Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1936 volume:

GE J wmimmmmmmmm. ■- ' ■ ■ Mm - ii¥A y, .■. ■;■■;;■ " E XL I S THE rey 1936 ALMA MATER Four years ago this building which we now call home was con- structed. Few people at that time thought that just a mere build ing could come to mean as much to anyone as we now find it does to A. Fi. S. students and alumni. If a stranger were to walk through the portals and hear the halls ringing with " A. H. S. — Angola High School, " he too would be put under the spell which binds together every teacher and pupil. May there always be that deep and sincere attitude toward our Alma Mater. Life-long friendships have originated between fellow students. Joys and sorrows, victories and defeats of all kinds have been equally shared. Undoubtedly the most enjoyable moments of our lives have been spent within these four walls. In future years as new classes, new teachers, and new practices come into use, may one thing remain the same — the A. H. S. spirit. Paf;e tu.o rCCEWCCD " When Time who steals our years away Shall steal our pleasures too. The mem ' ry of the past will stay. And half our joys renew. " — Thomas Moore. So we believe that in future years when former stu- dents of A. H. S. are tired of other pastimes and wish to renew the thoughts of high school days, they will find satisfaction in turning the pages of this, our 1936 Key, and relive the happy hours spent in their Alma Mater. Page three DEDICATION Kind, understanding and cheerful, he has entered into our hearts through his sympathy and aid. All through our high school lives he has been our counselor and friend. Now, in 1936, as a humble tribute of our appreciation we ac- cord this work to him, EMERY L. DRUCKAMILLER. Pa e four CONTENTS VH€ WE ACE Adiuiiiisfviition Classes H HAT WE ACE Activities Snapshots Alumni Page five rcoAi The Editccs Pen HCCO WORSHIP Hero worship is an inexplainable constituent in the make-up of every small boy and girl. Prince or urchin, every red-blooded youngster envies the great American sportsman, George Herman Ruth. What girl does not cherish the ambition to become an Amelia Earhart? Jack Dempsey, a favorite of many a schoolboy, has acquired his share of bruises in maintaining his place at the top. The Charles Lindberghs and Abraham Lincolns of this world all come in for their shares of idolatry. Only the outward glamour is evident to the boy and girl; the difficult work, the sorrows, the failures on the road to success are all crowded into the background. Everyone should indulge in a little hero worshiping for his own good. It is very beneficial if done with an open mind. Many a growing youngster has uncovered an interest in a field by this method and has followed it to a successful career. Some have stripped the glamour from their childhood and really questionable heroes before it is too late and have exchanged their flimsy idols for more substantial ones. Still others, sad to say, have clung blindly to their youthful images and are now ter- ribly miscast in the business of life, led from their better judgments by the flimsy tinsel worn by false gods. We are in the so-called period of adolescence but it is still compara- tive infancy. Growing minds may be influenced by the slightest trival- ity. Important decisions must be made in choosing life positions. Don ' t make the mistake of overlooking your Owen D. Young business talents in favor of a mediocre Dizzy Dean career or disregarding your Einstein characteristics to choose a Joan Crawford existence. By all means pick an idol, but he should change with maturity. Nothing can be more tragic than the right individual with the wrong goal in mind. Don ' t be betrayed by false heroes. Page six TUCCLGH THE PCCTALS Laughing, jolly groups of students pass daily through these portals which stand between the outside world and the world of education. Soon the seniors will pass for the last time through these same doors, which they entered four short years ago. This will mark the closing of one part of their lives and an embarking upon definite careers. Page seven CCACD €r EDLCATICN Gary E. Covell President Edward C. Kolb Treasurer Ray Alwood Seerefary Page eight THE ALDITCCILH Although only four years old, our auditorium has a history all its own. Four senior class plays, two junior class plays, as well as scores of one-act plays have been given within its walls. Many music concerts, debates, and discussions have been enjoyed here. The weekly chapel programs will be remembered by all. In this vast hall many students ' hearts have beaten faster at the annual recogni- tion day to which all look forward. Music students have recollections of the hours spent toiling over some particular piece in the practice rooms under the stage. These also serve as dressing rooms in which anxious moments are spent just before the curtain rises. The green window and door draperies, the rust colored stage cur- tain, the buff walls and modernistic architecture all help to make this the most beautiful room in the building. The sloping floor makes it possible for the stage to be seen from any part of the room. At the back there is a projection booth for the use of motion pictures. The class of ' 3 6 will soon close its high school career when it exper- iences that last ceremony, graduation, within the sacred precincts of this auditorium. nine MASTER €r MINDS " Although the present generation is neither better nor worse than the preceding ones, we need more work, more responsibihties. The school is trying to provide these through its activities, " so commented Superintendent John L. Estrich, master of minds in A. H. S. Mr. Estrich lists teaching as his chief interest, having begun this career in 1904. He holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Ohio State University, and a Master ' s degree from Columbia. " I guess it just runs in our family to be teachers. I have two older sisters and a brother who are also teachers and so naturally I was attracted to this profession, " stated the superintendent. Mr. Estrich relates the following humorous incident about his childhood. As a small boy he shared the popular superstition that bands of gypsies roved about trying to steal children and bring them up as members of their clan, which resulted in making gypsies object,-, of everyone ' s fear. One day his sister and he were walking in the field. Seeing what they thought was a gypsy they ran pell-mell for the house, never once glancing back. Further investigation proved their gypsy to be a fallen log. He still persisted in his fear of gypsies throughout his boyhood. Mr. Estrich ' s genial smile and pleasant, obliging manner has won for him a place in the heart of every student of Angola High School. Our superintendent ' s principal hobbies are fishing and reading, adventure and exploration stories preferably. " No one could live in Steuben county without fishing, so that ' s why I fish. At least I never fished before I came here, " he declared. " I like Angola because of the congenial and cultured people who live here. They are very much interested in the school, " was a further statement. Mr. Estrich ' s travels have been confined mostly to the East, in- cluding trips to New York, Boston, and other large Eastern cities. He has also visited the Dakotas and St. Louis. Our superintendent is a member of the Rotary Club, the Indiaii.i City and Town Superintendents ' Association, and the N. E. A. He is very much interested in the Methodist Church. He also says that in his outside activities we must not forget to mention his gardening. JOHN L. ESTKICH Supcr ii cinlcii Page ten MASTEC Cr MINDING No lo nger does the saying " Spare the rod and spoil the chdd " serve as a guide for our leaders today. No longer do old, whit; bearded gentlemen stand before a body of young people in a domineer- ing way and set down the law. Instead we have at the helm of our ship two important leaders whose goal is reached hen they are able to cooperate with students and be a part of them, rather than dictate. hen the secondary schools were organized there was only one person who ruled over the bois- terous group of young people but as the work progressed a time came for another helper. The of- fice of principal of the high school was thus created. Our captain, Mr. Elliott, who for four years has guided our ship, has all the qualities which make one a good leader. He is popular with the students because of his willingness to work and the interest which he takes in extra-curricular activities and mdividual student problems which may relate to past, present, or future. Mr. Elliott states that his favorite hobbies are reading and playing with the " kiddies. " " I have always had dreams of traveling extensively, " said Mr. Elliott, " but they never seemed to have materialized. However, don ' t think that I have never been off the farm. " Mr. Elliott has visited Toronto, Canada, and Buffalo, New York, and has recently toured the state of Kansas. Before moving to Angola Mr. Elliott was a resident of Toledo, Ohio. % " hen speaking of Angola our principal explained, " I like the city of Angola very _ much because of the tine friendships that have been formed and because of the high ideals of the people of the community. In referring to the present generation Mr. Elliott declared . v that they are a rather daring, frank, chance-taking lot but they are mighty fine and are doing some spectacular things. Not only does Mr. Elliott stand high in the activities of - iL ' aiHv m the high school but he is a strong worker in the Lions Club, Farm Bureau, and 4-H Club; also he is superintendent of the Methodist Sunday school. Our principal received his Bachelor of Science degree in agriculture from Ohio State University and his Master ' s de- gree from Purdue University. Mr. Elliott says that his greatest achievement is having the opportunity of being principal of A. H. S. Clayton H. Elliott Principal Page elc eUlDANCC Thelma Yeager Wendell Dygert Health Education Mathciuatics WiLMA Ale Art Emery L. Druckamiller History Eunice Reed Latin Milo k. Certain Commercial Sarah J. Powell Eiii lish Russell Handy History Martha Young Home Economics Ruby Shultz English Alfred D. Lekvold Music Margaret Miller Secretary Pa e twelve UNDERSTANDING Miss Yeager, a newcomer in our midst this year, hailed from Carroll County, Indiana. She is very athletic minded and in her health education classes she teaches students to imi- tate " Popeye the Sailor Man " with his daily doses of spinach. Then she was responsible for this year ' s May Day festival, a pageant we shall not soon forget. " The square of the hypotenuse — ! " Yes, Mr. Dygert is the gentleman suggested. His hobbies are archery and roller skating. In practice of the first he can illustrate " A straight line is the shortest — " and he can skate in circles with tangents — but not right angles. Pastel shades, charcoal sketches, murals, a Raphael, or a Michael Angelo! Miss Ale knows all that needs to be known about any one of these. Numerous are accomplishments of stu- dents, suggestions for which she has given. Hats off to " Druck, " the inspiration for our basketball boys! Along with the job of training the Hornets to buzz and sting, he teaches the sophomores the intricacies of Queen Elizabeth ' s court and the terrors of the French Revolution. Miss Reed, Latin mentor, has a permanent smile as well as a naturally permanent auburn wave. Latin contest work and publication of the " Di Immortales " have been among her projects this year. Mr. Certain is to be complimented because of accomplished bookkeepers and stenograph- ers who have stepped into offices immediately upon graduation. Mr. Certain is sponsor of the gun club and we might add a " crack shot. " " In college I never had any more thorough English work than I had in Miss Powell ' s class in A. H. S. " This statement made by more than one grad- uate of Angola is convincing evidence of the value of Miss Powell ' s instruction. Tall and imposing is the gentleman we see in the upper hall in the mornings and noons. He is none other than Mr. Handy, authority on all historical subjects — or any others, for that matter. He trains A. H. S. forensists in the way they should go. This year it was via " Socialized Medicine. " " Did you say the culinary arts, Madame? " Miss Young believes that every girl should study cooking, dressmaking, and care of the home — but don ' t we all? The juniors unani- mously agree that Miss Young is an excellent class sponsor too. To Miss Shultz falls the task of instruct- ing future journalists, maybe future editors of " The New York Times. " She teaches compli- cated clauses and quotation marks to the soph- omores and asks the freshmen to learn " Abou Ben Adhem. " Angola High ' s master of the baton is A. D. Lekvold, who came to us this year from Min- nesota. He has done splendid work with the orchestra, band, and smaller music groups. Two operettas, two concerts, and much con- test work are to his credit. " Say, can I get a tablet? " This familiar question confronts Margaret Miller, who super- vises the stock room and keeps things running smoothly in the office. Sometimes we wonder how her patience can last, but it always does. XX ' hat would our building be like if it weren ' t for our jovial janitors? They do much more for us than we usually give them credit for. Uncle Bert has always been everybody ' s friend. He and Mr. Fifer keep the main build- ing spick and span while Mr. Easterday has charge of our " fun and frolic house, " the gym. Vern Easterday Vern Fifer Bert Wilcox Pasc thirteen DAT cy DAy September — 5. Back CO school again! 5. Seats assigned — our teachers know us! 13. Alumni entertain at chapel. 20. Organ chimes in chapel. 22. Hi-Y hold formal initiation. 25. Art exhibit a huge success. 2). Student council elects officers. Hooray for th: new politicians! 27. J. W. Wyandt talks in chapel. October — .1. G. R. formal initiation. 4. Prof. Hoke addresses Hi-Y. 5. " Dress Reversal " by debate club. 9. Music emblems awarded students of ' 3 5. 15. Debate club shows " Growing Pains. " Students play in N. E. I. Orchestra. 16. Rev. Humfreys addresses Hi-Y. 17. Mr. Estrich speaks on Ethiopia. 31. Stunt night goes over with a " Bang. " November — I. Morning after night before! First game — with Wolcottville. 5. Music concert. Mr. Schyda. Japanese, gives talk. 6. F. F. A. meeting — Dads invited. 8. " Sad to say, " but LaGrange was 7 points better than Angola ' s basketball team. 11. Armistice Day Program conducted by Captain Springer. 12. Fii-Y Conference held. The African explorer gives talk. 15. Rev. Tom Carter talks to student body. 18. Teachers ' party at the College Inn! 19. Health Ed. plays and Tri-State Glee Club. 21. Pictures in auditorium. 27. Mr. Alwood talks in chapel. Grade cards — - " First I took it; then it took me. " December — 20. Angola bows to Waterloo. 21. Three shopping days till Christmas. 22. " Snow, snow, beautiful snow. " 23. A whole week of vacation! January — 1. New Years — big celebrations!! New year romances are beginning. 11. Debate class goes to Mishawaka. 15. Dramatic Club meets. 15. Sophomores give chapel program. 18. Angola wins county tourney. 20. G. R. ' s discuss etiquette. 22. Mr. Summers talks in chapel. 23. Snow — ice — 18 below zero. 24. Payne Sisters and Rev. Trinkle entertain. Basketball once again vs. Ashley. 28-29. H. M. S. Pinafore. Jim Watkms star- red — as Mr. Chickenpo.x. 29. Debate in chapel. 3 0. Angola school safety court. 31. Auburn removed Hornets ' stingers. February — 1. Albion bows to Hornet kings. 2. Groundhog forgets his umbrella. 7. Intelligence test given. 8. Angola at Huntington. 12. Ye ole Key is out. 14. Another victory, Syracuse. 16. G. R.-Hi-Y hop. A hilarious time! 17. Coal — snow — 4 days of vacation. 21. Avilla game postponed — Jack Frost. 24. Six weeks ' exams. 26. Washington honored in chapel. 27. " School life is just one buzz after an- other. " 29. Beaver Dam game. What a game! March — 1. Here is the month ' s prophecy: " You can tell a senior, but you can ' t tell him much. Signed, Freshmen. " 4. Grade cards out — That ' s that. Chapel — freshies wave their talents. 11. Judge Carlin entertains at chapel. 16. Hi-Y Mother-Son banquet. 17. St. Patrick ' s day — The freshmen strut. 20. Chapel talk — Klondike gold rush. 2 5. " Call It a Day " — play in chapel. 28. State tournament. 31. G. R. Pa-Ma-Me banquet. April — • 1. Seniors monopolize chapel. 3-4. District music contest at Peru. 22. Juniors have chapel program. 24-2 5. State music contest at Elkhart. 5 0. Northwestern assembly program. May — 1. May festival (G. A. C.) Preview of WOWO program. 4. WOWO broadcast by girls ' glee club. 5. Awards. 8. Seniors are out of school! School exhibit. Style show. 12. Chapel by seventh-eighth grades. 17. Baccalaureate service. 19-20. Senior class play. 21. Junior-senior banquet. 22. Class day. Commencement. Pa e four ecu B icrwACD Tlcn Baci waco Ge-tty G. WKi t 111 III ■fi- ire ' ___Joa. t. O. Pagi fifteen THE LAST a v. r DEAN E. WILSON ' ' ith a care free step he glides along ' . Helping others witli a merry song. " V Hi-Y II, 111,1V: Baseball II; Orches- tra III: Band II, III, Librarian III: Student Council III; Cliorus II, III, TV: Minstrel II; Auditorium Com- mittee III: Clerk of Patrol Court III: Hi-y Basketball III. LORRAYNE SHANK " A merry heart maketli a cl|f rfui countenance n. H 11. )TI , Ja .inePlV:Yl - Htinie UoQjn ecrf-- ' JACKNQJ PARRISH rp. he goes each day, w lk in " wisdom ' s way. " Hi-;r n,»RYI. IV; Home Room Of- flcrfr l lkjni: Baseball I, II. Ill, IV; De(l)ateJ%II; Discussion III; Spectator StA till; Auditorium Committee II; Hl t ' Hdsketball III. AILEEN B. CASEBEE) " Her joys are as deep as jt, ocean, and her cares as liglltQaiS 7ts foam. " G. II. II, III. IV, Vi ' es. IV; Cab- inet in. IV; Hoirie fioom Officer II. Ill; (;. A. r. i_)t j ' N- A Cappella Choir II. III. .IMT-ManaaW IV; " Cho- nlta " III; " j M. i- ' . Pinafore " IV; ClioPiJM 1., Vr. III. IV; Key Annual Stiyff; ' ftuVTi -i f. ' horus III; National LUCILLE E. GOODRICH " A smile for all A Unalile. joll - lloom Officer i-lla Choir III, , M. S. Pina- III, IV; Key atioiial Skits R£X Jt-E R?is i t do with .sizf- wlien T m icli without it. " and motives n ariVT lIliXjSlTni in li.-i ' l ' ricii.lslil|r. " unkttJ YnjV J ' I. ll:..rl. iVmIV; llonii- lloom i-Vc. I. Momc iliiUin fHSii ' V ' - ' ■ " ■ - ' • " . tR Wl.- l;.r " ' Kl " r III: i;. A. I ' . I: A 111, l ' , : r ' orter ,rV ' ; 4-H Club I, II iV|Mcl!i l ' lioi- III : Cliorus I. II, III. III. I ' . VJ J- " Vo -yii..ri;il Skifs 111. i Page sixteen C€LN[)IJP 5 - ' feHATtD ' ifeTON " The inl. ' composition worthy of a wise man is himself. " Hi-Y II, III, IV; Baseball II: Debate III. Discussion III: " Chonita " III: " H. M. S. Pinafore " IV: Chorus I. Ill, IV: Rifle Club II, III: Minstrel II; Hi-Y Basketball III, WALIE LUISE SEELYI f I I ' - " ■ ' hate ' er the theme, the. madA sang- as if he.r son coul i na%e no ending:. " i ' ' ' -y , i Class Officer II: Hprtte Room C)fflcer II, G A. C. II, III; A Cappella Clioir I, II,,TII,, IV,-PresicIent IV; Student CounfillU; " Chonita " III: " H. M. S. Piiikfprfc ' IV; Chorus I, II, III, IV: Tver Annual Staff IV: Auditorium Cornmittee III: Vocational Skits I, rf. III. WILBUR H. SIMPSON es. IV: Class es. IV: Hi-Y ttra I, IT III, Pres. Ill, IV; " ice Pres. " H. M. S. Pina- ' lav: Band-Orches- V-. Chorus III, IV Key i nual Staff IV: Auditorium Committee HI: All District Orches- tra IV; District Chorus HI: Wood- wind trio III, " ood-wind ijuintette IV: National Honor Societ " . PresideiU .IH. Vic BaaliettjalJYIII: ( i IV:l3an l W ll IHf S ' tud Kiit. jouii III: " Xj!hVWita " fore ' Vvi VJuni tra C !ViTcil II CAROLYN F. HULL " S ' he that was e ' er fair and proud Had tongue at will, and ne fr load. " G. R. II, III, IV; Chi: Sec. and Treas. Ill: Secretary I, Vice ChalrJfiai G. .JC tl: Circhestra Man " s r III, IV: A I, J III, IV: Student fary III; " Chonita " [afore " IJX Chorus . ' - ' riiiB QuaKctte I, II, ■ Staff IT: Key Peri- Auditorium Com- tional Skits II: Or- chestra-Band Council III, IV: Four Year Honor Student; Salutatorian; National Honor Society. PIY R. ZUBER t. ' is { I tbink) a blundir-r and a slianie. " Hi-Y IV: Student Council IV. EDYTHE ROWE " A (laughter oi tlie gods, di ini-I ' G. R. ( ' lU, IVr; yocational Skits " What ' s t It ne ei ' i Hiune Room O Hi-Y ' II, HI, IV, Sergeant-At-Arms III: Class Officer HI; Home l;oom Officer II, III. Serg-eant-At-Arms HI: Basketball I, II, HI, IV: Baseball I, IT, III, IV; Auditorium Committee HI. VIRGINIA RUTH KOHL " The beauty which old Greece and Rome sang, painted, wrought, lies close at home. " G. R. II, HI, IV; G. A. C. I. II; A Cappella Choir II. Ill, IV; " Chonita " III: " H. M. S. Pinafore " IV: Chorus IT, HI, IV; Key Annual Staff; Voca- tional Skits II, III. Page seventeen THE LAST VIRGINIA LEE SHULL " She always has her lesson well A classnrtatfe of whom we ' re proud to tell. " G. A. C. I: Chorus III; Kev Annual Staff JV: Vocational Skits I, II. MAX L. KEMMERLING " He I»-ave h ' -liind liim far worthier thinK. than tears Tlie lox ' e of friends — without a single foe, Hi-yi|n, iir, iv, i r «, iv. sec. iii. CUyiHTi-x IV, Vy-rf pre-i, 11: Hr.rne iiftorft A ' - iiflrrnan l,C lI, ICepnrter I, ;( tt4ri 1, II, III, IV; H i. IV: Debate II, fl. III: ,Iunlor Play; Choru- 1:1 Itille iciiih I, II, III, IV. e». HI. Sei-. 11: Key Annu ' -l Staff BILL ZUBER ' ■Happy-g:o-Iucky, free from rare, He i-ambles along witli a jovial air. " Hi-Y IV; " H. M. S. Pinafore " IV; Chorus IV. CHARLOTTE EILE II, III. G. A. C. I, II, III, elki Cho ' r 1, II. Ill, IV: III: " H. M. S. Pinafore " I, II, III, IV: Vocational EVELYN JEAN HUTCHINS- ' A happj-ij ixture lot hxjnor and ith g:aod, Hature and re- III IV: Cabinet IV: Home • ' -tary IV; G. A. C. I, IV: II. Ill: Chorus I; Key .A.nnual Staff IV: Key Periodical Staff IV: Vocational Skits II, IV, OLEN IGLER " " A -yaiH ttV da ' — A songk ton rrow. ' Hi-Y III, IV JrrtjM, S. Pinafore " IV; ciiorus IIlR ItT: aseball III; Track III; Hi-Y„ JjlfeketBall III. evely: ROWN " Made the right way, not too sol- emn, not too gay, " a. R. W, j{l; a A. C. I, II: Chorus III; V Jcafiirinal Skits II. WayXever .ioyous, but till something deep- G. trni, ll: G. A. CT I: A Cappella Choir III: chDrus I. II, III. IV: 4-H Club I; V -ational Skits I, II, III, IV. THOMAS DOLPH " More than wisdom, more tlian care, Merry lieart that laughs at care. " Boys ' Chorus I. Prex IV; A ufl i t orl u m Co m m i 1 1 ee I i tional Honor ifociety. Na- Pflj f ei ' htecn CCLNDLP fMMERMAN " Has hair golden and ligbt, And a smile that is always briglit. " G. R. II; G. A. C. II: Chorus IV Vocational Skits I, II. BROWN countenance is nendation. " II, III, IV; 4-H Club II, VIOLA M. LYDV " An e ' sl " i is beautiful but bTnie of nee ' ' enient. " ' ' i 1 G. R I.I. HI. iV, Treas. IV Chairm.- A.- C. I. II; Orchestr Cappeli: A Q JJPella Choir III. Pinafoi ' l ore " IV; Chorus I. Kej ' Ajcational Skits II; All I. TI. tra IV: Orchesti-a-Eam 1 Vice III; A SI. S. II. IV: Skits VEL FIN " A che Jdisb a f eail .-.Txir T frr t? A T TTk. " - tJ I ' ' G. R; II. imm; G. A. , ' C. I, IV: Or- chest:ra ;i: ' 11 JII; eii]fc W,L III : Key Anniia-r StaW J,V Staff IV. y v ' Periodical RyTH H. O " A maiden quiet and sedate She ' ll be an artist great. " G. R. II. Ill, Annual Staff: IV: Chorus I: Vocational Skits Key II. JACK GOUDY " Laugh and the world laughs with you, A ' eep, and you " n ' eep alone. " Hi-Y II. Ill, IV: Class Pres. II: Home Room Chairman II: Basket- ball II. III. IV: Orchestra I. II, III, IV: Band I, II, III. IV, Librarian IV; Junior Play: Chorus I, IV: German Band II, III, IV: Minstrel II: Audi- torium Committee I: All District Orchestra III; Bra ss Quartette II, III. EVELYN I. WHITLOCK " It ' s niie to l e natural " U ' iien ' (:)U are naturallj- nic? G. U. II. 111. IV, Sec. IV. Cabinet V ' : Hotfie U.ioin See. Ill,,1;effnL ' ter- HI: i;. . I ' 1, i;. III., .Pr s, II; i.irch. ' i(fi-a W . ;A yl!a:preHa CftoiV II. Ill, IV: " Cljonita ' " ' ill; " H. JI. S. Pinafore " 1 : Choruj! I. II. 111. IV: Vocational Skits III. ' et temper and a nier se of humor. " G. R. II, III: G. A. C. I. II: Chorus [. II: Vocational Skits I, II. MARY KATHRYN ORWIG " A life that leads nielodion G. R. II, III, IV, Room Chairman II I; Orchestra II, 111. Iv, Prel Band III, IV; A Cappella Choir II, III. IV; Student Council I; " Chonita " 111; " H. M. S. Pinafore " IV; Junior Play; Chorus II. III. IV; Kev Annual Staff IV; Vocational Skits III: All nistrict Orchestra W Orcliestra- Raiid Council IV; National Honor S.iciety. Page nineteen THE LAST IRENE KIESS ■5.- ■ ' Always Of siicli made. " (3. R. II. III. tra I. II, Chorus All rfsfV wind r. to aid, friends are IV; Orclies- II. Ill, IV: its III. IV: IV; ■R-ood- appella Clioir MARVIN E. GREEN The only reward of yirtue is vir- tue: The only way to have a friend is to he one. " A. Tl. ry ' ' rrea?Trrer II, Pres. III. IV: 4-H OlUirfT. IJ. III. IV; Four Year Honor g 1bT ' UljO L tVfriU Honor .Society. ILENE KIESS " Of soul sincere, in action faithfijl, and in honor clear. " Ties- IV 1: String niuial Staff IV: I -; . I1 District HAROLD E. MEYERS .■strange to tlie world he wore a bashful look, The fields his study, nature was his book. " Hi-Y III. IV; Orchestra II, III, IV: Band I. II. III. IV: .lunior Play: German Band III. IV: F. F. A. I, II, III. rteporter III, Pres. IV: Brass Quartette III. EVELYN HUBBELL " The world was made for those who work . nd only these — not tliose who shirk. " . r:. l:. II, BllilV: G. A. C I. ix, " De- bate 1I: t j fAission l1 . . ri 1m ua I, II. III. JV rliiy Chorus I; Kev Aniiii:ii .- ' t ' l 11 1 ' ; K ' v Periodical .■ Uff W I ' 1 ln) s staff II, IV: I-fiTr Year Hon jy stiuhnt; Valedic- torian. Hi-Y 11 III. IV geant-at-Arms II] t to waste. " Home lloom Ser- MARGARET PENCE " Not very tall— and But fair and sweet ' • ri, IV Class Treas erv small liked by all. " IV: and jiCf as. I, II, II. II rIV: Student .Junior Play: IT II: Chorus I: ' .SKifT 1 ' ; Audltr»rlum udKe of Patrol Court Honor Society. RAYMOND CARE " He was ju Whose nat n-jy v iet kind, .■er vai-y. " PAULINE SELLERS " lOyes erlad with smiles pearl. Shadowed liy many n. K. II, HI, Vocational J 0 d brow of eless curl. " T; Clionis I: Va e twenty JOHN DUCKWALL " He is indeed a .musical man. " ' Hi-Y III. IV: Home Rnon II III, IV; StWAent Dil ivr S ' ti CCLNDLP Lass President I; - - I. II; Basketball lestra I. II, III, IV. IV; Band II. III. irector III; Student CountM %IJi ' - Chorus III, IV; String auartirte I II. III. IV; All District Orchestra II. IV; Band-Orchestra Council III, IV; National Honor So- ciety. MIRIAM M. SHOUP ■ " A blush is iieautiful hut ten in- convenient. " V ' - ' ( G. R. II. III. ly.JTreas. IV, Cabinet TV; G. A: C. ,!•; TI; Orchestra I. II. HI. I ' ; A O ptella Choir III. IV; " H. M. S. Pipafore " IV; Chorus I. II. III. IV; Vocational Skits II; All District Orchestra IV; Orchestra-Eand Coun- cil IV. WYM a MitfA. YMOND CASTNER " Sober, quiet, pensive and demure; Uf a friend like that, you ' re always sure. " Home Room Chairman I. II; Track Meet III. IV. RAYIVIDND SHOyP " " Where the stream runneth smooth- est, the water is deepest. " F. F. A. I. II. III. IV; 4-H Club I. II. HI. IV. GILBERT SAUNDERS " A born athlete. " ' Baseball I. II. HI: Basketball I. IT. HI; F. F. A. IT; Track II, HI; Hi-T II. III. GORDON •A light hearrf r Y Hi-T II. IID. | :iOrchestra I. II. HI, TV: Band liA. III. IV; German Band IV; .)(lI ffiA5tri.t Orchestra IV; Hi-T Ba9to ti!all HI. MARGARET MABEL JACKSON " Ve g-rant although -slie has much wit. She is very shy of using it. " G. Ti. II, HI; G. A. C. II. HI; A Cap- pella Choir I. Ill, IV; Chorus I. III. IV; Vocational Skits II III, IV. PAULINE KOPE " She is faitliftil in all she does. " ' Chorus HI. IV; . Cappella Choir IV; Vocational Skits II. III. fagc luciity-niie VALEDICTCCy cue CHALLENCE Education has always been an ideal of the American people. Our ancestors established schools as soon as their settlements had been completed. Even as far back as the seven- teenth century the need of book " larnin ' " was recognized. Then if one could read in the fourth reader, he was considered well edu- cated. At that time a grade school education was sufficient to meet the problems of the world. Any additional knowledge that was needed could be secured at home. Th; boy could learn farmmg at home, and often many other trades could be learned here, or in a shop as an apprentice. The girl could learn the art of home making first hand from her mother. But times have changed. X ' e are living in an age of specialization. Women have achieved a new place in society. The father and often the mother leave home to seek employment in the factory. The home is no longer the main institution of learning. The college and the university along with the high school are re- placing the home in teaching the occupations. Today it is sheer folly to think of step- ping out into the world with anything les5 than a high school education. More and more we are realizing the value of higher education. The coming years will mark a period in history of great consequence. We must be pre- pared to take upon our shoulders the burdens of the world. The problems of unemployment, world peace, crime, poverty, and many others will all have to be solved by us. These offer a challenge to be met by our best efforts, but we must be prepared to conquer them. If we arc not fitted to solve them, we shall be un- able to carry on th.- civilization begun by our forefathers. Our grandfathers would have considered twelve years ' learning an overabundance. To- day wc realize that it is only a stepping stone toward the greater preparation we must un- dergo before we will be ready to take our places as the leaders of tomorrow. We are destined to see a still further change in the school. Educators know that equal edu- cation does not mean the same education for everyone. The individual as such will receive even greater attention in the classroom. His special needs and talents will be recognized more fully. Movements are under way to prolong the time spent in the secondary school. This would enable those, to whom it might otherwise be denied, the opportunity to continue their edu- cation at public expense. Although we may be graduated from the best universities in the country we may still he unfitted for our work in society. Scholar- ship without character means nothing. The most dangerous criminals sometimes have the keenest minds. The further education we get must include those homely virtues which will eventually lead to success. ' Tis the coward who stops at misfortune; ' Tis the knave who changes each day; ' Tis the fool who wins half the battle, Then throws all his chances away. There ' s little in life but labor. And tomorrow may prove but a dream, — Success is the bride of Endeavor, And luck but a meteor ' s gleam. The time . to succeed is when others. Discouraged, show traces of tire; The battle is fought in the home stretch And won — ' twixt the flag and the wire. " — Moore. — Evelyn Hubbell. Paf;e ticcn y-tuo $ALLTAT€Cy THE TORCH Cr PCCGCESS Life is merely a race — a relay race. For century upon century people have been carry- ing the Torch of Progress along the Road of Civilization. The Torch was handed to them in their youth, and they must bear it until their tottering legs can no longer stand. Once more will they pass it to their youth and slow- ly drop out of the Race. We, the graduating class of 193 6, have just reached the place where we are to grasp the Torch and carry it along the Road of Civilization. The runners of the passing gen- eration are now shifting the burden to younger shoulders. But before we can assume the burden of the Torch of Progress, we must undergo rigid preparation so that we may prove worthy of the load. This is the primary purpose of our high school education. The faculty members are the representatives of the passing genera- tion who are preparing us for the task of torch bearing. Before surrendering the torch to us, they are encouraging us, strengthening us in four ways. They are making us academically strong so that we have every possible benefit of modern education at our disposal. They have taught us mathematics, language, history, lab- oratory science, and social science so that we may not be bewildered by the strange things we see along the road of civilization. They have offered us business training and manual training, too. Secondly, they have made us socially strong so that we may proceed down the Road with our fellow runners as smoothly and gracefully as possible. They have provided such organizations as Hi-Y and Girl Reserve to help us overcome our social diflSculties. The friendships we form here are indispensable to our progress. In the third place, faculty mem- bers have made us physically strong so that we may better endure the hardships of the struggle. An extensive program of physical education and the opportunity to compete in inter-school athletics have given us broad phy- sical backgrounds which cannot be ignored. Lastly our teachers have strengthened us culturally. They have acquainted us with the best literature and they have provided excel- lent opportunities for artistic appreciation in both the art and music departments. The fac- ulty members are jealous of the Torch which they have carried so far and do not wish to relinquish it until they are sure we have the advantage of all of these things. They do not wish us to falter in the Race. Now we actually stand on the threshold. When we touch our diplomas for the first time, we shall have assumed the Torch that we have so long been preparing for. Some will be sorry that the period of preparation has ended. Others will be eager to carry forth the burden into new fields. We must not make the mistake of looking upon our high school careers as something finite. High school merely repre- sents a period during which we learn to assume this Torch of Progress. It represents growth, — not stagnation. Then, as we look down the long Road of Civilization, let us face it with courage and joy rather than regret, because we know that we are well prepared for the task that lies ahead. — Carolyn Hull. Page tuciity-thrce PccPHEcy NEW yCCr CITY 19(51 I unlocked my apartment door, threw my cape over the back of one chair, and slumped into another. This had been the busiest and the pleasantest day of my life. And no won- der I was tired! It had been first one thing and then another all day. About eleven o ' clock this morning a small, well dressed woman had stopped at my salon. It had been fifteen years since I had last seen those blue eyes and that pleasant smile; nevertheless they were veri, ' fa- miliar. It was none other than Lucy Goodrich. After we talked a few minutes, she suggested we have lunch together at the Chatter Club. Upon arrivmg we found a unique girls ' band with twin directors who were none other than Irene and Ilene Kiess. Evelyn Hutchins was first sax; Edythe Rowe was second; Paul- ine Sellers played the piano; Miriam Shoup played the bass viol; and Phyliss Zimmerman did special dance numbers. As we were leaving, they were playing a medley including their theme song, " A Good Man Is Hard to Find, " with Charlotte Suffel as the vocalist. Since it was such a nice spring day, I de- cided to take the rest of the day off. I sug- gested to Lucy that we take a ride about New York. We accordingly mounted a rubber neck sight-seei ng bus. I was astounded to recognize our old friend Jack Goudy as the leather-lung- ed announcer. He was still using those well worn gags he used to put out in home room 314. In less than twelve hours I had seen ten of the class of ' 3 6. Fifteen years had passed since we were all together, and today ' s experience had set me thinking about all those good times we used to have in Druck ' s home room. I had made myself comfortable in an easy chair when suddenly a series of pictures seemed to float be- fore my eyes. As I glanced from one picture to the next, they seemed to be alive. Why, it was like a movie! One by one they took their places on the screen and a soothing voice began CO talk. " X ' ymond Castner, the highest paid model of English cut suits. He makes S250 a week and all the society ladies make their husbands buy suits from his firm. " Herbert Brown, now playing at the King Tut Theatre in ' The Unknown Lover. ' Mr. Brown is a great favorite among the ladies. Viola Lydy and Pauline Jackson are his con- stant admirers. They are at each performance. " Margaret Jackson, famous as a cook for the President of the United States, Marvin Green. With each meal Margaret serves a poem she has written; thus the President laughs and his indigestion ceases. The first Lady of the Land, Velma Griffin, is ill — ill at ease most of the time. " Jack Parrish, the model home maker. He has settled down and is the perfect husband and father. He has a new macaroni factory, and has perfected the product by stuffing the macaroni with the holes of doughnuts. " Dean Wilson, the expert cameraman of the ' est coast. At the present time he is shooting sce nes starring Ruth Roberts, who succeeded Greta Garbo when she deserted the films, and Raymond Shoup, the second Mau- rice Chevalier. The producer is none other than Harold Meyers, a big butter and egg millionaire from New York City. " Virginia Kohl, famous for her cooking and in demand for her original recipes. She is the author of a cook book entitled ' How to Feed the Family on Less Than Nothing. ' " Betty Gaskill and Dick Preston. Their marriage is much happier since Dick invented the famous potato peeler, can opener, and dish washer. Betty ' s greatest worries are over and more of her time can be spent at leisure. " Mary K. Orwig, whose name is in the headline of ever) ' newspaper in the country. After years of research, I believe thirty, she has at last found the lost chord. " Carolyn Hull, the first woman ever ap- pointed Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States. Her first move after she v as appointed was to have the Supreme Court bench repainted and redecorated. " Aileen Casebeer, who since her breach of promise suit has devoted her entire time to the column ' My Advice to the Forgotten Lover. ' " Bill Zuber, who has just invented a mo- Pa e lucnly-foitr corless automobile, which is a great sensation in Scotland. " Evelyn HubbL ' ll, who holds the world championship for reading the most Encyclo- paedia Rritannicas. She has completed sixteen volumes and is about to start on the seven- teenth one. " Raymond Mote, a world famous inventor, hniled as a second Edison and Marconi com- bined. His newest invention, a self-lighting pipe, has made him millions. He is now work- ing on a non-squirting grapefruit, which if successful will make him revered at every breakfast table. " Edwin Wallace, a champion chicken rais- er. He has realized his ambition as a grower of fine produce. His wife, Evelyn Brown, of course does all the work while he takes all the praise. He has specialized in growing chickens with two wishbones. " John Duckwall, who has at last won a scholarship in a conservatory of music in Budapest. Since John has left the good old U. S. A., RubinofT is trying to make a come- back. " Walie Seely, the aviatrix. She is stepping from her plane after successfully completing the first non-stop flight around the equator. " Bob Zuber and Thomas Dolph, who were rivals in the last presidential campaign for the vice presidency. Bob won and attributed his success to his skill in argumentation, acquired from Mr. Handy in American government class. " Gordon Can, ' , the venerable pastor of the Little Church Around the Corner. His ser- mons are so soothing that his whole congrega- tion goes to sleep. " Evelyn W ' hitlock, a model — in fact the best model in New York City. She has taken the elite by storm with a new creation at a recent style opening. " Olen Zeigler, whose picture adorns the sport pages of the New York Times. He has just won the Golden Gloves tournament. " Max Kemmerling, who after his famous speech before the Senate, entitled ' Why Is a Horse, ' is vacationing by taking a law suit for Joan Ogden and Virginia Shull. They were charged with being poor imitators. At the World ' s Fair they were arrested in the native costumes of Gypsies. " Margaret Pence, editor-in-chief of the New York World with Rex Ferris as her bus- iness manager. His slogan is The more I do the less I help. ' So we find him posing for pictures only. " Helen Wyatt, now in Ethiopia. She has a large factory where dresses are being made of banana peelings so they can easily be slip- ped on. " Wilbur Simpson, now sustituting for Jimmy (Schnozzle) Durante in the 1951 edi- tion of ' Jumbo. ' For nine years he has trav- eled with an Indian medicine show, playing on his gas-pipe bazooka. He has now reached the top. " Robert Kingery, at present on his way to the Alps for his heart. C ' hat a queer place to leave it! But Bob always was a forgetful fel- low. " Raymond Care, who is ringing the bell over the money kettle of the Salvation Army — " Well, why didn ' t he stop ringing that bell!! I opened my eyes. The sun was shin- ing and instead of the Salvation Army bell ringing it was my telephone! It had all been a dream. — LoRravne Shank. CLASS OFFICERS President. Max Kemmerling Vice President. " Wilbur Simpson Secretar ' . LoRrayne Sliank Treasurer, Marsjaret Pence Page tuciit -fiic National Hcncc Sccicry Top row: AVilbur Simpson, Marvin Green, Max Kemmerling. .Jofin Duckwall. Bottom row: Aileen Casebeer, Carolyn Hull, Mary Katliryn Orwig. Margaret Pence, The highest honor that can be awarded to a pupil in Angola High School, that of mem- bership in the National Honor Society, was awarded to eight members of the class of 1936 on Tuesday, March 3, Those chosen were: Aileen Casebeer, John Duckwall, Carolyn Hull, Marvin Green, Max Kemmerling, Mary Kathn. ' ri Orwig, Margaret Pence, and X ' ilbur Simpson. This honor was granted because of their high rating in scholarship, service, leadership, and character. The candidates must be in the upper third of their class and their school must be a member of the North Central Association of High Schools and Colleges. Angola High School became a member of this organization in 193 5 and in that year the local chapter of the National Honor Society was formed. The number to be chosen is determined on a percentage basis, fifteen per cent of the senior class being eligible, ten per cent of the junior A ' s, and five per cent of the junior B ' s. The members are chosen by the entire high school f.icuky. Because of the fact that a student must be outstanding in more than one char- acteristic, election to this society is considered the highest honor that can be won by high school pupils. Last year six students were selected for this honor. They were: Thomas Crain, Herschel Eberhard, president; Janet Elliott, secretary; Robert James, Gerald King, vice-president; and Willis Roberts. Five are attending college this year. This second chapter was organized on Fri- day, March 27. The officers are: President, Max Kemmerling; vice president, Wilbur Simpson; secretary, Mary Kathryn Orwig; treasurer, C. H. Elliott, member of the fac- ulty council. Paf e tucnly-six msTCcy " Will you please tell me where Mr. Es- trich ' s office is? " was the question asked at the information desk. " Certainly, the first door to your left, " was the reply. A strange man walked down the hall and through the door. He was shown into the office where he explained his business. " Mr. Estrich, " he said, " I am considering several persons from your senior class for po- sitions in my business firm. Before making any decisions, I should like to know something of the class as a whole, a little of what they ' ve done while in school here. " " I ' ve just been looking over the records of this class and I find it quite interesting. I shall be glad to tell you all I can, " replied Mr. Estrich. " In September, 1924, ten of these seniors started to school at the Angola Public Schools. The names of those lively beginners were Jack Goudy, Raymond Care, Wilbur Simpson, Thomas Dolph. John Duckwall, Evelyn Hut- chins, Re. Ferris, Pauline Jackson, LoRrayne Shank, and Pauline Kope. " The first eight years were interesting but not unusual. Many talents and much mischief were brought out in the pupils. " In the fall of 193 2 forty-four green freshmen began their high school careers in the new school building. They were soon shown the way about by the sophomores, in a rather rough manner. " Upon entering the sophomore class they chose Mr. Druckamiller as class adviser to suc- ceed Mr. Kessler, who left that year. " During their junior year Mr. Certain served as adviser. The junior play, " ' hoofen- poof, " was presented and they also entertain- ed the seniors at Potawatomi Inn. " This year Mr. Druckamiller has resumed his duties as adviser. The senior play will be given during commencement week and the} ' will be the guests at the Junior-Senior ban- quet. " That is about all I can tell you of the actual history of this class but sometime I should like to tell you of the pranks these stu- dents played. If there is anything else, I ' d be glad to answer any questions. " " Thank you, very much, " said the stranger. " That is about all I wanted to know. Good-day. " The stranger left as quietly as he had come. — Aileen Casebeer. W jc ' ii the Seniors Were in the First Grade ♦ !- W i« - Top row: Jack Goudy, Pauline Kope. Rex Ferris Viola Lydy. John Duck wall. Pauline Jackson, Max Kemnierling:. Bottom row: James Robert McNabb. " SVilbur Simpson. Miriam Shoup, Raymond Mote. Velnia Griffin, Thomas Dolph, Raymond Shoup. Pa c fucnfy-st-iefj LAST WILL ANL We of the senior class do hereby will and bequeath the service of loyal teachers, who so gallantly have pounded the needed " book- larning " into our craniums, to the juniors, sophomores, freshmen, and the coming fresh- ies. We of the senior class do hereby will and bequeath our senior dignity, which is a trait of any worth while senior, our basketball hopes, and our good looks to the juniors. We of the senior class do hereby will and bequeath our musical talents and our some- times mischievous disposition to the sopho- mores. We of the senior class do hereby will and bequeath our ability to win attendance banners to the freshmen. I, Raymond Care, do hereby will and be- queath my tumbled locks to Richard Wyatt. I, ( ' ymond Castner, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to draw comical pictures on the blackboard to Ruth Ernst. I, Hebert Brown, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to sleep in senior civics class to Jim Grain. I, Virginia Shull, do hereby will and be- queath my red hair to Jim Zuber. I, Betty Gaskill, do hereby will and be- queath my intricate dance steps to Margaret Carr. I, Rex Ferris, do hereby will and bequeath my " itti-bittiness " to Bernd Gartner. I, Walie Luise Seely, do hereby will and bequeath my long curls to Lucy Ellen Handy. I, Jack Goudy, do hereby will and be- queath my " Beau Brummel " tactics to Bob Kolb. I, Virginia Kohl, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to follow the latest styles to Emagene Hendershot. I, Robert Kingery, do hereby will and be- queath my hair shines, shoe shines, and monkey shines to Wade Letts. I, Pauline Jackson, do hereby will and bequeath my quietness to Mary Catherine Lip- pincott. I, Richard Preston, do hereby will and be- queath my " Band-box " appearance to Wendell Aldrich. I, Evelyn Hutchins, do hereby will and bequeath my own original giggle to my sister. I, Evelyn Whitlock, do hereby will and bequeath my diminutive size to Violet Butz. I, Gordon Gary, do hereby will and be- queath my clarinet tooting to Daffy Carver. I, Viola Lydy, do hereby will and bequeath my steady date theory to Alvena Certain. I, Ruth Roberts, do hereby will and be- queath my paint brush and pallet to Caroll Zimmerman. I, Thomas Dolph, do hereby will and be- queath my extreme height and handsome fig- ure to Warren Sellers. I, Harry A. Zuber, do hereby will and be- queath by " Harpo Marx " resemblance to Ar- nold Pepple. I, Evelyn Hubbell, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to be on the honor roll to Beth Brown. I, Max Kemmerling, do hereby will and be- queath my basketball technique to Max Tucker. L Miriam Shoup, do hereby will and be- queath my jolly disposition to Mary Booth. L John Duckwall, do hereby will and be- queath my Rubinoff characteristics to any- body who has a violin. I, Edythe Rowe, do hereby will and be- queath my slim figure to Louise Helme. We, Irene and Ilene Kiess, do hereby will and bequeath our musical talent to those in the music department. I, Raymond Mote, do hereby will and be- queath my knack of eating candy in school time without getting caught to Ralph Thobe. I, Jack Parrish, do hereby will and be- queath my attentive company to James Crank- shaw. I. Edwin Wallace, do hereby will and be- queath my farming ability to Jyle Millikan. I, LoRrayne Shank, do hereby will and be- queath my scnorita appearance to Virginia Goodrich. I, Mary Kathryn Orwig, do hereby will and bequeath my China-town drawl to Jack Shumann. Pa; e twen y-ci ' ht TESTAMENT I, Carolyn Hull, do hereby will and be- queath my skill in ' cello playing to Betty Goudy. I, Margaret Jackson, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be the center of at- traction in every class (because of my re- marks) to Ilene Jackson. I, Olen Zeigler, do hereby will and be- queath my sex-appeal to Harley Mann. I, Phyliss Zimmerman, do hereby will and bequeath my dates with T. S. C. students to Jane Buck. I, Raymond Shoup, do hereby will and be- queath newsboy services to Ray Becker. I, Margaret Pence, do hereby will and be- queath my position as president of the Student Council to my successor. I, Wilbur Simpson, do hereby will and bequeath my " do, me, sol, do, range " to Bill Butz. I, Helen Wyatt, do hereby will and be- queath my ability always to have a good time to Marjorie Kope. I, Lucille Goodrich, do hereby will and be- queath my dimples to Geraldine Higgins. I, Dean Wilson, do hereby will and be- queath my snappy remarks which are good anywhere to Leland Nedele. I, Pauline Sellers, do hereby will and be- queath my naturally wavy hair to Betty June Rensch. I, Ned Sherrick, do hereby will and be- queath my safe and sane driving policy to Dee Reese. I, Harold Meyers, do hereby will and be- queath my robust figure to Robert Clark. I, Charlotte Suffel, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to stay out late to Mina Batterson. I, Bill Zuber, do hereby will and bequeath my place in health education class to LaOtto Willibey. I, Joan Ogden, do hereby will and bequeath my tap dancing ability to Ruth Blackburn. I, Evelyn Brown, do hereby will and be- queath my gracious smiles to June Kohl. I, Aileen Casebeer, do hereby will and be- queath my social life to Marsella Shank. I, Marvin Green, do hereby will and be- queath my bachelor ways to Lawrence Beek- man. Signed, published and declared by the senior class on this twenty-second day of May, 1936, in witness whereof we hereunto set our hand and seal. Signed: SENIOR CLASS, Per Marvin Green. Max Kemmerling, President. Wilbur Simpson, Vice President. LoRrayne Shank, Secretary. Margaret Pence, Treasurer. Page tu ' ciity-ninc THE THIRD i Top row; James " U ' atkins, Eleanor Bakstad. Bob Knlb. Gale Carver, liobert London, Roleyn Saul, Jyle Millikan. Second row: T ' ava Tlnse Williams. Leiand Nedele. Caroll Zim- merman, Violet Eisenhour. Jack Shumann, John tage, OreLlana Kwers. Third row; Glen Huntington, Josephine White, Mark Grain, Violet Butz. LaOtto Willibey, Marcella Fanning. Russell Ritter. I- ' ourth row: " U ' aldo Carver. Ralph Thobe, Julia Jane Jackson, Max Tucker, Mary " ' ' ells, Robert Ernst, Mary Catherine Lippinoott. Fifth row: Mai in da Pendill, James Crankshaw, Marjorie Kcpe, Ray Becker. Luella Parker, Billy Butz, Ilo Blosser, Perry Bush. Sixth row: Robert Hall. Ruth Kiess, Donald Elliott, Gertie Abramson, Cliarle? Purdy, Edith Brown. Cliarles Jacobs, Margaret Morse. Page thirty MILESTCNE James Watkins — An orchestra leader. Eleanor Bakstad — A beauty with dancing feet. Robert Kolb — He has high ideas. Gale Carver — Our May Queen. Robert London — Gone, but not forgotten. Roleyn Saul — Our future opera star. Jyie Millikan — A fisherman true. W ' ava Rose Williams — She charge of our finances. Leland Nedele — Into mischief — W ' -e-l-l-! Caroll Zimmerman — A great artist. Violet Eisenhour — She makes dresses. Jack Shumann — A clarinetist. John Stage — Our chemist. OreLlana Ewers — She masters her art. Glen Huntington — He drives a car. Josephine White — An industrious young miss. Mark Grain — A future farmer. Violet Butz — Billy ' s sister. LaOtto Willibey — A mechanic. Marcella Fanning — Fingers tinkle on ivory keys. Russell Ritter — A good class member. Waldo Carver — A mechanic " to be. " Ralph Thobe — Determination? Oh, yes! Julia Jane Jackson — A cello expert. Max Tucker — " Carideo " — Basketball is where- he shines. Mary Wells — Pleasant and kind. Robert Ernst — A pleasant youth. Mary C. Lippincott — Did someone say " Honor roll " ? Malinda Pendill — Sincere and dependable. James Crankshaw — " Hawk " — Star debater number one. Marjorie Kope — Pretty and witty. Ray Becker — A dentist? — Maybe. Luella Parker — With flirtatious looks. Billy Butz — Pep is his middle name. Ilo Blosser — Vim, vigor, and vitality. Perry Bush — A practical person. Robert Hall — A golf enthusiast. Ruth Kiess — She ' s good in orchestra and G. A. C. Donald Elliott — Basketball student manager. Gertie Abramson — A quiet soul. Charles Purdy — " Si " is willing to work. Edith Brown — A little miss. Charles Jacobs — Cars are his hobby. Margaret Morse — Malinda ' s pal. Jack Ritter — We miss him. Louise Helme — Full of fun? You bet. James Grain — Did someone sa) ' " Golden Glove tourney " ? . Iina Batterson — Quietness is no disgrace. Junior Sheets — A newcomer in our midst. Harley . Linn — Rudy Vallee. Dee Reese — Popular with the ladies. President. .lames Crankshaw Vice President, Jlax Tucker Secretary. Leland Xedele Treasurer. W ' ava Rose Williams Business Manager, Gale Carver Page thirty-one nALr W iy President. Betli Bi-i ' wn ' ice President, Wendell Aldriuli Secretary and Treasurer. June Kohl Darl Johns — " I ' ll grow up some time. " Freda Suffel — " That school girl complexion. " ' ' endell Aldrich — In Sarazen ' s footsteps. Geraldine Higgins — Adorable. Kobert Clark — " Popular Mehanic. " Kuth Ann Collett — Dizzy Blonde. Don ' " eaver — He ' ll be captain some day. Clarelien Guilford — " Lovely lady in blue. " Paul Hagewood — " Pardon my southern ac- cent. " Phyllis Green — Somebody ' s sweetheart. William Meyers — A. H. S. Secretary Wallace. Kathryn Hutchins — Blonde hair is becoming. Jim Zuber — " No strings, I ' m Fancy Free. " Betty Goudy — Popular lady. Robert Flolderness — Hanged if I care! Donna Mae Griffin — Full of giggles. Lester Palmer — He reads the funny paper. Marsella Shank — " Accent on Youth. " E:rnd Gartner — Our six-footer. .Vlarcelle Greenfield — Good sense and giggles. Arnold Pepple — Blonde Michael Angelo. Weir Dick— Ideal: Babe Ruth. Alice Elston — " A Little Bit Independent. " Emagene Hcndi-rshot — The Captain ' s daugh- ter. Lyie Kiscr — Youthful I.indy. June Kohl — Future Ginger Rogers. John Cverla — Freckles are his fortune. Stella Elston — Lavender and Old Lace. Billy Shull — With a pleasant grin. Beth Brown — She can argue, boys! Robert Devine — Give me time. Jane Buck — Specialty: talking. Bradley Swift — Sophomore Romeo. Lana Zimmerman — A good student. Robert Cary — Mechanical genius. Ilene Jackson — A distinctive giggle. Dale Cole — Watch him play basketball. Pauline Frazier — Bubbling brunette. Donald Noragon — Rudolph Valentino. Harriet Powers — Those omelettes! Vernon Waite — Tall, dark, and handsome. Ruth Ernst — Tillie the Toiler. Donald Morrison — Sophomore journalist. Mary Ellen Boiinger — We like her. Dean Rose — They say women talk! Georgia Welch — Interested in Tri-State. Dale Sellers — The diamond calls him. Pauline Norman — She ' ll report for " New York Times. " Donald Kope — Likes the freshmen girls. Betty Allen — " Easy on the Eyes. " Stephen Ransburg — Fred Perry. Mary Booth — Midwinter knitter. Harold McKinley — Dizzy Dean, the second. Marguerite Baker — She has a dandy pony. Richard Wyatt — A future farmer. Robert Lee Bender — Hobby: baseball stars. Catherine Griffiths — G. A. C. ' s the life! James McNeal — -Expert chauffeur. Laurine Hostetler — Miniature athlete. Wade Letts — Piano enthusiast. Betty Brown — Beatrice Lillie. Mack Hosack — " Hussy " at the bat. Charlene McKinley — Latin shark. Adelene Henry — Unobtrusive always. Mark Aldrich — Good natured — never worries. Margaret Carr — Studiously inclined. Clara Mae Bowerman — " Sunshine of Your Smile. " Lawrence Beekman — Deadeye, the tar. Winifred Berlien — " Friendly towards all, with manners sweet. " Pa ' fc thirly-luu THK€UGH Top row: Darl Johns, Freda Suffel, Wendell Aldricli, Geraldine Higgins, Robert Clark. Ruth Ann Collett, Don Weaver, Clarellen Guilford, Paul Hag-ewood. Second row: Phyllis Green, AA ' illiam Meyers. Katiiryn Hutching. James Zuber, Betty Goudy Robert Holderness, Donna Mae Griffin, Lester Palmer, Marsella S-hank, Third row: Bernd Gartner, Marcelle Greenfield, Arnold Pepple, Weir Dick, Alice Elston. Emagene Hendershot. Lyle Kiser, June Kohl, John Overla. Fourth row: Stella Elston. Billy Shull, Beth Brown, Robert De- vine. Jane Buck, Bradle ' Swift, Lana Zimmerman, Robert Gary, Ilene Jackson. Fifth row: Dale Cole, Pauline Frazier, Donald Noragon, Harriet Powers, Vernon Waite, Ruth Ernst, Donald Morrison, Mary Ellen Bolinger, Dean Rose. Sixth row: Georg-ia Welch. Dale Sell«:-rs, Pauline Norman, Donald Kope, Betty Allen, Stephen Ransburg, Mary Booth, Harold McKinley, Marguerite Baker, Richard Wyatt. Seventh row: Robert Lee Bender, Catherine Griffiths, James Mc- Neal, Laurine Hostetler, Wade Letts, Betty Brown, Mack Hosack, Charlene McKinley, Adtlene Henry, Mark Aldricli. Page tbirfy -three THET ' CE JL$T ' I W g ' q Top row: Jack Tucker, Virginia Goodricb, Orla German, Katherine Carrick, Kenneth German, Katie Lou Bryan, Max Gray, Alvena Certain, Olive Campbell. Second row: Lula Henry, Lillian Crooks, lantha Abramson, Rob- ert Myers, Lucille Dunham. Robert Zimmerman, Vera Cope, Robert Craig, Virginia Care. Alvin Varner, Gemima , Eldon Andrew, Betty Third row: Ora Sierer, Dorotliy Stroli, Elston, Marion A ' ' anace, Betty Kemmerling Crotbers, Donald Boyd. Fourth row; Rleanor Miller, Roseoe Parrish, Martha Jane Miller, i-aMoyne Saul, Pearl Roberts. Estle Shoup, Marian Scoville, Max Spangle, Edna Mae Souder. I ' ifth row: Eddie Fast. Irene Hanselman. Charles Homan, Mary JCiiKabeth Jackson, Owen Mote, Ruth Blackburn, Thomas Hanselman, Lucy Fallen Handy, Lola Miller, Six til row: Doris Jarboe. P obert German. Leona Dragoo, Dean Brooks, Geneva Eisenhour, Calista Creel, Maxine Fanning, Mary Jane Damlos, Betty June Rensch, Charlotte McClisli. Seventh row: Ruth Coe, Marie Kurtz, Richard Zeigler, Marcella ICggleston. NAHlliam Murphy, Loyal Bowerman, George Ryan, Opal Mae Kope, Virginia Dunham, Rose Wiggins. Paf e thirty -four EEGINNINe Jack Tucker — Popular gentleman. Virginia Goodrich — Bass viol player. Orla German — He always has his algebra? Katherine Carrick — Domestic minded. Kenneth German — Our basketball player. Katie Lou Bryan — A mischievous lass. Max Gray — " I love me. " Alvena Certain — A climbing violinist. Olive Campbell — " Did you say, ' Phil ' ? " Lula Henry — Lass with quiet ways. Lillian Crooks — An industrious miss, lantha Abramson — A likable person. Robert Myers — " Doopy, " Mote ' s pal. Lucille Dunham — Marian ' s chum. Robert Zimmerman — A bassoonist. Vera Cope — She doesn ' t worry. Robert Craig — Public speaker number one. Virginia Care — She gets her lessons. Ora Sierer — " I don ' t know. " Dorothy Stroh — Sensible. Alvin Varner — Future farmer. Gemima Elston — Ask her anything. Marion Wallace — He ' s dependable. Betty Kemmerling — Cheerful but serious. Eldon Andrew — His pal is his bicycle. Betty Crothers — A good student. Donald Boyd He ' s always smiling. Eleanor Miller — Kate Smith. Roscoe Parrish — Manager of Peet Parrish. Martha Jane Miller- — Now at Shortridge. LaMoyne Saul — He ' ll sell insurance. Pearl Roberts — Willing to help. Estle Shoup — A newsboy. Marian Scoville — Where ' s Bud? Max Spangle — He drives a car. Edna Mae Souder — A pal to all. Eddie Fast — -Kind-hearted. Irene Hanselman — Friend of Opal. Charles Homan — Born in Hawaii. Mar ' Elizabeth Jackson — Small but — Oh, my! Owen Mote — Our future basket ball center. Ruth Blackburn — Oh, those eyes! Thomas Hanselman — He plays a flute. Lucy Ellen Handy — She makes a piano talk. Lola Miller — She knows her art. Doris Jarboe — Any relation to Garbo? Robert German — Max ' s stooge. Leona Dragoo — A Latin shark. Dean Brooks — A cornet player. Geneva Eisenhour — Blonde hair is becoming. Calista Creel — High grades are her specialty. Maxine Farming — Another blonde. Mary Jane Damlos — She ' s a cellist. Betty June Rensch — A yodehng songstress. Charlotte McClish — Modest and kind. Ruth Coe — Red hair and freckles. Marie Kurtz — She can cook. Richard Zeigler — He asks questions. Marcella Eggleston — " Flowers for Madame. " William Murphy — It ' s the Irish in me. Loyal Bowerman — Quiet and thoughtful. George Ryan — Bugs, beetles, and butterflies. Opal Mae Kope — Nothing bothers her. ' irginia Dunham — Lucille ' s cousin. Rose Wiggins — A practical girl. Paul Vrya:: — A blushing youth. Thomas Wiggins — Slow but sure. Lameril Rhinesmith — He has a big heart. 1 M 1 ' ' 2 M P ' iiY iV= sj 1 IT - President, A ' irginia Guodricb Vice President. Jack Tucker Secretary, Alvena Certain Treasurer, Max Gray Pa c fhirfy-fiic HERE ANE THERE Di c k Mv ' f 3 ? -nr. 3 Gtorg ' e — G R l1aT3 tJ aS " . Pala L ' ea- tov H. Paj f ihirly-six 4- f M I 1. S ( SPCAriNG €pyEARE€Cr$ r " KU ' v " ' v : 9M H f f i " m m ifi E . ««k _ £fl w.J| B fcpwKfeyK| _ fc ' ' ' " . Hi -2 tsd Cw . fl j r - 5 IRl m P ii] B M ' afeOI Kbf ' - - ul P .» e- J EP ' ' w t r " Tt " t « B I H ipi ' ' V HK jfl I B - m Ba " i B k x T J V - H 1b Bk BB ' t l l K L mV ' m TS ■J HfattilLLte. pQ n Vv " y M ■■pnf ' i ' R ' ' ! tK w- J ?ii w c 1 1 St 1 IH I ' ' i leSBJ |H B H P ' H |fl k - v H RHRly - l|fl| 1 Aj E bl 1 yi K !9 1 H i 1 Top row: ' i - ' la L tTy, Kiess, Miss Shultz. adN ' iser. larj- K. (Jrw g, Caiol.N ' n Hull. l-: vljn llutuliii nia Sliull. " irg " i ia Koh]. Walit- Second row: Max Kemmerling. Virt Velma Griffin. Willjiir S ' inipson. Bottom ro v: Margaret Pence, Aileen Caseljecr, Betty Gaskili Evelyn Hnliliell, Riitli Roberts. Lucille Goodrich, The very first .inntul of A. H. S. pub- lished in 1905. It W.1S cilled " The Specta- tor " and cont.iined .i record of the year ' s ac- tivities. The eighth grade was included in this annual as well as the high school classes. In 1906 a short biography was placed under the picture of each senior instead of a quotation. A section was devoted to each of the twelve grades. In 1910 each of the nineteen seniors was given a separate page in the annual. The cover was of linen with onion skin pages. The 1911 and 1912 annuals contained sev- eral new features. The salutatory and valedic- tory addresses appeared at this time. There was also a class will and prophecy. The most radical change of all was made in 1919 when the name, " The Key " was given to the annual. It was published bi-monthly in newspaper style. The seniors had individ- ual pictures and various classes and organiza- tions were represented. Editorials appeared for the first time. In 193 3 " The Key " came out in monthly issues which were collected and bound at the end of the year. The make-up of the 1934 annual was very modernistic in nature. Small individual pictures of the imderclassmcn and a distinguishing characteristic of each appear- ed in the 193 5 number. Each year the annual staff tries to vary the issue and make the annual just a little better than the preceding one. May the future year- books continue to live up to the standards and precedents set in the past. The members of this year ' s staff are: Editor-i.n-chief, Carolyn Hull; assistant editor, Evelyn Hubbell; business manager, Wilbur Simpson; art editor, Ruth Roberts; assistant art editor, Virginia Kohl; snapshot editor, Bet- ty Gaskili; assistant snaphot editor, Lucille Goodrich; boys ' athletics. Max Kemmerling; girls ' athletics, Walie Seely; music, Ilene Kiess; calendar, Viola Lydy; alumni, Mary K. Qrwig; dramatics, Margaret Pence; assistant dramatics, Evelyn Hutchins; organizations, Virginia Shull; assistant organizations, Velma Griffin; and jokes, Aileen Casebeer. Pane thirty- STLCENT COLNCIL The student council, a representative or- ganization of the student body, was organized four years ago. During these four years it has been very efficient in handUng any student problems that may arise. The duties of the council as defined in the constitution are: " To create opportunities for closer co-operation be- tween the students and faculty, provide op- portunities for student self-direction, foster all worthy school activities, provide a forum for discussion of questions of interest to the stu- dent body, and create and maintain standards of good citizenship in Angola High School. " As a body the council every year tries to devise some new plan whereby the standards of the organization will be raised. Some of the achievements of the council during the past year are as follows: The selec- tion of cheer leaders, the planning of chapel programs, the decorating of the gym for bas- ketball games, the maintenance of the infor- mation desk, and last but not least the presen- tation to the faculty of the students ' side of school problems. As usual the council again sponsored the patrol court held every two weeks on Thurs- day at 11:15. The president of the council acted as judge and another council member, as clerk. The different home rooms represented in the council were as follows: Room 314, Bob Zub T and Margaret Pence; room 312, Leland Nedele and Malinda Pendill; room 310, Lyle Kiser and June Kohl; room 308, Weir Dick and Beth Brown; room 208, Eddie Fast and Alvena Certain; room 210, Thomas Hansel- man and Virginia Care; room 204, Jack Green and Willadean Slick; room 202, Leland Mor- rison and Barbara Reese; room 201, Kimsey Dole and Norma Hull. The officers were: President, Margaret Pence; vice-president, Malinda Pendill; secre- tary, Beth Brown; and reporter, June Kohl. Much of the success of the council during this past year is due to the faculty advisers, Mr. Handy and Mr. Elliott. .Mr. Handy, li.,1. Znl.c . . 1. I ,yl.. Till n:i] ' li ' I ' or r ' }V .Mr. Klll ' Jtt. K -i-(,n I row: Alvfna fcrtalji, .Uiui- Kolil. Malirulii p.ndlll, V ' irtiiniu Care, Beth iirown, Norma Hull, Bottom row: Mareai-et I ' eiie.-, ,T;irl Gric-ri, i;il(lii- l ' ' ast, Klm- ii-y Dn p, Weir Dick, WlllaiJean Slick. ' ;;(■ Ihirly-einht MC. CHAIRMAN Tuii ri.w; Ik-tlj i;rowii. . lr. Haijily, I Bottom row: A " endell Al.Irit-li, llotie Robert London. Cliankshaw, Donald UUiott, Much credit is to be given to the debate club for their splendid work this year. More students have been encouraged to participate and great cooperation among team members has been shown. A three-act comedy, " Growing Pains, " was presented by the debate students on October 1 5 to help finance the year ' s work. A one-act play, " Dress Reversal, " was presented at chapel. The Angola debaters attended for the first time the Annual High School Debate Confer- ence at Purdue University, December 5 and 6. The Purdue University affirmative team won over the Indiana University negative on the subject of " State Medicine. " Five prominent men, all authorities in their field, were brought before the group. Dr. Morris Fishbein, editor of the Journal of the American Medical Asso- ciation, presented the case against " State Medi- cine. " Dr. C. W. Saul, professor of medicine at Hahmmann Medical College, gave the af- firmative side. An outstanding feature of the conference was a banquet for the speech stu- dents. A play was given in the evening, while the rest of the time was spent in a campus tour. The debate students went to Fort Wayne early in the year for an invitational debate tourney. Six Angola teams participated, but only two contests were decision ones. The neg- ative lost to North Side and the affirmative lost to Central of Fort Wayne. The subject was " Socialized Medicine. " The teams also attended the invitational tournament at Mishawaka. The speakers show- ed great skill in this tourney; the affirmative won over Tippcanoe and lost to Hammond, while the negative won over both Whiting and Hammond. A banquet was held in the Misha- waka High School building for the conference guests. In the county tourney the affirmative was defeated by Fremont but was successful over Ashley. The negative overcame Salem and lost to Metz. Practice debates with Orland and with Columbia City were held at Angola. The affirmative team consisted of James Crankshaw and Donald Elliott; the negative speakers were Beth Brown and Robert Craig. Robert Devine served as alternate. Other stu- dents in the debate class were: Wendell Aid- rich, Donna Mae Griffin, Robert Kingery, Stephen Ransburg, Robert London, Wade Letts, and Harold Meyers. Those who took part in the discussion con- test were James Crankshaw, Donald Elliott, and Robert Craig. James Crankshaw repre- sented Steuben County in the district contest held at Fort Wayne, April 6. Excellent cooperation was given through- out the season bv Mr. Handv, debate coach. Vagc tbirty-iiine GIRL RESERVE The Girl Reserve Club was organized in Angola High School in 1927, under the direc- tion of Miss Kathryn Dewees. The club this year studied " Charm " and the topics for discussion included use of cos- metics, exercise, cleanliness, food, and prob- lems of etiquette. Outside speakers were Miss Thelma Yeager, the Reverend John Humfreys, and Mr. Stetler of the Brokaw Theatre. The girls held a theatre party in March, some seeing " In Person " and others, " Ceiling Zero. " A teachers ' tea was given on October 7, followed by formal initiation in which twen- ty-three girls became new members. One of the most pleasing social events of the season was the girl Reserve - Hi-Y Hop which was held in the Armory, February 18. The dance was sponsored by the Psi Iota Xi Sorority who acted as chaperones; the mem- bers and advisers of both clubs, and the fac- ulty of the high school were present. We had as our guests March 16, members and advisers of the newly formed Girl Reserve Club of Salem Center. We had the honor of installing them into office through our officers. The annual Pa-Ma-Me banquet was held at the Angola Christian Church on March 31. The theme was " Your Time and Mine. " Talks were given by a representative father, mother, teacher, and students. A song by the Kiess sisters, a reading by Julia Jane Jackson, and two skits given by the Dramatic Club com- pleted the program. The Dramatic Club was organized this year by Miss Elaine Estrich, and has twenty-four members. On December 15, they presented " The Christmas Boxes " and " Her Christmas Gift " to the girls and their mothers. The lat- ter play was repeated at the Methodist Episco- pal Church on December 21. Several short skits were given by the club at other times. The officers and cabinet for 193 5-36 were: President. Mary K. Orwig; vice-president, Aileen Casebeer; secretary, Evelyn Whitlock; treasurer, Miriam Shoup; program chairman, Ilo Blosser; finance, Evelyn Hutchins; social, LoRrayne Shank; and service, Gale Carver. The club advisers were: Miss Myers, chief advisor; Mrs. Kiess and Miss Shultz, program; Miss Ale, service; Miss Reed, finance; Mrs. Es- trich and Mrs. Shank, social; and Mrs. Case- beer, membership. Top row: Miss Reed. Mai-gruerite Baker, Freda .Suftel. Paith Ernst, Viola Lydy, Ruth CoUett, Georgia Welch, Carolyn Hull. LoRrayne Shank, IIj Blosser. Ciiarlotte Suffel, Marj ' K. Orwig-, ' irgin ' a Kolil, Eleanor Bakstad, E ' elyn Wliitlock, June Kolil, Violet Butz, Edj ' the Ro ve, Pauline .Jackson, Miss Ale, Miss Myers. Second row: Oreljlana Ewers, Gale Carver, Mai-garet Morse, Malinda Pendill, Margaret Pence. Evelyn Hulchins. Kathryn Hutchins, Velma Griffin, Geraldine Higgins. Caroll Zimmerman, Clarellen Guilford, Irene Kiess, E ' elyn Hubbell, Marcella Fanning, Laurine Hostetler, Harriet Powers, liuth Roberts, Betli Brown, Ruth Kiess, Donna Mae Griffin. Miss Siuiltz. Third row: Violet Eisenhour, Wava Rose Williams Mary Catherine Lippincott, Roleyn Saul, Louise Helme, Emagene Hendersliot, .Julia Jane Jackson, Lucille Goodricli, Aileen Casebeer, Betty Goudy. Jane Buck, Alice Elston, Mary Booth, Catlierine Griffiths, Josepliine ' hite, Lois Tjoomis, Eett.v Brown, liene Kiess, Miriam Shoup. Pa: e forty M-y The Hi-Y was organized in 1922 and it has the honor of being the oldest club in A. H. S. The purpose of this organization is to pro- mote Christian character and good fellowship. The Bible is read at each meeting. The club also attended the Christian Church in a group during the early part of the year. Another purpose of Hi-Y is to develop the mental side of a boy ' s character. It has been the custom to develop individual leadership, so the Hi-Y members have held various dis- cussions, and also have put into practice par- liamentary law. The annual father and son banquet was held in the Methodist Church in December. There was plenty of rabbits provided. Bob Ernst won first prize for shooting the greatest number of those wiley hares, and Mr. Elliott was awarded the booby prize. Dr. Tom Car- ter, a well known minister, reformed criminal and interviewer of Hauptmann, was the guest speaker. At the close of this program the Whangdoodle was read as a customary proced- ure. After having a father and son banquet the boys decided to have a banquet for their " best girl friends, " their mothers. This was held in the spring of the year. Judge Clyde C. Carlin, main speaker of the evening, talked on the subject " What ' s to Hinder. " The Hi-Y Club acted as hosts to Auburn, Butler, Waterloo, and the county schools at the district meeting and banquet held at our school building in November. The club managed this year ' s Halloween festival at which there were class stunts, and side shows as well as candy and cider booths conducted by the various school organizations. Two one-act plays, also sponsored by the Hi-Y, were given in the auditorium at the close of the festival. A group of eight senior members of Hi-Y attended the older boys ' conference held at Coldwater on March 8. As a part of their social program this year ' s club co-operated with the Girl Reserves in put- ing on the G. R. - Hi-Y Hop at the Armory, which was a very enjoyable affair. The officers for this year were: President, Max Kemmerling; vice - president, Wilbur Simpson; secretary - treasurer. Max Tucker; and sergeant-at-arms, Ralph Thobe. Mr. Cer- tain was the adviser. Tt ' P row: Mr. Estrich, Gordon Cary, Harold Jleyers. Donald Morrison. .lack Parrish. Don " ' eaver, James Watkins, Gilbert Saunders, Ralph Thobe, Jack Goudy, Robert Devine, Billy Butz, Harley JIann, Jack Sbumann, Dean Wilson, Dee Reese, Mr. Elliott. Second row: Charles PLird ' . Glen Huntington, r,oi.)ei ' t Ernst. L.aOtto T ' illibey. Flobert Lee Bender. Russell Ritter, Robert Hall. Raymond llote, Richard Preston, Bill Zulier, Jolin Stage, Perry Bush, James Crankshaw, Ra ' Becker. Max Kemmerling. Third row: Bob Zuber. Olen Zeiglei-, James Crain. Donald Elliott, John Duckwall, Leland Nedele, Max Tucker, Bob Kolb, Robert London, Dean Rose, Robert Gary, Ned Sherrick, Mack Hosack, Donald Kope, Rex Ferris, Lawrence Beekman. Mr, Certain. Bottom row: Harold McKinley. James Zuber. " U ' ade Letts, Stephen lianslnu-g. lii.bert Clark, Wen- dell . ldricb. Weir Dick. Darl Johns. Lyle Kiser, Mark Aldricli. Robert Holderness. Bradley Swift. Dale Cole, James McXeal, AValdo Carver, Wilbur -Simpson. Page forty-one PLAy riDt)LE, PLAT First violins; John rMi(-k vall. AI na i.vrtam. I ii - l ll.n Haiiii -, Kiitli Ki ' - s, l-: ' l -n Hultliell, ' ava Rose AVilliams. Roleyn Saul. Paul Orwig. Second iolins: Mar " C. Lippincott, Marcus Dixon, Louise Helme. Betty June Renscli, Lucille Hubbell. Baxter Oberlin. Kather-ne Smith, AA ' anda Batterson. Violas: Ilene Kiess. Marsella Shank, Ruth Blackburn. Dorotln- Homan. ' Cellos: Carolyn Hull. Miriam .Shoup. Mary .lane Damlo.s. Julia Jane Jackson. Betty Goudy, Barbara Reese. Basses: Mary K. Orwis:, Virginia Goodrich. Evelyn Wliitlock. Mary Booth, Jane Buck. Flutes: Irene Kiess. Calista Creel. Thomas Hanselman. Oboes: Robert Kolb. Roscoe Xedele. Clarinets: James Watkins, Gordon Cary. Martha Jane Miller. TV ' aldo Carver. Bassoons: Wilbur Simpson, Robert Zimmerman. French Hor ns: Donald ?:iliott. Daryl Wilson. Trumpets: Jack Goudy, Ray Becker, Burton Kolb. Trombone: Harold Meyers. Tuba: Lawrence Beekman. Percussion: Harold McKinle ' , Leland Nedele. William Doyle. Angola can well be proud of the fact that her high school orchestra has achieved out- standing honors in recent years. In 193 5 this organization won national honors at Madison, Wisconsin, and accordingly they received a bronze plaque. Memor ' ' s finger also points to other past successes. In 193 2, the group entered and won the district contest at Fort Wayne, but thought it not wise to go any further that year in competition. Then in 1934 they won na- tional honors at Elmhurst. They entered contest work again this year under the leadership of our new instructor, Mr. A. D. Lekvold, who has very successfully carried on Mr. Oakland ' s work. The district contest this year was held at Peru and the state contest at Elkhart. The state was divided into section, north and south, for the benefit of some of those organi- zations which otherwise would have had to go a great distance. A Sunday afternoon concert was given last November. A concert was held on March 29, at which all the contest numbers were played. Some of the outstanding selections in the repertoire are " Cosi Fan Tutte, " " Kunihild, " and " Gavotte Cclebre. " It should be mentioned that a few of the orchestra members played in the Northeastern Indiana District Orchestra at a general session of the Teachers ' Association in Fort Wayne last fall. The officers of the orchestra are: President, Marv K. Orwig; student director, John Duck- wall; student manager, Carolyn Hull; and li- brarian, Miriam Shoup. Page jorly-luo THE EAND PLATS CN Claiiiifts: James Watkins. Gordon Caiy, John Duckwall, Maitlia Jane Miller, T ' aldo Carver. Jack Shumann, Iiol)ert Hall, Kinise,v Dole, Jean Preston Trumpet. ; Jack Goud -. Ray Becker, Burton Kolb, DeA ' on lieese, Billy Hopkins. Dean Brooks, Flutes; PLUth Kiess, Thomas Hanselman. Piccolo: Irene Kiess, Oboes: Rol ert Kolb, Iloscoe Nedele. Bassoons: Williur Simpson, Robert Zimmerman, French Horns: Donald Elliott. Daryl AVilson, Alto 3ax: Harley Mann, Leland Morrison, Trombones: Ilene Kiess, Harold Meyers, Eldon Andrew, Baritones: Charles PLird, ' , John Stage, Tul)a: Lawrence Beek- man. Basses: Mary K, Orwi,: -, ' irj?inia Goodrich, Percussion: Iceland Nedele, Harold McKinley, Wil- liam Doyle. Robert Cary, .-j gEi The organization was first outstanding in 1954 when they won state honors at Craw- fordsvillc, for which they received a plaque. They also received a drum major ' s baton, the award for the best marching band. In 193 5 they again received first place in the state con- test at Evansville. The Angola High School band, composed of thirty-six members is rapidly rising to the top. Wilbur Simpson is president of the group; Ruth Kiess, student director; Jack Goudy, li- brarian; and Donald Elliott, student manager. They are backed up by energetic band mem- bers. The repertoire includes: " Saskatchewan Overture, " " Hall of Fame, " " Cabins, " " Down South, " and many marches. The band has played at every home basket- ball game this season. Their uniforms are purple and gold, the capes being purple, lined with gold. Purple A. H. S. letters are prom- inent on the turned back flaps. Purple and gold over-sea caps with the high school emblem on the side, purple sweaters, and white trousers complete the uniform. When marching the band is very striking. A novelty group of this organization is the German band. The four members are: Harold M:yers, trombone; Jack Goudy, trum- pet; James Watkins, clarinet, and Lawrence Beekman, sousaphone. Upon the walls of the music room may be seen framed pictures of the different music organizations and trophies which have been won on different occasions. These are especial- ly impressive to those now graduated, who were at one time members of these organiza- tions. They recall the hard work involved in getting ready for contests and also the happy hours they spent at these various places. These awards won at contests plus the A. H. S. spirit encourages the coming music organizations to keep up the standards set by those before them. Page forty-three THE AiLSIC Tup it ' W : Ha Ml 111 .Mt- f i j , 1 M maid Elliott. Herbert Ht- tkiuaii, Wilbur . iiiip;?un. aiie St- el , HJi iI ' iif i ' Mount:i. LoKrayiie fc ' hank, James Crankshaw, Ema eiie Hendei ' sliot. Harley Mann, Lawrence Beek- man. Mary K. Orwig, Mrs. Lekvold. Mr. Lekvold. Second row: Betty Gaskill, Marcella Fanning-, Roleyn Saul, Mary C. Lippincott, Aileen Casebeer, Ruth Collett. Viola Lyd Louise Helme, Miriam Gaskill, Marcella Fanning, Roleyn Saul, Mary C. Lippincott, Aileen Casebeer, y, Carolyn Hull, Lucy Ellen Handy. Clarellen Guilford, Wava Rose Williams, ._, iji3c ii riiM r, -.liiiaiii Shoup, Mary Booth. Stella El ;ton. Lucille Goodrich. Bottom row: Robert Kolb, Irene Lekvold. Leland Nedele. Olen Zeigler. Charles Purdy, Bill Zuber. Ralph Thobe, Richard Preston, Evelyn Whitlock, Eleanor Bakstad, Virginia Kohl, Alice Elston, Jane Buck, Ilo Blosser, Julia Jane Jackson, Charlotte Suffel. H. M. $. PINAFCCE ship ahoy! On the nights of December 2 8 and 29 the nautical operetta " H. M. S. Pinafore " by Gil- bert and Sullivan was presented in our audi- torium by members of the music department. The play takes place on deck the ship H. M. S. Pinafore, a ship of the queen ' s navy, and commanded by Captai n Cocoran. The captain ' s daughter, Josephine, is in love with Ralph, an humble seaman on board their ship. The captain wishing his only daughter to mar- ry the Honorable Sir Joseph Porter K. C. B., is thoroughly against his daughter ' s choice. Now it happened that an old boatwoman called Little Buttercup comes on board the ship. She thinks that Josephine and Ralph should be married and immediately falls in with their plans. At first things seem hopeless but finally Little Buttercup consents to give up the secret she has been keeping for so many years. It seems that when the captain and Ralph were small she changed the children in order that Cocoran might be captain, when the position rightfully belonged to Ralph. After this is ex- plained to the captain, he finally consents to give his daughter up, and he also turns over his captain ' s uniform to Ralph, taking for himself t he common sailor ' s uniform. The stage for the play was cleverly set. The ship looked real with rope ladders, can- nons, and the cabin. The lighting effects were very carefully operated so as to give the stage this appearance of reality. The cast was as follows: The Hon. Sir Jo- seph Porter, K. C. B., James Watkins (Due to the illness of Watkins the part was taken by Hjalmer Mountz) ; Captain Cocoran, Wilbur Simpson; Ralph Rackstraw, James Crankshaw; Dick Deadeye, Lawrence Beekman; Boatswain, Harley Mann; Josephine, Emagene Hender- shot; Hebe, LoRrayne Shank; and Little But- tercup, Walie Secly. The sailors ' chorus and the chorus of Sir Joseph ' s cousins and aunts, in their colorful costumes added much to the performance. Pa,:;c forty- jour B€ Girls Glee Club The Girls ' Glee Club of the Angola High School, originally known as the A Cappella Choir organized and perfected under Mr. L. C. Oakland, continues one of the best glee clubs in Northern Indiana under the efficient leader- ship of Mr. A. D. Lekvold. The club now has a membership of forty. They have been in several of the high school music concerts, and have helped to present the " H. M. S. Pinafore, " which proved to be one of the most outstanding entertainments of the year. On May 4, the Glee Club made a trip to Fort Wayne, Indiana, to broadcast a half- hour program over Station WOWO. Officers for the club were: President, Walie Seely; manager, Aileen Casebeer; and librarian, Julia Jane Jackson. The repertoire for the year included many selections, " Celtic Lullaby, " " By the Waters of Minnetonka, " " My Mother Bids Me Bind My Hair, " " Slumber Boat, " " Now Is the Month of Maying, " and " Spin Fair One Spin. " String Quartette The string quartette was organized in 1933. Its membership now consists of first violin, John Duckwall; second violin, Alvena Certain; viola, Ilene Kiess; and ' cello, Carolyn Hull. This is a very active organization and it entered into competition for the first this year. Some of the outstanding compositions played are " String Quartet in D Minor, " by Hadyn; " Largo, " from " Sonata Opus 2, Num- ber 2, " by Beethoven, and " Andante, " from " String Quartet in E Flat, " by Dittersdorf. Wccd vincl Quintette This is the first year that A. H. S. has had a woodwind quintette. It is composed of an oboe, flute, clarinet, French horn, and bassoon. The players respectively are Bob Kolb, Ruth Kiess, James Watkins, Donald Elliott, and Wil- bur Simpson. The woodwind quintette is the most popular of all woodwind ensembles. The oboe and flute are usually the solo instru- ments; the clarinet and horn also are accom- panying instruments, while the bassoon builds the bass of the ensemble. This group have entertained at several pro- grams this past year, and have played some clever arrangements. They will lose only one member this year. First row; Josephine Wliite, Stella Elston. Liuille Goodrich, Role ' n Saul. Emagene Hendershot, Miriam Shoup. Mary Booth. Clarellen Guilford, Betty Goudy, Betty Gaskill, Julia Jane Jackson, Vir- ginia Kolil, Walie Seely, Lotiise Helnie, Ilo Blosser, Geraldine Higgins. Second row; Eleanor Miller. Laurine Hosteller, Va -a Rose Williams, Marv Catherine Lippincott, Rutl. Collett, Marsella Shank, Lucy Ellen Handy. Carolyn Hull, June Kohl, Alice Elston, Mary K. Orwi,?, Evelyn Wbitlock, Jane Buck, Eleanor Bakstad, Lana Zimmerman. . . D. Lekyold, director. Page forty-flic WCLLD-CE DIANAS Last fall the athletic minded girls of A. H. S. organized for a year of physical ac- tivity. Gale Carver was elected president. At their first meeting they decided to adopt a pro- gram which would include rhythms, calis- thenics, remedial exercises and formal gymnas- tics. On Tuesday nights they played basket- ball, and on Thursday and Friday nights they followed the above mentioned program in or- der to make honor points. The club fostered one big project this year. Th;y presented a May pageant, Friday night. May 1. Gale Carver was selected as May Queen. Velma Griffin was her attendant. The crown bearer was Margaret Pence; first her- ald, Catherine Griffiths; second herald, Joan Ogden; third herald. Ilene Kiess; fourth her- ald, Irene Kiess; the knight, Ilo Blosser; and the lady, OreLlana Ewers. English May Pole dancers: Clareilen Guil- ford, Laurine Hostetler, Evelyn Hutchins, Ruth Ann CoUett, June Kohl, Harriet Pow- ers, Ruth Blackburn, Roleyn Saul, Donna Mae Griffin, and Marcella Fannmg. Russian dancers: Luella Parker, Marjorie Kope, Virginia Care, Ilene Kiess, Irene Kiess, Jane Fierstine, Catherine Griffiths, Margaret Morse, Georgia Welch, Joan Ogden, Katie Lou Br an, and Josephine White. Dutch dancers: Lucille Dunham, Doris Jarboe, Lula Henry, Lillian Crooks, Evelyn Hubbell, Pauline Frazier, Vera Cope, and Edith Brown. Swedish dancers: Violet Eisenhour, Geneva Eisenhour, Marsella Shank, Jane Buck, Betty Jane Goudy, Alice Elston, Marguerite Baker, and Geraldine Higgins. Danish dancers: Calista Creel, Alvena Cer- tain, Betty June Rensch, Betty Mountz, Violet Butz, Beth Brown, Edna Mae Souder, Maxine Fanning, Marcelle Greenfield, and Phyllis Green. The Spanish, Irish, Scotch, and Japanese dancing was done by the girls in the junior high gym classes. Each group of dancers were in costume representative of their country. This made the pageant a very colorful spec- tacle. The girls who won honor awards as a re- sult of their outstanding work in G. A. C were as follows: Violet Butz, Ilo Blosser, Gale Car- ver, Jane Buck, Ruth Ann Collett, June Kohl, Marsella Shank, Catherine Griffiths, Georgia Welch, Ruth Kiess, Marcella Fanning, Maxine Fanning, Betty Jane Goudy, Clareilen Guil- ford, Laurine Hostetler, Margaret Morse, Mar- garet Pence, Josephine White. Top row: ' elma Griffin, Viola Lyd ' . Evelyn Hnt(--liins, Violet But .. A ' irginia Care, Margaret Jack- son. Doris Jarboe. ' irginia Dunliani, Ilo Blosser, June Kohl. Gale Car ' er. liuth Kiess. Clareilen Guilford. Lucille Dunliam. Bett ' Crotliers, Marian Scoville. Betty Brown. .Second row; Miss Veager, Betli Brown, Georgia AVelcli, Mary Bootli, Mary Catlierine Lippincott, Emagene Hendershot. Julia Jane Jackson, Marsella Sl ank, Bettv Goudy. Jane Buck, . lice Elston, Louise Helme, Ruth Collett. Rutli Blackburn, Catherine Griffiths, Ruth Coe. Bottom row: Lula Henry, Marcella Eggleston, Lin-lla Parker. E ' elyn Hubbell, Donna Mae Griffin. Margaret Pence. Margaret ilorse, OreLlana Ewers, Josephine Wliite, Olive Campbell, Laurine Hostet- ler. ilaxine Fanning, Marcella Fanning. Pa c for y-six ALL THE WOCLC ' S A STASE Dress Reversal This one-act comedy was presented by the debate class for a chapel program at the begin- ning of the year. As the play starts the boys are having a dress rehearsal and the coach, played by James Watkins, is disgusted with nearly everyone in the cast except his httle second lieutenant, Horace, portrayed by James Crankshaw. As usual when the cast is ready for rehearsal, some member is not there. This time it is Professor Ooglesnoop, a great hypnotist, played by Donald Elliott. Helpful little Horace steps in and takes the part for him until he ar- rives. The butler, McGillicuddy, portrayed by Max Kemmerlihg, can not please Horace, it seems. The cast then forms an agreement that the tenth time Horace corrects McGillicuddy, the latter will knock him down. Just when Mrs. Van DeVanter, played by Stephen Ransburg, who has been hypnotized by the professor, turns off the lights a shot is fired and she is killed. The detective then enters and corrects McGillicuddy the tenth time. Poor Horace is down! Other members of the cast were: Bus, Har- old Meyers; Chuck, Wendell Aldrich; and Dr. Middlebury, Robert Kingery. Grovinfi Dains " Growing Pains, " a three-act play, was presented by the debate class under the direc- tion of Mr. Handy, on the evening of Octo- ber 1 5 in the auditorium. As the story opens we find Mr. Stephens ill with tuberculosis and Dr. Bates, the family doctor, has reported that the only thing which will save him is a change of climate. As Betty Stephens graduates from high school this year, the family hesitates to move and take the chil- dren out of school, but if they wait until school is out it will be too late to save Mr. Stephens. Since Mr. Stephens has lost all of his mon- ey, Johnny decides to try to help, but it ap- pears at first that he is doing anything but helping. Johnny borrows $2 5 of Ralph John- son, but no one knows why until the end of the play. When the money is due, Ralph ' s inother, Mrs. Johnson, comes rushing into the Stephens ' home demanding immediate pay- ment. To console Mr. Johnson, Mrs. Steph- ens promises to pay the money at a certain time. In the meantime Johnny, who has taken $2 5 to buy coffee so he can enter a contest in which he needs the coupons, is out selling the coffee to raise he money. The story turns out splendidlv hen Johnny gets a telegram ex- plaining that he has won the first prize of S 1.000 in the slogan contest. This is enough to take the family to California. The cast: Johnny Stephens, James Crank- shaw; Betty Stephens, Julia Jane Jackson; Mrs. Stephens, Beth Brown; Mr. Stephens, James Watkins; Dr. Bates, Robert Craig; Roger Mc- l.ain. Jack Goudy; Sister McClain, Marsella Shank; Ralph Johnson, Stephen Ransburg; Mrs. Johnson, Margaret Pence; messenger boy, Wendell Aldrich. Ncthinfi Cut the Truth Is it possible to tell the absolute truth — even for twenty-four hours? It is — at least Bob Bennett, the hero of the senior class play, " Nothing But the Truth, " accomplished the feat. The play involves his winning a bet made with his partners, his friends, and his fiancee that he could be absolutely truthful. He must tell a lady whether her hat is becoming; he must tell the truth whenever his opinion is asked. His difficulties are exceed- ingly numerous but he proves the truth can be told. This three-act comedy hit, under the di- recton of Charles E. Shank, will be presented on May 19 and 20 by the Class of ' 36. Page forty-scicti s rUTLCE r lCMECS The Angola Chapter of Future Farmers of America was organized in 1930 under the lead- ership of Mr. Elliott. This was the first chap- ter to be organized in district number three. There are now seven chapters in Steuben and DeKalb counties. The purposes of the organization are to promote: Rural leadership, cooperation among farmers, love of farm life, self confidence, and vocational agriculture. Each year the chapter sets up a program of work. A committee is responsible for each place in the program. The year ' s program is as follows: 1. Build up a F. F. A. library. 2. Make tours of an educational and inter- esting nature. 3. Study parliamentary procedure. 4. Entertain seventh and eighth grade 4-H Club members. 5. Enter local, state, and national chapter contests. 6. Sponsor cooperative activities. 7. Fiold pest contests with other chapters during the winter. 8. Hold father and son banquet. 9. Encourage conservation among mem- bers. 10. Engage in basketball and baseball games with other chapters. The chapter had ten Greenhands, ten Fu- ture Farmers, two Hoosier Farmers and one American Farmer, making a total of 23 mem- bers. The officers for this year were: President, Harold Meyers; vice president, Mark Grain; secretary, Richard Wyatt; treasurer, Warren Sellers; and reporter, Edwin Wallace. Funds for carr) ' ing on chapter activities are provided by testing seed corn, and selling ice cream bars at school. .Mr i;iiir,i, .M.irir.i. ' ,,ll:ii .-,,.rt Crnun, l;irl,;i r.l Wyiitt, Harold, . liirk Crain, (i]t-ii JrlJrJtin ?tf n. liobtfl-t JOriist, Kdu ' in VJl,llaf-■(■, liosciu- Pari ' ish. Paul A ' ' aU. Flay- rnon ' l .Shf.iJi . iu-ntii fj;irtri -r, Kfnii«-tlj Mtyers, Ijean jiosf, Ijf.ster I ' alnici ' , William Miicpliy, Marvin ir ' - ' -n, W ' nrvti .Sf-llr-rw. Pii; c forly-crjht ATHLETICS €UC C€ACH This high school and community consider themselves very for- tunate in having Coach Druckamiller as our basketball mentor. Druck played on the Syracuse High School team before going to Indiana Uni- versity, where he also played basketball and baseball. While teaching at Syracuse High he took his team to the state and also coached a team at the state tourney. Because of this fine record of coaching and playing he is rated high by all coaches. Last year Mr. Druckamiller was elected Presi- dent of Northeastern Indiana Coaches ' Association, and then he was reelected for the 193 5-1936 season. THE PLAyERS RAYMOND MOTE, Center — The defeating of many opponents during the season was due to a large extent to " Bruno. " His amazing ability under the basket coupled with his size and height made him an extremely difficult man to guard. Senior. JACK GOUDY, Forward — " Toad " was responsible for many poin ts this His long shots as well as those under the basket were accountable for many opponents ' scalps taken during the season. Senior. JOHN DUCKWALL, Forward— " Johnny, " being left-handed, was able to outwit many guards. His uncanny eye for the basket netted him many points. Senior. JAMES WATKINS, Guard — " Jimmie " was a fast player and was a good shot f - -m the center court. Although out because of he turned in an enviable record. Junior. sickness for a time MAX TUCKER, Forward— " Tucker consistent game has played a very this last season. He is a very hard worker, accepting either a regular ' s berth or acting as sub. He is a clever ball handler and a good thinker. Junior. HAROLD McKINLEY, Guard— " McKinley, " although he is a sophomore, has played a very good brand of basketball during the season. He is a steady, dependable player. Soph- omore. DEE REESE, Center — " Reese, " being a good long shot and having a good eye under the basket, has proved a valu- able asset to the team. Always ready to go in if someone should falter, he has turned in a good record for the season. Junior. BILL BUTZ, Forward — " Butz " is an extremely fast man and a clever player. Combined with this he is good on long shots and is always after the ball. Junior. ROBERT HALL, Forward— " Bob " is a reliable player but never " showy. " He can be depended upon to turn in a steady conservative game. Junior. MAX KEMMERLING, Guard — " Maxie, " being captain, had control of the team while on the floor and his clear think- ing averted many a catastrophe. He is one of the best guards ever to wear the Purple and Gold and is a natural ball player. He was always in the hottest part of the iny. Senior. Weir ami Darl Trophies Page forty-nine VACsiry Top row: Donald Klliott, student managrer. Tlobert Hall. Dee Reese, Raymond Mote, Jack Goudy. Billy Butz, Mr. Druckamiller, coach. Bottom ro v: Max Kemmeiiing:, Harold McKinley, John Duck wall, Max Tucker. James Walk ins. Seascn s Suminary Hornets Win Opener For the first time in many years the Hor- nets opened their season away from home by taking the Wolcottville five. Angola 34, Wol- cottviile 26. LaGrange Wins Over Purple ami Cold The LaGrange five played bang up ball by taking the Hornets into camp for the first con- ference defeat. Angola 26, LaGrange 33. Windtnilh Blow Bad Winds Butler met the local lads on our floor for the second conference game. The Windmills started moving by trimming the Hornets in grand fashion. Angola 17, Butler 27. Comets Are Falling Stars After losing two straight, the Hornets showed good form by beating our traditional foes in a well played game. Angola 24, Ken- dallville 19. Hornets Lose Close Battle The Railroaders came to our town in style — band, colors, and pep. After leading the Railroaders at half time the Hornets lost a close one. Angola 20, Garrett 23. Hornets Bombard Militarians After playing Garrett the night before, Angola proceeded to even up the count by tak- ing the Military lads into camp. Angola 3 7, Howe 26. Angola Defeats Regional Winners The Hornets copped a close tilt from last year ' s regional winners. This was the first time Mentone had appeared on our schedule. Ango- la 28, Mentone 23. Hornets Meet Their Waterloo After traveling a long distance and playing the night before, the Druckmen lost a close conference game on their own floor. Angola 24, Waterloo 2 5. Purple and Gold Take Red and White The Hornets had little trouble in downing the Pleasant Lake lads. Angola 5 2, Pleasant Lake 17. Fredrieksmen Defeat Hornets The Angolans played the Ashley five even at the end of the third quarter, but they were unable to hold the Fredrieksmen in check. This was a conference game. Angola 23, Ashley 26. Page fifty RESERVES Top row: Oria German, Owen Mote, Kenneth German. Ma«k Hosack, Lyle Kiser, Dale Cole. Second row: Eddie Fast, Max Gray, Robert German. Wendell Aldrich. Auburn Beats Angola in the last game of the season. Angola 29, Angola went down in defeat at the hands Beaver Dam 30. of our traditional foe on the auto city ' s floor. Angola 50, Auburn 48. SeaSCII CCX SCd ' C Hornets Beat State Cathiilic Clninipions Hornets FG FT TP St. Marys of Huntington fell before the Goudy, Forward 29-40 183 Angola five with a close score. Angola 37, Duckwall, Forward 22 22-39 66 Huntington 34. Tucker, Forward , 14 10-22 38 Air oliiiii Trounce Albion Eutz, Forward 6 2-S 14 The Hornets made an impressive confer- Mote, Center 96 40-76 232 cnce win by taking the Albion netters in an Reese, Center 2 0-0 4 uninteresting game. Angola 42, Albion 1 5. Hall, Center-Forward 3 0-0 4 , " „„ KcmmerHng, Guard 42 2S-53 112 Druckmen W n, Over Syracuse Watkins, Guard . . 6 11-23 23 Syracuse, Kosciusko County basketball McKinlev, Guard 1) 12-23 42 champions, fell before the fighting Hornets ' ' attack. Angola 3 3, Syracuse 3 0. j f i ,83 1H-2S1 720 Wakarusa Doum Hornets Opponents FG FT TP The strong Wakarusa hve gave the locals a Forwards 74 75-135 223 sound trimming on their floor. Angola 24, Centers 60 24-58 144 Wakarusa 3 9. n i -n c ' iaa lo ' Guards O .i-lOO 19 1 Hornets Sting Cardinals This being the second encounter, the Hor- Total 204 152-239 560 nets had an easy time in taking the Cardinals. -ru i j ,. ' 1 hese are seasonal and tournament scores. Angola 31, Salem 12. -ru u j -7-,n ■ , , ,u 1 he Hornets made 720 points to the op- Beaiers Beat Buzzers ponents ' 5 60 points, with the Orland game ex- The Hornets lost their final minute sting eluded. Page fifty-one CASEE ILL Easeball Seascn In the ejrly part of autumn Co.ich Drucka- miller sounded a call for baseball. Having a good turnout, Druck selected the boys whom he thought would make the best team for the annual county tourney eliminations. After a week of practice the green and inexperienced players met the strong Hamil- ton nine on the local diamond. The Druck- men had great diflEculty in taking the lake boys, but they finally won by a one-point margin of 7 to 6. In the second game the Hornets showed better form by downing Pleas- ant Lake 8 to 1. M. Grain and McKinley, the Hornet twirlers, turned in a nice performance of one hit and one run with ten strikeouts to their credit. In the third game the Angola nine won over Salem by a 3 to 2 victory. The Purple and Gold felt their first defeat at the hands of Fremont by an 8 to 4 count, but the Angolans never faltered. The Hor- nets took Flint in the next game by a no run score of to 9. Up to this time the Angola nine had won three games and lost one, thus gaining a tie position in the county standing. Orland fell before the onrushing Hornets by a score of 13 to 6; this gave the Angolans a stronger hold on the chances of county participation. The next game was a real test, because Scott was in tie position with Metz to make up the fourth team of the county tourney games. In this tilt the Hornets put the pressure on by holding the Scott nine to no runs, making a 6 to victory for Angola. In the last game of the season Angola played Metz. This game furnished plenty of thrills with Angola finally winning by a score of 4 to 3. This made the Angolans sure of a berth in the county finals. Ccunty Tcurney This year ' s county tourney was held on the Fremont diamond. For the first game Angola drew Fremont, whom the Hornets took with ease, winning 12 to 4. This contest was a re- venge for the Hornets, because Fremont was the only team to set the Angolans back in earlier season play. Metz, having defeated Hamilton in the morning, met the Hornets in the finals that afternoon. The Hornets being off form fell before the strong Metz nine, 7 to !. Schedule and Sccres Hamilton 6 Angola 7 Pleasant Lake 1 Angola 8 Salem 2 Angola 3 Fremont 8 Angola 4 Flint Angola 9 Orland 6 Angola 13 Scott Angola 6 Metz 3 Angola .4 Fremont 4 Angola 12 Metz 7 Angola I Top rcjw: Donald Elliott, .Tack Parrish, rtaymontl Moli-, ImIijIi irt I f-i- Blunder, Max Kemmerling, Owen Mote, Mark (Tain, l:ill Coach J.JriH-ka till Her. Bottom row: Hilly Butx, .lames Watklns, Hai-old McK inle ' , Weir Dick, Ma.x Gray, Max Tucker, Kenneth German. I ' lioli.-, Uoh- lUiinesmitli, Pa c fijly-tu.0 MACrSMEN ♦ First row: Wendell AMrk-h. Mr. Certain, Ualph Tliolie. llax Keiii- merling. Second ro v: Craig: Clark, Victor Ctrwisr, Bernd Gartner, Lester Palmer, and Dean Rose. The Angola High School Rifle Club was formed in 193 3 with Mr. Certain at its head. During the organization of this club the boys had a large task set before them. They had to excavate the room underneath the audi- torium so they would have space for the two fifty-foot ranges. Next, they had to build two bullet-proof backstops. Having this complet- ed they started practice. In 193 6 the club became a member of the National Rifle Association and also an honor- ary member of the Angola Conservation Club. They also had a cement floor, which was con- structed by the WPA. The Lions Club came to their aid by donating six light reflectors and six two hundred-watt bulbs. In time the boys expect to organize two crack rifle teams so they can compete with other schools. Craig Clark and Victor Orwig have won various medals for their fine marksmanship. Some of the other members have started ful- filling their requirements and in time they will receive due reward. Mr. Certain, the rifle club adviser, has had considerable experience in target work, so he makes a good instructor. The members for this year were: Victor Orwig, Craig Clark, Ralph Thobe, Bernd Gartner, Max Kemmerling, Dean Rose, Wen- dell Aldrich, Lester Palmer, and Milo K, Cer- tain acting as adviser. Page fifty-three ■ ■■ Ml cie cMCfs The Sport of Kings has long been a hobby of teachers and students of A. H. S. but this year its followers were for the first time or- ganized as a club. This organization encour- aged more student participation and develop- ed more faculty interest. The members of the club were: Mr. Es- trich. Big Chief (President); Craig Clark, Little Chief (Vice-President) ; Harold Harman, Secretarv-treasurer, Chief Score Keeper (it is his duty to file the scores) ; Mr. Elliott, Chief Short Bow; Mr. Handy, Chief Long Bow; Vic- tor Orwig, Chief Bow Maker; Paul Orwig, Papoose Paul; Homer Rose, One Arrow Pete; William Paul Doyle, Chief Hickory Bow; Mr. Drgert, Chief Bow-buster; Donald Elliott, Chief Long Sight. The Archery Club renewed the straw back- ing and enlarged it enough so that Mr. Har- man wouldn ' t break all his arrows on the ce- ment wall. This was also for Mr. Elliott ' s benefit. The range was marked off at 40, 5 0, and 60 feet and the targets reduced one-third (from 48 in. to 16 in.) to produce the actual American round of 40, SO, and 60 yards. The best scores were about 400. The club has enjoyed a fair degree of suc- cess this year; we hope next year that more can enjoy this fine sport of growing boys and grown men as well as of kings. The cost of equipment need no longer prevent participa- tion for it can be made for a few dollars or bought complete for as low as five dollars. The local organization hopes to cooperate with the state association in sponsoring meets in this vi- cinity in the near future. For improving pos- ture and health and developing a keen eye and steady hand we suggest archery. However, these are only secondary for the real enjoyment comes from the pleasant friendships developed on the range in friendly competition. h . . Ir. li K ' -it. -Mr lOstr-ir Mr., Ml- ;:± ' k r.. J Jtinrian, Front row: Victor Orwig. Craig Clar k, Doniilil Elliott, Paul Ol ' wig, and William Paul Doyle. Pa c fif y-foiir $E 1$CN 1L TINTS School art builds in the pupil ' s mind the greatest of human assets, creative imagination. Napoleon once said, " Imagination rules the world. " At the beginning of the year the advanced art class worked on silhouettes of profiles and silhouettes of the entire body. Next each pu- pil designed a decorative mural for the room. Gale Carver ' s mural was chosen best by the class — the subject being the four seasons, which ft ' ere represented by elves in design. This is now hanging in the art room and has gained a great deal of attention. The first section of the mural represents the first season of the year — winter. It is illustrat- ed by a little white elf blowing a blast of wind through an icicle. The contrasting color is blue. The border is made up of snow-flakes and icicles. The second section is representing spring. The little elf for spring is dressed in a green suit trimmed with white flowers and also on her head is a crown of flowers. This elf is chasing a butterfly. The colors are charac- teristic of spring and the border is made of spring flowers. For the third season, summer, the elf is dressed in a blue sun-suit with wings made up of sun rays. In the background is a sea with a sun setting on it. The border and colors in this section are characteristic of the season. The last section, fall, is a little elf dressed in golden brown and green with wings of a leaf design. In the background is the har- vest moon with a flock of wild geese flying past it. This section is painted in fall colors with a leaf border around it. The second semester the pupils worked in- dividually making various notebooks showing ancient costumes, modern costumes, different types of homes, floor plans, and one pupil be- came interested in landscaping. The last few weeks were left open for sketching out of doors. The beginning class started their art career with thorough study of design and color. Sketching was also studied. The members of this class may be found sketching anywhere around the school building. The students ex- perimented with linoleum printing for Christ- mas cards and were very successful. Over six weeks were devoted to a study of famous artists and their masterpieces. The rest of the year was spent on figure study, lettering, and perspective. The advanced class was busy most of the year making posters for plays, basketball games, and different school activities. Carol! Zimmerman won the prize for the best Presi- dent ' s ball poster. The class also made deco- rations for the Valentine dance, Pa-Ma-Me banquet and junior-senior banquet. " When America is an art country, there will not be three or five or seven arts, but there will be thousands of arts — or the one art, the art of hfe manifesting itself in every work of man, be it painting or whatever. " — Henri. Pa; c fifty-fiic SMILE AWMLE A student wrote to his father: " Dear father, I am broke, and have no friends. nat shall I do? " His father replied: " Make friends at once. " A toast: Here ' s to the girl who steals, lies, and swears — steals into your your arms, lies, and swears she will never love another. + They laughed when I sat down at the piano. It was fully five minutes before I could find the slot for my nickel. + Then there ' s the biology student ' s theme song: " It ' s easy to dismember but so hard to dissect. " + What a man stands for counts a great deal, but what a man falls for must also be considered. + Jim Grain has insomnia so badly that he woke up three times in class recently. + Prof. — " Will you men stop exchanging notes in the back of the room? " Student — " Them ain ' t notes, them ' s cards. We ' re playing bridge. " Prof. — " Oh, I beg your pardon. " + + Motor Cop — " What ' s your reason for driving a car? " Toad Goudy — " Betty, Eleanor, Bessie and Virginia. " 4 " + 4- G. Purdy — " I wish I had a nickel for every date I " R. Ritter — " What would you do? Buy a package Airman (explaining crash) — I just happen- d to get into an air pocket. " Sympathetic Old Lady — " Oh, dear! And there was a hole in it. " + Teacher — " Bill, what are you going to do after you graduate? " Bill Zuber — " I was thinking of taking up land. " Teacher — " Much? " Bill — " A shovelful at a time. " ■!• + Mrs. Jackson — " I ' ve told you time and again not to speak when older persons are talk- ing, but wait until they stop. " Julia Jane — " I ' ve tried that, mother, but they never stop. " + + Little Miss Muffet Sat on a tuffet Eating her Christ- mas pie. Along came Jack Horner And sat in the corner — The sap! PAGE First li Swartz, Hank. Louise, and Eni- agene; June Kolil. Second Ro v: George and Tom: Sufrel. ' hit.Skippe and K e m m e r 11 n Casey. Tliird Row: Drm-k and Keinmerling:: Pals; A. H. ?. Janitors. Fourth lUiw: German, German, Fast; Three of us; Pearl Roherts:. Fifthliow: Carrick Sif- ters; Bessie ; Luella; Bet- ty and Alice: Teddy. Sixth Row: Geneva Eis- enhour; A few freshmen Brad. Dad and dogrs: Pal. ' . Seventh Row: Zig:: Wini- fred Berlien; Shanks; Paul- ine Xorman : Teddy. Eig-lith Row: Bi ' dley ' s hull dog-s: Margaret Pence: Bob Ger man : Bill Butz: Seniors: Virginia G.. Jack Tucker, Buck Gray. PAGE 5S First Row: Little Aus: Ki sters; Wava R. Williams: Certain : Miss Shultic : June vena; Whit. Mar - K.. Casey Second liow: Mv. Certain, .ss Sis- Alvena and A) Pals. A merry crowd; Bradley and his dog: Junior Diuk: Kiess Sisters: Our gang: Carrick Sisters; June K., Gale Carver, Wilbur and Junior Dick. Third Row: Alvena and Jack: Virginia and Lucille Dunham; Journalism class; Safety patrol: F.F.A. Fourth Row: Beth Brown; Tomniie D.: Al- vena Certain: Lucy Goodrich; Dean Brooks; Druck. Fifth liow: Library: Miss Shultz and Ilo B.; Dygert: " Young " Carricks; Marian Scoville; On patrol: Pauline Jackson. Sixth Row: Just arriving; Just among seniors: School buses. Seventh Row: Louise and Julia: Blosser; Boys; Holderness and Little Johns; Dusty K. and Walie Seeley Eighth Row; Duckwall and others: Louise Helm and Julia Jackson; June Kohl and Jane Buck. ' ALUMNI I i Class of 1934 ' ' " ayne Aldrich At home Angola, Ind. Jane Beaver Grace Children ' s Hospital Detroit, Mich. Opal Bolinger Mrs. Clarence Huss Scott Twp., Ind. Charlie Carr At home Angola, Ind. H:len Caseb eer Olivet College Olivet, Mich. Elyda Chaudoin Mrs. Mahlon Harmon South Bend, Ind. Alberta Cole Ball State Teachers College Muncie, Ind. Max Collins Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Emily Croxton Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Margaret DeVinney Fredonia Normal Fredonia, N. Y. ■ ' ' illiam Dole Olivet College Olivet, Mich. Byron Duckwall Michigan State University Lansing, Mich. Helen Dreher Mrs. Bernard Miller Angola, Ind. Jae Elmer Huntington College Huntington, Ind. Harriet Ewers Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Gladys German Elson ' s Angola, Ind. Esther Gettings Steuben Printing Co Angola, Ind. Arthur Goodrich Working Cleveland, Ohio f George Goudy Beatty ' s Angola, Ind. ? Raymond Griffith At home Angola, Ind. I Roscoe Haley Strand Theatre Angola, Ind. Henry Holderness Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Harry Hull DePauw University Greencastle, Ind. Martha Kemmerling Tri-State College Angola, Ind. I Marjorie Killinger Ball State Teachers College Muncie, Ind. I Alice Koos Ball State Teachers College Muncie, Ind. I Lawrence Kurtz At home Angola, Ind. James McKillen Iowa University Ames, Iowa Kenneth Meyers Working Angola, Ind. f Madelyn Meyers Working Akron, Ohio I Sarah Jane Miller Jane Haberdashery Angola, Ind. Lavana Munn Mrs. Paul Mein SanFrancisco, Cal. Max Xewnam Working ■ . . . . Niagara Falls, N. Y. 5 Hubert Oberlin Working Connersville, Ind. I Albert Omstead Tri-State College Angola, Ind. ■ " inifred Robertson At home Angola, Ind. Harold Sheffer At home Angola, Ind. Mary Ellen Sierer At home Angola, Ind. Ella Lue Sunday .Working Angola, Ind. John VanAman Kratz Drug Store Angola, Ind. " eir Webb At home Angola, Ind. Almeda Wells Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Richard Wilder At home Angola, Ind. Ed Williamson Jr Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Margaret Wilson Penney ' s Angola, Ind. LaV ' ergc Wyatt Mrs. Leighton Nutt LaGrange Co., Ind. Ruth Yotter Olivet College Olivet, Mich. Gertrude Young Mrs. Frank Hartman Washington, D. C. Dorotha Zimmerman Mrs. Don Culver Angola, Ind. I ' a- c fift- -ei ht ALUMNI Class ci 1935 Noble Allen Working Angola. Ind. Herbert Beekman Post graduate Angola. Ind. Irene Bodley At home Angola. Ind. Richard Booth At home Angola. Ind. Opal Blackburn Modern Store Angola. Ind. Craig Clark Post graduate Angola. Ind. Billy Chaudoin At home Angola. Ind. Ind. Ind. Ind. Ind. Ind. Wade O. Cleckner At home Angola Thomas Crain At home Angola Hershel L. Clark At home Angola. Eileen Dick Tri-State College Angola. Hershel Eberhard Penney ' s Angola. Janet Elliott Ann Arbor Ann Arbor, Mich. Dolores Eisenhour International Business College Fort Wayne, Ind. Jack W. Elliott Working Angola, Ind. Kenneth Fast At home Angola, Ind. Martha J. Fisher Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Louise Gettings Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Russell Guilford At home Angola, Ind. Marguerite Goodrich Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Thelma Goodrich Post graduate Angola, Ind. Lorine Hanselman Working Columbia, Ohio Robert James Northwestern University Evanston, 111. Gerald King Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Dorothy Knisely Mrs. Rozelle Angola, Ind. Pauline McElroy Methodist Hospital Fort Wayne, Ind. Thomas Owens Michigan State University Ann Arbor, Mich. Victor Orwig Post graduate Angola, Ind. Jean Purdy At home Angola, Ind. Virginia Parr At home Angola, Ind. Wilnia Parks Purdue University LaFayette, Ind. Willis Roberts Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Paul Ryder Steuben Printing Co Angola, Ind. Ellen Reese Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Wymond Ritter At home Angola, Ind. Ava Shank Working Angola, Ind. Mary Ann Waller Western College Oxford, Ohio Monzella Wilson At home Angola, Ind. Edgar A. Wells At home Angola, Ind. Carl E. Wert Working Angola, Ind. Page pffy-iiiiic ■■■■B WE THANr ycu Telephone ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT " Dad Harter, Goshen, Ind. ATTORNEYS WilHs K. B,uchelet 3 Kenneth Hubbard 517 Maurice McClew 13S H. L. Shank 287 Harvey Shoup 27S AUTOMOBILE DEALERS Helme Alwood 98 Maxton ' s Chevrolet Sales 410 AUTO PAINT SHOP Dan Munson — Automobile Painting 176 BAKERIES Beatty ' s Bakery 195 BARBERS Adams Bender Barber Shop Fisher ' s Barber Shop Mote ' s Barber Shop ' BANKS Angola State Bank 188 Steuben County State Bank 1 BEAUTY PARLORS Rainbow Beauty Shoppe -167 BOOK DEALERS College Book Store 398 BOTTLERS Angola Bottling Works 368 BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS Federal Building and Loan Assn. 5 1 CIGAR DEALERS X ' illis Love . . . 256 CLEANERS Telephone CLOTHIERS Jarrard ' s Toggery 197 Ted ' s Men ' s Store Tri-State Heberdashery 112 COAL DEALERS Angola Brick and Tile Co 25 5 Linder Coal Co 35? Steuben Coal Co. 292 CREAMERIES Mid-West Cooperative Assn 25 DENTISTS S. F. Aldrich 304 }. D. Becker 324 S. C. and L. L. Wolfe 71 DEPARTMENT STORES J. C. Penney Company 47 DRUGGISTS Kolb Bros. Drug Store 23 Kratz Drug Store 147 FARM BUREAUS Steuben County Farm Bureau 43 FARM IMPLEMENTS Cary E. Covell 83 Butz r rj ' Cleaning 161 Ross Miller Dry Cleaning 438 FILLING STATIONS Lancaster ' s Filling Station FIVE AND TEN STORES Elson ' s FIVE-lU-25-SO-Sl.oo STORES W. R. Thomas HafFner ' s FLORISTS George M. Eggleston 310 FLOUR MILLS W. W. Sopher and Son 4 FUNERAL DIRECTORS Klink Funeral Home 362 Weicht ' s Funeral Home : . . . . 321 l ' ii: c s x y WE THANr y€L Telephone FURNITURE DEALERS Carver-Brown Furniture Co 246 GARAGES Allen ' s Auto Parts 377 Angola Garage 410 Golden Garage 275 Griffin Bros. Garage Parsons ' Garage 176 GROCERS College Grocery 220 Kroger Grocery and Baking Co. . . 73 Peet and Parrish Grocery Richardson Cash Grocery 260 South Wayne Market E. Tuttle and Son Grocery 139 Cleon Wells Grocery 143 Williams Grocery 70 HARDWARE DEALERS Callender ' s Hardware 9 F. E. Jackson Hardware 72 Williamson and Company 169 HOTELS Hendry Hotel 38 ICE COMPANIES Steuben Artificial Ice Co. 107-L INSURANCE Hostetler Insurance Agency JEWELERS Harry Holderness Jewelry Store LAUNDRIES Modern Laundry 422 LUMBER DEALERS Angola Lumber Company 117 Daniel Shank Lumber Co., Inc. ... 26 MEAT DEALERS Central Meat Market 20 Mast Brothers 400 Telephone MUSIC DEALERS Hosack ' s Music House 118 NEWS STANDS Kemmerling ' s News Stand 2 Modern Store 90 OTOMETRISTS Dr. Don Harpham 219-L PHOTOGRAPHERS Cline ' s Picture Studio 10 PHYSICIANS Dr. S. S. Frazier 207 Dr. Harold J. Oyer 6 Dr. Ira Jackson 298 PRINTERS Steuben Printing Company 29 RADIO SHOPS - ■ Field ' s Radio Shop 135 Steve ' s Radio Shop REAL ESTATE AGENTS Joe S. Chaudoin 446 RESTAURANTS Beatty ' s Cafe 379 Eat Restaurant 177 College Inn 386 Tri-State Inn — Ott ' s Unique Cafe 242 SHOE DEALERS Elston ' s Shoe Store K and H Shoe Store SHOE REPAIR SHOPS R. Otis Yoder TRUCKING COMPANIES Orland Trucking Co. WALL PAPER DEALERS Economy Wall Paper and Paint Co. 272 Page sixty-one NAME PLEASE r ' ' - .. ,. ., ( yC - . . = ' ■ i -L 4 o i - - = -= - ' • J Page iixty-tiuo 1 ■ z Heckman BINDERY. INC. Bound-lb-Please APRIL 05 N. MANCHESTER. INDIANA 46962

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

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, 1935 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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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