3 1833 06565 2742 r GC 977.202 AN4AHS, 1932 L 4 ■ - ' FOREWORD Ou the tranches long acquainted with tem¬ pers of the seasons come the tender new buds. Out of the old comes the new, ever growing and growing. This, our Annual, represents the spirit of the new within the frame work ol the old. In the ijears to come mavj it bring to us in the midst ol new life, memories ol the old, out ol which we have grown. If I I I I I I i I I I I I 1 I I 1 I I S I g 1 I s i j 1 I S I I I I l I I I s I THE SCHOOL II ACTIVITIES III ATHLETICS IV FEATURES MR. C. E. BEATTY Treasurer Board of Education MR. C. E. COVELL President Board of Education JOHN L. ESTP Superintendent Physics MR. E. C. KOLB Secretary Board of Education MISS SARAH POWELL. English Twenty years of service in Angola High School. MR. CLAYTON H. ELLIOTT Agriculture Four years of service in Angola High School. MISS EMMA MAY COPELAND Science and Physical Education Two years of service in Angola High School. MISS EUNICE REED Latin Three years of service in Angola High School. MR. MILO K. CERTAIN Principal Commercial Subjects Seven years of service in Ang ola High School. MRS. RHODA OBEX- CHAIN Home Economics Fifteen years of service in Angola High School. MR. HARRY SNIDER Mathematics Five years of service in Angola High School. MR. EMERY L. DRUCKAMILLER History and Physical Education Four years of service in Angola High School. MR FRANK H. HAM¬ MOND History and Debating Four years of service in Angola High School. MISS WILMA ALE Art First year of service in Angola High School. MR. L. C. OAKLAND Music First year of service in Angola High School. MR. BERT WILCOX Custodian Twenty-five years of service in Angola High School. MISS RUBY SCHULTZ English Three years of service in Angola High School. MR. STEPHEN E. VICIAN Mathematics and Man¬ ual Training Three years of service in Angola High School. MISS BONNITA JAMES Secretary First year of service in Angola High School. MR. ANDREW DOYLE Custodian Nine years of service in Angola High School. DUDLEY WAKEFIELD GLEASON, JR. “Here is a boy with a pmpose clear, To come in tirsc and not in the rear.” INA CALLENDER “In gentle looks and tal¬ ents rare, None can surpass and few compare.” Class President 2, Junior Class Play, G. R. 2, 3, 4, G. A. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Hul- da of Holland 1, Min¬ strel 2, Annual Staff, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Four Year Honor Roll. ANTHONY BUSCAINO “Large of frame, and broad of mind. Big of heart and always kind.” Boys Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. Hi-Y 2. BETTY FAULKERSON “Dark of hair, and light of heart, We’ve enjoyed you from the start.’ Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4, Chor¬ us 1, 2, 3, 4, G. R. 2, 3, 4, Minstrel 2, 3, Hulda of Holland 1, Junior Class Play, Key Annual Staff, G. A. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES CLINE " This gay young bird was quite athletic, But oh! his lessons were pathetic.” Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Agriculture Club 2, 3, 4. Class President 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, Vice President 3, President 4, Constitu¬ tional Oratorical Contest 2, 3, 4. Junior Class Play, Caesar Contest 2, Key Periodical Staff 4, De¬ bating 4, Four Year Hon¬ or Roll. LYNN ANDREWS “He’s cheerful, brainy and versatile, Easy to please and hard to rile.” Basketball 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Chor¬ us 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Secre¬ tary 2, Class Vice-Presi¬ dent 3, Minstrel 2, 3, 4. CLETA BURKHALTER “Just watch her slender fingers tripping On the typewriter keys a slipping.” Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, G. Chorus 2, 3, 4, G. A. Club 3, 4, Junior Class Play, Key Periodical 4, Key Annual Staff, Minstrel 2, 3. RUSSELL BROWN “Leap Year proposals are Russell’s fears, But he will outgrow them in future years.” Basketball 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4. JESSIE FOLCK “Is she quiet and de¬ mure? Ask P. G. we’re not so sure.” Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, G. A. Club 2, 3, 4, Junior Class Play, Chorus 2, 3, Class Treas¬ urer 3. Annual Staff, Minstrel 2, 3. MARLIN DELANCEY “Small of stature, but you know, It makes him more at¬ tractive so.” Agriculture Club, Hi-Y. JOYCE FERRIS “Sober, quiet and de¬ mure, A friend of whom you re always sure.” Girls Athletic Club 1. RICHARD GENTRY “In arguing too he shows great skill, But vanquished, he can argue still.” Junior Class Play, De¬ bating 3, 4, Boys Chorus 4 Key Annual Staff, Band 4, Minstrel 4. JOSEPHINE MORRISON “It’s nice to be natural, When you are natural¬ ly nice.” Chorus 1, 2, 3, Girl Re¬ serve 2, 3, 4, (Sec. 4) Vice President of Class 2, Junior Class Play, Minstrel 2, 3, Hulda of Holland, Annual Key Staff, G. A. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. FRANKLIN KING “He’s a man so very meek, That even his shoes re¬ fuse to squeak.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Boys Chor¬ us 2, Minstrel 2, Junior Class Play 3, Vice Presi¬ dent of Class 4, Base¬ ball 4. EVELYN KEMMERLING “A quiet miss with a quiet way, Stores up knowledge day by day.” Girl Reserve 3, 4, Or¬ chestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 3, 4, Minstrel 3. ROBERT FAULKERSON “I shall not over my studies toil. Because they ain’t worth the midnight oil.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Junior Class Play, Key Annual Staff, Boys’ Chorus 1, 3, 4. DESSIE GERMAN ‘A smile for all, a wel¬ come glad, A happy jovial way she had.” Chorus 1, 2, 3, Girl Re¬ serve 2, 3, G. A. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Hulda of Holland 1, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Key Annual Staff, Minstrel 2. RUSSELL MORSE “Do your best and leave the rest, What’s the use of wor¬ ry.” Chorus 2, 4, Baseball 2, 4, Debating 4, Annual Key Staff. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, Minstrel 4. LORENE LAIRD “Medium in stature, features fair, Shedding her cheerful¬ ness everywhere.” Key Annual Staff, Girl Reserve 3, 4, Key Per¬ iodical 4, G. A. Club 4, Basketball 4. WANDA WEBB Some think the world was made for fun and frolic, ' And so do I.” FAY TRITCH Rife is jest and things show it, thought so once now I know it.” Chorus 1, 2, G. 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl 2, Basketball 2, A. Club Reserve Chorus Hi-Y 4, Boys Minstrel 4. GWEN DAVIES “Quiet, ambitious, and reserved, We hope she received all she deserved.” Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, (Pres. 4) Key Periodical Staff 2, Minstrel 2, 3, G. A. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls’ Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIS SHOUP ‘I never trouble troubles, Till trouble troubles me.” Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Orches¬ tra 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2 3, 4, Annual Staff, Min¬ strel 1, 2, 3, 4. EDWARD YOTTER “Happy-go-lucky, never hurries, Can’t understand why anyone worries. " Chorus 1, 2, 4, Minstrel 4 Junior Class Flay. TCev Annual Staff, Hi-Y WILLIAM SOPHER “This gay young lad, Dtove the teachers half mad.” Chorus 1, 2, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, Hulda of Holland, Minstrel 2, 4, Key Periodical 2. ROBERT SOMERLOTT “No teacher ever dared to frown. On such a student and a clown.” HELENE TEETERS “Friendly towards all, with manner sweet, The kind of a girl you ' ll like to meet.” Girls’ Chorus 4, Girl Re¬ serve 4, G. A. Club 4. Baseball 4, Basketball 4 Junior Class Play, Chor¬ us 4, Minstrel 4, Hi-Y 2 3, 4, Senior Class Secre¬ tary, Key Annual Staff. HAROLD RATHBUN “A boy who strove to do his best. Fate, he says, will do the rest.” Agriculture Club 1, 2, 3, Sec’y 3) Junior Class Play, Chorus 4, Minstrel 4 Hi-Y 3. 4, Key Annual Staff. THELMA LA DOW “This lassie is neither quiet nor loud, But you usually find her in the crowd.” FRESHMAN . Helen Smith Hershel Eberhard .. Carl Wert .. Gerald King . Miss Shultz President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Adviser . First Row—Irene Bodley, Tlielir.a Goodrich, uoiomy ixinsi Uoloris Eisenhour, Pauline McElroy, Helen Smith, Joan Ogden, ii Jackson, Janet Elliott, Eileen Dick, Virginia Parr, Ava Shank, Opal tha Vance, Pauline Fredrickson. Second Row—Craig Clark, Max Wyatt, Donald Locke, Dale Gi rick, Robert James, Gerald King, Gilbert Saunders, Kenneth Deyo, Kenneth Fast, Hershel Eberhard, Victor Rouse, Paul Ryder, Jack Third Row—Lorene Hanselnran, Freda Umbaugh, Wilma Mohr Carolyn Hull, Viola Lydy, Mary Ann Waller, Louise Gettings, I Evelyn Hutchins, Miriam Shoup, Marjorie Ogden, Monzella Wilsoi Fourth Row—Jack Parrish, Charles Carpenter, Robert TJmbav Carl Wert, Thomas Crain, Roscoe Light, Leo Adams, Martin Ag SOPHOMORE Byron Duckwall Jane Miller ... Almeda Wells .. Miss Reed President Vice President Secretary . Adviser First Row—Marjorie Killinger, Alice Kingery, Almeda Wells, Ella Lou Sunday, Marguerite Goodrich, Martha Fisher, Maxine Oberlin, Winifred Robertson, Zelma Powers, Gladys German, Opal Bolinger, Catherine Sowle. Second Row—Margaret DeVinney, Russell Guilford, Raymond Griffith, Wymond Ritter, Charles Carr, John Coscarelli, Leo Dick, Hubert Oberlin, Byron Duckwall. Third Row—Harriett Ewers, Jane Beaver, Wauneta Wells, Lawrence Kurtz, Herbert Beekman, George Goudy, Thomas Gwens, Martha Kemmerling, Evelyn Kessler, Jane Miller. Fourth Row—Donald Craun, Albert Omstead, Richard Booth, Max Collins, Max Newnam, Carlton Fisher, Paul Cleckner, Floyd Shoub, Willis Roberts, Leuvern Keller, Weir Webb. JUNIOR Margaret Yoder Lowell Hall Wendell Simpson .. Mr. Snider President . Vice President Secretary . Adviser . Brown, Roberta Van Guilder, Florence nrown, j Betty Ferris, Beatrice Hollinger, Lillian Horn. Second Row—Laurence Slick, James McKil! Junior Williamson, Roscoe Haley, Ernest Lowtl liams, Frank Coscarelli, Wendell Simpson, Rober Third Row—Ettafred Kankamp, Virgene K Evilo Reek, Laverge Wyatt, Margaret Miller, Kat Fast, Barbara Parsell, Emily Croxton, Helen ( Tliobe, Viola Jackson, Margaret Yoder, Fay Diehl Fourth Row—Junior Dole, Wayne Aldrich Donald Lipman, Oscar German, Dick Wilder, Ri Richardson, Hershel Clark, Warren Care, Joe K Diehl. Walter KEY ANNUAL STAFF First Row—Josephine Morrison, Betty Faulkerson, Jessie Folck, Lorene Laird, Cleta Burkhalter, Ina Callendar, Dessie German. Second Row—Edward Yotter, Robert Faulkerson, Russell Morse, Willis Shoup, Richard Gentry, Robert Somerlott. The Key Annual was edited and managed this year by the members of ' the Key Annual Staff under the instruction of Mr. Ilaminond. The members of the staff are as follows: Josephine Morrison Editor-in-Chief Jessie Folck . Business Manager Richard Gentry Assistant Business Manager ina Callender .. Dramatics Edward Yotter -.... Alumni Cleta Burkhalter Snap Shots Lorene Laird ........... Calendar Russell Morse .... Literary Robert Somerlott ............ Boys’ Athletics Dessie German ...........-.. Girls’ Athletics Robert Faulkerson ......... Art Willis Shoup Cartoonist Harold Rathbun .... Jokes Betty Faulkerson Organizations PERIODICAL KEY STAFF As has been the custom in preceding years, the Journalism class, under the supervision of Miss Schultz, assumed the responsibility of the monthly publication of the Key Periodical. The issues have been exceptionally interesting and have proved a great success. The staff members are as follows: . Editor-in-Chief . School News . Boys’ Sports Girls’ Sports and Humor . Exchanges . Faculty Adviser . Faculty Critic . Faculty Adviser Dudley Gleason . Cleta Burkhalter Wendell Simpson Lorene Laird . Robert Allion .... Miss Shultz . Miss Powell . Mr. Hammond ... The Hi-Y organization of Angola High School has this year completed a decade of influential and successful existence. It has continued under the able sponsorship of Mr. Snider, to stimulate throughout the school and com¬ munity higher standards of Christian character and conduct. Many activities have marked the splendid progress of the club of 1931-32. Regular weekly meetings have featured discussions by the members, of ad¬ dresses by prominent citizens of the community. The Father and Son Ban¬ quet, and a delightful Christmas party were among the outstanding special enterprises. The officers of the club are: Dudley Gleason .. President Franklin King .... Vice President Edward Yotter . Secretary-Treasurer The members are: First Row—Dick Van Wagner, Harry Hull, Bill Sopher, Albert Omstead, Junior Dole, Richard Wilder. Second Row—Jimmy McKillen, Milo Certain, Steven Vician, Dudley Gleason, Harry Snider, Mr. Estrich, Thomas Devine. Third Row—Laurence Slick, Russell Morse, George Goudy, Bob Faulkerson, Robert Somerlott, Lowell Hall, Edward Yotter, Max Newnam, Robert Allion. Fourth Row—Wendell Simpson, Russell Brown, Wayne Aldrich, Joseph Kolb, Junior Williamson, John Pence, Harold Rathbun, Richard Williams, Franklin King. Fifth Row—Lynn Andrews, Fay Tritch, Charles Cline, Ted Patterson, Ernest Lowther, Roscoe Haley, Byron Duckwall, Kenneth Agner. DEBATE TEAM this year. At the close ot the season the record cusp attempts. As a result of the creditable efforts of second place among the six debating teams of the d won first place. The question discussed was “Resolved, That adopt a system of compulsory unemployment insurs The members of the affirmative team were Ha Russell Morse, and Richard Gentry. The negative Hall, Frances King, Winifred Robertson, and Dudl Each team took part in three inter-school deb victories over Goshen and Wakarusa and lost to " V the negative side of the question won from Wakai to Elkhart. Mr. Hammond, instructor of public speaking this work. GIRL RESERVE This year the club has followed the idea ot promoting menasnip wnnm the club and have maintained this idea by having “nut ’-sisters. By this plan each girl has an unknown friend who does acts of kindness throughout the year. At the end of the year each “nut’’-sister was revealed. The Girl Reserve Advisory Board is composed of eight women, four teachers and four patrons, who are interested in the work the girls are doing. They are: Miss Vera Myers .-.-.. Chief Advisei Mrs. F. B. Faulkerson .......-.- Service Mrs. Ella Shank . Social Miss Shultz .------- Program Miss Reed ...-.-. Financial Mrs. Carl Casebeer .-.—.-.—-- Advisei Miss Copeland .-.-. Adviser Mrs. Estrich .-.-. - Advisel First Row—Ruby Shultz, Eunice Reed, Edith Burch, Ina Callender, Cleta Burk- halter, Ruth Yotter, Ella Lou Sunday, Helen Musser, Roberta Van Guilder, Florence Brown, Harriet Ewers, Marjorie Golden, Miss Myers, Miss Copeland. Second Row Lois Hantz, Frances King, Josephine Morrison, Lorene Laird Thelma LaDow, Evelyn Kemmerling, Opal Bollinger, Marjorie Killinger, Lilliar BOYS’ CHORUS First Row—Lowell Hall, Robert Somerlott, Edward Yotter, Joseph Kolb, An¬ thony Buscaino, Donald Eckhart, Hershel Eberhard, Gerald King, Albert Omstead, William Sopher, Mr. Oakland. Second Row—Charles Cline, Ted Patterson, Roscoe Haley, Lynn Andrews, Ernest Lowther, Fay Tritch, Willis Shoup, John Pence, Harold Rathbun, Russel Morse, Wendell Simpson. Third Row—Robert Faulkerson, Kenneth Agner, Robert Allion, Carl Wert, Richard Pilliod, Floyd Shoub, Kenneth Fast, Max Collins. Under the supervision of Mr. Oakland the Boys’ Chorus have appeared on a number of very good programs this year. Last fall the entire chorus presented the annual minstrel show. They also participated in the Christmas carol service, held at the high school gymnasium. GIRLS’ CHORUS First Row—Louise Fast, Katheryn Coe, Martha Vance, Opal Blackburn, Cath¬ erine Thobe, Osean Dick, Josephine Morrison, Lorene Laird, Margaret Miller, Helen Wert, Barbara Parsell, LaVonne Zimmerman. Second Row—Almeda Wells, Martha Kemmerling, Evelyn Kessler, Jessie Folck, Betty Faulkerson, Jane Miller, Frances King, Marjorie Golden, Helen Casebeer, Emily Croxton, Lois Jackson. Third Row—Harriet Ewers, Lillian Horn, Faye Diehl, Roberta Van Guilder, Jane Beaver, Cleta Burkhalter, Mona Barnes, Virginia Parr, Eileen Dick, Gwen Davies, Helen Teeters, Mr. Oakland. Fourth Row—Ellen Reese, Ruth Yotter, Ava Shank, Martha Fisher, Catherine Sowle, Wauneta Wells, Janet Elliott, Helen Smith, Evelyn Kemmerling, Pauline Mac- Elroy, Marguerite Goodrich, Ella Lou Sunday, Virginia Shull. Fifth Row—Sybil Purdy, Helen Musser, Winifred Robertson, Margaret Yoder, Virgene Klopfenstein, Pauline Fredrickson, Lois Hantz, Ettafred Kankamp, Esther Gettings, Lorene Hanselman. Sixth Row—Dorothy Knisley, Doloris Eisenhour, Thelma Goodrich, Irene Bod- ley, Alice Kingery, Mary Ellen Sierer. Under the capable direction of Mr Oakland the Girls’ Chorus has done excep¬ tionally good work. The entire chorus presented Tschaikowsky’s “Nut Cracker Suite ’ last fall. They also took part in the annual carol service. A special broadcast program was given over WOWO this year at Christmas time by the small chorus composed of the girls from the regular choius. They a so appeared on various programs of different organizations throughout the year, among them being the program at the vesper service of the Congregational church. ORCHESTRA The orchestra has done exceptionally well this year. This is proved by the excellent concert given last February. They have also rendered programs for the Parent-Teachers’ meetings and various organizations of the town and have received very favorable comments. The orchestra has an enrollment of forty members and is composed of the best talent in High School. GIRLS’ ATHLETIC CLUB First Row—Emma Louise Fast, Esther Gettings, Frances King, Katheryn Coe, Osean Dick, Betty Ferris, Margaret Miller, Helen Wert, Mona Barnes, Dessie German, Jessie Folck, Emily Croxton, Gwen Davies, Ruth Yotter, Margaret Yoder, Winifred Robertson, Irene Bodley. Second Row—Ava Shank, Opal Blackburn, Martha Vance, Ellen Reese, Pauline Fredrickson, Helen Musser, Edith Burch, Lois Hantz, Wauneta Wells, Jane Beaver, Thelma Goodrich, Helen Smith, Janet Elliott, Maxine Oberlin, Pauline MacElroy, Margaret DeVinney, Harriet Ewers. Third Row—Miss Copeland, Catherine Sowle, Catherine Thobe, Virginia Shaull, Lois Jackson, Lorene Laird, Josephine Morrison, Wanda Webb, Ina Callender, Cleta Burkhalter, Barbara Parsell, Et tafred Kankamp, Virgene Klopfenstein, Roberta VanGuilder, Florence Brown, Yolanda Gould, Opal Bollinger, Marjorie Ogden, Doloris Eisenhour, Marguerite Goodrich, Eileen Dick. Fourth Row—Alice Kingery, Marjorie Killinger, Almeda Wells, Martha Kem- merling, Evelyn Kessler, Betty Faulkerson, Marion Reed, Marjorie Golden, Helen Casebeer, Jane Miller, Rowena Castner, Sybil Purdy, Monzella Wilson, Dorothy Knis- ley, Pauline Brown, Lorene Hanselman, Viola Jackson, Ella Lou Sunday, Virginia Parr, Helene Teeters, Martha Fisher. Under the supervision of Miss Copeland the G. A. C. was re-organized at the beginning of the school year. The club is conducted under a point system. The girls who attain two hundred points are awarded a bar; those attaining four hundred points are given a chevron, and those having six hundred points are given numerals and those who have eight hundred points aie awarded with a big letter ‘‘A 7 ' . The purpose of this organization is to promote athletics on a larger scale and to further school spirit; therefore every girl in high school has been made eligible. Some of the various activities from which the girls may receive points are hiking, base ball, basket ball, volley ball, tennis, and keeping health rules and charts. AGRICULTURE The Vocational Agriculture course is intended primarily tor tarm-mmded boys who do not expect to attend an agricultural college. Its chief aim is: “Training for profitable employment on the farm. " Included in the several methods used to attain this aim are: (1) A supervised farm practice program. Each boy adopts one or more projects on a farm size basis throughout each year of the course. (2) Field trips when weather conditions permit and the need arises. (3) Laboratory work. Much is done in connection with class-room study. (41 Farm problems. The whole course is organized on a problem, or job- Lawrence Kurtz Kenneth Myers E. L. DRUCKAMILLER Coach The 1931-32 record of the “Hornets” has not been impressive, but the team has kept up the fighting spirit. Lack of high scoring has been due to several things, inexperience, smallness and lightness of most of the players, and inconsistency in basket shooting. Next year’s prospects look bright. Only four of the first ten men will be graduated this year. The players will improve much with experience. Next year the team should be able to score over thirty points in most games and they should hold the opponents under twenty-five points. Three of the trophies pictured below are athletic awards: one represents a county baseball championship, and two were won by A. H. S. in track. Of the other two trophies, one is a debating award and one is an award for the best mental attitude. Five other trophies are hung in the gymnasium. They nmintv hflsphnll and basket ball championships in 1928, BASKET BALL TEAM First Row—John VanAman, Russell Brown, Robert Somerlott, Wendell Simp son, Junior Williamson, Byron Duckwall. Mr. Druckamiller, Roscoe Haley, Charles Cline, Lynn Andrews Second Row Fay Tritch. Angola 21 Angola 16 Angola 13 Angola 5 Angola 25 Angola ' 23 Angola 21 Angola 22 Angola 16 Angola 11 Angola 15 Angola 13 Angola 14 Angola 16 Angola 16 Angola 19 Angola 25 Angola 18 Angola 6 Home Home Home There There Home Home Home Home There Home There Home There There Home Home There Home Visitors . 19 Visitors . 20 Visitors . 41 Fremont .. 15 Waterloo . 28 Visitors . 24 Visitors . 26 Visitors . 21 Visitors . 25 North Side . 22 Ligonier . 9 K’ville . 22 Howe . .22 Auburn . 26 Garrett . 21 Salem . 7 Shipshewana .... 23 Hamilton . 19 Columbia City .. 33 BOYS’ BASKETBALL GAMES On November 6, Angola opened her basket ball season by meeting Orland on the home floor. The boys were not sure of themselves yet and had a narrow escape from defeat. The game ended with a score of 21-19. November 11 saw the alumni returning to their Alma Mater again to try their hand at the sport of sports. The visitors had an advantage of weight and height, which the varsity, for all of their trying, could not overcome. The Hornets lost by a score of 16-20. The Hornets lost a hard fought game to the superior Auburn quintet on November 20, with a final score of 41-13. Although the local team played hard, they were no match for the Auto City five. A small floor and five stalwart sons of Fremont High School administered a 5-15 defeat to the Purple and Gold, November 21. In the last half it became necessary for “the squad’’ to try long shots but these were not very suc¬ cessful. November 25 saw A. H. S. at Waterloo. The struggle ended 22-11 in a fast and rough game. The first half was encouraging but the strange floor was the Hornets’ undoing. With Angola in the lead throughout the game, a debated out-of-bounds ball quickly grabbed by a Kendallville player caused the Purple and Gold to lose, 24-23. Presenting a fast breaking offense, which functioned better than the Hornet slow offense, Howe Military Academy held a victory of 26-21 on De¬ cember 12. The advantages of experience and weight were in their favor and seemed to cause “our” boys to have stage fright. The A. H. S. Hornets stung Garrett to the tune of 22-21 on December 4. This proved to be the most sensational thriller of the reign of King Basket Ball. ! 1 1 M ft A skillful defense on the part of Albion High School opponents and nu¬ merous failures at the line, blasted the local players’ hopes to achieve their third victory of the current season. The match was on January 8. The vis¬ itors held a score of 26-16. The North Side Redskins of Fort Wayne in all their war paint were able to scalp the Hornets by score of 22-11. This bout took place on January 15, on the foreign floor. Angola easily vanquished Ligonier on January 23, with the results stand¬ ing 15-9. The boys played their greatest defensive game of the year. The Comets from Kendallville outshown the A. H. S. stars in a contest at the former’s home town on January 29. The final proved to be a summary of scores amounting to 22-13. A fast, rangy, quintet from the Howe High School closed in on our good old Angola High, defeating them with a grand total of 22-14 on January -10. The Auburn Red Devils proved too much for those under The Purple and Gold. Thus the victory keg remained in the Auto City February 5. The score was 26-16 in our adversary’s favor. Garrett charged through our line of defense and went over the top with a victory of 21-16, on February 12. On February 13, we engaged in a battle royal with Salem on the home floor. The tilt was decidedly one-sided and we cam 3 through with a score of 19-7. The Hornets on February 19 came on the floor with an array of new suits which they piocceded to initiate in grand style by giving Shipshewana a trouncing of 25-23. Angola suffered a defeat of 19-18 at the hands of Hamilton on February 20. This turn of events came as a surprise. No alibi in sight. The last game before the tournament was a discouraging record. On the night of February 26, the Hornets met Columbia City and a crushing defeat. The score was 33-6. RUSSELL BROWN “Brownie” is the fast man of our squad. He alter¬ nated between for¬ ward and guard. His speed and shiftiness render¬ ed him a difficult man to guard.— Senior. LYNN ANDREWS “Lee” played back- guard on our de¬ fense line. He was crafty and was able to make un¬ expected plays that were confus¬ ing to his oppon¬ ents. This is his last year.—Senior. ROSCOE HALEY “Rusty” holds the position of for¬ ward. Next year, however, he is ex¬ pected to succeed Cline as center. Haley is clever and a dead shot from almost any point on the floor. —Sophomore. CHARLES CLINE “Tiny,” being the only veteran of the Hornets, was the “hope that springs eternal within the human breast.” His height served to make him one of the most successful players on the team. The loss of Cline will be deep¬ ly felt next year. —Senior. FAY TRITCH “Frizzle” played one-half the sea¬ son then withdrew to be replaced by Robert Allion, who very efficient¬ ly filled the va¬ cancy.—Senior. SR “Johnny,” as back guard, is our most promising player for the coming years. He has an eye for the bas¬ ket which is sur¬ passed by very few others on the team.—Sophomore. EDWARD WILIHAMSON “Ed” held the place of left for¬ ward. With the two years of ex¬ perience which he has left, we pre¬ dict that he will be a “raring” suc¬ cess.—Sophomore. ROBERT SOMERLOTT “B o b” was dis¬ covered only this year but the dis¬ covery caused us to wonder why he had not put bas¬ ic e t b a 1 1 in his schedule before. He played for¬ ward. -Senior. WENDELL SIMPSON “Simpson” still has a year to dem¬ onstrate his abil¬ ity as guard. He is an asset to the team because lie is able to think clearly while in action.—Junior. “Zeke,” our floor guard, is a valu¬ able man in both defensive and of¬ fensive tactics. Duckwall lias two years left to put his best foot for¬ ward and should be a star before lie finishes with basketball.—Soph¬ omore. BASKETBALL SECOND TEAM Back Row—Dick VanWagner, Robert Allion, Kenneth Fast, George Goudy, Carl Wert, Richard Pilliod, Wayne Aldrich, Robert Cassady, Mr. Druckamiller. Front Row—Hershel Eberhard, Gerald King, Charles Carpenter. Angola was represented on the hardwood this season by a small, inex¬ perienced, but hard fighting, second team. The squad is composed almost entirely of freshmen but oh! what scrappers they’ll make next year when they’re given a clear field! Their spunk was unequaled. Never were our Hor¬ nets, Juniors beaten by more than a comparatively small margin. It is very probable and extremely possible that next year will find them developed into outstanding players of A-l rank. BASEBALL Mr. Certain, Charles Carpenter, Marlin Delaney, Byron Duckwall, George Goudy, Kenneth Fast, Henry Holderness, Roscoe Haley, John VanAman, Russell Morse, Charles Cline, Harry Hull, Hershel Eberhard, Russell Brown, Lynn Andrews, Richard Gentry, Craig Clark, Wayne Aldrich, Franklin King, Mr. Druckamiller. In the initial game of the season, the Hornets met their only defeat on the regular baseball schedule. The record of six victories and one loss surely proves that A. H. S. produced a team of capable wielders of the ball and bat. Just as we became confident of the championship of the county, Cline was, declared ineligible and the substitute pitchers were not able to keep his stride. Hence, Dame Fortune’s daughter chose to frown on us and for the first time in four years, we lost the county tournament. The Salem Cardinals were pro¬ claimed the champions. CHEER LEADERS When it came time to decide who would represent us on the cheering floor we decided to have two high school students and one grade student. The two chosen from high school were Richard Williams and Junior Dole and Jimmy Watkins from the grades. As a result of this Angola has been well represented on the yelling end of an evening’s entertainment as well as on the playing floor. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL TEAM The Girls’ Basket Ball Team was chosen from the Girls They placed ten games this year with games. The girls have been very much in excellent games. Miss Copeland is the 1 is due her for the success of the team in the work and have played ble instructor and much credit First Row—Margaret Miller, Dessie Lei Fast, Osean Dick, Wanda Webb, Lorene Laird Second Row—Florence Brown, Helen We Katheryn Coe, Mona Barnes, Eileen Dick, Mis GIRLS’ BASKETBALL GAMES The Angola Zippers won their first game of the season at Pleasant Lake on December 18, 1931. The final score was 29-10. It was a fast and hard- fought battle with the Zippers in the lead throughout the game. The Girls went to Salem where they were defeated three points by th!e Salem six. The score was 19-16. The teams were evenly matched and each played a good game. The return game with Salem was played on the Angola floor. The Zip¬ pers were again defeated, the score being 18-15. The close scores made the Zippers confident of winning from them in the future. On January 12, 1932, the Zippers again defeated Pleasant Lake. The opposing team offered little opposition and the Angola girls piled up a score of 23 points to Pleasant Lake’s 12. The Alumni girls made the Zippers show their speed in order to come out victorious. The Zippers easily attained a good lead of 14-2 in the first half of the game. In the last half the Alumni kept gaining until their score was only one point behind that of the Zippers at the close of the game. The final score was 17-16. In the County Tournament which was held at Salem January 8 and 9, Hamilton defeated the Zippers by a wide margin. Hamilton’s strong and clever team completely overwhelmed the local girls. Hamilton ' s score totaled 47, while the Zippers netted a total of 9 points. On February 20, 1932, Hamil ton gave the Zippers another bad trouncing on the Hamilton floor. During the first half of the game the Angola girls were held scoreless, but they succeeded in gaining 9 points while Hamilton scored 37. The Mongo girls played the Zippers January 20, on the Angola floor. The Zippers’ plays, both offensive and defensive, completely baffled the op¬ ponents. Angola piled up a score of 20 to Mongo s 11. On February 26, the team won their last game of the season from Orland. The final score was 26-9. CALENDAR ’31 AND ’32 SEPTEMBER 1st—School started eleven days ago and we’re going strong now. 8th—Dr. Drier gives us an account of Ar¬ menia. 9th—Freedom for three days! Fair vaca¬ tion ! 16th—A slight pause for class elections. 21st—Girl Reserve rough initiation at Fox Lake. 24th—Cruel words ascend as rumors of premature Key periodical soliciting are circulated. Anyway, the juniors win. 25th—The reason Billy Sopher’s scowl? He’s trying to figure out the tricks Mr. Abbott, the magician, pulled this morning. 29th—“Smile and look this way.” Jaws ache after group picture sittings. OCTOBER 1st—Freshmen enjoy (?) initiation provided by the sophomores. 6th—Notice how popular the teachers are? Grade cards came out today. 7th—Sergeant Thomas Hilton vivifies his World War experiences in his talk in chapel. 7th—Citizens about towna re aroused by wailing resulting from overeating at the Girl Reserve formal initiation. 2lst—Could our teachers possibly learn more? At least we have a vacation while they attend the convention at Fort Wayne. 31st—Stunt Night and Minstrel Show. The school takes on the appearance of a circus. NOVEMBER 4th—Cheer leader try outs. 5th—New yell leaders initiated at a big pep session at the gym. 6th—The basket ball season is opened by a game with Orland. The local lads are victorious. 13th—Friday! Miss Powell is late to school after trying to avoid a black cat. 13th—Faculty does an imitation of the House of David, dressing up for the preliminary game. 20th—Annual battle with Auburn on the home floor. We’re too proud to repeat scores. 30th—Back to the old drudge after four days of deserved Thanksgiving vacation. DECEMBER 4th—Loud curses after Hornets lose to Kendallvilie by a mere point. 10th—Everyone assumes a strange behavior. Could it be the Christmas spirit? 14th—Exam week! 16th—Juniors cage up Mr. Snider to give effect to their chapel program. 18th—Double victory! Zippers down Pleas¬ ant Lake and Hornets Garrett. 24th—Just a day of excitement. Alumni give chapel program. Mr. Snider’s five-year secret marriage announced. Christmas vacation (?). Four days. 28th—After a royal welcome the new freshmen spend the day backing out of the wrong classrooms. 30th—Faculty “girls” provide amusement at G. A. C. benefit game. ( Ot-v s 4 JANUARY 5th—Zippers enjoy supper after Pleasant Lake victory 6th—Hi-Y presents chapel program. 7th— ' Teachers decide to harness down the students; hence a number of new re¬ restrictions. 8th—County Tournament at Salem. — 11th—What a crash! Fay Tritch breaking ’ more New Year’s resolutions. 23rd—Hornets trounce Ligonier cagers on the home floor. 26th—Angola debaters win decision over Goshen’s team. 27th—Girls prove better than boys in tests in discriminating types of music. FEBRUARY 2nd—Girls spend day dodging snowballs and the groundhog his shadow. 6th—First day of Saturday school. 13th—Hornets and Zippers win over Salem teams. 14th—Have a heart? 19th—-After an exciting game, the Hornets down Shipshewana by a narrow mar¬ gin. 20th—Druck’s rigid anti-dissipation rules being closely adhered to. 22nd—George Washington bi-centennial anniversary. 25th—Tiny Cline and Richard Gentry harmonize “Down by the Old Mill Stream” (if they only had) for the pleasure of the Cicero class. 26th—Hornets play Columbia City in last scheduled game. H32 - s ' ” 93Z George washir toh ' 132,- 799 17th- MARCH 1st—John VanAraan promises to devote all of his time to school work. (Crossed fingers entered in somewhere.) 4-5th—Angola is host to Steuben and De- Kalb County high schools at section¬ al tourney. 8th—In view of the fact that school is to close early, every one is developing a premature case of spring fever. 15th—Bob Somerlott reaches social science class on time -St. Patrick would certainly turn green if he had to be subjected to the continual sight of that color for one, long day. ExA i aT to DAY • APRIL 1st—What made the old timers think there should he a special day for fools? 17th—Baccalaureate services for the digni¬ fied seniors. 18, 19, 20th—Such a week! Final exams and the conclusion that we might possibly have known more. 20th—The seniors give us a final proof of their ability to act. The senior play. 22nd—Last day of school! (Commencement for you, seniors.) 23rd—Seniors spend day trying to decide whether they should be sad or thank¬ ful. Others make a mad scramble to amuse themselves. CLASS HISTORY In September, 1920, our class, the Seniors of 1932, began their struggle of climbing the first twelve steps of the educational ladder. We found we had to work to gain a new step every year. Some of our class members, being unfortunate, dropped a step below us while others, being very fortunate, gained a step. Still others left our group to climb their educational ladders in other schools. They were soon replaced, however, by students from other schools, entering our class. Under the guidance of Mrs. Kieth, our class, consisting of Joyce Ferris, Francis Northouse, Joanna Woods, Doris Snowberger, Edward Yotter, Marga¬ ret Field, Panice Garetty, Wanda Webb, Dean Jackson, Russell Morse, Willis Shoup, Lucille Powers, Margaret Wilkinson, Dudley Gleason, Ettafred Kan- kamp, Viola Jackson, Robert Dunn, William Harris and Ralph Apple, suc¬ ceeded in gaining the first step of the ladder. This year our class activities consisted of a play written and directed by our teacher and an orchestra with Russell Morse as student director. Under Miss Schoville and Miss Crain we succeeded in reaching the third grade. During the year we presented “The Frog Prince,” written by Glum. Under the supervision of each of the following teachers, Mrs. Rush, Miss Elliott, Miss Coveil, and Miss Anna Monhaunt, we gained step by step and entered the eighth grade where we were again fortunate in having Miss El¬ liott lead us. Those who received eighth grade diplomas and entered high school were: Lynn Andrews, Russell Morse, Ina Callender, Josephine Mor¬ rison, William Sopher, Edward Yotter, Dudley Gleason, Willis Shoup, Frank¬ lin King, Wanda Webb, Joyce Ferris, Joanna Woods, Dessie German, Kenneth Agner, Kenneth Goodrich, Robert Faulkerson, Betty Faulkerson, Harold Rath- bun, Kenneth Shoup, Charles Cline, Thomas Meek, and Clifford Fisher. On the ninth rung of the ladder, our freshman year, we were placed under Mr. Certain’s guidance. This was probably our most thrilling year since we had entered school. We were the “goats” at the freshman-sophomore party and were constantly being called “greenies”; however, when we were soph¬ omores, we made the freshmen suffer for every joke or prank that had been aimed at us in our freshman year. While juniors, we gave the annual junior-senior banquet and presented a junior class play entitled, “The Ghost Bird,” under the direction of Mr. Hammond. Now we are standing on the twelfth rung. We are the dignified high school “seniors” and are enjoying the most pleasant year in our career. The class roster has lost Thomas Meek, Joanna Woods, Kenneth Goodrich, Clifford Fisher and Kenneth Shoup, and gained Fay Tritch, Thelma LaDow, Helene Teeters, Lorene Laird, Anthony Buscaino, Jessie Folck, Russell Brown, Cleta Burkhalter, Robert Somerlott, and Richard Gentry. Our class at graduating time consists of twenty-nine members. This year we attended the junior- senior banquet and gave the senior class play, directed by Charles E. Shank. We are very much indebted to the faculty for the help they have given us and hope that our future conduct will be such that they will be proud of the effort they have put forth in our behalf. They have given us our start. We must now continue climbing the educational ladder till the time comes when we can take our places in the world and assume the full responsibility of citizenship. FRANKLIN KING. “OUR GALLANT SHIP OF HIGH SCHOOL DAYS” Four years ago we did embark For regions then unknown; Our Gallant Ship of High School Days To us has dearer grown. We left the port in spirits high, With sails all set, put out to sea; Our Gallant Ship of High School Days Brought us through storms and perils deep. When sailing on the ocean wide, Of English, Art and History, Our Gallant Ship of High School Days Did reach the port successfully. Sweet friendships made we’ll ne’er forget, Our teachers, friends, guides, and comrades true. Our Gallant Ship of High School Days, We’re sad at thought of leaving you. Now we must seek another ship To travel far and wide apart; Our Gallant Ship of High School Days, To thee farewell, for we must part. Out on life’s broader sea of life We’ll take our places in the strife; To all the rest of you we give New faith, to win your goal in life. —Gwen Davies. LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF 1932 We, the members of the Class of ’32, thinking we have as much sense and nonsense as we will ever have, and being of sound mind (taken for g ' ranted, no actual proof) and memory, do hereby b efore we set out to flabbergast the world as bright and shining examples that all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy, be¬ queath the following: TO THE SCHOOL: We leave our innermost feelings of regret that never again can we gather in the dear old building. May we, as alumni in the far future, be able to narrate the memorable events within her four walls to those who never knew her as we do now. TO THE SCHOOL BOARD: We give our sincerest wishes for your success in the attainment of your goal, the new school building, a beneficial aid to education. May it ever prosper as the fulfillment of a dream come true. TO THE FACULTY: We leave our appreciation of your patience and indulgence in trying to make deeper impressions in our so-called brains. TO THE JUNIORS: We bequeath our stately bearing and superior outlook or “down-look” on all lower classmen. (Forgive us, it’s just an old Senior custom.) Also we leave to you the honor of having privacy in your fifteen loafing minutes at noon in the Senior assembly. (In respect to Miss Reed, please refrain from marking on desks.) TO THE SOPHOMORES: We bequeath our fondest hopes for a bigger and better basket-ball team. Perhaps if you could “beg, borrow, or steal” Mr. Vician’s formula for growth, you would be more successful. (Just a suggestion from the Senior Sages.) TO THE FRESHMEN: We wholeheartedly bequeath all superfluous knowledge, we know it isn’t much, but it may help in a crisis. The members of the Class wish to will their personal belongings in the follow¬ ing manner: I, Cleta Burkhalter, do hereby will and bequeath my seat in front of the picture of the class of ’2 9 to Lavonne Zimmerman. I, Dudley Gleason, do hereby will and bequeath my heritage from Daniel Web¬ ster to Harry Hull. I, Russell Brown, do hereby will and bequeath my insomnia (reasons well known) to anyone whose problem is too deep for Dorothy Dix to solve. I, Fay Tritch, do hereby will and bequeath my mysterious ability to make myself small so that the teachers can’t find me to make me recite to Carlton Fisher. I, Anthony Buscaino, do hereby will and bequeath my secret desire to study Ag to Junior Williamson. I, Evelyn Kemmerling, do hereby will and bequeath my wise and wordly ways to Monzella Wilson. I, Wanda Webb, do hereby will and bequeath my spontaneous inflammation of the face when called on in class to Helen Wert. I, Harriet Elizabeth Faulkerson, do hereby will and beqeuath my mysterious black eyes to anyone who can determine the cause. I, Charles Cline, do hereby will and bequeath my striking resemblance to Napoleon Bonaparte to Willis Roberts. I, Helene Teeters, do hereby will and bequeath my long eyelashes to “Cleopatra’ Dick. I, Robert Somerlott, do hereby will and bequeath my “Paderewskian” ability to Wendell VanWagner. (Aha! a second Wagner!) I, Josephine Morrison, do hereby will and bequeath my method of 1 educing or rather my gaining worries to Helen Smith. I, Dessie German, do hereby will and bequeath my personal method of entering Miss Powell’s class late without an excuse to Martin Agner. I, William Sopher, do hereby will and bequeath my probing and prying ways as reporter for Whangdoodle to Gerald King. I, Jessie Folck, do hereby will and bequeath my nutty but nice ways to my “Nut Sister.” I, Harold Rathbun, do hereby will and bequeath my theme song, (“by permis¬ sion of the copyright owners”) “Too Late,” to Robert Cassady. I, Joyce Ferris, do hereby will and bequeath my Phi Delt player piano with its roll, “Pagan Love Song,” to Ella Lou Sunday. I, Franklin King, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to portray real ro¬ mance (ask Betty, or did you realize it in the Ghost Bird?) to John Pence. I, Gwenneth Davies, do hereby will and bequeath the Girl Reserve piesidency to anyone who is found to be capable to fill the office. I, Russell Morse, do hereby will and bequeath my collection of dance tickets i, (bought but not used) to Dorothy Knisley. I, Marlin Delaney, do hereby will and bequeath my composition, “The Barnyard Blues,” to anyone agreeing with my theory that entertainment makes contented, co-operative cows and chickens. I, Edward Yotter, do hereby will and bequeath my golden locks to Evelyn Kess¬ ler. (Just an aid. my dear. Remember, gentlemen prefer blondes.) I, Robert Faulkerson, do hereby will and bequeath my twinship to anyone so lucky (?) or unlucky (?). (I say, “There’s nothing so bad that it couldn’t be worse.) I, Lorene Laird, do hereby will and bequeath my understanding of “too deep” jokes to the Freshman Class. I, Lynn Andrews, do hereby will and bequeath my “come hither, girls, and go you” attitude to Donald Locke. I, Willis Shoup, do hereby will and bequeath my Macbeth book to any talented grave-digger able to cover Shakespeare so that he’ll stay in his grave during English IV. I, Thelma LaCow, do hereby will and bequeath my stately manner to Wilma Moore. I, Richard Gentry, do hereby will and bequeath my dramatic ability and stir¬ ring moans to Pauline Fredrickson. I, Ina Callender, do hereby will and bequeath my “henna” hair to Maxine Oherlin. The remainder of odds and ends of our property, regardless of its nature, kind, purpose, size, quality, quantity, whatever it is or may be (after estate or rather assets are settled) we give and bequeath to our Principal, Adviser, and Friend 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 1932, have to this signed our names and affixed our seals, this seventh day of January, One Thousand Nine Hundred Thirty-Two. Signed, sealed, and delivered by, THE SENIOR CLASS. CLASS PROPHECY It would be no easy task to take a census of the class of ’32. Most of them had left Angola long ago and they had gone in every direction. Now was no time to lament my mission, however, for my plane was already carrying me over western lands. As we hovered over a farm in Iowa I spotted Marlin DeLancey. I dis¬ covered that, he was now happily married and his corn always received first prize at the state fair. Even in high school members of the class of ’32 had shown Hollywood talent, so I couldn’t resist stopping there. Throughout the whole city bril¬ liant signs hailed Harold Rathbun as the second Charlie Chaplin. Thelma LaDow was also here running a shop for mending worn out wisecracks. Out over the Pacific, I received a message from Billy Sopher saying he was ‘ • off of women for life ’ ’ and was living the life of a modern hermit on an i.sland below. He also informed me that the only man whom he had spoken to in fifteen years was Charles Cline who rested there a few minutes on his swim from Australia to San Francisco. Wanda Webb was in Australia practicing jumping with kangaroos and teaching bushmen pig Latin as a side line. Swinging toward the Orient, we met Bob F ' aulkerson returning to Aus¬ tralia from one of his many ocean-crossing hops. In Calcutta I stopped to see Kenneth Agner and Evelyn Kemmerling, who were proprietors of an antique shop. Josephine Morrison and Jessie Folck were found in a small American set¬ tlement in China. They had given us pleasure-seeking in order to become missionaries. Dessie German was becoming rich quick through a scheme by which she imitated the Sphinx and deceived sightseers. I was greatly surprised to hear that Willis Shoup had joined a band of Russian cossacks to help overthrow the government. Eddie Totter, always his constant companion, had made a name for himself as the best cook in the troop. Dudley Gleason was the ma in topic of conversation at Lake Geneva. He was now one of the foremost world diplomats. High up in the Alps was Helene Teeters. She was practicing for the skii-jumping contests in the next Olympic games. Richard Gentry was her capable trainer. Betty Faulkerson, a leading modiste, was a much demanded authority on the latest Paris fashions. Russell Morse was doing his bit toward the betterment of London s slums. While passing over the Sahara, I noticed a seemingly endless caravan. De¬ spite his brilliant costume and heavy beard, I recognized Franklin King as the sheik of the train. In the wilds of Africa I came upon Joyce Ferris, now the wife of a Congo ivory merchant. I met three of the class of ’32 in Rio De Janeiro. Cleta Burkhalter and Ina. Callender were operating a night club, and Russell Brown, now a sailor in the American fleet, had happened in on leave. On her luxurious yacht anchored in the Caribbean, Gwen Davies was resting from her late trip which made her the first woman to cross the South Pole. Anthony Buscaino had taken a correspondence course and was now an experienced sports announcer for a New York broadcasting station. Robert Somerlott was managing a greenhouse in the Bronx. He de¬ voted most of his time to the culture of pansies. I was nearly home before I discovered Fay Tritch and Lynn Andrews; both were now at last happily settled in Coldwater. I still think my task was little more than a wild goose chase, yet my interviews may make an enviable scoop for the Daily Key. i I I I § I I I l] 1 1 I I l I f i I i SUBMERGED Presented in the gymnasium on the evening of January 12, under the supervision of Mr. Hammond, this exceptional tragedy staged with unusual scenic effects, was a genuine success. “Submerged” bears an enviable rec¬ ord, having been awarded numerous decisions in contests of theatrical excel¬ lence among amateur productions. The story of the submarine disaster represented was vividly portrayed within the tiny structure erected for stage use, a realistic representation of the interior of an undersea vessel. The tense action of the drama was ac¬ centuated by unusual lighting effects. A synopsis of the play is as follows: A submarine with six occupants has been submerged and sent to the bottom of the ocean. The rescue ships are cruising about far above, unable to locate the sunken death trap. With pain¬ ful bravery, the commander offers to allow his body to be shot through the torpedo tube, and explains that adequate data, supplying information as to the position of the submarine, will be attached to what he expects presently to be his lifeless corpse. His men however, refuse to permit this sacrifice, and insist that they will all die together. This suggestion is satisfactory to all except Brice, the coward, who suggests that the sailors draw cards to deter¬ mine who shall be shot through the fatal tube. However, when Brice receives the losing card, he objects frantically to carrying out his proposal. Shaw volunteers and dies in his stead. The result is that the others, having with¬ drawn into the one undamaged compartment, are speedily rescued, while Brice, locked as a punishment for his treachery, in the damaged portion of boat, soon expires in the terrible, crushing grasp of the angry, overwhelming s I I I I I j I I S l i i I I I I I waves. The characters: ... Lowell Hall Dunn ...—-. „ 01 . Harry Hull g r j ce . Dudley Gleason The Commander . R1 ' hard Williams , , . Russell Morse Nabb ... ... . Richard Gentry Jorgson . VALEDICTORY This is at once an auspicious and a solemn occasion, conducing simul¬ taneously to arouse in one commingled emotions of anticipation and regret. We, the members of the graduating class of 1932, look eagerly toward the unfathomable realm of futurity, but, besieged by retrospective thoughts, we escape not that veil of sadness which attends inevitably the hour of our de¬ parture and separation. We realize with humble gratitude that this day has been rendered pos¬ sible only by the co-operation, patience, and effort of devoted parents, beloved instructors, and kind friends many of whom have here assembled to witness our Class Day exercises. As we launch our barks upon the perilous surges of life’s sea, it is prudent to reflect that we are engaged in a celebration marking the conclusion neither of labor nor of preparation, but forming an appropriate beginning for both. Nevertheless, let us not fail to perceive and acknowledge the advantages which have hitherto been afforded us. English has offered us the opportunity of acquainting ourselves with the outstanding works and authors of the ages; mathematics and science, practical information and keenness of reasoning; his¬ tory, familiarity with the signal accomplishments of all nations; Latin, an appreciation of glory of a mighty civilization; numerous other subjects, use¬ ful knowledge concerning the problems of their respective fields. Extra¬ curricular activities have served to promote responsibility, fraternal fellow¬ ship, and an understanding of parliamentary procedure. The most significant legacy should be the development of that firm desire for moral recititude which men call character. Without character, the grand¬ est intellectual achievements are inane and void. The marvelous eloquence of traitorous Eschines fell like the discordant noise of a tinkling cymbal upon the ears of Athenian patriots. Napoleon, proud, skilled, brilliant, swept like an avenging angel over the nations of Europe, but atoned for bis relentless avarice in the grim solitude of lonely, wave washed St. Helena. In a short time, we shall have entered the door of Angola High School as undergraduates for the last time, and shall have passed from the receding walls of our fond Alma Mater into a broader field of endeavor. Into our hearts, kind teachers, “deeply has sunk the lesson’’ you have taught, and “shall not soon depart.” We are grateful for the vigilant care and benignant consideration which you ever extended us. We bid you re¬ gretfully a most affectionate farewell. Fellow members of the graduating class, we have, for twelve long years, been classmates, comrades, and friends and now, as we approach the com¬ mencement, it seems that the tender ties of mutual regard are to be torn rudely asunder. May all your efforts be crowned with success and glory and esteem all the days of your life. May we so conduct our terrestial existence that when, our career rounded and complete, the gentle sunset rays of eventide envelop us, we may receive the reward of eternal life, not “as the quarry slave at night, scourged to his dungeon,” but “sustained and soothed by an unfaltering trust, as one who wraps the draperies of his couch about him and lies down to pleasant dreams.” SALUTATORY Members of the faculty, fellow students, friends: We, the graduating class of 1932, extend to you this afternoon a most cordial welcome. I wish to voice the appreciation of the members of the class of 1932 for the help and guidance of our parents, teachers, and friends throughout the years we have spent in school. There have been hardships that we have over¬ come and obstacles that we have surmounted, and for our final success we wish to express our gratitude to you. In a very short time the class of ’32 will have completed that age old, sol¬ emn rite, graduation, and will emerge from the portals of its Alma Mater as a group of young men and women, who have finished most, if not all, of their schooling and are ready to assume the responsibilities of life. In order to take these cares upon our shoulders and carry them success¬ fully and easily we acquire an education. The better the education we gain the more responsibilities we can accept, and the higher the positions we may fill in the world of affairs. After graduation, no doubt, some of our members shall attend colleges and universities in order to prepare for the professions; however, some of us will leave books and classrooms foreever and continue our education in that greatest of all life’s schools, experience. In future years we may find the members of this graduating class scat¬ tered throughout the country. They will be employed in different fields and will be shouldering the responsibilities of life. In these after years we shall be able to look upon the profitable years spent in school and think of our class as an admirable group of citizens. I believe they will be a credit to the school and to the community. It is with these thoughts uppermost in our minds that we leave the joy and happiness of high school days and venture forth to write our chapter in the book of progress. IN COLLEGE HALLS CLASS OP 1928 Wendell Coveil . Indiana University Sheldon Grimes . Anthony Wayne Institute Burton Handy . Ann Arbor Michigan Miriam Stevens . Chicago Conservatory Music Katheryn Kratz . Ann Arbor, Michigan Aaron Markham . University of Washington Louise Morrison . Albion College CLASS OF 1928 Max Bales . Purdue University Robert Berlien . Tri-State Robert Brokaw —. Purdue University Robert Ebbert . General Motors School Marion Yoder . DePauw University Helen Hanselman . Olivet College Helen Helme . Indiana University Howard Hoolihan . Tri-State Donald Musser . Ball State Teachers’ College CLASS OF 1930 Russell Burkhalter .. Anthony Wayne Institute Lois Harman . Pacific Christian Hospital Martha Helme .—... Ward Belmont College Margaret Mast . Western College Malinda Niehous ... Chicago Art institute Robert Stevens . Depauw University Katherine Wilder .. International, Fort Wayne Henry Willis . Wabash College ALUMNI CLASS OF 1931 Vivian Holderness . Angola, Indiana Robert Groshon . Angola, Indiana Zelda Brown . Indiana University Mabel Powers . Angola, Indiana Leland Shank . Tri-State Wanda Huber . Tri-State Laura Fergurson . Angola, Indiana Robert Hardy ...—... Angola, Indiana Juanita Wert . ... Angola, Indiana Dale Sellers . Angola, Indiana Lila Griffith . New York City Kenneth Brown ..... Angola, Indiana Margaret Field ..... Angola, Indiana Gerald McEwen .. International Claudine Barber ... Angola, Indiana Martelle Hughes . Angola, Indiana Donald Crisman . Tri-State Loene Collins . Post Graduate Lorene Golden .. Angola, Indiana Paul Janes . Olivet College Doris Snowberger ... Post Graduate ersel Rathbun . Angola, Indiana Edna Bennet ...Ball State Teachers’ College Carter Hall .Ball State Teachers’ College iolet Sutton . Auburn, Indiana Arthur Duckwall . Tri-State Elaine Estrich . . DePauw University John Quas —- —.—........ Fort Wayn g Marian Sellers . Angola, Indiana Allen Lowther . Angola, Indiana Paul Groshon —. Angola, Indiana Vivian Dolph . Angola, Indiana Robert Carson . Tri-State Dean Jackson .. Indiana University Lois Webb . Angola, Indiana Glen German . Angola, Indiana Anna Mary Luse . Tri-State Lewis Gray . Angola, Indiana Mary Sanders . Post Graduate June Zimmerman ...,.. Angola, Indiana Harold Haley ... Angola, Indiana Evelyn Waite .....►., Angbla,, Indiana Margaret Wisman ... Angola, Indiana Lewis Jackson ........... Angola, Indiana Dorothy Ramsay . International Lois Cattell . Fort Wayne Otto Shoup . International Hattie Sierer . Angola, Indiana Pauline Brooks . Angola, Indiana Robert VanAman . Tri-State Maxine VanGuilder . " Angola, Indiana Hobart Grimes . South Bend, Indiana Wanda Weldon ..... Angola, Indiana Eugene Phipps ..... Fort Wayne, Indiana Birdella Waite . Angola, Indiana John Crain .. Fort Wayne, Indiana k I I I s I i I I I i I I I I I I ? WHAT WOULD DRY W CLEANING PRICES BE IF IT WASN’T ■ FOR THE. CIRCLE DRY CLEANERS Angola Phone 243 Ind. CENTRAL SHOE HOSPITAL We are doing the very best work at the most reasonable prices. J. KEEFE THE GOLDEN GARAGE Complete “One Stop” Automotive Service Phone 275 Angola, Ind. Mona B.: “I stubbed my toe against the piano last, night but it didn’t hurt me. ’ ’ Ruth Y.: ‘ ‘ Why ” Mona 13.: “I struck the soft pedal. ” o o o Mrs. Snider: “You told me, be¬ fore we were married, that you were well off.” Mr. Snider: “I was, but I didn ' t know it.” o o o Game Warden: “Hey, young fel¬ low, what’s the idea of hunting with last year’s license?” Mr. Certain—“I’m only shooting at birds I missed last year. FREE DELIVERY Phone 182 “Try Us First” CITY MEAT MARKET Always Alert To Fashions Newest GOOD GOODS FOUNTAIN SERVICE Large Selection of Magazines Rental Library—Latest Newspapers Lester Shrider, Prop. Mr. Certain (giving an example in law, using K. Coe’s name) : “Now in this case I could hold Katheryn but she couldn’t hold me.” Mr. Oakland: “What is a musi¬ cal club?” Bill S.: “A drum stick.” Air. Vician: “What is the quick¬ est way to make saw dust ? ’ ’ Anthony B: “I don’t know.” Air. Vician: “Come, come, An¬ thony, use your head!” o o o Don’t trust the man that, brags about being boss in his own home. He will lie about other things, too. WE WISH Abundant Success for the CLASS OF 1932 KRATZ DRUG STORE and Remember TRY KRATZ FIRST” Attractive Features In our new line of SOCIAL STATIONERY ,-S E-, I 1 G ' You can now afford to use the correct forms. See our special $1.00 lines in both printed and monogrammed stationery. Steuben Pnntmg Company I 1 I I § § I j § j j i I j [ZJ For All Kinds of Good Printing To the Senior Students of Angola High School We wish you a happy and prosperous journey through life EAT BEATTY’S BREAD KOLB BROTHERS LITTLE ELF FOODS Lynn A.: “Why do you call that animal a deserted nephew?” Russell M.: “The sign says Ante¬ lopes.” Mr. Sopher (to little Billy) : “Shut up! If you ask me anothei question I’ll give you a hiding.” Billy: “What with, papa? " You Can Get a Neat Hair Trim —At— 0. K. BARBER SHOP Williamson Begin, Props. Dye and Shine Parlor Northeast Corner of Public Square Mr. Hammond: “Why is every¬ one tired on the first of April? Harold R. :“ Because they have had a March of 31 days.” Best Wishes to the Class of 1932 Miss Schultz: “What is a sea plane?” Warren C.: “An unobstructed • view. Callender Hardware J. H. Thobe, Prop. ELSTON’S SHOE STORE Have Your— Dry Cleaning Have the Latest in Style and color in Pressing Repairing Sport Shoes Done at And what you will like at prices to suit CLYDE J. McBRIDE’S We also have the new things in pumps and the heels that fit in the style HOTEL HENDRY Coffee Shop in Connection Hosiery to match ELSTON’S SHOE STORE Equipped for Rest and Comfort WILLIAMSON’S Mr. Snider: “I don’t like these photos at all. I look like an ape.” Angola’s Leading Hardware Mr. Cline: “Yon should have thought of that before you had them taken.” o o o Store Cleta B. : “ My boy friend and I are horticulturally inclined. He is a peach and the apple of my eye, so Mid-West Confectionery • we make a fine pair.” ina C.: “Yes, but when I’m with yen, you act like a couple of nuts.” o o o Fountain Service Marlin D.: “What do women wear Light Lunches when they haven’t a thing to wear?” Mr. Elliott: “They wear it.” Christy’s Sweet Shoppe Superior Soda Fountain Service Try us first CHRISTY GEORGE Angola BEST WISHES TO The Class of 1932 JACKSON’S STORE HOME EQUIPMENT Speed Queen Washers Kelvinator Refrigerators Latest Designs in Radios FIELD RADIO CO. W. L. BURKETT BO Years’ Experience in Barber Work Ladies’ Hair Cutting a Specialty “It Pays to Look Well” East of Square Angola Compliments to the Class of ’32 We Wish You Well Gerald K.: “What can 1 do with my week-end?” Herschel E.: “Keep your hat on it.” Mr. Certain: “Why do so many laborers work with shovels?” Dick G.: “They are not given their pick.” Gwen I).: “If a fellow has a natty appearance, what would you tall him?” Cleta B.: “An insect. " Miss Copeland: “Name an organ of the body.” Charles Cline: “A tooth—it s a grind organ. RAINBOW BEAUTY SHOPPE Tri-State Haberdashery Wishes You Success Many Thanks— Students and Teachers For Your Patronage During the Past Year BASSETT’S WALL PAPER Paints, Window Shades Draperies “May We Show You?” ECONOMY WALL PAPER AND PAINT CO. Lee Hirsch, Prop. COMPLIMENTS OF GAF1LL OIL COMPANY ♦ Service Stations That Serve Compliments of the Morse Service Station Standard Oil Products Students Welcome Weir Morse New Life to Your Clothes When Done by ROSS H. MILLER Delicate Summery Finery Handled With the Utmost Care Emily C.: “What kind of clothes did grandma wear when she was young?” Marjorie G.: “Whoops, my dear.” o o o Mr. Estrich: ‘ ‘ What factory is al¬ ways in favor of strikes?” Fay Tritch : “The match factory.” o o o Byron D.: “What comes after ‘Here Comes the Bride’?” Henry H.: “I’ll bet she’ll be di¬ vorced in six months.” o o o Air. Hammond: “What does B. C. and A. D. mean?” Eddie Y.: “ Before the Crash and After the Drop.” YOUR CLOTHES SENT TO THE Modern Laundry Will come home neat and sweet Washed and Ironed or Dry Cleaned and Pressed New Bank Clerk (dictating, and in doubt): “Miss Eyelash, do you retire a loan?” Stenographer: “No, I sleep with mama.” Helen M.: “Margie told me that you told her that secret I told you not to tell her.” Margaret M.: “Well, I told her I wouldn’t tell you if she told me, so don ' t tell her I did.” Betty F.: “ What is good for a spring cold? " Bobby F.: “A large handker¬ chief.” CONGRATULATIONS TO THE Senior Class of ’32 TUTTLE’S I. G. A. STORE F. B. FAULKERSON BUICK - PONTIAC Angola, Indiana Phone 46 WHY DO PEOPLE ENJOY EATING? Ask Those Who Eat at BEATTY’S CAFE West Maumee Street Angola, Indiana Phone 422 o o o o o o RANSBURG BROTHERS BROKAW Department Store THEATRE 1 BEST SHOWS BEST EQUIPMENT A Good Place to Buy New Modern Theatre Pleasant Lake Let’s Go to Brokaw’s POTAWATOMI INN Miss Powell: “What is the young¬ er generation coming to?” Pokagon State Park On State Road 27 Ed Y.: “Old age.” o o o Rive miles north of Angola Sara Jane Miller: “What are hits with most men?” An Ideal Place for Your School Party R. Brown: ‘ ‘ Misses. ’ ’ o o o PIANOS RADIOS MAYTAGS REFRIGERATORS and MUSICAL SUPPLIES Hosack’s Music House Evelyn K.: “ What are hooked rugs ? ’ ’ B. Ferris: ‘ ‘ Those snitched while your friends are out.” o o o Jessie F.: “What is the first thing to do at the party tonight?” Perry Gay: “Crack the ice.” Hosack’s Music House BACK OF EVERY DOLLAR Placed with the Building and Loan Association is somebody’s home as security. That security, that assurance, is re¬ sponsible for the continued growth of THE STEUBEN COUNTY BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION And We Pay 6% Osean D.: “If I had a husband like you, I d give him poison. Lawrence S.: “If I had a wife like you, I’d take it. o o o “Uncle,” said the boy, “make a noise like a frog.” “What for, son?” asked the old man. “Cause every time I ask for any¬ thing from dad he says, ‘Wait until your uncle croaks.’ o o o Young ladies don’t give their sweethearts the mitten these days. They say that a nice pair of warm socks would be much more appropri¬ ate as young men are more or less subjected to cold feet. Compliments to the Class of ’32 CARY E. COVELL Farm Equipment COMPLIMENTS OF F. L. CRONE SONS DAIRY FOR Golden Guernsey American Quality Milk Phone 874-J GEORGE WASHINGTON Ate butter and ice cream, but he never had the pleasure of eating Drum Sticks, that deli¬ cious specialty made of ice cream, candy and nut meats. Nothing nicer ever placed on the market Angola Co-Operative Dairy Products Co. Congratulations to the CLASS OF 1932 ORLO ROBERTS TO PLAY SAFE IS GOOD BUSINESS For protection against any kind of loss that may affect your pocket- book, consult us. We put “SURE” in Insurance. FRANK BEIL INSURANCE AGENCY Angola, Ind. Phone 463 SHEET METAL PRODUCTS COMPANY D. Brady Swift, Owner Sheet Metal Work Heating and Ventilating GOOD FOOTWEAR Means GOOD HEADWORK Come in and see our complete line of stylish shoes—low in price. THE RED GOOSE SHOE STORE C. L. PUFFER Contractor PLUMBING and HEATING Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Graduating Class ANGOLA SHOE REPAIR SHOP R. 0. Yoder, Prop. The kindest-hearted man in the United States has been discovered. His cat has a habit of sleeping in the coal bin, so he had it tilled with soft coal. Mr. Oakland: “What is an alibi?” Lynn A.: “An alibi is provin’ that yon was at a prayer meeting when you wasn ’t, in order to show that you wasn t in a gambling house where you was.” Wendell S.: “They say that pret¬ ty landlady has left her husband and eloped with a boarder.” Warren C.: “No, it was only a rumor. ’ ’ o o o Why should we live in the past? Why should we dwell upon our mistakes or our accomplishments? What has been—whether it be our failures or our successes —is water over the dam, but what is yet to be is largely within our own making. J.C. PENNEY CO. D E partment STORE Miss Copeland (in health educa¬ tion) : “What animal makes the nearest approach to man? Cleta B.: “The mosquito.” Mr. Certain: “What is it in ‘debt’ that supplies the sting?” Joseph K.: “The ‘B ” Dick G: “Who was the first pro¬ moter ? ’ ’ H. Rathbun: “Noah. He watered the stock.” My Best Wishes to THE SENIOR CLASS of 1932 I. E. KING Hardwood Lumber SAY IT WITH FLOWERS from EGGLESTON’S GREEN HOUSE Phone 310 FOR YOUR SERVICE ANGOLA GARAGE Phone 410 L. B. Clark, Prop. THE UNIQUE CAFE Mr. and Mrs. Carl M. Sunday “Our Coffee Means Good Morning” At N. Y. C. Depot Angola, Ind. The Ladder of Success is the extension kind. When you think you have reached the top, push up another section and keep climbing. THE KLINKS Angola, Ind. Call A-117 ANGOLA LUMBER CO. LUMBER Building Material Coal Phone A-117 CENTRAL MEAT MARKET Phone 20 “Home Spent Dollars Have Round Trip Tickets” We Deliver Grant Shank, Prop. J. VanAman: “What should one take when run down?” Ed Williamson: “License num¬ ber.” o o o Bob F.: “Where is quartz found?” Ted P.: “In hip pockets.” o o o Cleta B.: “I hear the sea captain’s wife ran away.” Josephine M.: “Yep, he took her for a mate and she turned out to be a skipper.” o o o Advertisements in a nearby news¬ paper: “Bulldog for sale; will eat anything; very fond of children.” SHOES SHINED HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED THE ANGOLA SHINE PARLOR NATIONAL BATTERIES Fender and Body Repairing General Repairing PARSONS’ GARAGE BRATTIN BROS. Goodrich Tires CHEVROLET Willard Batteries COMPLIMENTS OF W. W. SOPHER SON Phone 4 FRANK E. BURT Jeweler and Optometrist Gifts for All Occasions Angola, Indiana COMPLIMENTS OF Sam J. Morrison Angola, Indiana Phone 99 Cline’s Picture Shop COAL Dustless Coal and Coke ANGOLA BRICK TILE COMPANY ANGOLA MAID CIGAR NOW 5c Ed. Y.: “Will women always share men’s lot?” Bill S.: “Yes, if it is a lot.” Miss Reed: “What kind of shoes do you like best?” Miss Shultz: ‘ ‘ Large inside — small outside.” Congratulations to the Graduates Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Thomas - THE EAT - I. H. BUTZ ELECTRIC SHOP Distributor of Graybar Electrical Appliances North Wayne Street Two Phones—306-90 It’s a Black Business But We Treat You White LINDER COAL CO. Quality Coal Angola, Indiana L. V. Hull, Manager HELME ALWOOD Ford Products Miss Copeland: ‘ ‘ What is bacon-a¬ la-channel?” Charles C.: “ Swimming in grease.” Miss Powell: “Willis, have you read any of these essays in class?” W. Shoup (first to recite for period) : “Yes, but not today.” Goof: ‘ ‘ What is sweeter than a peach in the sunshine?” Goofer: “A pair in the shade.” FIRESTONE TIRES Angola, Indiana o o o a o o TRI-STATE COLLEGE 1. Forty-six years of successful effi¬ cient service to students from all parts of the world. 2. An education at minimum cost. Low tuition rates and livi ng ex¬ penses. 3. A strong and efficient corps of teach¬ ers who give personal attention to students. 4. Students who lack H. S. may make up work. Classes given in required high school subjects every term. Engineering and Commerce Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Chemical, Aeronautical, Business Administration and Accounting, Courses 96 weeks in length. B. S. Degree conferred on completion. ADDRESS: TRI-STATE COLLEGE Angola, Indiana CALENDAR FOR 1932 Summer term begins June 6, 1932 Fall term begins September 26, 1932 Winter term begins January 2, 1933 Spring term begins March 19, 1933 THE COLLEGE INN Compliments the High Sshool on Their Annual and Extends the BEST WISHES of the Management to the CLASS OF 1932 W. C. LEMLEY, Proprietor. GOOD LUCK AND PROSPERITY To the Seniors of A. H. S. JARRARD’S TOGGERY Richard W.: “Bob, were you in the army?” Bob F.: “Yes, I was in the avia¬ tion division and I should have had the record for altitude. I went up one night just after the sun set. Higher and higher I flew until at last the engine stalled and I had to coast back to earth. When we examined the machine we found tht propeller clogged with butter that I got in flying through the milky way.” o o o We editors may dig and toil, Till our fingers are sore, But some poor fish is sure to say, “I’ve heard that joke before. Eat at— RED’S CASTLE A Complete Meal 25c Short Orders Hamburgers Chili Look Your Best On All Occasions We Can Help You ADAMS BENDER Barber Shop HOME OWNED FOR THREE GENERATIONS —WELLS I CONGRATULATIONS CROSLEY RADIO To the Class of 1931 SALES AND SERVICE May the way that you are We service all makes starting upon be the happiest that we could possibly wish of radios for you. 12 Years’ Experience Work garanteed THE MODERN STORE Tubes tested free 213 W .Maumee St. ANGOLA RADIO SHOP ROSS M. ELSON HAROLD C. HUGHES Dean Aldrich, Prop. STRAND THEATRE Spend a Happy Evening With Us HIGH-CLASS FEATURES GOOD, CLEAN COMEDIES LATEST PRODUCTIONS We Furnish a Full Evening’s Entertainment DR. S. F. ALDRICH DENTIST DR. J. D. BECKER DENTIST Office Over Modern Store Phone 324 DR. S. C. WOLFE DR. L. L. WOLFE Dentists Humphreys Block Phone 71 X-Ray MAURICE McCLEW Attorney-at-Law Success to the Class of 1932 D. W. GLEASON Attorney-at-Law Angola, Ind. To the Class of 1932 May Your Future Years Be Happy and Prosperous WILLIS K. BATCHELET THEODORE T. WOOD Attorney-at-Law DR. 0. I. LAIRD The Optometrist Glasses That Are Right Office Over A. P. Store Tel. No. 44 Angola, Ind. DR. DON HARPHAM Optometrist Over Angola State Bank Successor to Dr. Kratz Phone 219 Angola, Ind. Compliments TO THE CLASS OF 1932 JOHN L. ESTRICH AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS 5 23 2014 320797 5 2 A 00 HF GROUP-IN
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