Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 100


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1933 volume:

The Key 19 3 3 Published by The Senior Class of Angola High School in -MM — IIH IIN — " till III! 1111 — — IIM ' ■■ llll — I MH——IIM——I. —IIM-—-Mil——IIH—IIH- —IIM—— —IIH——MM-—■l.ll——IIH —IIM —IIM —Mil —IIM —IIH —INI —IIM —Mil —,111 —llll —IIM —llll —IHI —IIM— {• —MM —I CARY E. COVELL President Board of Education 1926-1933 EDWARD C. KOLB Secretary Board of Education 1930-1933 JOHN L. ESTRICH Superintendent of Schools 1925-1933 CLINTON E. BEATTY Treasurer Board of Education 1926-1933 — — T HE KEY «— -m «n— THE NEW ANGOLA PUBLIC SCHOOL One of the most outstanding events of the year, the formal opening of the new Angola Public School building, will he held on the afternoon and evening of November eight¬ eenth. The Honorable George ( ' Cole, State Su¬ perintendent of Public Instruction, will ap¬ pear on the program. Bishop Noel of P ort Wayne, the architect, the contractor, and a large number of teachers and school super¬ intendents from surrounding cities will be present. Judge A. C. Wood, of Indianapolis, will preside at the dedicatory program. The vari¬ ous architectural engineers will explain then- parts in the construction of the building. The public is invited to attend this pro¬ gram and inspect all departments of the building. There will be guides who will ex¬ plain just how a modern school operates. The new school building has been con¬ structed at a cost of $158,000, and Angola has been provided a school system second to none in this section of the state. The beautiful auditorium seating six hun¬ dred people, the spacious halls, and the well arranged class rooms are sure to arouse pride in the heart of every citizen of An¬ gola and the community. The details which promote greater efficiency will surprise and please the public. The manual training de¬ partment, the chemistry and physics labora¬ tories. the library, and the modern kitchen equipped with gas stoves and modern ta¬ bles, to be used by the home economics classes and in the cafeteria work, are evi¬ dences of the practical instruction given in the school. The building is of a conservative modern¬ istic design. The exterior surface is con¬ structed of pastel shade buffi brick, trimmed with Indiana limestone. The shape is that of an E, and there are three levels, the basement and the first and second floors. In the central part is located the auditorium; in the south wing, the rooms for the grade children; and in the north wing, the rooms for the high school class rooms. The base¬ ment is given over to shops, cafeteria, and laboratories. The stairs are finished in white marble with light green tile bannisters. The cor¬ ridors are done in terrazzo and asphalt tile. This is very beautifully matched with the yellow sand plastering and the buffi and green glazed tile around the door frames. Along these corridors on both first and second floors are recessed lockers for the students. In the upper hall to the left of the library door is the recessed high school trophy case. The auditorium is equipped with opera chairs, green window and door draperies, and rust colored stage curtains over which is hung a gold valance with a purple and gold monogram. At the back there is an encased projection booth to facilitate the working of changes in the lighting effects and to house the moving picture machine. The dressing rooms and private practice rooms are beneath the stage. The building is fireproof. The walls are of cement covered with plaster and rein¬ forced by steel. The floors are of cement covered with terrazzo, and the border design is of treated oak. Every possible provision has been made for the future. Increase in enrollment and expansion of activities programs will bring with them no new problems. Thus we see why Angola may be justly proud of her new public school building. DEDICATION PROGRAM Music.Angola High School Orchestra Lloyd C. Oakland, Director Song.America the Beautiful Builder’s Report . .W. A. Sheets, General Contractor Delivery of Keys of Building. .Architect Fred Pohlmeyer Acknowledgements....Cary E. Coveil, Clinton E. Beatty, and Edward C. Kolb Board of Trustees Introduction of Judge Alphonso C. Wood, Honorary Chairman Greetings from Parent-Teachers’ Asso¬ ciation.Mrs. Ina Hubbell, President Short Address.George C. Cole State Superintendent of Public Instruction Dedicatory Prayer.John Humfreys, D. D. Chorus......Girls’ a capella Choir Introduction of Guests . .Supt. John L. Estrich Music.Angola High School Orchestra Building Open to Visitors— Friday, Nov. 18, 3:00-9:00 P. M. Sunday, Nov. 20, 2:30-4:30 P. M. FROM THE BEGINNING Angola Academy 1866 Angola s first school was an old log building located near the present site of Klink s Funeral Home. The second build¬ ing was a frame one and larger than the first. It was erected near the Dr. Weicht property. In 1864 the frame building burned. Also there was the Union Seminary, a select school, located where the Hotel Hendry now stands. Later it became the public school of Pleasant township. The advance courses were given in t lie Seminary building (known as the Bee Hive) and the primary classes were held wherever rooms could be obtained. In May, 1866, a new brick building was erected where our school now stands. In the third story of this building was an audi¬ torium where plays were produced. At about this time tin students published the first school paper. In 1876, the surrounding counties sent delegations to the Angola Academy to prepare for teaching. This sug¬ gested the need of a teacher’s training school in northeastern Indiana. In 1883, the Academy was torn dow r n and the first Angola Public High School was built. However, since this building pro¬ vided no auditorium or place to give enter¬ tainments, the Alcyone Literary Society gave a number of ice cream socials to raise money to erect a stage in one of the larger rooms. School equipment in 1885 included chemical apparatus, a skeleton, a micro¬ scope, maps, globes, historical charts, and geometrical blocks. In 1905 the north wing was added. After nearly fifty years of serv¬ ice, the first Angola Public School building was torn down to make way for the present structure. -THE KEY- -+ +- •Mil Mil- • HM—n;i—MM—»M—HU—— l.ll —MM—— Nil- ■ mi nil h im ii m mi im — ■- -till mi im iim - nw im- NEW FACULTY MR. 0. D. KESSLER A former instructor at Tri-State College, Mr. 0. D. Kessler, has been secured to fill the vacancy in our mathematics department left by Mr. Harry C. Snider. Mr. Kessler is not a stranger to us, and many of the stu¬ dents could greet him the first day of school as an old friend. Our mathematics instructor has attended Muncie Normal School, and Tri-State Col¬ lege, and he holds a bachelor of arts degree in education from the University of Chicago. He has had seventeen years of teaching experience including three years in the rural schools, two years as assistant principal and five years as principal of Hamilton High School, and four years as superintendent of the high school at Edgerton, Ohio. He was a normal school instructor at Tri-State Col¬ lege for three summers and later became mathematics instructor in the engineering department of the same institution. He comes to Angola High School well ecpiippecl for his duties. His boyhood home was in Decatur, Indi¬ ana. During the past three years Mr. Kess¬ ler, his wife, and two daughters have made their home in Angola. Welcome, Mr. “0. K.” We know your initials fit you, and we hope you’ll like us. Some other world is glad to see Our star that’s gone away; The light whose going makes our night Makes somewhere else a day. Money and time are the heaviest burdens of life, and the unhappiest of all mortals are those who have more of either than they know how to use. MISS MARTHA YOUNG Not so very long ago, three eager chil¬ dren, who greatly enjoyed traveling with their parents, were thrilled at the thought of another trip. One of those children was none other than our new vocational home economics instructor, Miss Young. She has already visited Virginia, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Iowa, and Kentucky; she has seen Boston and New York City; she has sailed up the Potomac and Hudson; and she has traveled on Lake Superior, Lake Michigan, Lake Erie, and the Atlantic. In addition to this she intends to travel more extensively in other parts of the United States. Even though Miss Young has traveled mostly by motor, she prefers the comforts of a Pull¬ man along with the services of a porter, who will obligingly (for a certain sum) shine hopelessly grimy shoes and brush dusty clothes. Miss Young studied home economics at Ball State Teachers’ College and received the degree of bachelor of arts at the Indiana State Teachers’ College. She took graduate work at Purdue University. Miss Young has taught in her home town, Huntington, and at Fairmount. It is inter¬ esting to find that in Fairmount, Miss Young changed dull class parties into exceedingly “peppy” ones, by introducing her favorite- sport, roller skating, as a form of entertain¬ ment. Miss Young collects pictures pertaining to her work, likes to read, and is fond of high school athletics. Last, but not least, we find that she likes Angola and wishes to be¬ come better acquainted here. Let s do our best to make her wish come true! + THE KEY • Mil—mi— nil—im — + STUDENT ACTIVITIES The scope of the activities of A. H. S. is greatly extended this year, and greater op¬ portunities for pupil development are af¬ forded along many lines. More class rooms, new equipment, and a large auditorium are among the aids. The new auditorium will enable the dra¬ matic department to make greater progress. Dramatic students may have access to the stage at any time; heretofore, they could use the stage in the gymnasium for only a few days before a performance. The music de¬ partment will also he benefited by the use of the auditorium. The debating club last year won second place in the district. The teams this year may use the stage for practice, and thus gain confidence by speaking in a resounding room. They will not be satisfied with sec¬ ond place again. The Ili-Y and Girl Reserve Clubs have the choice rooms in the building. Their ac¬ tivities will become more extensive. Altogether, the opportunities for student development through school activities have been almost doubled, and we feel that the number of these opportunities will increase as time goes on. CONFIDENCE Regarding confidence it may well be said that “enough is enough” but that not any is fatal. A young man or woman needs self-confidence if he or she is to become suc¬ cessful. Yet over-confidence leads to ego¬ tism and is sure to bring about failure. It is true that many people have some marked ability or are talented in some line, but they have let that ability go unused be- eause they have not enough confidence in themselves to develop it. In any line of work we can go just as far as our ability, courage, and confidence permit us. We should never lose an opportunity to do any kind of constructive work in school, for upon this experience is based the right kind of self confidence. HOME ROOM 310 We juniors and seniors challenge the other rooms to find a more satisfactory form of self-government than ours. If you meet Ed Williamson, you should address him civ¬ illy, for lie’s our chairman, and he is aided by the vice-chairman, John VanAman; but we’re careful what we talk about in our meetings for the minutes are recorded by Ruth Yotter. If you want exact information about what happens at the athletic events, ask Osean Dick and Joe Elmer, our athletic committee. Our reporter is Helen Casebeer, who does a bit of running now and then in getting the latest announcements and reports. You pupils who make it a habit to be la te or absent should watch out, for we intend to elect an attendance committee. Who among us doesn ' t need a few lessons in parliamentary law? We’re planning to have them. We know we shall be fairly represented on the student council as long as Emily Croxton and Harry Hull are the members from our room. We’re planning big things so watch for more news of our activities. HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS VOTE An equal amount of “booing” and clap¬ ping accompanied both of the political speeches on “Why We Should Vote for Hoover” and “Why We Should Vote for Roosevelt.” These reports opened our poli¬ tical assembly, Nov. 8, which was under the direction of Mr. Hammond. Margaret Yo¬ der explained the qualifications for voting and Frances King gave the students an un¬ derstanding of the history and functions of the electoral college. As a fitting con¬ clusion to that part of the program, Ralph Orwig explained to us how to vote. These talks were to prepare the students and post graduates of the high school to vote intelligently at the mock election which was conducted by the Civics classes. All but 29 out of the eligible 209 voted. Some ballots were thrown out because voters talked while voting; others split their elec¬ toral votes and some, in voting a straight ticket, placed their crosses outside the cir¬ cle. Results were: Hoover 103, Roosevelt 64; Watson 99, VanNuys 68; Springer 87, McNutt 78. +- -THE KEY " -+ Mil ■ till- • IIII— ||II H|| III! 1111 IIH — IIW llll IIII IIH - -llll ■ IIH — IIII• VALUES OF THE HI-Y CLUB The chief purpose of the Angola Hi-Y Club is “to preserve and extend through¬ out the school and community, higher ideals of Christian character.” The Hi-Y does much to build up character and it can influence indirectly almost every school activity. The members of the organi¬ zation take an active part in basketball, baseball, debating, band, orchestra, the stu¬ dent council, and other school activities. In the Ili-Y organization the student learns the value of co-operation. He learns to express himself in the meetings, and to respect the opinions of others. These are the qualities which enable a boy to succeed in later life. During the year the club plans to hold a father and son banquet, a mother and son banquet, and a Girl Reserve - Hi-Y party. The programs at the regular meetings will be of interest to every member. The club is in favor of any plan or activity which will be a benefit to the school. The members wish to make this year the best that Angola High has ever known. The club is made up of boys from the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. The officers are: Harry Hull, president; Lowell Hall, vice-president; William Dole, secre¬ tary-treasurer. New members this year are: Robert Cassady, Jack Elliot, Richard Booth, Henry Holderness, Victor Orwig, Gerald King, Thomas Owens, Carl Wert, Kenneth Fast, Hershel Eberhard, and Robert James. OUR NEW JANITOR Along with the new school building came new duties for the janitors. Uncle Bert and Andy had too much work so a new helper arrived. He is Joe Gessinger, formerly of Edwardsburg, Michigan. Mr. Gessinger is a graduate of the high school of his home town, and he can appre¬ ciate the trials and tribulations of the stu¬ dents in Angola High School. He has been living in Angola for about two years. He is married and has a son nine months old. At the north entrance every morning from about seven-thirty until eight o’clock, we may see our new janitor greeting the stu¬ dents and admitting the teachers who are early arrivals. When angry, count ten before you speak; when very angry, keep your mouth shut. THE GIRL RESERVE CLUB All Girl Reserve members are looking for¬ ward to a prosperous year in the new build¬ ing. The theme to be studied throughout the year is “Vocations for Women” and the girls selected for study the ten following: Hostesses of the world, dramatics, beauty culture, interior decorating, home making, nursing, recreation supervising, business ad¬ ministration, radio broadcasting, and teach¬ ing. One vocation will be discussed at each meeting. Other features of the program will be talks by local people outside the school, music, devotions, dramatics, and the “daily dirt” sheet. The new members to be formally initiated on November 28 are: Alice Koos, Dorthea Zimmerman, Alice Kingery, Madeline My¬ ers, Gertrude Young, Virginia Parr, Ava Shank, Ellen Reese, Opal Blackburn, Janet Elliott, Dorthy Knisley, Lorene Ilanselman, Arline Davis, Joan Ogden, Irene Bodley, Sybil Purdy. The staff for the ensuing year is: Pres¬ ident, Margaret Miller; vice-president, Hel¬ en Musser; secretary, Margaret Yoder; treasurer, Frances King; social chairman, Marjorie Golden; service chairman, Helen Casebeer; finance chairman, Emily Croxton; program chairman, Helen Wert. THE FRESHMEN ARRIVE! A great many freshmen have invaded the high school world this year. Everywhere the faculty and upper classmen go, question¬ ing faces loom before them. The owners of these faces stroll wonderingly through the halls, trying to decide where they should be at that particular time. The freshmen are: Bennie Kope, Ruth Roberts, Pauline Sellers, Della Varner, Dean Wilson, Edwin Wallace, Helen Wyatt, Robert Kingery, Evelyn Brown, Raymond Care, Aileen Casebeer, Wvmond Castner, Wanda Delaney, Thomas Dolph, John Duckwall, Rex Ferris, Junior Friend, Lucille Goodrich, Marvin Green, Velma Griffin, Jean Hawthorne, Evelyn Hubbell, Pauline Jackson, Max Kemmerling, Ilene Kiess, Irene Kiess, Pauline Kope, Har¬ old Myers, Raymond Mote, Harold Noragon, Mary Katherine Orwig, Margaret Pence, Richard Preston, Taylor Rush, Lorrayne Shank, Ned Sherrick, Raymond Shoup, Vir¬ ginia Shull, Wilbur Simpson, Donald Sud- borough, Charlotte Suffel, Evelyn Whitlock, Phyllis Zimmerman, and Herbert Brown. + - -THE KEY- ' + BASEBALL TEAM First row—Wayde Cleckner, Roscoe Haley, John VanAman, Byron Duckwall, Wendell Simpson, Raymond Mote, George Goudy, Joe Elmer, Carlton Fisher, Max Collins, Harry Hull, Mr. Druckamiller, Mr. Elliott. Second row—Robert James, Craig Clark, Max Kemmerling, Taylor Rush, Gerald King, Rob¬ ert Cassady, Hershel Eberhard. BASEBALL. SCHEDULE AND SCORES Pleasant Lake .4 Angola. . 0 Hamilton . . . . .3 Angola. .11 Fremont . .2 Angola. .13 Metz . .5 Angola. .10 Flint . .0 Angola. .12 Scott Center . . .1 Tourney Angola. Scores . 2 Pleasant Lake .1 Angola. . 4 Hamilton . . . . .... 10 Angola. . 9 THE BASEBALL SEASON CLOSES Although Angola High School was not yet in session we entered the county baseball league this fall. The first game was lost to Pleasant Lake 4-0. We won the next five games in succession. Our standing was five games won and one lost. Pleasant Lake and Salem had the same percentage. Hamilton entered the tourney with four victories and two losses. We drew Pleasant Lake in the tourney and eliminated them 4-L Hamilton defeat¬ ed Salem. The final game was won by Ham¬ ilton, after Angola had a good lead of 5-3. We made seven errors in one inning and Hamilton’s score jumped from 3 to 9. We came back and tied the score, but the game ended 10-9 in favor of Hamilton. Angola will have practically the same team next year and should win the tourney easily. Special credit is due our mighty good little pitcher, Craig Clark. With very little experience, he almost carried us to vic¬ tory. Watch us next year. THE STUDENT COUNCIL The student council is a new organization in Angola High. It is composed of twelve members, two students elected from each of the six home rooms. Its purpose is to give the students a voice in deciding matters per¬ taining to all kinds of school enterprises. Through such an organization the stu¬ dents may sanction any plan that is in op¬ eration, point out any defects they may ob¬ serve, and make any recommendations which they think worth while. The members of the council will bring up the ideas of the students in the different home rooms before the faculty and other council members, and then bring back to their home rooms decisions reached at the council meetings. No list of the duties of the council can be made out, for the members discuss problems and questions as they arise throughout the year. Come on, students, let’s make this plan ef¬ fective. We can do it only with your co¬ operation. -—THE KEY •— MN —-IIM—— ItM + ' •Mil—-Mil ' Nil- -HU ■ ■ nit mi ii:t — mi ■ ■-ii " ' — ii w -—mi - nw iin — hh BASKETBALL Coach E. L. Druckamiller BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1932-1933 Nov. 4—Orland .... Here Nov. 11—Alumni ... Here Nov. 19—Auburn . There Nov. 23—Waterloo . Here Nov. 25—Fremont . Here Dec. 2—-.Kendallville . Here Dec. 9—Butler Here Dec. 16—Garrett . There Dec. 17—Pleasant Lake .... Here Dec. 22—Ashley . There Jan. 6—Albion . Here Jan. 13—North Side . Here Jan. 14—Tourney . Jan. 21—Ligonier . There Jan. 27—-Howe H. S.. There Feb. 3—Auburn . Here Feb. 10—Garrett . Here Feb. 11—Salem Center .There Feb. 17—Syracuse . There Feb. 18—Hamilton . Here Feb. 25—Howe M. A. There HORNETS WHIP ORLAND IN INITIAL GAME The fighting Hornets from A. H. S. brought out their stingers freshly whetted and otherwise sharpened last Friday night and stung the Orland quintet to the tune of 35-8. The Hornet squad showed plenty of of¬ fense punch while at the same time holding Orland to two field goals. Coach Druckamiller sent his regulars to start the game with the final instructions, of “We want points.” No sooner said than done. Angola stole the tip from the rangy Orland center and Haley soon scored on an under the basket shot. The score kept mounting and at the half stood 20-4. The second half opened with the “shock troops,” with the exception of Adams, tak¬ ing up the burden. This was the first game in purple and gold for Joe Elmer, the new and rangy Hornet center. The Hornets kept shooting away and at the third quarter the score stood 30-5. The “shock troops” miss¬ ed several opportunities to score by not breaking fast. With the count 33-6 the regulars resumed responsibility and finished the game. The Hornets’ second team went on a ram¬ page and smothered the Orland seconds 53-2. HORNETS — FG. FT. TP. Williamson, f .. 3 1-1 7 Allion, f... .. 4 0-3 8 Goudy, f. .... . 1 0-1 2 Sanders, f. .. ... 3 1-2 7 Haley, c-- .. 4 0-0 8 Elmer, c.... 1 0-0 2 VanAman, g. ... 0 0-0 0 Simpson, g. .. .. 0 0-0 0 Duckwall, g. .. .. 0 1-1 1 Totals .16 3-8 35 ORLAND— FG. FT. TP. Kain, f... .. 0 0-0 0 Collins, f. .. ... 1 0-0 2 Brown, f.... .. 0 0-3 0 Penix, c... . 0 0-3 0 Snowberger, g.. . 1 4-5 6 Hackett, g. ... 0 0-1 0 Totals . . 2 4-12 8 + ' THE KEY + HORNETS DOWN ALUMNI Come From Behind in Hard Battle The fighting Hornets from A. H. S. fought their way to a victory over the Alumni last Friday night and beat them 22-18. The Alumni came back to school expecting to win but the Hornets had other ideas. Hal ey got the first basket early in the game but the Alumni came back and tried to rush the Hornets oft their feet. The score at the quarter stood Alumni 8—Hornets 2. The second quarter brought a new hope to the Hornet rooters. While the Alumni scored 3 points the Hornets collected 9, bringing the score to 11 all at the half. The second half was fast and furious but the Alumni couldn’t keep up with Purple and Gold. Haley took advantage of blocks and the fast break and collected 11 points while Duck wall played a bang up game at guard, holding the flashy “Ike” Williamson to one held goal. “Mac” McClure, the former Hornet coach, officiated as referee. Before the game he explained the new rules to the spectators. Lineup and summary: HORNETS— FG. FT. TP. Williamson, f.... .... 0 1-3 . 1 Allion, f. .... 1 3-3 5 Haley, f. .. .... 5 1-3 ll Sanders, c.... .... 0 0-0 5 Elmer, c.. .... 1 3-3 0 Simpson, g... .... 0 0-0 0 VanAman, g... .... 0 0-0 0 Ducjswall, g.. .... 0 0-0 0 Totals ... .... 7 8-13 22 ALUMNI— FG FT. TP. Williamson, f. .... 1 3-5 5 Owens, f. .... 0 0-1 0 VanAman, f. .... .... 3 0-1 6 Barron, f... .... 0 0-0 0 Cline, c. .... 1 1-2 3 Jarrard, c... .... 0 0-2 0 Culver, g. ...... .0 1-1 1 Clark, g. .... 1 1-2 3 Carson, g. .. .... 0 0-2 0 Buck, g... .... 0 0-0 0 Brown, g . .... 0 0-0 0 Totals . 6 6-16 Hornets Need Your Support 18 The Hornets are loo king forward to a successful season this year. The team morale is high. So far they have shown plenty of punch. However, the Hornets can’t have a good season without the help of the public. You support the team and the team will support you. Second Team Is Swamped The second team met a horrible defeat in the preliminary. That distinguished body of elders known as the faculty beat them 22-14. Not only was this a great defeat but the loser has to furnish the winner a dinner. Now the faculty are debating how the mem¬ bers of the defeated team will ever get enough rabbits to feed them. We advise, however, that the faculty be careful about their eating since the school could not af¬ ford to have them on the sick list. Jones (reprimanding his wife)—I think dear, that you fib a little occasionally. Wife—Well, I think it’s a wife’s duty to speak of her husband occasionally. Jim—Why don’t you go to sleep? Jerry—Every time I fall asleep, the jar awakens me. Joe—I’d like to be a champion long time saxophone player. I entered a contest once and played “Annie Laurie” for three weeks. Wendell—Did you win? Joe—No, my opponent played Sousa’s “Stars and Stripes Forever.” FRESHIE’S PRAYER I want to be a senior, And with the seniors stand; A fountain pen behind my ear, And a notebook in my hand. I wouldn’t be a President, I wouldn’t be a king, I wouldn’t be an angel, For angels have to sing. I want to be a senior And never do a thing. —Morton Register. The way to prevent others from meddling in your affairs is for you yourself to abstain from meddling in their business. Wendell Simpson (in chapel)—All those who can’t hear me, please hold up your hands! THE Iv E Yi HOW SUCCESS IS MEASURED In a short time, we, the seniors, shall have entered the door of Angola High School, as undergraduates, for the last time, and shall have passed into a broader field of endeavor. In order to take added cares upon our shoulders and carry them successfully, we have acquired a high school education. The better the education we gain the more re¬ sponsibilities we can accept, and the higher the positions we may till in the world of af¬ fairs. Initiative is that quality which causes the worker to push on, to rise above the plane upon which he has worked. Individ¬ uality or personality distinguishes one from his fellows. A person must have intelligence to accomplish any worthwhile task, lie must have industry or his intelligence will amount to nothing. If a high school gradu¬ ate faces life armed with these four final¬ ities, he need not fear . Many people think success in life means a million dollars. That is a very poor crit¬ erion for judging success. It is well enough to work for a million dollars, but very few get it. Happiness does not always come with wealth; in fact in many cases wealth brings unhappiness. Success means making the most of the ability and personality one has. A person should not measure his success by that of others, but according to his own possibili¬ ties. He should never fret because someone else has done better than he. He should be concerned, however, if he knows that his own talents would qualify him to accomplish more than he has. If each high school graduate after he leaves school does the very best he can, he will attain as much success as any man can attain. He will go far. He that wants money, means, arid con¬ tent is without three good friends.—Shakes¬ peare. To do two things at once is to do neither. CALENDAR May 2 — Orchestra concert and ‘‘The Black Valise” presented. May 3 — Sophomores present George Washington play for chapel. May 6—Orchestra wins state contest. May 8—-Dean Lindstrom talked to Hi-Y. May 9—The Ag boys presented a movie, “The Deadline,” at chapel. May 12—Hi-Y boys are guests of Rotary Club. They hear Olympic swimmer. May 15—Dr. Aldrich speaks to Hi-Y. May 16-17—‘‘Little Women” presented. May 19-20—Student council members sell tags to help send the orchestra to Chi¬ cago. May 19—Formal opening of A. II. S. rifle club held. May 22—Girl Reserves entertain moth¬ ers at a banquet. May 23—Mothers of Hi-Y boys are hon¬ ored at a banquet. May 24—Vocational skits are presented by the home economics department. May 25-26—Girl Reserves sponsor bene¬ fit show, “Luxury Liner.” May 31—Grade program for orchestra held in auditorium. June 2—Orchestra goes to Chicago. COMMENCEMENT WEEK ACTIVITIES June 4—Baccalaureate service at Chris¬ tian church. Sermon by the Reverend John Ilumfreys. June 8—Junior-Senior banquet at Pot- awatomi Inn. June 9—Eighth grade commencement in auditorium at 1:30 p. m. June 9—Class day exercises in audito¬ rium at 2:30 p. m. June 9—High school commencement in auditorium at 8:15 p. m. Address by Dr. Arthur Folsom, of Fort Wayne. June 9—Alumni gathering in auditorium at 9:45 p. m. ORGANIZATION OF THE CLASS OF 1933 President—Barbara Parsed. Vice-president—Wendell Simpson. Secretary and treasurer—Margaret Mil¬ ler. Motto—Non confectus sid initus. Flower—White rose. Colors—Green and white. •T H E KEY —»»— LAURENCE L. SLICK " Quite an active lad; Happy, helpful, never sad.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Minstrel 2; Ag. Club 2; Annual Staff 4. LILLIAN HELEN HORN “I slept, and dreamed that life was Beauty; I woke and found that life was Duty.” G. E. 2, 3; Home Room Chair¬ man 4; Four-Year Honor Stu¬ dent. THOMAS B. DEVINE " Happy - go - lucky, free from care, He rambles along with a jo¬ vial air.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4. HELEN WERT " She doeth little kindnesses With a willingness of heart.” A Cappella Choir 3,4; Class Of¬ ficer 2; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Minstrel 1, 2; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket¬ ball 2, 3, 4; Baseball Captain 3; Senior Class Play. MILTON C. GARRISON “O wearisome condition of hu¬ manity!” Basketball 2; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Junior Class Play; Class Of¬ ficer 3. t«. i FRANCES KING ‘So let thy mind extend o’er all the world in knowledge.” A Cappella Choir 3,4; G. R. 2, 3, 4. Treasurer 4; Annual Staff 4; G. A. C. 1. 2, 3, 4, President 4; Basketball 3, 4; Debate 3, 4; Class Officer 1, 2; 4-H Club 3; Student Council 4; Senior Class Play; Four-Year Honor Stu¬ dent. WENDELL K. SIMPSON “True to his work, his word, and his friends.” Hi-Y 3, 4; Debate 4; Discussion 4; Dramatic Club 4; Baseball 3; Basketball 3, 4; Class Offi¬ cer 1, 3, 4; Boys’ Quartet 4; Ynnual Staff 4; Senior Class Play; Four-Year Honor Stu¬ dent. MARGARET LOUISE YODER " Quiet, unruffled, always just the same.” A Cappella Choir 3. 4; Class Of¬ ficer 3; G. R. 2, 3, 4. Sec. 4; G. A. C. 1, 2. 3, 4: Minstrel 1, 2: 4-H Club Vice-Pres. 4; Annual Staff 4; Senior Class Play; Four-Year Honor Student. RALPH P. ORWIG “For man is man and master of his fate.” Botany Club 2, 3; Radio Club 3; Home Room Chairman 4; Chairman Assembly Commit¬ tee 4; Civic Committee 4; Dra¬ matic Club 4; Boys’ Quartet 4; Tau Epsilon 1, 2, 3; Senior Class Play. FLORENCE BROWN “E’en the light harebell raised its head Elastic from her airy tread.” G. R. 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3;. G. A. C. 2, 3, 4; Minstrel 1. C2- ••—••—T HE K E Y« —»•—••—■— " ■ CATHERINE I. THOBE “And when once the heart of a maiden is stolen—” G. It. 2. 3, 4; G. A. C. 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club 3; Annual Staff 4; Senior Class Play. MARGARET L. MILLER “Friendly towards all, with manners sweet The kind of a girl you’ll like to meet.” Basketball 2, 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Officer 4; A Cappella Choir 4; Minstrel 1, 2; 4-H Club Vice- Pres. 3; Annual Staff 4; Senior Class Play; Four-Year Honor Student. EDITH M. BURCH “Her friends who know her well The kindness of her heart can tell.” , G. It. 3; G. A. C. 2, 3, 4. ETTAFRED KANKAMP “Quiet, reserved, and studious is she.” G. R. 2, 3, 4; Minstrel 1, 2; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Annual Staff 4. ROBERTA VAN GUILDER “Mirth lurking in twinkling eyes—” G. R. 2. 3, 4; G. A. C. 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 3; Minstrel 2. EMMA LOUISE FAST “I say that the world is love¬ ly, and that loveliness is enough.” A Cappella Choir 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 4; 4-H Club 3: Annual Staff 4. MONA BARNES “Her fingers shame the ivory keys, They dance so light along.” A Cappella Choir 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Room Sec. 4; Annual Staff 4. ROWENA CASTNER “God’s rarest blessing is af ter all a good woman.” G. R. 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 2, 3, 4. BARBARA R. PARSELL “Her smile is like a feunny day; It sheds its brightness every¬ where.” A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Class Officer 4; G. R. 3, 4; 4-H Club 3; G. A. C. 3, 4. VIRGENE KLOPFEN- STEIN “She has two eyes so soft and brown. Take care! She gives a side glance and looks down. Beware! Be¬ ware!” G. R. 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 3. 4; Min¬ strel 2; Annual Staff 4; Senior Class Play. —»T HE KEY mi r- .« 1111 MW —111 MM MM mm —»mm + R. LOWELL HALL “In arguing too, the parson own’d his skill, For e’en though vanquished, he could argue still.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 4; In¬ ner Circle 3, 4; Debate 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 4; Annual Staff 4: Senior Class Play; Four- Year Honor Student. KATHERYN COE “Those graceful acts. Those thousand decencies that daily flow From all her words and ac¬ tions.” G. R. 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4; Minstrel 1, 2. JOSEPH B. KOLB “Happy am I; from care I’m free! Why aren’t they all contented like me?” Hi-Y 2. 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Senior Class Play. HELEN MUSSER “Her cardinal virtue is her hair.” G. R. 2, 3, 4; Pres. G. R. Con¬ ference 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4: Minstrel 1, 2; Class Officer 3; 4-H Club Pres. 4; Annual Staff 4; Senior Class Play; Four- Year Honor Student. VIOLA JACKSON “Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit.” G. R. 3, 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4. MARJORIE GOLDEN “A little peach in an orchard grew,— A Cappella Choir 3, 4; G. R. 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Home Room Program Chairman 4. RICHARD L. PILLIOD “A man that has a mint of phrases in his mind.” Hi-Y 4; Inner Circle 4; Stu¬ dent Council 4; Debate 4; Dis¬ cussion Contest 4; Basketball 3; Dramatic Club 4; Annual Staff 4; Senior Class Play. OSEAN DICK “Sing away sorrow, cast away care.” G. R. 2. 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 1,2, 3, 4; Minstrel 1,2. ROBERT R. ALLION “Speech is great but silence is greater.” Hi-Y 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4. HAZEL NAOMI SHOUP “We grant although she has- much wit She is very shy of using it,” G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4. + the key — ♦ WENDELL VAN WAGNER “A little mischief, by the way, Is tine to spice the passing day,” Hi-Y 2, 3; Baseball 3: Basket¬ ball 3, 4; Annual Staff 4. JOHN PENCE ‘‘A boy’s will is the wind’s will And the thoughts of you are long, long thoughts.” Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. BRUCE ORTAN DIEHL “Where .the stream runneth smoothest, the water is deepest.” 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F. F. A. 2, 3, 4. BEATRICE HOLLINGER “This lass so neat, with smile so sweet , Has won my right good will.” G. It. 3. WARREN CARE “Dark of hair and light of heart, We’ve enjoyed you from the start.” F. F. A. 3, 4. FAYE VIOLLA DIEHL “Alack, there lies more peril in thine eye Than twenty of their swords.” G. R. 4. WHAT THE NEW SCHOOL BUILDING MEANS TO THE SENIORS Members of the senior class of 1933 real¬ ize the honor that is theirs since they are the first class to he graduated in the new school building . Some have been question¬ ed concerning what the new building means to them. “An attractive new building makes me feel as though I want to study hard so th at I will he worthy of it,” replies Marjorie Golden. Richard Pilliod expresses this thought, “The new school has helped to make me realize the enormous trust placed in me by the community and state, and my obligation to repay this trust in me hv trying to he an honest, upright, law abiding citizen of the •country.” Lowell Hall ruins his reputation of not taking things seriously by the statement, “Bigger and better facilities for study—es¬ pecially in the science laboratories.” “The entirely new atmosphere is much more inducive not only to study but also to participation in outside activities. The beauty of the building makes me proud to show ‘our’ school to my friends,” states Wendell Simpson. Frances King whom we have always con¬ sidered energetic makes this statement, “Having a new building has instilled a new school spirit in me, making me more willing to go to school and more eager to do my share in helping make my school life happy and successful.” Ralph Orwig thinks troubles come in pairs. “Longer halls and longer hours,” he says. “The new school building is a better and more pleasant place to study,” says Marga¬ ret Yoder. THE KEY. VALEDICTORY ID METUENS (Fearing This) For the past twelve years this class has been preparing for this day, the day on which we should receive our diplomas and officially close the portals of our high school education. During this time we have ac¬ cumulated much knowledge and have ac- cpiired varied interests which we hope to develop as time goes on. The road we have traveled has not al¬ ways been smooth and e asy to travel. Many times we have stumbled or have looked up bewildered as a seemingly insurmountable obstacle loomed up before us. Always, how¬ ever, we have been guided and advised by our parents, our teachers, and our friends. To them we owe much, for without their care we could not have come this far along the way. Without their help we could not have climbed to this high point on which we now stand; we should surely have fallen somewhere along the way which we happily, but many times wearily, trod. But now—all that is over. We must no longer depend upon anyone but ourselves for guidance and decision. As we approach this necessary change in our lives, we must admit that we look forward with fear in our hearts. We know not what will happen as we advance. We have heard much about the pitfalls and hardships that we must en¬ counter alo ng the way, from those who have gone before us, and we are afraid that per¬ haps we can not endure. Yet we realize that we must not be afraid; we cannot be afraid, for it behoves us to carry on the work which others have started. We must go on farther and farther, overcoming those difficulties and trials which, though they have been conquered by others, cannot help frightening us as we meet and recognize them for the first time. Perhaps we shall have advice and help from those who are near us as we come to the most difficult places but many things, which now seem not at all trying to those who have once travel¬ ed the road, are going to perplex and worry us when we have to meet them all alone. We can not be fully prepared for we do not know what is to come. True, we shall have the experience of others to guide us; we may follow another’s footsteps until our feet have also learned the way. But will that be sufficient? + Many have told us not to look too far forward, not to cross our bridges until we come to them. But what if, because of lack of knowledge, we do not know how to cross our bridges when we do come to them, or fall off in the middle of the stream which is often a rushing, turbulent one, which sweeps us off our feet and carries us far downstream, so that we have to travel many weary miles, with many stumbling blocks hindering us, to regain the position we once held? These are the things that we fear as we look ahead from the place where we now stand. We wonder whether the next step we shall reach will be higher, as we hope, or lower. To do our best and make the world a better place for our having lived in it must be our aim as we approach this stage in our lives. Here we stand ready to take our next great step forward, trembling, and with fear in our hearts, because we are not rushing out blindly or looking backward with our eyes open, looking straight ahead to the many dangers which will confront us and for which those we love have done all in their power to prepare us. We must not be afraid, but we are afraid. However, with open minds and courageous hearts we must take this forward step and find what it will bring. We cannot turn back now; we do not wish to turn back. We must step out into the future feeling as Longfellow felt when he said: “Look not mournfully back into the Past; it comes not back again. Wisely improv e the Present; it is thine; go forth into the shadowy Future without fear and with a manly heart.” —Frances King. No pleasure is comparable to the stand¬ ing upon the vantage-ground of truth. — Bacon. Every person has two educations: one which he receives from his associates, and one more important, which he gives himself Never promise more than you can per¬ form. Prosperity makes friends; adversity tries them. Patience is a remedy for every sorrow.. Many receive advice but few profit by it I— HI THE K E Y‘ i— + SALUTATORY SHIP OF DESTINY We, the senior class of 1933, wish to ex¬ tend to the community, our parents, and the faculty of the high school our most heartfelt appreciation for the privileges we have en¬ joyed during the last twelve years, for the privilege of being graduated from high school and for taking enough interest in us to be present at our class day program. We thank you from the bottom of our hearts and bid you a most hearty welcome. As students, we are leaving the harbor of our Alma Mater forever. During the last four years, we have had picked helmsmen in the personnel of the faculty to guide our ship of destiny. Without them, we should have wrecked our ship on the rocks of hard knocks long before this. The community and our parents have proved themselves tried sailors and have guided us well while we were learning to sail our ship (by our¬ selves). They have taken enough interest in us to build a new school house which has served as a splendid harbor in which to try our ship, to test its durability, speed, and sail¬ ing qualities; a harbor which is protected from the treacherous sea of life by walls of sympathy, understanding, co-operation, and helpfulness. We have concluded our test trials and have sailed by the mouth of the harbor several times but have caught only a glimpse of what lies beyond. We are now ready to sail out on the great sea for the first time, and this time sailing not as midshipmen but as pilots. If we have been conscientious students and have learned our lessons well, we shall have a much better chance to survive and, at last reach the coveted land of success and service. Some of us will have only a short jour¬ ney, for we shall sail only a short distance to higher schools and l arger harbors to bet¬ ter test our ship and study its actions. Oth¬ ers of us will steer our course straight for the new land. As pilots, we shall have to pick our sail¬ ors ourselves . The type of sailors, constitu¬ ting the friends we choose, and the qualities •of our ship will have a most influential ef¬ fect on our chances of reaching the other shore. The year 1933 will always be remember¬ ed as a year of progress. Therefore, after we start our journey, let us never turn back but always press forward toward the goal. Doubtless, we shall be required to pass through many storms but with the inspira¬ tion of our high school memories, memories which neither wealth nor poverty can take away, and by diligent effort we shall weath¬ er these storms successfully. Some of us at times may set our course too straight and attempt projects too large for us to undertake. In spite of repeated defeats the character which doesn’t know the phrase, “I can’t,” is bound to succeed in the end and we know it is better to have tried and lost than never to have tried at all. You of the community, our parents, our faculty, and our country are throwing be¬ fore us a mighty challenge of successful leadership, service, and patriotism. We, the senior class of 1933, regretfully leaving the past, yet joyous at the opportunity before us, and with firmness acquired by twelve years of your untiring efforts and our trials, accept that challenge with one aim foremost, the living of that kind of lives in which you may never be disappointed. —Wendell Simpson. HI-Y HONORS MOTHERS The Hi-Y boys had a very enjoyable evening last Tuesday when they honored their mothers at a banquet in the Congre¬ gational church. Toastmaster Harry Hull, president of the Hi-Y, gave his conception of the mental side of the Hi-Y Triangle. Lowell Hall gave his idea of the physical side, while William Dole Jr. spoke upon the spiritual side of the Hi-Y code. Richard Pilliod g ve an ad¬ dress of welcome and Mrs. Wilder respond¬ ed for the mothers. Mrs. Charles Duckwall gave a very interesting talk on a mother’s ideal for her boy. Mr. Estrich told about his eleven years as advisor of Hi-Y. Rous¬ ing songs were sung under the leadership of Wendell Simpson. The Hi-Y boys will long cherish the memory of this get-to¬ gether. If you have a friend worth loving, Love him, yes, and let him know That you love him, ere life’s evening Tinge his brow with sunset glow; Why should good words ne’er be said Of a friend till he is dead? IIII ' • T H E K E Y- +■ •mi mi mi " mi mii— ' ini-- mi ■ mi ■. - mi ■mi mi mi. ■ mi mi ' ini ii hm ■ ' nil 1111 hm • •III! IIM IIN- •MM — THE CAST Mr. March . Mrs. March . Meg . Jo . Beth . Amy .. Aunt March . Mr. Laurence ... Laiflbe . Professor Bhaer John Brooke .... Hannah Mullet . The Class of ’33 scored a huge success in their presentation of Louisa May Alcott’s “Little Women” on May 16 and 17. When the curtains parted to the strains of “Auld Lang Syne,” one saw a picture of beauty and charm of a bygone day. The stage suggested the true atmosphere of the living room of Orchard House. The great window through which one caught a glimpse of the snowy Massachusetts hills, the friendly hearth, the bookcases housing the master’s treasures, and the graceful old table and chairs all made a setting supreme. The stage for the last act, taking place in the orchard at Plumfield, Aunt March’s old home, was made entrancing by flowers decked about a garden seat amidst the play of colored lights. The costumes were beautiful and all in keeping with the styles of 1863. The wide flowing skirts had a charm all their own. The bonnet worn by Aunt March danced up¬ on her head as she vented her apparent wrath upon John Brooke. The music, tunes of Civil War time, was furnished by the high school ensemble, di¬ rected by Mr. Oakland. The play was under the direction of Charles E. Shank, and director, cast, and committees can be highly complimented on such a splendid production. Wendell Simpson . Frances King .. Helen Musser Virgene Klopfenstein . Helen Wert . Margaret Yoder .. Catherine Thobe . Joseph Kolb . Lowell Hall . Ralph Orwig . Richard Pilliod . Margaret Miller —■■— T HE KEY + LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF 1933 We, the senior class of 1933, being of sound mind and body (we think) do hereby make this last will and testament to be read in the presence of our heirs and assigns on the day of our demise. We, the seniors, will the juniors room 308 in which they may discuss their trials in the coming year. To the sophomores we leave our grand air since they think they know as much as we know we know. To the freshmen we leave our ability to win key subscription contests and half holi¬ days. To the faculty we leave our best wishes for better luck in their next senior class. Individually, the following bequests are made. I, Robert Allion, do hereby will my me¬ chanical genius in repairing Fords to Max Newnarn. I, Mona Barnes, do hereby will my gum to whoever looks under my chair next. I, Milton Garrison, do hereby leave my good English grades to Gilbert Saunders. I, Thomas Devine, leave my remarkable ability as an elocutionist to Louise Gettings. We, Laurence Slick, Wendell Simpson, and Lowell Hall, do hereby will and be¬ queath our title of the “Three Musty Steers” to George Goudy, Wayne Aldrich, and Mitchell Elston. I, Faye Diehl, leave my sunny smile to Jack Elliott. I, Edith Burch, do hereby will and be¬ queath my tom-boy walk to Alice Kingery. I, Warren Care, will my curly mop to Willis Roberts. I, Katheryn Coe, leave my title of “Col¬ lege Widow” to Waylie Seeley. I, Osean Dick, leave my dancing ability to Ilo Blosser. I, Marjorie Golden, do hereby will my Tri-State drawl to Charles Shank. I, Florence Brown, leave my smile to gen¬ tlemen who prefer blondes. I, Bruce Diehl, do hereby will and be¬ queath my physics grades to Herchel Clark. I, Hazel Shoup, leave fifteen pounds avoirdupois to Mary Catherine Orwig. I, Ralph Orwig, leave my mustache and my charter membership in the Royal Order of S. C. to Milo Certain. I, Margaret Miller, bequeath my ability to have my father do my business training problems to Wayne Aldrich. I, John Pence, leave the forty-five min¬ utes I wasted every day during the fourth period to Rusty Haley. I, Emma Louise Fast, bequeath my place as center on the team to Emily Croxton. I, Beatrice Hollinger, will my flaming permanent to Wanda Delancey. I, Helen Musser, do hereby will my pat¬ ented sneeze to Winifred Robertson. I, Frances King, do hereby will and be¬ queath my ability to get high grades to the next valedictorian. I, Viola Jackson, do hereby will and be¬ queath by artistic ability to Margaret Jack- son. I, Ettafred Kankamp, leave my Ford to whoever can drive it. I, Lillian Horn, leave my peroxide blonde hair to Gertrude Young. I, Rowena Castner, will my Grecian pro¬ file to Marjorie Killinger. I, Roberta VanGuilder, bequeath my modesty in class to Eileen Dick. I, Margaret Yoder, do hereby leave my ability to go to an endeavor supper with one boy and come home with several to somebody that needs it. I, Helen Wert, leave my ability to sing to Helen Casebeer. I, Catherine Thobe, will my lame knee to Joan Ogden. I, Joseph Kolb, will my ability to escape work to Wayne Aldrich. I, Richard Pilliod, do hereby will my Daisy and Demi to Thomas Owens. I, Wendell VanWagner, will my Her¬ culean shoulders to Henry Holderness. Signed, published, and declared by the Senior class on this first day of June, 1933, in witnes whereof we hereunto set our hand and seal. Signed: SENIOR CLASS. Per Lowell Hall. A telephone pole never hits an automo¬ bile except in self-defense. Mr. Certain—Generally speaking, wom¬ en are— Miss Young—Are what? Mr. Certain— ' Generally speaking. Jim—I saw you down town last night after eleven. Bug Dole—No, I was after just one. ' THE K E Y»—m CLASS HISTORY A period of preliminary training comes before any successful drama. That of the class of 1933 began in 1921, when fifteen eager-faced youngsters climbed the steps of Angola public school for the first time. They were Katheryn Coe, Osean Dick, Warren Care, Ettafred Kankamp, Marjorie Golden, Robert Allion, Wendell Simpson, Margaret Yoder, Lowell Hall, Helen Musser, Margaret Miller, Helen Wert, Mona Barnes, Joseph Kolb, and Laurence Slick. Although the training seemed severe at times, it was relieved by the good times that followed in the next eight years. In our second year Osean Dick left us and Viola Jackson and Hazel Shoup joined our ranks. During our fifth year Florence Brown and Faye Diehl were enrolled. Osean Dick and Lillian Horn joined us in our sixth year. In our seventh year Faye Diehl, War¬ ren Care, Osean Dick, and Lillian Horn left us. Our new members were Frances King and Thomas Devine. Emma Louise Fast and John Pence became members in our eighth year. In the memorable year of 1929 the cur¬ tains rose on the drama of the high school life of this class. The new actors who join¬ ed us were Beatrice Hollinger, Warren Care, Rowena Castner, Virgene Klopfen- stein, Lillian Horn, Bruce Diehl, Wendell VanWagner, and Faye Diehl. During the first act, the cast vainly tried to wade through the cues for their entrances on the programs, distributed in the guise of schedules. Much kindness and considera¬ tion was sho wn by our director, Mr. Estrich, in overlooking faults of the amateur play and in giving the bewildered actors needed advice. From the start the sophomores sought to give us training for a more pro¬ fessional production, so they conducted the freshman initiation. Once we were in the swing of it, the first act moved swiftly, and the heroes had con¬ quered their foes before it seemed possible. The second act went smoothly as the stars had lost some of their fear of the stage of Angola High, and with newly acquired energy they initiated the freshmen. The new actresses were Edith Burch, Catherine Thobe, and Roberta Van Guilder. The curtains rose on our high school drama for the third time. A new heroine, Barbara Parsell, and two new heroes, Ralph Orwig and Richard Pilliod, appeared in the act. The outstanding scene was the banquet which the actors held in honor of the seniors. After a short intermission the last and greatest episode was presented on a beauti¬ ful new stage set, the new school building. Milton Garrison was the hero who entered our ranks. The cast conquered all obstacles, published the Key annual, and presented the class play, “Little Women.” As a final reward for their years of toil each will re¬ ceive his diploma at the climax—commence¬ ment. —Lillian Horn. ORCHESTRA WINS STATE HONORS The Angola High School orchestra, un¬ der the direction of Mr. Oakland, won first place in Class C schools enrolling 250 pupils or less, at the state contest held at LaPorte, May 5 and 6. A beautiful silver cup was the reward, along with the privilege of com¬ peting for honors in the national contest held at Elmhurst, Ill., June 2 and 3. Fourteen orchestras and twenty-eight bands took part in the giant festival at La¬ Porte. The other orchestras in Class C were from Lawrence township, Marion county, which was placed second, and Rockville and Winimac High Schools. The judges in the contest were George Dasch, director of the Evanston Symphony and the Cosmopolitan Symphony of Chica¬ go, Oscar Anderson, supervisor of instru¬ mental music in the Chicago schools, and Ralph Rush, supervisor of instrumental mu¬ sic in the Cleveland schools. Their com¬ ments upon the Angola orchestra were as follows: Mr. Dasch: Here is a conductor who is “going places” because he “knows.” He works with his music voices which results in excellent clarity for a Class C group. Mr. Rush: Fine orchestra in tone and outstanding direction. This organization says something musically. The brass work is smooth. Mr. Anderson: A very good performance, outstanding for Class C schools. Women are healthier than men and live longer, say medical authorities. You can’t deny paint is a good preserver against the elements. A Scotchman was once seen frying his bacon in Lux to keep it from shrinking. T HE KEY ' -- " - THE CLASS PROPHECY It is World’s Fair of 1973! IIow differ¬ ent from the fair of 1933—the year in which 1 was graduated from A. II. S.! Now, as star reporter for the Steuben Republican. I am canvassing the grounds in search of items of interest. Suddenly, my eyes are attract¬ ed to a gaily colored Persian booth. Upon entering it, I encounter a woman whose limpid, brown eyes seem somehow familiar. After a look of astonishment, she cries out my name: despite my white hair she has recognized me, and I remember her to b e Barbara Parsell. although she now wears foreign garb. It seems that “Babs” has married a Persian prince, Abdulla Bubal Orwig. (Ralph Orwig to you). Barbara, who seems very well informed on the whereabouts of the members of the class of ' 33, tells me that Wendell Simpson has joined the Foreign Legion in an effort to forget Margaret Yoder. Wendell was broken-hearted after Margaret eloped with Dick Pilliod, Little Caesar of the Angola underworld. “Of course,” exclaims Barbara, “you know that Lowell Hall is president of the United States, but how his cabinet can en¬ dure it when he gets up and yells ‘tear my hair!’ is more than I can understand. I’ve heard that Joseph Kolb, head of the Tariff Commission, does not always agree with Lowell. They must argue. “If you want to see Helen Musser and Beatrice Ho’linger, just run over to the Sor¬ rel-Top Salon on Fifth Avenue. They are famous beauticians.” As Barbara seems to be determined to tell me of all my old classmates, I let her continue. “You should have seen Margaret Miller in the role of Madame Butterfly last night at the Metropolitan Opera. It was quite astonishing! “Wendell VanWagner has disgraced our class of 33. He was sent to the insane asy¬ lum for trying to shoot the elephants on a merry-go-round. “Edith Burch is selling apples in Cen¬ tral Park and has employed Mona Barnes to push the cart. “Yirgcne Klopfenstcin and Roberta Van- Ouilder have gone to Siberia where they hope to raise a new kind of chickens. They claim that they are not afraid of the Rus¬ sians. “Milton Garrison was awarded the Pulitzer prize for his latest novel, “This Dishfaced World.” He is often seen with Florence Brown, a mannequin at the Cast- ner and Thobe Department Store. The last time 1 was there Faye Diehl was their Paris buyer, but they were threatening to give her position to Laurence Slick unless she stop¬ ped reading True Stories. “Lillian Horn and Bruce Diehl have re¬ juvenated the show, “Uncle Tom’s Cabin.” Helen Wert is playing the part of Little Eva, and Warren Care has the role of Simon Legree. The producers can’t seem to forget how beautifully Helen died in the senior class play. “Viola Jackson is a spinster. There are rumors of an unhappy love affair. The man’s name was Greene, I believe. Anyhow, she will not be lonesome as long as Hazel Shoup stays near. “Robert Allion is making a great deal of money in Hollywood. The producers say that his impersonations of ghosts are in¬ spiring and that he is the only living man who looks more like a ghost than a ghost does. ‘Babe’s’ latest picture is ‘Two Blind Mice’ in which Osean Dick and Catherine Coe have the title roles. “Louise Fast and Ettafred Kankamp are well known architects. Their latest project is an underground skyscraper—only they have called theirs a groundgrater. “Thomas Devine has begun writing poetry. IIis latest poem is about the part in John Pence’s hair.” Here Barbara’s recital is cut short by a deafening crash—and who should fall through the top of the tent but Frances King, who explained that she had been try¬ ing to invent the perfect man—synthetical¬ ly—but had evidently put the wrong things together. As I left the fair and my classmates of ’33, I was rejoicing at the interesting news I would have for my paper. —Marjorie Golden. Dick Pilliod—I want something to wear around the dormitory. Wendell Simpson—How big is your dor¬ mitory ? Dick Wilder—I put my arm around her five times last night. John YanAman — Some arm you have, boy! Catherine " Paulina Bruce •Hoi on Ta y u BjaipK Barbara Class £-na- o Margaret Y. Lawrence Margaret M. 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Zimmerman, Emma Louise Fast. Second row—Richard Wilder, Harry Hull, Carlos Galindo, Robert Sanderson, John Pence, Thomas Devine, Warren Care, David Lowther, Ezra Coe, Walter Richardson, 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 Klopfenstein, Emily Croxton, Mary Ellen Siere,r, Ruby Jones, Robert Baker. Fourth row—Florence Brown, Ruth Yotter, Oscar German, Herchel Clark, John VanAman, Jo¬ seph Kolb, Donald Lipman, Alfred Coscarelli, James McKillen, Kenneth Meyers, Lyle, Nisonger, Henry Holderness, Betty Ferris, Marjorie Golden. GIRL RESERVES HONOR MOTHERS The animal Girl Reserve mother-daugh¬ ter banquet was held at the Congregational church Monday evening, May 22. The theme for the toasts was ‘ ‘ A Century Progress” and was discussed in connection with the Girl Reserve Code. Miss Myers welcomed the guests and in¬ troduced the toastmistress, Margaret Miller. Toasts were given by Miss Copeland, Car¬ olyn Hull, Margaret DeVinney, Margaret Yoder, Marjorie Golden, Mary Ann Waller, and Mrs. I. E. King. A short musical program followed. Ruth Yotter and Malinda Shank sang solos and Helen Wert and Mona Barnes played a pi¬ ano duet. The senior girls presented a ceremony entitled “Candles That Burn.” First Guest—Why did you give the coat room attendant such a big tip? Second Guest—Well, just look at the ov¬ ercoat she handed me. First Senior—How are you getting along at home since your mother’s been away? Second Senior—Oh, life is much less com¬ plicated. I can now put my socks on from either end. Rusty Haley—Don’t you file your nails? Jack Elliott—No, I just cut ’em and throw ’em away. Esther 0.—Do you like short men? Martha F.—Not when they are short of cash! THE KEY ' ' RIFLE CLUB ORGANIZED Angola high school has again made her¬ self prominent by organizing, for the first time, in her history a rifle club. The “Angola High School Rifle Club, under the instruction of Milo K. Certain, was chartered by the National Rifle Associa¬ tion on April 25, 1933. The club is proud of its sponsor, The American Legion of Angola. The object of the club is to teach the proper method of shooting and to instill in the boy the necessity of the proper and care¬ ful handling of a gun at all times. A fifty-foot, bullet-proof range, equipped with eight targets, has been built under the new auditorium. The club is open to any boy under 18 years of age, owning his own rifle, who will pay the initiation fee of $2.50. May 19, 1933, was “Dad’s Night,” ten dads and two members of the school board being present. In a match held between the dads and their sons, the latter proved super¬ ior to their elders by carrying off the hon¬ ors. The dads had to shoot for their refresh¬ ments, each number at which they shot rep¬ resenting some dish on the menu. Mr. El¬ liott, after practicing several times during the past two weeks, won only four glasses of water, a pickle, and a toothpick. After pre¬ senting him with his well chosen but some¬ what light refreshments, the boys served all their guests a good luncheon. The club is in need of a good lighting system, so the dads took up a little collec¬ tion and presented the club with $2.50. Thanks, dads. This money will be put in a fund for new lights with the hope that more can be added from time to time until an ade¬ quate lighting system can be purchased. The charter members of the club are: Milo K. Certain, instructor; Richard Wilder, president; John VanAman, vice-president; Max Kemerling, secretary; James McKillen, treasurer; Russell Guilford, executive offi¬ cer; Henry Holderness, Robert Kolb, Ralph Thobe, Paul Ryder, Richard Preston, Donald Elliott, Donald Reese, Gerald King, Wayne Aldrich. - . i H’ it} ' Grocer (to applicant for job)—“No, son, we can’t use much help just now. Wendell Van Wagner—Well, I won’t be much help. + HORNETS WIN TWO, LOSE TWO The Hornets started their baseball sea¬ son this year with a bang when they played Ashley, April 21, and whipped them 18-3. The Purple and Gold battery was Aldrich, Clark, and Duckwall. The second game of the season was play¬ ed at Pleasant Lake April 28. The Red and White did not let the Hornets have a chance. They ran up a score of 8 to An¬ gola’s 0. Our battery was Clark and Duck- wall. The Purple and Gold next journeyed to Howe, and battled the Military Academy. Our boys played a hard game, but were de¬ feated 55-2. The battery was Aldrich and Duckwall. Albion was the team played on May 12, at the rival school. The result was a 5-4 victory for the Hornets. Angola Iligh’s cinder pounders played a great brand of ball and looked much better than they have at other games this season. Clark pitched all the way for the Purple and Gold, while Ba¬ ker represented the Albion lineup on the mound. Patient—Well, doc, you kept your prom¬ ise when you said you’d have me walking again in a month! Doctor—Well, well, that’s fine. Patient— ' Yes, I had to sell my car when I got your bill. Mr. Hammond—What was Columbus’s motto ? Milton Garrison—More miles to the gal¬ leon. “Is that a dray horse you have there?” “No, it’s a brown horse, and quit your baby talk.” “It took eight sittings.” “What? Been having your portrait painted ? ’ ’ “No, learning to skate.” Margaret M.—What would you do if Mr. Kessler didn’t like the way you do experi¬ ments and scolded you? Helen M.—I’d hand him a hot retort. ’Tis sweet to love, but oh, how bitter, To love a girl and then not gitter. » ' ll OUR SUPERINTENDENT Mr. Estrich’s boyhood home was on a farm near Edon, Ohio. He attended the rural school in Williams county, along with his two sisters who now live in Edon and his brother who is an attorney in Rochester, New York. After finishing high school, he entered Tri-State College, from which he was graduated in 1908. Between terms at college he taught in the rural schools and later in the Florida, Ohio, high school. At this time he left Angola and went to North Dakota, where he served as principal of Fingle High School for one year. He was also principal and later superintendent of the Enderlin High School. After four years in North Dakota, he completed his work for a bachelor’s degree at Ohio State Univer¬ sity. During the five years following, he was superintendent of the school in Forest, Ohio. The next year, he served as principal at Edon. In 1920, Mr. Estrich came to Angola. He taught science and mathematics for one year and was then promoted to the position of principal. Three years after, he was chosen as superintendent in 1925. He at¬ tended summer sessions at Columbia Univer¬ sity and received his M. A. in 1926. Mr. Estrich is fond of hunting and fish¬ ing, but he wishes to say that his chief hobby is watching the progress of the grad¬ uates of A. II. S. Since he has been here, nearly 400 students have been graduated. He is proud of them because of their achievements. OUR PRINCIPAL Mr. Elliott has been appointed principal of Angola high school this year to fill the office left vacant by Mr. Certain. Mr. El¬ liott has been an instructor in chemistry and vocational agriculture here for five years. This year because of his new responsibilities he is teaching only the latter. Our principal was born on a farm near West Mansfield, Ohio, and was graduated from the College of Agriculture at Ohio State University. In 1923 he began teach¬ ing agriculture in Orland, Indiana, where he remained for five years. In 1928 he came to Angola. Mr. Elliott greatly enjoys his school work and believes that no other occupation offers greater opportunity for service. His trav¬ elling experience has n-ot been so extensive as one usually desires, but he says that it has been farther than " “just around the farm.” His favorite recreation is reading and playing with the “kiddies.” Besides his regular classes in the school, Mr. Elliott has had general supervision of the boys’ and girls’ 411 Club work in the county for several years. He was president of the Angola Lions’ Club in 1930-31. At the present time he is superintendent of the Methodist church school. He attended Pur¬ due University during the summers of 1931 and 1932, doing graduate work. The only life worth living is the life of effort to attain what is worth striving for.— Theodore Roosevelt. THE KEY ■+ OUR FACULTY HILO K. CERTAIN Commercial Subjects " My mind to me a kingdom is.’’ EUNICE REED Latin “Knowledge is power. Nam et ipsa scientia potestas est. 0. D. KESSLER M at liematics “And wisely tell what hour o’ the day The clock does strike, by al¬ gebra.” EMMA MAY COPE¬ LAND Science anti Physical 10(1 neat ion “Her smile is like a sunny day; It spreads its brightness ev¬ erywhere.” SARAH J. POWELL English “Friend is a word of royal tone, Friend is a poem all alone.” EMERY L. DRUC MILLER History and Physic il Education “He looks the wliol the face For he owes not MARTHA YOUNG Hom e Economics “But civilized man cannot live without cooks.” JOE GESSINGER Custodian “The world delights in pleasant people.” THE K E Y- + — ' ' “ — « «—» M M — M N — M N —» MM — HH ■ H •«£» FRANK HAMMOND History and Debating; “And still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all he knew.’’ WILMA ALE Art “A picture is a poem without words” LLOYD C. OAKLAND Music " Music is a prophecy of what life is to be, the rainbow of promise translated out of see¬ ing into hearing.” BERT WILCOX Custodian “His friends who know him well The kindness of his heart can tell.” OUR FACULTY EUBY SHULTZ English Modesty is brightest jewel- in tile crown of womanhood.” STEPHEN E. VICIAN Manual Training " Every man has his gift and the tools go to him that can use them.” BONNITA JAMES Secretary " A quiet miss with quiet ways.” ANDREW DOYLE Custodian “His virtues are numerous.” THE KEY +--- HOME ROOM NEWS 201 We freshmen in 201 have taken 310’s chal¬ lenge. Under the supervision of Mr. Kess¬ ler we have organized a very satisfactory form of self-government. Our capable of¬ ficers are: Chairman, Jean Ha wthorne; vice- chairman, Lucille Goodrich; secretary, Lor- rayne Shank; treasurer, Marvin Green; and and corresponding secretary, Thomas Dolph. Mary Katherine Orwig and Wilbur Simpson represent us on the student council. 310 We are glad that the other home rooms have accepted our challenge for organiza¬ tion. but we still believe their system cannot excel ours. Our home room periods have been occupied by the study of parliamentary law and the duties of the officers. We for¬ mally installed the officers December 2. Our program committee, Ruth Yotter, James Mc- Killen, and Harry Hull, has worked out a schedule for the semester. Hats off to Ed Williamson for selling more basketball tick¬ ets than any other student. 210 “Home Room 210 will have some interest¬ ing programs this semester,” announced their chairman, Victor Orwig. The students will make a study of parlimentary law. There will also he discussions, special talks, and readi ngs. The members of the program committee are Dorothy Knisley, Gerald King, and Ellen Reese. 312 The students in Home Room 312 are inter¬ ested in better scholarship and good citizen¬ ship. The officers are as follows: President, Willis Roberts; vice-president, Martha Kem- merling; secretary-treasurer, Jane Beaver; recording secretary, Max Newnam. A com¬ mittee has drafted a constitution which has been accepted. In order to promote good citizenship we are going to have a citizen¬ ship cup. On this cup will be engraved each semester the name of the person who we de¬ cide is our best citizen. We are all trying hard for this honor. 308 Home Room 308 was formally organized on November 18. The officers elected were: President, Lillian Horn; vice-president, Lou¬ ise Fast; secretary, Mona Barnes; treasurer, Marjorie Golden. Our busy program com¬ mittee is planning some interesting sessions in the future. If all the members will co¬ operate with Miss Powell and the competent officers, Home Room 308 will prosper. 202 The head of our room is Noble Allen, at whose side presides Opal Blackburn. Caro¬ lyn Hull balances our budget and keeps our records. Wilma Mohr on sandals of Mer¬ cury Hies on errands. Mary Ann Waller and Edwin Wallace list the missing, while Eileen Dick and Robert Cassady bring us echoes from the gymnasium. Jack Goudy beams with pride when Uncle Bert compli¬ ments us on the appearance of our room. Jack is our curator. Janet Elliott and Her- schel Eberhard represent us on the student council. CALENDAR Oct. 22. School opened. Everyone wander¬ ed through the halls hunting the right class rooms. Oct. 24. Members of the student council were elected. Oct. 29. The Angola school board and the baseball team went to Bloomington to see the Mississippi-Indiana football game. Nov. 4. Orland defeated in first game of the year. Nov. 7. New Hi-Y members were recovering from initiation. Nov. 8. President Hoover was re-elected by the high school students, although the public disagreed. Nov. 11. Members of Key staff gave chapel program. Armistice Day program fol¬ lowed. Nov. 16. When will the seniors enjoy their half holiday for winning Key subscrip¬ tion contest? Nov. 18. Formal opening of school building held. Nov. 21. Fact revealed that Hi-Y members hunted rabbits last Friday for father and son banquet. Nov. 23. First chapel program held in new auditorium. The Reverend Humfreys gave an address. Nov. 28. Girl Reserve formal initiation held. Nov. 30. Miss Powell didn’t have a failure in any of her classes. A new record was set. i Dec. 6. Rev. Malek gave a talk on “Africa” for chapel. Whangdoodles appeared. Dec. 7. The first motion picture was shown in the auditorium. Dec.. 14. Christmas play, “Fiat Lux,” pre¬ sented. THE KEY” THE FRESHMAN CLASS First row—Jack Goudy, Junior Friend, Ned Sherrick, Herbert Brown, Marvin Green, Richard Preston, Gorden Carey, Robert Kingery, Taylor Rush, Raymond Care, Edwin Wallace, John Duck- wall, Max Kemmerling, Wilbur Simpson, Thomas Dolph, Raymond Shoup, Rex Ferris. Second row—Virginia Shull, Della Varner, Wanda DeLancy, Lucille Goodrich, Pauline Jackson, Ilene Kiess, Mary Kathryn Orwig, Evelyn Brown, Aileen Casebeer, Jean Hawthorne, Ruth Roberts, Pauline Sellers, Evelyn Hubble, Pauline Kope,Charlotte Suffel, Margaret Pence, Lorrayne Shank. Third row—Helen Wyatt, Marjorie Ogden, Irene Kiess, Viola Lydy, Evelyn Hutchins, Mary Ann Waller, Evelyn Whitlock, Louise Gettings, Carolyn Hull, Frieda Umbaugh, Wilma Mohr, Phyllis Zimmerman, Miriam Shoup. Fourth row—Wymond Castner, Harold Meyers, Gilbert Saunders, Raymond Mote, Robert Um¬ baugh, Leo Adams, Jack Parrish, Dean Wilson, Mr. Kessler, sponsor. FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY One morning in the year 1924 a group of excited small boys and girls, with shining faces and gay frocks, were seated in the first grade room. We were ready to face the tasks which school held in store for us. We were willing and earnest workers and in due time completed the first grade under the guidance of Miss Clleckner. In the following grades many new exper¬ iences awaited us. In the third grade we took our first examination, given by Miss Crain. As fourth grade students we pre¬ sented the play, “The Rainbow’s End.” While in the fifth grade we gave the play, “The Land of Dolls,” under the direction of Miss Eloise Willis. We were very proud when Ave were grad¬ uated from the eighth grade, and entered the freshman class of Angola High School. During this year we are well represented on the basketball teams and in the music organizations. We are enjoying ourselves very much in the new building and sincerely hope that the following three years will be as pleasant as the first. Our class officers are: President, John Duck wall; vice president, Carolyn Hull; secretary, Louise Gettings; treasurer, Wil¬ bur Simpson. —Carolyn Hull. A FRESHMAN’S POINT OF VIEW A freshman’s troubles are great, ’tis true, And with his tasks lie’s never through. It’s Latin and Algebra from morn till night, Hard study and work with all his might. Then there are sophomores standing ’round, Thinking they own the whole school ground, Boasting how in their freshman year The lessons were easy, simple, and clear. But step by step we shall endure And master our studies, you may be sure. Then when we ' re sophomores we shall look down On the freshman kids around this town. Cosmetics are now so perfect that it is easier for a woman to make up her face than her mind. A civil tongue and a deaf ear mean money in the bank every time. •J -- - -T HE KEY — THE SOPHOMORE CLASS First row—Miss Shultz, sponsor; Pauline McElroy, Ava Shank, Dorothy Knisley, Doloris Eis- enhour, Monzella Wilson, Sybil Purdy, Lorine Hanselman, Joan Ogden, Marguerite Wilson, Esther O’Brien, Martha Fisher, Opal Blackburn, Eileen Dick, Arlene Davis. Second row—Paul Ryder, Billy Chaudoin, Willis Roberts, Charles Carpenter, Thomas Owens, Robert James, Kenneth Fast, Craig Clark, Herbert Beekman, Noble Allen, Richard Booth, Victor Orwig. Third row—Margaret Wilson, Thelma Goodrich, Irene Bodly, Virginia Parr, Janet Elliott, Ellen Reese, Wymond Ritter, Wayde Cleckner, Jack Elliott, Robert Cassady, Gerald King, Carl Wert, Ed¬ gar Wells, Thomas Crain, Hershel Eberhard, Dale Green. SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY In the year of 1923 most of our group started on their long journey in the Angola Public Schools. At first we found the trav¬ eling easy, but later we experienced many difficulties and often became bewildered. Our eighth grade graduation had been our goal and we reached it in the spring of 1931. We were a very proud class when we re¬ ceived our diplomas from Miss Bates, our teacher. Wh en we entered the high school assem¬ bly room in the fall of 1931 we were pre¬ pared to make the best of the following four years of school life. We enjoyd the fresh¬ man-sophomore initiation party. During the year we entertained the general assem¬ bly with a chapel program. We were repre¬ sented in various extra curricular activities, including chorus and basketball. At the close of the year one of our mem¬ bers, Ilershel Eberhard, received a high honor. His name was engraved upon a sil¬ ver loving cup which contains only the names of the basketball players who have shown the best mental attitude throughout the year. During this, our sophomore year, we have representatives on the basketball teams, in the boys’, the girls’ and the mixed choruses, and on the student council. Robert James was elected our president for this year; Thomas Owens, our vice president; Gerald King, our secretary; and Robert Cassady, our treasurer. We look forward to many happy and prosperous hours yet to be spent in this splendid new school building. —Janet Elliott. FRESHMAN INITIATION The annual freshman initiation was held this year, November 22, in the gymnasium. The sophomores with mischievous eyes and broad smiles, met their guests at the door and then started to initiate them one by one. The freshmen did not seem to en¬ joy receiving “shocks” or eating raw oysters. Games were played during the remainder of tin evening. Refreshments consisting of “Christy” bars were served. The freshmen departed in high hopes of enjoying an initiation when it comes their turn to entertain in 1933. ■■—T HE KEY» » «—mi—mi—mi— —mi ■ mi—— mi— THE JUNIOR CLASS First row—Albert Omstead, Weir Webb, Henry Holderness, Ruth Yotter, Sarah Jane Miller, Esther Gettings, Wauneta Wells, Alice Koos, Helen Dreher, Marjorie Killinger, Winifred Robertson, Jane Beaver, Harriet Ewers, Almeda Wells, Margaret DeVinney, Mary Ellen Sierer, Dorthea Zim¬ merman. Second row—John VanAman, Byron Duckwall, Lawrence Kurtz, Max Newman, Martha Kemmer- ling, Evelyn Kessler, Emily Ruth Croxton, Helen Casebeer, Gertrude Young, Opal Bolinger, Made¬ line Meyers, Alice Kingery, Raymond Griffith, Wayne Aldrich, William Dole, Kenneth Meyers. Third row—Margaret Wilson, Gladys German, James McKillen, Harry Hull, Max Collins, Har¬ old Sheffer, Russell Guilford, Charlie Carr, Hubert Oberlin, Joe Elmer, George Goudy, Oscar Ger¬ man, Roscoe Haley, Ed Williamson, Miss Reed, sponsor. JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY In September, 1922, our class, the juniors of 1932, began the first twelve years of our educational life, under the supervision of Miss Gleckner. We found we had to work in order to ascend the educational ladder. Some of our class members dropped below us while others gained a step. Still others left our group to continue their work in other schools. However, they were soon re¬ placed by other studnts from other schools. Under the supervision of Miss Schovill and Miss Crain we reached the fourth grade. This year Mrs. Pearson, our teacher, helped us present the play, “Columbus.” In this same year we were grieved by the death of one of our classmates, Willadean Metz. In the fifth and sixth grades, respectively, the plays, “The Nutcracker Suite” and “Hulda of Holland,” were given. Under the guidance of Miss Myers, Miss Coveil, and Miss Shuman we succeeded in reaching the eighth grade where we were guided by Miss Bates. Those who received eighth grade diplomas and entered high school were: Max Collins, Margaret DeVin¬ ney, Leo Dick, Byron Duckwall, Gladys German, George Goudy, Russell Guilford, Margaret Jackson, Ruby Jones, Leuvern Keller, Martha Kemmerling, Evelyn Kessler, Lawrence Kurtz, Sarah Jane Miller, Max Newman, Albert Omstead, Zelma Powers, Ella Lou Sunday, Weir Webb, Almeda Wells, and Donald Craun. Many others have entered our class since that time. In our ninth year we were placed under Miss Reed’s guidance. This was probably our most thrilling year, since we had entered high school. We were called “greenies” and “freshies” and were the victims at the freshman initiation party. Of all our school years, the one of 1932 will stand out in our minds more than any other, for at this time we moved into our beautiful new school building. We are all looking forward to having a class play and the annual junior-senior banquet. This year the class officers are: President, Ed Williamson; vice-president, Harry Hull; secretary, William Dole; and treasurer, James McKillen. —Margaret DeVinney. + - —.T HE IC E Y.— ■ • --+ SPORTS REVIEW COMETS SLOV HORNETS Lady Luck was unkind to the Hornets on Friday night, IVc. 2, and the Kendallville Comets won a ball game 25-17. Kendallville outplayed the local boys dur¬ ing the first half when they ran several block plays for points before our boys could get set. In the second half, the Hornets started to overcome the 6-point Kendallville lead but when within 3 points, they missed numerous attempts at the hoop. This gave the Comets tilin ' to increase their lead and hold it. Saunders played a brilliant defensive holding the rangy Comet center to one field goal. The second team likewise met with defeat when they registered on the short end of the 30-20 score in their game with the Kendall¬ ville meteors. AUBURN CHECKS HORNET VICTORIES The Angola Hornets met their Waterloo at Auburn Friday evening, Nov. 25, when the Red Devils put up too stiff opposition and took the game by a score of 33 to 14. Williams, Auburn ' s lanky center, collected 16 of the points in the victory total. Angola second team also lost to Auburn second by a score of 28 to 20. The Angola boys are not discouraged by the defeats but believe they have discovered some of their weak spots which may be strengthened. ZIPPERS “ZIP’’ TO VICTORY The Angola Zij pers stepped to the front on December first and surprised the Pleas¬ ant Lake girls by defeating them 24 to 10. Although this is the first game of the season for the ..ippers, they demonstrated the fact that they have the making of a good team and have plenty of fight. The Zippers were in the lead during the entire game. However, the goals were hard to make due to the close guarding on the part of the Pleasant Lake team. Lineup and summary: Angola—Miller, f., 6; Dick, f., 6; Barnes, f., 7; Wert, f., 5; Fast, c.; Casebeer, c.; Coe, g.; King, g. Pleasant Lake—Northouse, f.; Myers, f., 6; Parks, f., 4; Gilbert, c.; Hendrickson, c.; Kankamp, c.; Ilarpham, g.; Zigler, g.; Yockey, g.; Merriman, g. ANGOLA TROUNCES WATERLOO Angola won from Waterloo Wednesday evening. Nov. 23,Mil a snappy game in which Waterloo at times held the lead, but in the last half a fast scoring streak by Angola put the game easily out of danger with the final score of 32-13. The second team walked away with a 26 to 18 victory over their larger adversaries from Waterloo. HORNETS ANNIHILATE FREMONT The fighting Angola Hornets avenged their last year’s defeat when they trounced Fremont 44-10 at the local gym Saturday night, Nov. 19. Fremont was limited to two field goals while the Hornets collected 21. The locals took the situation in hand soon after the game started and the score mounted stead¬ ily until at the half it stood 19-6. However, the Hornet offense didn ' t run as smoothly as it should have. Their breaking wasn’t fast enough and they missed a great many attempts at the hoop from close range. The same five that started the first half started the third quarter. During the half some points were ironed out so the Hornets started banging away at the hoop again. However, the real fireworks didn’t start till the last quarter, when Angola scored 15 points in the eight-minute period. The second team conquered their foes in a grand manner when they beat the Fre¬ mont seconds 49-7. Max Kemmerling, the diminutive Hornet forward, collected 18 points. Composite lineups and summary of the Fremont, Auburn, ville games: Waterloo and Kendall- HORNETS— F.G. F.T. T.P. Haley, f.-c. .. 14 2-6 30 Goudy, f. .. 1 1-1 3 Williamson, f. . 6 0-2 12 Saunders, f.-c. .- 6 1-3 13 Elmer, c... . 6 7-9 19 VanAman, g. . 1 2-3 4 VanWagner, g. . 0 0-0 0 Duckwall, g.. .. 0 3-3 3 Simpson, g. . . 10 1-1 21 Totals . . 44 17-28 105 OPPONENTS— F.G. F.T. T.P. Forwards .. . 10 5-19 25 Centers . . 9 2-8 20 Guards . . 12 10-23 34 Totalsi . . 31 17-50 79 —IMI —Mil mT he k E Yb— mm. - + “FIAT LUX” The public speaking class presented a de¬ lightful Christmas play as a chapel pro¬ gram, December 14. It was entitled “Fiat, Lux” which is French for “Let There Be Light.” A synopsis of the play is as follows: Aza- riah, a cynical old man, no longer believes in God because his wife and crippled daugh¬ ter are dead and his son has been killed in the war. The teachings of Father Ambrose, a kindly priest, are of no avail. Through a se¬ ries of miracles in which his son and daugh¬ ter appear to him in a supernatural manner, Azariah again regains his belief in God. Unusual lighting effects also added much to the play. The characters were: Azariah .-Ralph Orwig Father Ambrose ....William Dole Nellie ..Ruth Yotter Soldier ....John VanAman HI-Y TRAVELS WITH MR. ESTRICH On Monday evening, November 28, in his talk to the Hi-Y Club, Mr. Estrich took them upon a journey over a scenic route, start¬ ing at Angola, going north through Mich¬ igan to Sault Sainte Marie, thence by ferry to Mackinac Island, and on into Canada where the fishing is good. Along with Mr. Estrich, the boys angled for lake trout and wall-eyed pike. The imaginary trip was so realistic that it brought a great yearning actually to try the reel upon those Canadian lakes of promise. THE NEW UPPERCLASSMEN After much questioning the inquiring re¬ porter has gleaned at least one fact about the ten new upperclassmen — ten of them like our school building, the students, and faculty. The new members of the junior class are: Gertrude Young, formerly of Metz; Marga¬ ret Wilson of Coldwater, Michigan; Joe Elmer of Fort Wayne; Helen Dreher from Ashley; and Dorthea Zimmerman from Fre¬ mont. Among the sophomores of A. H. S. are: Billy Chaudoin from North Side High School, Fort Wayne; Alice Koos from Deca¬ tur, Indiana; Esther 0 ’Brien from Gage, Oklahoma; and Arlene Davis of Flint, In¬ diana. One new senior has joined our ranks. Mil- ton Garrison, of St. Joe, Indiana. ANNUAL CHRISTMAS PROGRAM The annual Christmas program will be held Monday evening, December 19, at eight o’clock, in the high school auditorium. The student faculty ensemble, the boys’ vested choir, the girls’ vested choir, the combined vested choirs, the girls ' a capella choir, and the high school mixed chorus will take part. The accompanists will be Ruth Yotter and Margaret Yoder. Farmer—Hi there! What are you doing in my apple tree? Small Boy—There’s a notice down there to keep off the grass. Bellhop (after guest has rung for ten min¬ utes)—Did you ring, sir? Guest—No, I was tolling. I thought you were dead. Harold (to Dorothy)—You’re a dear, sweet girl, anna— Dorothy—Anna ! Harold—Don ' t interrupt! You are a dear, sweet girl—anna love you with all my heart. Parent—My son has so many original ideas. Teacher—Wes, especially in arithmetic. Jack—How do you spend your income? Jim—About thirty per cent for shelter, thirty per cent for food, forty per cent for clothing, and twenty per cent for amuse¬ ment. Jack—But that makes 120 per cent, Jim—That’s right. The girl stood on the burning beach Whence all but her had fled; She wouldn’t leave until she’d got Her spine a stylish red. Donald Crisman (to chemistry student who has hesitated on a word)—Go ahead and sayr it; it’s pronounced just as it sounds. OUR CONTRIBUTORS The following is a list of the business people of Angola, who through their contributions, have made possible the publication of “The Key”: ABSTRACTERS Telephone Number Goodale Abstract Co. 151 ATTORNEYS H. L. Shank . 287 T. T. Wood . 148 BAKERS Beatty’s Bakery . 195 BANKS Angola State Bank . 188 Steuben County State Bank ... . 1 BEAUTY PARLORS Rainbow Beauty Shoppe . 467 BUILDING MATERIAL DEALERS Angola Brick Tile Co. I). W. Ewers, Mgr. 255-L CLEANERS Circle Dry Cleaners, W. A. Butz. 243 C. J. McBride . 277 R. H. Miller . 438 CLOTHIERS W. Jarrard . 197 Tri-State Haberdashery . 469 COAL DEALERS Angola Brick Tile Co. 255-L Linder Coal Co., L. Y. Hull, Prop. 353 CONFECTIONERS 01 lie Bassett . 313 Christy George . 18 Modern Store .. DENTISTS Dr. S. F. Aldrich . 304 Dr. C. E. Ingalls . 166-J Drs. S. C. L. L. Wolfe. 71 DEPARTMENT STORES Patterson’s “On the Square” . 45 J. C. Penney Co. 47 DRUGGISTS ‘ Kolb Brothers’ Drug Store.. 23 Kratz Drug Store . 147 ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT I. II. Butz, N. Elizabeth St. 306 ENGRAVERS Pontiac Engraving Co., Chicago, Ill. FARM BUREAUS Steuben Co. Farm Bureau, Inc. 43 FARM IMPLEMENTS C. E. Coveil . 83 FUNERAL DIRECTORS L. N. Klink . 362 FURNITURE DEALERS Carver-Brown Furniture Co. 246 FLORISTS G. M. Eggleston . 310 GARAGES Angola Garage, L. B. Clark, Prop. 410 Parsons’ Garage . 176 Telephone Number Marion Dick . 70 E. Tuttle Son . 139 HARDWARE DEALERS Callender Hardware . 9 Willamson Co. 169 HOSPITALS Cameron, Dr. D. F. 448 HOTELS Potawatomi Inn, Pokagon State Park . 924-J INSURANCE F. Beil Ins. Agency, Over Elston’s .... 463 II. W. Morley, Insurance . 51 Harvey E. Slioup, General Insur¬ ance, Reliable Companies . 278 LAUNDRIES Modern Laundry, S. Brooks, Prop. 422 LUMBER DEALERS Angola Lumber Co. 117 I. E. King, Hardwood . 27 Dan Shank Lumber Co. 26 MEAT DEALERS Mast Brothers’ Meat Market . 400 Lester Shrider . 182 NEWS STANDS Guy Kennnerling . 389 OPTOMETRISTS Dr. Don Ilarpham . 219-L Dr. O. I. Laird . 44 PHOTOGRAPHERS V. Cline . 10 PHYSICIANS Dr. Mary Ritter . 298 Dr. W. F. Waller . 5-L PLUMBERS Wm. Maxfield . 325 POWER COMPANIES Northern Indiana Pub. Service Co. 14 PRINTERS Steuben Printing Co. 29 RESTAURANTS College Inn, Wm. C. Lemley, Prop. 386 SCHOOLS High School Faculty . 318 Tri-State College . 39 SHOE REPAIRERS R. Otis Yoder, W. Maumee . 425-L THEATRES Brokaw Theatre . 11 Strand Theatre . 63 VETERINARIANS Dr. II. E. Bryan . 76 WALL PAPER ' DEALERS Economy AVall Paper Paint Co. Lee Hirsch, Prop. 272 THE KEY ' + - + OUR NEW STUDY PLAN A longer school day has been introduced into Angola High School. A class period is now sixty minutes in length, while formerly it contained only forty-five minutes. The hour period makes it possible for the stu¬ dent to devote about thirty minutes to study under the teacher ' s personal supervision. Under this new plan, the student learns how to study, and this knowledge is much more valuable to him than an accumulation of facts which he usually forgets. Today there is a greater need for super¬ vised study than there was ten or fifteen years ago. At that time all pupils in school were serious, studious, and greatly interest¬ ed in securing a high school education. Now nearly everyone goes to high school, and the pupils’ interests are widely varied. With these different interests come greater prob¬ lems in subject matter and methods of study. Home conditions are often not suitable for study. Conversation among members of the family, home tasks, and the radio are causes of some of the unsuitable conditions. Study in the old type study hall lacked the personal guidance of the special teach¬ ers. The teacher in charge usually could not answer detailed questions on subjects which he did not teach, and students had to rely upon the help of other pupils. Under the new plan, teachers have an op¬ portunity to study individual differences. They find which students require extra help and which of the others would like to do extra work. Through the teacher’s study of individual differences and the pupil’s reli¬ ance upon the teacher for correct guidance, the proper teacher-pupil relationship is cre¬ ated. While this plan is not a remedy for all ills, it must be carefully followed if its ad¬ vantages are to be realized. At least one- half the period should be given over to study by the teacher. Then the rest is up to the student. SENIOR REVIEW We can not overlook the fact that there are seniors in our midst. Members of the Class of ’33 are described below. Can you guess them? This lass, a four and a half year student, is one of the most responsible of our seniors and is very, very busy. She is of medium height and has brown hair and hazel eyes. A graduate of ’31 has been her Romeo for almost four years. This dignified senior of Angola High is tall and slender. Her dark curly hair is only a shade browner than her eyes. Her glasses make her look distinguished. We can always find her in a crowd because of her hearty laughter. As you enter the gym to see the next bas¬ ketball game, notice the senior girl standing just inside the door. She has light, brown hair and a sunny smile. She’s a very good pianist, a Key staff member, and a “Zip¬ per.” Surely you can guess her name. Curly brown hair, blue eyes, and a grin are his distinguishing characteristics. He is about five and a half feet tall. The for¬ tunate lady whom he sometimes notices is a sophomore A. However, girls are not nearly as important in his life as are rabbits and members of the finny tribe, which he delights in pursuing. This senior is a studious and dignified blue-eyed blonde of about medium height. She’s a member of the girls’ a capella choir and of the mixed chorus and an exceedingly active Girl Reserve. At basketball games maybe you ' ve noticed her loud cheering for a certain senior member of the team. If you haven’t guessed yet I’ll tell you. She ' s none other than our illustrious art editor. This senior is known as a jolly good fel¬ low. In height he is about, five feet three, and he possesses light wavy hair. A motor boat, a Chevrol et roadster, and a saxophone help him pass his spare time. He particu¬ larly enjoys a good argument. Common sense is a phrase employed to denote that degree of intelligence, sagacity, and prudence which is common to all men. —Fleming. T HE K E Y - +■ ■ mi ■ n:i mi— iih mi- .im — ■ mi mi iiii — — iim ■ ■ ■ IIH 1 THE HI-Y CLUB First row—Mr. Druckamiller, Albert Omstead, Henry Holderness, Herbert Beekman, Max New- nam, Robert Allion, Robert Somerlott, Joe Kolb, Victor Grwig, Robert James, Paul Ryder, Richard Booth, Mr. Certain. Second row—Mr. Kessler, Robert Cassady, Thomas Owens, Jack Elliott, Kenneth Fast, Byron Duckwall, John VanAman, William Dole, Hershel Eberhard, Gerald King, Laurence Slick, Richard Pilliod, Lowell Hall, Mr. Oakland. Third row—Mr. Vician, Thomas Devine, Harry Hull, Richard Wilder, Wendell Simpson, Carl Wert, James McKillen, Harold Sheffer, George Goudy, Roscoe Haley, Wayne Aldrich, John Pence, Ed Williamson, Mr. Elliott. THE HI-Y CLUB The Angola Hi-Y Club was organized in 1920. Theodore Wood was elected first pres¬ ident and Carl Cramer was the first secre¬ tary-treasurer. The purpose of the Hi-Y Club is to cre¬ ate, maintain and extend, throughout the school and community, higher standards of Christian character. The Whangdoodle, the Hi-Y publication, was started under the guidance of Robert Field in the fall of 1927, and it has been continued ever since. From 1920 until this year all the Hi-Y meetings were held in Room G of the old school building. Room 110 now serves as the gathering place for the Hi-Y Club. A definite schedule of meetings has been arranged for the year. This includes group discussions of the various vocations and avocations. Guest speakers discuss various topics, such as, religion, music, dramatics, medicine, and travel. The social activities of the Hi-Y include a mother and son, banquet, a father and son banquet, and a Hi-Y and Girl Reserve party. Membership in the Hi-Y is limited to seniors, juniors, and sophomores. HI-Y ENTERTAINS FATHERS The annual Hi-Y father and son banquet was held at the College Inn Monday eve¬ ning, November 21. The members and their guests numbering about sixty enjoyed an excellent rabbit supper. Harry Hull, president of the organization, acted as toastmaster. Richard Pilliod made the welcome address and Mr. G. 0. Simpson gave the response. Mr. Estrich gave a toast in which he told about the new school build¬ ing. In his talk Coach Druckamiller backed the basketball team. Mr. Oakland led some spirited songs. Mr. Certain was voted the golden crown for rabbit eating, but due to the depression he will have to wait until next year to re¬ ceive the award. To make clear to the fathers some of the ideals the Hi-Y upholds, a formal initiation ceremony, especially impressive in the can¬ dlelight, was held. Thus ended an enjoy¬ able evening. Next in importance to freedom and jus¬ tice is popular education, without which neither justice nor freedom can be per¬ manently maintained. THE GIRL RESERVE CLUB First row—Miss Copeland, Florence Brown, Mona Barnes, Joan Ogden, Dorothy Knisley, Lillian Horn, Marjorie Killinger, Ettafred Kankamp, Marguerite Goodrich, Beatrice Hollinger, Esther Get¬ tings, Helen Wert, Martha Fisher, Sarah Jane Miller, Ava Shank, Helen Musser, Opal Blackburn, Marjorie Golden, Miss Shultz. Second row—Catherine Thobe, Frances King, Lorine Hanselman, Dorthea Zimmerman, Irene Bodly, Margaret DeVinney, Alice Koos, Almeda Wells, Margaret Yoder, LaVerge Wyatt, Harriet Ewers, Madelyn Myers, Roberta VanGuilder, Virgene Klopfenstein, Evelyn Kessler, Ruth Yotter. Third row—Miss Reed, Margaret Miller, Kathryn Coe, Barbara Parsell, Rowena Castner, Emily Ruth Croxton, Helen Casebeer, Gertrude Young, Martha Kemmerling, Alice Kingery, Louise Fast, Ellen Reese, Virginia Parr, Janet Elliott, Margaret Wilson, Viola Jackson, Margaret Jackson, Miss Myers. PURPOSE AND ACTIVITIES OF GIRL RESERVE CLUB The Girl Reserve Club, a junior branch of the National Y. AY C. A., was organized in Angola High School in 1927, under the di¬ rection of Miss DeAVees. The purpose of the club is “To find and give the best.” The theme that is being studied this year is “A T ocations for AVomen,” and the club members have selected for study the ten fol¬ lowing: Hostesses of the world, dramatics, beauty culture, interior decorating, home- making, nursing, recreation supervising, business administration, radio broadcasting, and teaching. One vocation is discussed at each meeting. Other features of the pro¬ gram are talks by local people outside the school, music, devotions, dramatics, and the “daily dirt” sheet. The annual mother-daughter banquet is to be held on May 1. The district conference will be held at Angola some time in April. The officers for the present year are: President, Margaret Miller; vice-president, Helen Musser; secretary, Margaret A r oder; treasurer, Frances King; social chairman, Marjorie Golden; program chairman, Helen AVert; finance chairman, Emily Croxton; service chairman, Helen Casebeer. The advisers are: Miss Myers, Miss Reed, Miss Copeland, Aliss Shultz, Mrs. Es- trich, Mrs. Faulkeron, Airs. Shank, Airs. Casebeer. GIRL RESERVE INITIATION HELD The Girl Reserve Clnb held its formal ini¬ tiation ceremony on Monday afternoon, No¬ vember 28. Sixteen girls became members of the organization. After the cremony there was a pot-luck supper in the cafeteria. The new members furnished the entertainment during the meal by their eating without silverware. On Tuesday the new Girl Reserves were told to carry onions, wear their clothes backward, and do other trivial things which hurt their pride. However, the girls are now members of the club and are ready to take their places in the “circle of light.” The club had as guests at the ceremony Aliss Powell, Miss Ale, and Air. Estrich. + - -T HE KEY- - + THE STUDENT COUNCIL First row—Frances King, Emily Croxton, Ava Shank, Evelyn Kessier, Janet Elliott, Margaret Pence. Second row—Mr. Elliott, Hershel Eberhard, Byron Duckwall, Carl Wert, Harry Hull, Richard Pilliod, Wilbur Simpson. ORGANIZATION OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL The purposes of the Student Council are to provide opportunities for closer co-opera¬ tion between students and faculty, to fur¬ nish opportunities for student self-direction, to foster all worthy school activities, and to create and maintain standards of good cit¬ izenship in Angola High School. The Student Council was organized two weeks after school started last fall. The members, two elected in each of the six home rooms, are to serve for two semesters. To be eligible for Student Council mem¬ bership, the student must meet the following requirements : He must have a passing grade in at least four unit subjects. lie must show an interest in extra curricular activities as indicated by his participation. He must be a good school citizen. He must have a rec¬ ord of reliability. There is no set time of meeting for the Student Council, although a meeting must be held at least once a week. The president may call special meetings if necessary. So far, the council has taken definite ac¬ tion on the ‘‘school activities ticket” ques¬ tion, the question of dancing in the school, the problem of corridor conduct, and the problem of supervised study. The members have also drawn up a constitution for the organization. The officers are: President, Byron Duck- wall ; vice-president, Frances King; secre¬ tary, Emily Croxton; reporter, Harry Hull. STUDENT PARTICIPATION Dreams have came true at last! The stu¬ dents now have a voice in school affairs through class officers and representatives from their ranks. This participation on our part should put new spirit into our school activities this coming year. The student council is the official repre¬ sentative body of the students at faculty meetings. In the home rooms student elect¬ ed officers are taking charge. This greatly reduces the responsibility and work of the teachers and also gives the students train¬ ing. We have waited for just such a chance to work under student management. Let’s make the n?w plan effective. Believe, when you are most unhappy, that there is something for you to do in the world. So long as you can sweeten anoth¬ er’s pain, life is not in vain.—-Helen Keller. You are a success if you can focus your attention on a task and hold it there until that task is completed, whether it be build¬ ing a mouse trap or a battleship.—Hubbs. THE FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA First row—Marvin Green, Herbert Brown, Edwin Wallace, Harold Meyers, Raymond Griffith, Dale Green, Craig Clark, Kenneth Meyers, Bruce Diehl, Raymond Shoup. Second row—Mr. Elliott, Warren Care, Hubert Gberlin, Harold Sheffer, Charlie Carr, George Goudy, Byron Duckwall, Thomas Crain, Gilbert Saunders, Lawrence Kurtz. WORKINGS OF THE ORGANIZATION OF FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA The F. F. A. is a national organization of vocational agriculture boys, founded No¬ vember 15, 11)25). The Angola chapter was organized in September, 1930, and was the first of its kind in this district of Indiana. The pur pose of the Future Farmers of America is to develop leadership, scholar¬ ship, co-peration, confidence, and thrift in every farm boy in the land. In this organization there are four de¬ grees, Greenhand, Future Farmer, Iloosier Farmer, and American Farmer. The only qualification for the degree of Greenhand ' is that a boy be a member of the vocational agriculture class. In order to be a Future Farmer, a boy must have twenty-five dollars invested; he must lead a ten-minute class discussion; and he must know the Future Farmers creed. To be a Iloosier Farmer, a boy must have two hundred dollars invest¬ ed; he must lead a fortv-minute class dis¬ cussion ; he must participate in some extra curricular activities; and he must be an of¬ ficer of the organization. To hold the high¬ est degree, that of American Farmer, a boy must have five hundred dollars invested; he must be nominated by the state association for the degree; he must be an officer in the state organization; and he must have a def¬ inite plan for farming or be engaged in that occupation. Active membership may be retained until the member has been out of high school for three years. The boys meet once a month. For this year they have set up a definite program of work. They will give a father and son ban¬ quet, bold a district meeting, organize at least one new chapter, raise money for or¬ ganization by some co-operative enterprise, enter the state chapter contest, and partici¬ pate in the national public speaking contest. The officers for this year are: President, Craig Clark; vice-president, George Goudy; secretary, Thomas Crain; treasurer, Byron Duckwall; reporter, Kenneth Meyers. TWO F. F. A. BOYS AWARDED HOOSIER FARMER DEGREE Byron Duckwall and Kenneth Meyers were awarded the Iloosier Farmer degree at the annual F. F. A. Congress at Purdue Uni¬ versity. This medal represents many hours of hard work. Every year the degree is conferred upon the ten Indiana boys who best fulfill fbe necessary requirements. This degree can be given only by the state organization. Of the twenty-two candidates for the Iloosier Farmer degree this year Angola had three. This would not have been possible if it had not been for the consistent co-opera¬ tion of Mr. Elliott and the other members of the F. F. A. chapter. - THE KEY- I HU- THE KEY STAFF First row—Wendell VanWagner, Richard Pilliod, Wendell Simpson, Laurence Slick, Joe Kolb, Lowell Hall. Second row-—Ettafred Kankamp, Margaret Yoder, Margaret Miller, Thomas Devine, Louise Fast, Catherine Thobe, Virgene Klopfenstein. Third row—Marjorie Golden, Helen Musser, Frances King, LaVon Zimmerman, Mona Barnes. HISTORY OF “THE KEY” The Key, the publication of Angola High School, has had a “strange eventful his¬ tory.” It had its origin in the year 1901, when the seniors of the high school publish¬ ed as a class project, a booklet at the end of the year. In 1905 a book containing a record of the year’s work and called “The Spectator,” was published. In this annual the four high school classes and the eighth grade were featured. The pictures in this publication show ribbons adorning the hair of the maid¬ ens and mustaches worn by the boys. Great has been the change since then, both in style of dress and in annual publication. During the period of the World War the high school annual was a smaller book. In 1919 the name was changed from “The Spectator” to “The Key.” The periodical was first published in 1920 in magazine form, and since that year it has been published in newspaper form. In 1926 it was mimeographed. During the present year the annual and the periodical are combined in magazine form, and eight issues will be published. At the end of the year these issues will be bound, and the book will have the same form as the annuals of previous years. Love your enemies, for they tell you your faults. POSITIONS OF STAFF MEMBERS Editor in chief . Helen Musser Editorial writer . Marjorie Golden Business manager .Richard Pilliod Circulation manager .Laurence Slick Boys’ sports writer .Wendell Simpson Girls’ sports writer .Margaret Miller Dramatics .......Frances King- Art editor ...Margaret Yoder Assistant art editor ...LaVon Zimmerman Joke editor ...Lowell Hall Alumni editor ..Joe Kolb Snap shot editor ...Louise Fast Organizations .Virgene Klopfenstein Calendar ..Catherine Thobe Music editor .Mona Barnes School news editor .Wendell VanWagner School news editor ....Ettafred Kankamp Feature editor .Thomas Devine VALUES Throughout life, no matter what his posi¬ tion, man will always find himself a judge of values. Perhaps when we think of some¬ thing of worth, we think of gold, silver, or diamonds, but while these are of some im¬ portance, there are things of far greater worth. A good character is one of man’s most valuable possessions. Without it he can ac¬ complish little to his own satisfaction. Hon¬ esty, initiative, perseverance, and loyalty to friends are among the qualities which are much more valuable than gold, silver, or jewels. These moral traits rather than ma¬ terial wealth make life worth while. + — — THE KEY- HOME ROOM NEWS 201 A very good constitution lias been drafted by the constitution committee, John Duck- wall, Jean Hawthorne, Margaret Pence, Mary K. Orwig, Taylor Rush, Wilbur Simp¬ son, Marvin Green, and the adviser, Mr. Kessler. The play, “The Sing a Song Girl,’’ was presented in the auditorium Friday morn¬ ing. The sanitation squad and the discipline officers have made their rules and are work¬ ing in earnest. gQ 2 During the past month our programs have consisted of a vietrpla presentation of “The Christmas Carol,” a talk on “What People Listen to on the Radio” by Mr. Oakland, a summary of current events of 1932 by Lou¬ ise Gettings, and joke reading bv Dean Wilson. We boast of having a larger number of students on the honor roll than any other rome room. During the last three weeks we have been working on a constitution for the home room. We have chosen “E Pluribus Unum” as our home room name and we hope to make the room what the name suggests. Reports have been made on various topics. Herbert Beekman gave a talk on “The Ra¬ dio. Thelma Goodrich gave a report on “Since Yesterday.” 308 Since Home Room 308 has been organized we have had some interesting programs. From a list of subjects we chose six which seemed to appeal to the greatest number of students in the room. Committees were ap¬ pointed to arrange the programs. So far we have considered etiquette, the question of attending college, and college requirements. 310 We have been having an exciting time at the trial for impeachment of our chairman, Ed Williamson. A new trial has been called and new charges brought up. Three new officers have been elected for the betterment of our organization. They are sergeant-at-arms, Richard Wilder; pros¬ ecuting attorney, Janies McKillen; and sher¬ iff, William Dole. At all school activities you will find as large a percentage of our members present as that from any other home room. 312 The students of 312 enjoyed a Christmas party in the gymnasium, December 20. Games were played and refreshments were served. A study of vocational schools has been made. Alice Kingery gave a talk on the school she attended in Toldeo, and Winifred Robertson told of the one she attended in New Jersey. Each student is working hard for the honor of having his name engraved on the citizenship cup at the end of the semester. AN IDEAL FRESHMAN An ideal freshman is always alert and takes part in activities of the school. lie iis ashamed to bring dishonor upon his school, or to allow his poor scholarship and neglect of studies to lower the standing of his class. He always stands by the athletic teams of his school in either victory or de¬ feat. He roots for liis team by group cheer¬ ing, not by boasting or by being discour¬ teous to the opposing team.—Wilma Mohr. CALENDAR Dec. 15—The Girl Reserves gathered the gossip of A. II. S. and issued “The Daily Dirt.” Dec. 20—Annual Christmas concert given. Dec. 21—Christmas vacation began. Dec. 28—Mr. Ray Willis spoke at chapel. Jan. 3—The public speaking class pre¬ sented three one-act plays. Jan. 4—Living pictures were shown in chapel by the art department. The Zip¬ pers beat Ashley. Jan. 11—Over one hundred persons were the victims of “The Whangdoodle.” Jan. 13—The Hornets caused a sensation by defeating North Side. Jan. 14—Our boys put Angola on the map by winning the county tournament. COMING EVENTS Jan. 27 — Home economics department will entertain the Rotary Club. Jan. 31—Lt. Lafgren, personal director of the Byrd expedition, will speak at high school auditorium. Will show moving pic¬ tures. Feb. 3—Auburn vs. Angola. Big game of the season! March 3-4 — District tournament here. Steuben and LaGrange county teams will participate. •Jm— — »n — am. -THE KEY — W ■ ■■■» — ■ THE GIRLS’ ATHLETIC CLUB First row—Miss Copeland, Ruth Roberts, Della Varner, Wanda Delancey, Lillian Horn, Lorine Hanselman, Joan Ogden, Sybil Purdy, Lucille Goodrich, Pauline Sellers, Evelyn Brown, Evelyn Hubbell, Pauline Cope, Eileen Dick, Opal Blackburn, Marjorie Golden, Charlotte Suffel, Marga¬ ret Pence. Second row—Aileen Casebeer, Ruth Yotter, Sarah Jane Miller, Roberta VanGuilder, Helen Musser, Florence Brown, Pauline Brown, Dorothy Knisley, Irene Kiess, Ilene Kiess, Marjorie Kil- linger, Jane Beaver, Wauneta Wells, Mary Ellen Sierer, Phyllis Zimmerman, Mona Barnes, Vir¬ ginia Shull. Third row—Osean Dick, Evelyn Whitlock, Mary Katherine Orwig, Almeda Wells, Beatrice Hol- linger, Harriet Ewers, Marjorie Ogden, Miriam Shoup, Wilma Mohr, Catherine Thobe, Helen Wert, Frances King, Ava Shank, Lorrayne Shank, Pauline Jackson, Velma Griffith. Fourth row—Helen Dreher, Alice Kingery, Frieda Umbaugh, Madelyn Myers, Rowena Castner, Edith Burch, Hazel Shoup, Helen Wyatt, Margaret Miller, Barbara Parsell, Virginia Parr, Margaret Wilson, Margaret Yoder, Ettafred Kankamp, Virgene Klopfenstein, Fay Diehl, Jean Hawthorne. Fifth row—Opal Bolinger, Pauline McElroy, Thelma Goodrich, Gladys German, Helen Casebeer, Emily Ruth Croxton, Evelyn Kesslar, Lavon Zimmerman, Kathryn Coe, Gertrude Young, Mary Anne Waller, Evelyn Hutchins, Doloris Eisenhour, Margaret DeVinney. Sixth row—Viola Jackson, Margaret Jackson, Ellen Reese, Louise Fast, Carolyn Hull, Martha Kemmerling, Louise Gettings, Janet Elliott, Viola Lydy, LaVerge Wyatt, Irene Bodly, Monzella Wilson, Alice Koos. PURPOSE AND ACTIVITIES OF GIRLS’ ATHLETIC CLUB The purpose of the Girls’ Athletic Club is to arouse interest in athletics and through this interest to extend the athletic program in our school. Every girl in high school is eligible for membership in the club and is given a chance to participate. Each Friday afternoon competitive basket ball games are played, for which the girls receive points. Twenty points are made by each girl playing on the winning team and ten points by each of those on the losing team. Volley ball and baseball will be the sports played in the spring. For participation in these the girls will receive points also. A system of honors has been worked out, and at the end of the year the girls will be rewarded for their efforts. The awards are: 200 points, the bar; 400 points, the chevron; 600 points, numerals; 800 points, the letter A; 1,000 points, the letters A. H. S. A play day has been planned for later in the season. Girls from several other schools will be invited to come to Angola to engage in varied sports, such as basket ball, base ball, volley ball, and relays. They will be placed on color teams, and thus inter school competition will be eliminated. The pur¬ pose of the play day will be to promote a better feeling among the girls from the dif¬ ferent schools. The officers of the Girls ' Athletic Club for the following year are: President, Frances King; secretary and treasurer, Louise Fast; basket ball captain, Margaret Miller. Man must learn by doing or by being done. THE K E Yi + ' --— " + ANGOLA HORNETS COP COUNTY CHAMPIONSHIP In Tournament Held at Hamilton The Angola Hornets extended their string of successive victories to eight January 14 at Hamilton when they won three straight games to cop the county tourney. Easy Victory Over Flint The first game on Saturday morning with Flint was won easily 63-4. Conquer Fremont 44-15 The afternoon game was again easily won with the regulars playing only the first half. Swarm on Hamilton in Final In the final game the Hornets turned on the steam and handed the lake city quintet a 36-16 beating. Although the Angola five were tired from their victory over the North Side Redskins, they displayed quite enough basket ball to take Hamilton without any trouble. The score at the half was 17-5 in favor of the winners. Hamilton came back strong in the second half, but could not meet the Hornet attack. The winners held the Hamilton boys to two field goals while collecting 13 themselves. COMPOSITE BOX SCORE OF COUNTY TOURNAMENT Hornets— F.G. F.T. T.P. Saunders, f . . 5 1- 6 11 Allion, f. . 6 2- 4 14 Haley, f. . . 6 7- 7 19 Williamson, f.-c. 14 2- 3 30 Elmer, c. . 10 9-12 29 Goudy, c.-f. . 5 5- 6 15 Simpson, g. . 4 0- 1 8 VanAman, g. . 4 1- 1 9 Duckwall, g. . 2 2 - 4 6 VanWagner, g. . 1 0- 1 2 57 29-45 143 Opponents— F.G. F.T. T.P. Forwards . . 4 11-21 19 Centers . . 3 2- 2 8 Guards . . 0 8-19 8 7 21-60 35 HORNETS TAKE TWO Beat Garrett in Close Tilt, Then Freeze Out Pleasant Lake The Angola Hornets broke their three- game losing streak December 16-17 when they took the long count of 18 to 17 from Garrett Friday night at Garrett and then came home to freeze out Pleasant Lake 43-5 on Saturday evening. The Garrett contest was close and hard fought all the way. During the first quar¬ ter neither team could penetrate the other’s defense. The second quarter found almost the same condition and the score was tied at 8 all at the half. The Hornets came back strong in the third quarter and scored three baskets to start the period. In the fourth frame Garrett rallied but their efforts fell short. Pleasant Lake offered little opposition and the Hornets had little trouble in beating them. The Hornet defense limited Pleasant Lake to one field goal. HORNETS STING REDSKINS 35-26 The Hornets from A. II. S. have stung again. This time they swarmed at the ex¬ pense of the powerful North Side Redskins of Fort Wayne. North Side expected to win easily and started their substitutes; however, after about 12 minutes of play it was very evident that it would take much more than reserves to check the Hornet attack. The score at the half was 22-13. The second half saw North Side’s reg¬ ulars in action but the best they could do was to play the Hornets on even terms. BULLDOGS EAT HORNETS The Angola Hornets lost a hard-fought battle to the Butler Bulldogs December 9 by a score of 16-14. The Hornet forwards didn’t get to click¬ ing and the Angola boys were held to two field goals. Butler’s airtight defense func¬ tioned very nicely and the Hornets had trouble getting good shots. T HE K E Y—«—.1 + ' hi— mi- •Dll —MM —Mil —HII ■ ini— ii J HORNETS BEAT ASHLEY IN SECOND HALF The Angola Hornets came from behind on December 22 to defeat the Ashley five on the opponents’ floor by a score of 26-16. The Hornets played ragged ball in the first half, during which time the Ashley squad collected 11 points to the Hornets’ 8. The Hornets turned on the steam, how¬ ever, in the final period and scored 10 points to Ashley’s 2. COMPOSITE BOX SCORE Of Butler, Garrett, Pleasant Lake, Ashley, Albion and Northside Games Hornets— F.G. F.T. T.P. Allion, f. . 1 3- 3 5 Saunders, f . . 11 5-10 27 Haley, f. ... . 20 9-14 49 Williamson, f. .. . 1 2- 3 4 Elmer, c... . 23 8-13 54 Goudy, c.-f... . 0 0- 0 0 Simpson, g. . 2 6-15 10 Van Aman, g. .. 0 0- 0 0 Duckwall, g... . 7 5- 7 19 VanWagner, g . . 0 0- 0 0 65 38-65 168 Opponents— F.G F.T. T.P. Forwards .. 16 12-20 44 Centers .. .. 9 4-17 22 Guards ... . 16 7-2 5 39 41 23-56 105 ZIPPERS IN TOURNEY Angola vs. Orland The A. H. S. Zippers won their first game without much difficulty and outclassed the Orland girls throughout the game. The final score was 7 to 6, thus placing the Zippers in the finals. Lineup and summary: Angola—Miller, f. 10; E. Dick, f. 3; Wert, f.; Barnes, f, 4; Fast, c.; O. Dick, c.; Casebeer, c.; Coe, g.; King, g.; Shank, g. Orland—Collins, f. 4; Miller, f. 2; Lamb, c.; Terry, c.; Penix, g.; Sanders, g. Angola vs. Hamilton The Zippers put up strong competition in the finals but not strong enough to halt the speedy Hamilton forwards from keeping in the lead througout the game. The Zippers proved to be a good match for them during the first half. During the last half Angola girls kept their fighting spirit but the Ham¬ ilton girls outclassed them for speed. The final score was 13 to 26. Lineup and summary: Angola—E. Dick, f. 5; Miller, f. 4; Barnes, f. 4; Wert, f.; Fast, c.; O. Dick, c.; Elliott, c.; King, g.; Coe, g.; Shank, g. Hamilton — Ernst, f. 19; Headley, f. 7; Sanx- ter, c.; Stoy, 3.; Hoffman, g.; Headley, g. Humorous artist—What’s the matter? It’s a good joke, isn’t it? Editor—It’s a very good joke. The first time I heard it I laughed until the tears rolled down my bib. “IIe surely was a far-sighted guy.” “How come?” “He had a fire extinguisher attached to his coffin.” “These cakes are as hard as stone.” “I know. Didn’t you hear me say ‘Take your pick’?” Harry—1 told her that every hour I spent with her was like a pearl to me. Richard—And what did Barbara say? Harry—She told me to quit stringing her. Wayne Aldrich — My teachers must be German. Trosh Goudy— ' Why? Wayne—Because their marks are getting low. Joe Kolb—I have a new attachment for my car. James McKillen—Yeah, what? Joe—Sheriff’s. Laurence Slick—Extra! Extra paper ! Mr. Elliott—All right, if you have an ex¬ tra one, I’ll take it. Thanks. Wendell Simpson—Well, I’ll be switched. Mr. Hammond—You couldn’t. You’ve only a one-track mind. He who laughs last is a fool for waiting so long. OUR CONTRIBUTORS The following is a list of the business people of Angola, who through their contributions, have made possible the publication of “The Key”: ABSTRACTERS Telephone Number Goodale Abstract Co. 151 ATTORNEYS H. L. Shank . 287 T. T. Wood . 148 BAKERS Beatty’s Bakery . 195 BANKS Angola State Bank . 188 Steuben Countv State Bank . 1 BEAUTY PARLORS Rainbow Beauty Shoppe . 487 BUILDING MATERIAL DEALERS Angola Brick Tile Co. D. W. Ewers, Mgr. 255-L CLEANERS Circle Dry Cleaners, W. A. Butz. 243 C. J. McBride . 277 R. H. Miller . 438 CLOTHIERS W. Jarrard . 397 Tri-State Haberdashery . 469 COAL DEALERS Angola Brick Tile Co.. 255-L Lender Coal Co., L. Y. Hull, Prop. 353 CONFECTIONERS Ollie Bassett . 313 Christy George . 18 Modern Store . DENTISTS Dr. S. F. Aldrich . 304 Dr. C. E. Ingalls . 166-J Drs. S. C. L. L. Wolfe. 71 DEPARTMENT STORES Patterson’s “On the Square” . 45 J. C. Penney Co. 47 DRUGGISTS ' Kolb Brothers’ Drug Store . 23 Kratz Drug Store . 147 ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT I. H. Butz, N. Elizabeth St. 306 ENGRAVERS Pontiac Engraving Co., Chicago, Ill. FARM BUREAUS Steuben Co. Farm Bureau, Inc. 43 FARM IMPLEMENTS C. E. Coveil . 83 FUNERAL DIRECTORS L. N. Klink . 302 FURNITURE DEALERS Carver-Brown Furniture Co. 246 FLORISTS G. M. Eggleston . 310 GARAGES Angola Garage, L. B. Clark, Prop. 410 Parsons’ Garage . 176 GROCERS Telephone Number Marion Dick . 70 E. Tuttle Son . 139 HARDWARE DEALERS Callender Hardware . 9 Willamson Co.169 HOSPITALS Cameron, Dr. D. F. 448 HOTELS Potawatomi Inn, Pokagon State Park . 924-J INSURANCE F. Beil Ins. Agency, Over Elston’s .... 463 H. W. Morley, Insurance . 51 Harvey E. Shoup, General Insur¬ ance, Reliable Companies . 278 LAUNDRIES Modern Laundry, S. Brooks, Prop. 422 LUMBER DEALERS Angola Lumber Co. 117 I. E. King, Hardwood . 27 Dan Shank Lumber Co. 26 MEAT DEALERS Mast Brothers’ Meat Market . 400 Lester Shrider . 182 NEWS STANDS Guy Kemmerling . 389 OPTOMETRISTS Dr. Don Harpham . 219-L Dr. O. I. Laird . 44 PHOTOGRAPHERS V. Cline . 10 PHYSICIANS Dr. Mary Ritter . 298 Dr. W. F. Waller . 5-L PLUMBERS Wm. Maxfield . 325 POWER COMPANIES Northern Indiana Pub. Service Co. 14 PRINTERS Steuben Printing Co. 29 RESTAURANTS College Inn, Wm. C. Lemley, Prop. 386 SCHOOLS High School Faculty . 318 Tri-State College . 39 SHOE REPAIRERS R. Otis Yoder, W. Maumee . 425-L THEATRES Brokaw Theatre . 11 Strand Theatre . 63 VETERINARIANS Dr. II. E. Bryan . 76 WALL PAPER DEALERS Economy Wall Paper Paint Co. Lee Hirsch, Prop. 272 • mm—hm— mi—mi—mi — mi—mi« • Mil— • ' »—-mi— till—till— 1111 —■ Dll ' + I THE KEY WHAT HAS BASKETBALL DONE FOR ME? The question of just how basketball has helped the individual players is often asked. In the statements below the players them¬ selves give their answers: “Gib” Saunders says, “It builds me up physically, keep me out of mischief, and makes me glad to think I can do something for the school.” John VanAman declares, “The value of basketball lies in the fact that it develops co-ordination of mind and muscle.” Ed Williamson informs us, “Closer ac¬ quaintances are made through basketball.” “Rusty” Haley testifies, “After playing on the team, I have found out what good sportsmanship is and how to show that qual¬ ity while playing the game. Through bas¬ ketball I have become acquainted with a larger group of students.” Wendell Simpson states, “1 have learned the value of being physically fit, and the pleasure of winning. I have developed a better sense of balance and I now under¬ stand the value of co-operation.” “Being a member of the team gives me the satisfaction of knowing that I’m trying to do something for A. II. S.,” states By¬ ron Duckwall after careful consideration. Joe Elmer has come to A. H. S. from an¬ other school. When asked what basketball had done for him, he said, “(Made me have big feet, but don’t print that.) It has made me better and more quickly acquainted with the students. It’s good exercise and some¬ thing connected with the school that inter¬ ests me.” “Tosh” Goudy does some serious think¬ ing and replies, “Basketball makes high school more interesting. I have learned through it, to play the game fairly. It has taught me to be a good winner as well as a good loser.” “Babe” Allion says, “It has made school more enjoyable by bringing me closer com¬ panionship with the fellows on the team. I have learned to co-operate with others.” “Dick” VanWagner is sure that it got + him a haircut. “It taught me to be a good sport and has made me better acquainted with the boys on the team.” The coach sums up other benefits by mak¬ ing a well worded statement which would brighten the life of any inquirer. “Basket¬ ball will direct the energy of a boy and keep him out of trouble. Some boys stay in high school because they are members of the team. The sport furnishes excellent physical training and teaches the boys to co¬ operate. They learn to consider others and to conduct themselves properly.” CALENDAR Jan. 18—Unbelievable scientific feats per¬ formed in chapel. Jan. 25—American Legion program was given. The “Headache” band played. Jan. 27—Second edition of the “Daily Dirt” appeared. Jan. 30—The seniors entertained the jun¬ iors at a party in the gym. Jan. 31—Lt. Lafgren gave an illustrated lecture on the Byrd Antarctic expedition. Feb. 1—Rewards for exhibits at the fair were given to agriculture boys and 4-H club members. Feb. 3—It was decided that the “A T ictory Keg” should remain at Auburn. Feb. 8—A trial for the murder of “Miss English Language” was presented. Feb. 13—Second semester begins. Feb. 18—Hornets defeated Hamilton in their last game at home. Feb. 20—Girl Reserves entertain Hi-Y boys. Feb. 22—Debate club ‘ ‘ Minute Men ’ ’ gave the chapel program. Feb. 23 — County vocational education program presented in the auditorium. FAT? WORK! THIN? DRINK! Queen Anne High School, Seattle, Wash¬ ington, has a reducing class for girls who want to work off excess weight and acquire a girlish figure, while scrawny misses may achieve curves by spending four cents for a glass of milk and graham crackers at 10:30 daily. The student publication fails to men¬ tion similar measures for boys. The reason truth hurts is often because it’s so badly stretched. It’s not the education one gets, but what one uses, that really counts. THE KEY— i— ■— «► mi ' mii it ii mi i ' ii- Angola High V Basketball Mentor MEET THE MENTOR The Angola Hornets were again under the tutorage of Emery Druckamiller. “Druck " has been with us for five seasons and has turned out several machine-like ball clubs. Druckamiller is an Indiana University product and has played on both their basket¬ ball and baseball teams. At Angola, “Druck” teaches history be¬ sides coaching the first and second basket¬ ball teams and the baseball team and so has his hands full. The Hornets also have had a powerful baseball team in the last five years as will show by their records. Not only does “Druck” coach the team in the science of the game but he also has de¬ veloped character in the players which, af¬ ter all, is one of the purposes of any sport. The Hornets and Angola are indeed for¬ tunate in having Druckamiller as their coach. -- WE ARE HOS TS Anyone likes to go to a place where he is welcomed. So do basketball teams. This year Angola High School again has the honor of holding the sectional tournament in its gymnasium. It is the duty of the students and citizens of Angola to receive the rival teams with a friendly spirit and help them in any way possible. The gymnasium will be decorated with the colors of the LaGrange and Steuben county schools. This will help make the fans feel at home, but it is not enough. There is needed that atmosphere of friend¬ liness, the same atmosphere which we cre¬ ate in our homes when guests arrive. May our school spirit and feeling of good fellowship be outstanding so that we may also have the pleasure of being hosts at some future time. THE BASKETBALL FAN “I joined the crowd and fell in line, I battled at the door; They jammed from left, they jammed from right, Three thousand arms or more. Against the roof I found a seat, About eight inches wide, A pair of knees against my back, An elbow in my side. The game began and very soon My home team scored ten points; The pep of youth came back to me And loosened up my joints. 1 squirmed and twisted, whooped and yelled, Forgetting all my pain, Just hypnotized, it seemed to me, And back in youth again.” —From Nelson ' s “Basketball.” +• THE KEY SEASON BOX SCORE Hornets— F.G. F.T. T.P. Haley, f. . 64 27-48 155 Williamson, f. . . 12 8-15 32 Sanders, f. . 42 20-40 104 Allion, f. . S 5- 7 21 Elmer, c. . 47 2 6-3 ' 6 120 Goudy, c.-f. .A 6 1- 2 13 Simpson, g. . ... 19 11-24 49 VanAman, g. . 5 1- 1 11 Duckwall. g. . 18 19-26 55 VanWagner, g. . 2 O 1 4 Totals . .223 118-200 564 Opponents— F.G F.T. T.P. Forwards . 57 35-79 149 Centers .. ... 35 19-60 89 Guards . ...53 31-83 137 Totals . 145 85-222 375 J 0 We N Aus T Byr 0 Clay T Jo H Em E “Ed” William S George “T Wendell V A Gilber T Max K E e Elmer dell Simpson y Haley n Duckwall on Elliott n Van Aman ry Druckamiller on osh” Goudy n Wagner Saunders mmerling WHAT FLAVOR? The basketball boys of A. H. S. cannot seem to decide whether their favorite gum is spearmint or dentine. Other pop¬ ular gums are doublemint, juicy fruit, and teaberry; however many of the players do not chew gum while playing. “1 can always play better and run faster if I don’t chew gum,” said Wendell Simp¬ son when he was interviewed on the sub¬ ject. My mouth feels dry but I like that bet¬ ter than gum.” When Wendell VanWagner was asked his preference, he stated that he likes 0. P. (other people’s) but finally admitted that his weakness is spearmint. Other spearmint friends are: Ed William¬ son of the first team, Gerald King, and Ken¬ neth Fast of the second team. Those who chose dentine are: John Van Aman and Joe Elmer of the first team, and Carl Wert and Dick Wilder of the second team. “Rusty” Haley, “Gib” Saunders, and Bob Cassady admit their yens for doublemint, while George Goudy and Wayde Cleckner select juicy fruit. Max Kemmerling, ever orig¬ inal, named teaberry. Those who do not chew while playing are: Ilershel Eberhard, Robert Allion, Byron Duckwall, and Leo Adams. Weary Willie—Boss, will you give me a dime for a sandwich? Gent— ' Let’s see the sandwich. WHERE SPINACH IS POPULAR The cafeteria at Central High School. Tulsa, Oklahoma, serves 55 gallons of green beans daily, 50 of canned tomatoes, 40 spinach, and only 20 of kraut, 20 asparagus, and 15 beets. She—How come Charlie, the crooner, did¬ n’t sing last night? Did he have a sore throat? He—No, he had a cold in his nose. A word to the wise is useless. FIRST TEAM First row—Wendell Simpson, John VanAman, Coach Druckamiller, Mr. Elliott, Wendell Van- Wagner. Second row—Gilbert Saunders, Byron Duckwall, Ed Williamson, Joe Elmer, Roscoe Haley, George Goudy. FIRST TEAM DUCKWALL, Guard—“Zeke” was found playing backguard for the Hornets and was a menace to opposing forwards. Besides possessing defensive ability Duckwall was a good shot from out on the court. This com¬ bined with his steadiness made him a val¬ uable team cog. We will be glad to have him with us next year. Junior. WILLIAMSON, ' Forward —“Ed” played left forward for the Hornets and whenever Haley went out “Ed” went in. Williamson had exceptional control of the ball with his finger tips and was good on one-handed shots. “Ed” was always ahead on the breaks and counted many times before the opposition could get set. He still has an¬ other year. Junior. GOUDY, Forward-Center — “Tosh” was our general utility man. He played on both second and first team at forward or center. Goudy’s long arching shots often scored points just when they were needed. “Tosh” should prove a valuable man next year. Junior. VANAMAN, Guard — “Johnny” played guard for the Hornets, alternating with Simpson. VanAman combined good de¬ fensive ability with his ability to dribble and shoot long ones from out on the court. He was always in the thick of the contest and we shall be glad to have him on the squad next season. Junior. IIALEY, Forward— ‘‘ Rusty” was our left forward. He had a dead eye for the hoop and when Ilaley was on, the Hornets were on. Ilaley was always following up team¬ mates’ shots and was feared by all opposing guards. “Rusty” will also see action next year. Junior. SAUNDERS, Forward—“Gib” was usu¬ ally found holding down the right forward position. Saunders was a good dribbler. This combined with his speed made him ex¬ ceptionally dangerous under the basket. His one-hand shot proved to be the undoing of many an opposing guard. He will be very dangerous next year. Sophomore. ELMER, Center—The Hornets were for¬ tunate in finding “Joe” to play the pivot position this season. Although Elmer has had little experience, he has progressed rap¬ idly all year. Joe takes the tip from almost all the big boys and is learning to bit the net on one-handed shots from the pivot play. Joe stands 6 feet 3% inches and was a threat in any game. Watch him next year. Junior. SIMPSON, Guard—“Simp” was our floor guard. He was fast on drives under the bas¬ ket and continually worried his guard by +— T HE K E Y. rushes under the hoop. lie also made pos¬ sible many shots of his teammates by block¬ ing for them. Simpson was a good guard and his man made few baskets. “Simp” will not be with us next year. Senior. VAN WAGNER, Guard—“Dick” was our reserve back guard. When Duckwall went out Van Wagner was always ready to take his place. He was always a fighter who nev¬ er gave up. “Dick” wasn’t a scoring ace but fed and blocked for the other four. We are sorry to lose him. Senior. ALLION, Forward — “Babe” was the southpaw forward of the Hornet squad. 11 is left-handed shots worried many a guard. Allion was fast on his feet and a good shot from any place on the floor. Although a small man “Babe” was always a threat and we shall be sorry not to find him in the line¬ up next year. Senior. FIRST TEAM SEASON SCHEDULE Hornets’ Oppon’ts’ Date Opponents Score Score Nov. 4, 1932 Orland . . 35 8 Nov. 11 Alumni . .... 22 18 Nov. 19 Fremont . .... 44 10 Nov. 23 Waterloo .. .... 32 13 Nov. 25 Auburn .. .... 14 33 Dec. 2 K’ville .. . 17 25 Dec. 9 Butler . .... 14 16 Dec. 16 Garrett . .... IS 17 Dec. 17 P. Lake .. .... 43 5 Dec. 2 3 Ashley ... .... 26 16 Jan. 9, 1933 Albion . .... 33 25 Jan.13 North Side .... .... 35 26 Jan. 21 Ligonier .... 54 21 Jan. 27 Lima of Howe .... 53 16 Feb. 3 Auburn .. ... 11 34 Feb. 10 Garrett .. .... 22 20 Feb. 11 Salem (cancelled) Feb. 17 Syracuse .... 28 30 Feb. 18 Hamilton .... .... 30 15 Feb. 2 5 Howe Military .... 26 28 Totals .... ....557 376 Games won 13; games lost 4. Home games. HORNETS ENJOY SUCCESSFUL SEASON Angola High School was represented by a last and aggressive ball club on the hard¬ wood court this season. When the call was issued in October about 32 candidates an¬ swered it. Soon the squad was cut to 21) men comprising the varsity and second teams. 1 lie quintet was strengthened a great deal by “Joe " Elmer who came to Angola from Central of Fort Wayne. “Joe” hadn’t play¬ ed much ball before but has showed steady improvement all season. Ilis height and long arms have made him a valuable man on the center tip and pivot play. The Hornets started off with a bank by defeating Orland, Alumni, Fremont, and Waterloo by wide margins. However, Au¬ burn, Kendallville and Butler proved stum¬ bling blocks and the Purple and Gold lost three. After taking three on the nose the An¬ gola five turned the tables and won seven straight. This started with Garrett on Dec. lb when Angola Avon a 18-17 victory. Then fell Pleasant Lake, Ashley, Albion, the strong North Side club of Fort Wayne, Lig- onier and Lima of Howe. On Feb. 3rd, along came Auburn and tripped our Hornets but they came back the next week and defeated Garrett for the sec¬ ond time this season. However, when our Hornets invaded Coach Druckamiller’s home town of Syracuse on Feb. 17, they took one on the nose in 30-28 overtime. The re¬ maining games Avitli Hamilton and IJoAve Military Academy were Avon by the Hornets The game with Salem on Feb. 11 Avas can¬ celled because of sickness at Salem. On Jan. 14, the Hornets won the county basket ball tournament at Hamilton. They defeated Flint, Fremont, and Hamilton in rapid-fire order. For further particulars see the January issue of the Key. To date the Hornets have Avon 14 and lost 5 and have annexed one county tournament. Angola has been represented by a fight¬ ing squad season. They never quit ’till the final gun and have been noted for their flashy second half rallies. The Hornets have employed a fast break¬ ing offense most of the year which mixed Avith a slow offense at intervals has made them exceptionally dangerous. The Purple and Gold have good chance of putting Angola on the map in the tourna¬ ment this year. The Sectional tourney will be held in Angola and the Regional at Au¬ burn. The squad has been practicing hard dur¬ ing the last two Aveeks and Hornets’ hopes are running high. If wishes Avere horses, many of us would be eating from the mantel piece. After thirty a woman can keep at least one secret—her age. The Angola gymnasium Avas built in 1923. i— m —„t HE K E Y—...— -+ First row—Max Kemmerling, Kenneth Fast, Hershel Eberhard, Leo Adams, Gerald King. Second row—Coach Druckamiller, Wayne Cleckner, Raymond Mote, Carl Wert, Robert Cassady. SECOND TEAM The Hornets were represented by an up and coming second squad this season. The team has been helped much by Max Kem¬ merling and Raymond Mote, freshman addi¬ tions to the squad. At the mid-year “Dick” Wilder joined the Hornets and bolstered up the team a great deal. The second team has been very success¬ ful in scoring but hasn’t had as much luck in winning their games. They scored 155 points more than all the other teams which they have played even though they lost 10 out of 18 games. These boys are fighters. Most of them have a few more years to play on a high school team. No games were lost by a large margin. The worst defeat was at Syracuse when An¬ gola was defeated by 12 points. They have won over Waterloo, Garrett and Hamilton., but lost to Auburn, Albion, and Ligonier. Several of the boys will be on the first team next year. OUR CHEER LEADERS This year the sparks of Angola High’s en¬ thusiasm were ignited through the earnest efforts of her two cheer leaders, Jimmie Watkins and Dick Pilliod. Arrayed in Pur¬ ple and Gold, these peppy “rah rah” boys created a bright spot in the sport eye by their continual antics. They welcomed the visiting schools, they pepped up the team, they kept the rooters on their toes, and they encouraged courteous conduct on the part of the fans. SECOND TEAM SEASON SCHEDULE Hornets’ Oppon’ts’ Date Opponents Score Score Nov. 4 Orland .. 53 2 Nov. 19 Fremont .. . 49 7 Nov. 2 3 Waterloo . . 24 18 Nov. 25 Auburn . .. 20 28 Dec. 2 K’ville ... .. 20 30 Dec. 9 Butler ... .. 11 17 Dec. 16 Garrett . . ... 13 22 Dec. 17 P. Lake . .. 45 13 Dec. 2 3 Ashley 38 11 Jan. 6 Albion . 25 26 Jan.13 N. Side .. . 11 17 Jan. 21 Ligonier -. .. 23 26 Jan. 27 Lima . 28 14 Feb. 3 Auburn ... . 21 23 Feb. 10 Garrett . . 18 15 Feb. 17 Syracuse .. . 8 20 Feb. IS Feb. 25 Hamilton .. Howe Military .. 45 9 Totals ...-. ♦Home games. .....452 298 “Poor Joe!” “And why?” “He flunked the parachute examination at the flying school.” HORNETS BOW TO SYRACUSE IN OVERTIME The Angola Hornets took one on the nose Friday night, Feb. 17, when they invaded Coach Druckamiller’s home town. The Hor¬ nets couldn’t get going during the first half. Their defense was twisted and their offense didn ' t click. During this time the scrappy Syracuse quintet was fighting like bulldogs and at the half the score stood 18-6 in their favor. The second half was entirely a different story. The Hornets came back in one of the second half rallies for which they are noted and scored 21 points. Just 15 seconds be¬ fore the gun, ending the regular playing period, the Hornets dropped the typing two pointer through the hoop. Syracuse got the better of the overtime. The Hornets were handicapped by the small Syracuse floor. HORNETS WHIP ALBION The Angola Hornets showed some real ball playing ability in their game with Al¬ bion, Jan. 6, when they completely outclass¬ ed the Noble county quintet and beat them .33 to 25. The Hornets opened with a burst of speed and accuracy and in three minutes scored 11 points. Numerous fouls, however, were costly to the Hornets as Albion counted 11 times from the charity line and two Angola boys were counted out by the personal foul route. HORNETS CONQUER LIGONIER The fighting Hornets of A. H. S. carried the Purple and Gold to another victory when they bombarded Ligonier 54-21 at Lig- onier. Angola started scoring soon after the game opened and was never in danger. The Ligonier guards were bewildered by the rapid fire tactics of the Hornets and the An¬ gola boys were often open for easy shots. The reserves played the last twelve min¬ utes of the game. HORNETS WRECK RAILROADERS The Angola Hornets defeated the Garrett Railroaders for the second time this year on Friday, February 10, when they came from behind and nosed their opponents 22-20. The Hornets trailed their opponents by 1 to 6 points during the first three periods, but the Purple and Gold trurned on the steam to pull ahead and win in the final quarter. HORNETS ANNIHILATE LIMA The Angola Hornets had little trouble in beating the Lima High School five at Howe. The score was 53-16. The Purple and Gold were never pressed at any time and they scored at will. The reserves went into action with the score board reading 44-7, and finished the contest. HORNETS WHIP HAMILTON Hamilton offered little opposition, Feb. 18, at the local gym. The Hornets chalked up their 13th win of the season by a score of 30-15. The Purple and Gold opened with a burst of speed and started scoring immedi¬ ately. At the half the count stood 22-1 for Angola. During the second half the Hor¬ nets coasted to victory, playing a rather dreary and loose brand of ball. HORNETS DEFEATED 34-11 The Auburn quintet again proved to be a stumbling block for the Angola Hornets when they defeated our boys 34-11. The first quarter was a tight contest with the count standing 2 and 2. Neither team tried anything during the eight minutes. The second quarter found Auburn scoring 10 points to the Hornets 4 4. In the last half Auburn found the net and ran wild. No Hornet could hit the hoop at any time with the accuracy with which they have been tossing them in during the past few weeks. " T HE KEY- + an ■ mi ■■ wn hh ■ mi mi mi mi " mii iiii ■ — mm ■ mm iiii mi- ■Mil llll 1111 1111 mi IIII -- - IIM ——IIII -—IIII — nil —IIII — IIM — — IIM w GIRLS’ BASKETBALL TEAM First row—Helen Wert, Frances King, Margaret Miller, Louise Fast, Katheryn Coe, Osean Dick, Mona Barnes. Second row—Eileen Dick, Janet Elliott, Ellen Reese, Helen Casebeer, Ava Shank, Miss Cope¬ land, coach. GIRLS’ BASKET BALL TEAM Past—“Wheezer” is a cheerful, peppy center. She’s a great asset to our team and a terror to her opponents. Senior. 0. Dick—She is always quick and shows sufficient fight to uphold the name of her team. Senior. E. Dick—“Dickie” likes to fight and her endurance and speed keep her with the ball most of the time. Sophomore. Miller—“Lefty” has an eye for the bas¬ ket and is always ready to fight for A. H. S. Senior. Wert—She is always ready to do her part in the winning of the game and never loses courage. Senior. Barnes—Her speed and fight make her a valuable member of the team. Senior. King—Good natured, even tempered, Frances is always close on the trail of her opponents. Senior. Coe— ' “Kate” keeps her opponents at her fingertips and has proved her fight and ability. Senior. Our subs, Casebeer, Elliott, Shank, and Reese, are always ready to go in and fight for the team. They will be on the team again next year and will carry on for A. IT. S. Miss Copeland, our coach, has worked hard improving the team this year. She rejoices with us when we win and helps us keep up our courage when we meet defeat. Here’s to Miss Copeland! ZIPPERS FIGHT HARD Although the Zippers had some bad luck this year, they succeeded in winning half of their games. The Zippers entered the finals of the county tournament but were unable to com¬ pete with the speed and accuracy of the Hamilton team. The Angola team defeated Ashley on the home floor but was unable to work out suc¬ cessfully the plays on the small floor at Ashley. The Zippers’ game at Mongo was a hard- fought game but again the size of the floor was a hindrance. The last game of the season was played here with Hamilton on February 18. The girls played a good game but the regular scoring of the Hamilton forwards made it impossible for the Zippers to come out on the long end of the score. + — -T HE KEY- ZIPPERS’ SEASON SCHEDULE Zippers’ Oppon’ts’ Date Opponents Score Score Dec. 14 P. Lake . . 24 10 Dec. 14 P. Lake . . 28 18 Jan. 12 Ashley .. . 18 8 Jan. 14 Orland . . 17 6 Jan. 14 Hamilton .. . 13 26 Jan. 18 Ashley . . 11 15 Jan. 20 Mongo . . 15 20 Feb. 18 Hamilton . . 18 28 Totals . .144 131 ♦Home games. SENIOR REVIEW Last month in this column the following seniors were described: Margaret Miller, Virgene Klopfenstein, Mona Barnes, War¬ ren Care, Margaret Yoder, and Joe Kolb. Can you guess those described below? This lass is a four year student and is the tallest girl in the senior class. She has brown curly hair and blue eyes, which spar¬ kle and sometimes change to different shades of color. She is a key staff member and also a “Zipper. " lie has brown rather wavy hair, blue eyes, freckles, and a very amiable disposition. His glasses give him that studious senior as¬ pect. His argumentative powers are appar¬ ently inexhaustible. He would not hesitate to try to convince anyone upon any subject. Hence he is a good debater. It is rumored (and the rumors are well founded) that he walks home every night with a certain red- haired sophomore girl. His favorite expres¬ sion is “Tear my hair!” Do you know him? Medium brown hair and blue eyes are the distinguishing characteristics of this senior girl. She is five feet four inches tall and boasts of a weight of 105 pounds. She no longer pays much attention to the high school boys. This maiden is very much in¬ terested in Latin and extra-curricular acti¬ vities. 1 his senior has been in A. II. S. for only one semester, but everyone knows him. In the halls the observer may see him discuss¬ ing the topics of the day with any of the high school girls. Studying is not one of his chief worries. He played second base on the baseball team last fall. He’s a tall, slim senior lad with light brown hair and blue eyes. Determination and ability are two of his personal charac¬ teristics. He plays on the first team. He has a fondness for “Model T’s” and owns one. Surely you can guess the name of this friendly, sometimes serious, sometimes jolly senior. This senior has black hair and brown eyes. Every inch of his “five feet nine” is bub¬ bling with energy. He takes debating, or¬ chestra, band, and chorus to satisfy his speaking and musical yearnings. He also finds time to practice basketball and he plays on the first team. He is the ardent ad¬ mirer of a certain blonde senior girl, but he doesn’t let her interfere with his keeping basketball training rules. " He’s done me wrong!” wailed the alge¬ bra problem as the freshman handed in his paper. Kind Old Lady—What’s the matter, little girl ? Helen Musser—Mother’s gone and drown¬ ed all the kittens? K. 0. L.—Dear me! That’s too bad. II. M.—Yeah, she—boo-hoo—promised me I could do it. Helen Wert—Gee! He’s a good swimmer. Margaret Miller—He ought to be. He was a street cleaner in Venice. Goudy—Mr. Estrieh is a splendid execu¬ tive. Duckwall—What work did he get out of you? “Never the twain shall meet,” sighed the little boy as he watched the brakeman throw the switch. Dick Gentry—My watch has gone bad. Harry Hull—The result of bad environ¬ ment. Bob (at the tournament)—He will be our best man. Margaret—Oh, this is so sudden. " —THE KEY- +■ mi + IT’S BEST TO FEED HIM HOW BASKETBALL BEGAN In 1891 a lecturer on psychology in a training schol at a Young Men’s Christian Association at Plainfield, Mass., proposed the example of a game providing activity indoors for winter. It was to be something to take the place of baseball and football. There were to be the same speed, team play, and co-operation which were characteristic of other team games. That night James Naismiter, a member of the class, worked out basketball as an ideal game to meet the hypothetical case and the next day it was put into practice in class. Thence it sped to other branches of the Y. M. C. A. and in two or three years to other athletic clubs and to the general pub¬ lic. The game first consisted of from nine to fifty players. First the ball was tossed in, but the next year the center jump was in¬ troduced. In 1893 the first rules were published, but not until 1915 were the first standard men’s rules in use. Previously, the different as¬ sociations had different interpretations of rules. In 1899 rules for women were adopted. WHY SHOULD I ATTEND THE TOURNEY? Why should we go to the tournament? Why should we sit on hard benches hour after hour? Why should we spend our hard-earned money on a piece of cardboard that will admit us to the games? The an¬ swer is ‘‘school spirit.” We like to be right there when our team marches off with the victory, and we want to cheer them even if they are losing. Though we are not watching our boys play all of the time, we can see what they must cope with by seeing the other teams play against each other. Tournaments not only decide the winner but they also tend to bring about closer re¬ lationships between schools. The players learn to know those on the rival teams bet¬ ter than they would under any other cir¬ cumstances. Even the spectators make new acquaintances. To show that you are a good school cit¬ izen, be at the tourney, welcome the visitors, make new friends, and above all support your team. Buy your candy at the tournament from the juniors. The following contributions, have ABSTRACTERS Goodale Abstract Co. ATTORNEYS H. L. Shank . T. T. Wood . BAKERS Beatty ' s Bakery . BANKS Angola State Bank .. Steuben Countv State Bank ... BEAUTY PARLORS Rainbow Beauty Shoppe .. BUILDING MATERIAL DEALERS Angola Brick Tile Co. D. W. Ewers, Mgr. CLEANERS Circle Dry Cleaners, W. A. Butz . C. J. McBride . R. H. Miller . CLOTHIERS W. Jarrard . 197 Tri-State Haberdashery . 469 COAL DEALERS Angola Brick Tile Co. 255-L Linder Coal Co., L. Y. Hull, Prop. 353 CONFECTIONERS Ollie Bassett ... 313 Christy George .-. 18 Modern Store . DENTISTS Dr. S. F. Aldrich . 304 Dr. C. E. Ingalls ... 166-J Drs. S. C. L. L. Wolfe. 71 DEPARTMENT STORES Patterson’s “On the Square” . 45 J. C. Penney Co... 47 DRUGGISTS ' Kolb Brothers’ Drug Store . 23 Kratz Drug Store .. 147 ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT I. H. Butz, N. Elizabeth St. 306 ENGRAVERS Pontiac Engraving Co., Chicago, Ill. FARM BUREAUS Steuben Co. Farm Bureau, Inc. 43 FARM IMPLEMENTS C. E. Coveil . 83 FUNERAL DIRECTORS L. N. Klink . 362 FURNITURE DEALERS Carver-Brown Furniture Co. 246 FLORISTS G. M. Eggleston . 310 GARAGES Angola Garage, L. B. Clark, Prop. 410 Parsons’ Garage . 176 GROCERS Telephone Number Marion Dick . 70 E. Tuttle Son . 139 HARDWARE DEALERS Callender Hardware . 9 Willamson Co. 169 HOSPITALS Cameron, Dr. D. F. 448 HOTELS Potawatomi Inn, Pokagon State Park . 924-J INSURANCE F. Beil Ins. Agency, Over Elston’s .... 463 H. W. Morley, Insurance . 51 Harvey E. Shoup, General Insur¬ ance, Reliable Companies . 278 LAUNDRIES Modern Laundry, S. Brooks, Prop. 422 LUMBER DEALERS Angola Lumber Co. 117 I. E. King, Hardwood . 27 Dan Shank Lumber Co. 26 MEAT DEALERS Mast Brothers’ Meat Market . 400 Lester Shrider .. 182 NEWS STANDS Guy Kemmerling . 389 OPTOMETRISTS Dr. Don Harpham . 219-L Dr. O. I. Laird . 44 PHOTOGRAPHERS V. Cline . 10 PHYSICIANS Dr. Mary Ritter . 298 Dr. W. F. Waller . 5-L PLUMBERS Wm. Maxfield . 325 POWER COMPANIES Northern Indiana Pub. Service Co. 14 PRINTERS Steuben Printing Co. 29 RESTAURANTS College Inn, Wm. C. Lemley, Prop. 386 SCHOOLS High School Faculty . 318 Tri-State College . 39 SHOE REPAIRERS R. Otis Yoder, W. Maumee . 425-L THEATRES Brokaw Theatre . 11 Strand Theatre . 63 VETERINARIANS Dr. II. E. Bryan . 76 WALL PAPER DEALERS Economy Wall Paper Paint Co. Lee Hirsch, Prop. 272 OUR CONTRIBUTORS is a list of the business people of Angola, who through their made possible the publication of “The Key”: Telephone Number 151 287 148 195 188 1 467 255-L 243 277 438 +— T H a KEY. + MUSIC THROUGH THE AGES Ever since the world began, man lias had some sore of music, the pounding of sticks on stones, the blowing of rgeds to make a weird, whistling sound, the wild beating of tom-toms, and other forms of savage music calculated to awaken a spirit of revelry in the heart of every listener. As man came to be more civilized, the music became less wild, and assumed a certain form, char¬ acteristic of the men living in the age during which it was composed. As we study the music of different per¬ iods, we see how civilization has advanced, or at least changed. In the same manner, the music of different countries varies as much as the inhabitants. Somebody said once that “music is the language of our feelings. " The folk songs of old Russia are typical of the down-trodden, music loving slaves. In Hawaii we find the weird, dreamy music of the steel guitar, and in Germany the poetic, superstitious nature of the peasant class is vividly portrayed by the operas of Richard Wagner. In America, music, like everything else, goes by fads. The earliest music in this country was a mixture of European folk songs brought here by the immigrants. Later, when the eastern part of the country had been settled, and slavery introduced, Negro spirituals, the most famous of all types of American music, were developed. Soon after this came rag-time, light opera, and the music of the gay nineties. And then, last but not least, came jazz. Like all other types of music, it is very characteristic of the people living in the age of its popularity. Everything moves rap¬ idly today, and jazz is no exception. As Cab Calloway plays it, jazz is more or less of a reversion to a type of savage music, which is made up almost entirely of syncopated rhythm, the melody playing a comparatively small part. We cannot help wondering, as man ad¬ vances in this age of activity, to what strange fancies his music will turn as it por¬ trays his emotions. —-Mary Anne Waller. MUSIC “The man that hath no music in himself, Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sounds. Is fit for treason, stratagems, and spoils.” —Shakespeare. So says the poet and as usual his words carry great weight. Dark indeed would this world be if there were so soft strains of music to brighten it. It is human nature to wish to voice one’s feelings, and music is one of the best known ways. Since the world began people have sung in order to express their moods—joy, sorrow, and reverence to God. It is said that there are no two individuals alike; neither are there any two pieces of music alike. Everyone has his favorite air. Have you ever heard the man at the plow sing as he goes along overturning the soft brown earth ? Have you ever heard the clerk at his desk, humming a favorite tune as he arranges his papers? Have you ever heard the housewife singing to express her mood ? Surely God has given us this beautiful way in which to show our sentiments and we should thank Him for it. CAI.ENDAR March 1 — Maurice McClew discussed “Life of the American Indian” at the chapel program. March 2—Home economics girls attend¬ ed the cooking demonstration at the Bro- kaw Theater. March 3-4—Sectional tourney was held at Angola. March 8—Jli-Y boys published the month¬ ly dirt in the Whangdoodle. March 13-14 — The Lions’ Club minstrel was presented for the benefit of the high school band. March 19—First of series of concerts was given by the high school music department. March 20—Girl Reserves held formal ini¬ tiation. March 23—James Young of Fort Wavne spoke in chapel. March 24—Local discussion contest was held. March 25—County Latin contest was held at A. H. S. COMING EVENTS March 31—County discussion contest. April 8—District music contest. April 14—District discussion contest. May 5—State discussion contest. + ■»T HE KEY " GIRLS’ CHORUS First row—Joan Ogden, Marjorie Golden, Helen Musser, Margaret Pence, Pauline Cope, Evelyn Hubbell, Harriet Ewers, Mary Ellen Sierer, Ruth Yotter, Mona Barnes, Helen Wert, Eileen Dick, Opal Blackburn, Pauline Sellers, Ruth Roberts, Charlotte Suffel, Lucille Goodrich. Second row—Marjorie Ogden, Doloris Eisenhour, Miriam Shoup, Esther O’Brien, Martha Fisher,. Marguerite Goodrich, Thelma Griffin, Ettafred Kankamp, Virgene Klopfenstein, Almeda Wells, Roberta VanGuilder, Esther Gettings, Lorine Hanselman, Aileen Casebeer, Pauline Jackson, Lor- rayne Shank. Third row—Frances King, Catherine Thobe, Ilene Kiess, Irene Kiess, Alice Koos, Margaret Yoder, Emily Croxton, Viola Lydy, Evelyn Hutchins, Helen Wyatt, Ava Shank, Margaret Wilson, Alice Kingery. Fourth row—Mr. Oakland, Faye Diehl, LaVerge Wyatt, Gertrude Young, Martha Kemmerling, Helen Casebeer, Barbara Parsell, Carolyn Hull, Louise Fast, Ellen Reese,, Virginia Parr, Mary Anne Waller. REPERTOIRE OF GIRLS’ CHORUS King Nutcracker (Nutcracker Suite) ... . Tscliaikowsky To a Wild Rose ....... MacDowell Dancing Doll ......... Poldini Now Is the Month of Maying ........ Thomas Morley My Heart At Thy Sweet Voice ........ C. Saint-Saens Unfold Ye Portals (Redemption) Gounod AMERICAN LEGION AWARDS TO BE GIVEN At chapel on Wednesday, March 9, Mr. Certain announced that the American Le¬ gion will give awards at the end of the school year to the senior boy and girl and the eighth grade boy and girl who excel in the qualities of honor, courage, scholarship, leadership, and service. Each member of the faculty will pick three girls and three boys from the senior class. The five boys and five girls receiving the largest number of votes will be individually scored by each member of the faculty according to the score sheet with which he is provided, and the boy and girl receiving the highest aver¬ age score will be given the legion awards. The scores will be checked by a committee from the Legion and the awards will be pre¬ sented by the commander. The senior awards are medals which can be worn on a watch chain or a chain for the neck, and the eighth grade awards are medals two and one-half inches in diameter, appropriately engraved. Certificates will also be given. GIRL RESERVES HOLD INITIATION Tbe formal initiation of incoming Girl Re¬ serve members was held in room 221, Mon¬ day evening, March 20. The girls who were taken into the “Circle of Light” of the club were Frieda LJmbaugh, Viola Lvdy, Wilma Mohr, Louise Gettings, Mary Anne Waller, Alberta Cole, Miriam Shoup, Carolyn Hull, Evelyn Hutchins, and Sybil Purdy. A pot-luck supper was served after the ' initiation. « •--THE KEY—- - uw ■ ii■ —-mi ' — mi w mm ■ ■ w rm »■ w REPERTOIRE OF RAND I. Marches The Patriot . Zamecnik America’s Finest . Zamecnik Our Director . Bigelow The Glorious South . Noel Triumphal . Seitz Show Boy. Huff On Wisconsin . Purdy Victory . Davis Iowa Band Law . King Imperial Council . Jewell In Lilac Time . Engelmann “The Crimson Flush” . Alexander The Outlaw . Bennet Tropic . Metcalf Men of Iowa . Van Doren II. Concert Pieces Slumberland Waltzes . Zamecriek Gypsy Festival Overture . A1 Hayes Abendleid . Seitz El Camino Overture .:. Mustol Mighty Lak’ a Rose . Nevin Medley Overture . Barnard Vallet Egyptian Suite . Luigini Overture (“Rhinefels”) . Gruenwald PERSONNEL OF THE BAND Clarinets: Irene Bodley Waldo Carver Gordon Carey Robert Hall James McKillen Paul Ryder Jack Shuman Mitchel Elston Willis Shoup Trumpets: Ray Becker Harry Hull Kenneth Myers Wendell Simpson Cornets: Burton Kolb Donald Elliott Trombones: Robert Cassady Max Collins Ilene Kiess John Stage Harold Meyers Flute: Richard Wilder Ruth Kiess Piccolo: Irene Kiess E-flat saxophone: Hershel Eberhard Bobby Kolb Joseph Kolb James Watkins Saxophone: Robert Zimmerman Benny Baker Tenor saxophone: Junior Dole French Horn: Henry Holderness Alto Horn: Albert Omstead Bassoon: Wilbur Simpson Sousaplione baritone: Richard Gentry Jack Goudy Drums: John Duckwall Harold McKinley “Life is the acceptance of responsibilities or their evasion; it is a business of meeting obligations or avoiding them. To every man the choice is continually being offered, and by the manner of his choosing you may fairly judge him.”—Ben Ames Williams. Concentration is the first law of success. OUR BAND Angola High School is represented by an energetic band this year. The organization is a purely school body and now has a mem¬ bership of 37. New members have joined the band from time to time all year. The band supported the Hornets at almost all the home games during the basket ball season. It has given one concert this spring and several more are anticipated before the end of the school year. In January the organization put on a ben¬ efit show r at the Strand Theater to raise money for new music and instruments. Sev¬ eral weeks ago the Lions’ Club was good enough to put on a hilarious minstrel shoAv for the benefit of the band. As a result of these two activities there is a moderate sum in the treasury. An interesting and entertaining develop¬ ment of this year’s band has been the crea¬ tion of a typical German band commonly known as the “Hungry Five.” The “Ger¬ mans” are: Paul Ryder and James McKil¬ len, clarinet; Harry Hull, trumpet; Robert Cassady, trombone; and Richard Gentry, sousaphone. The boys always appearing in native costume, make a very unusual en¬ semble. The band has improved immensely during the year and much of the credit is due to Mr. Oakland, who has done everything in his power to make the band a better organi¬ zation. • T HE KEY- •mn—B t —B«J» ORCHESTRA Officers—Business manager, Ruth Yotter; publicity manager, Carolyn Hull; librarian, William Dole. REPERTOIRE OF ORCHESTRA Morris Dances. Early 18th Century Marche Militaire . Schubert Rahoczy .. Hungarian Melody March Romaine . Gounod Unfinished Symphony (1st movement) . Schubert Valse Des Fleurs . Tschaikowsky Menuet from “Bernice” . Handel Minuet from Eb Symphony ...... Mozart Tales of Hoffman . Offenbach Turkish March ...... Beethoven Marche aux Flambeaux .-....... Clark La Cinquantaine . Gabriel-Marie Gavotte . Gluck Arcadian Suite . Bornschein Gavotte Celebre . Martini Festival March in C —........ Cadman Vienna Forever . Seredy Intermezzo from “L’Arlesienne Suite” . Bizet MEMBERS OF ORCHESTRA Violins: Robert James John Duckwall Frances King Robert Allion Lucy Handy Evelyn Hubbell Phyllis Kessler Ruth Blackburn Alvena Certain Ruth Kiess Ilene Kiess Evelyn Hutchins Rolene Saul Velma Griffin Dale Cole Bruce Diehl Billy Butz Wava Rose Williams Janet Elliott Tympani: Margaret Miller Piano: Mona Barnes Margaret Yoder, asst. Cellos: Carolyn Hull Arlene Davis Ruth Yotter Miriam Shoup Clarinets: James McMillen Gordon Carey Irene Bodley Paul Ryde,r Michel Elston Flutes: Richard Wilder Irene Kiess French Horns: Henry Holderness Albert Omstead B-flat Tenor Saxophone: William Dole E-flat Saxophones: Joseph Kolb Bobby Kolb James Watkins Hershel Eberhard Cornets: Wendell Simpson Harry Hull Trombones: Robert Cassady Max Collins Baritone: Kenneth Meyers Bassoon: Wilbur Simpson Sousaphone: Jack Goudy Percussion: Harold McKinley Richard Pilliod Bass viols: Evelyn Kessler Lowell Hall Ellen Reese CAN YOU TIE THIS? Springfield High School lays claim to a fashion innovator. Recently a boy appeared there wearing a tie around his turtle neck sweater. THE K E Y.— BOYS’ CHORUS First row- Richard Preston, Albert Omstead, Richard Gentry, Herbert Beekman, Lowell Hall, Gerald King, William Dole, Victor Orwig, Max Kemmerling, Thomas Dolph. Second row —Mr. Oakland, Max Newnam, John Pence, Carl Wert, Richard Wilder, Roscoe Haley, Joe Elmer, Wayne Aldrich, Hubert Oberlin, Wendell Simpson, Max Collins. Officers—President, Richard Gentry; librarian, Wendell Simpson REPERTOIRE OF ROYS’ CHORES Land o’ Cotton—(Minstrel Show) Deep River—-(Negro Spiritual) .... Heav’n, Heav’n— (Negro Spiritual) Bells of the Sea ...... Proudly As the Eagle . Old Aunt Jemima ... John Peel . . Kaser-Johnson . Burleigh -. Burleigh . Solman . Louis Spahr . Plantation Melody English Hunting Song WHICH DO YOU PREFER? The question, “What kind of music do you like best and why?” was asked a num¬ ber of people in A. H. S. Varied were the answers received. Helen Musser declared, “I like classical music very much, but 1 think I prefer mod¬ ern music.” “I like both popular and classical music, but ‘The Rhapsody in Blue’ is my favorite. I enjoy hearing Paul Whiteman play, and 1 must admit that if l had to take my choice 1 should pick the so-called modern music,” replied Mr. Hammond. Ruth Yotter said, “I like both kinds. It’s according to the mood I’m in. If I’m feel¬ ing peppy, I prefer popular tunes.” “I like classical music if a good cornet or violin has the leading part; otherwise l do not care for it. I do not like a dance orches¬ tra, but I prefer to hear a good dance band,” stated Mr. Certain. “1 like popular music,” announced Viola Jackson when answering the question. When asked why she replied, “Just because I like it, that’s all.’’ Miss Shultz’s answer to the question was “I think I should grow tired of jazz music much sooner than I should classical music if I were listening to either for any great length of time. Popular music often puts one’s nerves on edge, while classical music seems to soothe them. However, ‘Humor¬ esque’ is among my favorite selections.” FREE CONCERT PLEASES The first of a series of free concerts to be presented by the music organizations under the direction of L. C. Oakland, was given on Sunday afternoon, March 19, in the high school auditorium. The concert was attended by a large au¬ dience, many of whom personally compli¬ mented Mr. Oakland and members partici¬ pating in the program upon the accomplish¬ ments of the organization. The next free concert will probably be held some time in April. It is the first step that counts. •| ll-Ml •T HE KEY- II —- llll—— mi ■—||||.—mi mi HU Mil — ■ Mil III, — - HU IIII— Mil ■ ■ Mil- MIXED CHORUS First row—Eileen Dick, Virginia Parr, Martha Fisher, Albert Orr.stead, Max Collins, Carl Wert, Max Newnam, Helen Wert, Ruth Yotter, Marjorie Golden. Second row—-Charlotte Suffel, Margaret Yoder, Margaret Wilson, William Dole, Richard Gentry, Hubert Oberlin, John Pence, Esther Gettings, Carolyn Hull, Margaret Miller, Mr. Oakland. Third row—Louise Fast, Irene Kiess, Ilene Kiess, Mona Barnes, Victor Orwig, Herbert Beek- man, Wayne Aldrich, Gerald King, Almeda Wells,, Frances King, Ava Shank. Fourth row—Ellen Reese, Mary Anne Waller, Barbara Parsell, Wendell Simpson, Richard Pilliod, Richard Wilder, Roscoe Haley, Ralph Orwig, Lowell Hall, Helen Casebeer, Gertrude Young. Officers—President, Margaret Yoder; publicity mgr., Marjorie Golden; librarian, Wendell Simpson. Arranged by Noble Cain .. Arranged by Burleigh . Dett .. Negro Melody . Negro Melody REPERTOIRE OF MIXED CHORUS I. Spirituals Swing Low Sweet Chariot ... Deep River .... Listen to the Lambs ... Steal Away ........ O Mary, Don’t You Weep .. II. Program Choruses Hallelujah Chorus from “Messiah” . Peasant’s Wedding March . O Magnum Mysterium ..... O Boni Jesu .... Calm Be Thy Sleep .. Finlandia (Humming Chorus) . Carol of the Russian Children ... Lo, How a Rose E’er Blooming ..... Awake, My Soul . Come, My Soul, Thou Must Be Wakening . In the Time of Roses .. Pilgrim’s Chorus “Tannhauser” ...... The Heavens Resound . Send Out Thy Light .... Beautiful Savior .. OUR MUSIC INSTRUCTOR Lloyd C. Oakland came to Angola High School as music instructor in 1931. Former¬ ly he was a teacher in Arlington, South Da¬ kota, where his a cappella choir won first place in the state contest, and his eighty- piece band and other organizations won eight cups and several medals. .Hande,l . Soderman ... Vittoria Palestrina .. Noble Cain .. Sibelius .. Gaul . Praetorius . Handel ... Haydn ... Reichardt . Wagner . Beethoven . Gounod Melius Christensen Since his arrival at Angola High School, Mr. Oakland has organized a girls’ a capella choir, a school band, a mixed chorus, a har¬ mony class, and a junior girls’ choir, each of which has done excellent work. Angola High’s blaster of the baton is sure¬ ly to be complimented upon the great prog¬ ress made in our music department under his supervision. GIRLS’ A CAPPELLA CHOIR First row—Marjorie Golden, Ava Shank, Esther Gettings, Helen Wert, Emily Croxton, Virginia Parr, Frances King, Ruth Yotter, Mona Barnes, Eileen Dick, Charlotte Suffel. Second row—Almeda Wells, Margaret Miller, Mary Anne Waller, Helen Casebeer, Gertrude Young, Carolyn Hull, Barbara Parsell, Louise Fast, Ellen Reese, Margaret Wilson, Margaret Yoder. Instructor, L. C. Oakland. Officers—President, Emily Croxton; publicity mgr., Marjorie Golden; librarian, Helen Casebeer. REPERTOIRE OF A CAPPELLA CHOIR Glory Now to Thee Be Given Vesper Hymn . Novus Cantus . Dumayerry .. Humming Bird . Ring Out, Ye Bells . A Song for Christmas . The Strife Is O’er ... Crusader’s Hymn . Christmas Carol .. Cantique de Noel . Deck the Hall . The First Noel . Massa Dear . Now Is the Month of Maying . Oakland .. 12th Century . Oakland Bahama Island Folk Song . Tyrolese Melody . German Carol .J. S. Bach . Palestrina .. 12th Century . Old French . Adam . Old Welsh Air . Traditional . Dvorak . Morley ORCHESTRA WILL AGAIN ENTER CONTEST The high school orchestra will enter the second district Indiana band and orchestra contest which is to be held at Columbia City on April 7 and 8. The organizations are entered according to the size of the student body. Our or¬ chestra is entered as Class C because our student body numbers less than 250. The orchestra won first place in the con¬ test last year and all members are looking forward to winning again this year and then going on to the state contest. Mr. Oakland is devoting a great amount of his time to preparation for this contest, and he is to be complimented upon the re¬ cent improvement of the orchestra and oth¬ er music organizations in the high school. During the last two years there have been added to the orchestra sixteen violins, one flute, two cellos, two clarinets, one trom¬ bone, one saxophone, one bassoon, and three bass viols. The student body should be proud of this organization and help promote the music ac¬ tivities in our school. PUZZLES PAY FOR MACHINERY To pay for new equipment needed to cut balsa wood for plane parts, the Model Air¬ plane Club at North Side High School has gone into the jig-saw puzzle business. If you are always the first to quit, you will be the last to be promoted. -THE K E Y- — " MM— l.l ' — N. ■ " « —Ml- —MM —Mil —Mll —Mil —Mil—Mil —Mil —IIII —11II " IIM — II11 — IIU — IIM- ' HM —IIM —IIM- —MM- llll —Ull —IIM — .IM — ' IM— HORNETS UPSET IN SECTIONAL After winning the first two games in the sectional tournament, the Hornets were up¬ set in the third game by LaGrange 20 to 19. Tims, in the twinkling of an eye, all Hornet hopes of going to Indianapolis faded out. Angola started out with a top heavy vic¬ tory over Pleasant Lake, beating the Red and White 57 to 13. All ten Hornets scored at least once while they held Pleasant Lake to few shots at the net. Not content with one high score, the Pur¬ ple and Gold came back in the second round and whipped Fremont 63 to 9. Here again all Hornets counted. The third game was the Hornet’s Water¬ loo. Angola had the better ball club but the score kept see-sawing back and forth un¬ til with 45 seconds to play, Angola led 18 to 19. A jump ball was called, and on the tip a LaGrange man scooped up the loose ball and drove under for the winning bas¬ ket. At no time during the game did the Hornets function properly, and consequent¬ ly the Purple and Gold suits were once again put on the shelf with still two tournaments to be played. The Angola boys played much better ball this year than last as was shown by their record, and since practically all the regulars have another year, Hornet hopes can still run high. DID YOU KNOW? Have any of you Hornet supporters won¬ dered how tall Joe Elmer was or how much some other Hornet weighed? Perhaps you have been in doubt as to the ages of your ball players. If you have then inspect the following table for here are the heights, weights, and ages of the Hornet Varsity: Haley .. ..6 Height ft. 2 in. Weight 155 lbs. Age 16 yrs. Williamson ..5 M u% ” 154 ” 16 yy Saunders -... ..5 yy li 152 ” 17 yy Allion . ..5 y y 8 ” 125 ” 19 yy Elmer . ..6 yy 3% ” 165 ” 17 yy Goudy . ..5 y y 11% ” 150 ” 16 yy Simpson .... ..5 yy 9 y 2 ” 148 ” 17 yy VanAman ..5 yy 9% ” 150 ” 17 yy Duckwall .. -5 y y 10 150 ” 16 y y VanWagner .5 yy 7 ” 150 ” 18 yy SENIORS COP CLASS TOURNEY The dignified seniors copped the second annual class tourney for the second con¬ secutive time. The tourney was held on Wednesday and Thursday, March 8 and 9. The first round found the seniors running rough shod over the freshmen and winning 53 to 9. It also provided the only upset of the tourney when the determined “sophs” conquered the larger junior team 14 to 12 in as fine a battle as has ever been staged here. In the first game, the freshmen led the seniors in the first five minutes, but after the fourth year squad began clicking, noth¬ ing stopped them. The second contest was featured by tight defense on both quintets with “Gib” Sanders playing a “bang up” floor game. The finals were played on Thursday. The first game between the juniors and freshmen for the consolation honors was won by the juniors with little trouble, 48 to 10. The final game for championship hon¬ ors was won by the seniors 29 to 22. The feature of this contest was the shooting of Haley, who made about eight out of nine shots from far out on the court. Much interest was taken by the non-par¬ ticipating student body in the tournament. It has been suggested that we have several other interclass athletic events such as base¬ ball and track. Let’s hear from the student body on the subject. It is possible that such a tournament could be arranged. What do you think about it? Helen Dreher—Do you think I should put more fire into my poetry? Miss Powell—No, quite the reverse. A stitch in time saves a lot of embarrass¬ ment. Woman—If yon don’t go, 1 shall call my husband. Tramp—He is not at home. Woman—How do you know? Tramp—A man with a wife like you is never at home. +•- ■ THE KEY " SPEED " Q « GIRLS BOY SCOUTS Going, going, gone: ART ED. TWINS MORF FUN! + GIRTS PAL- DICK goat REX more GIRLS -„ T H E KEY — HOME ROOM NEWS 201 Welcome, new freshmen! The students in room 201 are glad to receive you. The following freshmen entered high school this semester: James McNabb, Charles Purdy, James Watkins, Jack Ritter, James Crain, Virginia Kohl, Ho Blosser, Belva Carrick, Betty Houtzer, Walie Seely, Wava Wil¬ liams, and Mina Batterson. We hope that they will enjoy high school and that they will be very successful in the years to come. With new students and new officers we hope to have a prosperous home room. 202 Programs—one equally as interesting as another—have been presented in room 202 this last six weeks. We have had readings, music, speeches, lessons in etiquette, and jig-saw puzzles. Election lias come and gone. Jack Goudy now rules our happy circle; Taylor Rush as¬ sists ; Carolyn Hull is secretary; Eileen Dick announces athletic events; Wilma Mohr is the reporter; and Gilbert Saunders strives to keep the room clean. The challenge to an old-fashioned spell¬ ing bee given by room 202 to “E Pluribus Unum” was accepted, and the spelling event was held in the cafeteria rooms Friday eve¬ ning, March 24. 210 The chairman of room 210 this semester is Virginia Parr and the secretary, Thelma Goodrich. Arlene Davis reports the news; Gerald King and Ava Shank announce ath¬ letic events; and Carl Wert, Victor Orwig, and Ellen Reese plan the programs. On February 17 the members of room 210 entertained those of 308, and a varied pro¬ gram was given. The next week members of 308 were the entertainers. Margaret Yo¬ der told the story of “The Merchant of Venice.” On March 10, Miss Ale gave a very inter¬ esting talk on interior decorating. The following week talks on good man¬ ners were given by Carl Wert, Ellen Reese, and Opal Blackburn. Arlene Davis told a legend about Saint Patrick. 308 The new officers of room 308 are: Presi¬ dent, Ralph Orwig; vice-president, Marga¬ ret Yoder; and program leader, Marjorie Golden. A new form of government, the commis¬ sion plan, has been adopted. Under this plan a commission is elected and made all- powerful. The commission assumes all the duties which were formerly carried on by a number of committees. The president and secretary automatically became members. Others selected as members of the commis¬ sion were: Marjorie Golden, Roberta Van- Guilder, and Wendell Simpson. Interesting programs have been given. Ray Willis gave an unusual talk on mon ey and the banking system. Phyllis Tritcli read a number of selections which were greatly enjoyed. The members of 308 hope that those responsible for the programs will continue to arrange such excellent ones. 310 Ed Williamson presides in room 310 and we have had very good order. Justice has been meted out to members bringing up suits against other members. The students of 310 seem to be supreme in basketball as we have challenged the other home rooms to a game and so far none have accepted. We thank 308 for inviting us to their program. We plan to entertain them some time soon. 312 The following officers were elected in room 3] 2: President, Albert Omstead; vice- president, Sarah Jane Miller; clerk, Made- lyn Meyers; secretary-treasurer, Margaret DeVinney; prosecutor, Winifred Robertson; and judge, Willis Roberts. Several excellent programs have been giv¬ en. On March 10 Professor Hoke of Tri- State College gave a talk on “Conditions of Today.” The trophy committee has selected a cit¬ izenship cup which is to be purchased. The first checkup on student citizenship will be make this week. The home room received $1.50 for the greatest number tournament season ticket sales. Gertrude Young received the indi¬ vidual reward for the largest number of sales. Sam was at a dance and lost a wallet con¬ taining $600. He announced, “Gentlemen, I lost my pocketbook with $600 in it. To the man who finds it I will give $50.” Voice from the rear—-“I’ll give $75.” “She certainly gave you a dirty look.” “Who did?” “Mother Nature.” OUR CONTRIBUTORS The following is a list of the business people of Angola, who through their contributions, have made possible the publication of “The Key”: ABSTRACTERS Telephone Number Goodale Abstract Co. 151 ATTORNEYS H. L. Shank . 287 T. T. Wood . 148 BAKERS Beatty’s Bakery . 195 BANKS Angola State Bank . 188 Steuben County State Bank . 1 BEAUTY PARLORS Rainbow Beauty Shoppe . 467 BUILDING MATERIAL DEALERS Angola Brick Tile Co. D. W. Ewers, Mgr. 255-L CLEAN ERS Circle Dry Cleaners, W. A. Butz. 243 C. J. McBride . 277 R. H. Miller . 438 CLOTHIERS W. Jarrard . 197 Tri-State Haberdashery . 469 COAL DEALERS Angola Brick Tile Co. 255-L Linder Coal Co., L. V. Hull, Prop. 353 CONFECTIONERS Ollie Bassett . 313 Christy George . 18 Modern Store . DENTISTS Dr. S. F. Aldrich .,. 304 Dr. C. E. Ingalls . 166-J Drs. S. C. L. L. Wolfe. 71 DEPARTMENT STORES Patterson’s “On the Square” . 45 J. C. Penney Co. 47 DRUGGISTS ' Kolb Brothers’ Drug Store . 23 Kratz Drug Store . 147 ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT I. H. Butz, N. Elizabeth St. 306 ENGRAVERS Pontiac Engraving Co., Chicago, Ill. FARM BUREAUS Steuben Co. Farm Bureau, Inc. 43 FARM IMPLEMENTS C. E. Coveil . 83 FUNERAL DIRECTORS L. N. Klink . 362 FURNITURE DEALERS Carver-Brown Furniture Co. 246 FLORISTS G. M. Eggleston . 310 GARAGES Angola Garage, L. B. Clark, Prop. 410 Parsons’ Garage . 176 GROCERS Telephone Number Marion Dick . 70 E. Tuttle Son . 139 HARDWARE DEALERS Callender Hardware . 9 Willamson Co. 169 HOSPITALS Cameron, Dr. D. F. 448 HOTELS Potawatomi Inn, Pokagon State Park . 924-J INSURANCE F. Beil Ins. Agency, Over Elston’s .... 463 H. W. Morley, Insurance . 51 Harvey E. Shoup, General Insur¬ ance, Reliable Companies . 278 LAUNDRIES Modern Laundry, S. Brooks, Prop. 422 LUMBER DEALERS Angola Lumber Co. 117 I. E. King, Hardwood . 27 Dan Shank Lumber Co. 26 MEAT DEALERS Mast Brothers’ Meat Market . 400 Lester Shrider . 182 NEWS STANDS Guy Kemmerling . 389 OPTOMETRISTS Dr. Don Harpham . 219-L Dr. O. I. Laird . 44 PHOTOGRAPHERS V. Cline . 10 PHYSICIANS Dr. Mary Ritter . 298 Dr. W. F. Waller. 5-L PLUMBERS Wm. Maxfield . 325 POWER COMPANIES Northern Indiana Pub. Service Co. 14 PRINTERS Steuben Printing Co. 29 RESTAURANTS College Inn, Wm. C. Lemley, Prop. 386 SCHOOLS High School Faculty . 318 Tri-State College . 39 SHOE REPAIRERS R. Otis Yoder, W. Maumee . 425-L THEATRES Brokaw Theatre . 11 Strand Theatre . 63 VETERINARIANS Dr. II. E. Bryan . 76 WALL PAPER DEALERS Economy Wall Paper Paint Co. Lee Hirsch, Prop. 272 THE KEY — + ANGOLA FORENSIC ACTIVITIES The history of forensics (the gentle art of appearing in public) in our Alma Mater is indeed interesting. In fact one might compare the growth and development of this art in Angola to one of Henry Ford’s all-time creations; it sputters, then gives a feeble jerk—another harder jerk, roars, dies out altogether for a while until strenuous cranking starts the whole performance again. In attempting to write this article the author has had to rely upon old Keys and Spectators (the name of our annual before the World War) and mostly upon the mem¬ ory of old graduates. So be not too harsh in judging the story which is about to be unfolded. Back in the days of the first automobiles and the superintendency of Mr. Wyant (11)00) all the young men and women of the high school were required to take part in some public speaking activity. There were organized two debating societies, the Olios and the Anphictyons, which were deadly en¬ emies as far as debating was concerned. From 1904 to 1912 records show no pub¬ lic speaking activity other than the annual senior plays, which are well remembered by all those connected with Angola high school. Charles E. Shank has personally directed al¬ most all of the senior plays since his grad¬ uation in 1909. In 1912 a series of lectures on subjects of timely interest, given by members of the A. IT. S. lecture society was the only foren¬ sic activity. The year 1916 saw ' debating coming back with such questions as “Re¬ solved, that a new building should be erect¬ ed instead of the purchase of the Jordan property.” The next year, 1917, marked a decided advance in the public speaking department in spite of the fact that the United States was entering the great war. Under the su¬ pervision of Mr. Allman the S. 0. S. (Soci¬ ety of Scrappers) and an inter-class ora¬ torical contest w ' ere of great interest to the whole student body. In this year Angola entered the state discussion contest for the first time. The Angola contestant won tin 1 county championship, but lost to a more seasoned opponent in the district contest. Not until 1925 did Angola again take up the age-old art, this time under the direction of Miss Duguid, who started the public speaking club. Mrs. Taylor headed the or¬ ganization in 1926. The following year a dramatic club was organized. Since 1928 the forensic activities of the school have been supervised by Mr. Ham¬ mond. During this period Angola has been w r ell represented in debating, dramatics, and discussion work. DRAMATICS Most young people, some time or other, have w ' anted to become actors. If a small girl is asked what she wishes to become, she will very often answer, “A movie star.” What a child admires in these personages is the glamour and mystery which surround them. As one grows older he begins to look for other qualities. The one foremost is poise, a trait absolutely essential to players of the stage and screen, and one much to be desired by everyone. Who likes to see a pretty girl or handsome young man if she or he is so self-conscious that every move is affected and unnatural? Stage training overcomes this handicap. For this reason such training is beneficial for anyone, and w r e can consider ourselves indeed fortunate in having it in Angola high school today. QUALITY OF STUDY There are two kinds of study. A stu¬ dent engaged in one kind gets “right dowm to business”; one engaged in the other kind lets his mind w T ander, although his eyes are on his book. A student generally forms the habit of doing either one or the other; he masters his lessons quickly or uses much time apparently studying. It is strange but true that the students who receive high grades spend little more time at their work than do the mediocre students. This leads one to the conclusion that it is the quality rather than the quan¬ tity of study that counts. The habit of concentration or non-con¬ centration will be retained when one leaves school. Then it will either help or retard his progress. What kind of student are you? THE DEBATE CLUB First row—Richard Pilliod, Kenneth Meyers, Frances King, Winifred Robertson. Second row—Richard Gentry, Harry Hull, Mr. Hammond, Wendell Simpson, Lowell Hall. DEBATERS WIN FOUR, LOSE TWO The Angola debate teams finished third in the northeastern conference of the Indi¬ ana State Debate League, by winning four and losing two of th eir contests. Elkhart high school, winning six and losing none, finished first, and Goshen high school, win¬ ning five and losing one, occupied second place. A new system of tournament debating was used this year. In the conference were seven schools, Angola, Elkhart, Goshen, Warsaw, Fremont, Wakarusa, and Concord township. At specified tournament dates teams from each of the seven schools came to the same place, and each school took part in two debates. The tournaments this year were at Elkhart, February 4; Angola, Feb¬ ruary 18; and Goshen, February 25. Angola v r as v T ell represented by a clear thinking, clever team. Nearly all debaters were veterans of previous years and proved to be serious contenders for the conference debate title. They easily defeated Warsaw, Fremont, Concord township, and Wakarusa, and lost by exceedingly close margins to Elkhart and Goshen. The Angola affirmative team consisted of Harry Hull, Frances King, and Richard Gentry, with Winifred Robertson as alter¬ nate. The negative consisted of Lowell Hall, Richard Pilliod, and Wendell Simpson, with Kenneth Meyers as alternate. The question for debate was “Resolved, that all hydro-electric power in the United States should be owned and operated by the government. ’ ’ Although practically the entire debate squad will be lost by graduation, Mr. Ham¬ mond is developing some talented new ma¬ terial for next year’s term. Without Mr. Hammond’s experience and careful coach¬ ing it is very probable that the Angola teams would not rank so high in the confer¬ ence. CALENDAR March 31—The Rev. Ilumfreys spoke to home rooms 308 and 310 on “A Bit of an Old Love Letter.” Music edition of Key was published. April 5—Agriculture boys w r ere initiated by the “Wearing of the Green.” April 7—A. II. S. orchestra won first place in contest at Columbia City. April 12—Coldwater high school band played at Angola. Judge Carlin spoke at chapel. April 14-17—School dismissed for Easter vacation. April 13—Williams, the magician, mysti¬ fied Angola students in evening program. April 19—The Rev. Ilumfreys spoke at chapel program. April 22—Girl Reserve conference was held here. April 24—Ili-Y boys entertain Girl Re¬ serves at a theatre party. -T HE K E Y- DRAMATICS FIAT LUX Old Man . Son of Old Man . Daughter of Old Man Priest . Carolers . . Ralph Orwig ... John VanAman . Ruth Yotter . William Dole A Cappella Chior This morality play was presented at Christmas time by the public speaking class. The story involves an embittered obi man, who after the loss of his son and daughter has turned atheist. After the re¬ turn of his children, however, his ideas change and he turns again to God. THE MAYOR AND THE MANICURE Mayor .... James McKillen Mayor’s son ...Joe Kolb Manicure .. Helen Musser Ruth Poster .. Esther Gettings The manicure is a contriving little red head who is out for “big game.’’ She ap¬ proaches the mayor with an injured air, gently telling him that the mayor’s son, a college student, has broken her heart. It develops into a case of either the mayor’s paying, or the manicure’s suing. The mayor proves too wise, however, and the result is he rids himself of the manicure and pays no money. Ruth Foster, the mayor’s prospec¬ tive daughter-in-law, knowing nothing of the affair, is delighted in the return of her sweetheart. So the curtain falls with everyone satis¬ fied—including the audience. NOT QUITE SUCH A GOOSE Albert Bell . Edward Williamson Sylvia Bell ... Mary Anne Waller Hazel Henderson . Barbara Parsell Phillip Flick . Henry Holderness Mrs. Bell . Margaret Miller Albert Dell, the confirmed girl hater, and his sister, Sylvia, keep up a rapid-fire word battle through nearly the whole play. Phil¬ lip and Sylvia are planning to go to a show with Hazel Henderson, a very close friend of Sylvia. The fourth member of the the¬ ater party is not yet found, and when Albert sees Hazel, he decides that perhaps, for his sister’s sake, he might arrange to go with the other three. As the curtain descends Albert is telling his mother how nice the new girl is. Your spare time is the acid test of your character. THE ROBBERY Edie Upton . Frances King Robert Hamilton . Wendell Simpson Mrs. Upton . Winifred A. Robertson Mr. Upton. Lowell Hall The butler . Kenneth Meyers The parts in this light modern comedy were played by members of the debate team, and the play was directed by Richard Gentry, also one of the members. The scene is laid in New York City. It is supposed by all until the very end that the butler has stolen the silver Mr. and Mrs. Upton had forgotten to take to Aunt Ab- bingdon’s wedding. The butler awakens Edie when he goes out, and she calls for help. Being very heroic, the young man across the way comes dashing to help the distressed maiden. The two young people talk themselves to sleep. The mother and father return for the silver only to find their daughter asleep in the arms of a strange young man. During a word battle between the hero and the father, the telephone rings. The butler has called to say that he has taken the silver to the train for Mr. and Mrs. Upton. The mystery is solved. Father and hero, difficul¬ ties settled, go across the street to the hero’s home, anti mother and daughter rejoice that they now know the Ilamiltons. THE BRINK OF SILENCE Cole . Richard Gentry Darton . Richard Pilliod McCready . Kenneth Meyers Johnson . Thomas Devine This story deals with the frozen North. An explorer whose attempted trip of a few years previous had ended disastrously, had stayed in the North, the only inhabitant of a lonely island. Ilis wife and son, who think him lost with his companions, live in Eng¬ land. The season in which the play takes place, has been an especially warm one, and, as Cole remarks, it is one in which the trip he attempted might be made. An explorer and his wounded friend come in. The ex¬ plorer proves to be Cole’s son, and he tells Cole and McCready that he has made the trip his father had tried several years be¬ fore. When the boy and his friend go, Mc¬ Cready tries to persuade Cole to leave the island, but Cole refuses, saying his work is finished and there is no reason for his going back. The setting and acting made the story very effective, and it so impressed the stu¬ dents, they are still talking about it. - THE KEY OUR WINNERS HARRY HULL RICHARD PILLIOD TAXES DISCUSSED BY ANGOLA PUBLIC SPEAKERS After the debate season had closed the debate class under the direction of Mr. Ilammond, undertook the study of the state discussion question: “Resolved: That at least one-half of all revenue for state and local purposes should be derived from other sources other than tangible prop- y. The class made an intensive study of the tax situation, studying various books and interviewing Morris Hanson, state represen¬ tative from this district. On the afternoon of Friday, January 24, the high school discussion contest was held in the auditorium. The m embers of the class here gave their eight-minute prepared speeches and three-minute rebuttals. Harry Hull and Richard Pilliod tied for first place, according to the decision of the three judges, Mr. Estrich, Dean Lindstrom, and Professor Hoke. These two winners were entered in the county contest on April 1. Harry Hull won scond place in this contest. PUBLIC SPEAKING CLASS HAS UNIQUE EXAMINATION The public speaking class of the first se¬ mester had a really enjoyable examination. This was in the form of a banquet, yet it gave the students an opportunity to show their talent. Richard Pilliod very cleverly introduced the after dinner dinner speakers, who in their toasts compared one’s heritage and early environment to the painting of a pic¬ ture and the materials to be used. The next toast, given by Helen Musser, showed the similarity between the training of the artist and one’s training for life. A person’s life work would be nothing if it were not for inspiration. The inspiration of the artist was compared to the things which inspire any of us, in a toast by Henry Holderness. In her talk Ruth Yotter explained that just as an artist must choose a subject be¬ fore painting a picture, so must we choose an occupation and a goal in our life work. William Dole told of the process of ac¬ tually completing the work. There was one remaining question, “Is it a masterpiece?” One’s life is not suc¬ cessful if he does not feel that it has been a masterpiece. The things that determine this were summarized by Ralph Orwig. COMING DRAMATIC PRESENTATIONS The Angola dramatic club has found play producing very enjoyable and profitable. The club also recognizes in times of depres¬ sion such as this, it is the duty of the school to put before the students and public good entertainment at little or no cost. At present negotiations are being made with the Auburn, Butler, and Kendallville high schools for presenting a circuit of one act plays. Our club would present a play here and at each of the other schools, and the other schools would do the same. If it is impossible to establish this circuit, the different schools will probably exchange chapel programs. It is hoped that such a circuit will lead to a future play tourna¬ ment. Another dramatic event will be on May 9, when a series of three one-act plays will be staged for the Parent-Teachers’ Asso¬ ciation. Although three one-act plays re¬ quire three times as much scenery and di¬ recting work as one three-act play, the for¬ mer furnish three times as much experience for the dramatic club, and more variety for the audience. During the middle of May, Miss Young is planning to give a program of vocational skits. She has asked the dramatic club to stage a play as part of the program. The club was glad to receive this invitation as it will give the members just one more exper¬ ience before the footlights. Dates for all the plays will be announced soon. Watch for them. Your co-operation is needed. He who can not obey will never command. THE KEY +• ■+ HOME ROOM NEWS 201 The program committee for home room 201 is wide awake and some very good pro¬ grams have been given recently. This room is represented on the baseball team and the rifle team. A number of our members also play in the high school orchestra, which won honors at Columbia City. 202 In home room 202 the responsibility for the programs has been very evenly distrib¬ uted. The students in each row of desks have been responsible for one home room program, and they have responded with t-ery pleasing entertainments. Mr. Druckamiller gave us an interesting talk on the state tournament. We have also had discussions on “How to Better the 11:15 Period.” A committee was appointed by our chairman, Jack Goudy, to decide on some form of procedure for our room. The plan has been turned over to the home room, and it is now being discussed. 210 At one home room meeting in 210 the students sharpened their wits on Sam Lloyd’s puzzles and problems. At another meeting Miss Shultz gave some interesting readings. Last week there were talks on what is being done in various high school departments, such as art, manual training, home economics, agriculture, and music. 308 The members of this home room were en¬ tertained by home room 310 on March 31. The next home room period was given over to a concert by the high school orchestra. On April 13 a meeting of all the graduating seniors was held. Commencement invita¬ tions were selected. 310 We considered Dr. Frazier’s talk on fishes and animals extremely interesting. We are proud of Ilarry Hull, the student from our room, in the dscussion. 312 Margaret DeYinney received the highest score for the girls and Byron Duckwall for the boys in the first check-up for the citi¬ zenship cup. Home room programs have been of great interest to all. Willis Roberts and Harold Sheffer gave talks on motion pictures. Mar¬ garet De inney and Ella Lue Sunday dis¬ cussed things they had been doing in art. SENIOR REVIEW The seniors described last time were: Louise Fast, Lowell Hall, Helen Wert, Rob¬ ert Allion, and Wendell Simpson. Surely you can guess the following: This brown-haired lass is among the bus¬ iest and most responsible of our seniors. She is a member of the girls’ a cappella choir and the mixed chorus. She is the Girl Re¬ serve who succeeded in getting much of the “daily dirt” last semester. This lively, good-natured senior is a member of the Zippers and she has done much for the team this season. At all bask¬ etball games she yelled enthusiastically, and she will soon be doing the same in the base¬ ball park. She is interested in beauty cul¬ ture and may take that up as a profession. He came to A. H. S. from the “Windy City” and he has proved himself a real stu¬ dent as well as a connoisseur of the social graces. He has gray eyes and straight, light brown hair, which he tries hard to master. Often this senior boy appears on school pro¬ grams, playing a rather unusual instrument. You will recognize him when you are told he is the president of the senior home room. Blonde hair, brown eyes, and winning ways make this senior girl easy to recognize and hard to forget. She is a prominent Zip¬ per who plays for the sake of the game. She is very popular with the student body and is always willing to join them in having a good time. This good-natured senior boy has dark hair that doesn’t always lie down as he wishes. He used to deliver papers as a means of acquiring extra spending money. He has not been known to burn any great amount of midnight oil. He is sometimes mischievous, as Mr. Certain, instructor in commercial law, can testify. Watch out for this member of the “Three Musketeers,” for the likes to play practical jokes. lie was previously one of the editors of the Whangdoodle. lie is mechanically inclined but seems to enjoy pastry shops, too. He may be found either driving his Ford or practicing on his short wave set. He is a four and a half year student. perfect Posture loafing? GARBO GHOSTS KEWPIE KOLB RECDjTHH red WANDA-ttfG? O.K. MERE MAID +--— .—..— T HE K E T ,—+ THE INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT “Fine art is that in which the hand, the head, and the heart go together.” —John Ruskin. The student in the industrial arts depart¬ ment appreciates this quotation very much much because lie learns to work with his hands; he is taught the co-ordination of eye and muscle; and most important of all, he learns to do by doing. The department is open to both boys and girls; however, the drawing department is much more suitable to girls than the wood¬ work department. A state course of study is followed. All the work is done in the shop. The credit given is 1.3 credits for one period for one year or two periods for one semester. The subjects offered are wood¬ work and drawing. Drawing has three di¬ visions, mechanical, architectural and land¬ scape. The nature of the drawing courses varies. Mechanical drawing embodies the drawing of machine details and drawings pertaining to the mechanical side of industrial arts. The work trains the student to read a blue print intelligently. Architectural drawing embodies the drawing of house plans and detail drawings pertaining to the building of a house. Landscape drawing tends to bring out the creative ability for a student to plan and artistically arrange the plant¬ ing for the setting of the house. This is done in drawing form for the landscape gardener to follow. The woodwork phase of industrial arts is a study of woods and the correct usage of tools. Some of the more useful projects made in this department are end tables, book ends, magazine racks, ferneries, plant stands, lamps, bird houses, book cases, cor¬ ner shelves, foot stools, sewing cabinets, broom holders, bread boards, tooth brush holders, and sewing boards. The output of jig-saw puzzles was surprising this year but this is too simple to be taught! The department is a small factory in it¬ self. First the article to be made is drawn; then a blue print is made. After this the woodworker takes the blue print and makes the article from the information given on it. The work is of intrinsic value. It is prac¬ tical because it teaches the student to do worthwhile, constructive work. It is val¬ uable because the work teaches a student to use his hands, lie also learns to appreciate the work of the factory. One of the most important benefits of all is the deep feeling of pride and satisfaction that comes to the student when he has made something for himself. COMMERCIAL STUDENTS MAKE GREAT PROGRESS Although students are not required to take commercial work, we are proud of the large enrollment in our department, which is one of the best high school commercial departments in this part of the state. There have been several outstanding accomplish¬ ments in commercial subjects this year. We should like to give recognition to Ed¬ ward Williamson, Jr., and Russell Brown, who took a standardized bookkeeping test in which they made 146 points out of a pos¬ sible 150. Arlene Davis, on two successive standard¬ ized tests in business training, made 106 and 108 points out of a possible 110. This is a comparatively new subject which has been introduced into our curriculum this year. In typing, Ruth Yotter made 41 words per minute. This was at the end of the last reg¬ ular five weeks period. The average boy or girl taking one period a day does not ac¬ quire more than 35 or 38 words per minute at the end of the first year. Kenneth Meyers made 96 points out of a possible 110 points in a standardized com¬ mercial law test. This score is especially good. With our new building and all its excel¬ lent equipment, the incentive for harder work has been increased. JOKES Visitor (watching Billy picking up his scattered toys)—That’s a nice boy. I sup¬ pose your mother promised you something if you would clean up the room. Billy—If I didn’t ! “Words fail me,” muttered the sopho¬ more as he sat down at the spelling bee. Dumb—My uncle used to be on the stage. Dumber—iffy uncle was a hack driver, too. “It isn’t so easy to drive a bargain,” said Max Newnam, as he rolled underneath the motor vehicle he bought for $10. Ed Williamson says that it is better to have loved and lost—oh, very much better, and cheaper. -»T H E KEY- 1 —■■—■+ 1 MM IIH IIII — HU " KM mi -- ' Mil mi I ' Mil ini mi mi- WHAT THE ART DEPARTMENT IS DOING Art students this year have studied many interesting phases of the subject. At the first of the year they made designs for note¬ books to be used for sketches. Then work on the pencil drawings began. Every Fri¬ day at least two sketches had to be com¬ pleted for the notebook. You may have noticed art students rush¬ ing here and there, a notebook in one hand and a soft lead pencil in the other, searching for subjects to sketch. Often unsuspecting workers in the building were used as mod¬ els. Any member of A. H. S. may have been the subject for some budding artist during this period of sketching. There appeared on the bulletin board in the art room at the first of the year repro¬ ductions of some of the famous paintings of the centuries. Miss Ale put up a new set every week and on Tuesdays gave notes on the paintings and the painters of the differ¬ ent schools of art. In connection with this study the art de¬ partment gave a chapel program of living pictures. The paintings which were pre¬ sented were “The Angelus,” “The Blue Boy,” “Song of the Lark,” and “The Boy and the Rabbit.” At this time still life was also considered. Studies were made in pencil, pastel, char¬ coal, water color, crayon, and pen and ink. At the Christmas season, the students had craft work; they made Christmas gifts and cards. They were also kept busy making scenery for the Christmas carol services. After this busy season, art students made a study of perspective. Historic ornament was studied at the be¬ ginning of the second semester, and plates of the designs of the different ages in art were made by the students. These together with notes on design and examples in his¬ toric ornament were placed in notebooks. On Fridays figure drawing was studied and painful cases of stiff neck and backache re¬ sulted from posing for the class. Along with the class studies outside work was done. Posters were made for basket¬ ball games, “The Merchant of Venice,” the Lions’ Club minstrel, and the TIi-Y courtesy campaign. The art department sponsored a program at the Parent-Teachers’ meeting, April 11. A talk by Miss Ale on art work in the schools, a play showing the importance of good design, and living pictures made up the program. ACTIVITIES OF THE HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Besides their regular class work, the members of the vocational home economics department have sponsored several outside projects. To begin with, they showed their skill by designing robes for the members of the a cappella choir. In celebration of vocational education week, the department entertained the Ro- tarians at a three-course dinner on Jan¬ uary 27. To prepare the citizens of Angola for the production of the “Merchant of Venice,” a Shakespearean tea was given February 16. Jackets and ties were made by the girls for members of the Lions’ Minstrel Quar¬ tette. Perhaps the most strenuous work done by the department was the running of the school cafeteria which opened on Jan¬ uary 17. The girls are planning to give some voca¬ tional skits to exhibit one phase of their work. This will be made possible through the help of the public speaking and music departments. They are also going to make a school flag for the orchestra to take with them to the contest at LaPorte. MOTHER LEADS THE TICKET “Mother” polled more votes than all other candidates combined when the Lawrencian, schoool paper at Lawrence High School, Lawrence, Mass., asked stu¬ dents, “What person do you most admire?” Mother led with 1,508. “Father” was a weak second with 207, but well ahead of President Roosevelt, who received 142. Oth¬ ers in the running were: A1 Smith, 96; Lindbergh, 74; Hoover, 52; Eddie Cantor, 51; and Calvin Coolidge, 42. The folks who spend their health to get wealth usually spend their wealth to get back health. Success is measured by the sacrifice you are willing to make to achieve it. One bitter feeling toward another shuts out the whole sunlight of good love. H- THE KEY WHAT THEY ARE DOING ALUMNI 1931 Claudine Barber Mathews .Angola Edna Bennett, Ball State .Muncie Pauline Brooks, home .Angola Kenneth Brown, home .Angola Zelda Brown, Indiana University....Bloomington Robert Carson, Tri-State .Angola Lois Cattell, working .Fort Wayne Loene Collins, working ..Angola John Crain .Angola Donald Crisman, Tri-State .Angola Vivian Dolph, home .. Angola Arthur Duckwall, Tri-State .Angola Elaine Estrich, DePauw .Greencastle Laura Ferguson, home .Angola Margaret Field, home .-...Angola Glen German, home .Angola Lorene Golden, Ball State .-.Muncie Lewis Gray, home .Angola Lila Griffith, nurse’s training ..Newark, N. J. Hobart Grimes, musician .Chicago Paul Groshon, home ..Angola Robert Groshon, home ....Angola Carter Hall, Ball State .Muncie Harold Haley, home -.Angola Robert Hardy, home . Angola Vivian Holderness, working .Angola Wanda Huber, home .....Angola Martelle Hughes Brown ..Angola Dean Jackson, Indiana University ..Bloomington Lewis Jackson, working -- Angola Paul Janes, post graduate .. Angola Allen Lowther, home .-....Angola Anna Mary Luse, Ball State . Muncie Gerald McEwen. working --—Coldwater Eugene Phipps " ——...-.Fort Wayne Mabel Powers Stevens ......Angola John Quas, dental laboratories .Fort Wayne Dorothy Ramsay, home .-. Angola Versal Rathbun, working .Angola Mary Sanders, post graduate .Angola Dale Sellers, home .-..Angola Marian Sellers, home ..Angola Leland Shank, Tri-State .Angola Otto Shoup, International .Fort Wayne Hattie Slerer, home .-.-...Angola Doris Snowberger, working ...Angola Violet Sutton, working .....Auburn Robert VanAman, Tri-State . Angola Maxine Van Guilder, home ..Fremont Rirdella Waite, home .—..Angola Evelyn Waite Benninghoff .Angola Lois Webb Kauffman .Angola Wanda Weldon, home —.. .Angola Juanita Wert Griffin .Rochester, N. Y. Margaret Wisman, post graduate Angola June Zimmerman Heller ..Allentown, Pa. ALUMNI 1932 Lynn Andrews, Tri-State ...:.Angola Russell Brown, post graduate ...Angola Cleta Burkhalter, working .Florida Anthony Buscaino .Fort Wayne Ina Callender German .Angola Charles Cline, home .Angola Gwynneth Davies, Taylor University.Upland Marlin Delancey, home .Angola Betty Faulkerson, working .Angola Robert Faulkerson, Tri-State .Angola Joyce Ferris, post graduate .Angola Jessie Folck, working .Angola Richard Gentry, post graduate .Angola Dessie German Saurers .Brooklyn, N. Y. Dudley Gleason, Depauw .Greencastle Evelyn Kemmerling Smith .Angola Franklin King, Tri-State .Angola Thelma LaDow, home .Angola Lorene Laird, working .Angola Josephine Morrison, Michigan State .Lansing Russell Morse, Dana College .New Jersey Harold Rathbun, working .Angola Willis Shoup, post graduate .Angola Robert Somerlott, post graduate .Angola William Sopher, post graduate .Angola Helen Teeters, home .Salem Faye Tritch, working .Auburn Wanda Webb, nurse’s training .Hammond Edward Yotter, post graduate .Angola Ed Williamson—I passed your house yes¬ terday. Barbara Parsed—Thanks. Bug Dole—I was out with a new girl last night. Jim M.—What’s she like? Bug — Everything. Beefsteak, potatoes, lobster salad, pie, ice cream—everything. Mr. Certain—Quick, your wife just fell into the well. Mr. Hammond—Don’t let that worry you. We use city water now. The strongest oyster oft will droop, When he has made ten quarts of soup. A fish never got himself caught by keep¬ ing his mouth shut. Miss Shultz—Carl, you’d better get rid of that candy before one o’clock. Carl W—I can’t. It’s an all day sucker. Miss Copeland—Can anyone tell me what on oyster is? Richard Booth—It ' s a fish built like a nut. A sure-footed animal is an animal which, when it kicks, doesn ' t miss. Hershel E.—If you dive to the bottom of the lake you can stay there a short time. Boh C—I can ' t. My head’s so light it’s hound to come up. ■««—«T HE K E Y«—»—i I — till — H«f MM—UM — IIM——IIM—IIM — IIM — Mil — IIM — Cl- — ilU — IIH —IIM HORNETS WILL PRESENT POWERFUL NINE THIS SPRING Spring is here again and with it comes the nation’s favorite pastime, the hurling of the pigskin. The big league baseball clubs are already starting their grind of about 150 games. The Hornets present a very powerful line-up this spring, and Coach Druckamiller has arranged a tough schedule. About twenty boys came out when the call was issued several weeks ago. Since that time a strong squad has been whipped into shape. With powerful hitting and a tight de¬ fense of which the squad is capable, the Hornets will be feared by more than one ball club before the season is over. The schedule is as follows: April 21—Ashley.There April 29—Howe Military Academy..There May 5—Albion.Here May 12—Albion.There May 19—Open . May 26—Huntington .There May 27—Howe Military Academy.Here The Purple and Gold is a fighting team. Does that mean anything to you? It should! Get interested and back your team! Attend the games and show you’ll help win. GIRL RESERVE CONFERENCE HELD HERE The annual Girl Reserve conference was held at Angola High School on Saturday, April 22. Clubs from Kendallville, Garrett, and Waterloo attended. About 150 guests were entertained. The officers for the conference were Helen Musser, Angola, president; Margaret Teeders, Kendallville, vice president; Lois Clish, Garrett, secretary. “An Old Fashioned Garden” was the theme and it was well carried out in the ta¬ ble decorations, favors, and registration books. As the guests arrived they were greeted by the hostesses who wore old fashioned gowns and then introduced to the “get ac¬ quainted committee.” Girls in various groups held friendly chats in the forenoon. The subjects discussed were Faith, Hope, Charity, Prudence, Constance and Patience. After the luncheon, election was held. Short programs were given by the Kendall¬ ville, Garrett, and Waterloo clubs. The main address was given by Mrs. Sholty of Pleasant Lake. The Angola club presented “Candles That Burn.” A pessimist often is an optimist who thought he could get something for nothing. EVERY SCHOOL HAS ONE (A) SWEET YOUNG THING WONDERING HOW TO WIN A SMILE FROM HER LATEST " CRUSH " -- . . (e) Young man just waking from a SUDOEN JOLT — ? ©OPTIMIST, ATTEMPTNG TO DO TWO WEEKX WORK- IN AN HOUP— ©THECLOCK WATCHEP- RECOGNIZABLE BY W-S - anxious expression. OUR CONTRIBUTORS The following is a list of the business people of Angola, who through their contributions, have made possible the publication of “The Key”: ABSTR VOTERS Telephone Number Goodale Abstract Co. 151 ATTORNEYS H. L. Sha nk . 287 T. T. Wood . 148 BAKERS Beatty’s Bakery . 195 BANKS Angola State Bank . 188 Steuben County State Bank . 1 BEAUTY PARLORS Rainbow Beauty Shoppe . 467 BUILDING MATERIAL DEALERS Angola Brick Tile Co. D. W. Ewers, Mgr. 255-L CLEANERS Circle Dry Cleaners, W. A. Butz. 243 C. J. McBride . 277 R. H. Miller . 438 CLOTHIERS W. Jarrard . 197 Tri-State Haberdashery . 469 COAL DEALERS Angola Brick Tile Co. 255-L Linder Coal Co., L. Y. Hull, Prop. 353 CONFECTIONERS Ollie Bassett . 313 Christy George . 18 Modern Store . DENTISTS Dr. S. F. Aldrich . 304 Dr. C. E. Ingalls . 166-J Drs. S. C. L. L. Wolfe. 71 DEPARTMENT STORES Patterson’s “On the Square” . 45 J. C. Penney Co. 47 DRUGGISTS ' Kolb Brothers’ Drug Store . 23 Kratz Drug Store . 147 ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT I. H. Butz, N. Elizabeth St. 306 ENGRAVERS Pontiac Engraving Co., Chicago, Ill. FARM BUREAUS Steuben Co. Farm Bureau, Inc. 43 FARM IMPLEMENTS C. E. Coveil . 83 FUNERAL DIRECTORS L. N. Klink . 362 FURNITURE DEALERS Carver-Brown Furniture Co. 246 FLORISTS G. M. Eggleston . 310 GARAGES Angola Garage, L. B. Clark, Prop. 410 Parsons’ Garage . 176 GROCERS Telephone Number Marion Dick . 70 E. Tuttle Son . 139 HARDWARE DEALERS Callender Hardware . 9 Willamson Co. 169 HOSPITALS Cameron, Dr. D. F. 448 HOTELS Potawatomi Inn, Pokagon State Park . 924-J INSURANCE F. Beil Ins. Agency, Over Elston’s .... 463 H. W. Morley, Insurance . 51 Harvey E. Shoup, General Insur¬ ance, Reliable Companies . 278 LAUNDRIES Modern Laundry, S. Brooks, Prop. 422 LUMBER DEALERS Angola Lumber Co. 117 I. E. King, Hardwood . 27 Dan Shank Lumber Co. 26 MEAT DEALERS Mast Brothers’ Meat Market . 400 Lester Shrider . 182 NEWS STANDS Guy Kemmerling . 389 OPTOMETRISTS Dr. Don Harpham . 219-L Dr. O. I. Laird . 44 PHOTOGRAPHERS V. Cline . 10 PHYSICIANS Dr. Mary Ritter . 298 Dr. W. F. Waller . 5-L PLUMBERS Wm. Maxfield . 325 POWER COMPANIES Northern Indiana Pub. Service Co. 14 PRINTERS Steuben Printing Co. 29 RESTAURANTS College Inn, Wm. C. Lemley, Prop. 386 SCHOOLS High School Faculty . 318 Tri-State College . 39 SHOE REPAIRERS R. Otis Yoder, W. Maumee . 425-L THEATRES Brokaw Theatre . 11 Strand Theatre . 63 VETERINARIANS Dr. II. E. Bryan . 76 WALL PAPER DEALERS Economy Wall Paper Paint Co. Lee Hirsch, Prop. 272 o 0 OctnJhfl V CaAA J . i ft a r Oo ' Y yrur C - n y 36 1 »S AjUtiJz- ' ' 3 i 9 l -Jk-eA i ft n j 5 23 2014 320797 5 25 00

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


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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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