The building is of a conservative modern design. The
exterior surface is of pastel shade buff brick, trinnned '
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
partg the grade rooms, in the south wing: and the high
school class rooms, in the north wing. In the basement
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 corridors are done in terrazzo and
asphalt tile. This is beautifully matched with the yellow .
sand plastering and the butf and green glazed tile around
the door frames.
Along these corridors on both first and second Hoors
are recessed lockers. In the upper hall is a recessed
The most beautiful part of the building, the audi-
torium, is equipped wlith opera chairs to acconnnodate six
hundred people. There are green window and door
draperies, and rust, colored stage curtains over which a
gold valance with a purple monogram hangs. At the '
back an encased projection booth facilitates rapid
changes in lighting effects and houses a motion picture
The dressing rooms, private
shooting gallery are located beneath the stage and auditorium.
The building is fireproof. The walls are of cement covered
with plaster and reinforced by steel. The Hoors are of cement
covered with terrazzo, and the border design is of treated oak.
In the construction of theebuilding provision has been made
for the future. Increase in enrollment and expansion of activi-
ties programs will bring with them no IIGXV problems.
Much has been done to improve the school grounds. The
childrens playground, southeast, of the building, has been sand-
ed, and the swings -and 'cocean wave" are a constant source of
pleasure to the kiddies. '
The school lawn at the front of the building is now beauti-
ful with bright, green grass. Spruce 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 111an-made architectural beauty of the building itself.
practice rooms, and
FIDXVAHD C. KOLB
Secretary Board of Education
FAMILIAR SCENES ' ' '
MVR WINTER AIASOIDIC
" Visitors all l-ollllllellt on the fact that
Angola, a city of about twenty-four hun-
dred lltllllllilflflll, has tllis sehool llllililillg,
largeg spacious, and entirely l110Kl9I'11. The
shrubs ?ll'OllIl4l the lllllltllllgf make it an ex-
l1't'lllelj' l7ll'2lS?ll1l sight to passers-by.
HOME Et' BREAKFAST
Many students tried to gain the favor of
the sopllolllore girls so tllat they Illiglll re-
ceive invitations to the breakfast given by
the Illf-'lllllt'l'S of the cooking class. The boys
hold ill consideration the saying "But civ-
ilized llliill cannot live without cooksf'
11... 11" - V
1 Nl TY, T3 '
T J .fel f ,-
A jolly group for the study of the ele-
lllellts Tll?l'l' llllflliff up our old world may be
seen ill the second picture. Mr. Estrich is
The lads and lasses ill the last picture are
those who at some time attended a high
school Ulllf'l' flltlll Angola. Inquiry brought
out the fact that they particularly liked the
friendliness ot' A. ll. S. students. They also
said they liked Olll' ideas and the freedom
they clljoyed here.
ARE Yfll' A COMMERCIAL STUDENT?
The l1lfllllIIll"I'f'lHl flf'IlHI'lIllV1lT of Angola
High School has been H11 outstanding one
for some years and the sf-llool can be proud
of the work tlflllft tllis year. Two new sub-
jects have lH'4'I1 added: Ilkillll-'lj', advanced
SllO1'lll2l11ll and advanced bookkeeping. The
F'l1I'0lllll9lll' is as large as it has been before.
and lllklllj' t'X1,'PllPllt records have been set
during the year. Next year Mr. fffertaill.
COIllIllttI'Cl2il instrul-tor, ll4lIN'S to socialize all
1'0l1ll1lP1'Cli'll lvork as nearly as possible.
WHY STVDY SCIENCE?
The rapid advances ill pure and applied
sciences tltllllillltl tllat the future eitizen have
all lll1Llt?1'Sfil114llllg of Eilltl H11 Elt,ljUST1l16'1lf to
all l'I1Yll'O1lll1011l modified by scientific dis-
coveries Pllltl inventions. Therefore. the
chief ailll of the science classes has been to
give the student a better understanding of
the lvorld ill which lllt lives and to teach lliln
to 3P1l1'9l,'iill't' further his 4?11Vi1'OD1HE'I'1T. He
is lllkltle' fallliliar with the great lllen of sci-
ence alld Tlltdll' contributions to the world.
such as Lavoiser, lvho proved that burning
is a lf'OI11lJl11HTlOl1 of oxygen with a nlaterial.
Joseph Priestley. who is renlelnllered for the
discovery of oxygen, Henry Cavendish. who
discovered hydrogen, John Dalton. who is
noted forthe development of the atomic the-
ory, and Louis Pasteur, who is known for
his Work on the cause and prevention of con-
tagious diseases. The service of science to
the llOl1l9, to health, to llledicine. to in-
dustry. and, in fact, to the entire coun-
try STIOXVI1 tllrougll the teaching of
science. Tl1G11 in addition to training
the student ill keen observation and ex-
act reasoning, these eourses through the
laboratory work teach lliln to depend on
lllll1SPlf alld to be accurate in his Work.
Page 61 ht
PRINCIPALLY SPEAKING '
.Q 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 fundamen-
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 we1'e 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 requirements
of colleges dominated the making of high
school curricula, and still do to a too large
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
function in the life activities of pupils after
leaving high school.
The above general program will fuhill
rather specifically the seven cardinal prin-
ciples of education, namely:
1, A healthy body and mind: 2. A thor-
ough education in the fundamentals tthree
R'sjg 3, Sufficient knowledge and skill to
earn a good living, -1, Training for whole-
some and happy home lifeg 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 f1'o1n high
school graduates in the future: 1, Wliat do
you know? 2, Wliat. 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
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R. S. Indiana L'riix'e-r- Indiana I'nivei'sity S+:'t'1't'taI'Y A, H. Indiana Uni- A. B. Defiance Col-
sity Vniversity of Chi- versity lege
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l'niv+1rSity of Cali- Colle-ge
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Latin Ui f
I-IBIICHY L. ILVSSHLL MARTHA YOUNG LLOYD C. VVPINDELL MILO K..
lllll'f'KAMlLLl-Ili HANIWY OAKLAND DYGERT CERTAIN
li. S, lndianai
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.Xii1li"-w lmvlw .lfw 1Yi4'4SlIlg,'1-I' livrt XX'ilL'f1x
Yot nnly is tlnfre art in knowing a
thing, but also u t--Jrtaiii art in Leach-
Pa ge ten
TIIEY HAVE A GOOD LINE-IN ART
QQ 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 ont-of-
doors to sketch.
Theie 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 painters
and their masterpieces were given the stu-
dents during the week.
During the year still life was considered.
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 ininstrel show, all basketball games,
"She Stoops to Conquer," and other drama-
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
d1'ess. 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 March.
Esther Gettings gave a talk on the famous
painters andtheir masterpieces of the many
An exhibit of the work of Indiana artists
was held in May. Artists exhibiting were
VVheeler, Hadley, Davisson, the 1IcBrides.
Yeager, Stark, and Richey. In connection
with this there was an exhibit of the Fort
VVayne Art School and of the high school.
"Life is juft 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 journeys end?
Will the light surround ns or in darkness deep,
Dust begrimed, forgotten, must our canvas
IIOME MAKING IVEPAHTMENT
At the close of a visit to the Ifliited
States about eighty years ago, lh-illat Sava-
rin summarized his opinion of American civ-
ilization by exclaiming, "Une hundred reli-
gions and only one sauce." IIe saw America
before it had fairly begun to emerge from
its necessary period of crude pioneering.
The country had not reached the "sauce"
I-int that period has passed. The pioneers
have "killed the snakes Ellltl built the
bridges." XVe are busy paving the roads,
developing parks and playgrounds. improv-
ing schools. rclining our technique, increas-
ing our etiiciency and our leisure, learning
how to live. Learning how to live is the aim
of our Ilonie llaking department. The kind
of life one lives depends largely upon the
kind of household of which he is a member.
If one's family life lacks the amenities, the
spiritnal beauties, the "sauces" that bring
out the line 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 dna non of home-making,
but is not sufficient.
In addition to this, successful home-n1ak-
ing requires provision for the culture and
happiness of the family, for the intellectual,
spiritual, 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.
VVE MADE IT IN INDVS-TRIAL ARTS
The drawing class of the industrial arts
department, under the direction of Mr.
Dygert, has made many perspective draw-
ings this yearg one drawing of the new
school building was produced.
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 plays."
, T S .I I iz, ' 0 1" 1--, 2 WRX
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Bomme. llifg. 5 iff? ,
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Oh IR'iV'hiiid1' nary tug.
This certainly was poor weather for flying.
I had to fly all night too. You see I was going
to the 1952 airplane show in New York City.
Yes, I said airplane show. Cars were somewhat
out of date at the time although they were still
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 fll'II18" 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 1ny
pardon. who should he be but that big "bug" of
a Hug 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.
VVe hurried into the airport diner to wait
while our planes were being 1'epaired. 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 husband, 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
"Of course you know where Harry Hull is?"
'tYes," I replied. "I wonder how Harry's
making out as United States ambassador to
"Very well, I believe," answered Bug.
"Do you ever hear from Jim McKillen?" I
"Oh, yes, he and Margaret Wilson are mar-
ried and living in Indianapolis. They have two
children. .lim's in charge of some airplane tire
"How about Elyda Chaudoin? What became
"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
.lust 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 Bugs and my surprise they were
Wayne Aldrich and Jane Beaver. They too
sat down with us and XVayne began to tell uS
about the people he had seen lately that were
in the class of '34. 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.
.lane 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,
"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 twelv e
E4 In ss l
of the piece. Of course we could see the or-
chestra and part of the dining room where they
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 microphoneg he was
none other than Hank Holderness in the flesh.
VVe also saw Roscoe Haley having dinner with a
pretty blonde. Don't be misled, she was Mrs.
VVayne. Jans, and Joe hadto leave, so Bug
and I decided to go out to the hangar. Both of
the mechanics were working on 1ny 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
Alberta Cole was tl1e sherii in Steuben
county. She was following right in her father'S
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-
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 Griflith Q Oberlin Garage! Why,
that was Raymond Griffith and Hubert Oberlin:
and there it said "Special: 101 pounds cattle
feed for 52.00 at the Kurtz and Meyers Feed
Store." You know that was Lawrence Kurtz
and Kenneth Meyers. Bug turned the page and
started to read the society notes.
"Mr, and Mrs. Willis Roberts lof course
you knew Harriet Ewers was Mrs. 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 fly."
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 Webb butcher
shop"-of course that was Weir XVebb. 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 hadu'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 LaYerge 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.
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iilll that? nut what
Siiv iikvi Ulf- ln-fl"
ll, 11. I. fi. Pres. 4.
Flaw Prws. 1. Fw-fp 23
H2151-hail If G. A, PV
1. 3. 22: f'i14"1'i14 1. Z.
Il. 1. A Fappella P111-if
I. IZ. li lfinitr-fl 1
Kr-3' Ftaffi SUM--nt
I--un-'il bw". -1.
"Pliai'1ie- is a farmer
11911 fO1iOYK'T.i1v? foot-
steps of his dad."
4-H Club 1. 2. -11
F. F. A. 1. 2, 4.
IEN DDI I IENIIDIQI
Hubert Oberlin . Alice G. Koos Gladys Guy German Sarah .Tune Miller George M Gou S
ha. Louise K9lllIH9F1lI1g LHXVl'l'l'lL'? Albert Kurtz Esther M. Gettings Kenneth XY, Meyers lilarjorie Delight killing
HITBERT OBERLIN ALICE G. KOOS GLADYS GAY
"Man is man and "A maiden quiet and
master of his fate." sedate "The girl from whom
She'll be an artist we seldom hear
Chorus 3, 4: Min- great." But it might be our
strel 4: 4-H Club 1, loss we fear."
2, 3: F. F, A. 1, 2, 3. G. li. 3, 4: G. A. C.
3: Chorus 1, 2, 3:Key G. A. C. 2, 3. J
Staff 4: Latin Club 3.
"A merry heart mak-
A vheerful counte-
G. R, 2. 3, Tre-as. 43
Class Vive-Pres. 21
H o m e Room Vice-
Pres. 3, Pres. 4, See.
41 G. A. C. 1. 2, 3:
Chorus 1. 2: Key
GICORGE M. GOUDY
"Never work, always
Do it tomorrow, not
Hi-Y ZZ, 3, 42 Home
lloont Athletic- He-
porter 4: Basketball
2, 21 Baseball 23. 3:
Ora-liestra l, -li Band
1, Mil Chorus 1, 31
Minstrel l, 2 31 4-H
M'.-XRTHA LOUISE LAXYIIICNCIQ ESTHIGII M.
KENIBIERLING ALBICILT GETTINGS
"She's quiet in school
But outside. you'd he
"I love to start out
after the lllgllt'S
XVhen ull the eliorvs
arounnl the farm
G. 11.2, 3, 4: Chorus
1, 2: G, A, C. 3: Bas-
ketball 2: H om e
Room Vice-Pres. 3,
4-ll Club 2, 3, -lg F.
1. A, 2, 3, 4.
"And when the tu-
mult dwindled to
21 L-ulni, . .
I left her practicing
G. 11. 2. 3, 4: De-
lmzlte 1, 22 G. A. C. 1.
21 C'll0l'l1S 1. 2, 3, 42
A'Cappella Choir 2, 3,
-lg Minstrel 1,21 Four
Year Honor Studenti
Key Staff: 4-H Cluli
"A person who talks
with equal vivzu-:ty
on ew-ry sulijevtf'
cum 2, 3, 41 F. F, A.
2, 2, 4,
. . l N
' .LINX ,RJ
X ' H
"Slow an steady
slit-'s peg ing along
S u r e l y s me day
Hi-Y -ll Debate Ii, sllQ'll Sit OH 11
lg Discussion Il. 4: throne."
1'll'Cllt'Stl'2l l, 2, Il. 41
Hand 1, 2, ZZ, 41 Brass G, lt. 2, 3, -l: G, A.
Quartet Il: 1'14llll'YP2ll' Q. Z, 3.
Honor Student: 4-ll
Club 1, 2, 3. 42 I", F.
A. 1, Pros. 2, Report-
er 3, 42 l". 17, A. Stalin?
CDI IEN DDI IEN ODI
1 .14 Lit
n. ' , a
. h-...sg 1
. 5 f."'f
. J, .1
' "M 1 :' is " .
1 ' ' N
1 V A.
X . ,
,wwf 1 Q, n
wiqdgl if 'lj
'- - I In
. . , .I 4'
-1 ' 1 .
. ,- 1' Q
,.' .Xu W QQ
' . ' Affgj'
v.j FS, 3151 I
' A .LLWNN g
. 'fig V Q
+ , . .1 I
i Iiyff' :vc 'J'
'. " 1" .W ,. L
-H :vii , .
cfm..-Mt, .Wa fy '
.' .J ,, 3 -'fi I-'
. fu 1. ,,J- .,
F: .2530 ,rid :re-4
,L 4 . . 5,
3 1 4 I flu r
4-M. 5 JIT,
M-41 ,Y -"Q '
A ' vizif' N" Y
1, X .0 ,
IDI I NIDDI IENIUIDI IENIDIQI O
XYEIH C. 'SYEBH ALBERT BI. IXLARIELLEN
'AThe wisest are the
most annoyed at "Something attempt- "Quiet, modest, un-
the loss of time."
"Hes cheerful, hrainy
Easy tu please and
hard to rile,"
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Pres.
3, 4: Class Oflicer 1,
2, 3, Pres. 4: Home
llnom Officer 3, 4:
Baseball 2, 3: Debate
1, 2, 3, 4. Captain 4:
Irisvussion 2, 3, 4:
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4:
Band l, 2, 3. 4: Min-
strel 2, 4: Four Year
Honor Ptudentz Edi-
tor of YVliang:lnotlle
3: Student Counvil 32
Student A t h l e t i 1-
Manager 4: Hi'Y
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Home
Hooni Officer 3: Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3, 4:
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Cho-
rus 1, 2, 3, 4: Min-
strel 1, 2, 4: Student
Council 4: Hi-Y Play
GE RTHUDE M.
"Speed: is the mirror
of the soul:
to do lrer share un-
G. R. 4: G. A. C. 2,
3: Chorus 1, 2,
"He sleeps we-ll that
knows not that he
As a girl speaks, S0 sleeps ill."
Hi-Y 4: 4-H Club
G. R. 3. 41 Class Of- 43 F. F. A, 4.
fic-er 1, Pres. 2: G. A.
C. 3: Chorus 1, 2, 3,
4: A 'Cappella Choir
rt M. Omstead Marie-llen Sierer
rude M, Young Arthur Goodrich
"XVhere joy and duty
Let duty go to
Hi-Y 2, 4:'Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3, 4:
Baseball 3, 43 Chorus
1, 2. 3, 4: Minstrel 1,
3, 4: Golf Team 1, 2:
Hi Y Play 4.
"VVhat could I do
VVhen I do so much
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Home
Room Reporter 3, 4:
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4:
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y
Play 4: Rifle Club 3.
ALBERTA BELLE DOROTHA B.
"The s r a n ns :'Made the right way,
smooth w ere Not too solemn, and
th t i' eep- not too gay."
i G. R. 3, 4: G, A. C.
., 3, Orehes- 3, 4: Chorus 1, 2: Op-
t a , 3, : horus 1, eretta 2.
2x U, 4: A'Cappe-lla
Roscoe Haley Henry Holderness
Alberta Belle Cole Dorotha Zimmermal
1. n .1 ,H
L: 414. ,,.u
H DDI IEN DDI IENIDIQI IENIOIQI
-'i7'!- . I V"
RAYMOND A, ICLYDA CHAVDOIN ED'YVAl!'1'v-' V LA YASA B, MLYNN KVAYNI-I ALDRICH
GRIFFITH XVILLXAIMSON. JR. '
"Her eyes as Stars of ' "A happy clispwsition "A little mischief by
"Ry the work one twilight fair "Ed js tall and full with a smilf- for thv way t
knows the wwrk- Like twilight too he-r of fun .-vi-1-yuiie." IS ,inet thf- thing to
man." dusky hair." Joking 'ern the days Y A spin- the day."
lwgunf' G. Il. Yu-+--Pres. 1, t
Hi-Y 4: 4-H Club G. R. 2, 2, 4: Gln-e 2, 3. 4: Class Treas- Ili-Y 2, 2. 4: Bas-
3, 41 F. F. A. 3, 4. Club 2. 4: 4-H Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Class urvi' li Chorus 1, 2. ke-thall 2: Baseball. 3,
Club 3, 4. Pres. 3, View-Pre-s. 4: 3 4: Yi-ll I.c-ruler, 4: 1"h0ruQ 3, 4: Min-
' Hnmv Ilumn Chair- strf.-14.
man 2, 4: Basketball
1, 2, 4: Key Staff 4.
RUTH YOTT1-Ill BYRON DUCKXVALL XYAVNETA P. Juli M, I-ILMICII HICLICN J. DREHER
"HPF V9I'3'f1'0W11S 311' "His studios n over "H-- if tall zincl very "A quit-t nature has
fairer far wvi-ry him "She 'lm-th little slim, , 411,-
Than smiles of other
But when therffs a
game he'l1 help us
kindne-sses with a Hut in husk'-tlnill he R
sliuws his vim."
ii t 'misvhief lurks
G. H. 2, 3, 4: Home Hi-Y 41 1101110 l1m,.m G. 114 45 G' A- C. 3,
Iii'-om Sec. 3: G. A. C. Hi-Y 2. 3, 4: Class G. A. C, 2. Clinrus l:"f'Kll'fl'l' 21, Pres. 43
3, 4: Orc-lie-stra 1.2.3, Vice-Pres. 1, Prvs. 2: 2, Auilitux-:um fmiiiiiiit-
41 A'Cappm-lla Chnii' Hume llonm Vive- tw 4: Basketball 23.
3. 3. 42 Strillg QUUT- Pres. 4: Basketball 4: Baseball 3, 4: Cho-
tet 4: Minstrel 1, 41 1, 2, 3, 43 Bas--hall 1, rus JI: Stuili-ut Cfvun-
Key Staff 4: Stuclm-nt 2, 3, 41 Student cil 2.
l'0uiu'il 4. Council Pres. 3: 4-H
Cluh 1 2, 3, 41 F, F.
A. llc-porter 1, Vice-
Pres. 2. Trf-as.
Prvs. 4: Auditorium
, 2, ffl, Mwvv-f
aymond A. Griffith lilyda Cliaudoin Ellwaril NVlIliilll'lSUl1, .Ir I.uYuim H. Munn XYay1i..- Alcliuh
Ruth XYUIIGI' Byron Dun-kwaill N'Vaune-ta P. YVPIIS Joe M, Elmer Ht-It-n J. Ibn if
NIi'lI'f32iI'f'I IC XVilsf1n .Iann-s I". M1-Killpn
I-Illu Lon Stinllny Mnx V. Nl'XYll2llII
W1 f ,Y
- - 7 ,
, . vgmzqzl
3IA1us.4l:if:1' E. .lr-XMI-IS lf. X?
XYILSON M:-K ILLI-IN
"IIS 21 VVol'l1l ftlli of "
ht-arts and :L seri-
hnw wnrhl. for all
lil- l Q1 a v 1- s ln--llinfl
h i in f za r NVlll'lilIf'l'
things than tw-urs.
The- lure- ut' fl'l+'l1l4S
without an singlf'
G, IL. il, 4: Horne- hw."
lL1.U111 Atlilv-tit-s liv-
purt'-I' 41 G..-X.C.S3,-1, Hi-Y Z, Sl, 4, b"m'. 41
Phurns 1, I, 22, 41 A Vluss Trezvw. 31, 4:
Vapp-:lla Vlmir 2, Ill Iluin 1- Iluuixl Prose-
li-Ay Stuff 4,
YVinifl'e-fl A. llflluwtsnil Ilivlinrsl XYil1I+4r Mzirlf-lyn M. BIEY
Alnn-:In XYQ-Ili Hztrwl-I Iiilwur-I Shvffvl' I,i1Y.-rg-' XVy21tt
XVINIFIIICIP A. llIl.'HAllIY YYILIII-lil IXIADELYN M.
lil Pl-EIC ILTSON MEYI-IHS
"XVurtl1 in at k ff Q the
"A XVUI1lilIl'S I1 ear t, :nun "b"ystf-In is the- kvy-
likt- thv moon, is NVnnt of it, the- fel- note nf suw:f:Qs."
always vhanging: luw."
hnt th nl I' 1- is nl- G. li. 21 Iimnn- Ilfmxn
ways 11 man in it." Hi-Y 2, 32, 4: Home Vlvrk 3. Trvas, 4:
lioum Sh'-rih' 21: Bas- fi, A. C. 3.
G. Ii. 1, 2, il, 4, kethall LJ: Hrvlnfstra
Class Vive- Pres. 1. 1, Z, -I: Hand 4:
IM-luttv I, 21 G, A, K". 4'l1nrn'w 1 " " -1
J, .., l'h4n'ns 11,31 Ke-3'
vntuy- Zi, 4: Hrvln-sti'1L Stat?
l, 2, 31, 4: Hllllii 1, Z, Stuff
I thnlnx 4 I fllll
.,, '. . ' ,' I xvy
Stuff: IC di llll' uf
XVll1ll1S.'d4m1IlQi I, CI, 21,
Itill-A Vinh Trvzl 'Z
lli-Y' Pla ' 4,
Q K1-5' P9I'ifuli4':1l
' 1 it-il 4.
IiI.l,.x IMI' SVNDAY AX P. NICXVNAM
--'1'1,M,. lityll- thimf.-Q "uh swim the instant
tinn-1 ynu n if vw,-1'
XVith w111.f'l' 0 n 1-9
1141148611 hy ilnpel
arf- iirvut In littlf'
G. Ii, f., Ii, 41 fi. A.
f'. 1, 2, ii, 4, 4"l1m't1x
1, Minstrf-l I.
Ili-Y 213 Hmm: ltnrml
.lzinitur 4, Ile-4-u1'dv-1'
fi, f'IlUI'llS I, Z, 2, 41
A LM IC DA VV E LLS
"She is gentle: she
But thi-rzfs niischiclf
in her eye."
G, li. 12, 3, 41 Class
Salt-, 2: Auditorium
Committee 43 Home
Ronin Athletics Re-
purtvr Il. G. A, C. 2:
ns 2, 4: ACt1p-
Uhoir 3, 4.
Quartn-tte 11 3 Y e 1 l
Imudrer 4: Minstrel 1.
2, 2, -I1 Kvy Staff 42
liiflv Cl u lf Pres, -li
IIi-Y Play 4.
"The power Of
thought: the mag-
ic of mind."
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Bas-
kvtball 1: Orchestra
1, ZZ: Band 1, 2: Cho-
rus 11 Minstrel 1:
Editor of YVhang-
doodle 1, 2, 3. 4: 4-H
Club 3, 4: F. F. A,
LA VERGE YYY.-XTT
" VV h 0 choose-th m e
must give and haz-
G. R. 2, 3, 41 G. A.
C. 1, L, 3, 4: Chorus
2, 4: Minstrel 1.
NIDIQI IENIDIQI IEN DDI IEN DI
v ' ' OF SIXTY, PILGRIMS
.' Leaving their Grade Sehool fl'it'lldS.
sixty Pilgrims started on the journey
through the Land of Secondary Education
to the Celestial City of Graduation from
, Our Evangelist guide was M1'. Snider,
who advised us the way. S-onie Pliahles ae-
eoinpanied us, hut turned liaek when they
eaine to the Slough of Despond. The rest of
us, however, kept stiaiggliiig' on. Help, who
carried ns over diiiiculties, was Mr. Certain,
our principal, who proved to he a Guiding
Star. Oftinies would we have followed the
counsels of VVorldly VVise had it not lieen
for our Evangelist, who kept us aright.
Through the Vliieket Gate of l'll'0Slllll2lll lix-
alninations we tinally eaine.
Good VVill, as we know Mr. Estrieh, op-
ened the gates to the Sophomore Palaee. As
we progressed, our teachers were our Inter-
preters. Soon some nienibers eharaeterized
hy Passion left us, not wishing to wait for
their jobs. The rest of us, heing Patient, de-
sired to wait, for ours until we were more
VVe worked our way gradually through
the Sophoniore Palace, still under the guid-
anee of our Evangelist, Mr. Snider, Une by
one, our teaehers gave us the keys to the
Celestial City. Many of us stnnihled and
fell on the hills of diticieulty we eneountered.
Some ot' our nieinhers took other paths in
ditferent Halls of Edin-ation, separating
Some, Tiniorous and Mistrnsts, found
ll o y o u relneinher
"way haek when" we
n ere in the lifth grlwnli'
and Miss Myers was
'lop row lillzi Lon Stine
flny, .Xllo-VL llinsteail,
XX':iA'iie .Xldi'iel1, llnlli Yol-
ter, Harriet liwers, llussell
tlnilford. Martliai Kenim"l'-
ling, .Iolin Y:in.Xnian.
Sw'1'Ulul I'UXY'fS2ll'li .lane
Miller, XY--ll' XY:-lilv, Mur-
:nerite Goodrieli .T a in es
M--lxilleii. latl XYillizxriis-vii.
Hpal lltlllllflvlk G eorz'-'
th-nrly, liniily llutli Proxe
liottom row -Henry Hol-
ilerness, M:1rp:'aret l'WeY1n-
ney ll ai r r y Hull, lleli-n
Czisi-ln-eI', llosene H a l e Y.
XYilli:ini IW o l e. llel'St'li--l
Clark, Max Collins.
that the farther they went the worse the ob-
stahles heeanie and so turned back, proceed-
ing with us no inore. Vl'e passed Lions and
Monsters every six weeks until we finally
eaine to the Valley of the Shadow of Junior
lixaininations wliieh we passed sueeessfully.
A few Faithfuls from other Halls of Edu-
eation joined Us as we journeyed o11. As we
struggled through the Land ot Junior Ed-
ueation we eaine to Vanity Fair. Now niost
of us eaine out unseatlied, lint sonie ot us
hrought with us sonie vanities and earried
thein into lloulwting Castle ot' tlnr Senior
lVe were not overeoine hy the Giant lles-
pair heeause ol' the earetnl guidanee ot our
new livangrelist. Miss Reed. VVQ- had a new
Friend. Mr. lilliott, to help ns when we lost
our way on the Mountain of lirror and had
to retrace Olll' steps. Vive have sueeeeded ill
passing Rivers ot Uittienlty and the Hill of
Senior lixaniinations on our eliinlu to the
Celestial City ot' Graduation, the capital city
of the Land ot Seeondary lidueation.
Vl'e find ourselves at our destination to-
day, forty-eig'ht in nunilier, a few less than
the uuniher with whieh we started. lVe
have heen given the Golden Keys of Life.
Flonie ot us may use our keys to open Col-
lege Halls, others may use our keys to open
the Doors ot' the Business lVorld, and still
others inay open the lloors ot Household
Today we stand, i'0l'ij"l'lQ'lliSil'4illQ,'.NOll11ll'
ing' our elarions at the llool' of Future Life
and Opportunity. -listlier Gettings...
ivilt x lv
0 VALEDICTORY '
"The twelve years we have spent in
school have been a time of tremendous his-
torical signitieanee resulting in a period of
criticism, unrest, and dissatisfaction out of
whieh 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 lfltruseans,
perfeeted construction, a11d introduced con-
erete. The Gothic added new and inspiring
form, and tilled the spaees with great
stained glass windows of the thirteenth een-
Hundreds of yea1's later, we are begin-
ning the period of steel, whieh will probably
rank with the contributions of other ages.
Hur magnilieent buildings of steel today
are crude preliminary models of the ulti-
mate example that will be achieved in the
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,
4-ities, and industry itself will probably un-
dergo as rapid transformation as the horse-
less buggy which developed into the present
day motor ear. '
As a result of the modern inventions
and eeonomie 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 en,joyment of life generally.
Leisure is not so mueh a time for freedom
from tasks as for the development of all-
round individuals. lt is said that if one em-
ploys leisure as a sponge soaks up water,
satiety is soon reaelied, lf, on the contrary,
he faces it as a docr and a creator, we are
assured of an individual who carries his edu-
cation into lille.
The future problems ol' this eountry can
Hot lie solved by returning to the golden age
of the past. VVe, 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 policy for a
directed development. VVe still need re-
search in hygiene, disease prevention, de-
centralization of industry, the elimination of
monotony and drudgery of urban life, the
discovery of an intelligent manner of dis-
tributing the worldis 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
disearded. Most of the features of our ev-
eryday life will take on new aspects for the
greater eeonomy, efficiency, comfort, and
happiness of olll' lives.
We are entering a world in which op-
portunities for earning a livelihood are more
si-ai-ee than in 1929, but we have an ad-
vantage in that the schools have given us
a deeper insight into the problems of the
WVe may often fail in solving these prob-
lems, because we limit our horizons to what
our eyes see. VVe 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 offset our imaginations. Terrific changes
have come to pass in the last four years.
whieh demand leadership in all lields 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
teaehers, parents, and friends aid in the
molding of our characters, but our horizons
are of our own making. VVe might C0111-
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. lf he is leaning on a rail of the
promenade deek of an ocean liner and is
looking out to sea, his horizon eight
miles away. lf he climbs to the crows 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 sueeess 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.
Page tu entv
' SALUTATORY v
QQ 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 t1'y 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 tirsl, I hope you areg
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-W'e
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":
"Lives of great men all remind us,
NVQ- 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 about them. One of the most i11-
fiuential workers in our world today is Jane
Addams. VVe 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 tluunb. She
would sit for hours and 1'ub ground wheat
between her thumb and fingers, hoping that
in time her thumb would become tlat 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. busy 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
her vow of an earlier date and set about
qualifying for settlement work. The result
was the establislnnent of Hull House. Jane
Addams and Hull Ilouse stand for teaching
the poor to appreciate beauty a11d the value
of having good health. The blot on her hap-
piness 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.
VVhen I think of Helen Keller, I think of a
deaf and blind woman who has learned to
sec the beautiful.
One day when she was still but a little
child, she said to her teacher, "I am blind
and deaf. That is why I cannot see God."
Then Miss 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 Miss 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 perfect 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, your prize-
iighting bump. "
"Iinever light," she replied, "except
against difficulties." A11d she spoke the
truth, for her whole life has been a struggle
against difficulties. Think of going through
school-and iinishing 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.
VVe, the senior class of l93-L 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.
- THREE DOWN..
I-uw llif-liurrl ljmltli, NYillis l:nlw1'ls, 141111 ilX'fl':l'. Edgar Hi'-
He-Vsh-Al I,bf1h.11vI, lmlwrt .l.111if-s, 31111111 .5All4'Il, lwixilfl lung, 11111 XX 1
vin. Vi1-rm' tlrwiu. 'I'l1f1111z1s fmw-ns f"i-aig.: Vlark. .lurk I-I '
XYymnnfl lotta-r, XX:11l1f 11+-vkiit-1', lr:1l1 4.1-'1-11. 'l'l1Hm:1s f'1':1l11.
.' ln Sept:-111lwl', lflflil, 11 ,u'ru1111 of vhil-
flrrn 1-11tv1'1-fl tht- first g'1'a1l4'- i11 the Aiiggwlzi
I'11lrli1- Svlimils, Unv yu-111' latvr the-y left Miss
HIM-kin-i-is sulwrvisioii :mtl wvrv in Miss
Sf-l10viIl's g'l'21tl4'. Tha- school yn-211' N25-26
saw tln-ni in Miss l'rain's r00111. Miss Zim-
Illl'I'lllHll wus thvir l'U2II'll+'l' in tlw l't11ll'fll
g'1'n1l+A. Tht- ttillmriiig' thrvt- yvzirs lilbllllll
thwni in Miss Hiiiilvlvs Miss C0vPll's anal
Miss Slllllllilllix giwntll-s rvspectivvly, ln the
sprinu' ut' lfliitl Miss llntvs p1'c-sw-iitwl this
vlnss tht-ir 1-iglith granlri tliplmilzls. 'lllivsv
Slllflvllls nrt- nrm' juniors i11 Angolan lligll
.llsiny 111f'111lw1's linw lN'1'll 011tst:1114l111f1' 111
'vlllslflf' nf-t1x'11iws, ln tht- high Svlnml 012
1-hf-str:: l.l"'i1I'1' l'4'IPl'l'Sl'lIlW'1l lay Iifilw-rt l'1n111s
, -1 .,
-Lfiiwt lflliutt, lI'I'll1' l34r1ll4'.V, ilzllll llyflwr, lil-
lf-11 li f-fA sr, liil 1-1A ll llifflf, mill Hr-rsln-l lilJQ1'-
hnrfl. llwlwrt .lnnivs has ln-r-n first Vinliiiist
in 1l1+'f1i'f-li'-stm lm' l'm1r'yf1z11'sz111rl will holrl
Tllff hrs? fl'-sl-1 111-J-.1 yt-:ir in this 01'g1:1111z:1t1f111.
lioln-rt is also zz niviiilwr nt' lmth thv strinu
q11111't1-t antl tlw string' trio.
In the- lnznisl nur ,llllli4lI'N arv iwpiwseufwl
lay Paul Ryflfer, lrenv Piowllvy, Ilwrslwl Elv-
4'l'll?ll'fl, lille-11 lie-else, antl Rnlncrt Jaines. In
the girls' 11 1-appella vlwir aw: Ellen H6-csv.
lflilf-vn Dim-lc, Virginia IJ?-ll'1', 01,131 Rl2l1'lilJl1I'l1.
Ava Shanli, Eillll Martha Fishvr, In the- mix-
wl 1'llt'Pl'llS we' tintl Ilvrlwrt litlftlilllklll. Opal
ilil?l1,'lilllll'1l, liilw-11 liif-k, lluloris Eisviiliour.
Al2ll'Tll2l Fislivr. Rnlwrt Jaiiivs. G1-mlfl King.
Virgiiiiai i,2ll'I', lillwn H1-esv. Ava Shank. and
ll?l1'l MW-rt. Tlirf-11 j1111i11r girls, liilwxi Dick.
lflllt-n Rf-ost-. :intl xvll'Q'llllil l,2l1'1'. liavw Hl'ZQ'2lll-
im-el EI "Bll'Nl01'll Me-lmly Trifvf'
In thc tit-ltl Ulf slmrts thv .l1l11i01' class is
wt-ll 1'1-pn-su-11t+-fl. 'l'l11- fullowiiig' inviulicrs
xvviw' on tht- lmsvlwall teaniz Kenneth Fast.
Ilwrslif-I i'llH'11'll2ll'Cl. Vrziig' Cleirk. Roliert
-IZIIIIUS, zintl Xxvilylit' iillPt'lilll'1'. O11 tht- luis-
lcf-tlmll tivnini wt- lmw Gviwiltl King. VVa5'de
fll4'1'liIl1t1', i'ill'l NV01't, lIe1'sli1,-l EllG1'll2ll'1i, and
Pu HG twenty-two
DNE T0 GO -
- .- .1 .
Bottom row-Margaret Jackson, Jean Purdy, Opal Blackburn, Ava
ank Janet Elliott, Virginia Parr, Eileen Dick, Ellen lieese, Pauline Me-
iow Thelma Goodrich, lllarguerite Goodrich, Esther U'Brien, Martha Fish-
ene Boclley. Dorothy Knisley, Loi-me Hanselman, lmloris Eisenhour,
an O den, Monzella XVilson, 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, Hlld Dorothy Knisley.
Janet Elliott, Carl W6I't, Kenneth Fast.
Hershel Eberhard, and Gerald King were
members of the debate team this year. Carl
VVert 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 Crain 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
At. the Halloween festival in the high
school building the juniors gave an animal
show that included a trained seal, Socrates
the wonder horse, a tight rope walker, lions,
bareback riders, fllltl 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
baseball and basketball games, including the
sectional tournament. held in March.
The annual junior-senior banquet was
held at Pokagon State Park the latter part
The class officers for the year are: Pres-
ident, Hershel Eberhard, vice-president,
Thomas Owens, secretary, Willis Robertsg
and treasurer, Victor Orwig. Bliss Shultz
is class sponsor.
- TWO DOWN
Q. Soplmnioiws vonn-, anll sophomores go,
eat-h class leaving its own impression. Truly,
we hope it van lw saitl that this year's class
was a sin-vt-an hoth in outside ac-tivities and
U11 Ht'lllUlllllt'l' QH we dutifully and ef-
fevtiwly g'ave the t'r0sl1111l211 an initiation,
whit-li will no tlfllllll, linger in their minds
At the Ilallowevn festival we eonflueted
The sophoniore girls in G. A. C. are:
lVanr,la IJeLane4'y, Evelyn Brown, Carolyn
IIl1ll, Louise Gettiiigs, Helen Wy'att, Marga-
ret I,t'IlCl'7 Fri:-tla Ifnlhaugli, Mary Kathryn
flrwig, Evr-lyn Whitlof-k, LoRrayne Shank,
Miriam Shoup, Viola Lymly, Evelyn Hutch-
ins, Lucille Goowlrieh, Betty Gaskill, Aileen
l12lS0lJ0Pl', Charlotte Suljfvl, Franc-es Zimmer-
man, Wilma Mohr, anll Velma Griffin.
Not only are we well represented in ath-
Top row-Aliex Ft-rris, Helen Wyatt, xvvllllil Griffith, Ruth Roberta
rnonfl Care, Max Kvtmxnl-rling, lrsillillflll Carey, Mary Kathryn O1-vig 2
xnonrl Mote, ll'-an XVilson. Iirlwin XYallal'e, .lack Parrish. Carohn 1
Frf-tl Munn PII' ' ' -f ' ' ' ' ' ' '
, . l nut I rnl1.1u,,h, laxloi Lush, Ji-lm Duelnxall.
91-1-iiotl iwvw--Mig l1r111'l-izzlnillt-r, livelyi. Hulflwell. Della XIHTIIPT Lum.1
G.lml1'i1'l1, I5ett'Gasl'ill Ia I' A ' tw- ' ' C' "
3 I , R ll int .latk rn, 1-ileda Imllaubh. X xrgmia Q
Iron l -avwr, Xl:----n 1'1lwlw+11', l,olC1'ziY11-- Shank, Evelyn XVhitI
a lan llonsl- lll l'4lUlIl 3114 antl outsitle the
llnnl' uf- aohl willl-r in nrt-at fluantitit-S. es-
la-ffi:1ll-x'tn lllwnlt-llo Marx, alias .lark Goully,
Hn one "l'lmlI l'l'lll2l'V morning' before the
tint llaxlwtllall Lfilllld' we 2llllltt2ll'ti'tl with eon-
NlIll'll'lll.4 oranuw- arm hanlls hearing thu
worllalnllolll1n1l'pl1-lu-ttws,'IIa-tk go, Ilor-
lwlw. ln latft wt- lllrl this on the llay of
"W'l',V jflllllll -lust lll'lXV4'l'll you anll us ancl
tht- g':1tf-pmt. we lllllllillllSlltll1H't-llllt'lbillll,
N"Vl'l'iIl wlfllolllorf-N www' on the lf'2'llllS.
'l'lngv tw-1'e: lllax iVt'llllIIl'l'llllQ', Gilherl
.iIlll4l"I'N. -lohn lim-lcwall, Jack
liolllly. Hllllllllrllfl Mote, anll lirlo Atlams,
fllllwrt S2lllll4l1'l'N wan alan 21 yneniller ol the
ll-til-s hut also in innaie. John Duc-kwall.
Ilene anfl Irene Kiess, Miriam Shoup. Eve-
lyn llnhlwll. -lalfk tloutly, Carolyn Hull. Ev-
elyn IIlll'4'llIllS, Velma Griffin, Gordon Cary.
llaroltl .Nleyl-1-s, anll Mary K. Orwig are in
the orfflwstra. Our l't,'Il1'6'StJ1llH'EIV9S in the
hanll are: Gorllon Cil1'j', John Duc-kwall,
-lavlq tloutly. llvnv antl Irene Iiiess, Harold
Meyers, anll D1-an VVilSon. In the girls'
vlloir arf-z Aileen Caseheer. Anna and Ruth
lil-ks-rt, Patsy lion Fisher, Irene and Ilene
Kit-ss, Mary K Orwigx Charlotte Sulfel.
lim-is litfavl-r, Mary Anne YValler, Carolyn
Ilull, Viola Lytly anll Vlvalie Seely.
Soplioniorws who sing' in the mixed cho-
rus are: Aileen C'asehee1'. Carolyn Hull.
Page twenty four
FWD TO GO -
Ilene and Irene Kiess, Viola Lydy, Mary K.
Orwig, VValie Seely, Charlotte Suiel, Mary
Anne Waller, Dean Wilson, Louise Gettings,
Evelyn Whitloek, Mina Batterson, and Ilo
Special mention should be made of those
students who have helped make our class
stand out and our year more enjoyahle.
They are: The Kiess sisters, who have enter-
liush. from Pleasant. Lake, Ind.: Adeline
Courtney, from Bluffton, Ind.: Frances Zim--
merman, from Metz, Ind., Edythe Rowe,
from Vifaterloo, Ind.g and Patsy Lou Fisher,
from Toledo, Ohio. '
Our c-lass has not had an unusual history.
Ten years ago we, eager to learn the three
Rfs, entered the old red school house for the
iirst time. It is rumored that Raymond
ye vn Huteliins, Louise G1-ttings, Mary Anne XValler. Miriam Shoup,
mond Castner, Harold Meyers.
tom l'OXV?XXvillH2 Mohr, Ned Slierriok, Rieliard Preston, .Iaek Goudy,
line sellers, Franees Zinimernian, Pauline Brown, XYanrla Debaneey,
baiet Penee, Qharlotta Sutfel, Patsy Lou Fisher, Phyllis Ziniinerman,
me Rope, Edythe llow--, Irene Kiess, Ilene Kiess, Marjorie Ogden,
e L iurtney. Marvin Gi-et-ii, Ilayniond Shoup, Ht-1-ht-rt 1-:I-own
tained us many times in chapel and home
room programs, Taylor Rush, Mary Anne
lValler, and John lluekyvall, who have
served splendidly for us on the student
eouneil: Ilerlmert lfiroyvn, lidxvin XVallaee.
Hilhert Saunders, Raymond Shoup, Marvin
Green, and Harold Meyers, who represent Us
in the Future Farmers of America, Evelyn
Hubhell, who is the answer to a Latin teaeh-
er's prayer and who is the only sophomore
on the dehate squads: and Max Kemmerling
and Hit-hard Preston, who are memhers of
the riiie eluh. Max and Evelyn also took
part in the diseussion work.
Vive reeeived six neyveomers this year:
Doris Beaver from Detroit, Mieh.: Perry
Mote hrouglit a rosy apple to Miss Gleekner
on the tirst day of sehool. Eaeh day brought
new things: eaeh year, a new teacher. In our
freshman and sophomore years We have en-
,ioyed a new sehool huilding.
The class oftieers for this year were:
President, .laek Goudy: viee-president, Max
Kemnierlingg seeretary and treasurer, XVil-
ma Mohr. The eolors were hlue and white.
Une thing' that has heen saved till the
last-that the last shall he tirstfyve want
to express our appreeiation for the services
of our sponsor, Mr. lll'l1PkH11liliC1', who has
helped us throughout the year.
We hope we shall always live up to our
motto. "Hodie Non Crasf'
lf, -.4 1,
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s' 'S'1f , -"VIH wie' ,I
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' CNE DOWN
..The freslnnan elass may not be the
most outstanding class in high school this
year 'although it has accomplished inuch.
Soon after sehool started the freshmen
were initiated. This being' an annual event.
it was k11own to all the citizens of the school
and taken in fun by the freshinen. Getting
0ne's face decorated with reml and black
grease paint seemed to lie an outstanding'
feature of the initiation.
At the tiine of the Halloween festival the
freslnnan class o1re1'atea.l a cider garden anll
serveml many thirsty visitors. Those who
helpeal witl1 this were: .Iinnnie VVatkins.
Betty Lou lirngg, Virginia Kohl, llols Kolll.
anul llarley Mann.
Another event whieh most of the tiresli-
men enjoyefl was a skating party helll at
Lake .laines. They were the guests of Jyle
Millikan, who is a neweoiner To our sehool.
Everyone hall il gootl illlltt.
The t'rm-slnnan attitnlle towartl si-hool
work anll an-Iivities has been esp:-eially gooml.
At one time the l'resh1nen were seeonml in
their per cent of students on the honor roll.
Some of the fI'i'SllIIlf-'Il are athletes. On
the baseball teain we finrl Dee Reese, Leland
Nedele, Max Tueker. and Harley Mann. In
the basketball tryouts, Dee Reese, Ralph
Thobe, Robert Hall. and Jinnnie Vliatkins
Illkilitl the team. Leland Netlele and Max
Tucker, known as "Schwartz" and "Cari-
mleou respeetirely have been lnaseots to The
basketlvall team during the net season.
The inelnbers of the Girls' Athletie Club
l'roni the freshman elass are: Boleyn Saul.
ilrelilana liwers, Louise lleline. Ilo lilosser.
Julia -lane Jaekson. Josephine VVhite, Belva
t'arriek, -lnne llollinger. Walie Louise Seely.
anfl Virginia Kohl.
Several nieniln-I-, ot' tln-1-lass Tufgk part in
the fliseussion eontest anfl are especially tal-
entesl. lioll Kolb is playiiig' a saxophone
solo in the llillltl eolltest this spring: otliel'
stntlents taking' part in the rliseussion were
illl2Il'lUN l,lll'4l.Y, llonalil Elliott. an1l -laines
i'l2lllliSll2lXV1 llnth Ki'-ss anfl Mer'-ella Fan-
lllll2'll2lX'4'SlH'1'lZll inusieal ability: -lulia -lane
.laelcson gives reaflingsz anti Hale Carver en-
'l'o1- row l.:l'lll1r XX'ill1lo-x. llivlwllwl llinma-Ar. l-I-lrlie liritiitli lllfi
.lm-obs. .lurk Sllumrxlill .l:x--li lLit1"l'. Mliik Vrztiii, Harley' Mani limn
1'-qi , l1.-.- I:--1-st, Lol' Kolb, :. 3. " ol-.4 . n 'iw XYarkins, Lu.-114. Pai e
ixn lil I1 Ih lil ni
Xlwll-I l"s1'lll1ol11' ill' lPX'4'1'l'I
me-1-on-I row liolo-rl llslll, Ililly' liutz. lfonal-l Elliott. James Lianks a
1111-n lluntinul-rn, lioln-rt lirnst. .lolln Slime. 15f'HI'ge P"NYel'S. lilix F C f
Page twentx six
tertains by giving ehalk talks. Freshmen
boys taking part i11 the minstrel were Ralph
Thobe and Harley Mann, the latter singing
one of the solos. Jimmie Watkins has ae-
eomplished much in the line of music. He
has organized an orchestra which is known
throughout the school.
Freshmen playing in the orchestra are
Donald Elliott, Eddie Grittith, Julia Jane
Jackson, Ruth Kiess, Bob Kolb, Leland Ned-
ele, Roleyn Saul, Jimmie Watlciiis, Louise
Helme, and Wava Rose Williaiiis. Those
playing in the band are: Ray Becker, VValdo
Uarver, Jimmy Crain, Donald Elliott, Eddie
Griffith, Robert Hall, Ruth Kiess, Bob Kolb,
Leland Nedele, Jach Shumann, John Stage.
and Jimmie Watkilis.
The a cappella. ehoir members from this
class are: Louise Helme, Anna E4-kert, Julia
Jane Jackson, Mary Catherine Lippineott,
and Patsy Lou Fisher. The freshmen repre-
sentatives in the mixed chorus are: Mina
liatterson, llo lllosser, Marjorie Kope, Vio-
let Eisenhour, OreLlana Ewers, Mai-eella
Fanning. Robert Hall, Louise lleline, Julia
Jane Jackson, Ruth liiess, Mary C.'atherine
nd Neflele, Max Tucker, .lyle Millikau, XVuldo 1,'arx'er, Annu
ltl ut s, Violet Butz, Purol Zimmerman, lflelty Lou Bragg,
Lippineott, Harley Mann, Gladys Murphy,
Walic- Seely, Ralph Thobe, Mary Wells, and
The members of the student council from
the freshman class are Bob Kolb, Wax'a Rose
Williaiiis, and Ruth Kiess. The freshmen
members of the F. F. A. are Robert Ernst
a11d Mark Crain.
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
Hininger, Robert Ernst, and Charles Purdy.
Mary Catherine Lippincott and Max
Tucker entered the county Latin contest, di-
vision I. Ralph Thobe and Bob Kolb are
the freshman members of the A. ll. S. rifle
The freshman class oiiieers were: Presi-
dent, Betty LOU Braggg Vice-presidelit, KIRK
Tm-kerg and secretary-treasurer, VVava Rose
Much of the success of this class during
the year may be attributed to Mr, Dygert,
their sponsor, who has always been willing
lo work with the111 in all their projects.
ottoin l'4lXVf' Marjorie Kope, .losepliine XYl1it1-, Ilo Hlossl-r, Julia .lane
Q son lioleyu Saul, Gale l'ill'X'Pl', Vlrelilaua liwi-rs, Alaiimrzin-t Morse,
nda Peudill, Gladys Murphy, Mary llflfllt-'Ville' Lippiiieott, Louise Helme,
rx Yhlls, Juno Hollinger, Eflitli Hrown, lielvn Carrick, Xl'alie Se-'ly,
5.11111 Kohl, Wuva llose XYilliams, Mina Batterson, Mari-ella Fanninsr.
" The theme that is being studied this
year by the members of the Girl Reserve
Clubais "Seeing Things in a New Light."
The changes that have 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-
eation, processes ot' thought, areliitecture,
religion, musie, art. and the present day
status ot woman in the business world. Oth-
er'teatures of the 1l1'0g'I'2llllS are talks by
loeal people. devotions, musie, and the
"daily dirt" sheet. The outside speakers
the eluh has obtained this year are, Mrs.
Ray llosael-1, Dr. hlillj' Ritter, Mr. listrich.
Mr. Elliott, Mrs. Davies. Mr. Oakland, Miss
Ale. and Mr. Certain.
The purpose of the eluh is "To tind and
give the best."
The t-ode is:
Graeious in manner
I mpartial in judginent
Ready for service
Loyal to friends
Reaching toward the best
Earnest in purpose
Seeing the beautiful
Eager for knowledge
Reverent to God
Victorious over sell'
Congregational Church. The decorations
were in keeping with Valentine Day, the
main deeorations being red carnations that
were also used as favors for the Mother
guests. The principal speaker of the eve-
ning: was Miss Alice Parrott of Tri-State
Vollege. Formal initiation was held for the
new members as a part oi' the pI'0g'I'21I11.
The distriet conference was held this
year in Waterloo on Uetoher 26. The meni-
bers of the Angola club were also invited to
attend the lilkhart conference this year held
on Mareh lT.
The Girl Reserves have been in charge ot'
a new activity this year, "suelier day." Ev-
ery VNU-dnesday the girls sold suckers at one
cent apiece. At tfliristmas time the elub
gave tive dollars. whieh was taken from the
sticker money. to buy oranges for the de-
pendent people of the eounty.
The week before iYllll'lSIll1?lS the members
ot' the elub also went in a lrorlj' to the county
farm and sang carols during the evening.
Later magazines were talien to the county
farm for the enjoyment of these older
The oflieers for the present year are:
l'i-esident. limily tfroxton: viee-president.
Helen lfasebeerg linanee chairman, Janet lil-
liottg service ehairman. Virginia Parr: soeial
chairman. Margaret NVilson,
The Girl Reserve advisers are: Miss Mey-
Sineere at all times, WS, ,.hp,f adviser' Miss ghuhzl MPS- ES-
The annual mother-daughter banquet trieh. Mrs. Casebeer. Miss Ale. Mrs. Shank.
was held this year on February 1-1 in the Mrs. Faullierson. and Miss Reed.
Top row-Margaret Jaekson, lfllyda Cliaudoin. Mary Anne XYaller, Miss Ale, Bfigg IQK-ed' Miriam SL..-,UI-,,
Pauline Mt-Itllroy, 'Fhelma Goodrieh. Marguerite Goodrich, Ilene Kit.-ss, Esther Gettings. Gertrude- Young,
Helen 4":ist-heer, liinily tjroxton, Martha lfli'l'IIlllPI'l1lIg, Margaret XVilson, Carolyn I-lull. Louise Gt-tpmgs, Alice
Koos, Ilelen XVyatt, lrorothea ZlIllIllY'I'IIl3Il, Madelvn Meyers.
5.4.-ond row-Marjorie liillineger. Ivoris Beaver, Sarah .lane Miller. Pauline Jackson. Almeda 'Wells Har-
riet I-Jwers, h12ll'9.'UI't'l In-Yinney. Irene Kiess, Lueille Goodrieli, XYanda Delaaneey. Evelyn Brown. Mary Kath-
ITI1 4'l'WiM', l'3Yel3'n XYhitlot-k, Lollayne Shank, lluth Yotter, Irene I-Eodlev. Viola Lycly, Helen Dr:-her, Evelyn
llulehins. Phyliss Zininn-rnizin, Ilorothy Knisley. Helen lfaselieer. Martha Fisher. IYinifi'e-tl R0hertSOn,
l':ii1line Klip:-, l-ionnie Bfllllll, Miss Mya-rg ,
'Fliirfl row -llulh Iloherts. Pauline Sellers, .lean Purdy. Tvlllllll Mohr, Frieda L'mhaugh, Margaret Penue.
l-Illn Lon Sunday. Patsy Lon lfisher, Charlotte Suttel. lit-tty Gaskill. Opal Blat-kl-urn, Ava Ftliank. Janet
lilliott. K'ir:'1iiia Parr, .Ioan Huwleii. Iiorine lIHllSPllllilIl, Monzv-lla XVilsun. Erstliel- Hllrieii. Frances Zimmer-
man, lvpal iiolinier, Iivelyn Ilnhlwll. Yelnm Gritiii. Al li
erta Vol". Maru-llen Sierer, Miss Shultz.
QQ In 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 lligh School in
1922 and has been progressing ever since.
The officers at the present time are Harry
Hull. president.: VVilliam Dole, viec-presi-
dentg James McKillen, 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
The three sides of the Ili-Y triangle each
have a definite 11a1ne. One is the spiritual
side: one is the mental sideg and one is the
physical side. It is the aim of the organiza-
tion to develop a boy in each of these re-
To develop a boy's spiritual senses, tl1e
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 the 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 Ili-Y club sponsors a large
number of social activities during the year.
The annual father-son banquet was held at
Potawatomi lnn during the rabbit season.
The lli-Y boys entertained the Girl Reserves
on the evening of March 27 and all enjoyed
an old-fashioned sliding and skiing party.
Throughout the year the Ili-Y boys have
upheld another tradition of the club, the
publication of the "VVhangdoodle." The
editor has been James Mt-Killen.
Perhaps the main Ili-Y event of the year
was the management of the llalloween fes-
tival. The building was deeorated with corn
shocks and crepe paper in a very festive
manner. Rooms for concessions wt re as-
signed to other organizations by the mlub.
The crowning event of the evening was
the presentation of the farce comedy ene
titled "The Pirate's Ghost Harden" by the
club itself. The cast inchuled ten female
characters a11d six male charaetrs, all of
the parts being played by the boys.QQ
Top 1'l1lM'fl1l'. Elliott. M11 Certain, YVayde Cleckner, Carl NYert, Gerald King, Jack Parrish, Jack
Elliott, Dean XVi1son, Joe Elmer, XVayne Aldrich, George Gondy, lloscoe Haley, Max Newnamdlenry Hold-
erness Jack Goudy,
Second r0xvgMr. Handy, Kenneth Meyers, l':8YlUl'lllll Griffith, Hershel Iiherlnard, Paul livder, John
XYHII.-xlilllll, Richard XVilder, Edward XVillianison. Harold She-ffer, Byron Dnckwall, XVyniond llitter, Arthur
Goodrich, Mr. Estrieh.
Bottom row-YVeir XVebb, Gordon Cary. Ned Sheri-irk, Albert Omstead, llichard Preston, Max Kennner-
ling, XYilliam Dole, Harry Hull, James Mcliilleu, Kenneth Fast. Noble Allen, Victor 01-wig, lliehard Booth,
Thomas Owens, Craig Clark,
.. Students of Angola High School can
well be proud of the fact that they have an
orchestra that won fil'SlI- 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 Wayiitl. This music was a
prelude to Dr. S. Parks Cadman's address
and was broadcast over Radio Station
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
during the year at the chapel exercises and
furnishd the music for the junior play.
A series of free Sunday afternoon con-
certs have pleased inany. 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 Angola orchestra says something mu-
Violins l:i.inA1't .Yann-s, John Lriirkwall, Alvena. Certain, Lucy Ellen Handy, Evelyn Hubbell, Ruth
lflil"l'illllI'll. llntli Kiess, l'IVelY1i Hutrhins, Velma Griffin, Wnva Hose YVil1iams, Ilole-Yu Saul, Marc-us Dixon.
All-wtai IW-le-4 Lonist- H1-line: violas4Ilene Kiess, Janet Elliott: vellos-Ruth Yotter. C?lI'0lYll Hull. Miriam
Hlinnii .liilia .lnnc .lrn-ks-in, Martha Miller, Betty Gmlcly, Mary Jane Damlos: clarinets-Paul Hyder. James
All Kill'-n, Irwin- Ito-lley, Jimmie XYatkins, Gordon Cary: flutes-llicliarrl XVilder, Irene Kiess: oboe-Hershel
l':lH'I'll1ll'll I"i'+-nf-Ii lnii-ns -All,-art Oinstf-ad, Henri' Holdernessg iinssoonfliolirrt Ziininerinan: alto saxopli-'-ne
lliili Kolb, piano Viruinisi Gnmli'ic-li: tf-nm' Saxophone-YVilliain Dole: Cornets-Harry Hull, Kenneth Mey-
f-rf. llav Irfiikfiiy Iv-inalil Iillinttg i-uphonium'-- Jack Gotnljvg f1'OlTllJ0IlPSY1I?LX Collins. Harold Meyers: hass-
l'ill1ll4' Hi-itiitli, tyinpnni llarold Mr-Kinleyi flrunis and hells-George Goudy: bass violswlillen Reese, Eileen
lfifk, Marx' K. Hrwinf.
Morris Dances . , Early lSth Century Gavotte Celebre ............,,.,,,.........., .,,..--.-,- 1 lH1'U111
jlgrelio Militgirg- I ,,,, ...,,,VV--,-vv S chubeft iretistllial illaich IU 5 ---' - "'--""' Afinzi
,, . ,, , t n erinezzo rom " ' r esienne alll e z
ltakofzy , . . ,..,, Hungaiian Melody Andante and Gavotte
March liornaine . ,, .....,. .,.,.,........t.t..,,,, Gounod pomp and Chivalry AA,,,.,'--,-,-w,,-A,g wbyg Vuww R 0 befts
Vnfinisherl Syinphony fist nnovementp .,l.,,..., Minuet from G minor Symphony rl,, ...... 3 'loaart
. ,,,, ..,, ....,..,,,......,,,, S r '-hubert Selections from Carmen .,,........... ....,....B1Z9I
Valse Iles Fleurs , ,.l.,,,,..... Tsehaikowsky' Un Giorno in Zenezia .... ....... .......... N 6 Vill
Nlillllpf, from F3 hit Symphony ,,l,. ....,,..... B lozart Black Rose Overture .,.,.........,.............. Bl'0Ckt0Tl
'Furkisli Marcli ,... , ...,...,. .,,,. B eethoven Largo from New XVorld Symphony ......,....
Gavotte ,,.,,,,,,,...... ,,,,,,,l,,,,,,, G luck ,,,,u,,,,,.,,,,,. ,,.,....,,,,,,...,,... A rr. by De Lamatel'
Arrarlian Suite ., ,,,,,r Bornschien Mai-che Noble ,,,, ..,,,l....,,.,,..... C hr. Bach
A CAPPELLA enola
The girls' a cappella 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 t'h1-istmas chapel.
The girls' lovely blending of voices
lirought mueh pleasure to the audience at
the annual high school Christmas carol serv-
iee. The ehoir gave pa1't III of the program
and sang old earols. The combined beauti-
i'ul lighting etfeets and voeal effects made
the program outstanding.
The ehoir gave a part of the program at
cert was given at the Christian Church.
Of the twenty-seven members of the
ehoir, thirteen were newcomers this year.
Eight girls of last year's choir were lost by
The members have learned much about
musie harmony from their experience sing-
ing a cappella and they owe a great deal to
their direetor, Mr. Oakland, who has eare-
i'ully worked with them throughout the year.
lt was he who tirst organized a girls' a eap-
pella ehoir in Angola High School in 1931.
Sinee that time more girls have joined the
v fm illll, ,
Top row -Louise Ht-line, Mary Kathryn Oryvig, Mary .Xnne XXY1lllt'l', lflniily ltiltli l'roxten, H4-1'tr1i-le
Young, Helen lfaisebeer, Annu lickert, Viola Lydy, lillen lim-se, M:ii'g:i1w-1 XYilson Virginia Parr, XValie
Louise Seely, lilleen lliek. ' A
Ser-ond row-Upal I-Zlaekhurn, .-Xlnieda XVQ-lls, All--on Uaseheer, Iisthl r Getlinfs lluth Yi-tier, .lulla
.lane .Init-kson. Ava Shank, Vai-olyn Hull, Harriet Eyvi-is Alberta Pole, Mary l'atln-1'iln- Lippiiieiiit Algirillil
Fisher, Cliarlotte Suffel, Patsy Lou lfisher,
the December meeting of the Parent-Teaelr organization, and the repertoire has been
ers' Association. Later an evenings con- greatly inereased.
REPERTI DI H E
Lift Thine Eyes ,....,. ..,..,. .,,., B. I endelssohn The Strife Is O'er ........ ..,,. . ..... I 721l9Fil'l113
Liebstrauni ........ ,.., .i,.,... ,,,,,............... L i s zt-Clark A Song for Christmas .... ,............ -l. S. BHCl1
The Night Has a Thousand Eyes , .........,, Oakland
Carol of the Shepherd's Children ..................
Gloria in Excelsis Deo ............,....,,., Old Carol
The Linden Tree ...,,,.,......... ,,,,,, S huoert
Novus Cantus ........,,,.,,,,.......... , ..... Oakland
Humming Bird .............
Ring Out, Ye Bells ....
Crusader's Hymn ....,
Christmas Carol ,...,.
Cantique de Noel ,,..
Deck the Hall .,.....
,,,,Old XVelsh Air
Glory Now to Thee Be Given ..,.....,,.,....., Oakland The First Noel ...,... ,,..,.,.,, ,.,. ......... T 1 ' aditional
Dumayerry .,.............. Bahama Island Folk Song Massa Dear .......,........,,,,,,,,.... ...... ...... D I '0l'Hk
Vesper Hymn ,,,,,,,..,,,,,,.....,.,, 12th Century Now Is the Month of Maying ..,. .... 3 l01'lGY
I :Lge thirty-one
MUSIC AT ANGOLA
Q. The 21111111211 C,'lIl'lNllllHS 1,'2ll'0l service
this year was one of the most beautiful H1141
most impressive PFOQTEIIIIS ever presented
by Angola lligh School.
First the audience l1e11rd the chimes play-
ed softly while tl1e Cllflillll crept open and
revealed a faint glow i11 the beautiful, stain-
e1l 1-hapel window. Tl1e glow l1lf'I'6'HSff1l to
il ll'l1lll1pll21l brilliance as vested choirs from
the seventh 111111 eighth grades began their
processional down tl1e HllLlll01'lllIl1 isles to
the stage. Tilt' 1-hoirs fUl'1llPt,l O11 either side
of the altar 111111 sang llliilly ol1l lovely car-
ols i11 the tra11itio11al style 1'apella." Then
the eliniax 1-11n1e as the choirs advanced to-
ward tl1e rear of the 2'lll1lllU1'llllll i11 the re-
cessioiial, siiifriiig' "The First Noel" while
the light i11 the wi111low faded 111111 the cur-
tain slowly 4,'lllSt'll. Many beautiful lighting
effects i11 color were used Llllfillg' tl1e service.
IIANSEL AN ll GRETEL
The opera. "Hansel and 411'1-tel" by
llu111p1-r1,li111-k. was produ1-ed by tl1e entire
selnool. under the direction of Mrs. Oakland,
O11 Ap11l 2.1.
The leading' 1'l1ar111"t1-rs were: IIans1:l. Al-
v1-1111 1'e1't11i11g Hretel, ElllZ1Q43Il9 Hendersliotz
1Yit1'h, Emily Croxtonz Fatlier, Willi11111
111111-: 311111111-1-, Irene Bodley: Sandinan, Ruth
hY11TTi'l'2 I1ew1111111. Mary Anne XValler.
The 1fl1111'11s1,-s of witclies, sandmen, dew-
llll'll, angels, 111111 Dutch chilflren delighted
the audience 111111 made tl1e operetta a very
1-olorful p1-ese11tation. Uutstandiiig were the
w1t1'l1's Vtlllllj' house, illlll tl1e candy cl1il-
-dren. The lighting etfects were beautiful.
1.111 l 'ilass Xx'll1fl"XX'
1 1.11 ae,-1-11-,.
The higrh s1'vl1ool trio
is lllilllf' up of Robert
-lEllll1'N, violin: Ruth
hY4ITlf'l', l 1' 1- l l O : Hllll
lioninita -I111111-s, pia11o.
T111-y lI2'lY4' 21Illl921l'f'3d at
111 11 l7,'lll'lSll2lll Church
s1-1'vi1-c. Sorosis an ni-
V"l'i21l'j' pron'ra111 a ll d
Une of the most active organizations in
high school this year is the string quartet,
Mr. Oakland, first violing John Duckwall,
second violin: Robert James, violag and
Ruth Yotter, 'ce1lo. They have appeared
before the Garden Club, the Parent-Teach-
ers' Association, and tl1e Lions Club. They
have played at the vesper service, college
Cliristmas chapel, carol service and have
given several church concerts. They also
furnislied tl1e music for the play, "She
Stoops to Conquer." The quartet has been
very well liked among tl1e Angola people
Hlld tl1e Il1e'lIllJQI'S have received many com-
pliments from various 111usic 1,-ritics.
This year for tl1e first ti111e our school has
a marching hand. 31111 tl1ey have made many
?1I1I10I'11'ii11l'i:'S. They flll'l1lSl'1Efl the music for
the 1-H fair and also played for all tl1e bas-
ket ball games this year. For the first time
since Mr. Oakland has been here the band is
entering i11 the district contest which was
held at Iluntington. On April S they gave
i11 the 3llllliOl'lll11l a concert at which tl1ey
played their contest selections. Tl1e 17-itizens
of Angola are proud of the A. H. S. band.
Tl1e personnel as follows:
f"larinetSvPaul Ryder, James 1IcKi1len. Irene
Bffclley, Jimmie TVatkins, Gordon Cary, 'YValdo
C'3!'V"1'. 1:1311-11:1 Hall, Jack Sliurnannz o1i-oe-Her-
S111-l El:-erliardi Flutes-l'li1fl1ard Yvilflif, Ruth Kiess.
Piff1J0l1'v-Ire11e Kiess: French liorns-Albert Om-
st1-atl. Henry Holderness, XVillian1 Meyers: bassc-on
-Holme-rt Ziminerman: cornets-Harry Hull, Ken-
Heill Meyers, Ray Becker, Donal-11 Elliott. Dean
XVilson. Billy Hopkins: lwaritone4Jack Goudy: alto
93N'i'Dl1O11e-YVillian1 Dole: basses-Eddie Griffith.
Lawrence Beekman, Ruth Yotter. Ellen Reese:
Dererission-Robert James, George Goudy. Harold
Tl1e mixed 1"llOl'llS has appeared at the
lill1'lSl1ll3S 1i-111'11l s1-rvice Hllll at a inatinee
The personnel is as follows:
AXVHYHP Al1lri1:l1, Mina 1-!:1tterso11. Doris Beaver.
ll--rl-1-rt Ef"'klll2lIl. Opal 111:11-kl-111-n, Ilo Blossf-r. Ret-
ty 1,1111 Hraeri. Perry Bush, Relva Carri-1-k, Aileen
1'11Q.-111-ei-. Hel--11 Casel-1-ei: Max P15-lli11s. Allwerta
"ole, Emily P1--'-xt 111. Eile-fn Diwk. XYilliam l'11wle.
V11-let Eisenl11111r, ltr-1+1'1't Ernst. Harriet liwers.
4V11'1'l,l2lllfl Fw'-rs. Marcella Fanning, Martha Fisher.
Hefty Gaskill, Esther Gettings. IA"lllSrl Gettinfzs.
I,11f'ille 111'-1'11l1'i1'l1, lloscoe Haley, Rol'-1-rt Hall, Louise
H1-111113 Fai-1+ly11 Hull. Julia .Iane .lfiuksf-11. TNI'-+1't
1:11111-s. Geralrl Kinsr. Virginia Kohl. Mary C, Lippin-
rott. Viola Lyfly, Harlf-y Mann, Dv-nnie Munn.
lilmlys RIl,ll'I'lllY, James MeKi1ler1. Max Xewnarn.
H111-1-rr Pnl-1-rli11, Mary K. Ffrwig, Albert Ornstead.
Yi1's'inia Parr. Ellen R.-esy Ahllllrl S1-1-ly. Ava Shank.
H:'1rol1l Sl1e1'fe1'. 4Y'llZll'lUfIE' Sutfel. Tlalpli Tliohe, BIQFY
Allllv' YV11ller. ,Allllvlwlil YV1'-lls, Carl XTert. .IoSPI"ll1H9
XYl1itw. l:Ivf'lfv11 YVhitl1'11-k, Ri1il1a1'1l XTild?1'. P9311
Tvllsnll. Maruar.-1 UvllF"'ll. llnth Yorter. Gertrude
Junior Ulass Play, "Sound Your Iluyyq
QQTI1-l year has heen tilled with many
dramatic hits. First, at our chapel program
the pnhlie speaking class, under the direc-
tion of Mr. llandy presented "Elmer," a
farce detective play. Several home rooms
have put on one-act plays, The pnhlic
speaking elass also presented three one-aet
plays on the evening of November 15. NVe
have had a lli-Y play, "Pirate's Ghost Gar.
den," presented at our Halloween festival,
a junior play entitled "Sound Your
llornf' and a se11ior class play, "l'harm."
"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 llerridew, Thomas Owens: .lim Higgs,
VVillis Robertsg Mrs. Miggs, Ellen Reese:
Josie White, Janet Elliott.
"A DISPATFH 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 Eherhardg Lady Lydia,
Janet Elliott: Ahmed, Jack Ritter: a trav-
eler, Jack Goudy.
"LOVE AND LATHERH
A comedy develops of love complications
in a barber shop and is tinally settled hy a
gun in the hero 's hand. The cast was: Bert,
the harher, Hubert Oberlin: Elmer, the boy.
James NVatkins: Fay, the girl, YVava Rose
"SOUND YOUR HOR-N"
The cast included the following people:
Phyllis, Virginia Parrg Drusilla, Esther O '-
Brieng Etta Lamb, Ellen Reese: Mr, Angus,
Carl We1'tg Homer Bird. Gerald Kingg
Christina Elliott, Janet Elliott: Mrs. Van
Pa e thirty-three
Dyke, lrene Bodleyg Theodore Vtlehster,
Thomas Owensg Diane VVehsters, Eileen
Dickg Mr. Beasley. Robert James.
Theodore VVehster, nephew of the weal-
thy Mrs. Van Dyke, leaves home to make his
own way in the world. He is employed nn-
der 2111 assumed name as a soda dispenser
at l'hristine's refreshment stand. Hrs. Yan
Dyke does not know this and is hunting
him. The stand is erected on her property
that the caretaker has rented without her
knowledge. VVhen she linds ont about the
stand she is determined to force Christine
otf and she threatens Beasley with the loss
of his job unless he removes her. Beasley
writes Mrs. Van Dyke that her nephew is
working at the stand. llorritied and anger-
ed. she comes and tells Christine of Ted's
engagement to a girl of his own social stand-
ing las she termed iti. She already hates
Christine for erecting a refreshment stand
on her property and now she was angry to
think that the girl is a social elimher trying
To win the love of her nephew. However,
everything ends happily.
. THE MINSTREL SHOVV
The high school boys' chorus under the
direction of Mr. Oakland presented the Erst
part of the animal hlaek-face frolie, which
consisted of clever jokes and snappy musical
numbers. The dusky comedians included
Kenneth Fast. James McKillen, NVilliam
Dole, Carl We1't, Richard VVilder, and Jolm
Van Aman. Harry Hull acter as interlocu-
tor. Solos were sung by XYilliam Dole, Har-
ley Mann, Richard VVilder, and Carl 'Wert
A novelty quintet arranged behind the
form of a huge staff sang characteristic
negro tunes. Hr. Oakland and Rohert
James performed a violin stunt. Several
numbers were sung by the entire chorus.
The second part consisted of a mock trial
staged hy the Angola Lions Clnh.
.Q The Girls' Athletic Club was organized
to arouse the girls' interest in athletics.
Athletics has an essential purpose in a high
school education. From time immemorial
the question of athletics as related to schol-
arship has heen debated. VVe 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 1'llXX'+l':llr:ll Reese. Marsarw-t l'1eYinney. Harriet I-Jw-:rs. X'Vanda Ivel.:iin--y, Evelyn Brown, Eileen
lrivk, TValie I.ouis-- Scely, Mar:'zlrf-t XX'ilson, Carolyn Hull, l,onis+- Gettinzs, l,aYerg-' XVyatt. Helen YX'yatt,
lJ4'Pl'flIl'lkl ZlIlllIl"I'lTliilI Martlua I-'islivl'
Second row llol--Yn Saul, Marxnr--t Peiiee, Frieda Vnilvztngrli, Mary Kathryn Ui-wig, Evelyn YVliitlOck.
Loliraynf- Shank. Miriani Shoup, BlJll'3.'Il4'l'llft' l3owlri+'l1. Vi"lH L5"lY. l'lY1'lYYl Hlllvlllllf, Velma Gliimll. Off'
Llana l:Iw-is, Louise H+-line. llo lilosser, Miss I'lill'Slllll1lll,
1,g.,U.,m I-,,W,,1AU.Ai1p. 43.,.,.p-i.-11' patty Gaskill. Opal lllzieklinin. Ava Shank, Janet Elliott. 'Virginia Parr.
Aileen Vaselwf-i-, Virginia K-vlil, Vliarlotte Suffel, Ella Inn- Sunday, Esther lVlIrien, I:'1'aiiv:es Zimmerman.
XYilm:i Mohr, lrororliy Knisleyy Julia .lane Jackson, .los-'pliine XYhite, Helva Vai-rick, June Hollinger.
that there is a positive correlation, The girl
who is alert and active is going to he the
lrest student and is going to get the most out
of life. The girl who takes part in athletie
contests must learn the value of sportsman-
ship. She must respect the rights of her
teammates and alride by the deeisions of
the referee at all times. The games provide
recreation and develop skill in sports. They
not only train a student to lie accurate, at-
tentive, and quiek in her at-tions, but also
develop character. physique, and health.
Every girl in high school is eligihle for
membership in the club, and all have an
equal chanee to participate in the sports.
In the fall hasehall was played on Thurs-
day and Friday nights. This was followed
by haskethall. In these games each girl on
the winning team was awarded twenty
points and eaeh on the losing team ten
points. At the end of the year awards are
kethall, 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 Wliitlock:
viee-president. Eileen Dick: secretary and
treasurer. Ava Shank: and reporter, Marga-
ret VVilson. Miss VVinifred llarslnnan was
the girls' athletic coach and adviser.
Those receiving awards this year are:
liar: Adeline Courtney, Virginia Kohl. Mi-
riam Shoup, Opal Blackburn. Julia Jane
Jackson. Josephine Wliite, Viola Lydy. Lou-
ise llelme. Louise Gettings, Roleyn Saul, and
Betty Lou Bragg. Chevrons: Violet Butz,
Charlotte Sutfel, Mary K. Orwig, Walie
Seely, Ilo Blosser. Nuinerals: Aileen Case-
heer, Evelyn Whitlock, LoR1'ayne Shank,
ginia Parr, Ellen Reese. A: Ava Shank.
Eileen Dick. A. H. S.: LaVerge W5'att.
Page thirty four
' DEBATE -
QQ Debating in Angola High School may
not be stressed so much as some other extra
curricular activities, but it wields a mighty
influence o11 students who have had the
on effective discussion rather than ease.
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
At the first of the season a tourney was
held at Mishawaka, 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 quick to
learn their faults, and after losing the tirst
two debates to Mishawaka, the teams won
the following contests from Kiwanna and
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 Manches-
The members on the teams in the order of
speaking were for the atiirniative, Harry
Hull, Janet Elliott, Hershel Eberhard with
Top row- -Kenneth Fast.
Gerald King, Mr. Handy. 5 '
Harry Hull, liyron Duck- E -gm,
wall, Hershel lilwrliarrl. 1 '
Bottom row 4 Ke-nnf'-th
M--vers. XYinifred Robert-
son, Irene l-1-nlley, Janet
lilliott, Parl XXX-rt. 7.
Geraldfliing as alternate. and for the nega-
tive. Kenneth Meyers, Evelyn Hubbell, Carl
XVert, with Kenneth Fast as alternate.
The question for debate was, "Resolved,
That the lfnited 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 he four experienced members left who
with the new recruits will carry on the for-
ensic activities of A. H. S.
Harry Hull proved himself victor in the
field of discussion in A. H. this year, Carl
XVert 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 etfeetive discussion rather than case.
Those participating in the local contest
were: Kenneth Myers, Harry Hull, Evelyn
Hubbell, Bob Kolb, Max Kemmerling. Carl
XVert, Kenneth Fast. Donald Elliott, James
Crankshaw, and Charles Purdy.
Our representativlz Harry, won second
place in the county contest held i11 Ham-
ilton. a student from Orland winning
the highest honors. There were seven
contestants. VVe may well he proud of
Harry's splendid record on the team.
, 3 ..l,
. f , ,
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g".11 '- ,
.. This is th11 s11co111l y11111' that the stu-
dent 0011111-il has l11-1111 2111 a1-tive 11rg11111z:1t11111
111 tl111 ,Xiigola High School. The p111'p0Ses Of
the 01111111-il as 11911111111 111 the c011st1t11tio11 a1'1-
"to 1:1'11at1- 11pp111't11111t11-s for closvr 1:o-0p111'11-
11011 l,1et11'111111 Stllflflllts 111111 faculty. 111'1i1v1d1-
1111111ts for the sflrrtional l1ask1-tball t11111'11ey
W1-1-11 ha11dl1e1l by the council. They had an
1Il110FlI1E1t1OII booth for the 1g1111ve11111111-1: of
flllt'0f-tohvll fans. A booklet with th1- sched-
lllfl, 11a11111s of all the players, 111111 11the1' 1131'-
1'11l i11f1.11-1111111011 was sold.
'l'111'1 1'11w .XIl11'1'1 11111s11-1111, XY1ll1.1111 111111-, 'I'11x'l111' liush, ll-1111-rt -Ia111'1s.
S1-1'11111l 1-1111' XY11x':1 l:1151- XYilli11111s, L111-5' Iillf-11 lI:1111l3', 1l11ll1 K11-ss, M:11'3'
.xllllv VV11Il111', x'lI'Q'll1l2l l'ill'1', Mr. lilliott. '
IL111111111 1'11x1'-'11'I:1 411-1'1111111, l111l1- P1111-, XVi11it'1'1-11 lC11l11f1'lsf111, Ii11111H11I1P
ll1-11111-l'sl111I, lllllll Y11l11'l', l'i11l1 lf11ll1
111111111'111111t111s for st111l1-111 svlf 1l11'1-1:t1o11, t'11s- Tho 111111111-il 1'111s111l 1111111e-1' t11 h1-111 the or-
t1f1' all 11'1,11'tl1.v S1'll0Ol 111't1v1t111s, I11'111'11l11 Il "lY"Sl1'?l- 'llll"5' S9lf"'.l'ffl l'll't"l' l9i'Ulff1'N- TIM'
- , - - - - - .- - .1 ' -ivllv 'I'1ll'1.' l Wlll' .'t11 1' ,YSTQIII
111111111 1111' 1l1s1-11ss11111 ot 11111-st11111s 111 111t111'11st '0.H2tlm'T .l ' 1 ' Wt 1 2 1' N?
with l1111111i1t to hoth t11111-l11-1's 211111 1111111ls.
t11 1111- st111l1-11t llfblly, 11111l 1'l'6'2ll11 11111l 11111111-
lkllll s111111l111'1ls 111' g'11o1l 1-it1z1111sl1111 111 A111111-
Tho 1'11111'11s1J11t11t1v11s f1'11111 llllllll' 1'1111111 3508
111-1-11 XYi11it'1'1-11 1111111-1'ts011 ifllltl A.llI1'1'f 0111-
la High S1'l1f1'11." 111-1111. 1111111 Y11tt111' 111111 Xvlllikllll 111119
'l'l11- 1-1111111-il l111s 111111111 11111111t111111'1l tho 111- l11'1111g'l1t 11l1111s fl'Olll 310. F1'0111 312 1111119
1111-11111111111 1l1-sk 111 flll' 11111111 1-111'1'11l111' wl1111-1- Y11'gi11111 l,ill'l' Zllltl H11l.11-lt -l1111111s. Home
Nlbllll' 1111'11111il 1111-111l1111' wus st11ti11111-1l l1V4'I'j' l'111llll 2111 s1-11t 3l2ll'j' -xllllv Waller iillll Tay-
I11'I'l11Il 11l'1l11-1l11.v 111 gin- i11l'111'111:1t11111 141 vis- 1111' livsh. XXHIYH Ii11s1- Williams Zlllll -1111111
1f111's. ll111'li11'11ll W1-1'11 th1- 1'1-111'es1'11rz1t1v1-s 1'1'o111 202.
'l'l11' 1-l11111i11g' 1'1111111 11s il st111l1-11t Ill'0'i1'1'l l'1lIlll lil1'hS illlll lloh li11ll1 1-111'1'11-1l 1l1-1-is11.111s
was lll 1-l1111'g1- 111' tl11- s1111l1-111 111111111-il. ghllll' 1111111 201. 'l'h1- 11ig'l1tl1 g'1'111l11 was 1'12111'eS1?11t-
STlI1l4'llT who so 11'1sh1-1l 1+1111I1l 1111111 llllAl'4' l11-- l'll hy l'I11111g'1f111- lI11111l111'sl111t 11111l l311l11 Cole.
'1'111'1- s1'h1111I 11111l1 1111 111 Tlll' 111111'11111g'11111l 11Is11 2lll1llll1'S1'Yt'llTll g'l'El1ll3',l1yl1llL'f'ElltJl1I1HI1Llf'
111 Tllv :ll'11'I'lI111111. 111111 01-151 H1-1'111g111,
Alll1'll 11111 XYJAN givvri tl11- l4'2l4'll1'l'S hy llll' 'l'h11 11ff11-111's 11'1-1'e: l,l'6S11l011l, Vlvil-
1'111'1'11l111' 1111t1'11l. f'1111111'1l lIl1'lIlll1'l's 11'111'1- 1111 llillll ll1ll1'j v11'1--111'11s11l1-11t, Ruth YOtt1:1':
'lllfb' ill lllf' 1-111-1'i-l111's l1111I1 111111'11111g' illltl Nl'1'l'ttl2ll'f'. Yll'g'llll2l l,Ell'l'1 Zlllll 1'Up01'f6I'.
1'H""""""- li11l1111't .l111111-s. Bliss Y111111u' Hllll P1'1'1fcs-
r v - .
lh1-1l1-1-111'11111111s11111l 111111 11l tho 2ll'I'2lllQ'1'-
s111- l'llli11tt 11'111'1- th1- f2'll'llll'5' 111l1'1s1-1-s.
I':1ge 11111 11 ix
'. The Future Farmers of America is a
national organization for vocational agricul-
ture students and was founded in November,
1928. Angola chapter was started in 1930,
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 organizations four years of ex-
istence in Angola Iligh School its gradu-
ating members have felt that it accomplish-
ed its purposes. Those who have been mem-
bers of the organization feel that during
their activities in this organization. it has
helped them and contributed much to the
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 county schools, and engaged
in many other activities of interest to farm
This year the boys have tried a 11ew sys-
tem in their program for the coming year.
This system puts one boy or group of boys
i11 charge of each item of their program.
The program for the following year is:
1. Establish F. F. A. library.
tal Secure books of interest to farm
tbl Secure bulletins.
' Top row - ll a y ni 0 n d
Shoup, Mark Crain, Law-
rence Kurtz, Thonias Crain,
Harold Meyers, li o b e r L
S e e o n d row - Herbert
B r 0 W n, Edwin YVrallaee,
Arthur Goodrich, Harold
Sheffer, Gilbert Saunders,
George Goudy, Mr. Elliott.
B o t t o m row - Marvin
G r e e n, Kenneth Meyers,
Dale Green. Charlie Carr.
2. Make trips to spots of agricultural or
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 requir-
ing every member to keep a thrift ac-
6. Enter state chapter contest.
T. Entertain seventh and eighth grade boys
from rural schools.
S. Sponsor pest contest in connection with
F. F. A. chapter in the district.
9. Finance organization by coeopeiative ac-
l0. llold father-son banquet.
ll. During following year get one or more
chapters to enter organization.
This year, although there were not so
many boys participating as in previous
years, the lack in numbers was made up in
the spirit that the boys went about their
The officers elected at the iirst of the
year were: President, Byron Duckwall:
vice-president, Charlie t'arrg secretary, Dale
Greeng treasurer, Marvin 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 with the boys, helping them tv
solve their probhins. Four years ago Mr.
Elliott was the instigator of F. F. A. in An-
gola ,lligh School and has actsd as adviser
for the organization since that tlll19.'0
THE KEY AND o 0 v
THE POWER BEHIND THE TOME
'Q The tirst A. 11. S. annual, ealled the
Spectator, was printed i11 1905. The year
hook was called tl1e Speetator until 1919
when tl1e 112111111 was Cllilllgfitl to tl1e Key.
l11ste2111 of sonie quotation under the
senior pietures in the 19116 2111111131 there was
21 sl1ort hiograpliy of each st1111e11t. In this
issue, eaeh of the twelve grades had a. eel'-
tai11 seetioii 211111 lll1'l'11l'PS of tl1e North and
VV1-st Ward schools were included. ln no
other issue was any grade helow the eighth
given El spaee, with the exeeption ofthe 1903
issue whieh 1les1-1'il11-11 tl1e primary depart-
Tl1e t'1-atures of this 1906 2111111131 were
many 211111 varied. Some of them, such as
l111'l'l11'l'S of the A11g'11l21 eity orchestra, the
traek teain. the hieh jump 211111 l111r1l1e chain-
pions. 211111 tl1e A. ll. S. Militia, are not i11 o11r
2lllll1l2l1S t1111ay. 011 tl1e other hand, it is sur-
prising to note that so niany years ago, there
were 1112111y of the features we have today.
There were 111usi1-, literature an1l al1111111i de-
partnients, 21 1'ale111lar, poems, and jokes.
The next year brouglit ahout several
f'llHIlj.1'0S i11 11111 features of tl1e magazine.
For i11st2111e1- there was a Class history. The
111211111211 tr21i11i11g 1101321111111-'lll' received so111e
puhlieity i11 tl1e form of I7l1'llll'1?S. Drama-
ti1-s, s111.-iety, H1111 pietures of tl1e board 1ne1n-
lN'I'S app1-21re11 tor tl1e first ti111e.
IJ1-spite the t'211't that lllGl'9 were 111119119911
Sf'I1lOI'S i11 the 1-lass of 1910, ea1-11 was given a
s1-p21rat1- page i11 the E-llllllliil. That issue was
altrigetlier l'1'V01l11101lH1'j' far as tl1e niake-
up w21s f'1lll1'l'l'11PIl. The 1-over was li11e11 211111
1H1'flf1 togetller with string. lt was ahout
nine hy twelve inehes 211111 tl1e pages were
111111111 skin. 11o11l1le sheets.
The 1911 H1111 1912 issues were outstand-
ing for the I1ll1I11JQI' of features which ap-
peared for the first ti111e. Never before the
1911 edition had tl1e seniors had mottos 1111-
1ler their pi1-tures. T11e salutatory and vale-
dietory addresses, the class will, and an art
section inade their first. appearances in the
1911 issue. The next year the class proph-
eey was 21111le11.
A doinestie science section was added to
tl1e Spectator i11 1917, an11 in 1918 a picture
of tl1e lo1-al Boy Scout chapter appeared.
In 1919 the higgest change of all came
abo11t. The 2111111131 was published for the
tirst ti111e llI111t'l' the name, "The Key." It
41111119 out 111-111011111152 The make-up was
e11111p1etely 11113112911 to a newspaper style.
T11e i1111i1'i1111al senior pictures were placed
1111 one page. The other three classes had
group pictures. Group pictures of tl1e or-
chestra and f'110I'11S, tl1e basket ball boys and
the Key board were also included. A whole
page was l1QV4ll"'11 to snapshots. There were
editorials, evidently a new thing in 311111131
writing, H1111 articles coneeriiing different
school prohle111s. It was espeeially interest-
ing to note tl1at tl1e 11121111 e1glit11rial dealt
witl1 tl1e piwihahilities of a 11ew school huild-
ing. Tl1e last para,Q'rapl1 rea1l i11 part:
"...let everyone boost for the erection of
21 new SC1100l l1ui1ding'."
Each year finds tl1e Key wit11 some new
features a1111ed. 31141 soine of tl1e old ones
111-opped. The old issues of tl1e annual gave
the present staif a heritage to live up to.
May tl1e issues i11 tl1e future be as good
those ol1l Spectators a11d Keys put out
hy staffs handicapped hy lack of inodels
211111 lllillly more modern advantages.
, fun.. 1
, . , 72, ,
mf, , ,L
'l'11p l'f'lKX'7Y1'1IX1f1'Ed Rob-
1'l'1.Sll11, assistant editori
5'ill'?l1l Jane Miller, organ-
izations: Huth Yotter, mu-
sie, Esther Gettings, dra-
Se1'111111 row-Miss Shultz,
t'a1211lty adviser: E IT1 1111
lilllll Crf-xLo11, alumni:
Helen Faseheer, calendar:
M211'5ar1-t VX'i1son, snap-
shots: Alice Koos, art.
'I'l1ir11 row-Janies Mc-
Kill-111, business mgr.: John
Xv2'l11:Xl11Z111, jokesi Ed Wil-
lia111s1111, athletics: Richard
NYil1le1-. assistant business
1112-121 XTi1liam Dole, editor-
Pa ge thirty Elaht
' ' ' AND BALLISTICS
The A. H. S. ritie club was organized
in March, 19133. The elub was chartered by
the National Ritie Association in April ofthe
same year. It is sponsored by the American
Legion of Angola. The purpose of the elub
is to teach the proper method of shooting
and to instill in the boy the net-essity of the
proper and eareful handling of a gun at
year, we invited our "dads" down to a
shoot. VVe had a meeting and explained the
purpose of the elnb 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 purehased our light-
ing system. we thought it only fitting to in-
vite them down to a shoot. Eight Lions were
guests on VVednesday evening, January 2-1.
Top row-Miss Shultz, Mr, Certain, XVa3'ne Aldrivh. Mr. Ivygert, and
Middle liow--Paul llydtr llussell Guilt-'-rd, John Yalnxnian, lliehard
YVi1der. and llalph Tholve.
Bottom l'ow'--Iiale Cole. Hob Kolb, Ilivhard Preston, Craig tilllldi, illlll
Max Kem merlin g.
The boys built a range approximately
fifty feet in length in the basement of the
auditorium, but the lighting system was not
very efficient. In November last year the
Lions Club purehased 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. NVe
moved our lighting system in and had an
electrician do the wiring.
Wheii 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
After we installed our rifle club last
The highest awards given during the
year were "marksman" awards. going to
-lolni YanAman anil Russell Guilford. each
of whom turned in ten eonseeutive targets
with a seore of 235 or mole out of a possible
20. on each target.
The lioys wish to thank Mr. Certain, to
whom all the responsibility has gone and
w ho made possible for them to have a ritie
The charter members of the club are:
1lilo'K. tfertain, instructor, Richard XYilder,
John Avilllrillliill, Max Kemmerling, James
Mcliillen, Russell Guilford, llenry Holder-
ness, Bob Kolb, Ralph Thobe, Paul Ryder,
Richard Preston, Donald Elliott, Dee Reese.
Gerald King, and NYayne Aldrich.
Officers this year are: President. Richard
VVilderg vice-president, John VanAJnau:
secretary-treasurer, Max Kemmerling.
I"I IlS'l' THA M
QQ IUISVUIC llAI.IiY, Inrwarml - "Hap"
was 1n'acti1'aIIy a hnni 'n haslu-t-nialiing ina-
1-hinv and his IIIIUZIIIIIX ahility tn hit tho has-
Iwt was a I-onstant niglitniaiv tn npposiilg'
guards. Fast I'nntw'm'k and vlf-vvr hall
handling wvrv ntht-1' assi-ts XYIIIVII niailv hint
invalnahh- as a swnriiig' tln-I-at. Svnior.
IGIJVVARIIJ VVII,l,I.UISHN. tnrward -
"I'ImI1Iiv" was usually llale-.Vs running' niatv
at nnv of thw t'nl'wartI pnsitinns, llv was a
gnml hall hal. 'Ivr and was 1'SIIl'1'iilIIf' I-Insivv
nntlvr tha haslivt. IIIIV-IliIlllIt'lI shots wvrv
his slim-ialty and Iiv vniiin-vtwl with niany
N a sin-vtai-nlar toss.
JU IIN V AN-
.X KI A N, forward-
was I-Iassi-d as a for-
ward, Int was also a
ri-Iiahlv nian when
yrlaw-II at vitlwr one
ot' thv g'narmIing po-
sitions. In addition
tn Irving' vallmlrlv as
a utility nian. he was
a I-nnsists-nt long
shnt and playful a
l1lt'f', sta-aely game ot'
hall at all times.
Iruvk Wa ll,
I-III wa. rd
g Iifrftfrlh lvfiw
-IHIC ICIJIICH, 4'l'Illt'I'+TIlt' dvfvatiiig of
sn many nppnnviits dnrinu thii svason was
1Ill4' IPZIPTIY To TIN +'f'f4rl'Ts uf 'A-IHPH WIIUSQ
Iwight was a valnahlv favtor in svcuring
pravtivally e-xw-iw' tilt for his ti-annnates. Jfw
was also Q-xtiw-iiivly handy nnilvr the hasket
and was tht- llnrnwts' high s1'UI'4'1' fm' tha
HILI1I'IlI'I' SAVNIJIQI-IS. Ll'lliil'4I-'ilillju
was tlni king'-pin of the llwiim-ts' attar-li all
during tha svason. Ili- was always in the
hnttest part nt' the fray and hw was directly
rvspoiisihlv for many' a Pnrplv and Gold vic-
tnry. Ile- was particularly etfw-tiw in ad-
Vain.-ing' thv hall into st-oring Ttt1'1'lTOl'Y and
was an aw'i1i'atf- long shot trmn any placfa
on the tlnnr. Soplioniore.
BYRON lJI't,'KVI'ALL. guard - "ZPk9"
was reliability pe-rsniiitiefl and his mfleai'
thinking' awrtvd inany a crisis. Bring C313-
tain nt' the squad. he had 1-niiiplete control
of the tt-ani while the hoys were on the Hoof
and he was largely responsible for their
sniooth l191'f0l'll12ll1l.'E. Zvku- coinhined Scor-
ing ability with iniprvgnahle guarding
which inadv him an all-around player.
HERSIIEL EBERHARD. forward -
"lIie" Gnuld always he depended upon to
turn in a steady, conservative ganie of bas-
lwthall. Although he was a deadly shot
XYa yrl e
5 SECOND TEA M
from the corners of the tloor, he never shot
unless he thought it was absolutely neees-
sa1'y. He was a elever ball handler and al-
ways used his heailwork to the best advan-
tage. Junior. i
RAYMOND MKPTE, C-enter-Despite his
weight, "Money" was a valuable man in
the pivot position and he was usually able to
take the ball from his opponents on the tip-
otl'. In addition to his elever uniler-the-
basket work, Mote often eonneeteil with
long' rafter-mlusting' shots froin the eenter ot'
the tloor. Sophomore.
MAX Kl'HIMEIllilNG, ,Q'uaril-Although
slightly diininutive in size, "1Iaxie" was
one of the best ,quarils on the entire squail
He was unusually fast anml he seoreil fre'
fluently on both long' anml pivot shots. Maxie
has natural playing' ability to whieh he has
aflileil a ilesire to play the game well, the
best eonibination to aiml in attaining sueeess,
K E N X li 'I' Il FAST.
guaril-"Kenny'i was a
elever hall haniller anil
a reliable player, never
"showy" or speetaeular.
He was an aeeurate long'
shot but he invariably feil
the ball to his teannuates
iiisteaili-Siksliivotiiig hiniself, Kenny was a
ll'llllllQ'iklJ1'kt'1' anil was always trying: to
improv X 's linowleilge of the ganie. Junior.
Voame l,l'llL'li2lllllllPl'iS llornets fought
their w y throug'h an unusually ilititieult
selieiluhitof games to win lil out of 20 eon-
tests ancdieistablisli an all-time vietory reeorul
for Aiigrsla eage teains. They also won the
Steuben Cfounty basketball tourney anil the
seetional tourney to give the sehool ailileil
prestigre in the sporting worlil.
The Purple anal Golcl olienezl their season
on November 3 by overwhelming the Hrlanil
quintet by a seore of 55 To lll. The siluail
then liroeeeiletl to avenge their last year's
seetional tourney mlefeat by trouni-ing' the
Heil anil White LaG1'ang1e Lions by a seore
of ZH to lil.
Then esnue Auburnf l'ersistently ignor-
ing a ,iinx of four years' iluration, the llor-
nets went into the battle with a luirning' ile-
sire ltlhwlllllllltl' their trailitional rivals: The
Hua: Ivole, 141111-en llii-li :ind Iliek NVilfler
compete against Mongo in the finals. Al-
though the Dragons put up a good fight,
they were eliminated by a score of -11 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 tirst game 22 to 23. So ended
the best season an Angola team has ever wit-
lIUI'lNliTS ESTAIGLI S11 lil'Iff0I'lD
lJlll'll1g' the season. the Ilorncts piled up
a total of 720 points as compared to 338
for their opponents. liliner led the scoring
with 1113 points while llaley followed a close
set-ond with 177 lllklll-it'I'5. These statistics
do not include tourneys.
lhe season s schedule and results:
lleil llevils were swept ont' their feet in the
initial minutes a11d the local crew spurted
H117-all from 21 1-1 to ti advantage at the half
to win the game and the "Vietory Keg" for
the first time i11 four years. The iinal score
was 2-1 to 15.
Kendallville did not prove ditiicult to
conquer, but the Butler liulldogs gave the
Hornets a narrow squeeze, the local warriors
tinishing on the long end of a 32 to 30 score.
After the Butler clash, the Hornets went
to work a11d trinnned Lal'orte, Garrett, Ash-
ley. the Alunmi, Ligonier, and North Side of
Fort WVayne i11 rapid succession. The fates
seemed to turn the tables at this time, how-
ever, and the Hornets lost their tirst and
only game of tl1e season to Mishawaka by a
score of 23 to 16. The squad retaliated by
winning the county tourney on the next
day, defeating Salem in the tinal game to
the tune of 48 to 11.
Once again setting a territic pace, the
llornets tur11ed in victories over Albion.
Auburn, Garrett, Syracuse, Goshen, Howe
Military Academy, and Montpelier. The
latter game resulted in the largest score of
the season, the Hornets taking the contest
77 to 13.
The season was the most ditiicult o11e
that any Angola squad has ever encounter-
ed, as lial'orte, Auburn, North Side, Misha-
waka, and Goshen were rated as the best in
northern Indiana. Thus the llornets went
into the sectional tourney as the heavy fa-
The Angola aggregation opened the tour-
ney by det?-ating Brighton 20 to 12. They
next conquered VVoleottville -16 to 20 and
Fremont -16 to 21, thus winning the right to
' ' 10
Nov llrlaiidii , .J-J
Nov I,aGra11g'e2 ., .... 3-1 19
Nov Auburn? .... 24 15
Freniontg .... .... I 32 20
Nov Kendallville .... 36 20
Dec Butler .,,.,..... 32 30
Dec Laljorteii ..., 27 15
llec Garrett? -1-4 16
llec Ashley? ..... .... -1 ti 6
'Dec Alumni? r.r. 31 20
Jan. Ligonier? ,,,,.. .... -1 9 19
Jan North Side ............ 25 15
-lan Mishawaka ....,....... 16 23
Jan. 19-20 County Tourney -LS 11
Jan. .. Albion .................... 65 P5
Feb Auburn ..... .... 2 5 22
Feb. Garrett ..... .,.. 2 7 22
Feb Syracuse? ,....,. ,... -1 1 16
Feb Goshenii ................ 2-1 17
Feb Howe Militaryi' .... 4-1 26
Montpelier? .. 77 13
i'Indicates home games.
INDIVIDFAL SCORING STATISTICS
Elmer ..... 193
Haley ..., 177
Van Aman . 39
Mote ........... 15
King ........... 2
tThese statistics do not include tourneys
and pertain to first, team games onlyj.'
VARSITY BASEBALL v v v
QQI11 addition to being strong on de-
fensive work, last year, the baseball squad
also presented a trio of sluggers who sue-
ceeded in pulling many a ball game out of
the Hre by their consistent hitting. This
clouting power, 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
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 -1.
The squad first taste of county competi-
tion occurred on October 12 when the boys
met. the Metz ball club 011 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 31.
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 exhibition.
The Hornets dropped their first game to
Scott C'enter on the following week on the
visitor's field. A rough playing tield spelled
doom to the Angolians as they were unable
to field the ball with anydegree 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-
1nisl1, the Hornets again hit their stride and
trouneed their adversaries to the tune of Qo
to 3. The Angola ni11e 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
Top row Mr. Ilrneliainil- '
ler, Byron Duekwall, Her- 3 -
Shel lflberliard, .lolin Van- 5-5.
Aman. Gilbert Saunders. lfl'
YYaync Aldrich, Joe Elmer,
llnscoe Haley, XY a y cl we 1
Fleekner, George Gondy,
Harry Hull, Mgr.
Rnttmn row-1'lee Rr-est
Leland Nedele, Max Tuck
er, Robert James, Craiffi
Clark, Kenneth Fast, Har-
defeat. f 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 0 in an air-tight pitel1er's duel. The
Red and VVhite were one of the toughest
teams in the county and were the winners
ofthe county baseball title.
Voaeh lDruckamiller's crew quickly re-
taliated after the Salem defeat and adminis-
tered an 11 to 3 trouncing to the Hamilton
nine on the following week. -lourneying to
Flint on October 12, the Hornets suffered
another setbaek, losing a hard-fought battle
by a score of 5 to 0. The next day, however,
the llornets conquered the jinx and defeat-
ed the Metz aggregation for the second time
this season by a score of -1 to 2.
Entering the county tou1'ney on October
1-L with fi wins out of 19 games, the Hornets
were unexepctedly upset by Flint in the
initial clash, thus blasting Purple and Gold
hopes for a county title and putting an end
to autumn baseball activities.
ln addition to being powerful hitters, the
Angola boys were strong on defensive work.
They completed a total of T double plays
during the season as compared with 2 by
their opponents. Other statistics are as
Sin- Don- Tri- H.
gles bles ples Runs Scores
Angola .......... .... 5 5 S 6 0 S1
Opponents ........ 3-1 10 fl 1 42
FIVE HIGHEST IEATTING AVERAGES
All R H E P e t .
Saunders ..., -L2 18 17 10 .-H14
Haley ..,,,,. 43 11 17 1 .395
Elmer ......... 43 15 15 4 .3-IS
Van Aman .......,.... Citi 14 S 5 .222
Aldrich ................ 10 1 2 fl .200
Three Angola players, Saunders, llaley.
and Eberhard, were honored at the end of
the season by being placed on the all-county
team, which was chosen after the tourney.
llnckwall, Clark, and Goudy also won
berths on the all-county second team.
-L11 'S-avlibf--L", 1 1 .. - .
, x 4
f f ha? efzf
Coach y .. ig ,L
1 .1. 12:21 . .
. j fa ,W
. .V i. N K .6335 .A as
l A??:"'l 1 7' .,
P:-L rl 4- ,TQ ..
-' ' ' ' 1
x 5 l
-. ' ..,' ,L ' 'rfffs' '
'VV -"lil 'V 'A '
' winter Jferti'
5? ' A' ' .
' 5 2 1?
Zigi? Mb ' VN, 35
.. 3 . 5.
Rell- f-rim j
The weather is still waim and why not?
Our baseball team beat. Orland.
-The student council campaign is in full
Hi-Y holds formal initiation. G. R. rough
initiation and hike to Fox Lake. Remem-
ber the rain, girls?
Public speaking class presents "Elmer" for
' CALENDAR '
28-Freshman initiation! A rough time was
had by all.
2-Grade cards! Is your face red?
3-Seniors of 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
9-J. Snlith Damron presents "The Potter and
1.5'vFirst Key periodical appears.
14-Scott wins the county baseball tourney.
Hifi. R. daddy-daughter party and formal
19-20-Vacation during teachers' institute. Or-
chestra broadcasts from the Shrine Audi-
torium in Fort XVayne.
23-eMiss Fumiko Tagaki visited us and told
us of her native Japan.
27-fAnnual Halloween festival sponsored by
the Hi-Y boys who presented "The Pirate's
2SfG. Rfs attend conference at Waterloo.
1' -Key staff is elected.
., Basketball season opens.
4--Hornets are victorious over LaGrange.
13-Hi-Y father-fron banquet and annual rabbit
15'-Public speaking class presents three one-
Hftiroup photos taken in the auditorium.
18fPep session and game with Auburn. VVe
get the keg. Is everybody happy?
19+Did you notice the mascot and new sweat
jackets at the game last night?
Zoeliey subscription drive starts.
22-+Girl Reserves entertain the Hi-Y's with a
Thanksgiving bunco party, First G. R.
- -Hornets swamp Kendallville.
264First free concert by band and orchestra.
27-Third six weeks' period starts today.
29-Grade Cards! Dr. Harshnian tells us of his
travels in Europe.
30kThanksgiving brings two days' vacation.
5-Key staff holds party at Bug's.
6-Junior play. "Sound
7-A cappella choir and band aid merchants
in opening Christmas season.
SiHornets beat Butler by a narrow margin
on opponents' floor.
9iHornets Chalk up sixth consecutive victory
in game with LaPorte.
12-A cappella choir sings at P. T. A.
15-G. Rfs sing carols at county farm.
20-Annual carol service held in auditorium.
22-Annual alumni Christmas program. Christ-
mas vacation begins and now for two glori-
ous weeks of rest!!
Your Horn." given
' CALENDAR '
S-School again! How do you like the cold
weather we've been having?
12-Hornets journey to North Side and return
10-David Wulf Anderson addresses us. Black
Friday! Hornets bow in defeat to Misha-
20-Angola wins county basketball tourney.
22-New semester begins. Let's make this one
bigger and better than the last.
24-Grade cards! Mr. Speake, a student at
Tri-State, tells us of his native India.
2-Auburn again goes down before Angola's
T-Variety program in radio style given this
morning for chapel.
S-Hornets win over Garrett.
14-G. R. mother-daughter banquet and for-
2UgMinstrel show. Yow sali!
23-24-Goshen and Howe Military are both
downed by A. H. S. team.
28-Ag boys present chapel program.
2-3-Sectional tourney with Angola the victor.
10-Regional at Auburn. Beaver Dam wins
finals from Ligonier.
16-First team members journey to the state
17-G. Rfs attend conference at Elkhart.
19-School dismissed early for presentation of
21-Orchestra plays for chapel and members of
the team tell us of their trip to the state
22-Seniors win class tourney tonight.
23-The 1935 team admits superiority of the
1934 team in game this evening.
25-Orchestra and soloists prest-nt contest 11u1n-
bers for public approval. We approve!
27-The Hi-Y's entertain the G. R.'s to the tune
of "Moonlight and SllOXVdl'iftS.,'
29-Tosh Goudy cames to school with a perma-
8-Band and soloists present contest selec-
tions in Concert today.
13-14-District band and orchestra contest at
15-Preparations are being made for the senior
16-There are several very definite signs of
spring fever among the students. Come,
come. Don't weaken yet!
18-Another Whangdoodle appears on the hori-
25-Music deipartment sponsors operetta, "Han-
sel and Gretelf' Art department exhibits
styles through the ages for chapel today.
Page forty - five
an -QT? ' 1
1' 'L x
Min- Myer: Jovia'
-4 Q' ,
. Tv' A: ,
0 Roy:-noncl0 I
ililifl' L.R".Yn" gil'
M A Y-
3-The junior-senior banquet is ou its way!
3--1-5-State band and orchestra contest is held
4-5-6-Art exhibit includes paintings by eight 4
prominent Hoosier artists.
7+G. R. installation of new ofticers and "sen-
20-Baccalaureate services are held for the sen-
iors. How time has Hown!
25AClass day and commencement exercises.
OF ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL
Editor -- William Dole
BUSIIICSS MEDGSZI' JGITICS MCKIIICD
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
usual 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 Calthough
the depression is really overb. Vile
have tried, as the old saying goes.
to make up in quality what we
may lack in quantity.
This Key is 11ot the work of one
person alone. The entire stat?
Worked hard at the task. To Miss
Shultz, the facility 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. XVe
hope the 193-1 Key meets with
A Message from the Chief -
Around the School - -
Familiar Scenes -
Faculty - - -
Departments - -
ln the Dim, Dim Future -
The Progress of Sixty Pilgrims
Salutatory - - -
Three Down-One to Go -
Two Down-Two to Go
One Down-Three to Go -
Girl Reserves - -
Hi-Y - - -
Music at Angola -
Dramaties - -
G. A. L. - -
Debate - -
Student C'ouncil - - -
Future Farmers - - -
The Key and the Power Behind tht Tome
Bullets. l3ull's-eyes, and Ballisties
Varsity Basketball - -
Grins, Giggles, and Gaiety -
Being' of Sound Mind and Body
Merchants' Honor Roll -
Sign on the Dotted Line -
,WGE2235 I PUBLISHED
y A N N
VOLUMEXX,X ANGOLA HIGH sci-looL
1934 7 ANGOLA, INDIANA
J. J. .l:'B.G
' .,,'e I f
.Lk 3 i
W- tw il
if n 0801
The following 4-orrevtion appeared in a small Ed. W.: "I have sad news, My dog died last
"Our paper rarried the notice last
week that .lohn Doe is a defective in the
police for:-e. This was a typographical er-
ror. Mr, lloe is really a detective in the
M12 HHINIYI "George Washington did not tell
a lie. IJon't you want to he like him?"
Hank H.: "No, sir."
Prof.: "Why not?"
Hank: "lle's dead."
Carirleo: "Well, I knot-ked 'em Cold in hi-
St-hwartx: "XYhut did you get?"
tl1'or:el': Hllow lllllt'll Swiss vlieese do you
flnltvr rtilts'-nt-ininflfwllyI1 "Eighteen holes,
Mr, lryuf-rt: "Now it' I ?4llill1'llf'l 25 from 37.
what? tht- flliki-4'l'5'lll'Y'?H
fleorut- l'UXY"l'Nf HY:-:thi 'l'hut's what I say.
Dick W.: "What happened? Did it swallow
a tape-line and die by invhes, or run up the
alley and die hy the yard?"
Ed XY.: "Naw. it crawled under the hed
and died by the foot."
Herbert B.: "Really, your argument with
Harriet last night was most amusing."
Vl'illis R.: "XYasn't it, though? And when
she threw the axe at me I thought I would
Harley Mann: "There's something dove-like
Ilo Blosser: "Oh. you tlattererf'
Harley: "Yes. you're pigeon-toed."
Wonien's faults are many:
Men have only two-
Everything' they say.
And everything they do.
tlirls when they went out to swim
Olive dressed like Mother Huhhard.
Now. they have a different whim:
'They dress more like her Cupboard.
Pa ge font
i L . ,
. - Y ,Ae -
. 'Exim :if . .
1 m.l'A,'M-:Tw ,- 1 -I
I Kiel? mmm , Qsfff
,I -- ,- - .-- ,-,W Y- we J -Maw: 0'-e.
g -gl-F., Roclnsns1 I l as-fe-4 waht
1, , , ' J BUYI-
f ' '4 "4
lf 'I' 'L i
rl, ' A I ' L? Jt
Dare devil A-,t,r fgql Triffh and 2222.-t
Raef-f' lwntlylmllinq fgmffon Duck
Have you heard about the asent-minded pro-
fessor 1Mr. Estrichl who drove home to his
garage late one night? On opening the garage
doors and not seeing his car, he jumped back
into his automobile, drove madly to the police
station and reported that 'his car had been
Eileen: "Do you love me?"
Eileen: "How much?"
Aus: "Well, here is my check book. Look
over the stubs."
One day Jonah went for a swim,
A whale on him did dine:
Three days later he heard the whale say,
"Why doncha come up sometime?"
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."
Joe Elmer: "What was the cause of the
collision at that corner today?"
Byron D.: "Two motorists after the same
Julia J. J.: "My brother is taking up French,
Spanish. English, Scotch, Swedish. Hebrew, and
Louise H.: "My word! Where does he
Julia: "Study? He doesn't study. He runs
Jim Mc.: "So you're a salesman, are you?
XVhat do yOu sell?"
Bug D.: "Salt."
Jim: "I'm a salt seller, too."
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."
Ava Shank: "I believe I have danced with
you before. Haven't I?"
Tosh Goudy: "I dunno. but if you l1aven't
why don't you do it now?"
Tom Crain: "What will your corn crop yield
Dale Green: "About 60 gallons to the acre,
BEING OF SOUND M
We. the senior class of 1934, being of sound
mind and body tit is to be hopedl 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 lwe hopey.
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 freshnxen, we leave our four years'
experience as high school students becauee we
are of the opinion that they will need plenty of
said experience before they are ready to be
To the faculty, we leave our most sincere
hopes that the class of '35 will not cause as
many upheavals, disturbances, uproars. and
headaches as we have done in the part.
Individually, the members wish to make the
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
I. Opal Bolinger, do hereby will and be-
queath my secret desire to run for governor on
the socialist ticket to Louise Gettings.
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 serious demeanor
to Leland Nedele.
I, Elyda Chaudoin, do hereby will and be-
queath my black hair and "Spanish senorita"
complexion to .Ioan 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 eyebrows to Harold Meyers.
I. Emily Croxton, do hereby will and be-
queath my Tri-State dramatic airs to Louise
I, Margaret DeVinney, do hereby will and
bequeath my method of burning the midnight
oil for four years to Herbert Beekman.
I. William Dole. do hereby will and be
qur'-ath 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
basketball team to Hershel Eberhard.
I, Joe Elmer, do hereby will and bequeath
my ability to impersonate Laurel and Hardy to
I, Harriett Ewers, do hereby will and be-
queath my claim to the affections of VVi1lis Rob-
erts to .lean Purrly.
I, Gladys German, do hereby will and be-
queath my sr-arlet blushes when called upon in
class to Ava Shank.
I, Esther Gettings, do hereby will and be-
IND AND BODY 0 0 0
queath my easel, chalk, and drawing ability to
I, Arthur Goodrich, do hereby will and be-
queath by bearskin coat and feminine imper-
ronations to Gerald King.
I, George Goudy, do hereby will and be-
queath my inward desire to become a second
Rudy Valentino to Charlie Purdy.
I, 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 ser-ond team.
I, Henry Holderness, do hereby will and be-
queath my collegiate hat and snappy phraseol-
ogy to George I'owere'.
I. Harry Hull. do hereby will and bequeath
my coveted position as student manager of the
baseball 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
I. Marjorie Killinger. do hereby will and he-
queath my striking resemblance to Cleopatra to
I, 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 good 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 tll slightly used English textbook
to Thomas Owens, rNot an advertisementj
I. Max Newnam. 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 YVert
and he never returned to Craig Clark.
I, Albert Omstead. do hereby will and be-
queath my infiuential f'?l position as corridor
monitor to someone on next year's Student
I, XVinifred Robertson, do hereby will and
bequeath my ability to utter sarcastic wise-
cracks in c,i,vics class to Max Kemmerling.
I, Harold Sheffer. do hereby will and be-
queath my unusual comblex which enables me
to argue on any subject for class discussion to
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 X73HAI1l3Il. do hereby will and be-
queath my medals for accurate shooting to the
boy who shot out the lights on tl1e ride range
Page forty 61 ht
CLASS OF 1933
Florence Brown - - - Angola,
Mona Barnes Day - - - Angola,
Edith Burch ---- Angola,
Robert Allion- - P. G. student, Anzola.
Warren Care ---- Angola,
Rowena Castner - Angola.
Kathryn Coe ---- Angola,
Faye Diehl German - - Angola,
Thomas Devine - P. G. student, Angola.
Osean Dick Harolde - Kansas City,
Milton Garrison - - - Angola,
Marjorie Golden - P. G. student, Angola.
Lowell Hall ------
- - Illinois XVesleyan, Bloomington, Ill.
Lilian Horn ---- Angola.
Beatrice Hollinger C1'ain - - Angola,
Viola .Jackson - - - Angola.
Fra nces King -----
- Indiana University. Bloomington.
Ettafred Kankamp - - Angola,
Vireene Klopfenstein - - Angola.
Emma Louise Fast - - Fort Wayne.
Margaret Miller - P. G. student, Angola.
Helen Musser - Western College. Oxford.
Barbara Parsell - - - Portland.
.lohn Pence ---- Angola.
Richard Pilliod - P. G. student. Angola,
Wendell Simpson -----
- DePauw University. Greencastle,
Laurence Slick - - - Angola,
Hazel Shoup ---- Angola.
Ralph Orwig - Tri-State College, Angola.
Catherine Thobe - - - Angola,
Roberta Van Guilder ----
- Beauty Culture School, Fort Wayne.
XVendelI VanVVagner - Fort 'Wayne
Helen VI'ert ---- Angola,
Margaret Yoder Western College, Oxford.
CLASS OF 1932
Kenneth Agner ---- Angola,
Lynn Andrews Angola.
Russell Brown - - Angola.
Cleta Burkhalter - - Angola.
Anthony Buscaino - - Fort Wayne.
Ina Callender German - - Angola.
Charles Cline ---- Angola.
Gwen Davies - - Ohio Northern. Ada.
Marlin DeLancey - - - Angola,
Betty Faulkerson Olivet College, Olivet, Mich.
T . . E A. . . I -
P4 . V , V E . . V N
, 'Paar ' , , .L A A Q,
f ' I ..-
ar." - I 'X ,
K - - . 'T' I- ' Cz. ' ' I
- - . .- . A -- -
v , -5 5- . ,I "' if '-
. "'s,4'1',-'-. --21-.E L5 - I
Robert Faulkerson ----
- - Tri-State College, Angola. Ind.
.Joyce Ferris - Tri-Slate College. Angola, Ind.
Jessie Folck ---- Angola. Ind.
Richard Gentry - - - Angola,Ind.
Dessie German Saurers - - B1'ooklyn, N. Y.
Dudley Gleason Jr. ,
- - DePauw University. Greencastle, Ind.
Evelyn Kemmerling Smith - Clear Lake, Ind.
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
XVillis Shoup ------
- Indiana University, Blo0n1ingt0n,Ind.
Robert Somerlott - - - Angola. Ind.
William Sopher Tri-State College, Angola,Ind.
Helen Teeters - - - Stroh, Ind.
Fay Tritch - - - Kendallville, Ind
Wanda Webb f----
- Methodist Hospital. Fort VVayne, Ind.
Edward Yotter - Olivet College, Olivet. Mich.
BEING OF SOUND MIND AND BODY
by accident, recently.
I. Weir VVebb. do hereby will and bequeath
my 1913 model runabout isiren included
I. Almeda YVells. do hereby will and be-
queath my reputation for getting my lessons
to someone who needs it much more than I do.
I, Wanneta XVells, do hereby will and be-
queath my blonde hair, freckles, and blushes,
to Monzella Wilson.
I, Richard Vvilder. 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
Elliott as sole executor of the above document.
Signed, published. and declared by the
ior class this twenty-fifth day of May. 1934, in
witness whereof we hereunto set our hand
THE SENIOR CLASS
Per Harry Hull.
0 o ' I-IONGR ROLL
.' The following is a list of
people of Angola, who, through their con-
tributions, have made possible
tion of "The Key."
Hootlale Almstraet Vo.. Orville Stevens 151
ll. Lyle Shank - -
Theodore VVood ----- 143
A. V. fllatll Ilarter 1 l,i0SlI9ll, Intl.
l3eatty's liakery, t'. E. Ileatty - 193
Angola State Bank ---- 168
Steuben Vounty State liank - - l
Rainbow Iieauty Shoppe
Mrs. K. D. Rathhun A - 467
Angola Iiriek Sa Tile tfo.
D. NV. Exvers, Mgr. - 255-L
1Villis NY. Love - 256
Ross II. Miller - - 438
-1arrar4l's Toggery - - 197
Tri-State Halverllashery - - - 469
Lincler Foal Co., L. V. Hull., Prop. - 353
Tri-State Vollege ----- 39
Ollie Bassett - - 313
Christy George - - IS
The Modern Store 90
S, F. Altlricli - - - - 2304
Rie1le's Department Store
-I. KT. Pennev Vo., D. II. Gelm-V
Steuben Co. Farni Bureau
R. A. Baker, Mgr.
Klink Funeral Home
- - - 362
Co. - - 246
George ll. Eggleston - - - 310
The Angola Garage. L. I3. Clark - -110
Parsons' Garage - - - - 176
Marion Die-k - - - - 70 and 100
Earl Tuttll '---- - - 139
Callenller Hardware, J. H. Thobe - 9
NVillian1son Gs tfo. ' ' ' - - 169
Potawatoini Inn - - - - 92-1--1
Frank Ifieil Insurance Agency - -L63
H. VV. Morley Insurance - - - 51
Harvey E. Shoup - - - - 278
Angola Luniber Co.. II. C. Kohl - 117
Mast l-Bros. Meat Market - - -LOU
Guy Kennnerling - - 359
Rathhun Nursery Co.
Kenneth G. Rathbun - 115 miles north
Dr. Don Ilarphani - 219-L
Clinek Picture Shop - - 10
Dr. S. S. Frazier, M. D. - -
Dr. Mary T. Ritter. ll. D. - - 98
Dr. XVIII. F. XValler, M. D. - - 5-L
Northern Indiana Puhlic Service Co. 14
Kolb liros. Drug Store - - 23 Steuben Printing Co, --.- 29
Kratz Drum' Store - - - - 147 RESTAVRANTS
EIIEVTRIVAL EQLIPMENT College Inn. XXIII. C. Leniley - 386
liutz Electrical Shop ---- 3116 Riueliarfg Cafe - - - - 379
ICNGHAVEHS SHOE REPAIRS
Fort VVayne Engraving' Co., Fort 1Vayne R, Orig Yoder - - - - -L23-L
FARM IBIPLEMENTS VVALL PAPER DEALERS
Vary E. Vovell - 813 Economy Wall Paper S: Paint Co. - 272
o o o ON THE DOTTED LINE
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- o - FROM THE CHIEF
af ,-: A
s By JOHN L. ESTRICH
es Q Long and eventful years have elztpse1l since the tirst edition
i of the Angola High Sl'l100l annual, "The Hpe1:tHt111'," was issue-11
i11 1905. A easuztl t'X2ll11l!lEl110l1 of that 1101114 is highly diverting,
althougli it was nut lllivlltlttll ffl he at l1l11llfJ1'O1lS 11ul1licati11n. Cus-
":'.---s twins, styles, t1'a11sp1t1'tz1ti1tt1, tneth01ls ut teateliing-all have
So rapitlly in1lee1l have these f'll2lllgt'S 1-miie that to us those
high school students seein to have live1l in another kind of world.
One Co1npe11e1l to z1el:n11wle1lg'e, howeveiz that we are still in the
K ntidst of 0115-11121113 t'01ltll11UllS, illlll that in all proltalnility the
1 pages of this thii-tieth Aitgmln lligh S1-111101 annual will he as
1 diverting to the high schoul stutlents ot' 1963 as the 191.15 publi-
1 cation is to us.
.111HN I., ifzsfi-MPH Do we then live in a fool's pziiwlise of out' own niaking?
Stir-erintenm-m uf S1'llO01S
VVil1 our 00nt1'il1uti11ns to the life uf t0n11n'1'11w he 1lisn1issec1 with
at wave of the hand ot' 11121119 21 sultjeet of jest?
The answer is evident: part of life is transientg eustoins eliange, styles are ephem-
eral, the lcin1l 111: equipages we use are sulmjeet 111 the 1111113110118 of time, hut much of life
t'l1lll1l'tJS. 1,t1l'l1l2lll011'f C0l11'l'll111t1011S may he lllkllll' in the tiel1l of ttersonzil 1?l1a1'aete1' and
eivie i1lez1ls. The stalwart Pilgriin Fatliers are still at potent tot-ee in Anierican life, al-
1111111211 the type of lnateriztl S111'I'O11l1dl11gS under whieh they 1ive1.1 has lung since been
SlllPl'l'Nt'tl1'tl hy lllU1't' a11lvzn1ee11 types. Few of us woul1l want to trzule our honies with their
lllUIl"l'll t'1lIlVt'1l1P1lt't'S fur Mt. Vernon as it was in G0O1'g't' wyt1Sl111lQ'lt1l1lS day, but who will
stty that tieot-ge xV2iSllll1Q,'fO11 is not still E1 livi11g'f111'1.-e in llCfP1'!11ll1111g' Anieriean ideals? The
Qt-ent task 111-151111 in 17713 is far fl'01l1 conipletiun. lt is the 1't'S1lOI1S1llll11y of the class Of
151214 tt, mztlte new 1-1n1t1'ihutions in the iieltls of Cl1?l1'2lC1't'l'. citizenship, antl culture that will
IH'l'lllil1ll'l11l.v 1-n1'i1-11 their s1-h11111, their connnunity. illltl their state.
HOW IS SUCCESS MEASURED? 1
.lltz t'11l1-1111111 Vox, at 1-l1il11s1tpli1-1' in the tieltl fill 1111-inttss.
ltns sstlfl' -
"Ile has JI4'lt1l'Yt'll s11e1-ess who hats livetl well, lilllg'i1l'll 11t't1-11
411,11 11,1111 11111111: who has 51211111-11 the trust 111' pttre NllllIlt'll 211111
the lttve 111' little 1:l1il1lt'1-ng who hats tille1l his niehe in life 211111
5, t'f1 ttlIl1lllNlI"fl his tnslqg who hats 11-it the wmltl 111-ttet' than he
111111111 11. wltetltet' Ity :txt i111111'11ve1l H11'we1', :1 lll'2lll1liA1li 11111-111, 111' 21
1'1'S"ll"tl sftutlg 111111 has 11111111-11 1'11t' the 111-st in 111111-rs, 211111 given
the 111-st he ltmlg wI111s1- lite wus 2111 i11sI1it':1ti1111g whrtse llll'lI1H1'y
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. Pl mit scHO
The Key is puhlislled annually hy the
senior class. Its publication is a kind of tradi-
tiong 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 Une and resume of the years work."
This is a very good deiinition of a high school
year hook. lf 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. VVhatever you
want to call it, we hope that you will enjoy it
and keep it. as a reinenibrance 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!
ARCDUND Tl-IE SCI-ICOL
is Oni' new school hnihling has many in-
teresting l:9illl11'1fS. livl'S Visit zi fvw of thv
1'mn11s,uinl sve what ws- can finwl. Afljllllllllf
the vafvteria On thv first Hom' is thv kitclivn
ing' six gms stows, six work tables, and a
vmnplietv sf-t of dishes-evvrything nrlffes-
sary for a tliorough stiuly of the ulrl-fasl1-
ionvfl yi-t always nimls-i'n art of cookery.
with :ill lcinels of nimh-rn eilllipixiviit, inf'lu1l- Thi- work tahlvs have trips inawle of a niag-
CAIIY IC, CUYELL
Prwsitleiit limiiwl uf 1':!.llIC2ltl4lll
.- - .-.
ncsiinn and wuml pulp cwnihination. wliivh clvans easily and
l'1'l2ll11S no stains. Tlivre am tln-1-P sinks, two, which are placed
lwtwveil two tahlvs. A lzirgv, lnuilt-in f,'lllllJH2ll'Cl 4'0vf:1's the cn-
tire wzill to tht- smith: this holrls tht- flishvs, pots and pans, and
thv g'1'm3f-1'ivs ll4'I'9SSEll'f'. A small stfire rornn lwtwfefeii the: kit-
4-lwn antl thi- l'2ll'l2l'4'l'l2'l pi-uvirlt-s a plan- fm' the storing of fur-
NVQ- lt-uve' thi- lcitvlic-n :intl visit thv art wvrvin on tht- sf-cfnifl
tlmw. Thi- mlm- uf tlwsh paint fills thv l'fJUlll anil we walize
:it mn-v that it is a XVOl'liSllU1i. Un thw front wall hangs a relnro-
elnvtifin of thi- fainons painting. "'l'hf- Swing' of thv Lark."
Htlwi' faimnis 1PlfJilll'4'S gi-of-t fl1l4'.S vyi- as hv glanves around.
A vzxsv ut' Howl-1's ElllH1'11S tht- lU?ll'lll3l'-S ill-slc. A well supplied
hnilt-in cnplmoaiwl fnuwiipivs tht- entire wvst wall. The drawing
il:-sks awe nimlern and c30n1t'fn'tuhle, just tht- kind at which a
stnfle-nt nmy sit zintl hrinu' to lift- lwin-atli his wlrawing- pencil
thi- imleas Hitting' lll1'0UQ'l1 his niinnl.
Leaving' the art romn, wc journey tlmvn the hall to the
voninwrcial anll typilig rumns. Op'-nillg tht- floor, we hear
thv "tap, tap, tzipity tap" wt' thv eleven Tj'llvXVl'lT61'S. A iniineo-
gwapll niam-hine is un a small tzlhle in one C0l'llt'l', There is plate
li- L W7 ,
5 ' if ' T 1 'r"""'
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