Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 76


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

Page 6, 1938 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1938 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1938 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1938 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1938 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1938 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1938 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1938 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1938 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1938 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1938 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1938 volume:

;X LIPRIS ' s c; El ifLLEN COUNTV PUBLIC LIBRARY 3 1833 01800 7663 GENEALOGY 977.202 AN4AHS 1938 |— ubli?ned bu t enior o a99 ngoi i — ign 3c 001 i7 ' t£ ■ J f - J .4 PdSJC OHf m Pa e tu ' i 1 l tmJ l Ct CK t Paae three OUR SCHOO We shall all have many pleasant memories of the days spent in the Angola High School with our friends. This has been part of our laboratory work preparing us for our great adventure into the world. Pa ' e four Through this entrance pass the students of the Angola High School. Of the happy, care- free throng the seniors are the most thoughtful, realizing that the doors of A. H. S. are closing behind them and that life ' s adventure lies ahead. Pagt ' five ANGOLA PUBLIC SCHOOLS EMA.CjrET ■ ■ l- . air. .Ty € .iilliscn I .-ijce vii.-i i,:i.fireuv rr it you iitvy t.j s?sy Ln your recent l ' = ' ster i ' i " n reft .■c to fjurtln Ye r Siitlish. I fully ufree vlt.-i y u -Jiet cureTji ;.rej£rttl:j:i i;;, inplisfc is un K.-,s ' ;. iel to tny •cine of prafereiottl 5-:ecec.£. tn£ since . e ipeesc liitHs:, exteiii " Lvv pr 2? r..tioa Lii It, is ii-eefi- ' -i.. .s - --tt ' r j ' r:,ct, F- . ;j tte re .ulres tne aD v e. i.t;tl;ij; £.iC ■j.l. ' -Tltii.tti:.;,- i;sw -J " boti I ' jp- t-.i " . v3,-jil;jl ' .ry. The best rrult ney j.jI i e pic: cj rrj- ;•,:.-? lov.eiw 3rf;nci;eo , — v.- ;jij x r ' te i;t4:. ' i Hor iz. 1 -3T.e calio e v.iil : f yj-j rc ' .,:: j..f, — y t:. ' I ' rl ' T.r. , y-tZA-L-c M es " ?c: c e 3 rom C_Jup 3)upenn " benden-t e ao e -Tom v uT |— ' Pincip l ANGOLA PUBLIC SCHOOLS N H. Elliott Mr. ' . .tx Tucicsr TenT Frieud Mc-i: I " C seem:- t::i:t lic.riy every -iiQil brii,f s a scholarship 8n(.ai,inc aor.c froiTi sar.e callsj e or university. This -iQ urdily t aas to incuoe 6 refiec-ive uiood, Mex, eacL :iriiic£ bfccic vlTir. meiiorioE of far-iier grsoaetes. bo-ae of you ■. i.) r;fcve (JOuo ok -3 college vere fortoneT-e enougii to secure sciiJli rshlpa, eac v.e trust you v.ill jierlt zzt ix i contimi ' jii e frooi yeer to yei:r. X h ve Just been looi:ir.t over tOe nc-jibershin -roll of the :;e-ioafil Honor Society, si.ic- ' it I3 Kl-Tiost tiaie to elecv thf ' Sa " crop " . Out or the tv. ' enty-o.i » Jie ibers .■ pl " .; .T.d durl.ig tl.e It-jt tiiree ye ' :rs sixteen fctve ttteticed c3U-jt--:i--eln;oat 30-,:;. You v.ill be iatere tea to : ii jv. , lso, iha . sp3roxi::iE!t©ly oae-S?iira of Aixgole ?; grtcunte:; tttead ■.3ll?£e. This Ic x-ach above the aver ge tnc . lirwly refiec ' s ■ flae ptrentel s.-jd coatu;ilt attitude toivi rc oduc -iou. , ' f coiirae, ao sensible ?r?r;iOf. ,i " .i f.rgue tiitt £ college ■duc ' jtlon l5 esseiitif;! t:) t successful life, but it jTJj ' i tydly helps if xua v. seriously. l ■e ' ll , T-y " esibryo chesilsts " tire .ius.t about ready to -iO " M ' ir.-n 111 110, so ■•-.istiliig yju th--- cit ofauccess, I Yoiir cjralel frieud. -OZ- bteuliea County cosea s " rouvCfi " iBgrsnett County coEshv-s Isirt .Tight l. ' i s KoGith Benefit bssketbell C.H.IE. Page seven EDWARD C. KOLB President RAY ALW ' OOD Secretary LELAND EWERS Treasurer BOARD C]= EDUCATION The members of the Angola High School extend their appreciation to the board of education for their help in making this year of school, as well as the years gone by, very pleasant. ON THE OTHER SIDE Across the street lies the Public Library where many of us find daily help m our school work. We all have pleasant memories of Miss Orewiler, who was always ready to give her service. Pa e eight QT r cn ' 3 John L. Estrich Superintendent G. Wendell Dygert Mathematics Mm: lull Traiiiiw ' Ruby Shultz lOOl entoT " ? Clayton H. Elliott Princip Agriculture Marian Johnson Art RuSSELL- ' Ar English fljtis f ' .-r fJ Aic Spcdkin; fS Jy E„;-lish Emery L. Druckamiller Thelma Yeager Hisfory Biology PLiysical Education Physical Education Eunice Reed Latin French Sarah J. Powell Librarian George v Milo K. Certain Commercial Janalyce Rouls Home Economics Wava Rose Williams Secretary J, ff , Pave nine ' er.n Easterdav .Vern ifer. , " Bert Wilcox B ehind the cene? In the janitors ' room on the first floor of the Angola school building there is a very efficient heating system, one of the best in Indiana. The steam generated in the furnace room, is carried to the radiators by in- sulated piping. The system is controlled by thermostats in each room. The fresh air is drawn in through the main vent on the top of the school house to the banks of the radiators where it is heated. It is then piped all over the building. The air never grows stale as there is a com- plete change every seven mmutes. No heating and ventilating system, however efficient, could be used without skilled hands to operate it. Those hands are possessed by our janitors, three untiring friends of everyone in school. Uncle Bert has taken care of the school building for thirty-one years. We see him with his assistant, Vern Fifer, washing ink stains off the stairs, repairing blinds, or trimming the shrubs. Whenever we wish to get into the gym or to get a basketball, Vern Easterday is present to help. School could not go on without these three. v_jcinitor? - oo m c: ??e9 Pajc Ac I en av 13 - Qa 1 Time. Top Row — In My Solitude; Lost; Always and Always; In the Good Ol ' Summer Second Row — Goody, Goody; You ' re a Sweetheart; Certani Takes a Holiday; A Study in Brown. Bottom Row Three ' s a Crowd, Dink; Block That Kick; Little Bit Independent; Me, Myself and I. Va ' je twelve Page thirteen e -orrn i - t m MARY E. BOOTH Friendly toward idl, with man- ners sweet. G. R. II, IIIl IV, Seci-Hf; Class Vice Pres.. iWft Home JRopm Of- ficer I,;|Iiy ' G- -V- C, P, jVwAJrcties- tra -i. ' mfX eabpell ' ' lioir I. II, III: JSfiWent duiiQM III: Operet- ta 11: v:eiiiof Bt ' ay Committee: Cho?iis I, II,j BII; -l-H Clulj I. II: Kev Annual aff IV: " S ' ocational Skits I, II- ®istriet Chorus I, II: Junior-Senior Banquet Commit- tee III: National Honor Society, Sec. IV. STEPHEN -D. R SBURG then lien. 2s. IV: Room fsl ' fl i I: t lAA " e IT: Student Coun- VnUWVI ttec. Ill, Pres. IV: Sen- ior P v ev Annual Staff IV: wilinstrei III: Judge of Patrol Cdurt I ' . Clerk of Court III: Di Immortales Staff II: Deflate Play II. Ill: National Honor Society I ' : .lunior-Senior Banquet Com- mittee III: Hi-Y Basketball Team IV: Geometry Contest II: Senior Basketball Team IV: American Legion Award I ' : Four Year Honor Student. CLARELLEN GUILFORD A form so fair, that, like the air, ' Tis less of earth than heaven. G. R. II. III. IV, Song Leader IV: Class Officer IV: Home Room Officer I, II; G. A. C. I, II, III. IV, Pres. IV: A Cappella Choir I. II: Operetta I. II:Spring Festival II, III, May Queen: Chorus I. II, III: 4-H Club II: Key Annual Staff IV: Vocational Skits I: Senior Play Committee. WENDELL R. ALDRICH A little hit hashfiil in his way. But oh my! that ' s wl you say. ?. Sec- s. I. II. fne Room etl.all II, IV: De- Council I; I, II: 4-H ual Staff IV; iditorium Com- il Honor Society ir Honor Student; Senior Banquet Commit- : Hi-Y Program Commit- Ill, IV. BETH BROWN She ' s an inJnstrioiis little lass. Who ' s won distinction in her class. G. R. II, III, IV, Pre IV: Class Pres. II: Home Roy i Chairman I: G. A. C. I, II. rfl: Debate II, III, IV: Dis. ussijM HI, IV: Stu- dent Council SiiT II; operetta IV: ' v " e. Annual Staff nor Societ ' Pres. stival II, III; De- ' ; Four Year Hon- Latin Contest I; Jun- Banquet Committee; Skit II; Chorus I; JOHN LAWRENCE OVERLA Happy am I; From care Fn free. Band I; Captain Safety Patrol I; Junior-Senior Banquet Com- mittee III. ROBERT DALE COLE Around the ( irls he always blushes. But with his clothes he never fusses Hi-Y il. in. 1 ' ; Home lloom See. II. Vice Pres. HI: Basketball ir. III. IV; Baseball I, 11, HI. IV; Band IV; Track ir. IV; Safety Patrol I: Senior Play r-ommitte--: r.ide Club I. II, HI. ' , JAYXE LOUISE BUCK 1 Happy pretty little miss, -i. Always ready for a kiss. UriiG. i:. II. III. IV; G. , . c. I. II. jHlIX: Orchestra H. IH, IV: Band IU. IV; A Cappella Choir I, If. Ill; ?X(j eretta II; Senior Play: ' .Mi. ed Jb Chorus r. If, Ml: S ' ocuii.nal . ' skits pO: DiHtrlct Chorus II; Home V I Rcom Cliairnnan I. EMAGENE HENDERSHOT She sint s, she acts, she dances, She eien likes f mances. G. l;. II, ni, ?V " , Song Leader 111, Vice Presi- IV: Class Officer II: Home RAtjui Officer I, II: G. A. C. ,1. li; III: Orchestra I; A Ca ejla Vhoir I, 11, III; Student y; i_ ' ovrif ( V I, II; Ooeretta i, 1 SpiiiiW- Festival III; Senior Pla: ChnilT- ' 1, II, III: 4-H: Club I, I Key Annual Staff IV; Auditoriu Committee I; Vocational Skits I, II: District Chorus II; Junior- Senior Banquet Committee III: N ' ortli Western Cliorus II: Vocal Trio II. MARK ALDRICH An inilejnndent youni; man; A ri; ht kind - of - stuff yoinrj, man. Mi-Y 11. III. 1 ' : Home ILoom fjflicer III, Program Committee IV ' : Student i. ' ouncil III; Chorus III; Minstrel III; Track Team IV. Payc fourteen n to i ne ov a ROBERT L. BENDER A smile for nil, a ifclcuiiie ' Icid, A happy joviitl ifay he had. Hi-Y II, IV; Basketball III: Baseball I, II: Track IV: Safety Patrol I: Senior Plaj ' Committee. MARSELLA SHANK 1 Sonic think the ii ' orld teas made for fun and frolic ) And so do 1. } G. 1!. II. Ill, IV: Home Room Officer I; G. A. C. I, II; Orchestra I, II, III, IV, Librarian IV: A " appella Choir I, II, III; Student . ' Council IV: Senior Play; Chorus I, II, III, IV; String- Quartette III; Kev Annual Staff IV: Voca- tional Skits I: All District Or- chestra II; District Chorus I, II; Spring- Festi ■al II: Junior-Senior Eanciuet Committee III: High School Part ' Committee IV. RICHARD M. SMALL He ' s small — jusf nof so fall, And ilways liked by all. Home, RoomiiVice Pres. I: Or- chesti-a ' J,1I. l-ftlBand III, IV, Of- lict-)- IE . A Jj Wm ' Ha Choir I, II; ( liiyj Jft; iJriV: Senior Play: 1 ' mXu C 1,Wir; III, Officer IV: Rifle Clul) I, rTl; Minstrel III; Male Quartet e IX: Woodwind Quar- tette n ; Glee Club I, II; Mixed Trio IV : Class Basketball Team III. IV. GERALDINE M. HIGGINS A tiny miss icitlj a silly giggle, She can ' t sit still; she ' s hound to wiggle. G. R. II. jAl. }V;Mome Room ' Officer lIIw ' R. ' A. CC A Cappella Choir li; Senior Play Committee; Chorus ' lT. Ill; Key Annual Staff IV; ■ ' ocatj(),il ' al ' Skits I: Spring- Festiv If; .Itiilior-S ' enior Ban- quet Committee III. ARNOLD PEPPLE Frill of fun, iicicr fyiirries. Can ' t itndcrstlCnd why anyone worries ' : StudevVt Couiu ' il 1 ' .Tunior- BenioS Baniiuet Committee III; f apJl Court Clerk IV; School ' yty Committee IV. E. LANA ZIMMERMAN She ' s always ready to do her hit; Around the hoys she makes a hit. Class Officer III: Home Roon-i Officer I, III; G. A. C. I: A Cap- pella Choir I, II; Student Council III, IV, Officer IV: Chorus I, II. Ill; Senior Play Committee: Key Annual Staff I- ' ; Vocational Skits I, II; District Chorus I, II; .Iunior-Senit;ir Banquet Commit- tee III: High School Party Com- mittee I . JUNE K. KOHL ,A She ' s tall, she ' s tan,jhe ' s teriiftc] G. R. II. HI. TV, fTt-reis; ' r I ' l.-LSs Sfc-Treaa 11: fe A ' d ' iu-.-h«- tra LWi IV: ACCappel Choil- -II; .Student Council I. II; Proj-rt " Queen III: Spring Festi- -al II; Senior Play; Chorus III; Key Annual Staff IV; Vocation Skits I: District Chorus II. ELIZABETH E. BROWN We grant she had much wit. And wasn ' t shy of using it. G. R. II, III, IV; G. A. C. I, II, III; J-H Clul) II: Vocational Skits I, II, III; Senior Play Com- mittee. LYLE BRIAN RISER Happy-go-lucky, free from care. He rambles along with a joiial air. Hi-Y II, III. IV: Class Officer I, II; Home Room Officer II; Basketball II; Student Council II: Yell Leader III, IV: Minstrel HI; Class Basketball Team I, II. Ill, IV: Boxing Team IV; Track Team II: Hi-Y ' Basketball Team II. Ill, IV. MARGUERITE BAKER Aiwa;) .s ready and glad f aid. Of such fine stuff fine friends are made. m l- ' eafiv w I ' : G . , c ■Tunior Spring- Page fifteen e -orrn i J) - DONALD L. jN IokRISON This is jf fitkll ' , fickle uorlil. Full if funny, funny girls. ' H;-Y H, III. IV: Track IV: I. Bnxing Team IV: Safety Patrol I I: .Senior Play Committee, WARREN SELLERS It ' s not tbi- quantity but the quality tijat counts. F. F. A. I. II. III. IV. Treas. II. Vice Pre.-;. Ill: 4-H Club I. II, III, IV, DONNA MAE GRIFFIN Her frieiuh — There are many; Her foes — Are there any? G, r., II. Ill: G. A. C. I. II; De- Date II: Chorus I: " S ' ocational Skits III. IV; Spring Festival II; Debate Play II: Junior-Senior tanquet Committee III; Senior Pla.v Committee. ILENE M. JACKSON ' .( nice to he natural When you ' re naturally nice. Operetta IV X ' ocational Skits I. II; .lunior Home Makers III, IV; Chorus I. IV; Senior Play Committee. BETTY JANE GOUDY C« some buys she icurks a stall. But she can attract them all. G. R. 11. Ill, IV; Class Sec. I; Home lioom Cliairman III: G. A. C. I. II; Orchestra I. II. Ill, IV; A Cappella Choir I, II, III; Chorus I. II. Ill, IV; 4-M Club I, II: Key Annual Staff IV; Voca- tional S ' kits I. II: All District Orchestra II; District Chorus II. ROBERT WENDELL CLARK UTH A, COLLETT •le l e )hI e n t around our l)lace, Pretty in her frills and lace. C. l;. II, III, l ' : II. .111.. Koom nlH,..-i- I. Ill; G.A.C, 1, ir. A Cap- li.lla Clioir I, 11. Ill; (,)peretta II; Sprinft- I- ' estival II; .liinior-Senior Fanijiict Committee III; Senior ' " lass Play Committci- J ' : Chorus I. II. Ill, IV; Kev Annual Stall l ' : ' .)c!itioiial Skits I. I ' : U s- lii.t I ' lionis I. II. DARL JOHNS What uould I do u th lii e. When I do so niucli uilhout it? Hi-Y IIf ' IfiT V. KiJU- ' I ' iVs. IV; Home lioom CllVinrnan 1. Iceport- er II; Senior wPTa - Committee; Yell Leader II: Key Annual Staff; Minstrel III: Di Immortales Staff II, LAURINE HOSTETLER Small but witty is she. And she ' s always full of glee. G.i;. II. III. IV; Cabinet IV; Class Sec. IV; G. A. C. II. III. IV; A Cappella Choir II; Senior Play; Chorus I. II, III; Key Annual Staff IV; Vocational Skits I: Soring " Festival II, III; Junior- Senior Banquet Committee III, DALE E. DAVIS Ever so lijtiall in size, Joih, uytty, and wise. Debate Play IV; Jun- Jinstrel III; Junior- Ilant|uet Committee III; 1 Skits I. Pa c sixteen ito " b nto tne o,r a BRADLEY J. SWIFT don ' t bother uork, yon see, And work won ' t bother nic. Hi-Y II, HI. IV; Home lioom Offleer 1: 4-H Club I; Minstrel III: Track Team II, IV; Senior Pla " Committee; Safet ' Patrol I; .lunior-Senior Banquet Commit- tee Til. MACK E. HOSACK V7)(77 ]( y and duty clash. Let duty t o to smash. GEORGIA WELCH Her voice , blit jp Her heart Uttli got. G. R. YtLydiyiY. G. A. C. I, II. Ill; SeiUOT Plpv; Cliorus I; 4-H Club I V Vocational Skits I; ring Sp Festival II. Hi-Y II, III;, BiKsketlJgJJ II, , IN ' : Baseball fy,: Kip ' fMKa IVI. ' Senior J lav; Clji ri " F 1; 1- ' . I-V . . Ill; T fkateyfytv III, ilV t iTitli; IV; cM W.»S ketlKUlLp ' ltoiii IV. ;balti( ' t4lTn ' WADE LAMAR LETTS There ivas a man in our town. And he was wondrous iiise. Hi-Y " II. HI, IV; Class Treas. II; Home Room Curator HI- De- bate II; Di Immortales Staff IV; .Achievement Day Spelling Con- test T; .luornal-Gazette Spelling Contest III, IV; State Latin Con- te.- t I, II, III. IT,-. uJJ - CATHERINE N. GRIFFITHS SAf ' .v a regular athlete. And some say she can ' t be beat. O. i; II. Ill, IV, Cabinet I ' ; G. A. C. I. II, III, IV; Vocational Skits I; Spring Festival II, III, IV; Di Immortales Staff IV: Sen- ior Pla ' Committee. CHARLINE McKINLEY A quiet miss ivith a quiet Stores up knowledge ' yitt}Xl ' ' i ' - Clasii Pr(«, ' Ji atLiral Scien CInh fa. lJiK| ffiniirtales Staff IV; Na rhoKajJ t Tiiniir S ' ociet ' Vice Pi-tyfVv; Uitin Contest II, IV: F(J Year H ,inor Student; ' ale- dictorian; Senior Pla " Commit- tee. WINIFRED RUTH BERLIEN Stuily and work when ydli do. But don ' t forget a good, time too. G. K. I ' ; " f-lomj-UThom Siec. I; Discussion iIT ;, jWI-libstra vy. A ■, Cappella VlJofi l; Senior Pl jyv Chorus I; jKisA- Annuil Staff, K ' ; All District Orchestral I; msjCcWt. Chorus I; AlgeWii CiAi lest I; Debate Play IV; NiiticAjAl Honor Society; Four Y ' ear Hcinor Stu- dent, w ROBERT DEVINE A very good pal is he. And studious as can be. Hi-Y 11. 111. IV; Basketball II, III; Chorus HI; Key Annual Staff IV; Minstrel III; Algebra Con- test I; Geometry Contest II; .lunior-Senior Banquet Commit- tee III: National Honor Society: Di Immortales Staff IV: Debate IV; Discussion IV; .Senior Play Committee; Four Y ' ear Honor Student. MARGARET E. CARR To know her was to love her. G. U. III. W . Chorus I: 4-H Clul? I. II: ' ocational Skits I, W: .lunior Home Makers Club III; IV, News Reporter III, Pres. l : . ' enior Pla - Committee. DON THOMAS WEAVER Do your best and leave the rest; What ' s the use of worry? Hi-Y ' It. HI. IV; BasketballJiV; Baseball II, IV; Orcllest a HI, IV: Pand II, JU, ' IV; Operetta Stage Manager ' IV; Senior Play Stage ;MTiteager: Key Annual Statf ' . ' IX: Minstrel HI: Male yuartette IV: Track I, IV: Band and Orchestra Officer IV; Class Basketball Team HI. IV. Pfl?f seventeen e -ortn n to i e or a JOHN A. McEWEN Jack is one who ' s liked by all, Even those both large and small. Hi-Y IV; Boxing Team IV; Spiiiui- Plaj ' Committee, THELMA M. WISNER A noble thought, a quiet way Will win yon many friends to stay. G. K. IV; Debate II; Orcliestni II; Junior Play Committee III; dramatics Club II: Cborus I, II; I ' our Year Honor Student; Sen- ior Play. VERNON J. WAITE Not too serious, not too gay, Bnt altogether a jolly good fellow. Baseball IV; Track I, III 1 ' ; Student Basketball Manager IV; Class Basketball Team IV. MARY ELLEN BOLINGER live for those who love me. O. R. Ill; Home Room Treas. Ill; 4-H Club I, II; Vocational Skits I, II, IV; .Junior Home Makers Club III; Senior Play. WILLIAM MEYERS Hard working, honest, and true, A friend of everyone too. Home Room Officer I, II, III: Orchestra I; Band I; Operetta IV; Choru.s III. IV; F. F. A. I. IV, Treas. IV; 4-H Club I, II, III, IV; Senior Play Committee. NINA PAULINE FRAZIER High is her rating In roller skating. G. R. Ill; 4-H Cluli I; Voca- tional Skits I. II, IV; .lunior Home Makers Club HI, Treas. HI; Spring Festival II; Senior Plav. JAMES A. ZUBER He has red hair, and talks so fast He ' s a pal that will always last. Hi-Y II, III, IV; Debate III; Senior Play; IMinstrel III. OEAN E. ROSE He talks and talk-: ami talks some more. Of Ljuestiojis he has iinitv a store. Hi-Y II. IV; Band IV: Operetta IV: Senior Plav: Rillc Club I, II: Clioru.s III. IV; F. F. A. I. II, III, IV. Treas. IH; 4-H Club I, II, HI, IV; Junior-.Senior Ban iuet C ' oni- mittee HI; .Senior Play. PHYLLIS B. GREEN Yoti were bernd garTVMi ' i ' r ■etijin Operetta IV; F. F. A. HI, IV. f Section III. ClioruK III, IV; Distri(;t Director Not a reader - of - trash young Nfft a che4p-)ewcl-Jla h young G. R. Ttm. ' -l Vsenior Play Com- mittee;CV ' ocational Skits I, IV: Soring Festival TI; .Junior Home Makers Club IV. MARCELLE 1 ., GREENFIELD She ' s,:W0d!iitSooksl j ) A I d Hh e lfway sl ojcpoksv ffcationlf SMJ ' I-; ' ll, IV; spring FestivAl n; -jjunior Home Mfikers Club IV. ) „ I ' age eighteen ' 3 voaaca x, o t 9? o 38 Ladies and Gentlemen: I am here this afternoon to broadcast the biggest game of all the season. As you all know, it is between the Angola High School Class of 193 8 and the Barriers to Education. The team members who started training at the age of six in the Angola Schools and who are in the starting line-up for the first quarter of the big 19. ' 4-193S game are: Mark Aldrich, Wendell Aldrich, Robert Lee Bender, Lawrence Beekman, Winifred Berlien, Beth Brown, Jane Buck, Virginia Coe, Robert Clark, Betty Goudy, Phyllis Green, Donna Mae Griffin, Catherine Griffiths, Clarellen Guilford, Emagene Hendershot, Geraldine Higgins, Mack Hosack, Darl Johns, Jack McEwen, Lyle Kiser, June Kohl, William Myers, Donald Morrison, Stephen Ransburg, Marsella Shank, Bradley Swift, Georgia Welch, Alice Elston, Robert Holderness, Kathryn Hutchins, Donald Kope, Harold McKinley, James McNeal, Donald Noragon, Lester Palmer, Wade Letts, and Bernd Gartner. Other members of the starting line-up for the big game are; Ben Baber, Marguerite Baker, Donald Bolinger, Mary Booth, Esther Brager, Betty Brown, Mary Burkhalter, Margaret Carr, Robert Cary, Dale Cole, Ruth Ann CoUett, Robert Devine, Marcelle Greenfield, Weir Dick, Stella Elston, Ruth Ernst, Adeline Henry, Laurme Hostetle, Pauline Norman, Harriett Powers, Arnold Pepple, John Overia, Dean Rose, Richard Wyatt, Don Weaver, Vernon Waite, Freda SufFel, Billy Shull, Betty Allen, Mary Boling- er, D. O. Cool, Pauline Frazier, Paul Hagewood, and Ilene Jackson. The Barriers scored six during the second quarter. The Class of 193 8, by the end of the second quarter, had gained Jim Zuber, Charline McKinley, and Clara Mae Bowerman. At the beginning of the third quarter twelve had been lost. Those gained were: Violet Ploughe, Richard Small, Jack McEwen, and Mary Ellen Jewel. By the time the fourth quarter started the Barriers had gained sixteen more. The Class of 193 8 gained Thelma Wisner and Dale Davis. The game is over! The Class of 1938 have come through to a glorious victory. The final score is 50 for the Class of 1938. Just listen to that cheering. Rah! Rah! Class of ' 3S! WINIFRED BERLIEN. Va e nineteen Age Quod Ag s Finish What You Attempt We, the class of ' 3 8, must now draw the curtain down on our high school days. We regret that these happy years must end, but we are happy that we have finished what we, four years ago, attempted — our high school education. " e have been guided very carefully by our teachers, parents, and friends through- out our school life. Soon many of us who seek higher education or some business in this world will come upon obstacles in our path to success. Atalanta, according to Greek tradition, met her obstacle in the form of a golden apple thrown by Hippomenes. Atalanta was the daughter of the king of Greece. She was known far and wide for her remarkable fleetness of foot. The king was so proud of her that he allowed no one to become a suitor for her hand who could not outdistance her in a foot race. Those who attempted but failed paid with their lives. One day a young man named Hippomenes entered a race with Atalanta to see whether he could win her hand. Early in the race Atalanta saw that she could run faster than Hippomenes and that there could be no doubt about the result of the race. Accordingly, when a shining golden apple rolled across the track in front of her, she stopped to pick it up, knowing that she could make up the time which she lost. Soon a second apple appeared and she seized it as she ran. But a third one was some distance from the track. She wanted the apple very much so she stopped to pick it up. Hippomenes darted ahead and de- feated Atalanta for the first time. We should remember this story and be not sidetracked from what we begin. At the close of this day our lives are placed in our own hands — to do with as we please. We must decide life ' s questions by ourselves. Many times when we start into our life ' s work we become discouraged and wish we had chosen some other work. But if we do not give up — if we work all th: harder — we soon find that we enjoy our work and wouldn ' t have chosen any other. A young man that I know wished after graduating from high school to become a doctor. His first year in college was very discouraging. It was hard to adapt himself to the new routine of the school; he was far from home and knew very few people. To him, his dream of becoming a doctor had faded, for he was so greatly dissatisfied that he did not want to finish his course. He decided, however, that in order to attain his goal, he must try to like college. So he started making friends. He worked hard at his daily tasks and so kept from being homesick. He soon found that he thoroughly enjoyed his work and the college. He was graduated with very high honors and is nov ' a famous physician. Too many people give up easily. We cannot hope for the best results unless we finish what we start, although it may take many years. No task is easy and we cannot expect to get anywhere in life unless we are willing to tackle the obstacles in our path to success. May we remember the story of Atalanta and the simple the whole secret of success may be found, " l,i;r Oiiocl Aii is rule, a few words in which finish what you attempt. CHARLINE McKINLEY. Pa ' e I II. (Illy Here Eiideth; Here Bc iiiiicf j This then is the end! Who is there that can hear these words and remain unmoved ' Nor IS ,t to be wondered at, tor the end of anything h often its most impressive mo- ment. Ihe end of a year, the end of an association, the close of a Hfe— these are the naost poignant things that the world has to offer. Poignant, because of the memories they call forth— and the regrets. Memories that make us smile, perhaps, and vet catch at our hearts simply because they are memories! Regrets for things we might so easily have done but failed to do; for things we wish undone! Today we stand here and again say " Here Endeth! " Here endeth our high school days. Here endeth companionships that have grown dear with the passing of the years! Here endeth friendly rivalries that have spurred us on to achievement. We have traveled together now for four years, knowing the same triumphs and the same defeats experiencing the same joys and the same disappointments. Together we have looked forward for four years to this day, and now that it is come we say with pleasure— and ■with sadness, " Here endeth! " Were this only an ending it might well be a day of sorrow and of vain regrets, but every end is in itself a new beginning. The end of every day ushers in the dawn of a new day. The old year going out greets the new year as it comes in. This change for us can be summed up in the words, " Here endeth restraint; here beginneth freedom. " Throughout our school days our life has been carefully guarded at home and at school. We have had to abide by certain laws and restrictions laid down for us by our parents and teachers. There have been times for all of us when we have chafed at these limitations. We have thought that the restraining influences placed upon us were too severe. But fortunately, those who have had our lives in their charge did not cast oif their responsibility. They had a purpose to accomplish! That purpose was to see that we were prepared to conduct our own lives with individual initiative and independent judgment. Now their job is done! Ours is beginning. We are about to be thrown upon our own resources for the first time! Freedom of action will soon be ours to an extent that we have never before known. Here endeth restraint! Physcal freedom is ours without condition. But — if we are to be actually free, we must learn one important lesson; that real freedom never consists in mere release from old restraints. A young robin in his nest might yearn for the freedom of the air, but if all the freedom which the bird seeks is release from the restraint of the nest, he will discover that the only freedom which he has achieved is freedom to fall to the ground. The first step toward real freedom for the bird is to develop and strengthen wings on which he can depend. Today marks for us the end of old laws and restrictions. But what of the free- dom that is beginning? Will it lead us into disaster because of our own lack of self- control; or shall we know the true freedom that comes with a stable sense ot values and sound judgment? Here endeth the old! Here beginneth the new! A world lies before us, filled with opportunities. Our life has been placed in our own hands to do with as we will. The choice is ours! BETH BROWN. Pii c fuciif -niic LAST iLL AND TESTAMEN " We, the members of the class of 193 8, of Angola High School, residing in the City of Angola, County of Steuben, in the Hoosier State, Indiana, being of grad- uating age and of unsound and indisposing mind and memory, but mindful of the fact that time marches on, do make, publish and declare this to be our last will and testa- ment, hereby revoking and annulling any and all wills by us made heretofore: First: We direct that all our just and unjust debts, I. O. U ' s., grudges, and administration costs be paid out of our estate as follows: I, Mark Aldrich, do hereby will and bequeath my most prominent freckles to Burton Kolb. I, Wendell Aldrich, do hereby will and bequeath my broad smile and executive ability to Robert Craig. I, Marguerite Baker, do hereby will and bequeath a comb to keep her hair out of her eyes to Ruth Badger. I, Robert Lee Bender, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to blush when speak- ing to girls to Roscoe Nedele. I, Winifred Berlien, do hereby will and bequeath my small pencil with which to write notes to Lucy Ellen Handy. I, Mary Bolinger, do hereby will and bequeath a needle and thread to be used to the best advantage to Virginia Care. L Mary E. Booth, do hereby will and bequeath my used paint brushes and ideas on art compositions to Esther Ferrier. L Beth Brown, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to converse with anyone at any time to Rose Wiggins. L Betty Brown, do hereby will and bequeath an interesting collection of dizzy poetry and ideas to Louise Griffiths. I, Jayne Louise Buck, do hereby will and bequeath a large box of giggles and gags to Bettie Bassett. I, Margaret Carr, do hereby will and bequeath my sadly worn out social science book to Eleanor Miller. L Robert Clark, do hereby will and bequeath my much unused ability to box to Robert White. L Dale Cole, do hereby will and bequeath my well used home-run bat of high- powered calibre and efficiency to Morris Whitlock. I, Ruth Collett, do hereby will and bequeath my almost new physics note book and notes to Ruth Blackburn. L Dale Davis, do hereby will and bequeath a large, sticky wad of gum under my table in library to aid in making lessons " stick " to Calista Creel. L Robert Devine, do hereby will and bequeath my much worn out, torn, but still usable paper bag to Richard Zeigler. I, Pauline Frazier, do hereby will and bequeath my thimble used in home economics to Maxine Fanning. I, Bernd Gartner, do hereby will and bequeath my long eyebrows and beau-brummel ways to Joe Louis, alias Ora Sierer. I, Betty Goudy, do hereby will and bequeath a much used and frayed " A " string to Barbara Reese. L Phyllis Green, do hereby will and bequeath my shorthand notes and pencil to Eleanor Mielke. L Marcelle Greenfield, do hereby will and bequeath a package of gum to be used at any convenient time in Mr. Certain ' s classes to Betty Mounts. I, Donna Mae Griffin, do hereby will and bequeath a ticket for the first seat of the first row in the Strand Theater to Bill Hopkins. L Catherine Griffiths, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to make people guess whether I ' m sleeping or thinking to Doris Jarboe. I, Clarcllen Guilford, do hereby will and bequeath a lock of my naturally curly hair to be used as a pattern to Miriam Simpson. I, Emagene Hcndershot, do hereby will and bequeath a sneezing patent that should prove to be valuable to Billie Bassett. I, Gcraldine Higglns, do hereby will and bequeath my wonderful and unceasing L ' ift of i;ab to Annette Morse. I ' ayc lucnty-luo I, Mack Hosack, do hereby will and bequeath my pillow for the sports bench to Bill Rhinesmith. I, Laurine Hostetler, do hereby will and bequeath my apron used in the senior play to Martha George. I, Ilene Jackson, do hereby will and bequeath a box of paints to Betty Kemmerling. I, Darl Johns, do hereby will and bequeath a comic picture of Jerry Higgms to Joe Holderness. At last you ' ve got it, Joe. I, Lyle Kiser, do hereby will and bequeath a useful roadmap to Garrett and Ken- dallville to Dick Bender. I, June Kohl, do hereby will and bequeath my false eyelashes used in the senior play to Ednamae Eastman. I, Wade Letts, do hereby will and bequeath a long list of contest spelling words to Jeanne Preston. I, Charline McKinley, do hereby will and bequeath my completed civics notebook to Marcella Eggleston. I, William Meyers, do hereby will and bequeath a brancl new bit for his sheep to Marion Wallace. I, Donald Morrison, do hereby will and bequeath some sheets of drawing paper so he won ' t have to borrow any more to Buck Gray. I, John Overla, do hereby will and bequeath my forsaken health note book to Donald Boyd. I, Arnold Pepple, do hereby will and bequeath a can of axle grease to keep his hair combed to Bob German. I, Stephen Ransburg, do hereby will and bequeath a license to argue, signed by Mr. Dygert, to John Harvey. I, Dean Rose, do hereby will and bequeath my rattling good Dodge truck to Duane Rose. I, Warren Sellers, do hereby will and bequeath my ag. seat to promote better think- ing to Jack Green. I, Marsella Shank, do hereby will and bequeath my " Angola hop " to Robert Meyers, alias Dupey. I, Richard Small, do hereby will and bequeath a box of dog biscuits to be eaten between meals and classes to George Ryan. I, Bradley Swift, do hereb y will and bequeath my often used excuse blank to Jack Tucker. I, Vernon Waite, do hereby will and bequeath a new curry comb for his goats to Ernest Pence. I, Don Weaver, do hereby will and bequeath a pen with which to write the will next year to Owen Mote. I, Georgia Welch, do hereby will and bequeath my full shorthand pad to Mary Jane Damlos. I, Thelma Wisner, do hereby will and bequeath my contract for a place on the honor roll to Carolyn Forbes. I, Lane Zimmerman, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be a good soda- jerker to Maryann Hicks. I, James Zuber, do hereby will and bequeath my good behavior record to Max- Spangle. I, Jack IVIcEwen, do hereby will and bequeath m ' abiht) ' to take a beatng in boxing to Jim Morse. In case any of the persons mentioned above marries, moves, disappears or in any way turns up unaccounted for before the fourth (4th) of July in the year 1938, his properties are to be turned over to the freshman class, to further their interests through- out the balance of their natural high school life. In testimony whereof we have set our hand and seal, and declare this to be our last will and testament this twenty-seventh day of May, in the year one thousand nine hundred a c Signed: THE SENIOR CLASS Per Don Weaver Wendell Aldrich, Praidoit Stephen Ransburg, Vice Prtsiilciif Clarellen Guilford, Treasurer Laurine Hostetler, Sccrrfiiry Pa " C furtity-fhree MY DIARY Of= 1959 " ashingcon, D. C, July 2 0, 1959. Dear Diary: Went down to my office this morning and, as I walked into the wait- ing room, was very much amazed to see one of my old classmates, June Kohl, sitting there, and I learned that she was private secretary to the President of the United States, " Little " Bernd Gartner, another member of the class of ' 3 8. We at once began dis- cussing the other 47. She informed me that Robert Lee Bender was Foreign Minister to Japan accompanied by Jack McEwen, his valet. I had an emergency call which ended our conversation, but we planned to lunch together at noon and continue the discussion. July 21, 1959. Dear Diary: Extracted four teeth in the forenoon and then went to lunch at the High-Hat. There I met June and much to our amazement found the proprietor to be none other than Bradley Swift and his better half, Donna Mae Griffin. And our smiling waitress we found to be Pauline Frazier. As we were lunching, the band struck up a lively tune which immediately drew our attention to Arnold Pepple, swinging a mad baton in the Calloway style, the band featuring Dean Rose as a singing " troubadour " . Since it was recess time for the Supreme Court, in walked several of the Justices. We recognized Wade Letts, Stephen Ransburg, and Robert Devine, now Chief Justice of the Court, with his attractive wife Beth Brown, now " Speaker of the House " . We left the High-Fiat well pleased with our having seen so many of our old classmates. We stepped outside and hailed a taxi only to find Jimmy Zuber at the wheel. As we rode past the Education Building, we noticed a large crowd assembltd. After inquiring of Jimmy, we learned it was the National Teachers ' Convention. Looking the crowd over, we recognized Professor Mark Aldrich of Harvard University, and Winifred Berlien, now the Dean of Women at Vassar. We then went to my aparfment and picking up the evening paper, noticed in headlines, " U. S. Victorious Over Britain in Tennis Tourney. " The victors were Clarellen Guilford and Catherine Griffiths, with Laurine Hostetler as their manager. We read that now Laurine is also noted as a manager for prize fighters and all Olympic stars. Looking over the sports section, we noticed that dear old A. H. S. is again winner of the National Basket Ball Tourney under the supervision of Mack Hosack and also that since Dale Cole started pitching for the " Cubs, " they had so much power that they had to change the name to the " Bears " . June spent the night with me. July 22, 1959. Dear Diary: This morning I was called to a meeting of doctors in New York City. When stepping into the plane, I was helped by a very attractive stewardess, Marcy Shank. She informed me that the pilot was Dick Small. The plane was beautifully streamlined since it was designed by the famous artist, Betty Brown. I had a very inter- esting talk with Marcy as she had seen some of the old class of ' .3 8 since I had. She told me that Marcelle Greenfield and Phyllis Green had started a ver) ' successful dance team and that at present they were out in Hollywood working in a new picture under the direction of Don Weaver, a famous technicolor photographer. She also said that Emagene Hendershot was a brilliant success on the screen as well as a world famous opera singer. I was told that Marguerite Baker and Mary Bolinger were well known authors — writing on " Advice to the Lovelorn " . They also help the movie stars in thinking up new ways to get rid of their husbands, as running off to Reno isn ' t exciting enough any more. Arriving at the convention, I recognized Dr. Wendell Aldrich, presiding as chair- man. Wendell is now famous for inventing zippers to close the operation incisions instead of the old fashioned way of sewing them shut. Ilene Jackson is his secretary. One of the speakers was a noted dietician, Geraldine Higgins. She is noted for her well known diet, " How to Reduce by Eating More " . While at the meeting I learned many more interesting things. I was informed that Lyle Kiser was now accused of " bigamy " . His only excuse was that two girls were in love with him and of course he didn ' t want to be a cold hearted " heart-breaker " , so he married them both. Char- line McKinley, now a famous " Reno " lawyer, is defending him. This Is the seventh case she has handled for him. I also learned that Betty Goudy and Ruth CoUett, who Pay e iuen y-four have been on a tour searching for millionaire husbands since they were graduated from high school, are at last successful, although they are both a little gray about the temples. Betty captured the Crown Prince of " Statnonia " and Ruth is now queen of " King Korman ' s Empire " . Mary Booth is a famous interior decorator. She has just returned from England, where she has been redecorating the Buckingham Palacp. I spent the night at the Waldorf Astoria. The managers are none other than Darl Johns md Dale Davis, and who should take my bags but our old time mechanic. Bob Clark. July 23, 1959. Dear Diary: Left New York this morning by train and found the engineer to be Donald Morrison and the conductor to be John Overla. Johnny and I had a long talk. He said that he had been in Angola several times. He informed me that Lana Zimmer- man was now proprietress of " Christy ' s " and that it had been enlarged so that it covered a whole block. He also told me that Thelma Wisner was now superintendent of dear old A. H. S. and that Margaret Carr was a well known beauty operator since she dis- covered a new shade of red for dying hair. Vernon Waite and Warren Sellers are successful farmers. They are raising chickens with purple feathers for ladies ' hats. I arrived home late. July 24, 1959. Dear Diary: Didn ' t go down to the office this morning. I noticed in the paper that William Meyers was John L. Lewis ' s successor and well known for his famous orations. Georgia Welch ' s picture was on the front page; she was picked as " Miss America " . She was the last member of the class about whom I heard. They all seem to be doing well. I decided the class of ' 3 8 wasn ' t such a bunch of " dummies " after all. Went to bed early. JAYNE L. BUCK. l- opulcTi ' ri-tLj C .ontef ' b Most beautiful girl Clarellcn Guilford Best looking boy Arnold Pepple Most popular girl June Kohl iMost popular boy Wendell Aldrich Most pleasing personality Mary Booth Best natured boy Mark Aldrich Shyest girl Phyllis Green Shyest boy Wade Letts Most talkative girl Jerry Higgins Noisiest boy Bradley Swift Most Conceited boy Lyle Kiser Most flirtatious girl Jayne Buck Best girl athlete Catherine Griffiths Best boy athlete Dale Cole Most studious girl Beth Brown Most studious boy Bob Devine Most ambitious girl Winifred Berlien Most ambitious boy Stephen Ransburg Best liked liked lady teacher Miss Reed Best liked man teacher Mr. Certain Pai e tiieiity-fiic t -u ri0- a c ,- n i u lai JUNIORS lantha Abjamson Smiling and good natured Eldon Andrew Model " A " Ruth Badger " The Saucy Little Redhead " Ruth Blackburn . . With flirtatious looks Donald Boyd Happy-go-lucky Andrew Braxton " Boxer " Harriett Braxton Clever — you bet! Dean Brooks Small but noisy Katie Lou Bryan Her Ford takes her places Virginia Care Pretty and witty Alvena Certain " Little Coquette " Calista Creel , , , Heard before seen Betty Crothers She minds her own business Mary Jane Damlos " The Lady of the Lake " Lucille Dunham Salem, yes? Virginia Dunham Virgene ' s pal Marcella Eggleston , An orchid to you Geneva Eisenhour , Somebody ' s sweetheart Maxine Fanning A country lass Kenneth German Basketball is his joy Orla German Gone but not far Virginia Goodrich Nimble fingers Max Gray " Lambie " Lucy Ellen Handy Fingering the ivories Thomas Hanselman Swing that Ford Dayton Hensel Every girl ' s shadow Wynn Hensel Robert Taylor Mary E. Jackson Wee Willie Winkie Doris Jarboe Good natured Betty Kemmerling . Always ready to help Delores Liniger . " A Little Bit Independent " Eleanor Miller Cupid ' s delight Lola Miller Her art ' s her fortune James Morse God ' s gift to the women Owen Mote " I ' m no lady ' s man " Robert Myers , " Dupey, " no strings, I ' m fancy free Roscoe Parrish Gone but not forgotten Va ' ic tucnty-six f Y: Betty June Rensch Does she have a cook book? Bill Rhinesmith His heart ' s in the right place George Ryan A lover of butterflies LaMoyne Saul K-ville or Garrett? Marian Scoville Does she care? Estle Shoup Library cut up Ora Sierer Ice cream bars for sale Max Spangle Kindhearted to all Jack Tucker Find ' em, fool ' em, forget ' em Marian Wallace Ag boys ' champ a ' . ' fA -i y Tup row — Eldon Andrew, Ian- tha Abramson, Donald Boyd, Ruth Badger, Dean Brooks. Katie Lou Bryan. Second row — Robert Craig:. I uth Blackburn. Orla German, Ma X i n e Fan n i n g " . Tliird row — Kenneth German, Betty Crothers. Yynn Hensel, Virginia Care. Fourth row — Max Gray. Calista Creel. Owen Mote. Mary Jane Damlos. James Morse, Lucille Dunham, George Ryan, Marcella Eggleston. , ,. , ' , , FiftV row — Robei- Myers. Vir- g " inia Dunliam, Pi.oscoe Parrish, Virginia Goodrich, Dayton Hen- sel, Betty June Renscli. LaMoyne Saul. Mar " Elizabeth Jackson. Sixth row — Tliomas Hanselman, Lucy Ellen Handy. Bill Rhine- smith. Doris Jarboe. Ora Sierer, Alvena Certain, Marion Wallace, Betty Kemmerling. Robert White, Max Spangle, Jack Tucker. Thomas Wig- Seventh row — Dolores L niger, Eleanor Miller. Geneva Eisenhour gins. Lola Miller. Eighth row — Ricliard Zeigler, Marian Scoville, Rose Wiggins, Robert Zimmerman. Naomi Wis- ner. Estle Shoup, Vera Cope, Harriett Braxton. , s r Robert White A persistent youth Rose Wiggins Pleasant and kind Thomas Wiggins Always thoughtful Naomi Wisner Friendly and lovable Richard Zeigler He can make any car go Robert Zimmerman You can ' t marry ten pretty girls Dale Campbell " Milk Maid ' s Special " f] j , Donna Goff A newcomej li. -?, = Eleanor Mielke Just the quiet kind Pa i;f tu ' cnfy-si ' ii ' ii - i «- Mary E. Agncr Smiling and graceful Bettie Bassett That come hither loolv Biilie Bassett " Accent on Youth " Donclda Bell She ' s willing to work Richard Bender Pride of the Sophomore class Jack Bryan " I ' ll grow up sometime " Genevieve Burch Very dependable Gloria Deller Full of fun? You bet! Margaret Fast Katie ' s pal Esther Ferrier Dec ' s gal friend Carolyn Forbes Another blonde Sue Frazier She likes basketball heroes Ellen Green Suzie ' s side kick Louise Griffiths " Dark Eyes " David Hall California, here I come! John Harvey Red hair and freckles Bill Hopkins Leads out the band Lucille Hubbell Small and sweet ORES IVorma Hull An honor student lona Huntington . . . " Have you seen Wynn? " Margaret Imus This year ' s " deb " Virginia Kauffman Farm girls are sweet Betty Keckler Jeannette MacDonald Elden Kelly A pal to all Burton Kolb Freckles become a man Marguerite Moor . . " Lady Lillian " Max Moore A gentleman Leiand Morrison Oh! Those Junior gals Betty Lou Mounts Our amateur actress Madolynn Myers Truck on down Robert McKinley Future aviator Roscoe Nedele Mama! That man ' s here again Donald Osborne Tall stories Robert Porter Seen but not heard Jeanne Preston The sweetheart of Sigma Chi Barbara Reese State cello champion ' fl ' c tu,cnty-eighl Top row — Mary Elizabeth Ag- 11 er, llicbard Bender, Bet tie Bas- sett. Sei- ' ond row — Billie Bassett Da id Hall, Genevieve Biirch. ' riiird row— Jack Br ' an. Don- eida Bell, Gloria Deller, Est Kerrier. Leland Morrison. Sut Frazier, David ?owIe, Iilllt-i Green. Kourtli vow — John Harv. v litna Huntington, I.u-ille Hu hell. Norma Hull. Bill Hopkins Margaret Kllen Imus. Virgin ■; Kauffnian. Elden Kelley, I- ' ifth row— Betty Keckler. Bur- ton Kolh, Louise Griffiths, Roll- er t McKinlej ' , Betty Lou Mounts Max Moore, Margruerite IMoor Margaret Fast. Sixth row — Rosco? Nedele Jeanne Preston. Roliert Porter Madolyn Myers, Devon Reeso Barl:iara Reese, Roliert Seely E elyn Stage. Seventh row — Donald OsbLi AVauneta Shoup. Morris W lofk. Joanne Shoup. Car It Wells. Hazel Wells. Carol Forbes. Franz Wells. DeVon Reese , Suzie ' s ex?. ' ' ? Robert Seely Onions taste good but oh! Joanne Shoup Slap that bass Wauneta Shoup , Listen to her French horn David Sowle A silver tongued orator Evelyn Stage Swift as a deer Carlton Wells - , Always out for fun XrFran Wells . . Hazel Wells orris ' hidock Ta Fishing is a hobby A friend to all dark and handsome Accordion expert Dorothy Mielke Another redhead Donn Laird A newcomer from Connersville Pdt ' i ' tuciity-uinc A, ' 2 . ti- o ' t. t -■( -■ Va ' e thirty ' illa Beard Lots of fun Ruby Bolinger Demure little miss Elrcy Carpenter Cowboy Harriett Carver " Dutch, " Lois ' s pal Marian Champion Short and sweet Ted Cool So what??? Gerald Deller Buzzy-on skates! Alice Demaline We miss her Kimmy Dole " The Perfect Specimen " Maxinc Dunham Ah, those eyes Ednamae Eastburn " There goes Tessie " Nancy Jane Eisele A smile for everyone Johne Erwin He has a big heart June Fanning Full of fun Jane Ficrstine Always peppy Xancy Fisher " Giggles " Robert Fisher " I love me " Kerger Gartner Wanna buy a Scotty? Martha George Easy on the eyes Evelyn German The real " Diana " Jack Green Where fun ' s concerned, he ' s there Roberta Hanna Jane ' s pal Robert Hanselman He asks questions Lewis Harman He would rather sleep Vivian Henry Ask her anything John Herl The second " Gene Autry " Maryann Hicks " Rockin ' in Rhythm " Joe Holderness Have you seen Jerry? Dawson Ickes A pal to all Lois Kiser Does the Angola hop Robert Kugler Always seeking trouble JoAnn London Witty and wise Annette Morse Leader of the Freshies Harry Mote Don ' t be bashful!! Margaret Munn She never has a worry Betty Myers Freshman poetess Inez McBride Just call her " Blondie " Doris McKinley One of us two Dorothy McKinley Bahmce of us two Harold Nelson A pleasant lad Betty Nisonger She never says a word Baxter Oberlin Rubinoff ' s rival Marian Orewiler Never worries about her lessons Paul Orwig Into mischief, w-e-1-1 Ernest Pence Freshman mathematician John Pristas Slow but sure Duane Rose A practical boy Joan Roush Good natured James Rowe Freshman sheik Miriam Simpson A swell Freshie Willadean Slick . . She ' s good in basketball Lucinda Sopher She gets high marks Raymond Thompson He brings the girls apples Robert Tiffany " Ladies ' Man " Hal May Bashful — ma)be! Evelyn Walter Give me time Lavon Wells It ' s the Irish in me June White _ Bob ' s sis Darlyene Naskale She came from Ohio Top row— Kul:iy Boling-er, El- roy Carpenter. Harriet Carver, Marian Cliampion, Ted Cool, Maxine Dunliani. Second row — Gerald Deller, Alice Demaline, Kimmy Dole. Kdnamae Eastbiirn, Johne Er- wiu. Xanc ' Eisele. T h i rd r o w — J ii n e Fa n n i n g " . James Rowe, Jane Fierstine, Robert Fislier. Nancy Fisher, Jai-k Green. Martha Georg:e, Kerg ' er (jartner, E -el ' n German, Fourth row — John Plerl. I- ' ober- ta Hanna, Lewis Harman, Viviiin Henr " . Joe Holderness. Mar ' ann Hicks, Robert Hanselman, Jn Ann Lrmdon, Da vson Ickes. I ' ' if til row — Lois Kiser, Pvobert Kug ' ler. Annette Morse, Betty Myers, Betty Nisonger, Harold Nelson, Inez McBride. Paul Or- wig-, Joan Roush. Sixth row— Willia Beard. John Pristas. Margaret Munn. Harrv Mote. Dorothy McKinley, Doris ; r(.Kinle " , Baxter Oberlin. Mar- ian Orewiler. Ernest Pence. Seventh row— Willadtan lick. Duane Rose. Lucinda Sopher, lloljert Tiffany, Miriani Simpson. Uaymond Thompson, June White, La on Wells, Evelyn Walter. Pcv i ' thivty-onc ■b oments- ▼ T ▼ Top Row Reliquus; Aha, Carolyn Forbes!; Ship Ahoy, Hopkins; Oh, Dean!; You ' re Gonna Lose Your Gal — Maybe. Second Row — Hi-Y initiates; Barefoot Boy, Bill Meyers; Way Back When; (below) Seniors — Posin ' ; Youth Marches On — Baby Eisele, McClurc, and Hendershot!; But the Sun Is in Our Eyes; Bashful! Third Row — Coquettish smiles; Sweet Girl Graduate, June White; Well, Wells; Goat Feedin ' Time; Champion Druck. Fourth Row, Talkin ' Things Over; But Wh. ' re Am I?; Vera; Dark Eyes; Stabbed!; Fun for All. Fifth Row- — Three Musketeers; Senorita Mary Ellen; Love — or Infatuation!; Prize Winner lirny Pence. I ' a: c ihirly-tur 7 ■ y . - --- ' ' T - -4. 4-. Pt r thirty-three ni? C_yup ij ooK HKS i W |B |BWpM[ K j| l p F .- M s jr V r Br . f m ' W ■ ' ■v jfc A V 1 Hf At .1 r« ' - 4 , C " 1 Kr- oHHH HK: mHww r ! a l kXm Bl Jh Bgy ' Rafei -. Sjift Ji BbL ' 1 W |H PtT |V " B n fl v B E t. " - 1 K, l m-r ; i K HV ■■j r ' ' ft mfr- Plj « ■H! Pi M -- y. [ tfn M Hm Km : Top ro ' : " i i red Berliell, Lana Zimmerman, June Koiil. L:ett " G(iLid " , LlvLh Brown, Clarellen Guilford, Marsella Shank, Second row: AVeiidel! Aldrich, Stiphen Ransburg-, Robert Devine, D jn " Weaver, Darl Johns, Bottom row; Emagrene Hendersliot, Geraldine Higgins, Mi ?s Shultz, Mary Booth, Rutli Collett, Laurine Hostetler, The firs: Angola High School annual was published in 1905. It contained a rec- ord of the year ' s activities, but was then in the form of a booklet and given the name The Spectator. This issue contained pictures of the eighth grade students as well as those of the high school groups. In 1910 there were nineteen seniors in the graduation class; each was given a separate page in the annual. The copies of the 1911 yearbook contained in addition to the other items the salutatory and valedictory addresses and the class will and the prophecy. In 1919 the name was changed to The Key, which is still in effect. The " Key " is varied from year to year, but the general make-up has remained the same since 1911. The annual is a record of the year ' s work and the members of this year ' s staff sincerely hope that their efforts may serve to bring back many pleasant memories to future alumni of good old A. H. ,S. The members of the 193 8 Key staff are as follows: Editor in chief, Mary Booth; assistant editor, Beth Brown; business manager, Stephen Ransburg; assistant business manager, Robert Devine; art editor, Lana Zimmerman; assistant art editor, Don Weaver; snapshot editor, June Kohl; assistant snapshot editor, Geraldine Higgins; boys ' athletics, Wendell Aldrich; girls ' athletics, Clarellen Guilford; music, Betty Goudy; calendar, Emagenc Hendcrshot; alumni, Laurine Hostetler; dramatics, Winifred Berlien; organi- zations, Ruth Collett; jokes, Darl Johns; classes, Marsella Shank. Pa e thirty -four D vomozev? ii One of the most active organizations in Angola High School for the past six years has been the student council. It was organized in order that the students should have greater participation in the school government. The aim of this organization is to create a closer co-operation between the students and the faculty, provide opportunities for student self-direction, foster all worthy school activities, provide a forum for discussion of questions of interest to the student body and create and maintain standards of good citizenship in Angola High School. This year the student council has accomplished many things which have been a great benefit to the school: The selection of cheer leaders, planning of chapel programs, maintenance of information desk, part management of the school patrol, providing means by which the student body could have a part in the school government, and sponsoring school parties. The council members from the various classes were as follows: Seniors — Marsella Shank, Arnold Pepple, Lana Zimmerman, Stephen Ransburg; Juniors — Mary Jane Dam- los, Owen Mote; Sophomores — Marguerite Moor, Leland Morrison, Barbara Reese, Ros- coe Nedele, Louise Griffiths; Freshmen — Marian Champion, Harry Mote; Junior High School — Corrine Saul, Kenneth Bell, Phyllis Folck, Dean Crothers. Kenneth Bell took the place of Duwight Kintner when the latter left Angola. The officers of the organization were: President, Stephen Ransburg; vice president, Roscoe Nedele; secretary, Lana Zimmerman; reporter, Owen Mote; clerk of patrol court, Arnold Pepple. Top row; Harry Mote, Arnold Pepple, Owen Mote, Leland Morrison. Stephen Ransburg, Roscoe Nedele. Second row: Marguerite Moor. Mary Jane Damlos, Barbara Reese, Lana Zim- merman, Louise Griffiths. Bottom row: Ph ' llis Folck, Dean Crothers, Marsella Shank, Corrine Saul, Duwig ' ht Kintner, Marian Champion. PagL ' thir y-fiir The Girl Reserve club was first organized in Angola High School in 1927 under the direction of Miss Kathrj ' n Dewees. Each year the membership has increased and the program has expanded. Any girl in the sophomore, junior, or senior class is eli- gible for membership. The theme of this year ' s Girl Reserve meetings was " You " . The outside speakers were Mr. Estrich, Miss Bertha Clawson, Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Hoke, and Mr. Shank. The district conference which many of the members attended was held in Butler early last fall. Several of the members and club advisers attended a Girl Reserve con- ference in Elkhart on March 19. One of the most pleasing social events of the year was the Girl Reserve-Hi-Y party held in February in the recreation room. The members of both clubs, the advisers and other faculty members were present. The annual Pa-Ma-Me banquet was held in the Congregational Church on April 19. The " Dutch Garden " theme was carried out in the decorations and program. Tulips, windmills, and wooden shoes were in evidence everywhere. Emagene Hender- shot gave a vocal solo. The string trio played a selection. Marguerite Moor gave a reading. Beth Brown acted as toastmistress. Mrs. Cushman Hoke was the speaker of the evening. As a part of their charity work the girls took a treat of ice cream bars to the old people at the county farm before Christmas and sang carols for their enjoyment. They also gave five dollars to help relieve the suffering in China as a result of the recent war. The officers this year were: President, Beth Brown; vice president, Emagene Hen- dershot; secretary, Mary Booth; treasurer, June Kohl; program chairman, Calista Creel; finance chairman, Catherine Griffiths; social chairman, Laurine Hostetler; service chairman, Virginia Goodrich. The club advisers were: Miss Myers, chief adviser; Mrs. Estrich, group chairman; Miss Reed and Mrs. Shank, finance; Mrs. Damlos, membership; Miss Yeager, social; Miss Shultz, program; Mrs. Goodrich, service. Top row: Miss .Sh ultz. Miss Yeager, Cai-o] ' n Forbes, Virginia Care. Lucille Dunham, Bett - Crothers. Betty Kem- merling. Betty Goudy, .June Kohl, Mary Jane Damlos, Barbara Reese, Billie Bassett, Beth Brown. Lucj- Ellen Handy, Betty Brov.-n. Miss Myers. Miss Reed. Second row: Eleanor Miller, Betty .June Itensch, Virginia Goodrich, Marian Scoville. Calista Creel, Bettie Bassett. ilarguerite Moor. Norma Hull. .Jayne Buck, Marguerite Baker, " ' inifred Berlien, E ' elyn Stage, Phyllis Green, Donelda Bell. Catiierine Griffiths. Ellen Green. Third row:Al ' ' -na Certain. Geneva Eisenhour, Esther Ferrier, Betty IjOU Mounts, Marsella Shank, Ruth Ann Collett, Emagene Hendersliot, Mary Booth, ,Joanne Shoup, Virginia Dunham, Doris .Jarho, Clarellen Guilford, Gloria Deller, Gladys l- ' razier, ' era Ivope, Ruth Badger. E ' jttom row: lona Huntington. Bett. ' Jveckler, Margaret Ellen Tmus. Pauline I- ' razier, Ma.xine Fanning, Geraldine Higgins. .Jeanne Preston, Madolynn M.vers, I aurine Hostet ' er, Mar. ' Elizabetli Agner, Marcella Eggieston, Margaret Fast. Katie Lou Bryan. Ruth Blackburn. Louise Griffiths, Mary EliKabeth Jackson. Other members not in picture: Genevieve Burch, Margaret Carr. Lucille Hubbell, Delores Liniger, Georgia Welch, V!,,.r,,i v.-i..,,...- Th-liTiii Visner, Donna floff KR hjmw mMm ' Hm i ' a ' c ihirly-six President, Wendell Aldrich: " The meeting will please come to order. " Spiritual " The vice president, Steve Ransburg, will read from the Bible. " " And now all stand and repeat the Lord ' s Prayer. " The club as a group attends church once a year as a spiritual phase of Hi-Y. Mental President: " I now introduce the speaker of the evening — " Mr. Reid — Interesting Discussion of China and Exhibit of a Brick from the Chinese Wall. Dr. Aldrich — How to Make False Teeth. Rev. Whitehouse — Thoroughbred Horses of Kentucky. Mr. Oley Olson — Boiled Green Bananas and a Trip Along the Amazon. Dr. Eberhard — Broken Bones. Mr. Alwood — Selling Automobiles. Rev. Humfreys — Religion. These give an idea of the many interesting speakers during the year. A group of Hi-Y boys attended a good will conference at Auburn on March IS. Ph ysical The Hi-Y had its own basketball team. For other members there were gym nights when everyone had a roaring good time. Programs were arranged by the president and the sponsor, Mr, Certain. Secretary, Darl Johns, takes the roll. Sergeant-at-arms, Bill Rhinesmith, stands pat. The annual Father and Son banquet was held at the Christian Church on Novem- ber 15 and there was plenty of rabbit. Dale Cole won the prize for furnishing the most rabbits, and Mr. Estrich was presented with a toy machine gun for furnishing the least. The speaker of the evening was Ray Willis. At the Halloween carnival the Hi-Y ' s had charge of a cider booth and a penny toss. Oh, we must not forget the Whangdoodle and its enlightenment. President Aldrich: " The meeting is now adjourned. " Top row: Mr. Estrich, rtf on Tfieese, Leland Morrison. Robert Zimmerman. ' Pliomas Hanseln an, Donald ilorrison. Robert Lee Bender, Robert De " ine. Stephen Ransburg, Don Weaver, 0 ' en Mote. Robert M -ers. Middle row: .lini Morse, Carlton Vi ' ells, .Jim Zuber. Da -ton Hensel, Lyle Kiser, Dean Rose, Mark .A.ldrieh, Max t pang-le. Bill Rhinesmitl), Donald Boyd, Bradley Swift. W ' endell Aldrich, Mr. Certain. Bottom row: .Jack McEwen. Dale Davis. Darl Johns, Bol. Clark. L.aMo ' ne Saul, Dale Cole. T .icliard Zeigler, Max Gra -, .Jack Tucker, P.oiiert Seel -, Robert Porter, J ,oscoe Nedele. Wade Letts, Burton Ivolb. Page thirty-seven ya ? o em o?t nene? ' -tik » 1 " " " iii, I H ■ A T kfii " I I K I H Bt HTs9fc 9 | r Vr H B ' ' H ■ fflr ffp f B li ' m L ' K ' l t ' ' L. ' Hk K " l l Top row: Lewis Harman, John Harvey. Carlton Wells, David Sowle, Robert Seely. Second row; Vinifred Berlien, Lola Miller, Robert De ' ine, Mack Hosack, Betty Lou Mounts, Mar- guerite Baker. Bottom row; David Hall, Vir- ginia Care, Mr. Handy, Dale Da- ' is, Beth Brow n, Robert Craig. I ion? ( _ lub |— -re ent? V37if ' t The Angola debate team made a good showing this year by winning fifty per cent of all its debates. The work in speech provided training which the students will find very valuable in later life. A three-act comedy, " The Tin Hero, " was presented in the fall by the debate stu- dents to help finance the year ' s work. The subject for debate this year was, Resolved: That Indiana should amend its constitution to provide for a unicameral legislature. The members of the varsity team were: Affirmative — Robert Devlne, senior, and Robert Craig, junior; negative — Vir- ginia Care, junior, and Beth Brown, senior. Winifred Berlien served as alternate. The varsity team attended the invitational tournament at Elkhart. The speakers showed great skill in this tourney; the affirmative team won all of its debates by de- feating Knox, North Side of Fort Wayne, and Logansport, while the negative lost to Mentone, Crown Point, and Riley of South Bend. A banquet was held in the Elkhart Y. W. C. A. for the conference guests. The debaters considered this conference a fine proving ground to test their arguments. In the county tourney the affirma- tive team defeated Pleasant Lake and Hamilton; the negative lost to Or- land and Fremont. Angola placed third in the county. David Sowle served on the negative team due to the illness of Beth Brown. Those who took part in the discus- sion contest were Winifred Berlien, Robert Devine, Robert Craig, and B ' jth Brown. Robert Craig represent- ed Steuben county in the district con- test held at Fort Wayne. Mr. Handy, debate and dramatic coach, gave excellent cooperation and guidance to the students throughout the year. ] ' a:ie thirty-cv ht onop? one? i 4 -aTned Top row: " " endell Aldrich, Robert De ine. Stephen Rans- burg ' . Bottom row: T ' inifred Berlien, Beth Brown, Charline McKinley. Mary Booth. The highest honor that can be awarded a pupil in Angola High School is member- ship in the National Honor Society. Seven members from the class of 193 8 attained that distinction; they are Wendell Aldrich, Beth Brown, Winifred Berlien, Stephen Ransburg, Robert Devine, Charline McKinley, and Mary Booth. The members are selected bv the entire faculty. The number to be chosen is de- termined on the percentage basis, fifteen per cent being eligible. The student must have a high rating in scholarship, service, leadership, and character. He must be in the upper third of his class and his school must be a member of the North Central As- sociation of High Schools and Colleges, of which organization Angola High School became a member in 1935. It may be of interest to look back a moment at last year ' s local chapter of the National Honor Society. Seven seniors were chosen. They were: Max Tucker, pres- ident; Mary Catherine Lippincott, secretary; OreLlana Ewers, Ruth Kiess, James Crankshaw, Donald Elliott, and Wava Rose Williams. Four are attending college this year. The officers of this year ' s organization are as follows: President, Beth Brown; vice resident, Charline McKinley; and secretary, Mary Booth. j eg ion — vava ; |— re entecl The American Legion Citizenship Award is presented each year by the Angola post No. 3 1 of the American Legion to one senior boy and and senior girl of the Angola High School. These awards have been given for the past six years. The faculty vote on the seniors using the fol- lowing as criteria for measurement: Honor, courage, leadership, and service to the school. The Legion post wishes this year ' s winners, Stephen Ransburg and Winifred Berlien, and also each and every senior all the success in the world. May they always win! Page thirty-nine it ULure ome Kep? Top row: Doris McKinley. Phyllis Green, Geneva Eisenhonr, Dorotli ' McKinley. Second row; Ilene Jackson, Betty Kemnierling " , Margaret Carr, Miss Rouls Dunliam, Eleanor Miller, Joan Rousb. Bottom row: Ellen Green, Inez McBricle, Maxine Dunham, Gladys Frazier, Bolinger, Lucinda S ' opher, Betty June Rensch, Marian Cliainpion. Not in picture: E -el n German Nancy Fislter. Jane Flerstine, Robert Hanna, June Fanning, Margaret Munn, Marcelle Greenfield, Evelyn Stage, Betty Lou Mounts. Donna Goff, Hazel Wells, Betty Myers, Lucille Ruby The Junior Homemakers Club was formed in A. H. S. in November, I9i6, and is a member of the state organization. Miss Janalyce Rouls is the adviser of the local club. The purpose of the club is to secure higher ideals for home vocations and to promote friendliness. The club ' s colors are black and white. The meetings are held once a month. The pledge is as follows: " I pledge not to speak erroneously of another member of our club, to be loyal to the club, to help other members and to conduct myself so as to be a credit to the club and to the school. " The motto is: " We Live for Each Other. " The club has enjoyed several kinds of programs this year. One of the most out- standing social events was a Christmas party given for the F. F. A. boys and their adviser, Mr. Elliott. Games were played and refreshments were served. A Mother and Daughter Banquet was held on April 8. The decorations were green and yellow. The invitations were in the form of Easter rabbits and eggs. The favors were miniature Easter rabbits. The speaker was Mrs. S. S. Frazier. Betty June Rensh acted as toastmistrcss. Margaret Carr read the welcome address which was an original poem written for the banquet. The officers are: President, Margaret Carr; vice president, Lucille Dunham; secretary, Joan Roush; treasurer, Betty Kcmmerling; and reporter, Eleanor Miller. ' a;;f forty ■u " hure -avmev Mr. Kenneth Meyers, Valparaiso, Ind. Dear Kenneth: We are taking this means to thank you f or the tine talk you gave at our March meeting on your experiences as a dairy herd tester. And since you do not get to .ittend our meetings this year, we thought you might be interested to get a letter. We still meet on the first Tuesday of each month — this is, usually. Elliott has a part-time group of young farmers each Tuesday evening so we had to " move over " for a month or two. We didn ' t like thu ' idea so well, but at least we have shown how to cooperate. Boy, are ' e testing soil! It ' s lots of fun, too. And milk records galore — on about 90 cows or more. Estle figured his February records for . 1 days, then had to do them all over again. That was good. Dale is making a work bench, probably for his dad to work on, though. Dale says he ' s going to Purdue next year. It isn ' t so bad to make milk stools, halters, and feeders, but this saw sharpening just about gets us down. Did you have to do that too? We had a splendid district banquet at Angola in December. Three of our boys attended the State Congress at Purdue in January. Dean came back into ag. this semester. Guess he heard we ' re going to have a girl-friend party. We hear you ' re getting along well in your cow testing work. At-a-boy! An American Farmer would, of course. With best wishes and hoping you can attend some of our meetings, we are YOUR FRIENDS. Marion Wallace, president; Marvin Green, vice president; Mark Grain, secretary; Billy Meyers, treasurer; Harold Meyers, reporter Duane Rose, Dean Rose, Jack Green, Raymond Thompson, Jack Bryan, Warren Sellers, Dale Cole, Estle Shoup, Max Moore, Donald Osborne, Ted Cool, Elroy Carpenter, Robert Fisher, John Herl, Edwin Wallace, Charlie Carr, Tom Grain, Dale Green. William Meyers, Ted Cool, Warren " ellers, Alarion Wallace, Bob Fislier. .John Herl, Jack Green, Dean Rose, Estle Slioiip. i- lroy Carpenter. Diiane Rose, Mr. Elliott. Not in piolure; Donald Osborne, Raymond Tbompson, Max Moore. .Ta -k Br -an. mtL -- Page forty-one (yirmoniou? violins: Lucy Ellen Handy, Alvena Certain, Glenna Mae Golden. Baxter Oberlin, Marcus Dixon, Lucille Hubbell, Harriett Braxton, Virginia Care, Phyllis Folck, Floyd Smurr, Frank Sanders, Maryann Hicks. Ednamae Eastburn, Dorothy ilcKinley, Imogene Hubbard, Kenneth Wilson. Violas: Huth Blackburn, Marsella Shank, June Kolil, Betty Keckler. Miriam Simpson. Cellos: Mary Jane Damlos, Betty Goudy. Barbara Reese, Marguerite Moor, Ruth Shoup. Bass A ' iol: Jayne Buck. Virg ' inia Goodrich, Joanne Shoup. Clarinets: Kimmy Dole, .Jeanne Preston, Billie Bassett, Bettie Bassett. Alto Clarinet: Gloria Deller. Trombone: Ricliard Zeigler. W ' nn Hensel. Flute: Calista Creel, Thom- as Hanselman, June Hubbell, Oboe: Richard Small. Bassoon: Robert Zimmerman. Cornets: Burton Kolb, Bill Hop- kins, Dean Bro oks, Madolynn Myers. French Horns: Daryl Wilson, Wauneta Shoup. Tuba: Robert White, Dayton Hensel. Percussion: Don AVeaver, William Paul Doyle, Eldon Andrew. Mr. Trinnbull. director. The Angola High School Orchestra, maintaining the success it has had for the past few years, won first division honors at the National Contest held in Columbus, Ohio, March 13, 14, and 15, 1937. Because of winning this honor the orchestra was barred from competing in the State Contests this year and must wait until next year to attend another National Contest. The activities of the orchestra this year have been pointed largely toward prepara- tion for next year ' s contests by extensive sight-reading. The orchestra played for a Parent-Teachers ' meeting in the fall, and an assembly program. They gave a concert in February and played a concert at the State Contest in order that they might obtain the benefits of the judges ' criticisms. §1 The orchestra has fifty members. The officers are: President, Alvena Certain; vice president, Virginia Goodrich; secretary, Mary Jane Dam- % _ los; librarian, Marsella Shank; prop- 1 gjgt erty manager, Don Weaver. oP eJ STRING TRIO The String Trio won fii ' st place in the district contest at Goshen this year and entered the state competition at Huntington. The members are: Alvena Certain, violin; Mary Jane Damlos, cello; and Virginia Goodrich, piano. Pa ' A ' jorly-luo c TTnonie? ■s-Wfri? " ' V» F I % K g i:. ' i!i!«giiiiria« il J4 ' _ ' !,. iiUL-ts: Kiiimn I ' m].-, .leiuine Preston, Gloria Deller, Hillie Bassett ;;. iii. l;.i--.ii, iruiiii;i SniUli. Willu.liii,- ilentlin-, Be " erl - Buin, Beuta Getting ' s, Patricia Baker, Dick Bratton, Eugene iUede, .Jack Stctler. Don Bioolcs. Cor- net: Burton Kolb. Baxter Olierlin. Bill Hopkins, Madolynn Myers, I j-nne Garn, Dale Campbell, Donald Osborne, Robert Andrew, John Eggieston. Vernon Bryan, Allen Bnyer, Suzane Goudy, and Yalter Biciiardson. Baritone: Dean Brooks. Trombone: Uicliard Zeigler, Wynn Hensel. Basses: Bob Wiiite, Daj-ton Hensel. French Horns: Daryl Wilson. AVauneta Shoup. Oboe: Ricbard Small. Bassoon: Robert Zimmerman. Elute: Thomas Hanselman, Calista Creel, June Hubbell. Saxopbones: Leland Morrison, Eldon Andrew, Jobn McRride. Percussion: Don A ' ea er .William Paul Doyle, Ahena Certain, Dale Cole. String- Bass: Virginia (.Goodrich, .Joanne Slioup. Mr. ' i ' rnnibuU, tlirector. The Angola High School Band has worked hard this year preparing for the contest and other appearances. Within the first month of school it had made three public appearances and all during the winter the band played for basketball games and assemblies. The organization won first place at the district contest held at Goshen and entered the state contest at Huntington. The band increased from last year ' s membership of thirty-three to a membership of forty-nine this year. The officers of the band are: President, Thomas Hanselman; vice president, Dick Small; secretary, Robert Zimmerman; librarian, Kimmy Dole; proper- ty manager, Leland Morrison. Bill Hopkins was selected as the drum major. av net (:; uc r-tet The Clarinet Quartet was just organized this year. The members are Jeanne Preston, Gloria Del- ler, Bettie Bassett, and Billie Bassett. They entered the District Contest at Goshen. OOdwiPc: (o uintet A Woodwind Quintet has been formed this year, consisting of Thomas Hanselman, tlute; Rich- ard Small, oboe; Jeanne Preston, clarinet; Daryl Wilson, French horn; and Robert Zimmerman, bas- soon. They played at a concert in February. Page forfy-fbrcT a uj av The mixed chorus was ver ' active the first semester of the school year. Besides presenting the operetta, the mixed chorus sang at two programs, the Christmas carol service and the alumni chapel program. The Hallelujah Chorus from The Messiah by H.indel won for them much commendation. There are seventy members of the organization. The officers are: President, Betty Goudy; secretar) ' , Dick Small; treasurer. Norma Hull; sergeant-at-arms, Roscoe Nedele. Otrmg ( udrtet The String Quartet was organized in 193.i but has changed its members year by year until the members now are: First violin, Lucy Ellen Handy; second violin, Glenna Mae Golden; viola, Ruth Blackburn; and cello, Barbara Reese. Their first public ap- pearance this year was at a concert on February 17 . They played two selections. Spring Song by Pinsuti and Burleska by Scarlatti. They entered the music contest this spring. I I other? ( _ lub The Mothers ' Club, which was organized in 1935, has been very successful this year. They have made money by sponsoring card parties, and benefit shows, by con- ducting candy sales and by paying club dues. The money was used to send the or- chestra and band to the contests this spring. The officers are: President, Mrs. Hubbell; vice president, Mrs. Golden; secretary, .Mrs. Deller; and treasurer, Mrs. Kolb. The meetings were held on the second Friday of each month at some mother ' s home. I- ' row: Marian Clianipion, Lucille Hutjl ell, Eleanor Miller. Hett ' June l;enscli. E elyn German, June Fanning " , Alice Demaline, Willarlean Wlick, Margaret Inius, Margaret Fast, Katie Lou Br " an, Mary Elizabeth .Agnei " , Dorotliy McKinley. June AVhite, Betty Nisonger, Maxine X anning. Second row: Margaret Munn, Jane Fierstine, Uoberta Hanna, Willa Beard, Doris McKinley, Inez McBride, Nancy I ' isher, L Ucinda Sopiier, Bettie Bassett, Norma Hull, Uuth . nn Collett, Marsella Shank, Bett " Goudy, Madolynn M ' ers, Jeanne Pre.ston. Third row: Geneva Eisenhour, Ilene Jackson, Uuth Blackburn, Virginia Goodrich, Virginia Care, Betty Kemmer- ling. iliriam .Simp.son. Betty Lou Mount.s, Joanne Shoup, Evelyn ' alter, Evelyn Stage, Barbara Reese, Alvena Certain, Naomi ' isner. Marguerite Moor, Betty Keckler. Top row: Ilichard Zeigler. riol ert ?- eel.v, Kobert White. liobert Zimmerman, Carlton Wells. Max Spangle, Ros- coe Nedele, Donald Boyd, Bill Hopkins, William Meyers, Eldon Andrew, Leland Morrison. Dayton Hensel, Thomas Hanselman. P. ' -rnd Garlner. Mack Hosack, Dean Rose, Richard .Sniall, John Har ' ey, Dean Brooks. Mr. TrumtiuU the Director. 1 Wl Pa e for )-four n d enna THE ARGUMENT Jonas H. Pennington, an American millionaire pickle manufacturer, with his daugh- ter, June, arrives in Vienna amidst preparations for the annual carnival. To his con- sternation he finds Jones, his advertising expert, advertising Pennington ' s Peter Piper Pickles too well. An old acquaintance. Lady Vivian, a wealthy English woman, also arrives in her annual quest of her daughter, who was lost near Vienna at carnival time when a baby. Kinski, the pompous police chief, plots to substitute the lost child of Lady Vivian and marry her for the fortune. A band of Gypsies visits the carnival, led by Jigo, their chieftain, and his supposed daughter, Ilona. Events lead all to the Gypsy camp where a magic pool reveals the face of Lady Vivian ' s daughter. Arthur Crefont, a poor artist, wins recognition of his art and also the hand of June Pennington. Lady Vivian consents to become Mrs. Pen- nington; Kinski ' s plot is exposed; Ilona is restored to her mother and Jones is rewarded with success in his campaign for the hand of Ilona. CAST June Pennington, an American heiress Betty Keckler Jonas H. Pennington, owner of " Peter Piper Pickles " Dean Rose J. Jennison Jones, an advertising expert Carlton Wells Jigo, a Hungarian Gypsy Mack Hosack Ilona, a Gypsy girl Alvena Certain Arthur Crefont, a young American artist Dick Small Lady Vivian Delancey, a charming English widow Marguerite Moor Peddler ' " WUliam Doyle First Waiter Kerger Gartner Second Waiter Frank Sanders Hans Maier, proprietor of the Wurtzelpraeter Inn Bill Hopkins Louisa, a waitress Beth Brown Captain Kinski, chief of Detective Bureau of Vienna Bernd Gartner Bumski j j j.;, j ,, i j- | i hs 15; ' " ' ' " S ' " Rumski (Dean Brooks Burg-ers: Eldon Andrew, Thomas Hanselman, Dayton Hensel, Leland Morrisjon. Robert Seely, Dai-yl " Wilson, Robert ininierman, Viennese Maidens: Bet tie Bassett, Ruth Blackburn. Katie Lou Bryan, Alice Demaline, Margaret Fast. Jane Fier- -tine, Nancy Fisher. Evelyn German, Roberta Hanna, Norma Hull, Inez McBridej Eleanor Miller, Willadean Slick, Betty L.OU Mounts, Madolynn Myers, Betty Nisonger, Jeanne Preston, Miriam Simpson. Joanne Siioup. Tourists: Virginia Care, Geneva Eisenliour, June Fanning-, Maxine Fanning, Lucy Ellen Handy, Margaret Imus. Ilene Jackson, Betty Kemmerling, Betty June Rensch. June White, Naomi Wisner, Donald Boyd, William Meyers. Lioscoe Nedele. Max Spangle, Robert White, Kenneth German. Gypsy Women: Mary Elizabeth Ag:ner, Marian Champion, Lucile Hubbell, Doris McKinley, Evelyn Walter. Doro- thy McKinley Mar.garet Munn, Barbara Reese, Evelyn Stage, Lucinda Sopher. Vagc forfy-fiie ne no e own g- a King THE CAST The senior class play, " The Whole Town ' s Talking, " was presented in the high school auditorium on April 1, 193S. The audience was entertained and amused by the experiences of Chester Binney. Because of a fictitious flirtation with Letty Lythe, Chester finds himself in the midst of a love affair with Ethel Smimons, and in trovible with Donald Swift, Miss Lythe ' s fiance. Mrs. Simmons causes more trouble by suspect- ing Mr. Simmons of a love affair with young flirtatious Sadie Bloom. Roger Shields is a refined, well bred gentleman from Chicago, who wins the admiration of Mrs. Simmons and Ethel. Annie, an efficient maid, contributes much amusement to the play. Lila Wilson and Sally Otis, friends of Ethel ' s, never stop scratching, lisping and giggling. Mrs. Jackson and several girls show how quickly gossip travels in a small town. The cast included: fienry Simmons, a manufacturer, James Zuber; Harriet Sim- mons, his wife, Beth Brown; Ethel Simmons, their daughter, Emagene Hendershot; Chester Binney, Simmons ' partner, Stephen Ransburg; Letty Lythe, a motion picture star, June Kohl; Donald Swift, a motion picture director. Mack Hosack; Roger Shields, a young Chicago blood, Richard Small; Lila Wilson, friend of Ethel, Winifred Berlien; Sally Otis, friend of Ethel, Marsella Shank; Annie, a maid, Laurine Hostetler; Sadie Bloom, Jayne Buck; taxi driver. Dean Rose; Mrs. Jackson, Georgia Welch; Elbira, Mary Ellen Bolinger; Matilda, Pauline Frazier; Sarie, Thelma Wisner; Lucindy, Mar- guerite Baker. Much of the credit for the success of the play is due to the splendid cooperation of the committees. They were: Stage manager, Don Weaver; lighting, William Meyers, Robert Clark; business managers, Darl Johns, Robert Devine; properties, Ruth Collett, Gcraldine Higgins, Bradley Swift, Dale Cole; make up, Clarellen Guilford, Geraldine Higgins; prompter, Phyllis Green; stage decorations, Mary Booth, Lana Zimmerman. The play was produced under the direction of Charles E. Shank. Pa. ' f for y-six th et C9 Po ' i ' forty-seven c::;ach hall t - oacu a Angola was extremely fortunate this year in securing a coach like Burdette Hall. Leaving an enviable record behind him, Mr. Hall came to us from Salem Center and coached our baseball and basketball teams into good records, considering the opponents played. Faced with the task of building a basketball team around one re- maining regular from the previous year, Coach Hall put a formidable five on the floor. Burdette ' s desire really to do things in Angola produced track and boxing teams and his pleasing personality makes him one of our most popular facultv members. („;:70ime9 |— Idueol Angola 18 W ' olcottville ,17 Angola 18 Butler 17 Angola 16 Kendallville ,43 Angola 18 New Paris , , ,41 Angola 21 Riley of S. Bd. .3 8 Angola 27 Garrett 3 5 Angola 29 Elmhurst 27 Angola 19 Waterloo 3 2 Angola 31 LaGrange ,25 Angola 3 6 Angola 2 5 Angola 27 Angola 17 Angola 2 5 Angola 15 Angola 24 Angola 29 Angola 2 3 Albion 20 Ashley 39 Auburn 3 3 Wash, of S. B. ,48 Bristol 45 Salem Center , 12 Fremont ,22 Avilla 28 Butler 28 standing: Kenneth German. DonaUl Bo, (l, Rlack Hosaek, Owen Mote, Richard Bender, Don Wea ' er. Kneeling:; Coacli Hall, Bill liliinesniith. i: ale Cole, lloseoe Nedele, Max Gray, .student Manager Vernon ' aite. C n tne — Icirav ood Coach Hall did remarkably well this year in building into our team real cooperation and teamwork. The team proved tc be fast, good shots, and excel- lent bail handlers. Since most of the team are underclassmen, Angola will be well represented next year. I ' a ' c for y -ci hl TnJ, R„u: ROSCOE NEDELE— G; (n " Swartzie " was one of the cleverest b.ill h.indlers on the team and a player who was continually scrap- ping for the ball from start to finish. Since he is only a sophomore he should develop into a great player. Roscoe was usually captain of the team. DONALD BOYD—GiuirJ " Don " was on the varsity team this year for the first time, and he proved himself an excellent guard and a good shot. He will make a valuable player in his remaining year. Junior. DALE COLE— Guard " Screwy " was one of the scrappiest fighters on the team. He was always next to the ball and was never loafing — a very good guard and a good shot. Senior. OWEN MOTE— Cr;; r " Mote " was the key offensive man of the team and his spectacular shooting under the basket brought us through many a game. Junior. MAX GKAY—GiuirJ " Buck " was a good ball handler, clever passer, good shot and a good guard. He was an all around player who was always fighting for the ball. Junior. Bottom Roll : RICHARD BENDER— foriran " Dick " was an outstanding Hornet with his su- perior ball handling, clever guarding, and abihty to hit baskets from any spot on the floor. He was a smooth player and always in the center of the fray. Sophomore. KENNETH GERMAN— foricrtr, " Kenny " was a good ball handler, an accurate shot and an excellent guard — a continual threat on long shooting. Junior. DON WEAVER— Ci7 ir " Weaver " played a good brand of ball for the Hor- nets this year and gave everything he had. We are sorry to see him go. Senior. BILL RHINESMITH— G a , " Toar " was a good ball handler, a continual fighter and a good shot. Just watch hmi next year. Junior. MACK HOSACK— foricir, " Hussy " played very good basketball this year and his accurate shooting made him a real threat. He gave everything he had for the game and we are sorry to lose him. Senior. Page forty-ti ' nic ea on ? ummav The Hor nets started their search with a pair of wins, coming out victorious over Wolcottville and Butler by the identical scores of 18 to 17. Angola then bowed to Kendallville, New Paris, Riley of South Bend, and Garrett. The Hornets finally broke their losing streak by defeating Elmhurst in a thrilling overtime. After losing to Waterloo 3 2 to 19, the Hornets overwhelmed LaGrange and Albion. Ashley, Auburn and Washington of South Bend avenged defeats of last year by trouncing the Purple and Gold. Bristol added to our losing streak with a 45 to 20 victory. The Purple and Gold proved themselves too tough for Salem Center, Fremont and Avilla by defeating them 1 5 to 12, 24 to 22, and 29 to 28 respectively. Our season ' s schedule ended with a setback from the Butler Windmills, they avenging an early season defeat. The Hornets worked themselves through a tough bracket in the county tourney, defeating Salem Center, Hamilton, and Fremont. The latter game proved to be the best of the tourney with Angola finishing on the top end of a 30 to 26 score. The Hornets were eliminated in the first rounds of the sectional tournament at Garrett, being defeated by Ashley for the second time during the year. inau 3 ' av onop? FG Bender 3 6 Mote 42 Hosack 2 1 Gray 23 Nedeie 15 German 3 Cole S Dole 2 Rhinesmith Weaver 1 FT 24-43 30-57 10-23 17-32 17-47 7-16 8-17 1-2 3-3 0-0 — I or net 1 -xeger-ve? Standing — Robert McKinlcy, Donald Boyd, Morris Whit- lock, Joe H older - ness, Kimmy Dole. Kneeling — Jack Bryan, John Har- vey, Harry Mote. James Rowe was a member of the team not in the picture. T 96 114 J2 63 47 i3 18 5 3 2 f ' r e fifty orne i u-v er? ilarrls ■ VliiLhi,k, il., lit, Nfd. I, . -M.uiiMi WallacL llerl, Kennetli German, Don Yea er, Vernon Waite, Bill Uliinesniitli, uwen Mote. Donald Boyd. Carlton Wells, Mack Hosack, Coach Hall. The high school baseball team ended its season with a fair record by winning four, losing four, and tying one game. The Hornets started the season with a bang by defeating the tough Metz nine 6 to 1. The next game with Scott Center was called because of darkness with the score tied at 2 all. Scoring heavily in the closing innings, the Hornets came from behind to whip Orland 5 to 4. In the next two games Flint and Fremont defeated us 2 to 1 and 2 to respec- tively. The next week the Purple and Gold pounded the Pleasant Lake pitchers unmercifully, collected 16 hits and came home with an 18 to 5 victory. After losing to Salem Center, we defeated Hamilton in a close game by a 9 to 8 score. Scott Center was next to defeat us and there eliminated us from the county tourney. Angola Angola . Angola Angola . Angola Angola Angola Angola Angola V37c;imes- |— lc:7Lje(yl Metz 1 Scott 2 Orland 4 Flint 2 Fremont 2 Pleasant Lake 5 Salem Center 3 Hamilton 8 Scott 6 ic ornet? on il e C370I inK? k. For the second time in our high school ' s history we have added golf to our in- creasing line of sports. Tryouts are held in the spring of the year with four boys being chosen as regular players. One alternate player is also chosen. In the latter part of May our team is sent to the state tournament at Indianapolis. Page fifty-one Coacb Hall, Robert Clark, Andrew Braxton, Robert Wljite, Jack McEwen, Eiuane Rose, Donald Morrison. Lyle Kiser, Jim Morse, Donald Boyd. Coach Hall brought something new to A. H. S. when he organized a high school boxing team. This new sport attracted much interest and many boys tried out for practice on the team which was sent to Reading, Mich., to participate in a tournament. Donald Boyd and Lyle Kiser had bouts in the finals, but were then defeated. The Angola boys made a good showing, considering the fact that many of them had never boxed before. The team members were: Duane Rose, Jack McEwen, Lyle Kiser, Andrew Braxton, Donald Morrison, Robert Clark, Donald Boyd, Robert White, Jim Morse, and Ted Cool. — OT net? on tne r-ac k For the first time in many years Angola has a track team. Since track activities are something new for most A. H. S. boys, a great number of students tried out for them. On March 23 and 2 5 an inter-class tourney was held. The seniors won by col- lecting 62 ' 2 points. Their nearest rivals were the juniors, who collected 41 points. The sophomores were third with 29 ' i points; the freshmen fourth with 15 points. Vernon Waite won high scoring honors by making three firsts for a total of 15 points. We hope that track may become one of our permanent sports, since so many boys can participate in it. .-■ ' tandlnf,?: Robert f ' lark, .inhn Harvey, Roseoe Nedele, Jim Morse, Jack Tucker, Owen .Mot. ' -, Robert M.vers, Robert Ijn- I ' .cnder, Ve rnon Waite, Bradley Swift, Joe Holderness, Robert McKjnIey, Dean Rose, Coach Hall. .Se;ited: Mack Hosack, Kerwcr Oartner, Lavon AVells, Jack McEwen, Bill Rhincsmitb, .Mark AWrich, blab- f ' i,le, Donald Boyd, Lyle Kiser, Robert Devlne, Morris Wbitlock, Don Weaver, Gerald D ' -|b-r. Paf;e fif )-tuo oaevn ana£ Top row: iNlis: e:is«r. I ' oii ' kia Hell. Harliara Keese, Norma Hull, Hetty M ' ers. . idulynn M ' ers. Clarellen Guilford, Laurine Hostetler. Middle row: Lotiise Griffitlis, Bett - Keckler, Margaret Mtinn, Annette IMorse, Doris -larlp. r er, W ' illa Beard, Marcella Eggleston, Catherine Griffiths. Bottom row: JIar -ann Hicks. Ednamae Eastburn. Margai-et Inuis. Roberta Hanna. Maxine Fanning elyn German, Marian Ore yiler, June Fanning, Alice Demaline. Members not in the picture: Donna GofE, Dorothy MielK-e, Carolyn Forbes, Billie Bassett, Bettie Bassett, Geneyieye rch, Calista Creel, Eleanor Mielke, Betty Mounts. Eileen Erbe, Lucinda Sopher. Gloria Deller. Nancy Eisele. l- ' ierstine. .leanne Preston. Lois Kiser. Harriet Ruth Badger, The Girls ' Athletic Club was organized the first week of school; Clarellen Guilford was elected president .ind Catherine Griffiths, secretary. The activities for the year were volley ball, basketball, tumbling, stunts, archery, lawn tennis, table tennis, shuffle board, and deck tennis. Miss Yeager supervised the work. For the Health Day program sponsored by the school on Tuesday, Mav 3, the Girls ' Athletic Club contributed tumbling and pyramid building. Roberta Hanna and Jane Fierstine did the dive over human bodies; and a difficult shoulder stand. Lucinda Sopher, Catherine Griffiths and Joan London did the triple fan. Evelyn German, Genevieve Burch, June Fanning, and Margaret Munn did the head stand. Betty Keckler and Lois Kiser did the sitting balance, and stomach balance. Donna GoflF, Donelda Bell, Carolyn Forbes, and Billie Bassett did a kneeling pyramid. Jeanne Preston and Madolynn Meyers did the stomach balance. Dorothy Mielke, Eleanor Mielke, Harriet Carver, Maxine Fanning, Gloria Deller, Bettie Bassett, Maryann Hicks, Annette Morse, and Ednamae Eastburn did a tumble down pyramid. Evelyn Stage did a forward roll over four girls. At the close of the program the girls did a very difficult fan pyramid which included all 3 5 members of the club. Marcella Eggleston reigned as queen during Health Day. All the girls in the organization work for honor points. Lois Kiser was awarded bar and chevron; Ednamae Eastburn, bar; Annette Morse, bar; Lucinda Sopher, bar; Carolyn Forbes, bar; Marcella Eggleston, numerals; Marian Orewiler, bar; NLirgaret Munn, bar and chevron; Betty Keckler, numerals; Billie Bassett, chevron; Bettie Bassett, bar; Louise Griffiths, chevron; Jane Fierstine, bar and chevron; Roberta Hanna, bar; Harriet Carver, bar; Donna Goff, bar; Evelyn German, bar and chevron; Maryann Hicks, bar; and Clarellen Guilford, an A. H. S. A girl must make 200 points in order to earn a bar; 400 points are required for a chevron; 600 for a numeral; 800 for an A; and 1000 for A. H. S. Page fifty-three ah a an O nool oon 3 Angola High School, Angola High School, We are all for you! Let your love of right continue While vour name rings true! Rah! Rah! Rah! Angola High School, Angola High School, Let your courage flame Till the nation shouts aloud Your glorious name! Madolyxx MiERS, Lyle Riser, Jeanne Preston Sck ooi ell? ACA LACA CHEE Aca laca chee, aca laca chou Aca laca chee chee, chou chou chou Booma laca, booma laca Sis boom baa! Angola High School Rah! Rah! ' Rah! AMO AMAS AMAT Amo Amas! Amat! We ' re going to make them trot They ' ll eat our dust We ' ll win or bust Amo! Amas! Amat! HIDEHO Hideho, sic sic sec ' em! Make some baskets So we can lic ' em! HORSE AND HOOF Horse and hoof, horse and hoof Hold the floor and raise the roof Razzal, zazzal, zizzle, zip! Yea! Angola, let her rip! - r q j— on g This year under the supervision of Mr. Certain a ping pong club was organized. The club was composed of about thirty-five boys and became very popular. A tournament was held in February, in which Kimmy Dole and Robert Myers worked their way to the finals, Kimmy finally winning. More of these tournaments have been planned. A. W.S. Atretic T™pk le? County Baseball Championship 193 5-36 Wilson Trophy 1923. Steuben County Track and Field Meet 1926. County Baseball Championship 1931. Steuben County Track and Field Meet 1927. Xot in picture: Interclass Track Meet 1923. Steuben County Basketball Championship 1937-38. Va e fijly-foiir it eax.yjve ' s Va ' ic fifty-fiic o a r a i P 09e Top Row — Where the gal friends, boys?; Greenies; Just loafin ' !; Rough necks. Second Row — Ready, aim, fire!; Look ovit, Suzie!; Where ' s the other half?; Where to now?; Jim ' s ambitious. Third Row — Some future seniors; Camp life; Darleyne, Hal and dogs; Agreed!! (below) Jeanne; Evelyn German; Where ' s Wynn? Bottom Row — ' Smatter, Druck?; Junior cosmopolitans; (above) Time out for Oscar; Romeo and Juliet; Giggles! Pfl.ijc fifty-six DAY BY DA September — 8 School starts — Bang! — 204 enrolled. 12 G. R ' s. hold picnic at Fox Lake. 17 Band plays at P. Lake home-coming. Hornet hurlers tie Scott 2-2. 21 Hornets defeat Orland 5-4. 22 Maurice McClew addresses assembly. October — 2 Key annual staff elected. 4 Hi-Y holds formal initiation. 7 State Fire Marshal gives talk. 9 Mr. Estrich discusses " The Case of Mr. Alcohol. " 12 Debate class presents " The Tin Hero. " Lions give replica of Constitution. 1 5 Ag boys attend Bryan horse show. 18 " Buy a magazine " — campaign started. 2 3 Warren wins corn husking contest. 2 5 Lunch room opens. 29 Halloween carnival — " more fun! " November — 5 We defeat Wolcottville in net opener. 10 Donald Kope victim of hunting accident. 12 Hornets defeat Butler — thrills! 1 5 Hi-Y Father-Son rabbit supper. 17 Tri-State Glee Club entertains. 19 Jubilee Singers here. 25 Operetta " Pickles. " 27 Glittering music medals appear. December — 6 Mr. Reid tells Hi-Y of China. 8 Wendell and Bernd talk camp. 10 Prof. Hoke addresses seniors. 13 Skating party at Silver Moon — spills! I S Indiana day at chapel. 21 G. R. Christmas party — gift exchange. 22 Carol service held. 24 Alumni — " home again. " January — 8 Debate teams at Elkhart tourney. 9 Davies light opera company here. 10 Miss Clawson talks to G. R. ' s. 15 Hornets take county tourney! 24 New semester brings new subjects. Mrs. Smith at G. R. meeting. 26 Judge Carlin talks at chapel. 27 Film of George Washington Railway. 30 G. R ' s. attend Congregational Church. February — 2 Rev. Whitehouse addresses assembly. 10 Home Ec. girls visit Wolf and Dessauer ' s. II Hornets defeat Salem 15-12. 12 Debate tourney here — Fremont wins. Basketball — Angola 24; Fremont 22. 14 Orville Stevens talks to Ag boys. 2 1 Dole wins ping pong tourney. 2 5 G. R. ' s. give chapel program. 2 5 County Latin contest here. 26 Dramatic Club gives one-act play. Hi-Y - G. R. hop is great success. 27 Orchestra presents concert. March — 2 Miss Truesdale at chapel. Freshman kid party held. 5, 4, 5 Sectional tourney at Garrett. 7 Latin classes eat Roman style. Dr. Frazier talks to Hi-Y. 9 Mr. Estrich discusses Atlantic City. 1 Betty Goudy D. A. R. representative. 1 1 Seniors win class tourney. 14 Mrs. Hoke addresses G. R. ' s. Ray Alwood at Hi-Y meeting. 1 5 Hi-Y boys attend Auburn convention. 18 School party — the big apple! 19 G. R ' s. attend Elkhart conference. 25 Robert Craig wins local discussion. 24 L U. Glee Club here. 2 5 Seniors win track meet. Boxing tourney at Reading. 2 8 Rev. Humfreys talks to c " R. - Hi-Y. April — 1 " The Whole Town ' s Talking " 2 District Latin contest at Fort Wayne. 8 J. H. M. Mother-Daughter banquet. 15 Faculty-senior volley ball game. 17 Easter vacation! 19 G. R. Pa-Ma-Me banquet — Dutch! 20 Music department concert. 22, 25 District band contest at Goshen. 2 5 Hi-Y Mother-Son banquet. 27 Tobacco slides at Chapel. 30 Home Ec. Trip to Indianapolis. May — 3 Health Day program and exhibit. 4 Awards day at chapel! 6, 7 State band and orchestra contest — Hun- tington. 10 G. R. senior swing out. 19, 20, 21 National band contest — Elkhart. 22 Baccalaureate. 26 Junior-senior banquet — Hawaiian. 27 Class Day and Commencement! Page fifty-seven Owi n 3 me CALISTA CREEL JUNIOR - SENIOR PROM Twice during one ' s high school life he has the thrill of attending the Junior-Senior Prom and Banquet, but only once to the junior class goes the honor of entertaining the seniors at the one last grand and glorious affair. This year the banquet was held at the Masonic Temple on May 26. Hawaiian music and palm trees, a silver moon, and various other decora- tions cast their spell on all who entered this tropical garden, where color and gaiety ran riot. The program was carried out to conform to the Hawaiian theme. Robert Craig, president of the junior class, acted as toastmaster and in his introductory talk discussed the topic, " The Gardener Dreams. " A toast to the high school students, entitled " Products of the Islands, " was given by Winifred Berlien. Naomi Wisner then gave a toast to the school, " The Mother Country. " There followed a toast to the .pupils, " The Islanders, " by Mr. Dygert. Virginia Care gave a comedy tajk entitled " Volcanic Eruptions. " Wendell Aldrich gave the last toast, " Exploring the Islands. " Calista Creel reigned at the prom as the queen. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing to the music of Jimmy Baker ' s Swing Band. Memories of events like these will always linger on. G. R. - HI-Y HOP The G. R. - Hi-Y Hop, one of the biggest social events of the year for these two clubs, was held in the recreation room at school building on the evening of February 23. Decorations were of red and white crepe paper streamers, and balloons of various colors furnished merriment during the evening. Music for the dancing was provided by a nickelodian. Games such as ping pong and hopscotch provided much amusement and at the same time the big apple was in full swing. Refreshments consisted of pop and hot dogs. Everyone laughed, danced, ate, played games, and had a good time. ' a: c fifty-ci ht en e eve V3700d I ooKi ng 9. 10. 11. 12 13. 11. In. 16. 17. IS. 19. 20. 21. Baby Letts. Bob Clark takes a rock. Jim Zuber in ' 22. Ah. those smiles, Winifred and Jerry. (Jiir editor in 1h.t young:er da -s. Eeth out for itamin D. " William Myers. Emag ' ene and Ste e liave a cliat. Smilin ' baby Higgins. Tlielma Wisner learns A. B. C ' s. Aus, Mark and Dean. " U ' inifred — Years ago! Ride " er. Cowgirl Carr and l:irotlier Charlie, Dale Davis goes riding. Marsella watches birdie. Scared, June? Ste " e — one winter da " . Emagene — in earh " model of a Rolls Royce. " V ' lio ' d guess — Don " " eaver. Good natiired Ilene. Wade — in first grade. Farmerette Baker. Margaret Carr. Bill Myers has a pal. Hop - Along - Cassidy alias Bernd Gartner. Phyllis Green takes life se- riously. Page fifty -nine MILO THE SPORTSMAN They talk about Job ' s patience. Well, I am patient too. And if you don ' t believe me, I ' ll tell you of a few Of Milo ' s traits and hobbies; But then perhaps you too Like hunting, fishing, golfing — They say that most men do. Now April brings spring fever And then for days and days His rods and reels are scattered In every sort of way. He ' ll oil and polish slowly. Oh, hours and hours he ' ll play, But if I mention housework, Tm busy, " he will say. I wait for warmer weather And then the way seems clear To wash woodwork and windows, But all the time I fear Some friend of his will call him To golf again this year. " Oh well, " I say, " why worry. He ' s good help when he ' s here. " We struggle through the summer Till hunting season comes. He stores his fishing tackle And gets out all his guns. Between the smell of rabbit And gun grease by the tons My mind goes ' round in circles Like a drunkard full of rum. In pensive mood I wonder — And think back o ' er the year Of hours and hours I ' ve worried And brush an angry tear. But why lament? I ' ve triumphed O ' er all the starry spheres The circle of our homelife Is brighter with him here. — Rctim Certain, Noi cinhcr, 19}7. I ' a) e six y a{.cv " tne j wd e Top Row — Driver deluxe and his; Campus skirts; Stand up, Kergcr; Our cos- niopolitan club. Second Row Are you winking, Marguerite?; School days; Come on out, girls; Spring fever; " Sweet as a song. " Third Row — Humorously handsome Hensel ajid his henchmen; Growing pains!; Hi there, keed!; No boys allowed. Bottom Row — C. O. B. I.; A. H. S " s red headed league; Playboy Rowe; Ain ' t love grand?; (below) Two more sub-deds; What ' s the joke, girls? Sophs — guessing and gassing. Pa ' ' t ' s . f -oiie " — I r ( L?? o- 1936 Evelyn Brown — Working Fort Wayne, Ind. Herbert Brown — At home Angola, Ind. Raymond Care — Golden Garage Angola, Ind. Gordon Carey — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Aileen Casebeer — Olivet College Olivet, Mich. Wymond Castner — At home Angola, Ind. John Duckwall — Cornell College Mt. Vernon, Iowa Thomas Dolph — Working . Lansing, Mich. Rex Ferris — At home Angola, Ind. Betty Gaskill — Hotel Hendry Angola, Ind. Lucille Goodrich — Hotel Hendry . Angola, Ind. Jack Goudy — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Marvin Green — At home Angola, Ind. Velma Griffin — Mrs. W. R. Forbes Angola, Ind. Evelyn Hubbell — Ball State Teachers College Muncie, Ind. Carolyn Hull — Government Agricultural Office Angola, Ind. Evelyn Hutchins — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Margaret Jackson — Beautician Chicago, 111. Pauline Jackson — Argubright Business College Battle Creek, Mich. Max Kemmerling — Hillsdale College Hillsdale, Mich. Ilene Kiess — Mrs. Wm. Doughty Fort Wayne, Ind. Irene Kiess — At home Angola, Ind. Robert Kingery — At home Angola, Ind. Pauline Kope — Mrs. Roy Shoup Bronson, Mich. Virginia Kohl — At home Angola, Ind. Viola Lydy — Mrs. J. Brock Coldwater, Mich. Harold Meyers — Working Angola, Ind. Raymond Mote — Tri-State College Angola. Ind. Joan Ogden — Mrs. George Reynolds Belolt, Wis. Mary K. Orwig — Miami University Oxford, Ohio Jack Parrish — Working Angola, Ind. Margaret Pence — Modern Store Angola, Ind. Richard Preston — International Business College Fort Wayne, Ind. Ruth Roberts — At home Coldwater, Mich. Edythe Rowe — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Gilbert Saunders — Working Marion, Ind. Walic Seely — Working Angola, Ind. Pauline Sellers — Working Fort Wayne, Ind. Wilbur Simpson — Northwestern University Evanston, III. LoRrayne Shank — At home Angola, Ind. Ned Sherrick — Working Angola, Ind. Miriam Shoup — Shoup Law Office Angola, Ind. Raymond Shoup — Working Angola, Ind. Virginia Shull — Mrs. Ulmer Angola, Ind. Charlotte Suffel — Mrs. Olen Zcigler Fort Wayne, Ind. Edwin Wallace — At home Angola, Ind. Dean Wilson — Tri-State Haberdashery Angola, Ind. Evelyn Whitlock — Thomas 5 10 Angola, Ind. Helen Wyatt — Working Angola, Ind. Olen Zeigler — Working Fort Wayne, Ind. Phyliss Zimmerman — Mrs. Gayle Fredericks Angola, Ind. Bill Zuber — Bcatty ' s Bakery Angola, Ind. Harry Zuber — Kroger Store Angola, Ind. Pa e sixly-tuo C15 " ? O 1937 Gertie Abramson — Working Battle Creek, Mich. Eleanore Bakstad — Stevens College Columbia, Mo. Ray Becker — Post Graduate Angola, Ind. Ilo Blosser — Ohio Northern College Ada, Ohio Bill Butz — Tri-Staie College Angola, Ind. Viola Butz — Rainbow Beauty Shoppe Angola, Ind. Gale Carver — University of Washington Seattle, Wash. Mark Crain — Working Angola, Ind. James Crankshaw — Hillsdale College Hillsdale, Mich. Ind. Ind. Ind. Ind. Violet Eisenhour — International College Fort Wayne, Donald Elliott — Beatty ' s Bakery Angola, OreLlana Ewers — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Marcella Fanning — Ball State Teachers College Muncie, Ind. Edwin Griffith — Working Angola, Robert Hall — Post Graduate Angola, Louise Helme — Ward-Belmcnt School Nashville, Tenn. Glen Huntington — At home Angola, Ind. Julia Jane Jackson — DePauw University Greencastle, Ind. Charles Jacobs — Working Angola, Ind. Ruth Kiess — Cornell College Mt. Vernon, Iowa Bob Kolb — Chicago School of Chiropody Chicago, 111. Mary C. Lippincott — Ball State Teachers College Aiuncie, Ind. Robert London — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Harley Mann — Post Graduate Angola, Ind. Jyle Millikan — Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Margaret Morse — International Business College Fort Wayne, Ind. Leland Nedele — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Luella Parker — Working Chicago, 111. Malinda Pendill — Mrs. Fox Angola, Ind. Charles Purdy — Working Coldwater, Mich. Dee Reese — Navy Long Beach, Calif. Jack Ritter — At home Angola, Ind. Russell Ritter — Working Angola, Ind. Roleyn Saul — J. C. Penney Co Angola, Ind. Junior Sheets — At home Angola, Ind. Jack Shumann — Post Graduate Angola, Ind. John Stage — At home Angola, Ind. Ralph Thobe — A. P. Tea Company Angola, Ind. Max Tucker — DePauw University Greencastle, Ind, James H. Watkins — Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Mary Wells — At home Angola, Ind. Josephine White — Mrs. Wm. Lowe Pleasant Lake, Ind. Wava Rose Williams — School Office Secretary Angola, Ind. Carroll Zimmerman — Mrs. Jones Los Angeles, Calif. U Pa ' ' C sixty -three e PP vec aze t( ni9 Telephone ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT: Dad Harter, Goshen, Ind. ATTORNEYS: Wilhs K. Batchelet 30 G. Kenneth Hubbard 317 Harris V. Hubbard 64 Maurice McClew 13 8 H. Lyle Shank 287 Conn H. L. Smith 119 Theodore T. Wood 148 AUTOMOBILE DEALERS: C. A. Casebeer — Autos and Real Estate Healy Motor Sales 42 Helme Alwood 98 Maxton Chevrolet Sales 41 BAKERIES: Beatty ' s Bakery 195 BANKS: Angola State Bank 188 Steuben County State Bank 1 BARBERS: Adams Clark Barber Shop Fisher Barber Shop Mote ' s Barber Shop O. K. Barber Shop Porter Purdy Barber Shop BEAUTY PARLORS: Rainbow Beauty Shoppe 467 BOOK STORES: The College Book Store 398 BOTTLERS: Angola Bottling Works 368 BOWLING ALLEYS: Ed ' s Bowling Alleys BROKERS: Joseph B. Kolb 248 BUILDING LOAN ASSOCIATIONS: First Federal Savings Loan Assn. - . 46 Telephone CIGAR DEALERS: Willis W. Love Co 256 CLEANERS: Robert Doyle Dry Cleaning 219 McBride Cleaners 277 Ross Miller Dry Cleaning 438 CLOTHIERS: Jarrard ' s Toggery 197 Ted ' s Men ' s Store Tri-State Haberdashery 112 COAL DEALERS: Angola Brick Tile Co 25 5 Linder Coal Co. 353 COLLEGES: Tri-State College 39 CONDENSERIES: VanCamp Milk Co 137 CONFECTIONARIES: Christy ' s 18 CREAMERIES: Mielke ' s Produce 162 DENTISTS: S. F. Aldrich 304 S. C. L. L. Wolfe 71 DEPARTMENT STORES: J. C. Penney Company 47 DRUGGISTS: Kolb Bros. Drug Store 23 Kratz Drug Store 147 The Modern Store 90 ELECTRIC SHOPS: Butz Electric Shop 306 Field Home Equipment Co. 13 5 Romero Plumbing, Heating Electric Service 133 ENGRAVERS: Fort Wayne Engraving Company, Engravers for this Annual FARM IMPLEMENTS: Gary E. Covell 85 I ' a c i ' nty-four r. ti- avevz ?ev9 Telephone FILLING STATIONS: E. C. Baker Son 44 Gafill Oil Company 237 McKinley Gulf Service 24 U. S. 20 Linco " Doc Abie " 1S6 FIVE TEN STORES: Haffner ' s Five Ten Cent Stores W. R. Thomas Five Ten Cent Stores FLORISTS: George M. Eggleston 310 FLOUR MILLS: V. Y ' . Sopher Son 4 FUNERAL DIRECTORS: Klink Funeral Home 3 62 FURNITURE: Carver Furniture Co 246 GARAGES: Angola Garage 410 Central Garage — Harley Mann 5 Chas. Griffin Garage Golden ' s Garage 27S Parsons Rhumbaugh 176 GROCERS: Central Market 20 College Grocery 220 M. P. Harter Kroger Grocerv Baking Co 73 The Model Food Shop " 3 89 Richardson ' s Cash Grocery 260 Cleon Wells ' Grocery 143 Williams Grocery 100 HARDWARE DEALERS: Callender Hardware 9 Jackson ' s Hardware 72 Williamson ' s Hardware 169 ICE COMPANIES: Steuben Artificial Ice Co 107-L INSURANCE: Beil Insurance Agency 463 Farmers ' Mutual Insurance Co. 20 5 Harvey E. Shoup Agency 278 Tri-State Improvement Co 51 Telephone INTERIOR DECORATORS: Economy Wall Paper Paint Co 272 JEWELERS: Harry Holderness, Jeweler 118 LUMBER COMPANIES: Angola Lumber Co 117 MEAT MARKETS: Mast Bros. Meat Market 400 NEWS STANDS: Mendenhall ' s News Agency OPTOMETRIST OPTICIAN: Dr. John H. Brineman, O. D. 141 PHOTOGRAPHERS: Cline ' s Picture Studio 10 PHYSICIANS: Dr. S. S. Frazier 207 PRINTERS: Steuben Printing Co 29 RADIO SFIOPS: A. D. Schultz Electric Co. 3 Steve ' s Radio Shop 70 RESTAURANTS: Bassett ' s Restaurant 221 Beatty ' s Cafe 379 College Inn 386 Eat Restaurant 177 Unique Cafe 242 SHOE DEALERS: Kvle Shoe Co. SHOE REPAIR SHOPS: R. Otis Yoder THEATERS: Brokaw Theater 11 Strand Theater 63 TINNERS: Cecil W. Swift 180-Y UTILITIES: Northern Indiana Public Service Co. 62 PiV c sixfy-fiic Pa e six y-iix k? (2na acK CLICKS ' Jane Buck: Dick called up four times before I gave him a date. June Kohl: Whom did he ask for the first three times? Jim Zuber (during lesson on creation) : But my grandfather says we were once apes. Mr. Elliott: We can ' t talk about your family biology in class. Lyle Kiser: You know you are a very pretty girl. Eileen Erbe: Oh, you ' d say so even if you didn ' t think so. Lyle Kiser: Well, we ' re square then. You ' d think so even if I didn ' t say so. Ruth CoUett: Can you drive with one arm? Jim Zuber: You bet! Ruth: Okay, have an apple? Dale Cole ' s Mother: Didn ' t I hear the clock strike two when you came in last night? Dale Cole: Yes, mother, it was going to strike eleven but I stopped it so it wouldn ' t wake you up. Mr. Handy: Bernd, why does Missouri stand at the head in mule raising in the United States? Bernd Gartner: Because the other end is dangerous. Steve Ransburg: What ' s a Civil War veteran when he rides on a street car? Bob Devine: I ' ll bite. What? Steve: A passenger. Buck Gray: We certainly had a swell time last night on a dime. Calista Creel: Yes, I wonder how little sister spent it. Wynn Hensel: I ' m suffering from pointed toes. Tommy Hanselman: You don ' t wear pointed shoes. Wynn Hensel: I know, but my father-in-law does. Bradley Swift: I hear you ' re a three-letter man. Lyle Kiser: You mean that I excel in three sports? Brad: No, you ' re always giving friends I. O. U ' s. Miss Yeager: Do fishes grow fast, Alvcna? Alvena Certain: Some of them do. My father caught one last year that grows an inch each time he tells about it. Mr. Dygert: Were you copying his paper? John Harvey: No, sir, I was only looking to see if he had mine right. Miss Shultz: Take this sentence: Let the cow be taken out of the lot. What mood? Freshic Holderness: The cow. j -oL .oil- ' CLoL ( IcbdA .id-OJ-y .a,-7to(. ' -ave ' e Page si ty-sci ' cii ..-«- L M emember e ' f :r l2T ' l ' a;. c ii ty-ci ' ht ■a " ifn j j. iifcT ' _- ivj , ii

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

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


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


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


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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.