Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1934

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1934 volume:

AAAA Ex Libris -B c 6 G£f ALLEN COUNTVPUBLS. 5 1833 01800 7549 THE KEY OF ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL Editor -- William Dole Business Manager — James McKillen • EDITORIAL The Key this year, as further perusal will reveal, is different from any previous year book. In changing the typography and lay- out, we have tried to vary the usiial style of former publica- tions. We have tried to break the monotony of layout. The Key also is smaller, not in page size but in the number of pages. This issue might be called the depression number (although the depression is really over). We have tried, as the old saying goes, to make up in quality what we may lack in quantity. This Key is not the work of one person alone. The entire stalf worked hard at the task. To Miss Shultz, the faculty adviser, espe- cial credit for the success of this publication must be given. Both the engraver and printer deserve credit for the attractiveness of the pages. Thanks must be given to the merchants for their support. To all who have contributed to this book we, the staff, wish to express our appreciation. We hope the 193-1 Key meets with your approval. ■M?; Member) (Newspaper | " -; ' ,-°; ' -||i ;-. " " " ' ' VOLUME XXIX 1934 THE LOG A ilessage from the Chief ----- 2 Around the School ------- 4 Familiar Scenes ------- 8 Principally Speaking ------ 9 Faculty --...--- 10 Departments -------- 11 In the Dim, Dim Future ----- 12 Seniors - - - - - - - - - 14 Tlie Progress of Sixty Pilgrims - - - - 19 Valedictory -------- 20 Salutatory - - - 21 Three Down— One to Go - - - - - - 22 Two Down— Two to Go ----- 24 One Down— Three to Go - - - - - - 26 Girl E serves ------- 28 Hi-Y ---------- 29 ilusic at Angola ------- ,30 Dramatics --------- 33 G. A. C. - - - - - - - - - 34 Debate --------- 35 Student Council ------- 36 Future Farmers ------- 37 The Key and the Power Behind the Tome - - 38 Bullets, Bull ' s-eyes, and Ballistics - - - - 39 A ' arsity Basketball ------ 40 Varsity Baseball - - 43 Calendar -------- 44 Grins, Giggles, and Gaiety - - - - - 46 Being of Sound Mind and Body - - - - 48 Alumni --------- 49 [Merchants ' Honor Roll ------ 50 Sign on the Dotted Line - - - - - - 51 PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL ANGOLA, INDIANA A MESSAGE FROM THE CHIEF By JOHN L. ESTRICH Long and eventful years have elapsed since the first edition of the Angola High School aiaiual, " The Spectator, " was issued in 1905. A casual examination of that book is highly diverting, although it was not intended to be a humorous publication. Cus- toms, styles, transportation, methods of teaching — all have changed. So rapidly indeed luive these changes come that to us those high school students seem to have lived in another kind of world. One is compelled to acknowledge, however, that we are still in the midst of changing conditions, and that in all probability the pages of this thirtieth Angola High School annual will be as diverting to the high school students of 1963 as the 1905 publi- cation is to us. Do we then live in a fool ' s paradise of our own making? Will our contril)utions to the life of tomorrow be dismissed with a wave of the hand or made a subject of .jest ? The answer is evident : part of life is transient ; customs change, styles are ephem- eral, the kind of e(iuipages we use are sul)ject to the mutations of time, but much of life endures. Permanent contributions ma,y be made in the field of personal character and civic ideals. Tlie stalwart Pilgrim Fathers are still a i ()tent force in American life, al- though the type of material surroundings under which they lived has long since been superseded by more advanced types. Few of us would want to trade our homes vnth their modern conveniences for Mt. Vernon as it was in George Washington ' s day, but who will say that George Washington is not still a living force in determining American ideals? The great task begun in 1776 is far from completion. It is the responsibility of the class of 1934 to make new contributions in the fields of character, citizenship, and culture that will permain-iitly ciii-ich tlicir school, their community, and thcii ' state. JOHX L. E.STKICH Superintendent of Schools 1925-1934 HOW IS SUCCESS MEASURED? .Mr. ( ' iilcinaii Cox, a pliiloso|)her in the field of hu-rness, has sail! — ' ' He has achieved success who has lived well, laughed often anil loved inueh ; who has gained the trust of pure Aomen and the love ot little children; wlio has filled his niche in life ami aeeoiuplislieil lijs task ' ; wlio lias left the world bettei ' than he found it, wlietluT ' by an improved floAver, a beautiful poem, or a rescued soni : who lias looked for the best in others, and given the best he had; whose life was an inspiration; whosi ' niemoi-, - is a benediction. Tliis constitutes success. " r ■ ■ — " f— 1 " ANGOLA ■ PUBLIC SCHOOLS ERECTED l ja ■ -, BOARD. OF EDUCATION cary e. covell clinto ' n e. be. tt-y edw.vkd c. kolb john l. estrich i : .» ,. 1 j Pag ' e two THE KEY I The Key is published annually by the senior elass. Its publication is a kind of tradi- tion ; no one stops to think exactly why it is published. In 1901 the senior class published a booklet as a " souvenir of the Class of Nine- teen One and resume of the year ' s work. ' ' This is a very good definition of a high school year book. If we look at it from a sentimental view point, we can say that the Key records our joys and sorrows, our laughter and tears. ■ If we consider it from a viewpoint more pro- saic, we see that it is a graphic record of the organizations and activities. Whatever you want to call it, ve hope that you will enjoy it and keep it as a remembrance of a year in high school. Styles and faces change and a Key soon becomes antiquated, but the value grows as the years pass. Who knows? This book may be read in the year 2034! Page three A N G O L A I G l-l AROUND THE SCHOOL 99 ii ' ' ' ' scliool building- has many in- terestini; ' features. Let ' s visit a few of the rooms, and see what we can fiml. Adjoining the cafeteria on the tii-st floor is tlie kitchen with all kinds of modern equipment, iuclud- CARY E. COVELL, President Board of Education 1926-1934 ing six gas stoves, six work tables, and a complete set of dishes — everything neces- sary for a thorough study of the old-fash- ioned yet always modern art of cookery. ' Dip work tables have tops made of a mag- nesium and wood pulp coudiiiiation, which cleans easily and retains no stains. There are three sinks, too, which are placed between two tables. A large, built-in cu])board covers the en- tii-e wall to the south : tliis holds the dishes, pots and pans, and the groceries necessary. A small store room between the kit- chen and the cafeteria provides a place for tlie storing of fur- tlii ' i ' necessities. .j We leave the kitchen and visit the ai ' t room on the second flooi ' . The odor of fresh paint fills the room and we realize at once that it is a workshop. On the front wall hangs a repiro- (liii-tiou of the famous painting, " The 8ong of the Lark. " lther famous pictures greet one ' s eye as he glances around. A ase of flowers adorns the teacher ' s desk. A well supplied liiiilt-iu cupl)oai-d occupies tiie entire west wall. The drawing desks are modern and comfortable, just the kind at which a student may sit and bring to life beneath his drawing pencil tile ideas flitting through his mind. Leaving the art room, we journey d(jwn the hall to the commercial and typing rooms. Opening the door, we hear the " tap, tap, tapity tap ' ' of tlie eleven typewriters. A mimeo- graph machine is on a small table in one corner. There is plate Page f onr A DT R OOM glass in the jiartition lietween the two rooms. This modern invention makes it possible for classes in both rooms to be under the supervision of one teacher while the noise from the typewriters loes not disturb students working on bookkeep- ing sets in tiii- room adjoining. The desks and tables are of modern design. We walk back down the hall to the library in the extreme left wing of tlie building. This room measures oS by 30 feet, and large win(lo s iu tlie east and north walls let in plenty of sunlight. The library is the largest room in the l)uilding with the exception of the auditorium and shooting gallery. Arranged in two rows the length of the library are the twelve quarter-sawed oak tables that the students use for study. Bookshelves cover one entire side wall. There are over fifteen hundred volumes ' in our library, including several sets of encyclopedias and reference books. These books have all been catalogued and students may use them at all times, either for reference work or home study. Two newspapers, ' " The Indianapolis Star " and " The Christian Science Monitor, " have been placed on the shelves this year for the students " use. CLINTON E. BEATTY Treasurer Board of Education 1926-1934 Glancing around once more, we find there are five pictures, including those from both ancient and modern schools of art and a plaque of Abraham Lincoln adorning the walls. What inspiration any one of them may be to plodding students in our midst ! We realize as we continue our journe.v through the halls that the atmosphere cre- ated by this modern building should influ- ence our boys antl girls to gain knowledge in many fields. In such enviroument the stu- dent really lives while he is preparing him- self for life. While he is finding out for what life work he is best fitted, he is ing doing that work. This ideal workshop will develop higher moral standards and greater economic efficiency iu our future citizens. ' : Page Ave ALMA MATER THROUGH THE YEARS Angola ' s first school was held in a log building located near the Klink Funeral Home. A second building larger than the first was later erected near Dr. Weicht ' s property, but this building burned in 1864. At this time there was also the Union Sem- inary where the advance courses were given. At the present location a new brick building was erected in 1866. In 1876 the nearby counties sent pupils to the Angola school and this added enrollment suggested the erection of a larger academy building. It was located where the Hendry Hotel now stands. The first Angola Public High School building was constructed in 1883. Since this building provided no auditorium, a stage was built in one of the larger rooms. Later entertainments were given in the gymnasiiim erected in 1921. After serving for nearly fifty years, dur- ing which time a north wing was added in 1905, this public school building was torn down to provide a location for our present building which was erected last year. This new building, costing $158,000, has provided Angola wit the second best school system in this section of the state. Page six The building is of a conservative modern design. The exterior surface is of pastel shade butt ' 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. The auditorium is located in the central part : the grade rooms, in the south wing ; and the high school class rooms, in the north wing. In the Ijasement are located the kitchen, cafeteria, sewing room, museum, recreation room, and various shops. The stairs are finished in white marble with green tile bannisters. The rorridors are done in terrazzo and asphalt tile. This is beautifully matched with the yellow sand plastering and the buff and green glazed tile around the door frames. Along these corridors on both first and second floors are recessed lockers. In the upper hall is a recessed trophy case. Tlie most beautiful part of the building, the audi- torium, is equipped with opera chairs to accommodate six luuulred people. There are green window and door draperies, and rust colored stage curtains over which a goUl valance with a purple monogram Imngs. At the liack an encased pro,iection booth facilitates rapid changes in lighting eifeets and houses a motion picture machine. The dressing rooms, private practice rooms, and shooting gallery are located l)eneath the stage and auditorium. The building is fireproof. The walls are of cement covered with plaster and reinforced by steel. The floors are of cement covered with terrazzo, and the border design is of treated oak. In the construction of the 4)uilding provision has been made for the future. Increase in enrollment and exjiansion of activi- ties programs will bring with them no new problems. Much has Iteen done to improve the school grounds. The children ' s playground, southeast of the building, has been sand- ed, and the swings -and " ocean wave " ' are a constant source of pleasure to the kiddies. . " ' The school lawn at the front of the building is now beauti- ful with In ' ight, green grass. Spriiee trees have been set out along the building on both sides of the main entrance and along the main walk. These and young elm trees along the street give an added touch of natural beauty blending with that of the man-made architectural lieautv of the building- itself Page seven EDWARD C. KOLB Secretary Board of Education 1930-1934 FAMILIAR SCENES OUR WINTER ABODE Visitors all coinment oja the fact that Angola, a city of about twenty-four hun- dred population, has this school building, large; spacious, and entirely modern. The shrubs around the building make it an ex- tremely pleasant sight to passers-by. HOME EC BREAKFAST Many students tried to gain the favor of the sophomore girls so that they might re- ceive invitations to the Vireakfast given by the members of the cooking class. The boys hold in consideration the saying " But civ- ilized man cannot live without cooks. " OMr lU wmter ali«4« CKemt try Cit.j ' ' tfe ?, m Horn 6c Brfr K-f t CHEMLSTRY CLA SS A .jolly group for the study of the ele- ments that make up our old world may be seen in the second picture. Mr. Estrieh is the instructor. COSMOPOLITAN CLUB The lads and lasses in the last picture are those who at some time attended a high school other than Angola. Inquiry brought out the fact that they particularly liked the friendliness of A. II. S. students. They also said they liked our ideas and the freedom they en.ioyed here. ARE YOU A COMMERCIAL STLT)ENT? The Commercial department of Angola High School has been an outstanding one for some years and the school can be proud of the work done this year. Two new sub- .iects have been added ; namely, advanced shorthand and advanced bookkeeping. The enrollment is as large as it has been before, and many excellent records have been set during the year. Next year Mr. Certain, commercial instructor, hopes to .socialize all commercial work as nearly as possible. WHY STUDY " SCIENCE? The rapid advances in pure and applied sciences demand that the future citizen have an understanding of and an ad.justment to an environment modified by scientific dis- coveries and inventions. Therefore, the chief aim of the science classes has been to give the student a better understanding of the world in which he lives and to teach him to appreciate furtlier his environment. He is made familiar with the great men of sci- ence and their contributions to the world, such as Lavoiser, who proved that burning is a combination of oxygen with a material, Joseph Priestley, who is remembered for the discovery of oxygen, Henry Cavendish, who discovered hydrogen, John Dalton, who is noted for the development of the atomic the- ory, and Louis Pasteur, who is known for his Avork on the cause and prevention of con- tagious diseases. The service of science to the home, to health, to medicine, to in- dustr,y, and, in fact, to the entire coun- try is shown through the teaching of science. Then in addition to training the student in keen observation and ex- act reasoning, these courses through the laboratory work teach him to depend on himself and to be accurate in his work. Page eight PRINCIPALLY SPEAKING By CLAYTON H. ELLIOTT After many decades of service of our school to the community, and more especial- ly after two school terms in our modern school plant, it should prove profitable to take time to consider " what the fvmdamen- tal aims of our school are and what changes may be necessary in order to keep abreast of the new and changing demands of life. " In brief review it is interesting to note the different attitudes and functions as- sumed by the public schools of America. In the beginning of our democracy the three R ' s constituted the teaching in the school rooms. They were considered as the finish- ing touches to the practical education re- ceived outside the school. Later on, as col- leges and universities began to increase in number and importance, the chief function of the high school was to prepare students for college entrance. Entrance re(|uirements of colleges dominated the making of high school curricula, and still do to a too large degree. The twentieth century, however, roughly marks the beginning of a new trend in the function of the high school. In 1890 the chances were about 4 to 100 that a boy or girl would attend high school, while now the chances are better than 50 to 100. In the short period of eight years from 1918 to 1926 the number of boys and girls attend- ing high school doubled. This large in- crease in high school enrollment, coupled with an increased responsibility thrust upon the high school for effective training, has tended to cause secondary schools to look more to the needs of boys and girls, and less to the needs of colleges, in formulating courses of study. It is not difficult, then, to recognize the challenge which comes to our school to pro- vide early in high school, courses of study and learning situations which will really fimction in the life activities of pupils after leaving liigli school. The above general program will fulfill rather specifically the seven cardinal prin- ciples of education, namely : 1, A healthy body and mind ; 2. A thor- ough education in the fundamentals (three R ' s) ; 8, Sufficient knowledge and skill to earn a good living; 4, Training for whole- some and happy home life ; 5, Training for active, useful citizenship ; 6, The develop- ment of appreciation and interests which lead to a wise use of leisure time ; 7, A char- acter that is trusted and admired. Supplementing the above seven funda- mental aims of education, the world requires answers to these three questions from high school graduates in the future: 1, What do you know? 2, What can you do? 3, Are you willing to work? To the extent that pupils who leave our school have been trained in the above sev- en principles and can give satisfactory answers to these questions from a so- cial standpoint our school is performing its real function in this community. CLAYTON H. ELLIOTT Principal of High School 1932-1934 Page nine Wilma Ale nery L.. Druckamiller Sarah J. Powell ■ Bonnita James Ruby Shultz Paissell Haudy Martha Young " Lloyd C. Oakland " ' endell Dygert FACULTY Eunice Reed Milo K. Certain , v V. I P, WILMA ALK SARAH J. POWELL BONNITA JAMES RUBY SHULTZ EUNICE REED B. S. Indiana L niyer- Indiana University sity I ' niversity of Chi- John Herron Art In- cago stitute University of Michi- Chicag-o Art Institute gan University of Call- Art fornia English Secretary A. B, Indiana Uni- ersity Columbia I ' niversity English A. B. Defiance Col- lege University of Wis- consin Ball State Teachers ' College , . ,,-. Latin - - EMEKT D. DRUCKAMILLER A. E. Indiana Uni ' ersity Mancliester College Danville Normal College RUSSELL HANDY A. B. Ball State Teachers ' College History History 1VL RTHA YOUNG B. S. Indiana State Teachers ' College Eall State Teachers ' College Purdue LTniver- sity Home Economics LLOYD C. OAKLAND B. S. M. Cornell College North Western University Music CUSTODIANS WENDELL DYGERT A. B. DePauw LTniversity Mathematics MILD K. CERTAIN A. B. Central Normal College Columbia L ' niversity Commercial Andi ' -w Doyle Joe Gessinger r,f-rt WilcoN- " Not only is there art in knowing a thing, but also a certain art in teach- ing it. " — Cicero Page ten DEPARTMENTS TIIEY HAVE A GOOD LINE— IN ART 09 Art is fundamentally a study of the beautiful. Since beauty is a study of the mind, it can not be satisfactorily defined. At the beginning of the year the art students made notebooks and placed sketch- es in them every week. You have noticed the art students, with notebooks and soft lead pencils in hand, seeking places out-of- doors to sketch. There appeared on the bulletin board in the art room during the year productions of some of the famous paintings of the cen- turies. Notes on the lives of the jiainters and their masterpieces were given the stu- dents during the week. Diu ' ing the year still life was consi lered. Studies were made in pencil, charcoal, water color, crayon, pastel, and pen and ink. Posters large and small were made by the art department. They were made to adver- tise the minstrel show, all basketball games, " She Stoops to Concpier, " and other drama- tic productions. Perspective was also an interesting phase of the art work this year, especially perspec- tive in buildings. The most interesting work of the ad- vanced class was the study of costume de- sign, which began with ancient times and included types up to the modern American dress. From these ancient costumes were designed modern dresses. This class pre- sented a chapel program portraying the dif- ferent -periods of female fashions from the Egyptians to the present day. The art department sponsored a program at the Parent-Teachers ' meeting in ilarch. Esther Gettings gave a talk on the famous painters and ' their masterpieces of the many centuries. An exhibit of the work of Indiana artists was held in May. Artists exhibiting were Wheeler, Hadley, Davisson, the ilcBrides, Yeager, Stark, and Richey. In connection with this there was an exhibit of the Fort Wayne Art School and of the high school. " Life is juct a picture, hung in light or shade, And our hand must hang it, steady, unafraid. In that endless gallery lined with works of men, Where will be our corner at the journey ' s end? Will the light surround us or in darkness deep, Dust begrimed, forgotten, must our canvas sleep? " HOME MAKIN(i DEPARTMENT At the close of a visit to the United States about eighty years ago, Brillat Sava- rin summarized his opinion of American civ- ilization by exclaiming, " One hundred reli- gions and only one sauce. ' " He saw America before it had fairly begun to emerge from its necessary period of crude jnoneering. The country had not reached the " sauce " stage. l)Ut that period has passed. The pioneers liave " killed the snakes and b iilt the liridges. " We are busy paving the roads, d eveloping parks and playgrounds, improv- ing- scliools, refining our tcchni(|ue, increas- ing oui ' efficienc.v and our leisure, learning how to li e. Learning how to live is the aim of our Home ilaking department. The kind of life one lives depends largely upon the ki)id of household of which he is a member. If one ' s family life lacks the amenities, the spiritual beauties, the " sauces " that bring out the fiiu ' savor of which life is capable, he is likely to be seriously handicapped. The highest aim of our course is to provide these " sauces along with the physical well-being which prevails in every good home. Genuine home-making is much more than what is called housekeeping. Good house- keeping is a sine (|ua non of honu ' -raaking, l)ut is not sufficient. In addition to this, successful home-mak- ing re(|uires provision for the culture and happiness of the family, for the intellectual, sjiiritual, and esthetic well-being of the household. Our department is endeavoring to develop these principles. Genuine home-making is an exceedingly difficult and supremely important undertak- ing. It is a business, a science, and an art. It is the greatest of all of the professions. WE MADE IT IN INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLASS The drawing class of the industrial arts department, under the direction of Mr. Dygert, has made many perspective draw- ings this year; one drawing of the new school building was jn-odiiced. The class in woodwork has made as projects tables, lamp stands, plant stands, lamps, broom holders, magazine racks, hall trees, bird houses, ferneries, pin trays, book ends, two-tone mallets, which are very popular, an inlaid checkerboard of maple and walnut , and scenery for pla.vs. Page eleven Of«l AretU l »t» ' ol in ummfi- c»ft.x«.Ke Glj Oh Rav ' m»ry ni n IN THE DIM, This certainly was poor weather (or flying. I had to fly all night too. You see I was going to the 19 5 2 airplane show in New York City. Yes, I said airplane show. Cars were somewhat out of date at the time although they were still used. I wish the pilot of the plane coming toward me would get over on his own side of the air- way. Hey! what was he trying to do! Crash!! He made a left turn without giving me warn- ing and of course he ran right into me. Planes had safety devices, the use of which enabled the pilots to glide to a safe landing. Luckily there was an ariport near and we landed safe- ly on the good old " terra firma " of this port. I got out of my plane all ready to tell the oth- er pilot what a terrible driver he was, but when he walked over to my plane humbly to beg my pardon, who should he be but that big " bug " of a Bug Dole. Excuse me, you didn ' t know he was a big " bug " did you? He happened to be editor of the New York Times and several of the best magazines of the day. We hurried into the airport diner to wait while our planes were being repaired. We took a table near the door and waited to be served. The waitress hurried up to our table with the menu and who should she be but Bonnie Munn. She and her husliand, Arthur Goodrich, were running the airport and diner. Bug and I ordered, finished our lunch, and then he began to tell me about all the class of •34. " Of course you know where Harry Hull is? " " Yes, " I replied, " I wonder how Harry ' s making out as United States ambassador to Russia? " " Very well, I believe, " answered Bug. " Do you ever hear from Jim McKillen? " I asked. " Oh, yes, he and Margaret Wilson are mar- ried and living in Indianapolis. They have two children. .Jim ' s in charge of some airplane tire company. " " How about Elyda Chaudoin? What became of her? " " That ' s funny, " replied Bug. " You know I ran into her yesterday. She has an exclusive dress shop in New York City. " " And Where ' s Winifred Robertson? " " She ' s one of my star-reporters. She is known in the city as one of the best women reporters. " Just then the large passenger plane landed and many of the passengers came into the diner for something to eat, and last but not least among them came Joe Elmer. He was pitching for the " Cubs. " We learned from Joe that Gertrude Young and George Goudy were be- coming very famous in the South as the dance team " Jerry and Larry. " Joe said the pilot and hostess were coming right in and he invited them to eat with him as they were old friends of his. So Joe sat down at our table to wait for his friends. They came in very soon, and much to Bug ' s and my surprise they were Wayne Aldrich and Jane Beaver. They too sat down with us and Wayne began to tell us about the people he had seen lately that were in the class of ' 3 4. He had seen Ruth Yotter the night before. She was giving a concert in New York. I keep forgetting you didn ' t know she had gained international fame as a pianist and cellist. Her manager happens to be Dick Wilder. Wayne told us that Margaret De- Vinney had been on his plane from New York to Boston -the evening previous to the one he had seen Ruth. Margaret is president of " Smith. " a college for women. Jane had seen some of the old class too. She had told us that Marjorie Killinger and Alice Koos were running a gift and candy shop combined in a suburb of Boston. She had also seen that screen and stage favorite of the day. Max Newnam, in his latest stage production, " Beaver Behave. " " Let ' s have some music, " sugested Wayne. So he turned on the new television radio in the diner and whose orchestra should we get but Max Collins ' with Albert Omstead " that silver toned tenor " singing the vocal refrain Page twelve triorie V»tedr etQrNi Gertie DIM FUTURE of the piece. Of course we could see the or- chestra and part of the dining room where tliey were playing. We discovered John VanAman and Ed Williamson eating noodles. They were giving the orchestra some competition. John had invented some new razorless shaving cream that was very effective. Ed had gone in busi- ness with him. The music stopped and the an- nouncer stepped up to the microphone; he was none other than Hank Holderness in the flesh. We also saw Roscoe Haley having dinner with a pretty blonde. Don ' t be misled, she was Mrs. Haley Wayne, Jans, and Joe had to leave, so Bug and I decided to go out to the hangar. Both of the mechanics were working on my plane and when they stepped out where we could see them, there they were together again, Russell Guilford and Herschel Clark. Russell had been in Angola very recently and he could tell us all about everyone there. Charlie Carr and Opal Boelinger were mar- ried and Charlie was teaching agriculture in Fremont High. Alberta Cole was the sheriff in Steuben county. She was following right in her father ' s footsteps. Helen Dreher and Mariellen Sierer were in business together. They were running a new electric laundry. Russell said they were doing a booming business. Yes, and Byron Duckwall was coaching football and basketball at our " Alma Mater. " Herschel had the last edition of the Angola Herald so Bug and I whiled away the time read- ing the paper until they could finish our planes. One of the first things I read was that Helen Casebeer had visited in Angola. She was in charge of a very large business school in Chi- cago. I read that some of our school mates were teaching in the Angola Public Schools. Almeda Wells was teaching fifth grade and Gladys Ger- man was teaching U. S. history In the high school. And then I saw the name of Professor Madelyn Meyers of Tri-State College. My, my. Madelyn was in charge of the commercial de- partment of Tri-State. Oh, yes, I noticed here that Mrs. Hubert Oswald, formerly Miss Esther Gettings, of An- gola, had been in Angola for several days pay- ing her mother a visit. Then Bug started reading the advertise- ments. The Griffith Oberlin Garage! Why, that was Raymond Grifiith and Hubert Oberlin; and there it said " Special: 101 pounds cattle feed for $2.00 at the Kurtz and Meyers Feed Store. " You know that vi-as Lawrence Kurtz and Kenneth Meyers. Bug turned the page and started to read the society notes. " Mr. and Mrs. Willis Roberts (of course you knew Harriet Ewers was i Irs. Roberts) had recently entertained with a theatre party, " read Bug. " And listen to this. Jane Brown, seven year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rus- sel Brown, had a birthday party! Why, that is Janie Miller ' s daughter. And she is seven years old! How time does fiy. " I finally made Bug quit being such a pig and I got a chance to look at the paper. Here it said " Special on meats at the Weljb butcher shop " — of course that was Weir Webb. There also was an advertisement for the Kemmerling and Sunday Tea Room. Ah, I read that the Hotel Hendry has turned Hotel Sheffer on us. By the time we had finished reading, our planes were ready for us. There were just three of our class mates we hadn ' t been able to locate, Dorotha Zimmerman, LaVerge Wyatt and Wauneta Wells. I asked Russell where Dorotha was and he informed me that she was his wife. Herschel told me that LaVerge and Wauneta had gone to Hollywood to make a screen test. They hoped to become as famous as the team Laurel and Hardy were in our younger days. Our planes were now ready, so we bade our friends goodbye and hurried on our ways. — Emily Ruth Croxton. Page thirteen Helen Louise Casebeer Max L. Collins (i|ial 1. 1 Margaret DeVinney HELEX LOUISE CASEBEER OPAL I. BOLIXGEi: " She is a modest G. R. " As quiet as she is good. " -• ; iy ' a. R. 2, 4; G. A. C. . , ' Vicet 1, 2, 3; Chorus 1; Pres. 4; Honie Room Minstrel 1. , RetJOrter! 3: Basket- ball 2 3; G. A. ' - C. 1. ' JJ : Chorus , 2, 3. ' fT ' A Captella Choir 2. 3, 4; Winstrel 1, 2 ; " Four Tear Honor Student; Key Staff. AVillian Harriet Ewers WILLIAM DOLE " A student, friend, and leader But primarily an artist. " Hi-Y 2, Sec.-Treas. 3: Vice-Pres. 4; Class Sec. 3: Home Room Officers, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4; Quartet 3; Yell Lead- er 2, 4; Minstrel 1, 2, 4- I our Year Honor Student; Key Staff 4; Editor of Whang- doodle 1. 2, 3, 4; Pres. Student Council 4; Editor Periodical Key 4; Hi-Y Plav 4. ' an Anian .Jane E. Beaver Emily r;uth Croxt Charlie Carr cuU JOHX VAXAMAX " As a man thinketh in his heart, so is he. " Hi-Y 2, Sergeant at Arms 3, 4; Home Room Vice-Pres. 3, 4; Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Minstrel 1; Key Staff: Editor of ' ' hang- doodle 1: Rifle Club Vice-Pres. 3. 4; Hi-Y Play 4; Golf Team 1. 2; Chorus 4. EMILY RUTH CROXTON " She likes dancing. fun. and jest But that ' s not what she likes the best. " G. R. 2, 3, Pres. 4: Class Pres. 1, gee. 2; Baseball 2: G. A. C. 1. 2, 3; Chorus 1. 2, 3, 4; ACappella Choir 2. 3. 4; Minstrel 1: Key Staff: Student Council Sec. 4. C ' ' IVLVX L. COLLINS " No sinner nor no saint perhaps. But seems to be the best of chaps. " Baseball 1; Orches- tra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4: Minstrel 1, 2, 3. MARGARET DE VINNBY " S ' lie always has her lessons well A classmate of whom ve ' re proud to tell. " G. R. 2, 3, 4; Audi- torium Committee 3; Home Room Sec.- Treas. 3, Vice-Pres. 4: G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4: Four Year Honor Stu- dent; Valedictorian. HARRIET EWERS JAXE E. BEAVER CHARLIE CARR " Every w o r d deed P..eveals a kind soul G. R. 2, 3, 4; Home Room Athletic Re- porter 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4: A Cappella Choir 4; Minstrel 1; Four Tear Honor Student; Salutatorian, and " And e ' en her fail- " Charlie is a farmer ings lad. Leaned to virtue ' s He ' ll follow the foot- ... side. " steps of his dad. " Home Room Sec. 3 ; G. A. us 1, C. 1. 2, 3; Chor- Minstrel 1. 4-H Club 1. F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; , 4, ENICC JENICCJ XENICCX Page fourteen Hubert Oberlin ha Louise Kemmerlins Aliot G. ICnus Lawrence Albert Kurtz Gladys GaN ' German Estlier M. Gettings Sarah Jane Miller Kenneth W. Meyers George M. Goudy Marjorie Delight Killing HUBERT OBERLIN ALICE G. KOOS " Man is man and " A maiden quiet and master of his fate. " sedate She ' ll be an artist Chorus 3, 4; Min- great. " strel 4; 4-H Club 1, 2. 3; F. F. A. 1. 2, 3. G. H. 3, 4; G. A. C. 3; Chorus 1, 2. 3: Key Staff 4; Latin Club 3. MARTHA LOUISE KEMMERLING " She ' s quiet in school But outside, you ' d be surpri.sed. " G. R. 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2; G, A, C. 3; Bas- ketball 2: Home Room Vice-Pres. 3, Sec. 4. LAWRENCE ALBERT KURTZ " I love to start out after the night ' s begun When all the chores around the farm are done. " 4-H Club 2, P. A. 2, 3, 4. 4: F. GLADYS GAY GERMAN SARAH JANE MILLER GEORGE M. GOUDY ' The girl from whom " A merry heart mak- we seldom hear eth But it might be our A cheerful counte- nance. " loss we fear. " G, W " Never work, always play; Do it tomorrow, not today. " Hi-Y 2. 3, 4; Home Room Athletic Re- porter 4; Basketball 2, 3; Baseball 2. 3; Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Sec. Orchestra 1, 4: Band 4; G A. C. 1. 2, 3; 1. 4; Chorus 1, 3; Chorus 1, 2; Kev Minstrel 1, 2 3; 4-H Staff. Club 2. 3, 4; F. F. A. 2, 3, 4. G. R. 2. 3, Treas. 4; Class Vice-Pres. 2; Home Room Vice- ESTHER M. GETTINGS " And when the tu- mult dwindled to a calni, I left her practicing the hundredth Psalm. " G. R. 2, 3, 4; De- bate 1, 2; G. A. C. 1. 2; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; A ' Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4; Minstrel 1, 2; Four Y ear Honor Student; Key Staff: 4-H Club Leader 2. KENNETH W. MEYERS " A person who talks with equal vivacity on every subject. " Hi-Y 4; Debate 3, 4; Discussion 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Brass Quartet 3; Four Year Honor Student; 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F. V. A. 1, Pres. 2, Report- er 3. 4: F. F. A. State Pres. 4. " Slow an she ' s peg Surely she ' ll throne. steady ing along ■me day it on a G. C. 2, R. 3. 3, 4; G. A. ICCX XENICCX XENICC Page fifteen ICCX • XENICC • ENICR • JENICPX • WEIR C. WEBB ALBERT M. MARIELLEN ROSCOE HALEY HENRY N. OMSTEAD SIERER HOLDERNES3 " The wisest are the " Where joy and duty most annoyed at " Something attempt- " Quiet, modest, un- clash " What could I do the loss of time. " ed: something- assuming-, content Let duty go to with size, done. " to do her share un- smash! " When I do so much Hi-Y 3. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Home recognized. " Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Bas- without it? " Room Officer 3: Or- G. R. 4; G. A. C. 2, k e tba 11 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Home chestra 1, 2, 3, 4; 3; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3. 4; Chorus Room Reporter 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Cho- Minstrel 1. 1, 2, 3, 4; Minstrel 1, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; rus 1, 2, 3, 4; Min- 3, 4: Golf Team 1, 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y strel 1, 2, 4; Student Hi Y Play 4. Play 4: Rine Club 3. Council 4; Hi-Y Play 4. HARRY HULL GERTRUDE M. YOUNG " He ' s cheerful, brainy and versatile. Easy to please and hard to rile. " Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, 4: Class Officer 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Home ficer 1, Pres. 2: ' g. " a. Room Officer 3, 4: c. 3: Chorus 1, 2, 3, ARTHUR GOODRICH ALBERTA BELLE COLE " Speech is the mirror " He sleeps -well that " The s of the soul; knows not that he smoot As a girl speaks, so sleeps ill. " is she. " G. R. 4; Class Of- Hi-Y 4; 4-H Club ; F. F. A. 4. Baseball 2, 3; Debate 1, 2. 3, 4, Captain 4: Discussion 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Min- strel 2, 4; Four Year Honor student; Edi- tor of -V ' hangdoodle 3; Student Council 3; Student Athletic Manag-er 4; Hi-Y Play 4. A ' Cappella choir DOR.OTHA B. ZIMMERMAN " Made tTie right way, ' ere Not too solemn, and ep- not too gay. " G. R, 3, 4: G. A. C. Orches- 3, 4: Chorus 1, 2: Op- Chorus 1, eretta 2. . ' Cappella l y Weir C. Webb Harry Hull Albert M. Omstead Gertrude M. Young Mariellen Sierer Arthur Goodrich Roscoe Haley Alberta Belle Cole Henry Holderness Dorotha Zimmermai NICI X • ENICCJ • XENICPX • XENI€CX • RAYMOND A. ELYDA CHAUDOIN - ' IT Tvmj H teniS I — - LA VAXA B. MUXN WAYNE ALDRICH GPaFFITH W LLT.AtMSON, R. ■ 1 ■ ' " Her eyes as stars of " A happy disposition " A little mischief by " By the w o r k one twiliirht fair " Ea is tall and full ■ yith a smile for the way knows the work- L ike twiliglu too her of fun eyeryone. " Is just the thing to man. " dusky hair. " Joking ' ere the day ' s begun. " G. R. Vice-Pres. 1, spice the day. " Hi-Y 4; 4-H Club G. R. 2, 3, 4: Glee 2. 3. 4; Class Treas- Hi-T 2, 3, 4: Bas- 3. 4; F. F. A. 3, 4. Club 2, 3, 4; 4-H Hi-Y 2. 3, 4: Class urer 1; Chorus 1, 2, ketball 2: Baseball 3, Club 3, 4. Pres. 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Home Room Chair- 3. 4: Yell Leader. 4: Chorus 3, 4; Min- strel 4. man 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Key Staff 4. RUTH YOTTER " Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are. " G. R. 2. 3, 4: Home Room Sec. 3; G. A. C. 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, BYRON DUCKWALL " His studies never worry him But when there ' s a game he ' ll help us win. " Hi-Y 2. 3, 4; Class Vice-Pres. 1. Pres. A ' Cappella Choir Home Room Vice- 2, 3, 4: String Quar- tet 4; Minstrel 1, 4: Key gtaft 4; Student Council 4. Pres. 4: Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1. 2, 3, 4: Student Council Pres. 3; 4-H Club 1 2. 3, 4; F. F. A. Reporter 1. Vice- Pres. 2, T r e a s. 3. Pres. 4: Auditorium Committee 3. AVAUNETA P. WELLS JOE M. ELMER HELEN J. DREHER " He is tall and very " A quiet nature has ' Slie doetli little slim, . she. kindnesses with a But in basketball he But mischief lurks shows his vim. " willingness of heart. " Hi-Y 4: Home Room G. A. C. 3; Chorus Reporter 3, Pres. 4; 3. Auditorium Commit- tee 4: Basketball 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4: Cho- rus 3; Student Coun- cil 2. beneath. " G. R. 4-. G. A. C. 3. ;avmond A. Griffith T.iith Yotter Elvda Chaudoin I ' .yrnn Pnckwrill Edward Williamson, Jr. Wauneta P. Wells . XL f y y f LaVana E. Munn Jnp M Elmer Vavne Aldrich Helen J. Dreher Margaret E. Wilson Ella IjOu Sunday James F. McKillen Max C. Nfwnam . n fd MARGARET E. WII SOX JAMES I ' McKill?:n " It ' s a woild hearts and ousf world, its folly. " G. Fl. .■!, 4; Room Athleti porter 4; G. A Chorus 1, 2, : Cappella Choi Key Staff 4. full of a seri- for all Home s Re- . C. 3, 4; ?, 4; A r 2, 3; " lie leaves li i m far w things tlia:i Tlie love of — without a foe. " behind tjrthier tears. friends single ■inifred A. Rul ertson Almeda Wells WINIFRED A. ROBERTSON ' A woman ' s hear t, like the moon, is always changing; liicliurd Wilder Harold Edward Shefter Madelyn M. Meyei LaVerge Wyatt RICHARD WILDER iL DELYN M. MEYERS but t ways ere man in al- it. " " Worth man Want of low. " makes the the fel- Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4; Class Treas. 3. 4; H t» m e Room Prose- cutor 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Chorus 4; Kev Staff: Editor of A ' llangdoodle 1. 2, 3. l ' ;ilitor in Chief „ Kill.- Club Trea; Hi-Y» PI a .- 4 G. R. 1. 2, 3. 4. Class Vice - Pres. 1; Debate 2, 3; G. A. C. 2, 3; Chorus 2, 3; Key rtaff; Key Periodical Staff 4, Council 4. Student Hi-Y 2. 3. 4. Home Room Sheriff 3: Bas- ketball 2: Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4; Band 4; C h o r u;s 1. 2. 3. 4; Quartette 3 : Yell Leader 4: Minstrel 1. 2. 3, 4; Key Staff 4: Rifle Club Pres. 4; Hi-Y- Play 4. " System ii note of G. R. 2 : I Clerk 3. G. A. C. 3 the key- success. " lome Room Treas. 4: EfjLA LOU SUNDAY " These little are great men. " G. R. 2, 3, C. 1. 2, 3, 4: 1; Minstrel 1 things J little 4; G. A. Chorus NEWNAM " Oh seize the iitstant time; you neve r will With water once passed by impel the mill. " Hi-Y ' 3 : Home Room Janitor 4, flecorder 3; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Minstrel 4. ALMEDA WELLH " She is gentle: she is shy, But there ' s mischief in her eye. " G. R. 2, 3. 4; Class Sec. 2: Auditorium Committee 4; Home Room Athletics Re- porter 3; G. A. C. 2; Chorus 2. 3, 4; A Cap- pella Choir 3. 4. HAROLD EDWARD SHEFFER L.A. VERGE WYATT ' ' The power of thought; the mag- .ic of mind. " Hi-Y ' 2, 3, 4; Bas- ketball 1; Orchestra 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Cho- rus 1; Minstrel 1; Ed itor of Whang- doodle 1, 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club 3, 4; F. F. A. 3, 4. " Who chooseth m e must give and haz- ard all. " C. 1 2. 3. R. 2, 3, 4; G. A. 2, 3. 4; Chorus 4: Minstrel 1. Nice • ENICCX • ENICCX • XENICI Pag-e eig-hteen THE PROGRESS • • • OF SIXTY PILGRIMS Leaving tlieir Grade School friends, sixty Pilgrims started on the journey through tlie Land of Secondary Education to tlie Celestial City of Graduation from High Scliool. . Our Evangelist guide was .Mr. Snider, who advised us the w ay. Some Pliahles ac- companied us, but turned back when they came to the Slough of Despond. The rest of us, however, kept struggling on. Help, who carried us over difficulties, was ] Ir. Certain, our principal, who proved to be a Guiding Star. Oftimes would we have followed the counsels of Worldly Wise had it not been for our Evangelist, who kept us aright. Through the Wicket Gate of Freshman Ex- aminations we finally canu Good Will, as we know Ir. Estrieh, op- ened the gates to the Sophomore Palace. As we progressed, our teachers were our Inter- preters. Soon some members characterized liy Passion left us, not wishing to wait for their .jobs. The rest of us, being Patient, de- sired to wait for ours until we were more fitted. We worked our waj gradually through the Sophomore Palace, still under the guid- ance of our Evangelist, ilr. Snider. One by one, our teachers gave us the keys to the Celestial City. I Iany of us stumbled and fell on the hills of difficulty we encountered. Some of our members took other paths in different Halls of Education, separating from us. Some, Timorous and Mistrusts, found that the farther they went the worse the ob- stables became and so turned back, proceed- ing with us no more. We passed Lions and ilonsters every six weeks until we finally came to the Valley of the Shadow of Junior Examinations which we passed successfully. A few Faithfuls from other Halls of Edu- cation joined us as we journeyed on. As we struggled through the Land of Junior Ed- ucation we came to Vanity Fair. Now most of us came out unscathed, but some of us brought with us some vanities and carried them into Doubting Castle of Our Senior ear. We were not overcome by the Giant Des- pair because of the careful guidance of our neM- Evangelist, Miss Reed. We had a new Friend, ilr. Elliott, to help us when we lost our way on the JMountain of Error and had to retrace our steps. We have succeeded in passing River s of Difficulty and the Hill of Senior Examinations on our climb to the Celestial City of Graduation, the capital city of the Land of Secondary Education. We find ourselves at our destination to- ilay, forty-eight in numlier, a few less than the nundier with which we started. We ha e been given the Golden Keys of Life. Some of us may use our keys to open Col- lege Halls, others may use our keys to open the Doors of the Business World, and still others may ojien the Doors of Household Affairs. Today we stand, forty-eight strong, sound- ing our clarions at the Door of Future Life and Opportunity. — Esthei ' Gcttings. 1) o y o u remembei ' " way back when " ' e were in the fifth grade anil Miss Mj-ers Avas our teacher? Top row — EUa Lou S ' un- day. , U.iert O m s t e a d , Wayne .Aldricli. Ruth Yot- tev, Harriet E vers. Russell Guilford. Martha Kemni ' r- ling. .Jolin " ' anAman. Second row — Sara Jane Miller. Weir Webb. Mar- g:tierite Goodrich. James McKilleu, Ed Williamson. Opal Bolinger. George Goudy, Emily Ruth Crox- ton. Bottom row — Henry Hol- derness, Margaret DeVin- ney, Harry Hull, Helen Casebeer. Roscoe Haley. William Dole. Herschel Clark, Max OoUins. Page nineteen VALEDICTORY HORIZONS The twelve years we have spent in school have been a time of tremendous his- torical significance resulting in a period of criticism, unrest, and dissatisfaction out of which a new era is developing. History re- cords that the struggles of past ages have resulted in the birth of new ideas, the de- velopment of new materials, new methods, and the beginning of an upward step in the progress of humanity. During the period of greatest turmoil the Greeks developed the column and beam construction system which is still in use today. The Romans adopted the contribution of the Greeks, the arched vault and dome of the Etruscans, perfected construction, and introduced con- crete. The Gothic added new and insi iring form, and filled the spaces with great stained glass windows of the thirteenth cen- tury. Hundreds of years later, we are iiegin- ning the period of steel, which will probably rank with the contributions of other ages. Our magnificent buildings of steel today are crude preliminary models of the ulti- mate example that will be achieved in the near future. Are we ready for the changes that are coming? The model houses at the " Century of Progress " indicated that the houses of tomorrow will not much resemble the houses we live in today. The new materials and new processes of this age are undergoing rapid changes in order to make our daily life convenient, comfortable, and congenial. The airplanes, automobiles, trains, theatres, cities, and industry itself will probably un- dergo as rapid transformation as the horse- less buggy which developed into the present day motor car. As a result of the modern inventions and economic readjustments, man is con- tinually being given more leisure time. In the near future the day ' s work will be done in two or three hours; therefore, the work- ers will have time for recreation, travel, the arts, and the enjoyment of life generally. Leisure is not so much a time for freedom from tasks as for the development of all- round individuals. It is said that if one em- ploys leisure as a sponge soaks up water, satiety is soon reached. If, on the contrary, he faces it as a doer and a creator, we are a.ssured of an individual who carries his edu- cation into life. The future problems of this country can not be solved by returning to the golden age of the past. " We, as members of the coming generation, must take a critical survey of what we have, keeping the benefits, reject- ing the dross, working out a i olicy for a directed development. We still need re- search in hygiene, disease prevention, de- centralization of industry, the elimination of monotony and drudgery of urban life, the discover} ' of an intelligent manner of dis- tributing the world ' s goods, and the dis- banding of nations as armed, sovereign pow- ers. A glimpse into the not-far distant fu- ture will show many of our present notions discarded. Most of the features of our ev- eryday life will take on new aspects for the greater economy, efficiency, comfort, and happiness of our lives. We are entering a world in which op- portunities for earning a livelihood are more scarce than in 1929, but we have an ad- vantage in that the schools have given us a deeper insight into the problems of the future. We may often fail in solving these prob- lems, because we limit our horizons to what our eyes see. We are more likely to be in- fluenced by the immediate consequences than to see the situation in the light of our whole lives. Too often we allow the obvious to ott ' set our imaginations. Terrific changes have come to pass in the last four years, which demand leadership in all fields of work. There are few limitations placed upon man other than those of his own mak- ing. It is up to the individual alone wheth- er he broadens his viewpoint or not. Our teachers, parents, and friends aid in the molding of our characters, but our horizons are of our own making. We might com- pare our vision to that of a person standing on the shore of the ocean and looking out to sea. His horizon is two and one half miles away. If he is leaning on a rail of the promenade deck of an ocean liner and is looking out to sea, his horizon is eight miles away. If he climbs to the crow ' s nest, his horizon has increased more than six times what it was when he stood on shore. Now is the time, for the world is changing, and the men on top when the smoke clears, will be those who changed it. Our success in life does not depend upon the amount of money we are able to make but upon our contributions for the better- ment of society. After all it is not what we do that is so important as what we are. — Margaret DeVinney. Page twenty SALUTATORY OUR INSPIRATION Friends: Did you ever stop to think how much may lie underneath the surface of this word that I have chosen to speak to you? Welcome! — the word that endeavors to assure you that you have Well Come, — the word that we try to express in so many ways, and yet that may be so beautifully summed up in the words of that clever hos- tess who proposed the enigma: " My first, I hope you are; My second, I see you are; My whole, I know you are! " For after all our fine words and high sound- ing phrases, how much more can be really put into this greeting for our friends — We hope you are Well, we see you have Come, and we know you are Welcome. Sometime during my high school life I have read the following from Longfellow ' s " Psalm of Life " : " Lh ' es of great men all remind us, We can make our lives sublime, And departing leave behind us Footprints on the sands of time. " Such influence and inspiration from the lives of great people come only from reading and studying aliout them. One of tlie most in- fluential workers in our world today is Jane Addams. We seniors need inspiration if we are to live up to our class motto, " Life Is What We Make It. " Jane Addams " first in- spiration was her father ' s thumb. She would sit for hours and rub ground wheat between her thumb and fingers, hoping that in time her thumb would become flat too. When but a mere child of six, she went to the dirty, crowded residential district of a large city and saw the way the poor people lived. She asked her father why people lived in such surroundings when they might have the beauty of the woods and wide skies that she loved so well. There it was ! She vowed to have a spacious house, set apart from the beautiful homes and placed amid the squalor of the city. Years later she stood on a Inisy street corner in London on a Saturday night and watched the poor peo- ple buy the spoiled food that had lain in the markets for several days. She remembered Page twenty-one her vow of an earlier date and set about qualifying for settlement work. The result was the establishment of Hull Hoiise. Jane Addams and Hull House stand for teaching the poor to appreciate beauty and the value of having good health. The blot on her hap- l)iness at the present time is that she has only two hands, one woman ' s strength, and only one great heart to share with the teem- ing world that she loves so well. Another famous woman is Helen Keller. When I think of Helen Keller, I think of a deaf and blind woman who has learned to see the beautiful. One day when she was still but a little child, she said to her teacher, " 1 am blind and deaf. That is why I cannot see God. " Then iliss Sullivan taught her something about " seeing " that many people never learn — there is a sight different from phy- sical sight that helps us to see the beauty in the visible things around us. A few years later ] Iiss Keller said, " I am not shut out from the region of the beau- tiful because I have no physical sight. I know many persons who have jjerfect eyes but are really blind. Their eyes are open but their hearts are closed. " One time Mr. Joseph Jefferson was ex- plaining to her what the bumps on her head meant. " That, " he said, " is your prize- fighting bump. " I never fight, " she replied, " except against difficulties. " And she spoke the truth, for her whole life has been a struggle against difficulties. Think of going through school — and finishing college — with eyes and ears closed ! But knowledge to Helen Keller opened up a world of beauty that nothing else could have won for her. We, the senior class of 1934, wish to ex- press our appreciation to you, dear parents, teachers, and friends, for the inspiration you have given us during the last four years, and we hope that we may prove deserving of your untiring efforts in our behalf. — Harriet Ewers. THREE DOWN.. ' ' ' Zr S - y ui 1° row— Richard Booth, Willis Roberts, Paul Rvder. Edgar Wei He she! Eberhard, Koben James, Noble Allen. Gerald " King, Carl Wei Billy Chaudoin. Victor Orwig, Thoma s Owens. Craig Clark Jack Ellioi yniond Ritter, Wade Cleckner, Dale Green, Thomas Grain In September, 1923, a group of eliil- (Iri ' ii entered the first grade in the Angola Public Schools. One year later they left ] Iiss Gleekner ' s supervision and were in Miss Sehovill ' s grade. The .school year 1925-26 .saw them in Train ' s room. Miss Zim- merman was their teacher in the fourth grade. The- following three years found them in : riss Smiley ' s. Miss Covell ' s and liss Sliuman ' s grades respectively. In the spring of 1930 Miss Bates presented this class their eighth grade diplomas. These students are now .juniors in Angola High School. laiiy mi-mbers have been outstanding in outside activities. In the high school or- chestra we are represented by Robert James, Janet Elliott, Irene Bodley, Paul Ryder, El- len Reese, Eileen Dick, and Hershel Eber- hai-d. Robert James has been first violinist in the orchestra for four years and will hold the first desk next year in this organization. liobert is also a memlier of both the string i|iiartet and the string trio. In the band our .juniors are represented by Paul Ryder, Irene Bodley, Ilershel Eb- erhard, Ellen Reese, and Robert James. In the girls ' a eappella choir are: Ellen Reese, Eileen Dick, Virginia Parr, Opal Blackburn, Ava Shank, and Martha Fisher. In the mix- ed chorus we find Herbert Beekman. Opal Blackburn, Eileen Dick, Doloris Eisenhour. Tai-tlia Fisher. Robei ' t .James. Gerald King, ' irginia Parr, Ellen Reese, Ava Shank, and ( ' arl Wert. Three junior girls, Eileen Dick. Ellen R.pese, and Virginia Parr, have organ- ized a " Modern Melody Trio. " In the field of sports the junior class is well represented. Tlie following members were on the baseball team : Kenneth Fast. Hershel Eberhard, Craig Clark. Robert James, and Wayde Cleckner. On the bas- ketball team we have Gerald King, Wayde Cleckner, Carl Wert, Hershel Eberhard, and Page twenty-two } DNE TO GO Bottom row — Margaret Jackson, Jean Purdy, Opal Blackburn. Ava ank, Janet Elliott, Viririnia Parr, Eileen Dick, Ellen Reese, Pauline Mc- rov, Tlielma Goodrich. Marguerite Goodrich, Esther O ' Brien, Martha Fish- Irene Eodley. Dorothy Knisley, Lorlne Hanselman, Doloris Eisenhour, an Ogden, Monzella Wilson, Miss Shultz. Kenneth Fast. Eileen Dick is president of the Girls ' Athletic Club and one of the school ' s yell leaders. The junior girls in the G. A. C. are: Ellen Reese, Eileen Dick, Martha Fisher, Mar- guerite Goodrich, Opal Blackburn, Ava Shank, Janet Elliott, Virginia Parr, Esther O ' Brien, and Dorothy Knisley. Janet Elliott, Carl Wert, Kenneth Fast, Hershel Eberhard, and Gerald King were members of the debate team this year. Carl Wert and Kenneth Fast also took part in the discussion work, Carl winning second place in the local contest. The Future Farmers in our class are Thomas Grain and Dale Green. The mem- bers of the rifle club from the class are Paul Ryder and Craig Clark. On the student council we have Robert James and Virginia Parr. At the Halloween festival in the high school building the .juniors gave an animal Page twenty-three show that included a trained seal, Socrates the wonder horse, a tight rope walker, lions, bareback riders, and monkeys. In January the juniors presented a class play, " Sound Your Horn, " under the direc- tion of Mr. Handy. Juniors taking part were Eileen Dick, Virginia Parr, Janet El- liott, Ellen Reese, Esther O ' Brien, Irene Bodley, Gerald King, Carl Wert, Thomas Owens, and Robert James. During the school year the juniors have had charge of the concession stand at the liaseball and basketball games, including the sectional tournament held in March. The annual junior-senior ban(iuet was held at Pokagon State Park the latter part of ilay. The class officers for the year are: Pres- ident, Hershel Eberhard; vice-president, Thomas Owens; secretary, Willis Roberts; and treasurer, Victor Orwig. liss Shultz is class sponsor. TWO DOWN . . Soi)ln nioros t ' onie, ami sophomores go, each class leaving its own impression. Truly, we hope it can be said tliat this year ' s class was a success botli in outside activities and school work. Ou September 28 we dutifully and ef- fectively gave the freshmen an initiation, which will no doubt linger in their minds ' ■ ad finem. " ' At the Halloween festival we conducted The sophomore girls in 6. A. C. are: Wanda DeLaneey, Evelyn Brown, Carolyn Hull, Louise Gettiiigs, Helen Wyatt, Marga- ret Pence, Frieda Umbaugh, Mary Kathryn Orwig, Evelyn Whitlock, LoRrayne Shank, Miriam Shoup, Viola Lydy, Evelyn Hutch- ins, Lucille Goodrich, Betty Gaskill, Aileen Casebeer, Charlotte SuffV], Prances Zimmer- man, Wilma ilohr, and Velma Griffin. Not only are we well represented in ath- mm mm mm mnM twmi Top row— Rex Ferris, Helen Wyatt, Velma GritHth. Ruth Roberts Ra mond Lare, Max Kemmerling-, Gordon Carev, Marv Kathrvn Orwig ' Ra mond Mote, Dean W ilson, Edwin Wallace, Jack Parrish " Carolvn Hi Ired Munn, Robert Umbaugh, Taylor Rush, John Duckwall. ' Secnod row— Mr. Druckamiller, Evelyn Hubbell, Delia Varner Luei Goodrich, Betty Gaskill, Pauline Jackson. Frieda Umbaugh Virginia 9ht Dons Beaver, Alieen Casebeer, LoRrayne Shank, Evelvn Whitlock Vic a fun house in room 314 and outside the door- we sold cider in great quantities, es- pecially to Groucho Marx, alias Jack Goudy. On one crisp Friday morning before the first basketball game we appeared with con- spicuous orange arm bands bearing the woids in bold purple letters, " Let ' s go, Hor- nets. ' ' In fact we did this on the day of every ganu Just between you and us and the gatepost, we think thi,s helped the team. .Several sophomores were on the teams. They were: Max Kemmerling, Gilbert " Gib " Saunders, John Duckwall, Jack Goudy, liayniond Mote, and Leo Adams. Gillicj ' t Saunders was also a member of the baseball team. leties but also in music. John Duckwall, Ilene and L-ene Kiess, iliriam Shoup, Eve- lyn Hubbell, Jack Goudy, Carolyn Hull, Ev- (dyn Hutchins, Velma Gritfin, Gordon Gary, Harold ileyers, and IMary K. Orwig are in the orchestra. Our representatives in the band are: Gordon Gary, John Duckwall, Jack Goudy, Ilene and Irene Kiess, Harold Meyers, and Dean Wilson. In the girls ' choir are : Aileen Casebeer, Anna and Ruth Eckert, Patsy Lou Fisher, Irene and Ilene Kiess, Mary K Orwig, Charlotte Suffel, Doris Beaver, Mary Aune Waller, Carolvn Hull, Viola Lydy and Walie Seely. Sophomores who sing in the mixed cho- rus are : Aileen Casebeer, Carolyn Hull, Page twenty-four rwo TO 60 • Ilene and Irene Kiess, Viola Lydy, lary K. Orwig, Walie Seely, Charlotte Suflfel, Mary Anne Waller, Dean Wilson, Louise Gettings, Whitloek, lina Batterson, and Ilo Blosser. Special mention should be made of those students who have helped make our class stand out and our year more enjoyable. They are : The Kiess sisters, who have enter- Hush, from Pleasant Lake, Lid.; Adeline Courtney, from Bluft ' ton, Ind. ; Frances Zim-: merman, from Metz, Ind. ; Ed.vthe Rowe, from Waterloo, Ind. ; and Patsy Lou Pisher, from Toledo, Ohio. Our class has not had an unusual history. Ten years ago we, eager to learn the three R " s. entered the old red school house for the first time. It is rumored that Rajonond DiHiinniiianQinjual " , — , ' i.i - HMllIlllSlilllfliRininiiiMI ly, Evelyn Hutchins, Louise Gettings. Mary Anne WaUer. Miriam Shoup, mond Castner, Harold Meyers. Bottom row — Wilma Mohr, Ned Slierrick. Richard Preston, Jack Goudy, iline Sellers, Franc " ' t, , = , „ tained us many times in chapel and home room programs; Taylor Rush, ilar,v Anne Waller, and John Duckwall, who have served splendidl.v for us on the student council ; Herbert Brown, Edwin Wallace, Gilbert Saunders, Raymond Shoup, ilarvin Green, and Harold Meyers, who represent us in the Future Farmers of America ; Evelyn Hubbell, who is the answer to a Latin teach- er ' s pra.ver and who is the only soiihomore on the debate squads ; and Max Kemmerling and Richard Preston, who are members of the riile club. Max and Evelyn also took part in the discussion work. We received six newcomers this .year; Doris Beaver from Detroit, ilicli. ; Perry Page twenty-five lote brought a rosy apple to liss Gleckner on the first day of school. Each day brought new things; each ,vear. a new teacher. In our freshman and sophomore years we have en- .joyed a new school building. The class officers for this year were : President, Jack Goudy ; vice-president, Max Kemnierling; secretary and treasurer, Wil- ma ilohr. The colors were blue and white. One thing- that has been saved till the last — that the last shall be first — we Avaut to express our appreciation for the services of our sponsor, Mr. Druckamiller, who has helped us throughout the year. We hope we shall alwaj-s live up to our motto. ' " Hodie Xou Cras. " ONE DOWN... The freshman class may not be the most outstanding class in high school this year although it has accomplished much. Soon after school started the freshmen were initiated. This being an annual event, it was known to all the citizens of the school and taken in fun by the freshmen. Getting one ' s face decorated with red and l)laek grease paint seemed to be an outstanding feature of the initiation. At the time of the Halloween festival the freshman class operated a cider garden and served many thirsty visitors. Those who helped with this were: Jimmie Watkins, Betty Lou Bragg, Virginia Kohl, Boh Kolh, and Ilarley Mann. Another event which most of the fresh- men en.ioyed was a skating party held at Lake -James. They were the guests of Jyle Millikau, who is a newcomer to our school. Everyone had a good time. The freshman attitude toward school work and activities has lieen especially good. At one time tlie freshmen were second in their j)er cent of students on the honor roll. Some of the freshmen are athletes. On the baseball team we find Dee Reese, Leland Nedele, Max Tucker, and Harley ] lann. In the basketball tryouts. Dee Reese, Ralph Thobe, Robert Ilall, and .Jimmie Watkins made the team. Leland Xedele and lax Tucker, known as " Schwartz " and " Cari- deo " respectively have been mascots to the basketball team during the net season. The members of the Girls ' Athletic Club from the freshman class are: Roleyn Saul, OreLlana Ewers, Louise Ilelme, Ho Blosser, Julia -lane -Jackson, -Josephine White, Belva Carrick, -June Ilidlinger, Walie Louise Seely, and " irginia Kohl. Several members of the class took part in the discussion contest and are especiallj ' tal- ented. Bob KoU) is playing a saxophone solo in the liand contest this spring; other students taking i)art in the discussion were Charles Purdy, Donald Elliott, and -James Ci ' ankshaw ; Ruth Kiess and Mercella Fan- ning have special musical ability; -Julia Jane -Jackson gives readings ; and Gale Carver en- Top row — LaOtto WiUibey. Itichard Riniiig-e-r, Eddie Griffith, Cliarl Jacobs. Jack Shumaun Jack Ritter, Mark Grain, Harley Mann, Jimn Grain, Dee Reese, Bob Kolb, Ralph Thobe, Jimmie Watkins. Luella Parke ' ioIet Eisenliour, Mr. D ' gert, Second row— R-Obert HaH. Billy Butz. Donald EUiott, James Cranksha Glen Huntington, Robert Ernst, John .Stasre. George Powers, Ray Beck Page twenty- : THREE TO GO • tertains by giving i ' halk talks. Freshmen boys taking part in the minstrel were R-alph Thobe and Harley Mann, tlie latter singing one of the solos. Jimmie Watkins has ac- complished much in the line of music. He has organized an orchestra which is known throughout the school. P reshmen playing in the orchestra arc Donald Elliott, Eddie Griffith, Julia Jane Jackson, Ruth Kiess, Bob Kolb, Leland Ned- ele, Roleyn Saul, Jimmie Watkins, Louise Helme, and Wava Rose Williams. Those playing in the band are : Ray Becker, Waldo Carver, Jimmy Grain, Donald Elliott, Eddie Griffith, Robert Hall, Ruth Kiess, Bob Kolb, Leland Nedele, Jach yhumann, John Stage, and Jimmie Watkins. The a cappella choir members from this class are : Louise Helme, Anna Eckert, Julia Jane Jackson, Mary Catherine Lippineott, and Pats.v Lou Fisher. Tlie freshmen repre- sentatives in the mixed chorus are : Mina Batterson, Ilo Blosser, Marjorie Kope, Vio- let Eisenhour, OreLlana Ewers, Marcella Fanning, Robert Hall, Louise Helme, Julia Jane Jackson, Ruth Kiess, Mary Catherine Lippineott, Harley Mann, Gladys Murphy, Walie Seely, Ralph Thobe, Mary Wells, and Josephine White. The members of the student council from the freshman class are Bob Kolb, Wava Rose Williams, and Ruth Kiess. The freshmen members of the F. F. A. are Robert Emst and Mark Grain. The freshmen boys who offered their services on patrol duty this .year are James Crankshaw, captain, Donald Elliott, Jack Ritter, Jack Shumann, John Stage, Richard Rininger, Robert Ernst, and Charles Purdy. Mary Catherine Lippineott and Max Tucker entered the county Latin contest, di- vision L Ralph Thobe and Bob Kolb are the freshman members of the A. 11. S. rifle club. The freshman class officers were : Presi- dent, Betty Lou Bragg; vice-president, Max Tucker ; and secretary-treasurer, Wava Rose Williams. Much of the success of this class during the year may be attributed to Mr. Dygert, tlieir sponsor, M ' ho has always been willing to work with them in all their projects. land Nedele, Max Tucker, Jyle Millikan, Waldo Carver, Anna Eckert. ith Kiess. Violet Butz, Carol Zimmerman, Betty Lou Bragg. Bottom row — Marjorie Kope, Josephine White, Ilo Blosser, Julia Jane ckson, Saul, Gale Carver, OreLlana Ewers, Marg-aret Morse, ilinda Pendill, Gladys Murphy, Mary Catherine Lippineott, Louise Helme, iry Wells, June Holling ' er, Edith Brown. Belva Carrick, Walie Seely, rginia Kohl, Wava Rose Williams, Mina Batterson, Marcella Fanning. Page twenty-seven e. R. Tlie theme that is being stiidied this year by the members of the Girl Reserve Clul is " Seeing- Things in a New Light. " The changes that liave taken place since early times in the individual, the home, and the community have been studied. Specific topics taken up have been health, dress, edu- ' cation, processes of thought, architecture, religion, music, art, and the present day status of woman in the business world. Oth- er ' features of the i)rograms are talks by local people, devotions, music, and the " daily dirt " sheet. The outside speakers the club has obtained this year are, Mrs. Rav Ilosaek, Dr. Marv Ritter, Mr. Estrich. ; lr. Elliott, ilrs. Davies, : li ' . Oakland, Miss Ale, and Mr. Certain. The purpose of the club is " To find and give the best. " The code is : Gi ' acious in manner I mpartial in judgment Ready for service Loyal to friends Reaching towai ' d the best Earnest in puri)ose Seeing the beautiful Eager for knowledge Reverent to God Victorious over self Ever dependable Sincere at all times. Tlie annual mother-daughter banquet was held this year on Februarv 14 in the Congregational Church. The decorations were in keeping with Valentine Day, the main decorations being red carnations that were also used as favors for the Mother guests. The i rincipal speaker of the eve- ning was Miss Alice Parrott of Tri-State College. Formal initiation was held for the new members as a part of the program. The district conference was held this year in Waterloo on October 26. The mem- bers of the Angola club were also invited to attend the Elkhart conference this year held on March 17. The Girl Reserves have been in charge of M new activity this year, " sucker day. " Ev- ery Wednesday the girls sold suckers at one cent apiece. At Christmas time the club gave five dollars, wliich was taken from the sucker money, to buy oranges for the de- pendent people of the county. The week before Christmas the members of till ' club also went in a body to the county farm ami sang carols during the evening. Later magazines were taken to the coimty farm for the enjoyment of these older l)eople. The officers for the present year are : President, Emily Croxton ; vice-president, Helen Casebeer ; finance chairman, Janet El- liott ; service chairman, Virginia Parr; social chairman, ilargaret Wilson. The Girl Keserve advisers are : iliss Mey- ers, chief adviser. Miss Sliultz, Mrs. Es- trich, ] Irs. Casebeer, Miss Ale, Mrs. Shank. -Mi ' s. Faulkerson, and IMiss Reed. Top row— Margaret Jackson, Elyda Chaudoin, Mary .A.iint- WaUer, Miss -A.le Miss Reed Miriam Shoup Pauline McElroy, Thelma Goodrich, Marguerite Goodrich, Ilene Kiess Esther Gettings Gertrude Toun " ' Helen Casebeer, Emily Croxton, Martlia Kemmerling, Margaret Wilson, ' Carolyn Hull Louise Gettmgs lice Koos, Helen Wyatt, Dorothea Zimmerman, Madelyn Me ' ers. .Second row— Marjprie Killinger, Doris Beayer, Sarah Jane Miller, Pauline Jackson, Almeda Wells, Har- Irene Kiess, Lucille Goodrich, Wanda DeLancey, Evelyn Brown. Mary Kath- riet Ewers, Margaret DeViune- ryn Orwig, Evelyn Whitlock, LoRayne Shank, Ruth Yotter, Irene Bodlev, Viola Lvdv, Helen Dreher Evelvn Hutclnus, Phyliss Zimmerman, Dorothy Knisley, Helen Cas ' -beer, Martha Fisher ■ inifred Robertson Pauline Kope, Bonnie- Munn, Miss Myers. Third row— Ruth PLOberts, Pauline Sellers, Jean Purdv, Wilma Mohr, Frieda Umbaugh Margaret Pence Ella Lou Sunday, Patsy Lou Fisher, Charlotte Suffel, Betty Gaskill, Opal Blackburn, Ava Shank Janet Elliott. Virginia Parr, Joan Ogden, Lorine Hanselman, Monzella Wilson, Esther O ' Brien Frances Zimmer- man, Opal Bolingcr, Evelyn Hubbell. Velma Griffln, Al berta Cole, Mariellen Sierer Miss Sl ' niltz ' ' eW. ■ S«5 Hl-Y lu an effort to " create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and commu- nity, higher ideals of Christian character, ' ' the Hi-Y club, a branch of the Y. M. C. A., was organized in Angola High School in 1922 and has been progressing ever since. The officers at the present time are Harry Hull, president; William Dole, vice-presi- dent ; James ilcKillen, secretary-treasurer ; and John VanAman, sergeant-at-arms. The emblem of the club is a red triangle in the center of which apears a white cross superimposed over a blue field. The white is a symbol of purity ; the blue represents justice ; and the red stands for red-blooded service to the school and community. This coat-of-arms appears on the Hi-Y pin to which the school initial is also attached as a guard. The three sides of the Hi-Y triangle each have a definite name. One is the spiritual side ; one is the mental side ; and one is the physical side. It is the aim of the organiza- tion to develop a boy in each of these re- spects. To develop a boy ' s spiritual senses, the club often attends church in a body and lo- cal pastors are invited to discuss religious subjects at weekly meetings. A chapter from the Bible is read at each meeting and is followed by a prayer offered in unison. Thus a boy is given an idea of the spiritual aspects of life. In building up the mental side of the tri- angle, each boy is given an opportunity to participate in discussions which are held fre- quently. Business men of Angola are often speakers on meeting nights and the boys ac- quire a great amount of useful information from these talks. It is interesting to note that a great percentage of the boys on the honor roll are Hi-Y members. The physical side of tlie triangle is by far the most difficult side to develop by weekly meetings. A " gym night " is held at least once a year although a number of the members are actively engaged in high school athletics. The fact that nine out of ten players on the varsity basketball team belong to the club easily shows that the Ili- Y boys are developing their bodies as well as their minds. In addition to sponsoring individual de- velopment, the Hi-Y club sponsors a large number of social activities during the year. Tlie annual father-son ban(|uet was held at Potawatomi Inn during the rabbit season. The Hi-Y boys entertained the Girl Reserves on the evening of ilarch 27 and all enjoyed an old-fashioned sliding and skiing party. Throughout the year the Hi-Y boys have upheld another tradition of the club, the publication of the " Whangdoodle. " The editor has been James McKillen. Perhaps the main Ili-Y event of the year was the management of the Halloween fes- tival. The building v, ' as decorated with corn shocks and crepe paper in a very festive manner. Rooms for concessions vrcre as- signed to other organizations by the club. The crowning event of the evening wa? the presentation of the farce comedy en- titled " The Pirate ' s Ghost Garden " by the club itself. The cast included ten female characters and six male charact ' rs, all of the parts being played by the boys. % Top ruu- — Mr. Elliott, Mr. Certain, Wayde Cleckner, Carl Wert, Gerald King, Jack Parrisli. .Jack Elliott, Dean Wilson, Joe Elmer, Wayne Aldrich, George Goudy, Roscoe Haley, Max Newnam, Henry Hold- erness Jack Goudy. Second row — Mr. Handy, Kenneth Meyers, Raymond Griffith, Hersbel Eberhard, Paul Kyder, John VanAman, Ilichard Wilder, Edward Williamson, Harold Sheffer, Byron DuckwaU, Wymond Ritter, Arthur Goodrich, Mr. Bstrich, Bottom row — Weir Webb, Gordon Gary, Ned Sherrick, Albert Omstead, Richard Preston, Max Kemmer- ling, William Dole, Harry Hull, James McKillen, Kenneth Fast. Noble Allen, Victor Orwig, Richard Booth, Thomas Owens. Craig Clark. HiinpMiiDni pnminininn -u-T If m ' - jm. 0% f ■ ' fi MUSIC AT ORCHESTRA Students of Angola High School can well be proud of the fact that they have an orchestra that won first place in the na- tional contest that was held at Elmhurst last June. For achieving this honor the orches- tra was awarded a bronze plaque. Last fall the orchestra gave a concert at a general session of the Northeastern Indi- ana Teachers ' Association in the Shrine Au- ditorium in Fort Wayne. This music was a prelude to Dr. S. Parks Cadman ' s address and was broadcast over Radio Station WOWO. Later in the year a concert was given in the high school auditorium before the members of the Garden Club and their guests. The orchestra played several times (lui ' ing the year at the chapel exercises and furnishd the music for the junior play. A series of free Sunday afternoon con- certs have pleased many. Every member of the audience has agreed with Mr. Rush, su- pervisor of music in the Cleveland Schools and a judge of the national contest, that " The xVngola orchestra says something mu- sically. " Violins — Robert .James. Jobn DuckwaU, Alvena Certain, Lucy EUen Handy, Evelyn HubbeU, Ruth Blackburn, Ruth Kless, Evelyn Hutchins, Velma Griffin, Wava Rose Williams, Roleyn Saul, Marcus Dixon, Alberta Cole, Louise Helme; violas — Ilene Kiess, Janet Elliott: cellos — Ruth Totter. Carolyn Hull, Miriam Shoup. .Julia .Jane .Jackson, Martha Miller, Betty Goudy, Mary Jane Damlos: clarinets — Paul Ryder, .James McKillen, Irene Bodley, Jimmie Watkins, Gordon Gary; flutes — Ricliard Wilder, Irene Kiess: oboe — Hershel Eberhard ' French horns — Albert Omstead, Henry Holderness: bassoon — Robert Zimmerman: alto saxophone —Bob Kolb: piano — Virginia Goodrich; tenor Saxophone — William Dole; cornets — Harry Hull, Kenneth Mey- ers, Ray Becker, Donald Elliott; euphonium — .Jack Goudy; trombones — Max Collins. Harold Mej ' ers: bass — Kddie Griffith; tympani — Harold McKinley; drums and bells — George Goudy; bass viols — Ellen Reese, Eileen Dick, Mary K. Orwig-. REPERTOIRE Morris Dances Early ISth Century Marche Militaire Schubert Rakoczy Hungarian Melody March Romaine Gounod Unfinished Symphony (1st movement) Sehuljert Valse Des Fleurs Tschaikowsky Minuet from B flat Symphony Mozart Turkish March Beethoven Gavotte Gluck Arcadian Suite Bornschien Gavotte Celebre Martini Festival March in C Cadman Intermezzo from " L ' Arlesienne Suite " Bizet Andante and Gavotte - Dasch Pomp and Chivalry Roberts Minuet from G minor Sympliony Mozart Selections from Carmen Bizet Un Giorno in Zenezia - Nevin Black Rose Overture ...Brockton Largo from New World Symphony — ..Arr, by De Lamater Marche Noble Chr. Bach Page thirty ANGOLA A CAPPELLA CHOIR The girls ' a eappella choir this year has been an active organization. Among- their first appearances was the singing of Christ- mas carols as a prelude to the plays given at the college Christmas chapel. The girls ' lovely blending of voices brought much pleasure to the audience at the annual high seliool Christmas carol serv- ice. Tlu ' choir gave jiart III of the program and sang old carols. Tlie combined beauti- ful lighting effects and vocal effects made the progi ' am outstanding. Tile choir gave a part of the program at cert was given at the Christian Church. Of the twenty-seven members of the choir, thirteen were newcomers this year. Eight girls of last year ' s choir were lost by graduation. The members have learned much about music harmony from their experience sing- ing a eappella and they owe a great deal to their director, ] Ir. Oakland, who has care- fully worked witli them throughout the year. It was he who first organized a girls ' a eap- pella choir in Angola High School in 1931. Since that time more girls have joined the RRimmpniinninnpnniB t,4-l. -tJ,i ' l j«» ' ' . ' ■: " ™i«fe " " 2yS; 5iw«? jer %i;.-.s Top row l Mui i- UiluK, Al,ii. l aUujii LUwi Mu nne WaUer, Emily Ruth Craxton, Gertvucle Young, Helen Casebeer. Anna Kckert, Viola Ljds, l lleu Kii-se, Margaret Wilson Virginia Parr, Walie I ouise Seelj ' , Eileen Dick. Second row — Opal Blackburn. Almeda Wells. Aileeii Casebeer. Estlier Gettings Ruth Yotter. .Julia .Jane Jackson, .4va Shank. Carolyn JJull, Harriet Ewers Alberta Cole. Mary Catherine Lippincott Martha Fisher, Charlotte Suffel, Patsy Lou Fisher. the December meeting of the Parent-Teach- ers ' Association. Later an evening ' s con- organizatioii, aiul the rcpertoi)-e lias been greatlv increased. REPERTOIRE Lift Thine Eyes Mendelssoliii Liebstraum Liszt-Clark The Nisht Has a Thousand E.ves Oakland Carol of the Shepherd ' s Children Old German Melody Gloria in Excelsis Deo Old Carol The Linden Tree Shubert Noytis Cant us Oakland Glory Now to Thee Be Given Oakland Dumayerry Bahama Island Folk Song Vesper Hymn 12th Century The Strife Is O ' er Palestrina A Song for Christmas J. S. Bach Humming Bird Tyrolese Melody Ring Out, Ye Bells German Carol Crusader ' s Hymn 12th Century Christmas Carol Old Fi ' euch Cantique de Noel Adam Deck the Hall Old Welsh Air The First Noel Traditional Massa Dear ■- Dvorak Now Is the Month of Maying Morley Page thirty-one MUSIC AT ANGOLA CAEOL SERVICE The annual Christinas carol service this year was one of the most beautiful and most impressive programs ever presented by Angola High School. First the audience heard the chimes play- ed softly while the curtain crept open and revealed a faint glow in the beautiful, stain- ed chapel window. The glow increased to a triumphal brilliance as vested choirs from the seventh and eighth grades began their processional down the auditorium isles to the stage. The choirs formed on either side of the altar and sang many old lovely car- ols in the traditional style " a capella. " Then the climax came as the choirs advanced to- ward the rear of the auditorium in the re- cessional, singing ' ' The First Noel " while the light in the window faded and the cur- tain slowly closed, ilany beautiful lighting effects in color were used during the service. HANSEL AND GRETEL The opera, " Hansel and Gretel " " by Humperdinck, was produced by the entire school, under the direction of Mrs. Oakland, on April ' 25. The leading characters were: Hansel, Al- vena Certain ; Gretel, Emagene Hendershot : Witch, Emily Croxtou : Father. William Dole ; Mother, Irene Bodley ; Sandman, Ruth Yotter; Dewmau, 3Iary Anne Waller. The choruses of witches, sandmen, dew- men, angels, and Dutch children delighted the audience and made the operetta a very colorful presentation. Outstanding were the witch ' s candy house, and the candy chil- dren. The lighting effects were beautifiil. stained Glass V Tndow Carol Service STRING TRIO The high school trio is made up of Robert •lames, violin ; Rut h Yotter, ' cello : and IJoniiita James, piano. They have appeared at t h e Cliristian Church service, Sorosis a n n i - versary program and iiianv teas. STRING QUAHTET One of the most active organizations in high school this year is the string quartet, Mr. Oakland, first violin ; John Duckwall, second violin ; Robert James, viola ; and Ruth Yotter, ' cello. They have appeared before the Garden Club, the Parent-Teach- ers ' ALSSociation, and the Lions Club. They have played at the vesper service, college Christmas chapel, carol service and have given several church concerts. They also furnished the music for the play, " ' She Stoops to Conquer. " The quartet has been very well liked among the Angola people and the members have received many com- pliments from various music critics. BAND This year for the first time our school has a marching band, and they have made many appearances. They furnished the music for the i-H fair and also played for all the bas- ket ball games this year. For the first time since ilr. Oakland has been here the band is entering in the district contest which was held at Huntington. On April 8 they gave in the auditorium a concert at which they played their contest selections. The citizens of Angola are proud of the A. H. S. band. The personnel is as follows: Clarinets — Paul Ryder. James McKillen, Irene Bodley, Jimmie Watkins, Gordon Cary, Waldo Carver, r;obert Hall, .Jack Shumann: oboe — Her- shel Eberhard: flutes — Richard Wilder, Ruth Kiess, piccolo — Irene Kiess; French horns — Albert Om- stead, Henry Holderness, William Meyers: bassoon — Robert Zimmerman: cornets — Harry Hull, Ken- neth Meyers, Ray Becker, Donald Elliott, Dean Wilson, Billy Hopkins; baritone — Jack Goudy: alto saxophone — William Dole: basses — Eddie Griffith, Lawrence Beekman, Ruth Totter. Ellen Reese: percussion — Robert James, Georg-e Goudy, Harold McKinley. : IIXED CHORUS The mixed chorus has appeared at the Christmas carol service and at a matinee concert. The personnel is as follows: Wayne Aldrich, Mina Batterson, Doris Beaver. [Herbert Beekman. Opal Blackburn, Ilo Blosser. Bet- ty Lou Bragrg-, Perry Bush, Belva Carrick, Aileen Casebeer, Helen Casebeer, Max Collins. Alberta Cole, Emily Croxton. Eileen Dick. William Dole. ■ ' iolet Eisenhour, Robert Ernst. Harriet Ewers. OreLlana Ewers. Marcella Fanning. Martha Fisher, Betty Gaskill. Esther Gettings. Louise Gettings. Lucille Goodrich, Roscoe Haley, Robert Hall, Louise Helme, Carolyn Hull. Julia ,iane Jackson, Robert James. Gerald King, Virginia Kohl. Mary C. Lippin- cott, Viola Lydy, Harley Mann. Bonnie Munn. Gladys Murphy, James JIcKillen. Max Xewnam. Hubert Oberlin, Marv K. Orwig. Albert Omstead, Virginia Parr. Ellen Reese. " Walie Seely. Ava Shank, Harold Shefter, Charlotte Suftel, Ralph Thobe, Mary Anne Waller, . lmeda Wells, Carl Wert, Josephine Wliite. Evelvn Whitlock. Richard ' Wilder. Dean Wilson, Margaret Wilson. Ruth Totter, Gertrude i ' oung. Page thirty two --w. ' J Junior Class Plav, " Soiiml Vnui- Horn ' DRAMATICS The year has lieen filled with many (li-ainatie hits. First, at our ehapel prog-ram the public speaking class, under the direc- tion of Mr. Handy presented " Elmer, " a farce detective play. Several home rooms have put on one-act plays. The public speaking class also presented three one-act plays on the evening of November 15. We have had a Ili-Y play, " Pirate ' s Ghost Gar- den, " presented at our Hallo- veen festival, a junior class play entitled " Sound Y(Mir Horn, " and a senior class play, " Charm. " " THE SINGAPORE SPIDER " This play was a hair-raising thriller showing the greed for money and how it causes the death of three persons. The cast included Jason Herridew,- Kenneth Fast ; Matt Ilerridew, Thomas Owens : Jim iliggs, Willis Roberts ; ilrs. Miggs, Ellen Reese ; Josie White, Janet Elliott. " A DISPATCH GOES HOME " The- cast of this play in which the long arm of the British law reaches out to pro- tect its representatives was as follows : Sir Percival, Hershel Eberhard ; Lady Lydia, Janet Elliott; Ahmed, Jack Ritter; a " trav- eler, Jack Goudy. " LOVE AND LATHER " A comedy develops of love complications in a barber shop and is finally settled by a gun in the hero ' s hand. The cast was: Bert, the barber, Hubert Oberlin ; Elmer, the boy, James Watkius; Fay, the girl, Wava Rose Williams. " SOUND YOUR HORN " The cast included the following people : Phyllis, Virginia Parr; Drusilla, Esther O ' - Brien ; Etta Lamb, Ellen Reese ; Mr. Angus, Carl Wert; Homer Bird, Gerald Iving; Christina Elliott, Janet Elliott; jMrs. Van Dyke, Irene Bodley ; Theodore Webster, Thomas Owens ; Diane Websters, Eileen Dick; ilr. Beasley, Robert James. Theodore Webster, nephew of the weal- thy ]ilrs. Van Dyke, leaves home to make his own way in the world. He is emplo.yed un- der an assumed name as a soda dispenser at Christine ' s refreshment stand. Mrs. Van Dyke does not know this and is hunting him. The stand is erected on her property that the caretaker has rented without her knowledge. When she finds out about the stand she is determined to force Cliristine olf and she threatens Beasley with the loss of his job unless he removes her. Beasley writes ilrs. Van Dyke that her nephew is working at the stand. Horrified and anger- ed, she comes and tells Christine of Ted ' s engagement to a girl of his own social stand- ing (as she termed it). She already hates Christine for erecting a refreshment stand on her property and now she was angrj to think that the girl is a social climber trying to win the love of her nephew. However, everything ends happily. THE MINSTREL SHOW The high school boys " chorus under the direction of Mr. Oakland presented the first part of the annual black-face frolic, which consisted of clever jokes and snappy musical numbers. The dusky comedians includetl Kenneth Fast, James McKillen, William Dole, Carl Wert, Richard Wilder, and John Van Aman. Harry Hull acter as interlocu- tor. Solos were sung by William Dole, Ilar- ley Mann, Richard Wilder, and Carl Wert. A novelty quintet arranged behind the form of a huge staff sang characteristic negro tunes. Ir. Oakland and Robert James performed a violin stunt. Several numbers were sung by the entire chorus. The second part consisted of a mock trial staged bv the Angola Lions Club. Pag-e thirty-three •G.A.C The Girls ' Athletic Club was organized to arouse the girls ' interest in athletics. Athletics has an essential jjurpose in a high school education. From time inmieniorial the question of athletics as related to schol- arship has l)een debated. We feel, however, given for points earned as follows : 200 points, the bar ; 400 points, the chevron ; 600 points, numerals; 800 points, the letter A; 1000 points, the letters A. H. S. The various sports participated in and the captains elected for each are: Hiking, Ellen Reese: baseball. Billie Kankamp: bas- Top r " - — Ellen Reese, Margaret DeVinney, Harriet Kwer?., Wanda DeLaneev. Evelyn Brown, Eileen Dick. Walie Louise Seely. Margaret Wilson, Carolyn Hull, Louise Gettings, LaVerge Wj-att, Helen " Wyatt, Dorotha Zinuntrman. Martha Fisher Second row — Uoleyn Saul, Margaret Pence, Frieda LTmbaugh, Mary Kathryn Orwig, Evelyn Whitlock, LoRrayne Shank, Miriam Shoup, Marguerite Goo-irich. Viola Lydy. E ' el ' n Hutchin.s, Velma Griffin, Ore- Liana Elvers, Louise Helme, Ilo Blosser, Miss Harshman. Bottom row— Lucille Goodrich, Betty Gaskill, Opal Blackburn, Ava Shank, Janet Elliott, Virginia Parr, Aileen Casebeer, ' irginia Kohl, Charlotte Suffel, Ella l ue Sunday, Esther O ' Brien, Frances Zimmerman, " n ' ilma Mohr, Dorothy Knisley, .Julia Jane Jackson, Josephine White, Belva Carrick, June HoUinger. that there is a positive correlation. The girl who is alert and active is going to lie the best student and is going to get the most out of life. The girl wlio takes part in athletic contests must learn the value of sportsman- ship. She must respect the rights of her teammates and abide b.v the decisions of the referee at all times. The games provide recreation and develop skill in sports. They not only train a student to be accurate, at- tentive, and quick in her actions, but also develop character, physique, and health. Every girl in high school is eligible for membership in the club, and all have an equal chance to participate in the sports. In the fall liaseball was played on Thurs- day and Friday nights. This was followed by basketball. In these games each girl on the winning team was awarded twenty points and each on the losing team ten jjoints. At the end of the year awards are ketball, Janet Elliott : skating, Betty Lou Bragg; swimming, Eileen Dick. Although no captain was chosen for tennis, this sport was added to our list this spring. The officers of the Girls ' Athletic Club this year were : President. Evelyn Whitlock ; vice-president, Eileen Dick : secretary and treasurer, Ava Shank : and reporter, Marga- ret Wilson, iliss Winifred Ilarshmau was the girls ' athletic coach and adviser. Those receiving awards this year are : Bar: Adeline Courtney, Virginia Kohl, Mi- riam Shoup, Opal Blackburn, Julia Jane Jackson, Josephine White, Viola Lydy, Lou- ise Ilelme, Louise Gettings, Eoleyn Saul, and Betty Lou Bragg. Chevrons : Violet Butz, Charlotte Suft ' el, JIary K. Orwig, Walie Seely, Ilo Blosser. Numerals : Aileen Case- beer, Evehai Whitlock, LoRrayne Shank, ginia Parr, Ellen Reese. A : Ava Shank- Eileen Dick. A. H. S. : LaVerge Wvatt. Page thirty-four • DEBATE • Debating in Angola High School may not be stressed so nmch as some other extra eiirrieular artivities, but it wields a mighty influence on students who have had the on effective discussion rather than case. During the past year the Angola debate teams underwent a complete change. All but two of last year ' s squad were gradu- ated, leaving the other four to be chosen from students who had never before partici- pated in a debate. Throughout the year many changes were made in the personnel of the squads. At the first of the season a tourney was held at lishawaka, and Angola teams were asked to compete with teams that had far more experience and that also had a longer time to gather references. However, the debaters were (|uick to learn their faults, and after losing the first two debates to Mishawaka. the teams won the follow ing contests from Kiwanna and Columbia City. After ironing out their faults with prac- tice and a non-decision debate with Salem, they won the district meet in which seven other county .schools participated. This vic- tory entitled Angola to compete in the re- gional meet with Goshen. Goshen won by a small margin the right to enter the state debate tournament held at North .Alanehe.s- ter College. The members on the teams in the order of speaking M ' ere for the affirmative, Harry Hull, Janet Elliott, Hershel Elierliard with Gerald rKing as alternate, and for the nega- tive, Kenneth ] Ieyers, Evelyn Ilnbbell, Carl Wert, with Kenneth Fast as alternate. The question for debate was, " Resolved, That the United States should adopt the es- sential features of the British system of ra- dio control and operation. " Much credit is due the debate coach, Mr. Handy, who gave the team his constant and undivided attention on all subjects arising pertaining to the question. Next year ' s prospects look good as there will be four experienced members left who with the new recruits will carry on the for- ensic activities of A. H. S. DISCUSSION WORK Harry Hull proved himself victor in the field of discussion in A. H. S. this year, Carl Wert rating second and Kenneth Meyers third. The radio question was again con- sidered and the speakers were permitted to take either or both sides. They were judged on effective discussion rather than case. Those participating in the local contest were: Kenneth ilyers, Harry Hull, Evelyn Hubbell, Bob Kolb, IMax Kemmerling, Carl Wert, Kenneth Fast, Donald Elliott, James Crankshaw, and Charles Purdy. Our representative, Harry, won second place in the county contest held in Ham- ilton, a student from Orland winning tlie highest honors. There were seven contestants. We may well fie proud of Harrj- ' s splendid record on the team. Top row — Kenneth Fast, Gerald King, Mr. Handy, Harry HuU, Byron Duck- waU, Hershel Eberhard. Bottom row — Kenneth Meyers, Winifred Robert- son, Irene Bodlev, Janet Klliott, Carl Wert, Page thirt5 " -five STUDENT COUNCIL This is the second year that the stu- dent council has been an active organization in the Angola High School. The purposes of the council as defined in the constitution arc ' ' to create oppurtunities for closer co-opera- tion between students and faculty, provide ments for the sectional basketball tourney were handled by the council. They had an information booth for the convenience of out-of-town fans. A booklet with the sched- ule, names of all the players, and other use- ful information was sold. Top row— AUiert Oiiistead, WUliam Dole, Taylor ItiLsh, Kobert James. John Duckwall. Second row — Wava Hose Williams. Lucy Ellen Handy, Rutli Kiess, Mary Anne Waller, Virginia Parr, Mr. Elliott. Bottom row — Orla German, Dale Cole, Winifred liobertson. Emagene Hendershot, lUuh Yotter, Boh Kolb. opportunities for student self direction, fos- ter all worthy school activities, provide a forum for liscussion of questions of interest to the student body, and create and main- tain standards of good citizenship in Ango- la High .School. " The council has again maintained the in- formation desk in the main corridor where some council member was stationed every periiKl of the day to give information to vis- itors. The chatting room as a student project was in charge of the student council. Any student who so wished could cliat there be- fore school took up in the morning and also in the afternoon. Much aid was given the teachers by the corridoi ' patrol. Council members wei-e on duty in the coi ' ridors both iiinrning and aftei ' noon. Thi- cli-cor-atioiis aii l pai ' t of the arrange- The council raised money to help the or- chestra. They selected cheer leaders. They constructively criticised our study system with benefit to both teachers and pupils. The representatives from home room 308 were Winifred Robertson and Albert Om- stead. Ruth Yotter and William Dole l)rought ideas from 310. From 312 came N ' irginia Parr and Robert James. Home room 210 sent ilary Anne Waller and Tay- lor Ruslf: Wava Rose Williams and John Duckwall were the representatives from 202. Ruth Kiess and Bob Kolb carried decisions from 201. The eighth grade was represent- ed b.v Emagene Hendershot and Dale Cole, and the seventh grade, by Lucy Ellen Handy and Orla German. The officers were : President, Wil- liaiii Dole; vice-presideut, Ruth Yotter; secretary, Virginia Parr; and reporter, Robert James. Jliss Young and Profes- sor Elliott were the facultv advisers. Pagre thirty-six FUTURE FARMERS The Future Farmers of America is a national organization for vocational agi ' icul- ture students and was founded in November, 1928. Angola ' s chapter was started in 1980, and was the pioneer chapter in this district. The purposes of this organization are to promote rural leadership, co - operation among farmers, love of farm life, self con- fidence and to foster vocational agriculture. During the organization ' s four years of ex- istence in Ajigola High School its gradu- ating members have felt that it accomplish- ed its purposes. Those who have lieen mem- bers of the organization feel that during their activities in this organization, it has helped them and contributed much to tlu community. The work of the Future Farmers is out- lined at the beginning of each year. Dur- ing the past year the boys managed to as- semble during the summer months. They played baseball with other county depart- ments of agriculture, stimulated this organi- zation in other countj ' schools, and engaged in many other activities of interest to farm boys. This year the boys have tried a new sys- tem in their program for the coming year. This system puts one boy or group of boys in charge of each item of their program. The program for the follo ing year is: . 1. Establish F. F. A. library. (a) Secure books of interest to farm boys. (b) Secure bulletins. 2. Make trips to spots of agricultural or historical interest. 3. Take up the study of parliamentary law. 4. Sponsor co-operative activities by put- ting on programs for Farm Bureaus. 5. Establish thrift organizations by re(iuir- ing every member to keep a thrift ac- count book. 6. Enter state chapter contest. 7. Entertain seventh and eightli grade boys from rural schools. 8. Sponsor pest contest in connection with F. P. A. chapter in the district. 9. Finance organization liy co-operative ac- tivities. 10. Hold father-son banquet. 11. During following year get one or more cliapters to enter organization. This year, although there were not so many bo.ys participating as in previous years, the lack in numliers was made up in the spirit tliat the boys went about their work. The officers elected at the first of the year were : President, Byron Duckwall ; vice-president, Charlie Carr ; secretary, Dale Green ; treasurer, ilarvin Green ; and re- porter, Kenneth Meyers. For six years Angola has been very for- tunate in having Mr. Elliott as vocational agriculture teacher. At all times Mr. Elliott has worked witli the boys, lielping them t) solve tlieir prcbknis. Four years ago Ir. Elliott was the instigator of F. F. A. in An- gola .High School and has acted as adviser for the organization since that time. 9 Top row — Ray m o n d Sboup, Mark Grain, Law- rence Kurtz, Thomas Grain, Harold Meyers, R o b e r I Ernst, Second row — Herbert Brow n, Edwin WaUace, Arthur Goodrich, Harold Sheffer, Gilbert Saunders, George Goudy, Mr, Elliott. Bottom row — Marvin Green, Kenneth Meyers, Dale Green, Charlie Carr, Byron Duckwall. Page thirty-seven THE KEY AND • • • ' THE POWER BEHIND THE TOME The Hi-st A. H. S, annual, called the Spectator, was printed in 1905. The year book was called the Spectator until 1919 when the nnine was changed to the Key. Instead of some (|uotation under the senior pictures in the ]9()H annual there was a short biography of each student. In this issue, each of the twelve grades had a cer- tain section and pictures of the North and West Ward schools were included. In no other issue was any grade below the eighth given a sjiace, with the exception of the 1908 issue which (lesci ' ii)ed the primary depart- ment. The features of this 19()(i annual were many and varied. Some of them, such as ])ictures of the Angola city orchestra, the track team, the high .iumj) and hurdle cham- pions, and the A. 11. S. Militia, are not in our annuals today. On the other hand, it is sur- ])rising to note that so many years ago, there were many of the features we have today. There were music, literature and alumni de- partments, a calendar, poems, and jokes. The next year brought about several changes in the features of the magazine. For instance there was a class history. The luanual training department received some publicity in the foi ' m of pictures. Drama- tics, society, and pictures of the board mem- bers appeared for the first time. Despite the fact that there were nineteen seniors in the class of 1910, each was given a separate page in the annual. That issue was altogether revolutionary as far as the make- up was concerned. The cover was linen and laced together with string. It was about nine by twelve inches and the pages were onion skin, double sheets. The 1911 and 1912 issues were outstand- ing for the number of features which ap- peared for the first time. Never before the 1911 edition had the seniors had mottos un- der their pictures. The salutatory and vale- dictory addresses, the class will, and an art section made their first appearances in the 1911 issue. The next year the class proph- ecy was added. A domestic science section was added to the Spectator in 1917, and in 1918 a picture of the local Boy Scout chapter appeared. In 1919 the biggest change of all came about. The annual was published for the first time under the name, " The Key. " It came out bi-monthly. The make-up was completely changed to a new.spaper style. The individual senior pictures were placed on one page. The other three classes had group pictures. Group pictures of the or- chestra and chorus, the basket ball boys and the Key board were also included. A whole page was devoted to snapshots. There were editorials, evidently a new thing in annual writing, and articles concerning different school prol)lems. It was especialh interest- ing to note that the main editorial dealt with the probabilities of a new school build- ing. The last paragraph read in part: " ...let everyoiu ' boost for the erection of a new- school building. " Each year finds the Key with some new features added, and some of the old ones dropped. The old issues of the annual gave the present staff a heritage to live up to. May the issues in the future be as good those old Spectators and Keys put out by staffs handicapped by lack of models and uuiny more modern advantages. uM 1-. Top row Winifred Rob- ertson, assistant editor; S ' arab Jane Miller, organ- izations; Kutli Totter, mu- sic; Esther Gettings, dra- matics. Second row — Miss Sbultz, faculty adviser; Emily Ruth Croxton, aluinni; Helen Casebeer. calendar; Margaret Wilson. snap- shots; Alice Koos, art. Third row — James Mc- Killen, business mgr. : John VanAman, .iokes; Ed " Wil- liamson, athletics; Richard W ' ilder. assistant business mg:r. ; William Dole, editor- in-chief. Page thirty-eight BULLETS, BULL ' S-EYES, • • • AND BALLISTICS The A. H. S. rifle club was orgaiiizeil in March, 1933. The club was chartered by the National Rifle Association in April of the same year. It is sponsored b.y the American Legion of Angola. The purpose of the club is to teach the proper method of shooting and to instill in the boy the necessity of the proper and careful handling of a gun at all times. year, we invited our " dads " down to a shoot. We had a meeting and explained the purpose of the club and also explained the rules which the boys have to follow. After- wards there was a shooting match between the boys and their " dads. " Since the Lions had i)urcliased our light- ing system, we thought it only titting to in- vite them down to a shoot. Eight Lions were guests on Wednesday evening, January 24. r " a " ■HJI pHH ' " ' % 1 ! B 1 ' - " Hi B Top row — Miss SliuUz, Mr. Certain, Wayut- Aidrirh. iir. D i; - ' i. iH " ' Miss Reed. Middle Row — Paul Ryder lUissell Guilford, .John Van.Xman, Richard Wilder, and Ralph Thobe. Bottom ro«- — Dale Cole, Bob Kolb, Richard Preston, Craig Clark, and Ma.x Kemmerling, The boys built a range approximately fifty feet in length in the basement of the auclitorium, but the lighting system was not very efficient. In November last year the Lions Club purchased for the range an ex- cellent lighting system consisting of six shades and six two-hundred-watt lamps. These were put up and found to be a great -improvement over the old ones. During Christmas vacation this year the CWA workers cemented the basement of the auditorium and also whitewashed it. We moved our lighting system in and had an electrician do the wiring. When the club was first organized, there was a membership of sixteen. After school started last fall some of the former members were dropped and new members came in their places. After we installed our rifle club last Page thirty-nine The highest awards given during the year were " marksman " awards, going to •Jolm VanAman and Russell Guilford, each of whom turned in ten eonsecutive targets with a score of 35 or moie out of a possible . " ;0, on each target. The boys Avisli to thank Mr. Certain, to whom all the responsibility has gone and w ho made possible for them to have a rifle club. The charter members of the club are : Milo ' K. Certain, instructor, Richard Wilder, John VanAman, IMax Kemmerling. James ilcKillen, Russell Guilford. Henry Ilolder- ness, Bob Kolb, Ralph Thobe, Paul Ryder, Richard Preston, Donald Elliott, Dee Reese. Gerald King, and Wayne Aldricli. Officers this year are: President. Richard Wilder; vice-president, John VauAjnau; secretarv-treasurer, ;Max Kemmerling. l ' ' li;ST TKAJI 09 KOSCOE 1IALI:Y, lorwai-(l ■ ' Ilap ' " was practically a iniiii ' ii ha-kct-iuaking ma- chine and his micaniiy ability to iiit the bas- k ' ct •was a constant nightmaie to opposing ' uuards. Fast footwork and c-lcver ball handling were other assets which made him invaluable as a scoring threat. Senior. EDWARD WILLIAMSON, forw ard — " Eddie " w as usually Haley ' s running mate at one of the forward positions. He was a good ball han " .ler and was especiall.y elusive under the basket. ( )ne-handed shots were his specialty and he connected with many a spectacular toss. Senior. JOHN Y A N - A M A N, forward — Although " Johnny " was classed as a for- ward, he was also a reliable man when placed at either one of the guarding po- sitions. In addition »s to being valuable as I a utility man, he was a consistent long 3 shot and played a j nice, steady game of ,; ball at all times. ; Scnid) ' . rt VARSITY JOE EL.MER, center— The defeating of so many opponents during the season was due partly to the efforts of " Joe " whose lieight was a valuable factor in securing pi-actically every tip for his teammates. Joe was also extremely handy under the basket and was the Hornets ' high scorer for the season. Senior. GILBERT SALTNDERS, guard — ■• Gib " was the king-pin of the Hornets ' attack all during the season. He was always in the hottest part of the fray and he was directly responsible for many a Purple and Gold vic- tory. He was particularly effective in ad- vancing the ball into scoring territory- and M-as an accurate long shot from any place on the floor. Sophomore. BYROX DUCKWALL, guard — " Zeke " was reliability personified and his clear thinking ' -averted many a crisis. Being cap- tain of the squad, he had complete control of the team while the boys were on the floor and he was largely responsible for their smooth performance. Zeke combined scor- ing ability with impregnable guarding which made him an all-around player. Senior. HERSHEL EBERHARD. forward — " Ike " ' could always be depended upon to turn in a steady, conservative game of bas- ketball. Although he was a cieadlv shot Page forty Top row — Harry Hull, Mgr., Leo Adams, Ralph Tliobe, Gerald King. Waycle Cleckner, Carl Wert, Mr. Druck- amiller Bottom row Dee Reese. Robert Hall. Jimmie Watkins, Jack Goudy. .John Duckwall VH304 50i . % t t SECOND TEAM BASKETBALL fi ' oni the corners of the tioor, he never shot unless he thought it was absolutely neces- sary. He was a clever ball liandler and al- ways used his headwork to the best advan- tage. Junior. RAYMOND ilOTE, center— Despite his weight, " ilopev " was a valuable man in the pivot position and he was usually able to take the ball from his opponents on the tip- ott " . In addition to his clever under-the- basket work. Mote often connected with long rafter-tlusting shots from the center of the floor. Sophomore. MAX KEMMERLING, guard— Although slightl.v diminutive in size, " laxie " was one of the best guards on tlie entire squad He was unusually fast and he scored fre- (|uently on both long and pivot shots. ; Iaxie has natural playing ability to which he has added a desire to play the game well, the best combination to aid in attaining success. Sophomore. KEXXETH FAST, guard — ■ ' Kenny ■■ was a ' clever ball liandler and a reliable j layer, never " showy " or spectacular. He was an accurate long shot but he invariably fed the ball to his teammates Page forty-one instead •o ' N.shooting himself. Kenny was a willing 5vferker and was always trying to improv ljjs knowledge of the game. Junior. Coat Druckamiller ' s Hornets fought their w§y through an unusually difficult schedule of games to win 19 out of 20 con- tests amijP tablish an all-time victory record for AngSta cage teams. They also won the Steuben Gount.v basketliall tourney and the sectional tourney to give the school added prestige in the sporting woi ' ld. The Purple and Gold opened their season on Xovember 3 by overwhelming the Orland i|uintet by a score of 55 to 10. The squad then proceeded to avenge their last ,vear " s sectional tourney defeat by trouncing the Red and White LaGrange Lions bv a score of 34 to 19. Then came Aviburn ! Persistently ignor- ing a jinx of four years ' duration, the Hor- nets went into the battle with a burning de- sire to conquer their traditional rivals-. The Bug Dole. Eileen Dick and Dick Wilder Yell Leaders Rett Devils were swept off their feet iu the initial miiuites ami the hical crew spurted ahead from a 14 to 6 advantage at the half to win the game and the ■ " Vietory Keg " " for the first time in four years. The final score was 24 to 13. Kendallville ditl not prove difticult to conipier, but the Butler ISulldogs gave the Hornets a narrow squeeze, the local warriors finishing on the long end of a 32 to 30 score. After the Butler clash, the Horuets went to work and trimmed LaPorte, Garrett, Ash- ley, the Alumni, Ligonier, and North Side of Fort Wayne in rapid succession. The fates seemed to turn the tallies at this time, how- ever, and the Hornets lost their first and only game of the season to JMishawaka by a score of 23 to 16. The sijuad retaliated by winning the county tourney on the next day, defeating Salem in the final game to the tune of 48 to 11. Once again setting a terrific pace, the Hornets turned in victories over Albion, Auburn, Garrett, Syracuse, Goshen, Howe Military Academy, and lontpelier. The latter game resulted in the largest score of the season, the Hornets taking the contest 77 to 13. The season was the most difficult one that any Angola squad has ever encounter- ed, as LaPorte, Auburn, North Side, Misha- waka, and Goshen were rated as the best iu northern Indiana. Thus tiic Hornets went into the sectional tourney as the heavy fa- vorites. The Angola aggregation opened the tour- ney by defeating Brighton 29 to 12. They next conijuered Woleottville 46 to 20 and Fremont -16 to 21, thus winning the right to compete against Mongo in the finals. Al- though the Dragons put up a good fight, they were eliminated by a score of 41 to 13. The Purple and Gold were not so for- tunate in the regional tournament at Au- burn, however, as they were upset by Lig- onier in the first game 22 to 23. So ended the best season an Angola team has ever wit- nessed. HORNETS ESTABLISH RECORD SEASON During the season, the Hornets piled up a total of 720 points as compared to 338 for their opponents. Elmer led the scoring with 1!)3 points while Haley followed a close second with 177 markers. These statistics do not include tourneys. The season " s schedule and results: Angola Opponent Nov. 3 Orland 55 10 Nov. IU LaGrange ' - 34 19 Nov. 17 Auburn 24 15 Fremont 32 20 Nov. 24 Kendallville 36 20 Dec. 8 Butler 32 30 Dec. 9 LaPorte 27 15 Dec. 15 Garrett 44 16 Dee. 22 Ashlev 46 8 Dec. 23 Alumni 31 25 Jan. 6 Ligonier 49 19 Jan. 12 North Side 25 15 Jan. 19 Mishawaka 16 23 Jan. 19-20 County Tourney 48 11 Jan. 27 Albion 65 8 Feb. 2 Auburn 25 22 Feb. 9 Garrett 27 22 Feb. 16 Svracuse 41 16 Feb. 23 Gashen 24 17 Feb. 24 Howe Military .... 44 26 Montpelier 77 13 Indicates home games. INDIVIDUAL SCORING STATISTICS PG FT Total Elmer 84 25 193 Haley ...v. 69 33 177 Saunders 53 32 138 Williamson 30 22 82 Duckwall 25 16 66 Van Aman 16 7 39 Mote 7 1 15 Cleckner 2 4 Kemmerling 1 1 33 Eberhard 10 2 King 10 2 (These statistics do not include tourneys and pertain to first team games only 0 Page forty-two VARSITY BASEBALL In addition to being strong on de- fensive worli, last year, the baseball s(iuad also presented a trio of sluggers who suc- ceeded in pulling many a ball game out of the fire by their consistent hitting. This clouting pov. ' er, combined with an infield which handled the ball with plenty of speed and precision, provided a combination which made the Hornets aggressive and hard to defeat. The local aggregation opened the season against that august and illustrious body known as the faculty, said faculty being forced to bow their heads in defeat by a score of 9 to 4. The squad ' s first taste of county competi- tion occurred on October 12 when the boys met the Jletz ball club on the local diamond. The Purple and Gold were again victorious, this time piling up a total of 12 hits to trounce the Metz lads by a score of 7 to 3. The outstanding feature of the game was the hitting of Saunders, Angola ' s third base- man, who pounded out three triples in three successive times at bat. Goudy also added a double to the clouting exliibition. The Hornets dropped their first game to Scott Center on the following week on the visitor ' s field. A rough playing field .spelled doom to the Angolians as they were unable to field the ball with any degree of skill. After a strenuous pitcher ' s battle, it was found that the Scott Center athletes were on the long end of a 6 to 5 count. Tangling with Orland in the next skir- mish, the Hornets again hit their stride and trounced their adversaries to the tune of 20 to 3. The Angola nine staged a clever bunt- ing exhibition in the fifth inning which brought in 6 runs. In the third inning, the unusual total of 13 Purple and Gold bats- men came to the plate while 12 hitters saw action in the fourth frame. The local boys were victorious in two more drab contests before they again tasted defeat. ■ After trimming Fremont 16 to 1 and Pleasant Lake 18 to 3, they were finally overcome by the Salem Cardinals by a score of 3 to in an air-tight pitcher ' s duel. The Red and White were one of the toughest teams in the country and were the winners of the county baseball title. Coach Druckamiller ' s crew ([uickly re- taliated after the Salem defeat and adminis- tered an 11 to 3 ti ' ouncing to the Hamilton nine on the following week. Journe.ying to Flint on October 12, the Hornets suffered another setback, losing a hard-fought battle by a score of 5 to 0. The next day, however, the Hornets con(|uered the ,iinx and defeat- ed the letz aggregation for the second time this season by a score of 4 to 2. Entering the county tourney on October 14 with 6 wins out of 19 games, the Hornets were unexepctedly upset by Flint in the initial clash, thus blasting Purple and Gold liopes for a county title and putting an end to autumn baseball activities. In addition to being powerful hitters, the Angola boys were strong on defensive work. They completed a total of 7 double plays during the season as compared with 2 by their opponents. Other statistics are as follows : Sin- Don- Tri- H. gles ble.s pies Runs Scores Angola 55 8 6 81 Opponents 34 10 1 42 FIVE HIGHEST BATTING AVERAGES AB R H E Pet. Saunders 42 IS 17 10 .404 Ilalev 43 11 17 1 .395 Elmer 43 15 15 4 .348 Van Aman 36 14 8 5 .222 Aldrieh 10 1 2 .200 Three Angola players, Saunders, Haley, and Eberhard, were honored at the end of the season by being placed on the all-county team, which was chosen after the tourney. Duckwall, Clark, and Goudy also won berths on the all-countv second team. Top row— Mr. Druckamil- ler. Byron DuckwaU, Her- shel Eberliard, .John Van- AiTian. Gilbert Saunders, Wayne Aldrieh, Joe Elmer, Roscoe Haley, Wayde Cleckner. George Goudy, Harry Hull, Mgr. Bottom ro " ' — Dee Reese. Leland Nedele, Max Tuck- er. Robert .James, Craig Clark, Kenneth Fast, Har- ley Mann. Pa g-e forty- three Jan - =: m KilvM tnee. v«if inter « ps»pt J ' h ' khk 0«-»»i ( «4 (Ft ' i«,M SEPTEMBER 5 — School starts. 15 — The weather is still warm and why not? 19 — Our baseball team beat;, Orland. 20 — The student council campaign is in full sw ng. 2 5 — Hi-Y holds formal initiation. G. R. rough initiation and hike to Fox Lake. Remem- ber the rain, girls? 27 — Public speaking class presents " Elmer " for chapel. CALENDAR 2 8 — Freshman initiation! had by all. A rough time was OCTOBER 2 — Grade cards! Is your face red? 3 — Seniors of ' 33 present a fine new flag pole to the school. 5 — Dr. Fulkerson tells us of the Far East. 6 — A day ' s vacation to attend the 4-H Club fair. 9 — J. Smith Damron presents ' The Potter and His Clay. " 13 — First Key periodical appears. 14 — Scott wins the county baseball tourney. 17 — G. R. daddy-daughter party and formal initiation. 19-2 — Vacation during teachers ' institute. Or- chestra broadcasts from the Shrine Audi- torium in Fort Wayne. 23 — Miss Fumiko Tagaki visited us and told us of her native Japan. 2 7 — Annual Halloween festival sponsored by the Hi-Y boys who presented " The Pirate ' s Ghost Garden. " 28 — G. R. ' s attend conference at Waterloo. NOVEMBER 1 — Key staff is elected. 3 — Basketball season opens. 4 — Hornets are victorious over LaGrange. 13 — Hi-Y father-son banguet and annual rabbit feast. 15 — Public speaking class presents three one- act plays. 17 — Group photos taken in the auditorium. 18 — Pep session and game with Auburn. We get the keg. Is everybody happy? 19 — Did you notice the mascot and new sweat jackets at the game last night? 2 — Key subscription drive starts. 2 2 — Girl Reserves entertain the Hi-Y ' s with a Thanksgiving bunco party. First G. R. sucker day. 24 — Hornets swamp Kendallville. 2 6 — First free concert by band and orchestra. 2 7 — Third six weeks ' period starts today. 29 — Grade cards! Dr. Harshman tells us of his travels in Europe. 3 — Thanksgiving brings two days ' vacation. DECEMBER 5 — Key staff holds party at Bug ' s. 6 — Junior play, " Sound Your Horn. " given this evening. 7 — A cappella choir and band aid merchants in opening Christmas season. 8 — Hornets bea t Butler by a narrow margin on opponents ' floor. 9 — Hornets chalk up sixth consecutive victory in game with LaPorte. 12 — A cappella choir sings at P. T. A. 15 — G. R. ' s sing carols at county farm. 2 — Annual carol service held in auditorium. 22 — Annual alumni Christmas program. Christ- mas vacation begins and now for two glori- ous weeks of rest! ! Page forty-four CALENDAR JANUARY S — School again! How do you like the cold weather we ' ve been having? 12 — Hornets journey to North Side and return victorious. 10 — David Wulf Anderson addresses us. Black Friday! Hornets bow in defeat to Misha- waka. 20 — Angola wins county basketball tourney. 2 2 — New semester begins. Let ' s make this one bigger and better than the last. 2 4 — Grade cards! Mr. Speake, a student at Tri-State, tells us of his native India. FEBRUARY 2 — Auburn again goes down before Angola ' s strong team. 7 — Variety program in radio style given this morning for chapel. S — Hornets win over Garrett. 14 — G. R. mother-daughter banquet and for- mal initiation. 20 — Minstrel show. Yow sail! 2 2 — Washington ' s birthday. 23-2 4 — Goshen and Howe Military are both downed by A. H. S. team. 2S — Ag boys present chapel program. MARCH 2-3 — Sectional tourney with Angola the victor. 7 — Grade cards! 10 — Regional at Auburn. Beaver Dam wins finals from Ligonier. 16 — First team members journey to the state tournament. 17 — G. R. ' s attend conference at Elkhart. 19 — School dismissed early for presentation of Shakespearean plays. 21 — Orchestra plays for chapel and members of the team tell us of their trip to the state tourney. 22 — Seniors win class tourney tonight. 2 3 — The 1935 team admits superiority of the 193 4 team in game this evening. 2 5 — Orchestra and soloists present contest num- bers for public approval. We approve! 27 — The Hi-Y ' s entertain the G. R. ' s to the tune of " Moonlight and Snowdrifts. " 2 9 — Tosh Goudy cames to school with a perma- nent wave. APRIL 8 — Band and soloists present contest selec- tions in concert today. 13-14 — District band and orchestra contest at Huntington. 15 — Preparations are being made for the senior play, " Charm. " 16 — There are several very definite signs of spring fever among the students. Come, come. Don ' t weaken yet! IS — Another Whangdoodle appears on the hori- zon. 2 5 — Music department sponsors operetta, " Han- sel and Gretel. " Art department exhibits styles through the ages for chapel today. MAY- 3 — The junior-senior banquet is on its way! 3-4-5 — State band and orchestra contest is held at Crawfordsville. 4-5-6 — Art exhibit includes paintings by eight prominent Hoosier artists. 7 — G. R. installation of new officers and " sen- ior swing-out. " 20 — Baccalaureate services are held for the sen- iors. How time has flown! 2 5 — Class day and commencement exercises. Page forty-five CovitsCtl Ciltcts, »kA i ikfiiBv fc 6« •-■ ' i ' XMS .h xaX St H Sm iSS Z Pa.i-Kcr The foUowins conection appeared in a small town paper: " Our paper carried the notice last week that John Doe is a defective in the police force. This was a typographical er- ror. Mr. Doe is really a detective in the police farce. " Ed. W. : " I have sad news. My dog died last night. " Dick W.: " What happened? Did it swallow a tape-line and die by inches, or run up the alley and die by the yard? " Ed W.: " Naw, it crawled under the bed and died by the foot. " Mr. Handy: " George Washington did not tell a lie. Don ' t you want to be like him? " Hank H. : " No, sir. " Prof.: " Why not? " Hank: " He ' s dead. " Herbert B.: " Really, your argument with Harriet last night was most amusing. " Willis R.: " Wasn ' t it. though? And when she threw the axe at me I thought I would split. " Carideo: " Well, I knocked ' em cold in bi- ology today. " Schwartz: " What did you get? " Carideo: " Zero. " Harley Mann: " There ' s something dove-like about you. " Ilo Blosser: " Oh, you flatterer. " Harley: " Yes, you ' re pigeon-toed. " Grocer: " How much Swiss cheese do you wish, sir? " Golfer (al)sent-mindedly ) : " Eighteen holes, pleaf ' e, " Women ' s faults are many: Men have only two — Everything they say. And everything they do. Mr. Dygert: " Now if I subtract 25 from 37, what ' s the difference? " George Powers: " Yeah! That ' s what I say. Who cares? " (Mrls when they went out to swim Once dressed like Mother Hubbard, Now, they have a different whim: They dress more like her cupboard. Page forty-six ■sv; UUR»xF«rn D»t-e dcvrl Kie " i ter y.vtcr a »1 WettKtvrt •wc«tly l»sHlK ilVxp eiN Trit«.K »«»a OicK Vielftt Eekeft Have you heard about the asent-minded pro- fessor (Mr. Estrich) who drove home to his garage late one night? On opening the garage doors and not seeing his ear, he jumped back into his automobile, drove madly to the police station and reported that his car had been stolen. Julia J. J.: " My brother is taking up French, Spanish. English, Scotch, Swedish, Hebrew, and Italian. " Louise H.: " My wordl Where does he study? " Julia: " Study? He doesn ' t study. He runs an elevator. " Eileen: " Do you love me? " Aus: " Yes. " Eileen: " How much? " Aus: " Well, here Is my check book, over the stubs. " Look Jim Mc: " So you ' re a salesman, are you? What do you sell? " Bug D.: " Salt. " Jim: " I ' m a salt .seller, too. " Bug: " Shake. " One day Jonah went (or a swim, A whale on him did dine; Three days later he heard the whale say, " Why doncha come up sometime? " Miss Powell: " Edward, can you tell me what a hypocrite is? " Eddie G.: " Yes ma ' am. It ' s a boy that comes to school with a smile on his face. " Officer: " Where did you steal that rug? " Cy Purdy: " I didn ' t steal it. A lady up the street handed it to me and told me to beat it — so I did. " Ava Shank: " I believe I have danced with you before. Haven ' t I? " Tosh Goudy: " I dunno, but if you haven ' t why don ' t you do it now? " Joe Elmer: " What was the cause of the collision at that corner today? " Byron D. : " Two motorists after the same pedestrian. " Page forty-seven Tom Grain: " What will your corn crop yield this year? " Dale Green: " About 60 gallons to the acre, I guess. " BEING OF SOUND MIND AND BODY We, the senior class of 1934, being of sound mind and liody (it is to be hoped) do hereby make this last will and testament to be read in the pre: ence of our heirs and assigns on the day of our demise. " We, the seniors, do hereby will and be- queath to the juniors, our grandiloquent man- ners and stately bearing so befitting to the rank which they will attain next year (we hope). To the sophomores, we leave our best wishes for a basketball team in their senior year al- though we are extremely pessimistic in regard to this question. To the freshmen, we leave our four years ' experience as high school students because we are of the opinion that they will need plenty of said experience Ijefore they are ready to be graduated. To the faculty, we leave our most sincere hopes that the class of ' .3.5 will not cause as many upheavals, disturbances, uproars, and headaches as we have done in the pact. Individually, the members wi ' h to make the following bequests: I, Wayne Aldrich, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to skip school in the fourth period without being caught to Harley Mann. I, Jane Beaver, do hereby will and bequeath my extreme timidity and shyness to Jack Goudy. I, Opal Bolinger, do hereby will and be- queath my secret desire to run for governor on the socialist ticket to Louise Settings. I, Charlie Carr, do hereby will and bequeath my extra dance tickets to Raymond Mote. I, Helen Casebeer, do hereby will and be- queath my worried frown and erious demeanor to Leland Nedele. I, Elyda Chaudoin, do hereby will and be- queath my black hair and " Spanish senorita " complexion to Joan Ogden. I, Alberta Cole, do hereby will and bequeath my method of " getting by " in social science class to Kenneth Fast. I, Max Collins, do hereby will and bequeath my patented ability to play a trombone with practically only my eyeljrows to Harold Meyers. I, Emily Croxton, do hereby will and be- queath my Tri-State dramatic airs to Louise Helme. I, Margaret DeVinney, do hereby will and bequeath my method of Inirning the midnight oil for four years to Herbert Beekman. I. William Dole, do hereby will and be- queath my " coal-black curls " and romantic at- titude to Mina Batterson. I, Helen Dreher, do hereby will and be- queath the flaming lure of my scarlet tresses to Mary Anne Waller. I. Byron Duckwall, do hereby will and be- queath my lordly gestures as captain of the l)asketl)all team to Hershel El)erhard. I, Joe Elmer, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to impersonate Laurel and Hardy to Dean Wilson. I, Harriett Ewers, do hereby will and be- queath my claim to the affections of Willis Rob- erts to Jean Purdy. I, Gladys German, do hereby will and be- queath my scarlet blushes when called upon in class to Ava Shank. J. Esther fJettings, do hereby will and be- queath my easel, chalk, and drawing ability to Doris Beaver. I, Arthur Goodrich, do hereby will and be- queath by liearskin coat and feminine imper- . ' onations to Gerald King. I, George Goudy, do hereby will and be- queath my inward desire to become a second Rudy Valentino to Charlie Purdy. L Raymond Griffith, do hereby will and be- queath my suppressed inclination to become a racing driver to Russell Guilford. I, Roscoe Haley, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to shoot baskets with un- erring skill to next year ' s second team. I, Henry Holderness, do hereby will and be- queath my collegiate hat and snappy phraseol- ogy to George Powert:. I, Harry Hull, do hereby will and bequeath my coveted position as student manager of the baseljall and basketball teams to Max Tucker. I, Martha Kemmerling, do hereby will and bequeath my collection of three flavors of chew- ing ,gum under a table in the library to Evelyn Whitlock. I, Marjorie Killinger, do hereby will and be- queath my striking resemblance to Cleopatra to Charlotte " Suffel. 1, Alice Koos, do hereby will and bequeath my position as substitute teacher in the fifth grade to Irene Bodley. I. Lawrence Kurtz, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to knock over and run down everyone in gym class to Jack Shumann. I, James .McKillen, do hereby will and be- quath my ability to play g:ood music on a clar- inet to Paul Ryder. I, Kenneth Meyers, do hereby will and be- queath my state presidency of the Future Farm- ers to Dale Green. I, Madelyn Meyers, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to remain calm during a his- tory exam to Carolyn Hull. I, LaVona Munn. do hereby will and be- queath one ( 1 I slightly used English textbook to Thomas Owens. (Not an advertisement.) I. Max Xewnam, do hereby will and bequeath my " Model T " to anyone with enough ingenuity, knowledge, or patience to make it run. I, Hubert Oberlin. do hereby will and be- queath the necktie which I loaned to Carl Wert and he never returned to Craig Clark. I, Albert Omstead, do hereby will and be- queath my influential (?) position as corridor monitor to someone on next year ' s student council. I, Winifred Robertson, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to utter sarcastic wise- cracks in civics class to Max Kemmerling. I, Harold Sheffer. do hereby will and be- queath my unusual complex which enables me to argue on any subject for class discussion to Carl Wert. I, Mary Ellen Sierer, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to make myself so small in class that the teachers can ' t find me to make me recite to Charlie Jacobs. I, Ella Lue Sunday, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to gossip with Byron Duck- wall in social science class to Fred Munn. I. John VanAman. do hereby will and be- queath my medals for accurate shooting to the boy who shot out the lights on the rifle range Page fortj- ' eight ALUMN CLuASS OF 19:« Brown Day - P. G. student. P. G. student, P. G. Florence Mona Barnes Edith Burch Robert Allien Warren Care Rowena Castner Kathryn Coe Paye Diehl German Thomas Devine Osean Dick Harol de Milton Garrison Marjorie Golden Lowell Hall Illinois Wesleyan, Lilian Horn - - Beatrice Hollinger Grain Viola .Jackson Frances King . . Indiana University, Ettafred Kankamp Virgene Kloptenstein Emma Louise Fast - Margaret Miller Helen Musser - Barbara Parsell .John Pence Richard Pilliod Wendell Simpson DePauw Laurence Slick Hazel Shoup Ralph Orwig Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola. Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Mo. Ind. Kansas City Angola student, Angola, Ind Bloomington, 111, Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola. Ind. Bloomington, Ind, Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Fort Wayne. Ind. P. G. student. Angola, Ind. Western College, Oxford, Ohio Portland, Ind. Angola, Ind. P. G. student, Angola, Ind. University, Greencastle, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Tri-State College, Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Catherine Thobe Roberta Van Guilder Beauty Culture School, Fort Wayne Wendell VanWagner - Fort Wayne Helen Wert - . Angola Margaret Yoder Western College, Oxford, (LASS OF 1932 Kenneth Agner - - - - Lynn Andrews - - - Rus ' ' ell Brown - - - - Cleta Burkhalter - Anthony Buscaino - - Fort Ina Callender German Charles Cline - - - - Gwen Davies - - Ohio Northern, Ada, Ohio Marlin DeLancey - - - Angola, Ind. Betty Faulkerson Olivet College, Olivet, Mich. Ind. Ind. Ind. Ohio Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Wayne, Ind. Angola. Ind. Angola, Ind. Robert Faulkei ' son ----- ' Tri-State College, Angola. Ind. Joyce Ferris - Tri-State College, Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Brooklyn, N. Y. Greencastle, Clear Lake, Ind, Ind. Jessie Folck Richard Gentry Dessie German Saurers - Dudley Gleason Jr. , DePauw University Evelyn Kemmerling Smith Franklin King ------ Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. Thelma LaDow . - - Angola. Ind. Lorene Laird - Tri-State College. Angola, Ind. Josephine Morrison - - - Angola, Ind. Russell Morse - Dana College, New Jersey Willis Shoup ------ Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. Robert Somerlott - - - Angola, Ind. William Sopher Tri-State College, Angola, Ind. Helen Teeters - - Stroh, Ind. Fay Tritch - - - Kendallville, Ind Wanda Webb . - - . Methodist Hospital, Fort Wayne, Ind. Edward Y ' otter - Olivet College, Olivet, Mich. BEING OF SOUND MIND AND BODY by accident, recently. I, Weir Webb, do hereby will and bequeath my 1913 model runabout (siren included) to LaOtto Willoughby. I, Alnieda Wells, do hereby will and lie- queath my reputation for getting my lessons to someone who needs it much more than I do. I, Wauneta Wells, do hereby will and be- queath my blonde hair, freckles, and blushes to Monzella Wilson. I, Richard Wilder, do hereby will and be- queath my varied and sundry assortment of fifteen girl friends to Richard Booth. We, the senior class do hereby appoint Mr. Elliott as sole executor of the above document. Signed, published, and declared by the sen- ior class this twenty-tifth day of May, 1934, in witness whereof we hereunto set our hand and seal. Signed, THE SENIOR CLASS Per Harrv Hull, Page forty-nine MERCHANTS ' • • • HONOR ROLL The following is a list of the husiness people of Angola, who. through their con- tributions, have made possible this publica- tion of " The Key. " Telephone ABSTRACTERS Number Goodale Abstract Co.. Orville Stevens 151 ATTORN P:YS II. Lvle Shank ----- 287 Theodore Wood 148 ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT A. V. VDad) Ilarter - Goslien, Ind. BAKERS Beatt.v ' s Bakery, C. E. Beatty - 195 BANKS Angola State Bank . . - - 188 Steuben County State Bank - - 1 BEAUTY PARLORS Rainbow Beauty Slioppe Mrs. K. D. Rathbim ■ - 4G7 BCILDINO SUPPLIES Angola Brick Tile Co. D. W. Ewers, Mgr. - - - 255-L CIGAR DEALERS Willis W. Love ----- - 256 CLEANERS Ross II. Miller ------ 438 CLOTHIERS Jarrard ' s Toggery - - - - 197 Tri-State Haberdashery - - - - 469 COAL DEALERS Linder Coal Co., L. V. Hull., Prop. - 353 COLLEGES Tri-State College ----- 39 CONFECTIONERS Ollie Bassett - 313 Christy George ------ 18 The .Modern Store - - - - 90 DENTISTS S. F. Aldrich ------ 304 DEPARTMENT STORES Riede ' s Department Store - - 45 J. C. Pennev Co., D. H. Gentrv - - 47 DRUGGISTS ' Kolb Bros. Drug Store - - - 23 Kratz Drug Store ----- 147 ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT Butz Electrical Shop - - - - 306 ENGRAVERS P ' ort Wavne Engraving Co., Fort Wavne FARM IMPLEMENTS Gary E. Covell ----- 83 FARM BUREAUS Steuben Co. Farm Bureau R. A. Baker, Mgr. . - - - 43 Fl ' NERAL DIRECTORS Klink Funeral Home - - - - 362 FURNITURE DEALERS Carver-Brown Furniture Co. - - 246 FLORISTS George M. Eggleston - - . - 310 GARAGES The Angola Garage, L. B. Clark - 410 Parsons ' Garage ----- 176 GROCERS Marion Dick - - - - - 70 and 100 Earl Tuttle ------ 139 HARDWARE DEALERS Callender Hardware, J. H. Thobe - 9 Williamson Co. - - - - - 169 HOTELS Potawatonii Inn ----- 924-J INSURANCE Frank Beil Insurance Agency - - 463 H. W. Morlev Insurance - - - 51 Harvey E. Shoup ----- 278 LU.MBER DEALERS Angola Lumber Co., H. C. Kohl - 117 MEAT DEALERS Mast Bros. .Meat :Market - - - 400 NEWS STANDS Guy Kemmerling ----- 389 NURSERIES Ratliliun Nursery Co. Kenneth G. Rathbun - 1 4 miles north OPTOilETRISTS Dr. Don Ilarpham - - - - 219-L PHOTOGRAPHERS Cline ' s Picture Shop ----- 10 PHY ' SICL NS Dr. S. S. Frazier, M. D. - - - 207 Dr. Mafv T. Ritter, M. D. - - - 98 Dr. Wm. F. Waller, M, D. - - 5-L POWER COMPANIES Northern Indiana Public Service Co. 14 PRINTERS Steuben Printing Co. - - - - 29 RESTAURANTS College Inn. Wm. C. Lemley - - 386 Rinehart ' s Cafe ----- 379 SHOE REPAIRS ' R. Otis Yoder - - - - 425-L W ALL PAPER DEALERS Economy Wall Paper Paint Co. - 272 Page fifty SIGN • • • ON THE DOTTED LINE .Ckx .! ' .Aci ..3.fe.?.. ( r v . ?4- v-p 4- i c» ' . j . f. . . !Qx i, 4- f -r T . . P c: ' r .i . l P n r. ' . ' . ' -sr . . ... ' iC n ' . . J : .. xc t C . . ,dJc il . . c. t TP .. .qT. r. Page fifty-one AUTOGRAPHS { A . KX ' V i " -A- .- ' « - -. O u OAv ' ■ - ' ■ Page fifty-two

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

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


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


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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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