKET QUALITY MEATS For Best of the Best Free Delivery LESTER SHRIDER, Prop. Call 182 CORDUROY TIRES AND TUBES SHELL GASOLINE See J. D. KECKLER EAT BEATTY’S BREAD ASK YOUR GROCER “Got a sweetheart yet, Lily?” “Yes, and he ' s a regular gentle¬ man.” “You don’t say so?” “Yes, he took me to a: restaurant last night and poured his tea into a saucer to cool it; but he didn’t blow it like common people do—he fan¬ ned it with his hat! ’ ’ o o o Harry Cook sat at a street corner u ith a tin cup in his hand. A passerby, slightly under the in¬ fluence of alcohol, took out his pock¬ et flask and started to pour a drink into the beggar’s cup. The beggar opened his eyes sud- dently, saw the flask and yelled, “Nix, Nix! None of that stuff. Do you think I want to go blind?” o o o Henry Willis was the Scotchman who put coffee grounds in his mus¬ tache and drank hot water. At This Time We Want to Thank You for Your Pat¬ ronage and Wish You Success on Your Journey Through Life. KOLB BROTHERS “Your Druggist” | WEAVER PURDY EFFICIENT BARBERS Northeast Corner of Square AUTHORIZED INDIAN REFINING CO. SERVICE STATION Indian Gas Havoline Oil Tires and Tire Repairing North of Circle P. BROOKS, Mgr. W. C. MAXFIELD MODERN PLUMBING AND HEATING 326 Phones 445 FORD FOLCK AUTOMOBILES Angola, Indiana Phone 363 John . (rushing into the news¬ paper office)—“See here, you ' ve published an announcement of my death by mistake. That’ s got to be fixed up somehow.” Mr. Willis—“Well, we never con¬ tradict anything we have published, but I’ll teil you wha I’ll do. I ' ll put you in the birth column tomorrow and give you a fresh start.” TRI-STATE COLLEGE 1 . 2 . Forty-five years of successful and ef¬ ficient service to students from all parts of the world. An education at minimum cost. Low tuition rates and living expense. 3. A strong and efficient corps of teach¬ ers who give personal attention to students. 4. High School graduation not neces¬ sary for entrance. Classes given in required high school subjects every term. ENGINEERING 2. Departments: Civil, Electrical, Me¬ chanical, Chemical, Administrative. 4. Length of courses: Two years of 4 8 weeks each. COMMERCE i. An intensive course embracing math¬ ematics, science and technical sub¬ jects. 3. Degree granted on completion of course. 1. Comprehensive, Intensive and Prac¬ tical Training for Business. Time re¬ quired -Two years of 3 6 weeks each. 2. Courses offered in Business Admin¬ istration, Accounting, Secretarial Sci¬ ence. 3. Degrees offered: Bachelor of Science in B. A., Acct., Sec. Science. 4. Short course, three terms of twelve weeks each, preparing for secretarial and stenographic positions. Diploma granted on completion. ENTER: SEPTEMBER, JANUARY, MARCH, JUNE Address: TRI-STATE COLLEGE, Angola, Indiana Betty Graf—-“That florist surely keeps in touch with the slogan, ‘Say It With Flowers’.” Opal Wright—“What’s his meth¬ od?” Betty—“Sends a bunch of forget- me-nots with each bill.” o o o Margaret M.—“Hasn’t that cow got a lovely coat, Bessie?” Bessie II.—“Yes; it’s a Jersey.” Margaret—“Well, now, what do you think of that? I thought it was its own skin.” o o o Wife—“There’s one thing about my mother; she’s outspoken. Husband — “Not by anyone I know. o o o “Mr. Certain tells me he’s got a house full of period furniture.” “That’s quite right, lie has it for a period—then the installment peo¬ ple come and fetch it away again. " Kratz Drug Store The Store “TRY KRATZ FIRST” Where Every Meal is a Pleasant Memory BEATTY’S CAFE Special Sunday Dinners Best Coffee in the City West Maumee Street Angola, Indiana HELME ALWOOD FORD PRODUCTS Angola, Indiana HAVE YOUR— DRY CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING Done at CLYDE J. McBRIDE’S “Dear,” said Mrs. Brown, “1 be¬ lieve mother is offended about something. She hasn’t been to see us for several days.” “Be sure,” said Mr. Brown, “to find out what it is when she comes and we’ll try it on her again.” o o o A married man is one who has two hands with which to steer his car. GOODALE ABSTRACT COMPANY ® Loans and Insurance ® Phone 151 Office in Court House Katherine W.—“How did you get the terrible abrasion of the shins?” Margaret M.—“I led back Elizabeth’s weak suit at bridge.” Mr. Snider—“Did you know Japan is a geog¬ raphical freak?” Jessie F.—“Oh yeah! Well I know something else that is, too; at least their maps are rather freaky.” Darkibus nightibus, no lightorum Boyibus kissibus sweet girlorum Girlihus likibus kissibus, ask for morum Pipibus seeibus kissibus through doorum Papibus seeibus kissibus through doorum M. ' ss Powell—-“Donald, give me a sen¬ tence with the word ‘connive’.” Donald D.—“Pa, connive dime for the movies?” Why is it when Charles Triplett is asked what he would like to sing he always replies, “I don’t care jiut so it’s out of the book of Hope”? Young Husband—“The old-fashioned girl certainly knew how to get a dinner.” His Wife—“So does the modern girl; but she uses a different method.” Boy (showing friend through house) — “That picture is hand-painted.” Friend—“That’s nothing, so is our chick¬ en house.” Bob Carson, addressing Margaret M.—“Come on Dobbin, get on vour old blue bonnet and come on.” Billy — “I’m getting so short¬ sighted I can’t recognize the peo¬ ple I dream about.” “Jack wanted to know if I believed in elopements.” “That was rather a leading question. What did you say?” “I told him I wouldn’t even let my imagination run away with me.” If happiness exists, I’ve found it— A half a mince pie with a boy around it. “What do you walk so much for, Jim?” “To get to the places I want to go to, Bob?” “What is your mamma doing these days?” asked the friend of little Bobbie. “She isn’t doing what she is, but is trying awfully hard,” replied the kid. “And what is that?” smiled the friend. “Reducing,” said the kid. Quality and Quantity at Lowest Prices S. I. DICK F. B. FAULKERSON PONTIAC SIXES OAKLAND EIGHTS G M C TRUCKS Phone 4G Angola, hid. HOTEL HENDRY Coffee Shop in Connection Equipped for Rest and Comfort Angola Maid CIGAR Now 5c SAY IT WITH FLOWERS from Eggleston’s Green House Phone 310 Robert S.—“Did you hear about the accident in Scotland?” Lewis W.—“No, what was it?” Robert — “Two taxicabs collided and eighteen Scotchmen were hurt.” o o o Prospective Tenant — ‘ ‘ But your advertisement stated you had a bed¬ room and sitting room.” Landlord—“Well, this is it.” “Henry W.—“I see the bed, but I fail to see any sitting room.” Landlord—“Oh, that’s on the bed.” o o o Mr. Hammond—“Lyle, who is the Secretary of Labor?” Lyle W (with a puzzled look on his face)—“Mr. Work.” o o o Perry—“Ever been pinched for speeding?” Charles—“No, but I ' ve been slap¬ ped for going too fast.” Your dollar buys more at an I. G. A. Store 5 TUTTLE’S DON’T BE LIKE SAMPSON HAVE YOUR HAIR CUT —— Here are reasons that turn your Spring suit “If” into action You say you’d like a Spring Suit now IP you could afford it. At Patterson’s and at Patterson’s prices YOU CAN. IP you were positive of getting a fit in ready to wear clothing. At Patterson’s you can buy nothing else—we wouldn’t permit it. IP you were sure of finding just the pattern that struck your fancy. That very pattern is here patiently awaiting you. Every “IP” you can think up is sent humpty-dumptywise the minute you step foot in our clothing department. Spring Suits from $15.00, $18.50, $24.50 to $50.00 ADAMS AND BENDER Angola, Ind. Rilla—-‘‘He’s so romantic! When¬ ever Louis speaks to me he starts, ‘Fair lady’.” Glema—“Shucks! There’s nothing romantic about that. That’s just force of habit. He used to be a con¬ ductor. ’ ’ o o o Hope—“Why do dentists call their rooms ‘parlors’?” Edna—“Well, it would hardly pay them to call them ‘drawing rooms,’ would it?” o o o Ruth G.—“What kind of a burg is the capitol of Iceland?” Edna—“An iceberg, I’d say.” o o o Perry Gay — “I haven’t paid a cent for repairs on that car for three years. ’ ’ Donald Dick—‘“Then why do you want to sell it to me?” Perry—“Because the garage man is bringing suit.” CENTRAL MEAT MARKET Phone 20 “Home Spent Dollars Have Round Trip Tickets” We Deliver GRANT SHANK, Prop. New Life to Your Clothes When Done by ROSS H. MILLER Delicate Summer Finery Han¬ dled With the Utmost Care VIRGIL METZ Graham - Hudson - Essex Hard times may be partially checked by using New and Used Automobiles Angola, Indiana Angola made products Home Owned for Three Angola Co-Operative Dairy Generations Products Co. WELLS Imogene T .—‘‘IIow did your in¬ telligence test come out? I suppose they found your mental age about 12?” Ilene H.—‘‘Say. they claimed 1 hadn’t been born.” o o o Fan—“How about your team? Are they good losers?” Druck (after disastrous game) — “Good heavens! they’re perfect.” Compliments to the CLASS OF ’30 CARY E. COVELL Farm Equipment Terrible stamping of feet above. Glema—“What on earth are they doing up there?” Rilla — “Putting through the Stamp Act.” o o o MANY THANKS STUDENTS and TEACHERS | for Your LOYAL PATRONAGE She—“I suppose you know the barber of Seville?” He—“Nope! I do my own shav¬ ing.” During the Past Year BASSETT’S HEALTH COAL for THE WHOLE FAMILY DUSTLESS DRINK COAL PASTEURIZED AND COKE MILK CENTER LAKE ANGOLA BRICK TILE DAIRY COMPANY Miss Powell—“Was Hamlet insane after he had killed Polonius? If so, why ?’ ’ Lois II.—“His attorney’s advice, probably.” o o c January to February, “If you don ' t March with me now, April May next June.” o o o Miss Powell (just before Gordon R. goes to sleep)—“There will be a prize for the best essay.” Paul G. (while Gordon is asleep)—“How many words is it to be?” Miss Powell (as Gordon wakes up)—“Two or three thousand.” Gordon (excitedly)—“Plow much did you say first prize was?” o o o Most summer resorts are where you go for a rest and a change, but the bell boys get your change and the hotel gets the rest. o o o Mi . Estrich—“I want your note-books in, complete.” Elizabeth II.—“Oh, I’m so glad. 1 thought you wouldn’t take it in¬ complete.” o o o Malinda N.—“You know that terribly fat girl John went with? He dropped her.” Lorene—“You don’t say. What happened?” Malinda—“She went all to pieces, of course.” ELSTON’S SHOE STORE FOR GOOD and STYLISH SHOES CORRECTLY FITTED We Are at Your Service In Your Shoe Needs With Style and Quality ELSTON’S SHOE STORE YOUR SUIT IS IS HERE Tweeds are the new things $24.50—two pants Others $15.00 to $45.00 Wilson Bros. Furnishings JARRARD’S TOGGERY SHOES SHINED HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED THE ANGOLA SHINE PARLOR FOR YOUR SERVICE THE ANGOLA GARAGE Phone 410 L. B. Clark, Prop. Robert R—“Are you still taking a cold dip every morning?’’ Charles T.—“I stopped doing that to save time.” Robert—“Why, a cold plunge doesn’t take more than a minute or two.” Charles—“I know; but I used to spend three-quarters of an hour be¬ forehand in bed hesitating.” o o o Salesman—“A nice birthday gift for your husband, eh,? How would this safety bill-fold suit? Impossible to open without the key.” Mr|L Jackson—“Why, I think that would be perfectly horrid.” o o o “Angel, in the moonlight vour teeth are just like pearls!” “Oh, indeed! And when were you in the moonlight with Pearl?” o o o A corker is one who bottles up a little sunshine for a rainy day. Success to the 1930 Class of A. H. S. CLINE’S PICTURE SHOP I BRATTIN MOTOR SALES CO. BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1930 CALLENDER u HARDWARE CO. Phone A-316 Angola, Indiana A Nice Assortment of Commencement Gifts A minister, while telling 1 his congregation of a collection he had recently taken, reached the climax when, with tears in his voice, he said: “The thing that touched me most was when the dear little, six-year-old daughter of Widow Brown walked slowly down the aisle and laid an egg on the altar.’ o o o “Doctor, my eyes are bothering me a bit; see what you can do for me in the way of glasses.” “Take a seat, sir. And now t ell me what kind you’ve been wearing.” “None; I ' ve never worn glasses in my life; never needed ’em before. “Indeed! You will pardon my mistake, but I judge from the mark on the bridge of your nose that you—” “Oh! that mark? I got that from drinking home-brew out of fruit-jars.’ o o o Ben Bernie tells of a Scotchman’s golden wedding party. He invited three Scotch friends. One brouht a package of Old Gold cigarets, another had a goldfish, and the third brought along his friend, Goldberg. o o o A1 Bernard, of the Dutch Masters Minstrels, calls his dog “Hardware” because every time he gets kicked he makes a bolt for the door. He says his purp is unusually intelligent; every time A1 calls the dog he says, “Are you coinin’ or ain’t you?” and the dog “either comes or he don’t.” KNOWLEDGE UNITE YOUR HIGH SCHOOL EDUCATION WITH A SUBSTANTIAL BANK ACCOUNT “From Little Acorns, Great Oaks Spring” Open a Savings Account Today “At Your Service ’ STEUBEN COUNTY STATE BANK F. J. RICHARDSON Staple and Fancy Groceries Free Delivery Phone 260 RITZ BEAUTY SHOPPE REALISTIC PERMANENT WAVES A Complete Beauty Service Phone 126 Esther Suffel, Mgr. National Batteries ZENITH Stromberg Carburetors STEINITE General Repairing LYRIC APEX PARSONS’ GARAGE FIELD RADIO CO. When You Light Out for Lunch, Light Out for " The Eat” And Bring the Bunch Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Thomas MARION DICK’S r Ihe Greater Farmers’ Store ANGOLA, IND. Gifts H. MENZENBERGER Compliments of Hosack’s Music House Musical Supplies It’s a Black Business, But We Treat You White LINDER COAL CO. QUALITY COAL Angola, Indiana L. V. HULL, Manager States of iler United. Meine dear cussin Hans: I take up mine pen and ink and writes you mit a led pencil. Ye do not lift vare ve used to lift ' but we lift ' vare ve has moved. I am so sorry that we are separated to¬ gether and I vish ve vere closer apart. Ve had more weather today than ve had yesterday. Mine dear aunt Katrina died of New Moines at 15 minutes in front of der 5. Her breath all leaked out. De doctor gave up all hope of sav¬ ing veil she vas dead. Ve found 2 tons und dollars sewed up in her bustle. Dot vas a lot of money to leave behind her. She leaves a family of two cows. I remains, Your Cussin Fritzy. MAKE THAT LAST ROAD OF OLD AGE A HAPPY HIGHWAY OF INDEPENDENCE Protect Yourself from Dependence Upon Others by Starting a Savings Account No w FIRST NATIONAL BANK ANGOLA, IND. Russell B.—“The cowboys in Tex¬ as don’t catch steers on horseback GOLDEN GARAGE any more.” George B.— “And why don’t they?’ ’ Russell —i “Because steers don’t ride horseback.” Everything Your Car Needs o o o Man (searching through house for his wife, to maid)—“Bridget, do you know anything concerning “Service That Satisfies” Phone 275 Angola, Ind. ray wife’s whereabouts?” Bridget—“Yes, sir. I put them in the wash.” o o o And why, my man, asked the chaplain, are you here?” ANGOLA’S LEADING “Well, replied the prisoner, just run through the Ten Command¬ ments and I’ll tell you if I’ve miss¬ ed anything.” o o o Hardware Store Abie—“Do you play golf vit knickers?” WILLIAMSON’S Levi—-“No, vit de white people.” COMPLIMENTS OF W. W. SOPHER SON Phone 4 “TALK TO HOLDERNESS” for Appropriate Gifts for Every Occasion Holderness Jewelry Store MOTE’S BARBER SHOP Appreciates Your Patronage Northwest Coiner of Square . MEDITATIONS OF A SENIOR. Now that I’m a Senior I have that carefree way, I look down upon the others, And always have my say. My chest has grown three inches; My hat’s too small for me; 1 walk to school all ego, As if owning all 1 see. Juniors are naught but vanity, Sophs but skin and bone, Fieshies are nothing at all, Numerous as pebbles and stones. I should be addressed as Mister, And not as Jack or Jim, For you see Pm a Senior, The cream and not the skim. o o o “What’s a ten-letter word mean¬ ing ‘holdup’?’’ “I’ll bite. What is it?” “Suspenders!” CALL A 117 ANGOLA LUMBER CO. LUMBER BUILDING MATERIAL COAL Phone A 117 r YOUR ANNUAL IS THE MATERIAL MANI¬ FESTATION OF THE CLOS¬ ING CHAPTER IN YOUR GRADUATION LIFE Botk b?pe and pictures skould be artistically arranged; Qhe engrav¬ ings extraordinary; Service com¬ pletely satisfactory. FORT WAYNE PERSONAL SERVICE v?ill enable you to ackieVe exac tly ese results, economically i E MARK OF EXCELLENCE i YOUR CLOTHES SENT TO THE MAST BROTHERS MEAT MARKET MODERN STEAM The Place That Gives Satisfaction LAUNDRY Phone 400 We Deliver Will Come Home Neat and Sweet;, Washed and C. L. PUFFER CO. Ironed or Dry Cleaned and Pressed PLUMBING | HEATING Phone 433 SANITARY ENGINEERING COMMENCEMENT CONGRATULATIONS lingers—“I’ve lost my new car.” Griggs—“Why don’t you report it to the sheriff?” Briggs—“lie’s the one that took it,” CHRISTY’S PALACE o o o “It takes some pull these days,” remarked the flapper, as she tried to adjust her skirt to cover her knees.” OF SWEETS Nutt—“Let’s have some ginger- ale ” CONGRATULATIONS to the CLASS OF 1930 Butt—“Pale?” Nutt—“Oh, no, just a glass will do. o o o College Boy—“I)o you pet?” The Girl—“Sure, ajuimals.” College Boy—“Go ahead, then; I ' ll be the goat.” o o o Jackson’s Hardware and General Store Izzy (at art gallery)—“Hurry, papa; look at ‘Custer’s Last Charge’!” Pape—“Oi! Did he do a credit pizziness?” wAltuaijs at Hanc. for Co-operation and Satisfactory Seruice See Us When You IVant Any Kind Of Good Printing Steuben Printing Co. Angola, Indiana We Serve You Best and Save You Most Not now and then-but every day “A Part of All You Earn Is Yours to Keep” says the sage. It’s the most en¬ trancing story yon ever read and there is no advertising in the hook. Seniors, ask for one. We p ay six per cent. Steuben County Building and Loan Association F. G. Robertson, Jas. A. Moody A. C. Wood, J. L. Estrieh H. W. Morley, W. W. Sopher WALTENBERGER’S BEAUTY SHOP PERMANENT WAVES A Complete Beauty Service Phone 451 Angola, Indiana “I ley, Rastus! Lemme present mail wife to yuh!” “Naw suh! Boy! I’s got one of mail own” o o o Ernie—“Every dollar I have was made honestly.” Billy—“By whom?” o o o She—“I suppose you know the barber of Seville?” lie—“Nope! 1 do my own shav¬ ing.” ELECTRICITY makes life easier, more happy. It cooks your food, lights your home, cleans your rooms, washes your clothes and does many, many other jobs. Electricity is one of your truest friends. NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY Visitor (to butler, who is showing him through the picture ga llery of the old mansion)—“That’s a tine portrait. Is it an old master?” Butler—“Oh, no, sir; that’s the old missis!” o o o “Did you do much reading while you were on your vacation?” “Yes, a whole lot.” “What did you read?” “Mostly signposts and route num¬ bers.” o o o “I can’t sleep at night,” began the man with a long tale of woe. “Well, that saves you from hav¬ ing bad dreams,” snapped his in¬ tended victim, as he hurried on. o o o “Jessie has graduated as a law¬ yer. I want to give her a little pres¬ ent. ’ ’ “Give her a bar pin.” DANIEL SHANK LUMBER CO. QUALITY SERVICE LUMBER, SASH AND DOORS PHONE 26 ANGOLA, IND. My Best Wishes to Senior Class 1930 Ilf tip I. E. KING SLADE PORTER BARBERS POTAWATOMI INN Hardwood Lumber Pokagon State Park On State Road 27, five miles north of Angola An Ideal Place for Your School Party WALL PAPER PAINTS WINDOW SHADES 1) R A1 E RY FIXTURE S “May We Show You” ECONOMY WALL PAPER AND PAINT CO. LEE HIRSCH, Prop. MR. AND MRS. L. N. KLINK South West Street Angola, Ind. Helen—“How is my dog different from the planet Mars? Mona;—“Well, how?” Helen—“I know my dog is inhab¬ ited. o o o Women’s faults are many; Men have only two. Everything they say And everything they do. o o o Foreman—“What ' s the big idea of quitting?” Riveter—“Oh, x don’t mind ham¬ mering rivets all day long, but the man who works with me hums in¬ cessantly.” o o o “Do you know that fellow, Sny¬ der?” “1 should say I do. I loaned him .$10 this morning.” “No siree! Then you don’t know him at all.” COMPLIMENTS OF THE COLLEGE INN Just Off the Campus She—“Jack stole a kiss from me.” He—“Slap his face?” She—“I would have, but he gave it right back again.” o o o ‘‘Don’t worry if your job is small, And your rewards are few; Remember that the mighty oak Was once a nut like you.” o o o Club Waiter—‘‘There is a lady outside who says that her husband promised to be home early tonight.” All (rising)—“Excuse me, gentle¬ men.” o o o Postscript When you come to the end of this perfect (?) book, And you’ve read all that’s inside it, Don’t say we could have done it better; We know—because we tried it. Good people go to good places So why not go to the SQUARE CONFECTIONERY FOR YOUR GOODIES ACKNOWLEDGEMENT The staff of the Key Annual acknowledges contributions from the following friends, which together with the splendid patronage of our ad¬ vertisers, has made this issue possible: S. S. FRAZIER, M. 1). W. K. HATCH EL FT, Attorney Phones—Office 30, res. 114 DR. MARY RITTER DR, S. F. ALDRICH DR. J. E. KRATZ WM. F. WALLER, M. 1). I)R, J. D. BECKER, Dentist Phone 324 DR. L. L. WOLFE and DR. S. C. WOLFE T. P. FRENCH II. LYLE SHANK JOHN L. ESTRICII MILO K. CERTAIN E. W. HARMAN F. II. HAMMOND II. C. SNIDER E. L. DRUCKAMILLER RUBY SHULTZ SARAH POWELL EUNICE REED S. E. VICIAN IN COLLEGE HALLS CLASS OF 19 25 Don Collins . Russell Handy . Lewis Jarrard ... Hope Johnson Tiemeyer Ralph Janes Wilbur Markham Kathryn Perkins Byron Pence Andrew Ramsay .. Tri-State College .... Butler University .„ Indiana University University of Cincinnati Battle Creek College University of Washington .... Detroit Nurses’ School .. Indianapolis School DePauw University CLASS OF 1926 Russell Hanselman Winifred Harshman Wendell Orwig Floyd Perkins ... Fred Starr Henry Waller .. .... Oberlin College DePauw University ... Anthony Wayne Purdue University DePauw University DePauw University CLASS OF 1927 Josephine Dilts . Maynard Harter Harry Klink Geneva Lewis ... Milton Omstead Royal Reek Ledgar Shank . Sue Waller Leon Wilder .... George Yotter . Illinois Wesleyn College —. Tri-State College - Indianapolis School --- Albion College .. Tri-State College - Tri-State College . Indianapolis School University of California - Indiana University . Purdue University CLASS OF 1928 George Barron ... Wandilee Brooks Allen Clark Wendell Covell . Jack Croxton Sheldon Grimes . Burton Handy ... Wendell Jarrard Kathryn Kratz .. Edyth Mallory .. Aaron Markham Louise Morrison Loretta Sanders Robert Stauffer . -- Butler University .. Anthony Wayne - Hillsdale College . Indiana University .... University of Michigan .. Anthony Wayne - Tri-State College -- Indiana University ... University of Michigan .. Indiana University University of Washington -- Albion College -- Tri-State College . Hiram College CLASS OF 1929 Max Bales . Robert Berlien ... Richard Brokaw . Robert Brokaw ... Jack Bryan . Robert Ebbert .... Lois Elliott . Otto German . June Gordon . David Griffith . Helen Hanselman Helen Helme . Howard Hoolihan Catherine McNeal Kathryn Miller ... Calvin Powers .... Leora Van Aman Cleon Wells . Marion Yoder . Purdue University ... Tri-State College ... Tri-State College . Purdue University Indiana University .. Tri-State College .... Anthony Wayne .. Tri-State College ... Tri-State College .. Tri-State College . Olivet College ... Western College ... Tri-State College ... Tri-State College .. Tri-State College Purdue University .. Tri-State College .. Tri-State College DePauw University ALUMNI Class of 1925 Joyce Alvison, South Bend, Ind. James Austin, Miami, Fla. Gladys Beaver, Pleasant Lake, Ind. Arnona Eodie Ulrich, Montpelier, Ohio. Rachel Bradner, Chicago, Ill. Thelma Butz Nilson, Pittsfield, Mass. Mark Brook, Angola, Ind. Carlton Chase, Angola, Ind. Francis Cook, Lima, Ohio. Lucille Covell, Angola, Ind. Hortense Cramer, Chicago, Ill. Don Collins, Angola, Ind. Horace Fifer, Angola, Ind. Mary Evelyn Craun Morgan, Lake¬ land, Fla. Martha DeLancey, Kendallville, Ind. Russell Handy, Indianapolis, Ind. Maurice Grimes, Miami, Fla. Willa Dick, Angola, Ind. Wilma Dick, Berne, Ind. Florence Dilts, Anniston, Ala. Ralph Janes, Battle Creek, Mich. Lewis Jarrard, Bloomington, Ind. Leona Fifer, Fort Wayne, Ind. Pauline Fisher, Angola, Ind. Jeanette Green, Angola, ind. Earl Lampman, Angola, Ind. Hope Johnson Tiemeyer, Cincinnati, Ohio. Hope Miller, Deceased. Kathryn Perkins, Detroit, Mich. Wilbur Markham, Seattle, Wash. Byron Pence, Ihdianapolis, Ind. Andrew Ramsay, Greencastle, Ind. Willoene Spangle, Angola, Ind. Dorothy Wilcox Romine, Chicago, Marie Snyder, Hicksville, Ohio. Gertrude Taylor, Ventura, Cal. Class of 1926 Fern Adams, Angola, Indiana. Harvey Allion, Angola, Ind. Glen Beatty, Angola, Ind. Ruth Bovee, Stroh, Ind. Collins Burns, Chicago, Ill. Marion Dick, Angola, Ind. Herschell Fast, Fort Wayne, Ind. Russell Hanselman, Oberlin, Ohio Winifred Harshman, Greencastle, Ind. Ava Lou Hendry Henning, Chicago, Ill. Helen Holderness, Angola, Ind. Gerald Hubbell, Three Rivers, Mich. Esther Jenkins, Angola, Ind. Ramsay Jackson, Angola, Ind. Esther Ickes Wait, Angola, Ind. Maynard Kint, Angola, Ind. Burton Lewis, Stroh, Ind. Yolanda Lowther Stanley, Mt. Ver¬ non, Ohio Cornelia Maston Albright, Angola, Ind. George McConnell, New York, N. Y. Mary McNeal Smith, Providence, R. I. Mildred McNett, Fort Wayne, Ind. Wendell Orwig, Fort Wayne, Ind. Ella Ott Dick, Angola, Ind. Floyd Perkins, Lafayette, Ind. Arlene Rathbun, Santa Ana, Cal. Hugh Sanders, A ngola, Ind. Lucille Haywood, Shelbyville, Ill. Harold Shuman, Elyria, Ohio Wendell Slade, Menasha, Wis. Evelyn Snowberger, Angola, Ind. Fred Starr, Greencastle, Ind. Henry Waller, Greencastle, Ind. John Williamson, Angola, Ind. Edward Willis, Angola, Ind. Class of 1927 Harley Allion, Cement City, Mich. Hoy Charles Bodie, Angola, Ind. LaMar Buck, Angola, Ind. Lowell Collins, Angola, Ind. Albert Cramer, Angola, Ind. Berdena Dando, Auburn, Ind. Josephine Dilts, Bloomington, Ill. Joseph Douglas, South Bend, Ind. Princess Ewers Voss, Detroit, Mich. Dorleska Cray, Salem Center, Ind. Ora German, Fort Wayne, Ind. Lois Golden, Angola, Ind. Ruth Golden Austin, Miami, Fla. Arneta Griffith Wise, Angola, Ind. Maynard Harter, Angola, Ind. Ruth Haywood, Columbus, Ohio Kenneth Hemry, Angola, Ind. Stephen Horn, Angola, Ind. Harry Klink, Indianapolis, Ind. Geneva Lewis, Albion, Mich. Robert Lowther. Angola, Ind. Leona Mallory, Pontiac, Mich. Lucille Metzgar, Angola, Ind. Russell Miller, Angola, Ind. Bonnie Myers Van Wagner, Pleasant Lake, Ind. Wanda Ogden, Fort Wayne, Ind. Milton Omstead, Angola, Ind. Velma Quas Williamson, Angola, Ind. Royal Reek, Angola, Ind. Ledgar Shank, Indianapolis, Ind. Cleo Shoup, Detroit, Mich. Wava Shuman Basset, Fort Wayne, Ind. Ruth Somerlott, Angola, Ind. Raymond Sutton, Fort Wayne, Ind. Sue Waller, Berkley, Cal. Leon Wilder, Bloomington, Ind. Margarite Wyatt Van Husen, Orland, Ind. George Yotter, LaFayette, Ind. Class of 1928 Velma Apple, Angola, Ind. George Barron, Indianapolis, Ind. Paul Beaver, Angola, Ind. Wandilee Brooks, Fort Wayne, Ind. Paul Burns, Angola, Ind. Ethelwyn Carpenter, Angola, Ind. Doris Carr, Angola, Ind. Wendell Coveil, Bloomington, Ind. Clara Clark, Angola, Ind. Allen Clark, Hillsdale, Mich. Alice Cline, Fort Wayne, Ind. Jack Croxton, Ann Arbor, Mich. Bertrand Elliott, Angola, Ind. Robert Field, Angola, Ind. Violet German, Angola, Ind. Sheldon Grimes, Fort Wayne, Ind. Marybelle Halsey Rose, Pontiac, Mich. Burton Handy, Angola, Ind. Wendell Jarrard, Bloomington, Ind. Kathryn Kratz, Ann Arbor, Mich. Edyth Mallory, Bloomington, Ind. Aaron Markham, Seattle, Wash. William McConnell, Angola, Ind. Sarah McGrew Cain, Metz, Ind. Louise Morrison, Albion, Mich. Harold Powers, Angola, Ind. Murrel Ryno, Santa Fe, N. M. Loretta Sanders, Angola, Ind. Malinda Shank, Angola, Ind. Gladys Shoup, Detroit, Mich. Carrie Shrider, Angola, Ind. Maxine Stafford, Angola, Ind. Robert Stauffer, Hiram, Ohio Miriam Stevens, Angola, Ind. Clifford VanAman, Kalamazoo, Mich. Marjorie Wells Champion, Angola, Ind. Charles Wright, Hamilton, Ind. Class of 1929 Ruth Adams, Angola, Ind. Nona Agner, Angola, Ind. Harriet Allion, Angola, Ind. Max Bales, LaFayette, Ind. Cartha Barnes, Angola, Ind. Robert Berlien, Angola, Ind. Thelma Berlien, Fort Wayne, Ind. Beatrice Bodie. Fort Wayne, Ind. Clyde Bodie, Angola, Ind. Mary Eydth Brokaw, Angola, Ind. Richard Brokaw, Angola, Ind. Robert Brokaw, LaFayette, Ind. Jack Bryan, Bloomington, Ind. Hillis Clark, Angola, Ind. Donald Culver, Angola, Ind. Sara Lou Delano, St. Petersburg, Fla. Robert Ebbert, Angola, Ind. Lois Elliott, Fort Wayne, Ind. Christian Fast, Angola, Ind. Otto German, Angola, Ind. Lotus Goldsberry, Fort Wayne, Ind. June Gordon, Angola, Ind. David Griffith, Angola, Ind. Thomas Hall, Angola, Ind. Helen Hanselman, Olivet, Mich. Helen Helme, Oxford, Ohio Virginia Hendry, Angola, Ind. , Howard Hoolihan, Angola, Ind. Cleon Jackson, Angola, Ind. Robert Lipman, Angola, Ind. Catherine McNeal, Angola, Ind. Beverly Miller, Angola, Ind. Kathryn Miller, Angola, Ind. Esther Morley, Angola, Ind. Donald Musser, Angola, Ind. Calvin Powers, LaFayette, Ind. Kathryn Ramsay, Angola, Ind. Wilmah Shank, Angola, Ind. Wilson Smith, Fort Wayne, Ind. Francis Somerlott, Angola, Ind. Glenna Stumpf, Angola, Ind. Vivian Sunday, Angola, Ind. Leora Van Aman, Angola, Ind. Cleon Wells, Angola, Ind. Lois Wells Champion, Angola, Ind. Raymond Willis, Angola, Ind. Mary Louise Wisman, Angola, Ind. Elinor Woods, Erie, Pa. Marion Yoder, Greencastle, Ind. , ' j . ' iris - -• • V " • . • • " • " ;■ ' .v, ” ' ' • ' ' . ' • % .• .- ' ' • ' ’»•.• ‘ » .u3Vi! ' -.-UV f ■ ' r ' - v: ; ’ ' ■■ ' ■ i ■ ■ .- sfK • r- ■ . • ' ; v . -fv ' ■ V • ■■ - ■ ' «• Jf : V { . v ' 4 • j ' .;••• •• f . S. ■ i. — 4 • , . ' w Av. ■ A " . • ' Xb- iSm uv ' ■• In - " - ' iV .•■• •.»• ,v •S ' -VA s? , ' ■•. . .. v??fvv •:; • • ik ' ' •; ■ ' ;•% ' . ;.M- •ipsj. V . - - • ' ■ ■ ■. » , v; i ■ ’:• . ' V v; - V fc " ilfi - - 1 . 4 • ' •• -•• • 3t . T . X. l • -. • ' v TV-J». • • Kpr • . -. ■■ • : ■ ' AV v f- ' - • : ' -:A . . Nyfv-.• :•.%; s ' : y; ' ' V’ • • ■; - VN. : ’. rt •- ' •• • • • ' A ••• y £ • ' • . , . ■ ■ ' $ ' ’ ' • ■ ■ x 3 ' : » „ • ■ ,• ' v ' ' ' ■ v ' . « ' • " • •-.;•• . . i ; ,7 , • ; 4». m ; 5 23 2014 320797 5 io 00 HFGROUP-IN

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

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


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


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


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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.