Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1935

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 66 of the 1935 volume:

IN presenting Volume XXX of The Key, we. attempt to give a resume of a year of high school life. It has been our aim to reflect school life as it is today in A. H. S. However, we were not striving to attain perfection but to please our readers, and to create a memory book which will be preserved and cherished in future years by the students of old A. H. S.IQ35 PUBLISHED BY SENIOR CLASS OE ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL ANGOLA PUBLIC SCHOOLS e»r.cTt» i«ia BOARD OF EDUCATION CARY E. COVELL . ndiiot CLINTON E BEATTY tlu««l ! | EDWARD C KOLB «ianav 1 JOHN L ESTR1CH ill tflMI ' l 0.1 ■r 'j Page oneOuiet, forceful, unassuming, yet resolute, respected by all for his leadership and understanding, striving always to do the best, setting before us only the loftiest of precepts, our maestro has won for himself a lasting place in the hearts of us all. As a small expression of our appreciation for his work for Angola High School we dedicate this 193 5 volume of The Key to LLOYD C. OAKLAND Page t w oTHE BUILDING SCENES EACULTY CLASSES SCHOOL LIEE ORGANIZATIONS MUSIC ATWLETICS ALUMNI t ■ ■♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ CONFIDENCE I)o you have self confidence? A young man or woman needs this quality if he or she is to become successful. Yet over-confidence is sure to bring failure. In any line of work we can go just as far as our ability, courage, and confidence permit us. We should never lose an opportunity to do any kind of constructive work for from this experience is gained the right kind of self confidence. Do you have confidence in others? That is essential for success. You must have confidence in your employer or you cannot conscientiously follow his instructions. You must have confidence in your fellow workers or you cannot successfully cooperate with them. You must have confidence in your friends or you will lose them.OUR ENTRANC ay after day grade pupils, freshmen, sophomores, jun-iors, and seniors enter the portals of the Angola school building. Some enter with a happy careless air; others are serious. But of all the group the seniors are the most thoughtful, for after graduation they will no longer belong to A. H. S In after years they will always think of this entrance as leading to experiences most pleasant and profitable in their dear old alma mater. Paj?e sixThe most beautiful room of our high school building is the auditorium. Many pleasant memories are connected with it. The junior play as well as the senior play are two of the outstanding features of the school year which are enjoyed with the auditorium as an artistic background. Music students will forever hold dear the memories of their spirited rehearsals within its portals. The chapel programs, motion pictures, and vocational skits enjoyed within this room during the year will be traced indelibly on our minds. Perhaps the ceremony which is looked forward to the most is the annual recognition day held in the auditorium in the spring. At this time outstanding school citizens receive awards for their accomplishments during the year and are recognized by the student body for their service and devotion to the school. All of these ceremonies have been enjoyed for four years by the seniors and in this beloved room within a few days will be held their last and most important ceremony—Graduation. BOARD OR EDUCATON CARY E. COVELL President 1926-1935 EDWARD C. KOLB Secretary 1930-1935 CLINTON E. BEATTY T re a surer 1926-1935John L. Estrich Superintendent 1925-1935 Clayton H. Elliott Principal 1932-1935 THE LEADERS Our superintendent lias been called “the best-natured teacher on the faculty,’’ and we all know that he is everyone's friend. He is always willing to listen to the students’ tales of woe and always straightens out their difficulties. No school problems are too hard for him to solve. Students in Mr. Estrich’s physics classes tell us that under his guidance the study of the laws of the universe is made extremely interesting and helpful. The Ili-Y boys have always found him an ever dependable sponsor. The townspeople of Angola turn to him when help and advice along many lines are needed. lie has often addressed public meetings and everyone admires his bright philosophy of life. Mr. Estrich is fond of hunting and fishing, but he says that his chief hobby is watching the progress of the graduates of A. H. S. Since he has been here nearly 500 students have been graduated, lie is proud of them because of their achievements. A cheerful “Good morning’’ or “How are you5” from Mr. Elliott always greets the students when they enter the office to get excuses for absences or to ask for help on the latest P. F. A. project. Our principal is always on the job and always ready to lend a helping hand. .Members of the student council always turn to him for advice and always receive it and other help in addition. Biology students know that he is a valuable source of information where either animals or plants are concerned. Chemistry students are sure to know of what elements this old world of ours is made up when they have completed Mr. Elliott’s chemistry course. People attending the Methodist Sunday School recognize in him an excellent leader. Our principal greatly enjoys his school work and believes that no other occupation offers greater opportunity for service. IIis supervision of the boys' 4-II Club work shows his enthusiastic effort. His favorite recreation is reading and playing with the “kiddies.” Page nineEmery L. Druckamiller History 1929-1935 Russell Handy History 1933-1935 Martha Young Home Economics 1932-1935 Dy this time most of us have become fairly well acquainted with the faculty. For of course they are as important as the seniors! The first of these dignified persons who appear is affectionately known to us as "Druck.” Mr. Druckamiller teaches general history, health education, physical education, and of course—basketball. Although the basketball games are the primary factor in relieving the monotony of school life in the winter time, the fundamentals of good sportsmanship which are instilled in the boys are far more important. Who is this who strides down the corridor about 7:45 every morning? At the second look we discover Mr. Handy, who is especially noted for easy social science tests. He has the easy task of instructing pupils along social science and history lines. As a pastime he turns out a group of experienced debaters. He also coaches the junior play and several one-act plays during the year. The elusive acts of dressmaking and cooking are taught by our dark-haired home economics teacher, Miss Young. Home making is considered one of the most important vocations for girls in this workaday world. You know a good beginning is very important in almost any profession, and the home econo- Ruby Shultz Eunice Reed English Latin 1929-1935 1929-1935 Pajf e teno n avaa e mics girls really get a very good foundation when they major in this course. There is not a doubt in our minds that this annual would never have been completed in time without the kind assistance of Miss Shultz. Besides directing the work of the journalism class. Miss Shultz has several English classes. She has been the adviser of the senior class from the time they entered high school, and she has also been a Girl Reserve adviser. We turn now to our flaminghaired Latin teacher, Miss Reed. She is full of fun and always willing to help everyone, and we shall remember her for a long time to come. Miss Reed teaches not only Latin but helps out with the English work when necessary. The next member of the faculty, Mr. Oakland, has certainly done his part in advertising the high school. He has directed orchestras in A. H. S. which have etry, mechanical and architectural drawing, and manual training. Besides this formidable schedule he keeps the freshman home room, a task more difficult perhaps than all the rest. From the buzzing of saws to the click of typewriters! An exclamation of disgust reaches our ear as some typing student makes a simple error, and we see on the other side of the large glass windows our genial commercial teacher, Mr. Certain. The commercial department of A. H. S. Lloyd C. Oakland Music 1931-1935 Wendell Dygert Mathematics 1933-1935 Milo K. Certain Commercial 1925-1935 won three district contests, two state contests, and one national contest. His choruses and instrumental groups may always be counted on to give very nearly professional concerts. Turning our attention next to Mr. Dygert, we find our vision blurred with triangles, rectangles, algebraic equations, saws, and hammers. He has pupils studying algebra, geometry, trigonom- is one to be proud of, as a number of graduates have obtained positions with no other training. Miss Powell, the next faculty member to appear in this book, has led many a pupil through the seemingly hopeless maze of grammar. The terror of commas, periods, colons, semicolons, and simple sentences as well as compound and complex ones disappears in her classes. Many reports of the p ge eleven Sarah J. Powell English 1912-1935 Margaret Miller Secretary 1934-1935 Wilma Ale Art 1931-1935 success of Angola alumni in their English work in colleges and universities confirm the thoroughness of Miss Powell’s teaching. Although not a teacher, Margaret Miller, secretary, is one of the most necessary persons in the school. Her name has become almost a synonym for punctuality and efficiency. Need new ideas for parties of any kind? for favors? for unusual invitations? Then call on Miss Ale. She is full of original ideas and is ever ready to pass them on to distracted students in need of help. She has become a boon to the service chairman of Girl Reserve and a highly esteemed and loved teacher. Top row: Mr. Estrlch. Mr. Certain, Mr. Elliott, Miss Gaskin. Mr. Dygert, Mr. Oakland. Mr. Handy. Second row: Miss Bates, Miss Ale. Miss Scovllle, Miss Powell, Bonnlta .lames. Miss Myers, Miss Crain. Miss Covell. Bottom row: Miss Shultz, Miss Harshman, Miss Young, Miss Reed, Mrs. Keekler.J—letting and X entiluting m T x our high school building, A which was erected in 1932, there was installed a heating system that has proved to be a most satisfactory and efficient one. The system is of a condensing steam type. The steam is generated in the furnace room and is carried to the radiators by insulated piping. The steam enters the radiator at 100° C., condenses, and leaves in the form of hot water at 90°. In this way, the system gives off a maximum amount of heat. The hot water is then carried back to the boiler, saving water, preventing lime deposits in flues, and saving fuel. The system is controlled by rheostats in all rooms and is entirely automatic. The relative humidity is determined by instruments in the library and is controlled by steam jets in the ventilating system. The ventilating system is one of the best in Indiana and has proved its worth. The air is taken in through the main vent atop the school house and drawn through banks of radiators to be heated. It is then thrown into pipes leading all over the building. The air changes completely every seven minutes. On cold mornings the buildings may be heated quickly when the hot air is blown from the ventilating system full force into the rooms. ow WILLIS WADE ROBERTS “And still they gazed, and still tin wonder grew. That one small head should carry all he knew.” Class Sec. I. 111. Class Vice-Pres. IV: Home Room Judge I; Home Room Chairman III, IV; Key Staff IV: Four Year Honor Student: Senior Play. THELMA GOODRICH “Friendly towards all. with manners sweet The kind of girl you'll like to meet.” R. Ill, IV, Treas. IN’; Class Sec. IV: Home Room Sec. II, Reporter II: G. A. C. I: Student Council IV: Reporter IV; ••Chonita” IV; Chorus I. Key Staff IV: Spectator StalY IV: Auditorium Committee II; Vocational Skits II. PAULINE E. MC ELROY "Alack there lies more peril in thine eyes Than twenty of their swords.” G. R. Ill, IV, Cabinet IV: Class Treas. IV: Home Room Sec. II; G. A. C. II: "Chonita" IV; Chorus I: Key Staff IN'; Spectator Staff IV: Vocational Skits II. CARL EDWARD WERT "In arguing too he shows great skill. But vanquished, he can argue sti 11!” Hi-Y II, III, IV; Class Sec. II: Home Room Officer III: Basketball 1. II. Ill; Baseball I. II; Debate III, IV; Discussion III, IN’: Student Council II: "Chonita" IV: Junior Play III: Chorus I. II. III. IV; Key taff IV: Spectator Staff IV; Minstrel II, III. HERSHEL E. EBERHARD “Faint heart ne’er won fair lady.” Hl-y II, III. IV, Pres. IV; Class Vice-Pres. I, Pres. Ill: Home Room Chairman II. Ill, Athletic Reporter IV: Basketball I, II. Ill, IV: Baseball I, II. III. IN’; Debate III; Orchestra II. III. IV. Pres. IN', Rami (I, III, IN’; Student Council II; "Chonita” IV; Chorus I. IV: Key Staff IN'; Minstrel II: Auditorium Committee III: Wood Wind Trio IV; Sax Trio IV; Four Year Honor Student; Senior Play. JANET ELLIOTT "She always has her lessons well, A classmate of whom we’re proud to tell.” G. R. II. III. IV, Cabinet III, IV; Basketball II. G. A. C. I. II: Debate III: Orchestra II. Ill, IV: librarian (orchestra-band council): Student Council II; "Chonita" IV: Junior Play III; Chorus I: 4-H Club I, II. Ill: Key Staff TV: Spectator Staff: Four Year Honor Student, Vocational Skits II, III; Senior Play DOLORIS EISENHOUR "The world delights in pleasant people” G. R. IV: G. A. C. I, II; Chorus I. II: Key Staff IV; Spectator Staff IN’: Vocational Skits III, IV. HERSCHEL LEROY CLARK "He speaketh not; and yet there lies a conversation In his eyes.” HERBERT BEEKMAN "Happy-go-lucky, free from care. He rambles along with a jovial air.” Hi-Y II, III. IV: Orchestra IN’; Band IV’; “Chonita” IV; Chorus II. Ill, IV’: Key Staff IV; Minstrel III Brass Quartette IV; Hi-Y Basketball Manager IV. Hi-Y Play III. DOROTHY KNISELY "An open hearted maiden, true and pure.” G. It. II, III, IV’; Home Room Treas. Ill; Program Chairman II; G. A. C. 1. II, III; Chorus I; Spectator Staff IN’; Vocational Skits III, IV’; Senior Play Page fourteenomorrow ROBERT STEVEN JAMES “None but himself could be hi parallel.” Hi-Y II. Ill, IV: Class Pres. II: Baseball II. Ill; Orchestra I, II. III. IV. Student Director IV; Band II, III, IV': Student Council Reporter III: “Cho-nita’' IV: Junior Play: Chorus II. NT. IV; String Quartette I. II. Ill IV; Key Stair IV’: Minstrel II. Ill: District Orchestra I. Ill; District Chorus IV: Hi-Y Play IN: Senior Play. IRENE BODLEY “The hand that made you fair hath made you great.” G. R. II. IN, IV’. Cabinet IV’: G. A. C. I: Debate Club II: Orchestra I. II. NI. IV: Band I. II. III. IV. “Hansel and Gretel” III: Junior Play: Chorus I; Key Staff IN’; Pour Year Honor Student; Senior Play. VIRGINIA E. PARR "She was a form of life and light That seen, became a part of sight.” G. It. II. IN. IN’. Cabinet III, IV, Sec. IV: Home Room Chariman II: G. A. C. I, II. Ill: A Cappella Choir I. II, III, IV’: Student Council Sec. IN: “Hansel and Gretel”: Junior Play; Chorus I, TT, III, IV, 4-11 Club IN: Key Staff IV’; Senior Play. EDGAR A. WELLS "Born for success, he seemed NVith grace to win. with heart to hold. With shining gifts that took all eyes.” THOMAS MARSHALL CRAIN “No man is born into the world whose work is not born with him.” F. P. A. I, II. III. IV, Sec. IN. Vice-Pros. IV: 4-H Club I, II. III, IV’, Junior Club Leader III. MONZELLA B. WILSON “A pleasing countenance is a silent recommendation.” G. R. III: G. A. C. I; Vocational Skits III, IV. MARY ANN WALLER “Her cardinal virtue is her hair.” G. R. II. III. IV: A Cappella Choir II. III. TV: Student Council III: "Hansel and Gretel” III; “Cho-nita” IV: Chorus I. II, III, IV; Valedictorian. JACK W. ELLIOTT “Our grand business undoubtedly is. not to see what dimly lies at a distance, but to do what lies clearly at hand.” Hi-Y IN: Auditorium Committee I. VICTOR WILLIAM ORWIG "You were born for something great” Hi-Y III: Class Picas. III: Nome Room Chairman II: "Chonlta" IN’: Chorus II. NI. IV; Rifle Club TV: Senior Play. LOUISE GETTINGS "Strength of mind is exercise, not rest.” G. It. II. III. IV: Class Secretary I: Home Room Athletics Reporter II: G. A. c. II, NI: “Chonita” IV: Chorus II. III. IV; 4-H Club T: Auditorium Com-mittee III: Vocational Skits III, IV: Four Year Honor Student: Senior Play. Page fifteen CM OPAL BLACKBURN "And her face so fair stirr’d with her dream, as rose leaves with the air.” G. It. II, III, IV. Pres. IV; Home Room Sec.-Treas. IV; G. A. C. I. II. III. IV A Cappella Choir III. IV: "Chonita" IN'; Chorus I, II. Ill, IV; Yell leader IV. Key Staff IV. GERALD KING "He is always the truest kind of friend and a g ntleman to the fingertips.” If I- Y II. Ill, IV. Class Treas. I; ('lass Pres. IV: Hr me Room Officer III: Basketball I. II. HI. IV: Baseball I. 11. III. IV: Debate III: Drum Major IV; "Chonita” IV; Junior Play; Chorus I. II. HI. TV: Rifle Club II; Key Staff IV; Spectator Staff IV; Minstrel I. ill; Hi-Y Play III; Four Year Honor StiKhnt; Salutatorian: Senior Play. THOMAS OWENS "His ready speech flow’d fair and free. In phrase of gentlest courtesy.” Hi-Y II. III. IV, Vice-Pres. IV; ('lass Vice-Pres. III. Student Council IV. Pres. IN’: "Chonita” IV: Junior Play; Chorus IV; Spectator Staff IV: Judge of Patrol Court IV: Hi-Y Play III: Student Manager IV: Rl Immortales Staff III: Senior Play. EILEEN DICK "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.” G. R. IV; Basketball I, II: G. A. C. I. II. Ill: Orchestra HI. IV. Sec. IN’: Orchestra and Band Council: A Cappella Choir I. II. Ill, IV: Operetta III; “Chonita” IV: Junior Play; Chorus 1, II. Ill, IV; Yell leader 111. IV: Key Staff IV: Auditorium Com- mittee III; Vocational Skits II. Ill: Senior Play. AVA SHANK "Heart on her lips, And soul within her eyes.” G. R. II. Ill, IV; Home Room Vice Chairman IV'; Basketball II: G. A. C. T. II. Ill, IV; A Cappella Choir II. Ill, IN'; Student Council II; “Chonita” IV Chorus I. II. Ill, IV. KENNETH FAST "NN’hen joy and duty clash Let duty go to smash." Hi-Y II. III. IV: Basketball I, II. III. IV; Baseball I. II III. IV; Debate III: Discussion III: "Chonita" IV: Chorus I. Minstrel II, III: Senior Play. NOBLE ALLEN “An honest man’s the noblest work of God.” Hi-Y II: Home Room Chairman II: Chorus I; Senior Play. WILMA D. PARKS "Ready in heart and ready in hand.” Basketball I. II. Ill: G. A. C. IV: 4-H Club I, II, III; Yell Leader I. LORINE HANSELMAN "A quiet nature has she. But mischief lurks beneath.” G. R. II. Ill: “Chonita” IV: Chorus I; Spectator Staff IV: Vocational Skits III. PAUL M. RYDER "For man is man and master of his fate.” Hi-Y II. III. IV; Home Room Vice-Pres. Ill; Orchestra I. II. III. IV; Band II. III. IV. Sec. IV; "Chonita" IN’. Stage Manager Junior Play; Chorus IV; Rifle Club III. IV: German Band I. II, III, IV; Wood NVind Trio IV; NVood NVind Quartette IV’; Senior Play. Page sixteenomo'rrow t WYMOND RITTER "Am I oft have heard defended, Lilt tie said is soonest mended." Hl-Y II. Ill, IV; Orchestra II; MARGUERITE HELEN GOODRICH "For sh was Jos’ the quiet kind Whose natures never vary. Like streams that keep a summer mind Snowhid in Jenooary." G. It. II. Ill, IV: G. A. C. HI. IV; A Cappella Choir IV; "Chonita" IV; Chorus II. III. IV. ELLEN REESE "Some think the world was made for fun and frolic. And so do I." G. It. II. IV: Basketball 1, II; G. A. C. I, II, III, IV; Orchestra II, III, IV: Band III. IV. Sec. IV: Orchestra and Band Council IV: A Cappella Choir II. Ill, IN’; "Hansel and Gretel" III; "Chonita" IV; Junior Elay; Chorus 1. II, III, IV; Key Staff IV; Vocational Skits II. III. IV: Senior Play. WAYDE O. CLECKNER "Stern men have empires in their brains." Hi-Y III. IV: Home Room Athletic Reporter III: Basketball II. HI. IV; Baseball II. III. IV. VINCENT CRAIG CLARK "Happy-go-lucky! Never hurries! Can't understand why anyone worries." Hi-Y III, IV; Baseball I, II. HI. IV: Rifle Club III, IV; F. F. A. II. Ill, IV; 4-H Club III. MARTHA JEANETTE FISHER "Her voice is blithe, Her heart is light." G. It. II. Ill: G. A. C. I. II: A Cappella Choir I, II, III, IV; "Hansel and Gretel" III; Chorus I, II, III, IV. JEAN PURDY "Like all good women she had a temper of her own." G. It. II, III; G. A. C. I, II. Ill, IV: A Cappella Choir I. II. BILLY CHAUDOIN "I am monarch of all I survey. My right there is none to dispute." Hi-Y IV: Home Room Sergeant at Arms III; Boys’ Glee Club I; Di Immortales Staff III. RICHARD BOOTH “Laugh at your friends, and if your friends are sore. So much the better, you may laugh the more.” HI-Y II. III. IV; Band I: Chorus IV; Senior Play. RUSSELL W. GUILFORD "The true, strong, and sound mind is the mind that can embrace equally great things and small." Rifle Club I. II, III, IV. Page seventeen nen ou aeo eve oung 0 0 0 IG! ♦ ♦ ♦ Virginia wiluc R B9B J. Past eighteen-OUT5 U eavs The otlier day we received an invitation from the great author. The Spirit of Angola High School, to visit him in his library and to see his latest hook. We accepted and when we arrived, a beautiful green and white volume met our eyes. The title page displayed these lines: “FOl'R FI LL YEARS OF THE CLASS OK 1 ‘Ido The first chapter of this book was entitled “Freshmen.” It told of a brilliant class of young people beginning a high school career with great enthusiasm, of their active part in school activities, and of their remarkable musical and athletic ability. The second chapter was a record of even greater success for this same group. The title again was simple, “Sophomores.'’ The class portrayed was a little older and perhaps a trifle more sophisticated. It was well represented in band, orchestra, and athletics. The sophomores upheld the age-old tradition of initiating the freshmen in the time-honored fashion. The third chapter had a very suitable title, “Juniors.” There the narrative dealt with the presentation of the junior class play, “Sound Your Horn.” Another great achievement was the banquet given the seniors. The last and most important chapter of this great volume was entitled “Seniors." This chapter told the story of the survival of the fittest. Out of the fifty boys and girls entering high school in 1931, forty are being graduated. Thirteen of these forty have spent their entire twelve years of school life here. They are Thomas Owens. Lorine Ilanselman. Wvmond Ritter, Virginia Parr, Willis Roberts, Thelma Goodrich. Opal Blackburn, Wayde Cleckner, Hershel Eber-hard, Jack Elliott. Robert James, Carl Wert, and Monzclla Wilson. Through their four years of high school life they have had many experiences and gained a great deal of knowledge. Text books have been mastered and academic courses passed. Lessons have been learned in the halls of the beloved school building or on the gymnasium floor. Success has been tasted when the high school band and orchestra won great honors. Stage fright has been overcome when the students appeared before the footlights in minstrel shows, operettas, and plays. Rich and full have been the four years of high school life. The great volume ends with the termination of these four years of arduous work and play by the greatest achievement of all—Commencement. DOROTHY KNISELY. WHEN THE SENIORS WERE IN THE EIRST GRADE Top row Martha Fisher. Hershel Kberhard. Lorine Ilanselman, Willis Roberts, Eileen Dick, Wayde Cleckner. Thelma Goodrich. Bottom row: Thomas Owens, Joan Ogden, Carl Wert, Opal Blackburn, Jack Elliott, Virginia Parr, Robert James. Page nineteenWe, the members of the senior class of ’35, assuming that we possess as much gray matter as we ever will, ami being of sound mind and body do hereby, before we journey forth to set the world afire, will and bequeath the following: To the juniors: We leave our sophisticated manner and stately dignity which we have borne with so much grace; and our privileges of holding more prominent positions about school than any other class; and tlie honor of occupying room 308, which, with the help of Miss Powell, we have preserved for them with the greatest care. To tlie sophomores: We bequeath our athletic ability which we prize so highly, and also the privilege, that we at one time enjoyed so much, of initiating the freshmen. To the freshmen: We give our extraordinary mentality plus our old clothes and slang expressions, provided that they use the latter discreetly. To the faculty: We leave the hope that the school will prosper and grow in the coming years, and if at any time they become involved in any perplexing situations which call for the aid of a guiding hand, they may feel free to call upon anyone or all of the ’35 senior class to set them once again upon the proper path. I. Willis Roberts, do hereby will and bequeath my unreasonable stubbornness to Hen Baber. I, Paul Ryder, do hereby will and bequeath my much beloved nickname, “Stinky,” to Charles Purdy. I, Richard Booth, do hereby will and bequeath my uncanny power over the ladies to Jack Goudy. I, Thelma Goodrich, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to keep the same boy friend throughout the years to Mary K. Orwig. I, Virginia Parr, do hereby will and bequeath my blonde hair and blue eyes to OreLlana Ewers. I, Ellen Reese, do hereby will and bequeath my unfailing accuracy in arriving late in the home to Walie Seely. T, Opal Blackburn, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to “two time” to Virginia Kohl. I, Craig Clark, do hereby will and bequeath my “eagle eyes” to Wendell Aid-rich. I, Victor Orwig. do hereby will and bequeath my passion for arguing to Gilbert Saunders. 1, Martha Fisher, do hereby will and bequeath my flirting ability to Marsella Shank. I, Carl Wert, do hereby will and bequeath my permanent waves to Jim Watkins. (Also my sappy laugh.) I, Ava Shank, do hereby will and bequeath my mania for collecting fellows’ frat pins to Lucille Goodrich. 1, Thomas Crain, do hereby will and bequeath my farming ability to Bradley Swift. I, Wymond Ritter, do hereby will and bequeath my passion for growing fuzz on my upper lip to Jim Crain. I, Lorine Ilanselman, do hereby will and bequeath my Lupe Velez hair and eyes to Pauline Jackson. I, Jack Elliott, do hereby will and bequeath my desire for making ice boats that don’t run to Bob Cary. I, Pauline McElroy, do hereby will and bequeath my artistic ability to Ruth Roberts. I. Billy Chaudoin, do hereby will and bequeath my skill in imitating Barney Oldfield to Bob Kolb. I, Janet Elliott, do hereby will and be-queath all of my wide variety of boy friends to anybody who’ll take them. I, Herbert Beckman, do hereby will and bequeath my all-important manner to my good-for-nothing brother. I, Sybil Purdy, do hereby will and bequeath my college flames to Josephine White. I, Gerald King, do hereby will and bequeath my forever well groomed appearance to Raymond Shoup. I, Eileen Dick, do hereby will and bequeath my blues singing ability to Mina Batterson. I, Hershel Eberhard, do hereby will and bequeath my angelic smile to Max Tucker. 1, Dorothy Knisely, do hereby will and bequeath my studious intents to Ilo Blosser. T, Robert James, do hereby will and bequeath my fiddling artistry to John Duckwall. 1. Irene Bodlcy, do hereby will and bequeath my midnight locks to Winifred Berlien. I, Noble Allen, do hereby will and bequeath my story-telling ability to LaOtto Willibey. I, Herschel Clark, do hereby will and bequeath my unused school books to James Crankshaw. I. Mary Ann Waller, do hereby will and bequeath my privilege of being the best looking red-head to Miss Reed. I. Wavde Cleckner, do hereby will and bequeath my uncontrollable temper to Harold McKinley. 1, Mon .ella Wilson, do hereby will and bequeath my “personality plus” to Eleanor Bakstad. I, Kenneth Past, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to look innocent when making a foul to Raymond Mote. I, Edgar Wells, do hereby will and bequeath my extraordinary ability to blush to Charles Jacobs. I, Louise Gettings, do hereby will and bequeath my studiousness to Mary Catherine Lippincott. I, Wilma Parks, do hereby will and bequeath my quiet demeanor to Alack Ho- sack. I, Marquerite Goodrich, do hereby will and bequeath my dexterity in shorthand to Gale Garver. 1, Doloris Eisenhour, do hereby will and bequeath my skill in the culinary arts to Louise Helme. I, Russell Guilford, do hereby will and bequeath my multitudinous freckles and mechanical ingenuity to Toad Goudy. 1. Thomas Owens, do hereby will and bequeath my highly honorable position as student manager to Gib Saunders. Signed, published, and declared by the senior class on this twenty-fourth day of May, 1395, in witness whereof we hereunto set our hand and seal. Signed: SENIOR CLASS Per Thomas Owens. President. Secreta ry Treasurer..EDICT "Life's Picture99 We. the members of the senior class of 1935, have come to the end of our high school career; to the Commencement which for four years has been our goal and our ambition. Now that it has come, we aie almost sorry, for it marks the end of four of the happiest years we have ever known. So much lias been done for us since we have been in school. e have learned lessons; we have made friends; and we have had a very good time. Now as we come to this day of graduation, we realize that our good times, far from being over, are just beginning— that we have only just begun to live; and that this Commencement Day marks the true commencement of our lives. During the past twelve years, and es-peeially the last four, we have been learning tin fundamentals of getting along with people, the basic principles of life. Now it remains to us to apply these principles to the greatest advantage. As an artist stands before his easel, so we stand before the future of our lives, having within us the power to make them what we wish. They may be beautiful and inspiring, or drab and uninteresting, as we choose. Before the painter lies a truly bewildering array of materials for his picture. He has many glowing colors, and the ones he lacks, he can mix. He is plentifully supplied with brushes, large and small, and as he begins to paint, we wonder what his picture is to be. We want it to be beautiful, and we are full of ideas and suggestions, some of which he may accept, and some discard. Wc may try our best to help him in every way we can, but he himself must paint the picture. So much depends on him: he must choose a theme, a general idea to be ear ried out in detail; then he must make a choice of color. His picture may be gay and lively, quiet and restful, or somber and unexciting. It may even be unpleasant in its harsh, unbalanced combination of color. Having decided upon a theme and a color scheme, he must next determine his means of portrayal. And this is very important; so many otherwise lovely pictures are spoiled by the unattractive angle from which we view them, or because they are presented to us in the wrong way. But the greatest task by far is that of painting the picture, and that is where so many of us fail. For we all have pictures to paint, and we must take care that, with all our high hopes and good intentions, we do not fail in the actual work, and make of our picture only a simple pencil sketch. In this great task of living which lies before each one of us, we must be very sure that our materials are of the best, cur theme a worthy one. and our attitude and bearing agreeable. The great and successful men and women of the world today and all through history are those who have used to the very best advantage tin materials supplied them. We can do every bit as well if we will but do our best, and put into our task of living every good and noble effort at our command. May we keep in mind the immortal words of Longfellow; “Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, And, departing, leave behind us Footprints on the sands of time.,, —Mary Ann Waller. P age t w e n t y • t w oSALUTATORY "Welcome, Success!” Friends: We, the senior class of 1935, wish to welcome yon to our class day exercises. At this time may we express our sincere appreciation of the thoughtfulness you have shown as our high school days draw to a close. We welcome you with the remembrance of all the things that you have done in the past four, or, shall I say, twelve years, to give us this great opportunity, that we might be better able to cope with this world that we are about to face. As we welcome you to this, our class day, there is a deeper welcome that we wish to express, the welcome of the future, its hardships, its lessons, and its successes. This is our graduation from a period of preparation and the beginning or commencement of a new and more complicated life and, we hope, a most complete life. We are eager to be graduated, not because we have disliked the experiences of the past four years, for undoubtedly they have been more pleasing than any we shall ever have, but because we are easier to be beginning something new and entirely different. Soon after we are graduated, we shall undertake the choice and pursuit of one line of work. We have, in the past, been liberalists, gathering a little knowledge along a great many lines, but now we shall become specialists, learning all that is possible along one line of endeavor. Some of us will delay the attack on the hard knocks of life for a short while by furthering our education in fundamentals at colleges and universities. Others of us will start to fight the long, uphill road to success at once, learning by experience, which, it is said, is the best teacher after all. Either path mentioned, we trust, will lead to the same climax, the climax to everyone’s ambition, success. Success! But what is success? This question has been faced and answered by millions. Everyone in this world with ambition is aiming at the one last step in the stairway of life, success. Ts the capitalist with his millions successful ? The question is asked. Yes, the answer comes, but the man who runs the corner grocery is a success also, as is anyone who can look at a completed task and say, “That was my best effort.” Then, as we reason further along this line, we realize that to be successful does not essentially mean to have control over millions of dollars, but to be independent, to be able to meet all one’s obligations, social, moral, and financial, and to be able to say that something has been done to raise one's family, nation, or race to a little higher level. Success — the magic word, success—at which we, the class of ’35, are aiming! May we remember these words of .Marcus Aurelius: “Forward as the occasion offers. Never look around to see whether any shall note it. . . . Be satisfied with success in even the smallest matter, and to think that even such a result is no trifle.” Again we wish to express our happy and sincere welcome to you, our friends, and to the life that we are about to face, equipped with the tools with which you have provided us. —Gerald King. P a k e twenty- threeFirst row: Jack Parrish, Carolyn Hull. James Watkins, Miriam Shoup, Wilbur Simpson. Second row: Richard Preston. Pauline Jackson, Max Kemmerling. Third row: Evelyn Whitlock. Raymond Mote, Lucille Goodrich. Fourth row: Jack Goudy, Aileen Casebeer. I ean Wilson. Fifth row: Charlotte SufYel, Adeline Courtney. Olen Zeigler, Wanda De-Lancey. Iren - Klcss. John Duck wall. Ilene Kiess. Sixth row: Velma Griffin, Thomas Dolph, LoKravne Shank. Betty Gaskill, Leo Adams. Evelyn Hutcliins, Wymond Castner. Seventh row: Mary K. Orwfgf, Evelyn Brown, Virginia Shull, Doris Beaver, Fred Mann, Margaret Jackson. Eighth row: Ruth Roberts, Viola Lydy, Edwin Wallace, Raymond Shoup, Margaret Pence, Herbert Brown. Ninth row: Warren Care, Phyliss Zimmerman. Gilbert Saunders, Edith Rowe, Gordon Cary. Della Varner, Harold Meyers, Pauline Kope. Tenth row: Evelyn Hubbell. Robert Kingery, Esther O’Brien, Ned Sher-rick, Helen Wyatt, Rex Ferris. Pauline Sellers, Marvin Green. Page twenty-four4 umor? w o Jack Parrish—He debates with veteran skill. Carolyn Hull—An excellent ’cello player. James II. Watkins—Did you mention a saxophone? Miriam Shoup—She drives a car. Wilbur Simpson — Hero of “Whoofen-poof.” Richard Preston — Remember “Doggone”? Pauline Jackson—Her smile is sweet. Max Kemmerling, “Maxie”—Our basketball forward. Evelyn Whitlock, “Whit”—She doesn’t worry. Raymond Mote, “Mopy” — “Skeege. Weege, Wlioo!” Lucille Goodrich—Little and pretty. Aileen Casebeer, “Casey” — An athletic miss. Betty Gaskill—Boys, watch out! Jack Goudy, “Toad”—The junior Beau Brummel. Dean Wilson—Choice of the sophomore girls. Irene Kiess—Just one of “Three of Us.” John Duckwall—A Rubinoff. Ilene Kiess—Another of “Three of Us.” Leo Adams—Our third baseman. Evelyn Hutchins—She plays a violin. Wymond Castner—Hero of the Scout world. Doris Beaver—Gone but not forgotten. Fred Munn—A manual training expert. Margaret Jackson—She’ll be a famous artist. Raymond Shoup—Our newsboy. Margaret Pence—A trigonometry shark. Herbert Brown—Member of the F. F. A. Pauline Kope—Serious and steady. Della Varner—Miss Young’s delight. Harold Meyers—The “slide” of the German band. Gordon Cary—A clarinetist. Edythe Rowe—Phyliss's pal. Ned Sherrick—He has a Ford. Helen Wyatt—A pal of everyone’s. Rex Ferris—Tiny but powerful. Pauline Sellers—She makes good cakes. Marvin Green—President of the F. F. A. Gilbert Saunders, “Gib”—Our basketball star. Esther O’Brien—Remember the vocational skits? Phyliss Zimmerman—She makes lovely dresses. Evelyn Ilubbell—She gets the A’s. Robert Kingery—He wears his heart on his back. Raymond Care—He’ll be an oil man. Edwin Wallace—A practical person. Viola Lydy—She sells “dainty frocks.” Ruth Roberts—Adeline’s girl friend. Mary Kathryn Orwig—Our pianist. Evelyn Brown—Arnold’s choice. Virginia Shull—Flaming tresses are becoming. LoRrayne Shank — She gets the Tri-Staters. Thomas Dolph—Brokaw’s assistant. Velma Griffin—An ardent basketball fan. Charlotte Snft'el—A future Ritz beautician. Adeline Courtney—Editor of the Spectator. Olen Zeigler—lie’s usually looking for Charlotte. Wanda DeLancy — An auburn-haired miss. Virginia Kohl—A beauty with dancing feet. Walie Seely—Women have a way with them. Perry Bush—“Will it be sugar or carrots, madam?” Page twenty-five Oopho mores' Max Tucker, “Carideo”—The man with determination. John Stage—Did you say anti-feminist? Anna Eckert—The girl with an eternal smile. Leland Xedele, “Swartz” — Mischief sparkles in his eyes. Edith Brown—Small yet mighty. Charles Jacobs—lie's Fred Munn’s pal. Julia Jane Jackson—A lass who always has a good time. Boh Kolb—Our saxophone player. Rolevn Saul—She’s active in chorus and G. A. C. LaOtto Willibey—He can make any Ford run. Jyle Millikan—The future proprietor of Millikan Inn. Donald Elliott—A debater and French horn player. Margaret Morse—“This lass so sweet—” Violet Eisenhour—Quietness is no disgrace. Glen Huntington—Our geometry shark. Mary Wells—A girl from the country is the best cook. Waldo Carver—Did you mention engines? Ruth Eckert—Quiet and industrious. Robert Ernst—A “Future Farmer” of the class. Louise Helme—She’s happy-go-lucky and a good pal. Dee Reese—Basketball as well as girls holds his interest. June Hollinger—Auburn hair and freckles are becoming. Ralph Thobe—He can hit a bull’s-eye. Josephine White — She likes to make dresses. Ray Becker—Gabriel has nothing on him. Caroll Zimmerman — An artist in our midst. James Crankshaw — Though vanquished he can argue still. llo Blosser—“Pep” is her middle name. Robert ITall—Athletics is his joy. Wava Rose Williams—An honor student. Marjorie Ivope—She's never still a minute. Jack Shumann—O, yes, he smiles. OreLlana Ewers—An industrious young lady. Harley Mann—1 believe I studied the wrong lesson. Marie Burch—Modest and gentle. Billy Butz—Mischief bent? Maybe. Ruth Kiess—A good student and a musician. Bennie Cope—We miss him. Luella Parker—She does things with a zest. (' Gale Carver—Our chalk-talk entertainer. Mary Catherine Lippincott—An excellent pianist. James Crain—I’ll say my car can go. Belva Carrick—Jet hair and dark eyes. Eddie Griffith—A pleasant lad. Mina Batterson—Shy and bashful. Charles Purdy, “Cv”—He brings the girls apples. Marcella Fanning—Her fingers can tickle the ivories. Jack Ritter—An athletic lad. Malinda Pendill—Always an optimist. Mark Crain—A champion farmer. Violet Butz—With a smile for everyone. Margaret McClish—Girls can debate, too. Russell Ritter—We’re glad he likes Angola. Page twenty-sixFirst row: Max Tucker, Walie Seely, John Stage. Anna Eckert, Leland Nedele, Edith Brown, Eleanor Bakstad. Second row: Virginia Kohl, Charles Jacobs, Julia Jane Jackson, Bob Kolb, Roleyn Saul, I aOtto Willibey, Jyle Millikan. Third row: Donald Elliott, Margaret Morse. Fourth row: Violet Eisenhour, Glen Huntington, Mary Wells. Fifth row: Waldo Carver, Ruth Eckert. Robert Ernst, Louise Helme, Dee Reese, June Hollinger, Ralph Thobe. Sixth row: Josephine White. Kav Becker. Carol I Zimmerman. James Crankshaw, llo Blosser, Robert Hall, Wava Rose Williams. Seventh row: Marjorie Kope, Jack Shumann. Eighth row: OreLlana Ewers, Harley Mann. Marie Burch. Ninth row: Billy But , Ruth Kiess, Bennie Cope, Luella Parker. Jimmy Crain, Belva Carrick. Edwin Griiflth. , , nf Tenth row: Mina Batterson, Charles Purdy, Marcella h aiming, Jack letter, Malinda Pendill, Mark Crain, Violet Butz.t V ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ First row: Robert Clark. Freda Suflfel, L«ester Palmer, June Kohl, Robert Devine, Benny Baber, Bradley Swift. Virginia Coe. Second row: Catherine Griffiths, Vernon Waite. Kmugene Hendershot, D. O. Cool, Marsella Shank. Robert Lee Bender, Mary Burkhalter, Bernd Gartner. Third row: Dari Johns. Margaret Carr. Weir Dick, Georgia Welch, James McNeal, Cl rellen Guilford. Fourth row: Betty Goudy, Donald Morrison. Ruth Ernst, Lyle Kiser. Fifth row: Billy Shull, Betty Brown, William Meyers, Marcell Greenfield, Wendell Aldrich, Alice Elston. Sixth row: Geraldine Higgins. Mack Hosack. Beth Brown, Warren Sellers, Stella Elston. Lawrence Beckman, Winifred Berllen, John Overla. Seventh row: Stephen Ransburg, Harriet Powers, Wade Letts, Betty Allen, Donald Bolinger, Pauline Frazier, Mary Ellen Bolinger, Kathryn Hutchins. Eighth row: Ilene Jackson, Mark Aldrich, Mary Booth, Robert Holderness, Ruth Collett, Esther Brager. Ninth row: Dean Rose. Lana Zimmerman. Donald Noragon, Laurine Hostetler. Tenth row: Jane Buck, Robert Cary, Pauline Norman. Harold McKinley. Eleventh row: Richard Wyatt, Marguerite Baker, Dale Cole, Adelene Henry. Twelfth row: Donna Mae Griffin, Donald Kope, Phyllis Green, Arnold Pepple. Page twenty-eight■un- ovin re?n men Iiolu rt Clark-—Mechanical minds will do great things. Freda Sutfel—With flirtatious looks. Lester Palmer—Curly hair and blue eyes. June Kohl—Lyle’s big moment. Robert Devine—Slow but sure. Men Baber—A future Mills brother. Bradly Swift—Ever see my bull-dog? Virginia.Coe—Now practicing home economics. Catherine Griffiths—A good student. Vernon Waite—“Goin’ fishing, Country Boy?” Emagene Ilendershot—Chonita. I). O. Cool—Mr. Elliott’s delight. Marsella Shank—Vim, vigor, and vitality. Robert Lee Bender—Babe Ruth, the second. Mary Burkhalter—Athletics is her joy. Bernd Gartner—Interested in Scotties. Dari Johns, “Dink”—Tom Thumb. Margaret Carr—Charlie's sister. Weir Dick—Our diminutive yell leader. Georgia Welch—A basketball forward. James McNeal—Our naturalist. Clarellen Guilford—A pretty lass. Betty Goudy—She plays a ’cello. Donald Morrison—Jimmy’s pal. Ruth Ernst—Some giggles and curls. Lyle Kiser—Ever draw an airplane? Billy Shull—A masculine blonde. Betty Brown—The girl with the eyes. William Meyers—Future President. Marcell Greenfield—She makes good pudding. Wendell Aldrich—A crack shot. Alice Elston—A beautiful pianist. Geraldine Iliggins—She’s cute. Mack Hosack—Bing Crosby, the second. Beth Brown—With good humor and good sense. Warren Seller—A baseball fan. Stella Elston—A lass domestic minded. Lawrence Beekman—A tuba player. Winifred Berlien — A blonde algebra sha rk. John Overla—Freckles and smiles. Stephen Ransburg — Freshman question box. Harriet Powers—She sews and cooks. Wade Letts—Latin contest winner. Betty Allen—Betty Brown's chum. Donald Bolinger—He plays on the ag team. Pauline Frazier—The freshman brunette. Mary Ellen Bolinger — Earnest in purpose. Kathryn Hutchins. “Peggy”—Pretty and witty. Hone Jackson—She likes to ice skate. Mark Aldrich—A future aviator. Mary Booth—A roller skate enthusiast. Robert Holderness—The freshman sheik. Ruth Collett—“The girl on the flying trapeze.” Esther Brager—“Esther doesn’t live here any more.” Dean Rose—He tells us about things. Lana Zimmerman—Tri-State shares her interest. Donald Noragon—He’s willing to work. Laurine Hostetler—Adept at volley ball. Jane Buck—Her squeal is impressive. Robert Cary—The boat maker. Pauline Norman—Interested in civics and occupations. Harold McKinley—He's on the Reserves. Richard Wyatt—With a permanent wave. Marguerite Baker—A country lass. Dale Cole—Future sheriff. Adelene Henry—Studious. Donna Mae Griffin—Good in junior business training. Donald Kope—F. F. A. basketball player. Phyllis Green—Sincere and dependable. Arnold Pepple—Always peppy. Don Weaver—A member of the tall story dub. Paul Hagewood—He came to us from Nashville. Page twenty-nineJdp.tu — • Mead lines of I MAESTRO 3 MES Qft ew, gives concert YIAML ANCHORED lack Elliott, aviator, catches P o Washington monutnen • “pole ott Wynvond Ritter, champ ad VO N h O .n :K » n r X a £:s t5 -S 0 0 ft “1 a » 3 a c £ •5 Q. 'uins so} sujniaj ‘iooipg uV —rjpooo BtUfeqi SSJJV •juapnjs bjbjs DU Pj ""° ss” ‘ Jafs "Jf , Eileen D. „dopera s ilu,,t , o.. sitter." nMeoVo't Sc®1 V(CS „ ' yoS® '’ Vi oh e Use and Blacky -eat •« {y e«s , ifi urn for sale Cattle—Call Thomas Crain. Potatoes—Call Edgar Wells. Famous Beauty Preparation SP •c; 2 § 5 Ilf !i .Sr v 0RWig elected A- rV rSVS' «? ,Cj $ ictor ri candidate,°byya Champions Named e» c 00' ,V JIZ«X'£tiStJrft ‘«’ be« ,1 Amerlca Tean? '" named »» " i'V.l JSiT R'“e- d“i8”CT’ «■ P«is T. .•O it Viaudoin SeeVLS Divorce Eighth Nvvle ot Biiiy Cbaudoin de- si serts him. rp . CLARK DiSAPPEARS ;| -O--- SJ® SOCIETY MOTES t - Craig Clark, Mricau game bunter, is thought Kidnapped by baboons. „ „ senior at Bo ey. exploring Attica lot c eS™- : • “r ,or "has 9eeu Wa ’ VaCpauT-R der Tett Ne York tor Germany, where he will play in the 0J 0 ifV ““SSTbS ■« »“ « •» «ada Tri. % V ctate S Miss Thelma Goodrich, ot Paris Art school, returns tor summer. Ay'U’ . , AV. ■ v"- » A A- tsuo aqc- o. o V yt.' v W+Z t ; i, o. «■ V. 'So o NS. v%, ■IP «? Mr u- 0. 0 °y s; ' 3a, % ; " "• MV CV d t, 'V 6 f -vy 'V'.NV '•£Top row: Pauline Mi Elroy. Doloris Kisenhour. Eileen Dick, Opal Blackburn. Second row: Miss Shultz, adviser. Janet Elliott, Virginia Parr. Ellen Reese, Irene Bod ley, Thelma Goodrich. Bottom row: Herbert Beekman. Willis Roberts, Carl Wert, Hersbel Fiber-hard, Gerald KiiiK. Robert James. In 1905 th » first annua) of A. II. S. was published, containing a record of the year’s work and activities; it was called “The Spectator.” This annual included the eighth grade as well as the four high school classes. In 1906, instead of a quotation under the senior pictures there was a short biography of each student. In this issue each of the twelve grades was given a certain section and pictures of the North and West Ward schools were included. In 1907 the picture of the school board appeared for the first time. The class history, manual training departments, dramatics, and society also received their first attention. In 1910, there were nineteen seniors in the graduating class, and each was given a separate page in the annual. The cover was linen and laced together with string. The pages were onion skin, double sheets. In 1919 the name was changed to “The Key.” The make-up was also changed. Individual senior pictures were placed on one page. The other classes and organizations had group pictures. Editorial, articles on school problems, and snap-shots were next to appear. In 1933 the annual was divided into eight sections which appeared monthly. At the end of the year the sections were collected and bound. The annual of 1934 was changed very much in make-up and a modernistic arrangement used. As the years pass, we find new things that catch and hold our interest and some of the old things are dropped each year. The old issues of the annuals have given the future members of the annual staffs something to live up to. May the future issues be as interesting and as complete a record of school life as the old have been. The members of this year’s Key staff are: Editor-in-chief, Thelma Goodrich; assistant editor. .Janet Elliott; business manager, Willis Roberts; assistant business manager, Gerald King; art editor, Virginia Parr; assistant art editor, Carl Wert: boys’ athletics, Ilershel Eberhard; girls athletics, Ellen Reese; dramatics, Pauline McElroy; music, Robert James; calendar, Doloris Eisenhour; alumni, Opal Blackburn; snap-shots, Irene Bod-lev; organizations, Eileen Dick; and jokes, Herbert Beekman. Page t hi r t y - t w oSTUDENT COUNCIL Perhaps one of the most active organisations in Angola High School for the past two years has been the student council. As the council looked at the problems confronting the student body for the third year, several practical solutions were found. The duties of the council as defined in the constitution are: “To create opportunities for closer co-operation between the students and faculty, provide opportunities for student self-direction, foster all worthy school activities, provide a forum for discussion of questions of interest to the student body, and create and maintain standards of good citizenship in Angola High School ’ The council every year has tried to devise some new plan whereby the standards of the organization will be raised. The council of 1935 has drawn up a “Code of Ethics ’ which every council member observes to the best of his ability. As in previous years the council has sponsored the information desk, planned all chapel programs, selected cheer lead- ers, raised money to help the orchestra, and perhaps as its most valuable service, presented to the faculty the students' side of school problems. Throughout the year the student council has sponsored the patrol court held on Thursday evening every two weeks. Violators of the rules laid down by the safety patrol were tried and sentenced. The council members from the various home rooms were as follows: Room 308, Thomas Owens and Thelma Goodrich; room 310, Carolyn Hull and Dean Wilson; room 312, VYalie Seely and Wilbur Simpson ; room 210. Gale Carver and James Crankshaw; room 202, June Kohl and Weir Dick: room 201, Emagene Hender-shot and Wendell Aldrich: eighth grade, Virginia Goodrich and Eddie Fast; seventh grade, Marguerite Mohr and Roscoe Xedele. The officers were: President, Thomas Owens; vice-president, Wilbur Simpson; secretary, Carolyn Hull; and reporter, Thelma Goodrich. Top row: Walle Seely, James crankshaw. Carolyn Hull, Dean Wilson. Thomas Owens, Thelma Goodrich. June Kohl, Gale Carver. Second row: Roscoe Xedele. Wendell Aldrich. Eddie Fast. Emagrene Hen-dershot. Marguerite Mohr. Virginia Goodrich, Wilbur Simpson. Weir Dick. Page thirty-threHutch Butz .T°p ro hcl the Howe, LoKrayne Shank. Malinda Pendtll. Butli Kiess, Evelvn hjPf’ k d . Louis« Gettings Evelyn Whitlock, Ellen Bees . Camlvn Hull Vfoiet Carol1 Zimmerman .Mary Ann Waller. Miss Myers. Miss Ueed. Miss Ale Second row: Ava shank. Janet Elliott Marv k Orwiir Irene i..h« iolia P«Vn?n?’ r •’ it°UlSf Heln!S- I ,,loris Klsenliour, Dorothy’ Kniselv. Thelma Goodrich I len! K i e ss Bi i't h 1to her t s ' Or»» 1 V | herl. '} ' Eippincott. Irene Kiess. Adeline Courtney! 1 . ! iVi !» Eileen Dick. Boh yn Saul. Miss Shultz. FvPlvnB H r.l Viri MargM« rlt.- Goodrich. Helen Wyatt. Velma Griffin, lott !b {Jit tv1 -tin ' If leanor Hakstad. Aileen Casebeer. Lucille Goodrich. Cliar- Josenld e White rriek yn l £ence- Wava lios,‘ Williams. Pauline Jackson. .Josephine white, Bei a Carrie k. Mina Batterson. OreLla TIk Girl Reserves this year have studied the American Indian, emphasizing Indian art, music, poetry, and customs. They had a series of health programs during the second semester, beginning with a fun-fest in the gymnasium and a chilli supper afterwards. Guest speakers have been Mrs. Thomas Davies, Maurice MeClew, Miss Grace Crain, Mrs. Julius Waltenberger, Mr. Druckamiller, tin Reverend John Hum-freys, and Mrs. Sims, the county nurse. Early last fall the club attended the district conference at Garrett and furnished their part of the program. The senior girls and the club advisers also attended a Girl Reserve conference at South Bend on March 16. Tlie girls entertained the lli-Y boys at a ship party in the gymnasium in November. They honored their parents at a Pa-Ma-Me banquet held at the Christian Church on April 2. Mrs. Sholty of Pleasant Lake was the guest speaker. As a part of their charity work the girls took oranges to the old people at the county farm just before Christmas, and also sang carols for then}. The girls also gave money for the purchase of Christmas boxes for unfortunate children of the county. Funds were raised by the sale of “suckers' on Wednesdays during the second semester. The purpose of the Girl Reserves is “To find and give the best.99 The Girl Reserve code is: Gracious in manner I mpartial in judgment Ready for service Loyal to friends Reaching toward the best Earnest in purpose Seeing the beautiful Eager for knowledge Reverent to God Victorious over self Ever dependable Sincere at all times The officers for this year were . President, Opal Blackburn; vice-president. Irene Bodlev; secretary, Virginia Parr; treasurer, Thelma Goodrich; program chairman. Janet Elliott; finance chairman, Aileen Casebeer; social chairman, Ava Shank; and service chairman, Pauline Me Elroy. The Club advisers were: Miss Myers, chief adviser, Miss Ale. Miss Shultz, Miss Reed, Mrs. Hstrieh. Mrs. Casebeer, Mrs. Shank, and Mrs. Kiess.SERVICE Top row: Mr. Certain, Ned Slierriek, Richard Preston, Gordon Cary, Waldo Carver, Gerald King, Carl Wert, Raymond Mote. Kenneth Past. Harley Mann, Gilbert Saunders, LaOtto Willobey, Janies Crain. Wyrnond Ritter, Mr. Handy. Second row: Charles Purdy. Robert Hall. Wilbur Simpson. John Duekwull, Victor Orwigr, Richard Booth. Bob Kolb. Leland Nedele, Max Tucker, James Crankshaw, Donald Elliott, Ralpli Thobe, Dean Wilson. Jack Elliott, Eddie Griffith, Wayde Cleckner, Harold Meyers, Mr. Klliott. Mr. Oakland. Mr. Estrich. Bottom row: Jack Goudy, Jack Parrish. Dee Reese, Ray Becker. Jack Shumann. Herbert Beckman, Max KenimerllnK. Hershel Everhard, Thomas Owens, Olen Zeljfler, Rex Ferris, Billy Chaudoin, James Watkins. Robert James. Noble Allen. Paul Ryder. The Hi-Y dub was organized in 1922 with the aim to “create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community, higher ideals of Christian character. ’ It has been a growing organization. and at the present has fifty-five members. The emblem of the club is a red triangle in the center of which appears a white cross placed upon a blue field. The red stands for red-blooded service to the school and community; the white is a symbol of purity; and the blue represents justice. The Hi-Y triangle represents three things. One is tin spiritual side; one is the mental side; and one is the physical side. The programs have been arranged to develop the boys in these respects. Every meeting is begun with a chapter from the Bible read by one of the members and this is followed by a prayer offered in unison. It is also a point of the club to attend church in a body sometime during the year. To build the mental side members are given the opportunity during the year to lead and participate in discussions which are of vital interest. Professional men from town are the principle speakers at some of the meetings and give some very interesting talks on their occupations. The physical side of the triangle has been developed more this year than ever before. Besides the members that compete in varsity competition, ten other boys comprised a Ili-Y basketball team. The team played Scott Center, Hunting-ton Ili-Y, Angola Reserves, Orland, and the Ag. team. For the remaining members “Gym Night” was held on which games were played. During the year tin club has sponsored some social activities. The annual father-son banquet was held at the Christian Church at the opening of the rabbit season. The entertaining of the Girl Reserves and annual mother-son banquet were held this spring. The management of the Halloween festival and the customary publication of the “ Whangdoodle” have also helped to make the year a very successful one. The officers this year were: President, Hershel Eberhard; vice-president, Thomas Owens; secretary-treasurer, Max Kem-merling; and sergeant-at-arms, Raymond Mote. go t li I r t y - f i v e' fl ® uture Tin Angola F. F. A. chapter of voea-tional agriculture hoys was organized almost five years ago. It has the distinction of being the pioneer chapter in district number three, comprising Steuben and DcKalb counties. Other chapters in the district are Auburn, Garrett. .Metz. Orland, Salem Center, and Pleasant Lake. Altogether there are about forty-five chapters in Indiana. Representatives from the chapters meet in .January of each year at Purdue University for the purpose of electing new officers and setting up a state program of work. The Angola chapter was honored in 1934 by having one of its members, Kenneth Meyers, elected state president. Under his leadership the state organization increased in number and had a more systematized delegation of responsibilities. Activities of the local chapter during 1934 and 1935 include: 1. Organizing other chapters of the county. 2. Planning and arranging F. F. A. booth at the county exhibit. avmevs 3. Holding pest contests. 4. Winning local and state honors including— (a) A free trip to the International Livestock Show—by Harold Meyers. (b) A free trip to the Indiana State Fair as a member of the county judging team—by Thomas Crain. (c) Third place in the state chapter contest. (d) The Iloosier Farmer degree at Purdue—by Charlie Carr. 5. Organizing basketball and baseball teams. 6. Exhibiting work at the county fair. 7. Holding a father and son banquet. 8. Entertaining visiting chapters at an annual district banquet. 9. Testing seed corn for farmers of the community. The officers for this year were: President. Marvin Green; vice-president, Thomas Crain; secretary, Robert Ernst; treasurer, Mark Crain; and reporter, Harold Meyers. Fop row: Mr. Klliott, Thomas Crain, Mark Crain, ICdwin Wallace, liobert Krnsl. I -strr Palnor. Harold Meyers, Craig Clark, Bennie Cope, Raymond Mioiip, Herbert Brown. Wyatt, Donald Noragon. Dean Bose. D. O. Cool. Donald Cope. Warren Sellers. Donald Bollnger. William Me.vers. Marvin Green. Pace thirty-sixiiavp piootevs Top row: Charles Jacobs, Kalph Thobe. Paul llytler, Mr. Certain. Second row: Victor Or wig. Max Kemmerling. Bottom row: Craig Clark. Dale Cole. Wendell Aldrich, James McNeal. This marks the seeontl year of the establishment of the Rifle Club in Angola High School. The club was chartered by the National Rifle Association in April, 1933. It is sponsored by the American Legion of Angola. The purpose of the club is to teach the proper method of shooting and to instill in the boys the necessity of the proper handling of a gun at all times. Along with this the boys develop skill in target shooting. When the club was first organized, the fifty-foot rifle range beneath the auditorium had a dirt floor. There is now a modern cement floor made possible by the aid of the CWA. Last year the boys installed a new lighting system consisting of six shades and six two-hundred-watt lamps, purchased by the Lions Club. Now with all the needed equipment the club has made a name for itself among the other extra-curricular activities of the school. From the regular members of the or- ganization, a rifle team of the best five shots was chosen. This team participated in contests with teams from other schools. Craig Clark, Victor Orwig. and Ralph Thobe have received medals in recognition of their skill as marksmen. Other members of the club are working toward this honor. Mr. Certain, the sponsor, first organized the club and has done much since for the organization. Mis experience as a marksman makes him an excellent instructor. The members of the A. II. K. Rifle Club for 1935 were Paul Ryder, Craig Clark, Victor Orwig, Ralph Thobe, Richard Preston, Max Kemmerling, .lames McNeal. Wendell Aldrich, Dale Cole, and Charles Jacobs. Of these, Max Kemmerling. Ralph Thobe, Paul Ryder, and Richard Preston are charter members of the organization. The officers this year were: President, Max Kemmerling; vice-president, Craig Clark; and secret ary-treasurer, Ralph Thobe. Page thirty-sevenYou have all heard the old adage, “All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy." The same thing holds for Jill. The Girls’ Athletic Club has provided “play days” for the maidens of A. H. S. and many happy hours they have spent in the gymnasium in basketball and volleyball practice. These games not only train a student to be accurate, attentive, and quick, but also develop character, physique, and health. Every girl in high school is eligible for membership in the club, and all have equal chances to participate in the sports. Because of a number of inactive members of the organization, certain rules were made. Active participation in at least two-thirds of the meetings was required, or points which the individual had earned by her attendance would not be credited toward her award at the end of the year. Any girl showing poor sportsmanship and, once having been notified, still continuing to be a poor sport could be eliminated from the club by a two-thirds majority vote. During the winter months basketball and volleyball were played on Thursday and Friday nights. In these games each girl on the winning team was given twenty points and each on the losing team, ten points. The teams were changed each night so that all girls would have equal chances. Some time was also spent at the lakes which were especially good for ice skating this winter. Baseball held a prominent position in the schedule this spring. Holler skating was not neglected. The officers of the Girls’ Athletic Club this year were: President, Gale Carver; vice-president, Walie Seely; secretary and treasurer, Adeline Courtney. Miss Winifi ed Harshman was the girls' athletic coach and adviser. Those receiving awards this year are: Bar—Mary Burkhalter, Betty Brown, Mary Booth. Beth Brown, Ruth Collett, Betty Goudv, Donna Mae Griffin, Ema- • • 7 gene Hendershot, Catherine Griffiths, Geraldine Iliggins, Marsella Shank, Georgia Welch, Josephine White, Betty Allen. Chevron—Mary Booth, Betty Goudy, Georgia Welch, Josephine White, Gale Carver, Louise Ilelme, Julia Jane Jack-son. Roleyn Saul. Numerals—Opal Blackburn. Violet Butz, Charlotte Sutfel. The letter A—Josephine White, Ilo Blosser, Ellen Reese, Walie Seely, Evelyn Whitlock. Top row: Lana Zimmerman. Esther O’Bri n, Geraldine Higgins, Until Collett, Marsella Shank, Betty Goudy, Louise Helme. Walie Se« ly, Mn y K. OrwiK, Evelvn Whitlock, Kllen Reese, Violet Butz. Margaret Pence, Ilo Blosser, OreLlana Ewers, Gale Carver. Miss Harsliman. Bottom row: Virginia Kohl, Eleanor Bakstad, Irginia Coe, Wilma Parks. Emagene Hendershot, Roleyn Saul. Mary Booth. .Julia Jane Jaekson, Charlotte s'uffel. Opal Blackburn, Eileen Dirk. LoRrayne Shank. Ava Shank. Georgia Welch, Donna Mae Griffin. Beth Brown, Josephine White. Adeline Courtney.—or enic Top row: Donald Klliott, James Cranksliaw. Mr. Handy, Charles Purely. Bob Kolb. Bottom row: Ilo Blosser, Boland Nedele, Carl Wert, Max Kcmm'-rliiiK. Ilichard Preston. DEBATE During tin 1934-35 debate season Angola High School teams debated twenty-five times with over twenty people participating in the various debates. The members of the affirmative team were Carl Wert, James Cranksliaw, and Max Tucker, with Ho Blosser as alternate. The members of the negative team were Donald Elliott, Max Kemmerling, and Margaret McClish. with Jack Parrish as alternate. Other debaters were Leland Nedele, Hob Kolb. Richard Preston, Harley Mann, and Charles Purdy. The teams attended an invitational tournament at Mishawaka and several at Fort Wayne. Practice debates were held on a non-decision basis with Scott Center, Central of Fort Wayne, and Pleasant Lake. In the county tournament Angola won from Fremont, Ashley, and Salem but lost to Orland. This defeat eliminated them from further competition. Excellent assistance was given to each member of the teams by Mr. Handy, debate coach, and although the debaters have tasted defeat, they feel that the experience in debate work was indeed very valuable. The question for debate this year was: “Resolved, That the federal government should adopt a policy of equalizing educational opportunity throughout the nation by means of annual grants to the several states for the purpose of elementary and secondary education." DISCUSSION Carl Wert was the A. II. S. representative in the county discussion contest this year. Eight contestants tried out in the local contest; second place was won by James Crankshaw and third place, by Max Tucker. Other contestants were Jack Parrish, Ilo Blosser, Donald Elliott, Leland Nedele, and Max Kemmerling. The county contest was an easy victory for Carl, and he entered the district contest held at South Side High School, Fort Wayne. Hen he tied for second place among fourteen contestants. Carl did some excellent discussion work and he is to be highly complimented. The question considered was that of federal aid for education. There was opportunity for individuality in method of attack. I'agp thrty-iiineehind the -|—oot igrits "The Whoofenpoof” “1 have yet to see the man who could stop me!" exclaimed the excited Widow Winters when she went in search of her future husband, during: the action of the junior class play. It was under the direction of Russell Handy and was given in the high school auditorium on December 12. The object of Widow Winters. Evelyn llubbell’s, affections was John Liebeck, played by Jack Goudy. Wheeler Ketch-ell, Wilbur Simpson, was a young man returning to his home in Colfax, Montana, with a college education and immeasurable ambition. lie was eager to start in business in a newspaper office owned by his father. Mr. and Mrs. Ketchell were played by Max Kemmerling and Margaret Pence. Deep Liebeck, a charming young lady, was portrayed by Mary K. Orwig. The rival editor of the town. Mona Lowry, played by LoRrayne Shank, tried to entrap Wheeler by her wiles. She succeeded only to the extent of making him see what a fool he was. lie then became aware of Deep Liebeck’s beauty. The sheriff, played by Harold Meyers, surprised every one by announcing his marriage to Mona at the end of the play. Every one was happy. One-Act Plays The public speaking class presented four one-act plays, “They Clean the Attic," “The Elopement," “Doggone," and "It Pays to He a Poggle,” on the evening of October 24. The funds were used to finance debate activities for the year. “They Clean the Attic" recorded tin-story of the husband and wife who co-operated in “cleaning" an attic. Nothing was thrown away, since sacred memories and a halo of tradition surrounded all the articles of "junk." The cast was: Henry Conies, Max Tucker; Nancy Cordes, Eleanor Bakstad; Lily Lightfoot. Roleyn Haul. “The Elopement" was a farce concerning elopement in the ultra-modern style. The cast was: Miss Wentworth, Wilma Parks; Madelyn, Eleanor Bakstad; Matthews, Eddie Griffith; Eric llal-lam, Robert Hall. “Doggone" was a tailor shop scene in which dogs, lights, rewards, pants, and Percy were inextricably tangled. This play was the A. II. S. entry in the county one-act play contest. The cast was: Mi-. Lnndowity, Richard Preston; Bill Wig-lev, Harley Mann: Percy Peckham. Belaud Nedele; Joe Griggs, Richard Booth. "It Pays to Be a Poggle" presented a family scene in which a long expected rich uncle never showed himself. Emma Poggle finally welcomed Larry, the messenger boy, with sweet resignation. The cast was: Mr. Henry Poggle, Ralph Thobe; Mrs. Henry Poggle, Ilo Blosser; Dan Poggle, James Craukshaw; Emma Poggle, Julia Jane Jackson; Larry, Charles Purdy. "The Thirteenth Chair” The mystery drama, “The Thirteenth Chair" by Bayard Veiller, was presented by the senior class on May 9 and It). The play was under the direction of Charles Edwin Shank and was a splendid success. The action takes place in a fashionable New York apartment occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Crosby. Thirteen guests are present when Will, the son of the Crosbys, announces his engagement to Helen O’Neil. Madame LaGrange, a spiritualist, arrives after dinner to entertain the guests. Before the seance is even begun, Edward Wales, Mr. Crosby’s friend, is killed. Mary Eastwood seems eager to put the blame on Helen, who sat next to Wales. After Madame LaGrange prays for a miracle to come, something happens. This shows who killed Wales. The case: Madame LaGrange, Eileen Dick; Helen O’Neil, Janet Elliott; Mr. Crosby, Gerald King; Will Crosby, Her-shel Eberhard; Mrs. Crosby, Louise Gettings; Philip Mason, Thomas Owens; Edward Wales, Paul Ryder; Pollock, Richard Booth; Tim Donahue, Robert James; Sergeant Dunn, Victor Orwig; Doolin, Kenneth Fast; Helen Trent, Dorothy Knisclv; Braddish Trent. Willis Roberts; Grace Standish, Virginia Parr; Elizabeth Erskin, Ellen Reese; Howard Standish, Noble Allen; and Mary Eastwood, Irene Bodley.f Patrol Top row: Mr. Keeslar, director. Donald McElroy, Robert Myers, Bob Bender, I-aMoyne Saul, bob bears, Kennie German. Second row: David Hall, Eddie East. Dean Brooks, Max Gray, Richard Zeigfler, Orla German, Stephen Rnnsburg, L yal Howerman. Bottom row: Bob German. Max Spangle, Jack Tucker, Roscoe Nedele. Junior Homan, George Ryan. Thoughtful men have tried to do something to protect the lives of school children. The Chicago Motor Club first started to organize school boy Safety Patrols all over the Middle West. The Lions’ Club of Angola voted to sponsor, through its hoys’ work committee, a Safety Patrol in the city school, outfitted with white Sam Brown belts for all Patrol hoys and metal badges for the officers. During this second year the Safety Patrol has again proved its worth. The two most dangerous crossings of the highway in front of the school have been carefully guarded during the rush hours four times daily on every day this year. This duty has been performed in spite of rigorous weather, regardless of rain, snow, or sleet. The Lions' Club, in recognition of the work and to provide protection for the Patrolmen, purchased five slickers and five storm hats for use in cold, wet weather. The membership of the Patrol came largely from the seventh and eighth grades with a few from the sixth and ninth grades. John Overla served as captain for three months and was succeeded by Kenneth German. Seventeen regulars with several substitutes comprised the Patrol. A code of six simple laws was envoi ved, and violators of these laws were called up before a special safety court under the judgeship of the president of the Student Council, Thomas Owens. Testimony was presented by Safety Patrol hoys and judgment pronounced with penalties for those found guilty. The special duty of policing the grade section in the balcony of the gymnasium during basketball games was assigned to the Safety Patrol and in that way a large amount of noise and moving about was eliminated. The Patrol hoys have done a worthwhile job in seeking to protect the lives of the children. They are thankful to the Student Council and to all the students of the school for their cooperation and support. Great credit for the success of the Safety Patrol is due to Oreon Keeslar, director, for his willing effort to help at all time. Page forty-oneFirst violins: Robert James. John Duckwall, Alvena Certain, Lucy Ellen Handy. Ruth Kiess, Evelyn Hubbell. Ruth Blackbir’n, Evelyn Hutchins. Second violins: Velma Griffin, Wava Rose Williams. Saul. Marcus Dixon, Louis.- llelme, Mary C. Lippin- ott, Lucile Hubbell. Junior Homan, ISnmKene Heiidershot, Paul OrwiK. Violas: lien Kiess, Janet Elliott. Winifred Berlien, Marsella Shank. ’Cellos: Carolyn Hull, Miriam Shoup, Mary Jane Damlos, Julia Jane Jackson, Martha Jane Miller. Betty Goudy. Basses: Ellen Reese, Mary K. Orwlff, Eileen Dick, Marcella Fanning. Flutes: Irene Kiess. ('a list a Creel. Oboe: Hershel Eberhard. Clarinets: Paul Ryder, Irene Bodley, James Watkins. Gordon Cary. Trumpets: Jack Goudy, Ray Becker. William Meyers. Burton Kolb. French Horns. Donald Elliott. Dean Wilson. Bassoons: Wilbur Simpson. Robert Zimmerman. Trombone: Harold Meyers. Tuba: Lawrence Beckman. Baritone: Herbert Beekman. Percussion: Harold McKinley, Virginia Goodrich, Leland Nedele. Iii recent years Angola High lias been proud to boast of the fine orchestras which it has produced, and this year it should he doubly proud of its orchestra for it is rated as the most outstanding organization of all. It has better instrumentation along with better individual and sight-reading ability. The repertoire is much more difficult than any previous and it includes such noted compositions as the “Blue Danube Waltz,” “Ballet Music,” and the “Allegro" from Mozart’s 12th Symphony. The orchestra has high hopes of repeating its 1923 success this year. This year’s contests are as follows: The district at Goshen, tin state at Evansville, and the national at Madison, Wisconsin. The officers of this organization are: Student director, Robert James; president, Hershel Eberhard; secretary, Carolyn Hull: treasurer, Eileen Dick; and librarian. Janet Elliott. In answer to Mr. Oakland’s first call for orchestra members, four years ago, eighteen enthusiastic music students responded, but by the close of the year the membership was increased to forty-three. It was during this year that high school music competition was introduced into A. II. S. Since then Angola music or- ganizations have acquired a state and national reputation. In 1931-32 we were victorious in the district contest held at North Side of Fort Wayne, but it was thought not wise to continue further in competition that year. The next year, with a membership of fifty-four the orchestra centered all efforts upon the contest season. Our first was the district contest held at Columbia City. Then came our trip to La-Porte, to enter the state contest, where we were victorious. But our greatest test was yet to come. With determination to gain the top, we entered the national contest, held at Elmhurst, Illinois, and as a fitting climax of the season we were crowned the National Champion Class C high school orchestra. Early in 1934 our hopes of winning another national contest were shattered because of its being held too far away. But we succeeded in adding several new instruments and various supplies to our department, all with the expectations of repeating our 1933 success in 1935. Last year the orchestra easily won the district and state contests held at Huntington and C’rawfordsville respectively. P age f o r t y - t w oClarinets: Paul Ryder, Irene Bodley, James Watkins. Gordon Cary, Robert James, John Duckwall. Waldo Carver. Jack Shumann, Robert Hall, Martha Jane Miller, Jimm Dole. Trumpets: Jack Goudv. Ray Flecker. William Meyers. Burton Kolb. Billy Hopkins. Devon Reese, Billy Shull. Flutes: Ruth Kless, Callsta Creel. Piccolo: Irene Kiess. Obo» Hershel Kberhard. Bassoons: Wilbur Simpson. Robert Zimmerman. French Horns: Donald Klliott, Dean Wilson. Trombones: Ilene Kless, Harold Meyers. Baritones: Herbert Beekman. John Overla. Tuba: I awrence Beckman. Basses: Filen Reese, Mary K. OrwiK. Percussion: Harold McKinley, La land Nedele. Drum Major: Gerald Kin ?. The spotlight of the contest season was held on the hand last year. This was the first year of competition for this organization hut it wasn’t to be dismayed. It shared, at the district contest, first division with Converse hut at the state contest it was the only hand to place in first division. It is also noteworthy that it was the smallest band entered in class C. The band received a very high compliment at this contest. This was that the judges based their decisions upon the excellent teamwork and cooperation displayed by the members. At this contest the hand received a plaque and a drum major's baton, the latter being given because the hand was judged the best one while marching. This year the hand has had to work doubly hard to maintain the reputation it won at last year's contest. The pieces for the contest this year were: “Our Director,” “Trojan Prince,” and “March of the Peers.” The organization lias a membership of thirty-five. Although handicapped by lack of sufficient time to practice, it has rendered valuable services to the community. It was called upon to participate in several school parades, including the one to tin 4-11 Club fair grounds, and also in various programs. The band was out for every home basketball game of the season and did its part to help make tin year a successful one for the team. At the close of the Hallowe’en festival a concert was given by the hand. The chief attraction of the evening was tin guest conductor. Professor Oswald Jim-anaskavitch, alias Hob James. Attired in a long band-master's coat, a stiff white collar, light trousers, a gray wig. and a very trim goatee, he did a remarkable feat in wielding his three foot baton. The hand made its initial appearance in its new uniforms at the indoor circus which it sponsored. The hand members marched in and went through a drill; then they lined up and played a snappy march. From their place on the stage they played through the entire performance. The uniforms consist of purple and gold capes, over-seas hats, and plain purple sweaters worn with white slacks. The colors of the drum major’s uniform are just the reverse of those of the others and the director wears a uniform of coat style. The officers of the organization were: Student director, John Duckwall; president, Wilbur Simpson; secretary, Paul Ryder; treasurer, Ellen Reese, and librarian, Dean Wilson. Page forty-threeTop row: Margaret MeClish, Josephine White, Marguerite Goodrich, Pauline Jackson. Winifred Berlien, Marcella Panning, Velma Griffin. Mary Booth. Alice Elston, Clarellen Guilford. Hutli Eckert, Evelyn Hubbell, Ann Eckert. Louise Helme, Betty Goudy, Julia Jane Jackson. Mary K. Or wig, Wava Bos, Williams. Evelyn Whitlock, Virginia Parr, Mary Catherine Lippincott, Ilo Blosser, Jane Buck. Martha Fisher, I ana Zimmerman, Eleanor Bakstad. Virginia Kohl. LoRrayne Shank. Bottom row: Opal Blackburn. Emagene Mendershot. Aileen Casebeer, Mary Ann Waller. Louise Gettings. Miriam Shoup, Carolyn Mull. Viola Lydy. Ava Shank, Eileen Dick, Ellen Reese, Walie Seely, Charlotte Suffel. Lloyd C. Oakland, director. A Cappella Choir To Mr. Oakland is due the credit for introducing a cappella work into Angola High School. Since that time many organizations have become proficient in tin art, and many, many people have appreciated the beautiful harmony which they have produced. The girls’ a cappella choir is composed of forty-one members, nine of whom are seniors, and the group has done some very creditable work this year. They appeared in the Christmas carol service and they have sung at several other public programs. This group made tin trip to Elkhart on March 29 to participate in the Eisteddfod. Decidedly praiseworthy work was done. Carol Service The annual Christmas carol service was presented on December 20. The first part of the program was given by the high school little symphony, an organization composed of the best talent of tin regular high school orchestra. The second part was presented by the seventh and eighth grade vested choirs. To tin accompaniment of soft music, the choirs came from the back of the auditorium and made a very beautiful pro- cessional and recessional. Tin rest of the program was presented by the girls’ a cappella choir and the mixed chorus. The background for the stage was very beautiful with a large, white Christmas tree set against a field of midnight blue. Mixed Chorus Although the mixed chorus has not made so many public appearances as some of the other music organizations, membership in the group has been a decided benefit to the students. The chorus sang several numbers in part III of the Christmas carol service. Many of the members appeared in the operetta, “Chonita.” The opening and closing choruses and the rollicking songs and dances of that production will long be remembered. The group journeyed to Elkhart, where they also took part in the Eisteddfod, which was open to all high schools in northern Indiana. Their work there was outstanding. The personnel of the mixed chorus was as follows: Eleanor Bakstad. Winifred Berlien, Opal Blackburn. Ho Blosser. Mary Booth. Jane Buck. Aileen Casebeer. Ruth Collett. Eileen Dick. Anna Eckert. Ruth Eckert. Alice Elston. Stella Elston. Marcella Fannins:. Martha P a k forty- fourt Fisher. Louise Gettings, Marguerite Goodrich, Betty Goudy. Velma Griffin. Clarellen Guilford. Louise Helme. Emagene Hender-shot. Carolyn Hull. Julia Jane Jackson. Margaret Jackson. Pauline Jackson. Virginia Kohl. Mary C. Lippincott. Viola Lydy. Margaret McClish. Mary K. Orwig Virginia Parr. Ellen Heese. Walie Seely. Kolyn Saul. Ava Shank. Marsella Shank. LoRravne Shank. Miriam Shoup. Charlotte Suffel, Josephine White, Evelyn Whitlock. Wava Rose Williams. Lana Zimmerman. Joan Ogden. Wilbur Simpson. Carl Wert, Bob Hall. Ralph Tliobe. Richard Preston. Harley Mann. James Mc-Neal, James Watkins. Robert James. Gerald King. Thomas Owens. Hershel Eberhard. Paul Ryder. Victor Orwig. Herbert Beekman, Lawrence Beekman. "Chonita” A gypsy tribe was encamped for the night; the wagons were formed in a semicircle; and as the sun sank lower into the western sky the campfires became brighter and flickered through the trees as they were occasionally disturbed by a soft autumn breeze. The gypsy men, weary from the day’s travel, were gathered about a central fire. Some were playing games and others were singing songs to their loved ones. Then in a confusion of bright colors, glittering beads, and flashing jewelry the gypsy maidens came in, dancing in circles; and as they came to the climax of their enthusiasm they were heralded from the distance. They turned and beheld, Murdo, chieftain of the tribe, Daya. the fortune teller, and upon the shoulders of two stalwart gypsy men, the princess of the tribe, Chonita. Thus we have the first scene. The operetta. “Chonita.” was presented this year by the music department and was a crowning success. It was a verv colorful production with solos and choruses based upon the melodies of Franz Liszt. It portrayed very realistically the idle, care-free life of the Hungarian gypsy and in comparison, that of the sophisticated nineteenth century nobility. The principal characters were: Murdo, Robert James; Daya, Eileen Dick: Chonita. Einagcne Hendershot; Stephan, Wilbur Simpson: Konrad, Carl Wert: liaroii Stenescue. Thomas Owens; Baroness Stenescuc, Thelma Goodrich; Emil, Kenneth Fast. Some of the principal songs hits were: “Star of Love" by Stefan; Daya s Lullaby; “How Sweet Remembered Hours by Chonita: “Sweet Gypsy Maid" by Konrad; “Play Away" by Murdo and the Gypsy men; and “Make a Merry Dance of Life" by Konrad and the Gypsy girls. Orchestra Trophies Through all the orchestra contests we have received much recognition and have had many honors bestowed upon us. As reminders of the orchestra’s success we have in our practice room two plaques and one cup. The cup was won at the state orchestra contest in 1933. Also in this year we were given a large bronze plaque as recognition of our achievement in the national contest. The other plaque was won in the state contest in 1934. Point System A point system, whereby band and orchestra members might earn awards, was inaugurated in the music department this year. Points were given for various performances and duties, such as participating in the all-state orchestra, solo, duet, or ensemble; playing at any public function: playing in first, second, and third divisions in the district and state contests; taking private lessons; doing practice work; playing in church orchestra; attending a concert in another city; or attending any service which the director may assign. A system of demerits was arranged and was very effective in helping to keep discipline. At the close of the year, if a person’s total minus demerits was 600 points or more, he was given an award. An additional award was given to the one that, by the end of the year had acquired the highest number of points. Music Practice Room At the beginning of this school year the music department was presented with a new practice room. The room is very valuable to the department in that small technicalities such as balance and ensemble can be corrected previous to playing in the auditorium. The room is lined with celotex which absorbs sound very readily and thus accords nearly perfect accoustical properties. Page f n r t y - f i v e"To play any game well expert coaching is necessary. Expert coaching can come only from practical and long experience, and with a natural aptitude for teaching. In this there is no difference between the basketball coach and the professor of mathematics or languages. He must not only know his subject but have a flair for teaching, otherwise he is out of place.” —Gustavus T. Kirby. When we stop to think, we realize how true the above quotation is and how well it fits our own coach. Mr. Druckamiller, loved by all who know him, has given his best for the team and by that “best" the boys have profited. He does have that “Hair for teaching" and as a result of his instruction on the basketball floor the boys have developed vigorous character, efficiency, sympathy, and self reliance so that they may fit into a social order where team work is necessary. The Team "Kenny" — Guard — A fighter from whistle to whistle—Always in the thickest of the fray—We are sorry to see him graduate—Senior. "Pison"—Guard—Tall — A good ball handler—Always gave his best —Senior. Wayde—Guard—Fast and clever —Deadly under the basket—Last year on the team—Senior. "Ike"—Forward—A good shot— A fast thinker under fire—Best na-tured boy on squad—Sorry we lose him—Senior. "Max —Forward and guard— hast—Clever—Best guard on the squad—Next year should be his best —Junior. "Gib" — Forward — Best ball handler on the squad—Very fast and shifty — Considered by many fans the best player ever produced in Angola High School—Junior. ‘ ‘ Mopey "—Center — Largest boy on squad—Should be impossible to stop on pivot next year—Junior. "Toad" — Forward — Tall — A good shot—Clever under the basket —When he develops speed, should be very good—Junior. "Lefty"—Guard—Small but fast —A good shot—Should develop into a very valuable player next year— Junior. "Jimmie”—Forward — Speedy— Clever ball handler—Quick thinker —Should be a good forward next year—Has two years to play—Sophomore. Ralph—Guard—Fast —. Built for an athlete—Should develop into a fine back guard—Sophomore. Dee—Center and forward — Has an excellent physique—Good shot from far out on court—Should develop into a very valuable player— Has two years to play—Sophomore. Page forty- sixf FIRST TEAM Top row: Mr. Druekamiller, coarli, Jimmie Watkins. Ralph Thob", Dee Iteese. Raymond Mote, Gilbert Saunders. Jack Goudy. John Duckwall. Tliomns Owens, student manage . Bottom row: Kenneth Fast, Gerald King, Wayde Cleckner. Hershel Eber-hard. Max Kemmerling. Sunt in ary of Season Faced with the task of building a team around one remaining regular. Coach Druckamiller proceeded to place a formidable five on the hardwood court. Playing one of the toughest schedules ever faced by a Hornet team, they fought their way to win 12 out of 19 contests. A number of new schools were played this year: Mongo, Ro- anoke, Heaver Dam. Milford, Wakaru-sa. Maumee, Ohio, and Marblehead, Mass. The Purple and Gold started their season with a pair of wins, trouncing Mongo and LaGrange 54-13 and 30-14 respectively. The Roanoke Stonewalls gave the Hornets their first taste of defeat when they were handed the short end of a 33-18 score. Kendallville followed with another zone defense and subdued the local five in an exciting overtime 21-19. The Druckmcn journeyed next to Ligonier and avenged last year's upset in the regional tournament by defeating the Fishermen by the score of 27-21. Garrett’s Railroad- ers were next to feel the Hornet's sting, falling 24-18. In the pre-holiday tilt, the Alumni took advantage of the local quintet's nervousness along with over-eagerness and administered a 29-lb trimming. After the Christmas vacation the Hornets came back and triumphed over Maumee, Ohio, to the tune of 34-24. North Side followed with another zone defense and proved too tough for the Purple and Gold. The Redskins went home with a 34-17 victory. In one of the outstanding tilts on the home court, the Hornets took the Mishawaka Cavemen into camp 31-21. This triumph avenged last year’s only scheduled setback. The Purple and Gold then suffered their second overtime defeat when Beaver Dam, one of last year's state finalists, nosed them by two points, 28-26. Ashley, Auburn, Garrett, Milford, and Syracuse were next to fall before the Hornets in a fairly easy manner. The Wakarusa game proved to be the best game on the home court from the standpoint of good basketball. The Page forty-sevenRESERVES Top row: Thomas Owens, manager. Ralph Thobe. Jimmie Watkins Reese. Jack Gouriy, Jack Ritter. Robert Krnst. Mr. DruokamUler Bottom row: Max Tucker, Janos McXeal. Robert Mali Rillv But Duck wall. Dee John game was close all the way and two free throws at the last gave Wakarusa the victory, 24-22. This year Angola fans had the chance to compare basketball played in the East with that played here when Marblehead, Mass., played in the last home clash. Our brand of ball was a little the superior, and our boys defeated them 37-16. Tin season’s schedule closed with a set-back from Goshen, 38-20. With a record of 12 wins against 7 losses, Angola entered the sectional tournament at Garrett with a slight edge. The Druekmen conquered St. Joe 39-26 in their first round test, and by so doing earned the right to meet the Auburn Red Devils the same evening. This game proved to be the outstanding game of the tourney, and after a “nip and tuck” battle the Purple and Gobi were eliminated, 21-19. Thus the dream of state competition was blasted for another year. SEASON'S RECORD Angola. .54 Mongo 13 Angola LaGrange ... 14 Angola. 18 Roanoke 33 Angola. 19 Kendallville .. 21 Angola 27 Ligonier .21 Angola 24 Garrett ...18 Angola 16 Alumni .29 Angola 34 Maumee ...24 Angola 17 North Side ...34 Angola 31 Mishawaka ...21 Angola 26 Beaver Dam . ...28 Angola 28 Ash lev .16 Angola 23 Auburn ...10 Angola 30 Garrett ...20 Angola 34 Milford .29 Angola 41 Svracuse ...18 Angola 22 Wakarusa ..24 Angola 37 Marblehead ... ...16 Angola 20 Goshen ...38 Angola 39 Concord Twp. .26 Angola 19 Auburn ...21 580 476 The last two were sectional tourney games. INDIVIDCAL SCORING Name FG. FT. T. Saunders 69 48 184 Mote 50 45 145 Kemmerling .... 36 17 89 Cleekner 25 19 69 Eberhard .... 26 16 68 Fast 9 8 26 King 3 9 15 Page forty- eightAfter four years the county baseball championship was regained by Coach Druckamiller's nine. The championship brought a large silver trophy, standing over two feet high in the trophy room. In appreciation of the team’s winning title, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Clark gave a banquet at their home in honor of the boys. This banquet climaxed a very successful season in which the team won ten straight games without a setback. The squad was composed of some of tin best hitters in tin county, the best defensive infield, and was fortunate in having two first-class hurlers. Statistics show that Angola outhit their opponents 9b to 4b, made 35 errors to their rivals’ 51, and that the pitching staff struck out 81 opposing batsmen as compared to 65 Hornets struck out by opposing twirlers. The Hornet infield also completed five double plays during the season. Angola opened their schedule at Metz and won their first game 6-3 when they scored 4 times in the last inning. The contest was marked by good pitching and was a battle from start to finish. The second game was won in a similar manner when the home team pushed 5 runs over in the seventh to nose Scott Center 7-4 on our diamond. Orland was the Hornets' next victim, going down under an assault of base liits 14-4. Parrish’s two circuit drives were the highlights of the slow contest. Flint was next to fall before the Druck- amillermen 16-1 in a drab affair at the home field which was the Hornets fourth straight. Saunders’ four-base clout was the only exciting moment. The next game was played with Fremont, hitherto unbeaten. The Eagles were held to two hits by our mounds-men and our boys were victorious 4-0. Pleasant Lake and Salem Center were the Hornets next victims, being beaten by the scores of 11-0 and 13-4 respectively. With seven victories and no defeats the Hornets journeyed to Hamilton for their last encounter on the schedule. After some difficulty the lake boys were subdued 7-5. In the first test in tourney play, the Hornets were sadly off their hitting against Fremont. After having a comfortable lead of 6-0, they blew it and the Eagles scored five runs in the last two frames to close the gap at 7-5 at the end of the contest. Each team was able to collect but five singles apiece. In the championship game Metz was subdued by the score of 15-6. Metz being a little nervous, the Hornets saw their advantage and pushed 13 tallies across the plate in the first four frames —nine crossed in a hectic fourth. Cleckner, pitching for Angola, became more effective as the game proceeded and struck out nine men. A word of special mention should be given to Craig Clark, our faithful little pitcher, for his untiring efforts. Craig has been a hard worker and has been giving his best for four seasons. Top row: Mr. Estrlch. Thomas Owens, Gilbert Saunders, Kalph Thobe, Kenneth EaM, Kaymoml Mote, Mr. Druckamiller, Mr. Elliott. Second row: Wade Cleckner, Jack Parish, Men Zeigler, Heo Adams, Max Kemmerling. Gerald Kintf. Hershel Eber-hard. Bottom row: James Watkins. Craij? (Mark, l onald Elliott, Harold McKinley. Dale Cob Hubert Hee Bender. Weir Dick. P a eCertain: “My wife speaks six languages. " Dygert: “I wouldn’t worry.” Certain: “What do you mean, worry?” Dygert: “Well, she can't speak more than one at a time, can she?” t t t Paul H.: “What's a joke?” Father: “A short, funny tale." Paul H.: “Then my bunny has four legs and a joke.” t t t Mr. Elliott: “What are the five most common bugs?" Wendell: “June, tumble, lady, bed, hum.” GUIDE TO PICTURES Our Editor Elliott's limousine Dazy bones- Pals- Professor Hi Nellie- Socialist Three of us Dudley’s girl friend • Smiles Petli, alias Martha ('aught Ca-rhleo and Swartz Druek’s Denny M. K. C. Kohl sisters -First prize—A prize catch Jane and Robert I ee Ilen«- Margaret— l.ide 'em, cowboy Station XYZ Martha— Winnie Harley Miss Certain—Margie— Future President Handy — Vic — Village belles. Lawyer (to feminine witness): “How old are you?” Witness: “I'm just turned 24." Lawyer: “Ah, 1 see—that means you are 42.” t t t Teacher at chapel exercises: “Oh Lord, bless those who are called on to teach.” Voice from the audience: “And don't forget those called on to recite.” f t t One of the oldest and meanest tricks in life is dropping your girl 'till after Christmas or her birthday; any way it's still popular. t t t Cheer up, freshmen, there must have been dumber guys than you at some time of other, else where did the seniors come from? f a g e f i f t yana ( ?v ns Mr. Elliott: “Well, what did you find out about my family tree?" Geneologist: “That the entire crop was a failure. t t t If calf skins make the best shoes what kind of skins make the best slippers? Banana skins. XXX t ! T Miss Heed: “Why don’t you have your bank book balanced?" Miss Powell: “I should say not! Do you think I want that snoopy looking cashier to know how much money I have?" GUIDE TO PICTURES Hitters Milkmaid Caesar's exponent Seely and Kohl -Club Waldo — Aldrich and Aldrich Georgia — Marsella S.—Carl ind Carlo Thelma and Robert Dee Maestro. Captain, and Manager Rubinoff Summer days Jimmy Crain Miriam Wava Rose Carver Bathing beauties Carl Gale -Shultzie G. R’s McKinley Winifred Berlien Josephine W. Freda Jimmy and Toad At camp Harriet and Adelene Baulin ' - Norman Handy and son Jane Virginia M. C. U. Uyle -Parker. Men are April when they woo, and December when they wed; Ardent when they bill and coo: frosty, be it said. When it comes to paying bills, parting with the dough. Men are really human pills — got to take ’em though. t t t Eileen I).: “So Jack said that 1 had a skin one loves to touch.” Ellen K.: “Well not exactly, dear; he said you had a skin you love to retouch." t t t “Intoxicated driving, uncontrollable thumb- ing, and indiscriminate spooning," a traffic report says, “are among the major menaces of our highway safety." Or to put it even more briefly, “Hie, hike and hug.” Page fifty- one i s n 1’iiele Whang says the great mistake most graduates make when they start out to sell themselves is that they give themselves away. t t t Lawyer: “Where were you on the night of the 16th of January?" Culprit: ‘‘With two friends." Lawyer: “Thieves, probably?“ Culprit: “Yes, they are lawyers, both of them!’’ t t t The difference between opportunity and a pessimist is that opportunity knocks only once and then quits. GUIDE TO PICTURES Ruth Eckert and Sister—Baby Norman— Far me ret to Marguerite — Toad Goudy — A. H. S. sheiks Billy's girl friend- Daffy Carver Luella and pals Junior C.C.C. Captain Mary Booth Smiling Ale Cub reporters Russell Bitter Fishermen twain Marguerite Baker— B. B. boys' "stooges" Basketball mentor — Dean, Mark, and Wendell Our secretary Principal and daughter Carl, in a traveling bag — Shorty Opal It's not a fowl—Debater Modish Tom's girl Wert at an early age— I . Bush—Carvers. Pastor: “This morning I will have for my topic, ‘The Great Flood in Genesis’." Prominent member of the congregation (rising): “I’ve an engagement to play golf so I can 1 stay, but I II head the subscription list with $1,000 to relieve the suffering Genevans.” t t t Little bankroll, ere we part, Let me press you to my heart, All the year I've worked for you, I’ve been faithful, you’ve been true. Little bankroll in a day, You and I will go away, To find some gay and festive spot; I'll return—but you will not. t t t Mr. Oakland: “Have you any organic trouble V9 Hob James: “Yes, I think I have. I can't even carry a tune.” Page f 1 f t y-t w oCALENDAR September— 4. School starts—Seventy-two freshmen—Heaven help us! (j. Most of the teachers assign seats. 10. First Hi-Y meeting. 12. Mr. Oakland plays for chapel. 13. G. A. C. holds first meeting. 15. Ili-Y initiates, (i. R. meets. 18. Win first baseball game from Or-land. 21. Col. Bullock speaks. Student Council elections. 24. (i. R. meeting. Hugh Sanders addresses Hi-Y. 25. More baseball. Fremont vs. Angola. 26. “King Sargon's Jars' presented bv public speaking class. October— 1. Formal Hi-Y initiation. Camera broken. Individual pictures taken. 8. Exhibits judged at 4-11 Fair. 0. County baseball tournament. 11. The first issue of the Spectator. 13. Final baseball tournament. G. R. conference at Garrett. 15. Basketball practice starts. Roman banquet. 16. G. R. Banquet. Formal initiation. 17. 4-11 awards received in chapel. 18.19. Two days vacation! 23. Baseball banquet at (’larks'. 24. Four one-act plays presented. 25. G. A. C. begins basketball practice. 29. Senior English class goes to Fort Wayne to see Macbeth. 30. Hallowe'en festival. Band concert. 31. Charles Shank gives play sketch in chapel. Yell leaders selected. Opal, Eileen and Weir. November— 2. First basketball game. Mongo. 5. Senior civics class holds election. Republicans win. 6. Angola F. F. A. initiates Salem F. F. A. boys. 7. Dean Lindstrom gives address. 9. Win second game from LaGrange. 14. Operetta “Chonita.” 16. Lost first basketball game. 1!). M-m-m! Father-son Hi-Y banquet. 23. Grade cards!! Did you fllunk? 29-30. Turkey—Thanksgiving vacation December— 4. Orchestra concert. 5. G.R.—H-Y. ship party. Key subscription contest begins. 6. F. F. A. banquet. 7. Student council etiquette test. 11. Elizabeth Blackmore, Ekimo, talks at P. T. A. Subscription contest closes. Carl's division wins. 12. Junior class play, “ Whoofenpoof" 19. Christmas chapel. 21. Alumni chapel program. 24. Vacation begins. January— 1. Happy Xew Year. 2. Return to school—same old school. 14- 18. Exams!! Are we scared stiff!! 23. Indoor circus at the gym. 30. Gun Club chapel program. Craig Clark learns to say “mirror.” February 4. G. R. funfest. 5. Hi-Y loses basketball game to Huntington. 6. Seniors in charge of chapel. Carl and Opal learn to ride a bicycle. 7. Debaters go to Fort Wayne. 9. County tournament at Fremont. 20. We win from Marblehead. 23. Latin contest. Wade Letts wins. 27. Band program for chapel. March— 1-2. Sectional tournament at Garrett. 6. (’. C. C. architect shows pictures of Ontario. 8. (’lass tourney. Seniors win. 13. Mr. Willis talks. Local discussion contest. Carl is winner. 15- 16. State tournament. 20. Band and orchestra mothers meet. 21. Albion College band. Did some of the girls want introductions! 22. The Mirabile Dietu appears. Ag boys' girl friend banquet. 23. Wade goes to Fort Wayne for Latin contest. 29-30. A eappella choir and mixed chorus to go to Elkhart. April— 2. G. R “Pa-Ma-Me" banquet. 10. Ag. Club entertains students. 12-13- District music contest at Goshen. 17 Spectator out for last time. 18-22. Spring vacation. 20. Spelling contest (county). 24. Junior class chapel program. 26. Style show. 26-27-26. School exhibit. May— 2-3-4. State music contest. 9-10. “The Thirteenth Chair." 16- 17-16. National music contest. 19. Baccalaureate services. 23. Junior-senior banquet. 24. Commencement. Last day of school. Page fifty- three CLASS OI 10SS Robert Allion Angola, I ml. Mona Barnes. Mrs. Thomas Dav Florence Brown Edith Burch At home Warren Care Angola, Iml Row- na Castner Working Reading, Mich. Kathryn Coe ... Rinehart's Cafe .. Angola, Ind. Thomas Devine Angola, Iml Osean Dick Angola, Ind Bruce Ortan Diehl Faye Viola Diehl Tri-State Mrs. Glen German Angola, Ind Emma Louise Fast .Mrs. John Quas ...Fort Wavne, Iml. Milton Garrison Valparasio Iml Marjorie Golden Trl-State Angola. Ind Lowell Hall Illinois Weslevan ...Bloomington HI. Beatrice Hollinger. Mrs. Jack Crain Angola, Ind. Lillian Horn Viola Jackson. Ettafred Kankamp Frames King Vlrg ne Klopfensteln Joseph Koll ......... Margaret Miller..... Helen Musser....... Ralph Orwig......... Barbara Parse 11... John Pence........... Richard Pi 1 Hod . Hazel slump Wendell Simpson Laurence Slick Catherine Thobe. Roberta VanGuilder Wendell VanWagner Helen Wert Margaret Voder. At borne angolat . .Mrs. Ross Marshal . ..Angola. Indiana University Bloomington, t borne Angola, .Tri-State Angola, ...Angola High School office Angola, W extern College Oxford, Tri-State Angola, Working Portland, Tri-State Angola, ...Purdue University Iaifayctte, I nd. Ind. Ind. Ind. Ind. Ind. Ohio Ind. Ind. Ind. Ind. Working Bronson, Mich ...DePauw University ..Greencastle, Ind. ...Beatty's Bakery Angola, Ind. ...Callender Hardware Angola. Ind. ...At home .................................... ... Fremont, Ind. Cox’s Meat Market ..Kendallville. Ind. ... HafYner's Five and Ten ..Angola, Ind. DePauw University ........................... Greencastle, Ind. Wayne Aldrich Jane Beaver.......... Opal Bol i nger Charlie Carr Helen Casebeer....... Elyda Chaudoiti...... Alberta Cob Max Collins Emily Croxton ...... Marge ret i eVinney William Dole Byron Duck wall Helen Dreher Joe Elmer.... ........ Harriet Ewers Gladys German Esther Gettings Arthur Goodrich..... George Goudy........ Raymond Griffith. Roscoe Haley.. Henry Holderness. Harr Hull Martha Kemmerling Marjorie Killinger Alice Koos......... lai wronce Kurt . Jim McKillen Kenneth Meyers... Madelyn Meyers. Sarah Jane Miller LaVanna Munn Max Xewnam Hubert Oberlin. Albert Omstead Winifred Robertson Harold Shelter..... Mary Ellen Sierer Ella Lue Sunday John Van A man....... Weir Webb............. Almeda Wells....... Richard Wilder Ed Williamson. Jr. Margaret Wilson...... LaVerge Wyatt....... Ruth Yotter Gertrude Young..... Dorotha Zimmerman CLASS OF 1934 .....Tri -State .......... ...Grace Children’s Hospital ....At bottle .................. At liom. ............ ....Olivet College ....... ....Mrs. Mahlon Harmon ---Ball State Teachers College ....At home ....Indiana University ....Fredonia Normal .. ...Olivet College ....Tri-State ....At borne ....Post graduate Tri-State At IlMtIK' Trl-State Work i ng Tri-State ...At borne ....At home .......... Tri-State DePauw University .... ....Trl-State Ball State Teachers College ...Ball State Teachers College At borne ....Iowa University ...... ....At home .............. ..... Working ...Jane Haberdashery ....At ...Tri-State ............ At home Tri-State ...Indiana University At home ........... ...At home .......... Working ....Kratz Drug Store . ....Filling station .. Tri-State Modern Store Tri-State At borne Mrs. Leon Nutt ...Olivet College ...Mrs. Frank Hartman ...Mrs. Don Culver ........... Angola. Ind. Detroit. Mich. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. ii .-t, Mich. South Bend, Ind. Muncie, Ind. Angola, Ind Bloomington. Ind. Fredonia, New York Mix . t. Mich. Angola. Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angota, Ind. Angola, Ind .....Angola. Ind. .....Cleveland, Ohio Angola. Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. .......Angola. Ind. Greencastle. Ind Angola. Ind. Muncie, Ind. ........Muncie, Ind. Angola, Ind. Aimes, Iowa Angola, Ind. Akron, Ohio Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola. Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola. Ind. ..Bloomington, Ind. ........Angola, Ind Angola, Ind. Moline, III. Angola, Ind. .Pleasant Like. Ind. ........Angola, in.i. Angola, lini. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind. Angola, Ind Olivet, Mich. Angola. Ind. Angola, Ind. Page fifty- fourWE THANK YOU. MR. CONTRIBUTOR ATTORNEYS— Telephone II. Lvle Shank ............. 287 T. I French 225 ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT— “Dad" Harter, Goshen, Ind. A CTO PAINT SHOPS— Dan Munson, Automobile Painting ............ 17(i BAKERIES— Beatty’s Bakery ........ 195 BARBER SIIOPSO Porter Barber Shop Adams Bender Barber Shop Mote's Barber Shop BANKS— Angola State Bank 188 Steuben County State Bank . 1 BEAUTY PARLORS— Ritz Beauty Shoppe ....... 126 Rainbow Beautv Shoppe ... 467 BOTTLERS— Angola Bottling Works, Charles Rodebaugh, Proprietor . 368 CLEANERS— Williss A. Blitz, Dry Cleaning. .. 161 Ross II. Miller, Dry Cleaning. 438 McBride Cleaners ........ 277 CLOTHIERS— .larrard’s Toggery ....... 107 Tri-State Haberdashery ... 112 CONFECTIONERS— Christy George ............ 18 Bassett's Confectionery DENTISTS— s. K. Aldrich, l . I), s. 304 S. C. L. L. Wolfe, I). 1). S. 71 DEPA RTM ENT ST()RES— •1. C. Penney Department Store 47 DRUGGISTS— Kratz Drug Store ........ 147 Kolb Bros. Drug Store .... 23 ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT DEALERS— I. II. Blitz Electric Equipment.. 306 ENGRAVERS— Fort Wayne Engraving Co. FEED GRAIN DEALERS— Campbell Co. Feed Store .... 09 FCNERAL DIRECTORS— Klink Funeral Home L. N. Klink. Proprietor 362 FURNITURE DEALERS— Roberts’ Fiuniture Store 208 Angola Furniture Exchange Carver-Brown Furniture Co. 246 GARAGES— Angola Garage............. 410 Griffin Bros. Garage 204 Central Garage ............ 3 Parsons’ Garage .......... 176 HARDWARES— Telephone Callender Hardware ....... 0 Williamson Company 169 HOTELS— Hendry Hotel ............ 38 •I EWELERS— Harry Holderness Jewelry store ............... 118 LAUNDRIES— Modern Steam Laundry C. II. Austin, Proprietor 422 MEAT, FOOD VEGETABLE MARKETS— Wells Grocery Cleon Wells. Proprietor Richardson's Grocery ... Tuttle’s I. G. A. Store . Marion Dick's Grocery Peet Parrish Grocery A. P. Tea Company..... South Wayne Market MEAT MARKETS— Mast Bros. Meat Market .. Central Market ......... Shrider's Meat Market .. MEDICAL DOCTORS— S. S. Frazier. M. I)... Dr. Marv T. Ritter J. Harold Over, M. D. . MUSIC DEALERS— Hosack's Music House NEWS STANDS— Kemmerling's News Stand Modern Store .... . 143 260 . 139 . 70 333 .. 270 400 20 182 207 298 6 118 389 90 OPTOMETRISTS— Dr. Don Ilarpham . PRINTING COM PAN IES— Steuben Printing Company PHOTOGRAPHERS— Cline's Picture Shop RADIO SHOPS— Steve's Radio Shop.. REAL ESTATE AGENTS— Joe S. Chaudoin ...... 219-L . 29 10 118 308 RESTAURANTS— Tlie Eat. Jesse Thomas, Pr®P Rinehart's Cafe .... Unique Cafe ........... SHOE STORES— A. E. Elston Shoe Store SHOE REPAIR SHOPS— R. Otis Yoder TEN CENT STORES— Elson's Five and Ten Haffner’s Five and Ten THEATRES— Brokaw Theatre Strand Theatre ........ 177 379 242 11 63 Page fifty-fiveSCRIBBLE AND BLOT

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


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


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


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


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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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