Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1939

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1939 volume:

■y ' -Hm ex UBRIS l- XtiJjL. td O -tf Cxg aJ if ' i ' iFM.SfflMIy.P.MBLIC LIBRARY 833 01800 7721 Oft have III ' entered here |— ublis-fied DLj Oenio-p C__ l of ngoL j— jign Sen IClf? ool Wc have published this, our an- nual, as a record of the year ' s events. Wc have tried to uphold the high standards of our school and we have included many incidents both great and small uith uhich our readers in the future may refresh t .ieir memo- ries of the ' n- ' }9 school year. We hope these readers will derive bene- fit and pleasure from our efforts. Ye lulUurs I ' ayc Two " Pop " Ccvtain took his place at the helm of our ship when ue acre freshmen. Under his steadying in- fluence lie have reached the end of our chartered course uith banners flying. To hiiu, ue, the Seniors of ' ?9, gratefully dedicate this annual. fo Paee TInee mi nis-trc iion ctivitie? tnletics- Gesture? Pa: ' r four The faculty have been iiutiving in their efforts to help promote our ivelfarc throughout our past four years. As iiiciiibers of the class of 19 ?9 we sincerely appreciate the guidance and understanding which we have received. Page Vive If icas hen ' that ite spent four profitable years. Here we learned that life is not all happiness, hut an exqiimte balance betiieen joy and sorrow. t ' a e Six ' liii . %.. ' ,. ' ■ " ' ' Nil Page Scicn Superintendent John L. Estrich, a very able teacher of physics, is well liked by the student body. For years he has done all in his poiver to help and advise the students of this school. John L. Estrich SERIOUS Do they look serious? It isn ' t any uonder iihcn ice consider the many thin ' s they have to do. Their re- sponsibility is a heavy one, but they have our confidence. Pa e Ei%f)l Clayton H. Elliott, as principal of our high school, has a bard job. He must make each unit of our ed- ucational system run smoothly. Even with his duties as a teacher of chemistry and as principal of the high school, he always has time to discuss with the students their indi- vidual problems, and help find the solutions. CLAvroN H. Elliott MINDED Top row: Mr. Handy, Coach H.1II, Miss Johnson, Mr. Druckamiller, Mr. Elliott, Miss Myers, Miss Bl.inford, Mrs. Keckler, Mr. Dygert, Miss Reed, Mr. Trumbull. Second row: Mr. H.irm,in, Mr. Cer- tain, Miss Cole, Miss Scoville, Mrs. Hoag- land. Miss Grain, Miss Tecgardin, Miss Croxton, Miss Bates, Mr. Estrich. Bottom row: Miss King, Miss Gilbert, W ' ava Rose " illiams. Miss Rouls, Miss De inney, Miss Ruppert, Miss Yeager, Miss Eckert, Miss Shuitz. Page Nine Edward C. Kolb, Pres. Ray Alw ood. Sec. Leland Ewers, Treas. On tl.ic roll of hijiior in coinniuiiity service no one deserves a higher distinction than the men who make up the An !,ola Board of Education. The student body, the faculty and especially the seniors of A. H. S. desire to express their appreciation of the loyal service these men have 2villij ' ' Jy rendered. I ' avc Ten G. Wendell Dygerc Maf jcinaNis Manual Training Eunice Reed George W. Trumbull W ' ava Rose Williams Music School Secretary Marian Johnson Art Thelma Yeager Physical Education Biology, Health i Wilo K. Certain ConjjJiercial Martha Eckert Emery L. Druckamiller Lil ' ayiaii, Music P jys cal Education History fd iZ C Cy fjt Janalyce Rouls Ruby Shultz Home Economics En " lish, lournalis ei Uave Eleven Bert ilcox i_kn Lasthrday Mrs. Borne ' ern Fii lr UxcLE Bert Service? L_jnending Often we don ' t realize tvhat a job if is to take care of our school building, but in the capable hands of our three janitors it is cared for to perfection. Bert Wilcox, or " Uncle Bert " as most of the students know him, has been working in our school for thirty-tico years. He is never too busy to help out one of the students or one of the teachers. Vern Fifer is another one of our janitors. He is often seen sweeping the floor or helping some one. We think of him as the one ifho always sets up the machine for the stereopticon slides. Vern Easterday takes care of the gymnasium. He is always willing to help the juniors with their stand or to give assistance to anybody else who needs it . Down in our cafeteria ue find Mrs. Borne busily making out the week ' s menu or preparing a delicious luncheon for the students. Everybody likes Mrs. Borne for her efficiency and friendliness. I ' avc Twelve There is confusion in the halls ivhen the bell rings and the students pour forth from the various classes. Jollity reigns for five minutes. Again they resume an attitude of studious attention and the next class is under nay. Pa " C T jilt ecu ■--M..r.- ' i I ' i inia GnOfl i i- .. u. )...,( liorton Visner Kobert Craigr IjUl- Ktlen Hancl ■:. Boyd AK ' ena B. Certain i;o )ert S. White A L VENA BERYL CERTAIN a; - A youni lady wliu ra ' es lii li in " , Hfholarshlp and fricnd- .-hrp. ' ;. i:. n. rrr. iv: ciass Sec. i: Honf I:ooni . )i ' (--i- ' rf- s. in ; iial Ul I: lJ ' ' ' oralin« ' ' ' ornmltt ' - .Ii fii ' T- ' -n ' or IJari- in«-l III: Slrinl? Solo Cont -«t 11, III; May Day Ifl; Student l)ir -f- tor of Hand and OrilitHtra; G. I:. l;an i i -l Committee III, IV. ROBERT p. CRAIG A n iipriy lit linl from out Lake .JjUHi ' s wfi ' whu lias proved him- self a geiitlenuin aiul a scholar. Class Pr H. If. Ill; Home Uooni Chairman If, HI: Debate I, H. III. IV: Disfussion II. Ill: . tu- rlent ( ' oLiiieil I. IV: Senior Tlay Cast: Key Annual Dramatic Erli- tor: .lunior-Seniur Ha n a u e t ' J ' oas ' -niaHtf r HI: Pintc PonK Champion HI. U ' : Debate Play I, II, IV: National Honor Soci- ety; AlK ' ebra Contest I; Geom- etry ' ' Hiit«! t II: Latin Contest 11, III, ' complaint Iuls devoted her e and ener£:j to JJiis issue of Key. _NV __ , Aj___ . OWEN C. MOTE The lioy that makes us all take i:ote. fcr he is a good student, a prince of a fellow, and a famouy atlilete. Hi-y II, III, IV; Clas Pres. IV; Home Room Officer III; basket- ball I, U. III. IV; Baseball I. II. III. IV; Student Council III; Sen- ior Plav Cast; Kev Annual Staff: Hornet Staff: Track III, IV; Golf II, III; Geometry Contest II; Na- titinal Honor Societ ' 1 ' . VIRGINIA GOODRICH ' irg:inia ' s great musical talent and pleasing: personality made her one of the best liked girls in liigli school. G. U. II. III. IV; G. R. Pianist; Band I, II. Ill, IV; Class Pres. I: Class Sec. II. Ill: Orchestra I, II, III, IV: String- Trio II, III, IV: Debate Play III, IV: Key .-Vnnual Staff; Bass Viol Soloist in Nafl Contest HI: Girls ' Glee Club IV: A ' ice-Pres. LV. ROBERT HORTON All uin-iKlit -...iint " man " wbose earnest efforts to maintain the standards of his school ha ' e won for Iiim tlie esteem of all, Hi-Y I, IV: Debate IV; Student Council I ' : Junior Play Cast: Senior Play Cast; Debate Play IV: National Honor Society IV. NAOMI WISNER Our editor-in-chief who " with- out complaint lip.s devoted he time the Key. r i ' G K. ITiirirv; ClassK d£ 6. " lV: A Ca ppVlldJjPhoir II; C»iWretta III; i- ' «iil oir ' ;6Tay ; KdiUw iVi-Cbief Key AnnuWr; Itivitatlj h Committee: Cborils I.aII, Hl.i IV; G. K. Pro- gram Cljauyman; G. U. Banquet Prog:rani oAmmittee IV: National Honor Society IV. DONALD EUGENE BOYD He is the good Uioking gentle- ma ti who is ' er ' fond of eques- trian sports. He likes life on tlie farm too and perhaps some time lie will own a tive tliousand acre ram li. Hi-Y II. HI. IV; Basket Ball III. IV; Operetta III; Senior Flay Cast; Chorus HI: deception Com- mittee HI; Boxing- HI; Baseball II. HI, IV. ROBERT S. WHITE A keen lad with an interest in business as well as pretty girls and the tuba. Hi-Y IV: Class Officer II, III: Home Room Officer HI; Basket Ball IV: Orchestra II, III, IV; Band II, HI, TV: Operetta III; Cliorus HI: German Band HI. IV: Key Annual Staff IV. LUCY ELLEN HANDY An accomplislied miss who made concei ' t chair violinist, tlie frpui- year honor roll, leading la- d ' in the class play and most important of all, a sincere friend. G. U. 11. Ill, IV: Home Room oincer I, H: Orchestra I, II, III. IV; A Cappella Choir I: Operetta I, III: Senior Play Cast: Chorus I: String Quartette III, IV: De- biitc Piny IV: ICditor-in-Chief Di hnniortalcs 111; G. K. Finance chiiirinaii l ' : Nali ' inal Honor . " .iclety. Pa}(e liiiirlccii MARIAN G. SCOVILLE All attracti ' e ouns " lad ' who has been tlie inspiration of more than one young: man for liig " !ier learning. G. R. II. Ill, IV: Class Officer I: G. A. C. I: Kev Annual Staff IV: Vocational Skits r, TI. JAMES WARREN MORSE Jim ' s ambition to beeome a dot- tor has not quieted his pep and grand sense of humor. Hi-Y III. Serg. at Arms IV; Class Treas. IV; Second Debate Team TV: Debate Pla ' IV: Senior Play TV; Tnuk III. IV. BETTY JUNE RENSCH She bad a rht-t-i-ful disposiiiiui and liked tn untlertakc prt ' jf uts whlcli required perse " e ranee and responsibility. G. R. Ill, TV: Home Room Sec. and Treas. II: Orchestra I; Oper- etta TIT: Chorus TIT. IV: 4-H Club ITT; .Tnninr Ilnmeniakers II, III. ELEANOR M. MIELKE A (juiet las.s who was always b u s ' , but n e - e r t o o b u s y t u h f 1 p in a n - wa - t li a t s h e c n u hi . G. R. I: G. A. C. I. DAYTON J. HENSEL An alert young " man whose taste ran to good times and tak- ing photos for the Key. Hi-Y II: Class Officer IV; Bas- ket Ball Student Mgr. IV: Or- chestra III; Band III; A Cappella Clioir I; Student Council [; Oper- etta III ; Chorus I ; Key Annual Staff IV: Auditorium Committee III. BETTY MAXINE CROTHERS - las-i whose cool demeanor L-t ' uIdn ' t long liide her g " ay sense of humor. G. R. II. Ill, IV; Home Room Officer I; G. A. C. I: Key Annual Staff; Hornet Staff IV: Vocation- al Skits TIT; Junior Home Mak- ers IT: Speech Club IV. VIRGINIA LUCILLE CARE A young lady whose artistic and poetic aljility is liej ' ond question. She has a pleasing manner and is always smiling. G. R. II, in, Vice-Pres. IV; Class Vice-Pres. Ill, Historian IV: Home Room Chairman I; Sec. TI; G. A. C. T: Debate III. IV: De- bate Play TIT. IV; Orchestra ITT. IV ; Music Reporter IV: Student Council I, II: Operetta III: Sen- ior Play; Chorus I: 4-H Club II. Pros, ill; Key Annual Staff: Hornet Staff, Editor-in-Chief: Vocational Skits III: Psi Iota Xi Short Story Contest: Junior-Sen- ior Banquet IDec orations Chair- man III: National Honor Sofiet ' . MAX E. SPANGLE Maxie at-tetl sophislit-ati ' d but for tliose who knew liini lie t-oulcl not hide his kind nature. Hi-Y II. Ill, IV: Cnjel-etta III: Cliorus II. Ill, IV: Ke - Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV: Min- strel II, III Senior Plav Com- mittee IV: Track III. DORIS ELEANOR JARBOE A pretty redhead whose good nature travels with her vhere- e " er she g ' oes. G. R. II, TTI. IV: G. A. C. Ill, IV; Vocational Skits H: Mav Pageant IV. Marian Scoville James Morse Dayton Hensel Max Spangle Betty June Rensch Betty Maxine Crotliers Doris Jarboe Eleanor Mielke ' irg " inia Care Page Fifteen J:ijtii Kla-.-kburn VynTi Hen! el Calista Creel Jark ' I ' lirkor Mary Jane- Damlos Max Gray Delores L,. Jjiniger Eldon Andrew Betty KemmerlinK . , { CALISTA E. CREEL Our populJir G. Jfl. President whom all thft KtudentH admir.- for li ' -r fonsidf-ratloM for others and h -r (?or d will toward all. O. ft. If. fif. IV, IT ' S, IV; Cla« Vit ' - Vrf-». Ill: Ilorne Itoom Jjff. I: G. A, C, II: Oreht-.stra I, II, III, IV. OnlK-ctra Prcs, IV: Band II: .Stiid -nl r „,n,.|| ij: S -nlr.r Pla.v CaHt: Key Annual Staff: Prom Queen III: Xallonal Honor Society IV, MAX GRAY " Buck " in a ' ery kicky fellow. He lia,s fine atliletif aliility. the good will of Iil.s fellow niateH and a (■ontag:iou,s laiif h. Hl-V II, in, IV: Class Officpr 1; Home Hoom Officer I: Basket I ' .all I, II, HI, IV: Hasehall I, 11, III, IV. RUTH BLACKBURN Her beauty is not just skin deep, and there is poetry aiid great kindness in her smile, G. It. II, III, IV: Orchestra I, H, III, IV: G. A. C. II: A Cappella Choir I: Operetta HI: Senior Play Cast: Chorus II, III, IV: String Quartette III, IV; ' oca- tional S ' kits II: All District Or- chestra II: District Solo Contest III, IV, JACK D, TUCKER Jack likes to crack jokes, " whistle and go to Auburn, Hi-y II, HI, IV; Class Offleer I: Heme itoom OlUcer I, II; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV: Minstrel H: Track HI; In- tramural Basketl all III; Senior Class Play Committee IV; Ping Pong Club HI: Hi-Y Sec, and Treas. HI. DELORES LOUISE LINIGER When her dark e ■es laughed the vhole world laughed with her. G. P.. HI. IV; Student Council IV; Auditc rium Committee IV. WYNN HENSEL A handsome 1 4. whgiie dark e eV Y jLcUi ma I ' Vt? a s ts o I Icaused " I ' ljirfti ' t faiUfre. Hi-Y IlJIII, IV: Home Itoom Ofllcer I: Orchestra HI, IV; Band II, III, IV; All District Orchestra HI, IV; Track III. MARY JANE DAMLOS She was di -inel - tall, talented in music and well liked b ' all. What more could you ask? G. R. II, HI, IV; G. R, Treas, IV; Orchestra I, II, HI, IV: Or- chestra Sec. Ill: Band HI, IV: Student Council HI, IV; Senior Play Cast: Key Annual Staff Mu- sic " Editor: String Trio II, HI, IV; All District Orchestra I: G, it. Banquet HI, IV: Reception Com- mittee Junior-Senior Banquet III, ELDON W. ANDREW Eldon ' s quiet manner and un- assuming wa ' s should be the enyy of man ' of his friends. Orchestra I, II, HI, IV: Band 1, II, HI, IV; Operetta I; Chorus I. II, 111, IV: r, F. A. I. BETTY R. KEMMERLING ,V ' oung lad - wlio li ' - ' s tiie Girl iteserye code by facing life stiiiarel. -. G. R. II, HI, IV: Operetta HI; Choru,s I, H, HI: 4-H Club I, II, HI, IV; Vocational Skits IT: Jun- ior Homemakers Club IT, TIT, Treas, HI, Pa e Sixteen THE M VIRGINIA DUNHAM 5 he was Quiet and unassuming but when she spoke, a witty re- mark vas always on her tongue G. R. II. Ill, IV: G. A. C. I: Junior Homeniakers Club III. RICHARD ZEIGLER A well liked ' outh whose ready wit vas tile chief source of humor for the Hi-Y and all the girls. Hi-Y III, IV; Debate II: Orchestra III. IV: Chorus III: ' ice-Pres. Orcliestra I ' : A Cap- pel la Choir III: Operetta III. MARTHA LUCILLE DUNHAM but once tance you l friend, iss Officer , II. Ill; Club Vice- THOMAS HANSELMAN " Tommy " was the " man-about- t " ' n " senior. He was tall. charming- and had a V-S to take him places. Hi-Y HI. IV: Class Treas. 11: Orchestra I. II. HI. IV: Band 1. II. III. IV: Student Council I, II: Senior Play Cast: Chorus I. II. III, IV: Key Annual Staff; Wood- wind Quintet: Pres. of Band III, IV: PL.eception Committee of Jun- itu " - Senior Banquet HI : Operetta IH. MARCELLA EGGLESTON The girl whom we all admire for the cool, calm way she meets all situations. DEAN C. BROOKS nah small ,yfl stature he bM|it W V et-ft comes to Liying- Tiiyrh n ' -t-.-s-.n the cornet. Hi-y ,i j l tM MUi, III. IV; md VfiTi.UI, IV: Operetta HI: Ba German Band TV Orchestra IT. HI BRYAN This ftfts : sweet — " Ab, yes. so siiel 1 t re has ideas too on all lP f ' ' V energy exiArXiF i LJt:Mi»m never fails, eretta III: Senior Pla Prji ram Committee; Chorus I. II, III; Key Annual Staff IV; I lorn ft Staff. IV; Vocational Skits T. II. IH. RUTH SADGER ; y V Despite her pretty r ' cTf ieafl T M Butbie has a calm. unruffiHa n J ture. G. R. TI, III. IV: G. A. C. Ill, IV: Vocational Skits II; Mav Dav IV. A ' irginia Dunham Thomas Hanselman Ruth Badger Richard Zeigler Marcella Eggleston Robert Zimmerman M. Bucille Dunham Dean Brooks Katie L,. Bryan Pa c Scicfifcett Kenneth German lantha Abramson Marion Wallace Kleanor Miller Dale Campbell Geneva Eisenliour Lamei ' il Rbinesniitli Mary E. Jackson Kose L.. Wiggins ELEANOR OPAL MILLER A slilriini - -;] mple of a modf-1 lady: sh : has a t ood dlHpositioii, a liappy rountenanc r and an fis- c rllent outlook upon life, G. r:, II. Ill, IV: fj, u. S.-, ' . | -: r ' laH Vi.M.preH, II; ChoruK I. 11. Ill; A fapp.lia Choir II. Ill; 0|.- -r ftta III; Vocational Skits I: MlX(- J fliorun I. II. Ill: .Tunlor Hom -maktr« II. Ill: ,lunlor-.Sen- ior Ban |uet Invitation f. ' onimlt- lee: Stnlor I ' lay Committee: G, A. C, II. LAMERIL RHINESMITH A laij whose i-lii-erful outlook on all tasks set Ijeton- liiiii has earned him the tith- of tlie hest iiatnred I)ov. Hl-V II. III. Viee-Pres. IV; Home Koom yerf?eant-at-Arnis T. III. IV, Treas. II; Baskethall II l 111. IV: l-iMs-hall I. II. til, Tia.-k I. 111. IV. Paf(e Einhleen o KENNETH GERMAN During- his four vears here ■Kenny " lias constantly striven to raise the athletic standards of our team. Baskethall I. II. III. IV; Base- hall I. II. III. IV: Track I; Op- eretta III; Chorus III. lANTHA M. ABRAIvISON She is a sweet little miss with a sunny disposition that never changes. G. R. IV: G. A. C, IV: A Cap- pella Choir IV: Chorus IV; Speech Club IV: Speech Program Committee IV: Speech Club Pres. IV. DALE CAiMPBELL H»? as a quiet and unpreten- tiow -ftllo who played trumpet in the fc d. ' ' V certainly will hear from Irfn-y n the years to come. v._ Hi-T IV; B kjnhall I. II; Band II. Ill, IV: np v: tai ic II; Chorus I. II. Ill, IV: MurittiL X y Treas, of Band IV : Senior FT - Committee. MARY ELIZABETH JACKSON It may sound trite to say that she -was always " as bus - as a bee " but the saying fits her per- fectly. G. R. II. III. IV: Chorus I; 4-H Club I; Vocational Skits I. II, III: Juniiu- Homemakers Club II. MARION E. WALLACE Marion is a Jack of All Trades. He ■would make a .good farmer, scenery painter or comediaii. Baseball III! F. F. A. I. II, III: 4-H Club I, II, III, IV: Sec, of F. F. A. II; Pres. of F. F. A. III. GENEVA M. ElSENHOUR Gene ' a knows how to cfiok and keep up a li ' ely con -ersation so she ought to make someone a good companion. G. R. II. III. IV: G. A. C. 11; Chorus III. IV: 4-H Club III. IV; Key Annual Staff: Hornet Staff: Operetta III: Vocational Skits I. II. Ill: Junior Homemakers Club II. Ill: Speech Club I ' . ROSE LORRAINE WIGGINS She is an artist and slie can see the beauty in things around her. Never does she siiift re- sponsibility and she ' s always a true friend. Senior Class Play Committee. M b BETTY LOU RIES A fair haired newcomer wlio by lier grenerosity and kindness lias yon a place in our hearts in a yery short time. Treas. Girls ' Booster Club III IV: G. R. II, III. Cabinet IV; See! Photography Club IV: Chairman Class Night Com. IV: Block " M " III, IV: Chorus II, IV: Speech Ciioir III: Junior Citizens Coun- cil III. ROBERT D. MYERS This amusing- fellow was the class clown. flaking someone laugh was always more import- ant to him than his lessons. Hi-Y II. Ill, IV: Class Officer III; Minstrel II: Track III: In- tramural Basketball III; Ping Pong Club; Senior Plav Commit- tee IV. GEORGE S. RYAN . n uncrowned king who will surelj- receiye marks of honor and compensation in the future. 4-H Club I: Key . nnual IV; Science Club Pres. IV; .lunior 4-H Leader I. II: State Entomol- ogy Contest II, III. MAXINE E. FANNING A quiet little blond who cheer- fully faces all tasks set before her. G. l;. II, III, IV: G. A. C. I. II III, IV: Operetta III; Choru., II IV: 4-H Club I, II; .lunior Home Makers Club II, HI LOLA LORRIAN MILLER .An excellent artist whose handiwork appears in this an- nual. G. R. II, III; G. A. C. I. II: De- bate III: Discussion HI: Senior Play Committee; Key Annual Staff IV: Vocational Skits II. A young lady wliose charming manner and artistic ideas will win her friends and fame. Orchestra II, III, IV: Key An- nual Staff IV; First Prize Psi Iota Xi Short Story Contest. ANDREW JAMES BRAXTON A liner more steadfast young man than he, cannot be found. Basketball II: Orchestra I: Science Club IV; Fencing Club IV: Latin Club II: TTinner of Book Week Essay Contest. Betty Lu Ities Itobert Myers George 9. Ryan Maxine Fanning Lola L. Miller Harriett Bra.xton .Andrew Braxton Pd.fc Niiicfeeti a?? " icer? President — Owen Mote Vice president — Virginia Goodrich. Secretary — Naomi Wisner Treasurer — James Morse Sergeant-at-arms — Bill Rhinesmith Cleaner of pencil sharpener — Dayton Hensel Historian — Virginia Care Prophet — Calista Creel Testator — James Morse CLASS MOTTO If It Can Be Done, We Can Do It CLASS FLOWER Talisman Rose CLASS COLORS Maroon and Ivory a ' S ' s ' oem OUR MAS, PAS AND TEACHERS Boived n the ivcigbt of knowledge, We clasp our diplomas and smile happily. The wisdom of ages is in our faces, And on our backs ice ' ll carry the burdens of the world. Who helped us awaken to beauty and a nobler life? Who encouraged us to go forward and win our just awards? Who taught us love, truth, patience? Our mas, our pas and our teachers. — Harriett Braxton. I ' ayc Tuenly Book R ev i ew As our annual goes to press " Passing of the Class of ' 39 " has proved to be the year ' s best seller. This amazing book is based on happenings which occur over a period of twelve years. The first sequence takes place in 1927 at the Angola Public School, where we find the first group of characters, those who continue through- out the book, as follows: Mary Jane Damlos, Virginia Goodrich, Alvena Certain, Dean Brooks, Max Gray, Owen Mote, Ora Sierer, Betty Croth- ers, Lucy Ellen Handy and Marian Scoville. The next eight years are filled with trials and tribulations as our little group come to the exciting chapter of " Entering High School. " Others who have sought to cast their fortunes with our sturdy band at this time are sixty-seven in number. As the story develops mto a fascinating tale, we find that some are lost along the wa) ' and others are added to make up the difference. The final chapter takes place in " Commencement Hall " where fifty-one studious pdgnms are gathered to receive diplomas. What happens after their advent into the world will be added in a sequel to this book entitled " It Could Be. " Do not fail to add this en- grossing book to your library of memories. It is copyrighted in 193 8 and dedicated to Milo K. Certain. The book is published by Angola High School and sells for a priceless sum. — Virgiiihi Cure. When the Seniors Were in the First Grade 1927-28 Back row — Lt-oiia Mae Schaull, L.ucy Ellen Handy. Opal Adams, Bett ' Crothers, Mary Jane Damlos, Ora Sierer, Marian Scoyille. Guill Aranguren, Mary Boyle, Von Umbaugh, ' irgil AVisner. Bill - l eek. Second row — B;; el " n Mendenliall. Virg " inia Goodrich, Geneyieve Burch, Martha Jane Miller, Lorrayne Hej-ne, Lulu Mae Easterday, .Tune Ha ' wthorne, Betty L,ou Hanselman, Sammy Pence. Owen Mote. Front row — Leonard Wolfe, Sheila Wliorley, Charles Homan, Robert Twicliell. , Leon Champion, Dean Brooks. Max Gra ' . Robert German. Pa ;r Tiicnfr-oiic " b v ouU iji The Empire State building, Broadway, and the great White Way! Yes, it was New York with all its skyscrapers and wonderful sights. Here I was in this glamorous city about to enter Rockefeller Center in the year 1949. As I entered the door I immediately spied a huge sculp- tured figure, and who should be the sculptress but Lola Miller. I strode across the huge room to the elevators and to my amazement heard Alarion Wallace yelling, " Up please. " Marion an elevator boy! I guess he just wasn ' t cut out to be a farmer and after all the ag. he took in Angola High School! Crowded into the rising elevator I suddenly became acutely aware of a sort of mumbling sound which seemed vaguely familiar. Why, of course, it was Bob Craig going over his latest oration to be given before a certain Senate committee next week. Just think — I went to school with Bob! I got off on the fifth floor and just outside the door I noticed a huge placard, which read — " Baseball Game Today — Cubs vs. New York Yankees. " Then followed the lineup for the teams. Was it pos- sible? Yes, there it was in bold type, Kenny German and Owen Mote pitching for the Yankees with Bill " Toar " Rhinesmith assisting on third base and Don Boyd on second. But what ' s this! Dayton Hensel, man- ager of the Yankees, wishes to state the proceeds will go for the annual charity drive. I just had to see that game. It reminded me of the good old games Angola used to play down at the ball diamond. I went down the hall and stopped in front of a huge door — James Morse, M. D., office hours 1:00 to 5:00. Well, Jim had come through. We all knew he wanted to be a medical man; we even got to calling him " Doc " back in 1939. I stepped inside the door and was greeted by Sec- retary Virginia Dunham. That shorthand and typing certainly came in handy! I sat down to wait for the doctor but not for long, because in a few minutes Katie Lou Bryan came through the door of Jim ' s inner office. Katie was the owner of an exclusive Fifth Avenue dress shop with Delores Liniger and Ruth Blackburn designing the fashionable costumes. Katie told me there wasn ' t a doctor in th world like Jim. Why, he ' d cleared up her nervous condition in two rnonths! She asked me to have lunch with her in the Sky Room and said that she ' d wait until I ' d seen Jim. Finally my time came. I was admitted to the inner office and immediately my eyes fell on Jim surrounded by a group of nurses, name- ly Betty June Rensch, Eleanor Mielke, and Ruth Badger. I also learned that just yesterday Maxine Fanning and Marian Scoville had left to fill some surgical vacancies at the city hospital. I stayed but a few minutes, then rejoined Katie. Again I was in the elevator going up and up, to the top floor. It nearly took my breath away! Finally we reached the Sky Room and were met by the head waiter. Dale Campbell, who be- cause we were old pals of his, gave us the best table. We had just been seated and had ordered our lunch when the dancing began, the music being furnished by Bob Zimmerman ' s zippy swing band. Richard Zeigler was playing trombone; Dean Brooks, trumpet; Tommy Hanselman, flute; and Eldon Andrew, sax; a pretty good percentage of the whole band were A. H. S. grads. It was certainly a smooth sounding outfit with Eleanor Miller as vocalist. The Band went on the air in fifteen minutes with Bob Horton announcing. Be- Pa:u- Tuenty-lwo sides the routine announcements he stated that the newly organized sym- phony orchestra conducted by Lucy Ellerr Handy would broadcast this evening from this building, featuring also on the program the famous string trio, Alvena Certain, violin; Mary Jane Damlos, cello; and Vir- ginia Goodrich, piano. I imagine Mr. Trumbull is proud of his former students. Mary Elizabeth Jackson was publicity manager for these four girls. As we left the Sky Room and descended in the elevator, we de- cided to get off at the twenty-fifth floor, where George Ryan was stag- ing certain scientific experiments for some representatives of a prom- inent science league. Also on the same floor was the American Publish- ing Company headed by none other than Betty Kemmerling, that suc- cessful woman executive. Betty was now interested in publishing the works of that noted author, Andrew Braxton. Harriett Braxton was also in the same office supplying the illustrations for her brother ' s books and doing a little writing of her own on the side. Betty Kemmerling informed me that Marcella Eggleston, lantha Abramson and Lucille Dunham owned a very profitable tea room here in the city. These girls always could cook; they were all good home ec. students as I remembered. While in Betty ' s office I was looking through a magazine rack and came upon a certain new popular magazine and I found to my wonder the editor was our own Naomi Wisner, ably assisted by Betty Crothers and Geneva Eisenhour, who were on the Hornet staff. How well I re- membered the Hornet, our old high school paper! Why, no wonder the magazine cover struck me as being so attractive! It was designed by Rose Wiggins, commercial artist. Perhaps the greatest surprise of all came when 1 learned whose office was on the twenty-third floor. It couldn ' t be, but it was that of Robert Myers, that famous automobile manufacturer. Why, he must be worth millions! Who could have predicted this? He had just put out a super streamline model and Wynn Hensel was testing it for him. Bob White was conducting chemical experiments in the factory laboratory which was located just outside New York. Bob Myers surely was making things tough for H. F. Say, no wonder the Myers ' books balance! They couldn ' t do otherwise with accountant Max Gray on the job. Good old bookkeeping da) ' s! Betty Lou Ries was in complete charge of advertis- ing material for the company while Doris Jarboe headed the Myers ' efficient corps of secretaries. Jack Turner was responsible for the de- signing of the new car and was working on a design that would revolu- tionize automobile manufacturing. Also working in the Myers ' fac- tory was Ora Sierer, who was in charge of the assembly line. Max Spangle was certain ly flying high, so I heard. He had a job piloting one of the clippers that made the hop across the Atlantic and back. Nice work, Maxie! Of course, Virginia Care was in Hollywood. She was a glamorous movie star, and running in the contest for those to be picked for the part of Red O ' Maro in " Gone with the Storm. " I surely hope she got it! She shouldn ' t let an English star steal the bacon. Yes, I do smell bacon and it ' s burning. Don ' t tell me I ' ve been snoozing again! With my lunch burning and all this cramming for final exams! Gee, then all this was only a dream. But I wonder if perhaps it might come true. Don ' t you? -Calista Creel. Page Tuciity-three t XX ill cyind e?{.ame n{. a " : We, the Senior Class of Angola High School, do hereby make our last will and testament, passing to the underclassmen our outstanding abihties and many of the articles useful and otherwise we had in our four years of high school. We hope that those who have received material gains from our last will and testament will appreciate them and use them to the best of their advantage. Some names, characteristics or incidents found in this will and testament may be wholly fictitious and in no way connected with real life. Therefore we arc not re- sponsible, and do not intend to be defendants in any libel or slander suit brought against us. I, Bill Rhinesmith, do hereby will and bequeath my position as class sergeant-at- arms or chief bouncer to Bud Bell. I, Thomas Hanselman, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to drive Fords to Baxter Oberlin. I, Max Gray, do hereby will and bequeath the old alarm clock I used to get in early nights in order to stick to training rules to Dick Bender. I, Jack Tucker, do hereby will and bequeath my questionable ability to beat the drums to Bob (Jitterbug) Seely. I, Owen Mote, do hereby will and bequeath my speed and agility to Red Rose. I, Max Spangle, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to sleep and type at the same time to Bettie Bassett. I, Wynn Hensel, do hereby will and bequeath my undying love and devotion to the fairer sex to Joe Holderness. I, Mary Jane Damlos, do hereby will and bequeath my cello seat to Barbara Reese. I, Lucy Ellen Handy, do hereby will and bequeath my position on the honor roll to Suzanne Whitehouse. I, Betty Crothers, do hereby will and bequeath my jolly disposition to Jane Summers. I, George Ryan, do hereby will and bequeath my collections of butterflies, roaches, and other bugs to John Keckler. I, Robert White, do hereby will and bequeath my tuba mouthpiece to Bill Hopkins. I, Kenneth German, do hereby will and bequeath my much used pitching glove to Daryl Kling. I, Lola Miller, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to draw and model to Joan Roush. L Dean Brooks, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to remain a high school bachelor to Elden Kelly. I, Donald Boyd, do hereby will and bequeath my formula for curly hair to Ernie Pence. L Doris Jarboe, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to make people wonder if I am sleeping or thinking to Madolynn Myers. L Ruth Blackburn, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to saw the viola to Miriam Simpson. I, Virginia Care, do hereby will and bequeath my debate cards and great dramatic ability to Annette Morse. I, Dayton Hensel, do hereby will and bequeath a large bottle of wave set to DeVon Reese (He needs it). I, Marcella Eggleston, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to sew to Aliene Agner. L Dale Campbell, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to blush to Raymond Thompson. I, Mary E. Jackson, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get into small places to Marian Champion. I, Geneva Eisenhour, do hereby will and bequeath my " pep " to Roslyn Reese. I, Katie Lou Bryan, do hereby will and bequeath my collection of tie pins, class rings, etc., to Wandalee Abel. fa: c Twc ' iity-fotir I, Robert Craig, do hereby will .ind bequeath my silver tongued oratorical ability to Lewis Harman. . I, Calista Creel, do hereby will and bequeath my influence over the basketball players to Eileen Erbe. I, Betty June Rensch, do hereby will and bequeath my much used nnd badly worn French book to Joan Hanna. I, Marian Scoville, do hereby will and bequeath my stringless tennis racket to Harriet Carver. I, Rose Wiggins, do hereby will and bequeath my hard used lunch room apron to Genevieve Burch. I, Marion Wallace, do hereby will and bequeath my seat in agriculture class to promote better thinking to Jack Green. I, Eldon Andrew, do hereby will and bequeath my much used excuse blank to Buzzy Deller. 1, Maxine Fanning, do hereby will and bequeath my blonde locks to June Quas. 1, Lucille Dunham, do hereby will and bequeath my crop of freckles to Esther Ferrier. I, Virginia Dunham, do hereby will and bequeath my ability as a soda jerker to Lois Kiser. I, Delores Liniger, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to win jitterbug con- tests to Jeanne Preston. I, Ora Sierer, do hereby will and bequeath my sense of humor and joke book to Kerger Gartner. I, Robert Horton, do hereby will and bequeath my second year shorthand pad and all my left hand abilities to Burty Kolb. I, Robert Myers, do hereby will and bequeath my excessive ambition to Kimmy Dole. L Ruth Badger, do hereby will and bequeath some of my curly red locks to Maxine Mabie. I, Eleanor Miller, do hereby will and bequeath a wad of gum under my chair in shorthand class to lona Huntington. I, Naomi Wisner, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to talk too much in bookkeeping class to Nancy Jane Fisher. L Harriett Braxton, do hereby will and bequeath my artistic ideas to Lita Kiser. L Andrew Braxton, do hereby will and bequeath my power over the keyboard to Marguerite Moor. L lantha Abramson, do hereby will and bequeath my arguments with " Pop " Certain to Marian Orewiler. L Richard Zeigler, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to drive a broken down Chevrolet to Bob Tiffany. L Robert Zi mmerman, do hereby will and bequeath my chair in the bassoon section in the orchestra and band to Anita Suffel. L Betty Lu Ries, do hereby will and bequeath my cream colored Oldsmobile to Roscoe Nedele to park in the kite field. L Alvena Certain, do hereby will and bequeath my ability as student conductor of the band and orchestra to Gloria Deller. I, Betty Kemmerling, do hereby will and bequeath all my art knowledge to Donnabelle Bowen. L James Morse, do hereby will and bequeath my abil- ity to run the mile, whether scared or not, to Robert Kugler. I, Eleanor Mielke, do hereby will and bequeath my worn out paint brushes to Betty Myers. In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal, and declare this to be our Last Will and Testament, this twenty-sixth day of May, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and thirty-nine. Signed: THE SENIOR CLASS Per James Morse. Page Tnoity-pn ctorLi a Qa THE ROAD AHEAD Today as we the Class of " 39 " reach the top of another hill on the road of life, we stop a moment to look ahead at our distant goal. It can be clearly seen but the way is difficult. The road bends and winds up dangerous mountain sides, across yawning chasms, and down steep cliffs, and in order to reach the end successfully one must use the utmost cau- tion, skill, and courage. There are many side roads which branch off the main highway and which tempt many a wear} traveler, who thinking such a road a short cut to success attempts to follow only to find his way blocked by im- passable cliffs and canyons which would lead to his destruction if he tried to continue. There are no short cuts to success. One must follow the main highway no matter how hard or how long the road may be. Many will stumble and fall along the wayside while their stronger com- panions travel on. The rewards are great for those who successfully reach their goal and prove to be well worth the trouble and effort ex- pended in gaining them. Almost everyone has a different goal in life but no matter what it ma) ' be as long as it is honorable and serves humanity it is worthy of one ' s best efforts. The road can be made easier to travel if one has prepared himself so that he can successfully go over the barriers that will confront him. Therefore, it is of vital importance to all of us to prepare ourselves to meet those obstacles with which we are all con- fronted. Some of the major problems which we must solve are those of earn- ing a living, managing our income, living successfully with our fellow- men, and maintaining and promoting our mental as well as physical well being. Society has taken upon its shoulders the task of teaching the ) ' oung- er generation how to meet these problems, and the best means yet de- vised to accomplish this purpose is the public school system which de- velops the student mentally and physically so that he can live a more intelligent and enjoyable life. One learns the value of good sportsman- ship not only in athletics but also in every day life. The school organi- zations play a very important part in developing character and leader- ship and in promoting wholesome activities and ideals. Thus far we have been carefully guided along the right road by our parents and instructors, but from now on most of us must rely on our own ingenuity and foresight to choose the right road. We hav e been warned about the danger signs along the road of life and it is up to us to see that we avoid them. We, the youth of today, go forward on our great adventure of life armed with youth ' s greatest assets, a strong body, and a clean mind. It is with great courage and keen anticipation of the future that we again start forward on the road ahead. — Robert Craig. Piiyc Twenty -six a u{.a{.ovx THE GATEKEEPER Who goes there? The challenge has rung through the ages. The answer comes back, strong and confident. It is I, the youth, the graduate — strong, impetuous, wise, heedless. I march through the door of my new-found liberty with impatient haste, trampling all who get in my path. Broad and limitless is my horizon. Whence comest thou? Foolish questioner! I come from the Halls of Learning, where I have but now completed my task. My feet wait to carry me out into the world. I have spent many happy years gleaning knowledge, but now it is time that I should no longer rock in the cradle of my infancy. What seekest thou? Ah, that my success should dazzle all who look on it! That I may be great and well-known in my time! My mind flies ahead to future events — • to middle age, yes, even to the last years, wise, venerable, respected. Knowest thou the password? I do. It is courage. The bravery that comes from the certainty that one is right does not desert him in the crisis. We stand alone, guarded no more by the careful cloister our teachers have built up about us. Our mantle is courage and our walking stick is knowledge. Hast thou this courage? Indeed I have. I and all my classmates, whom our teachers have spent twelve years molding and guiding, are steep ed in its quality. We have been taught faith, perseverance, honor, leadership, and truthfulness. Our con- fidence is great. Knowest thou for certain thou wilt succeed? My success will be great as the day in which it occurs. I am the new Einstein, the new Freud, the new Toscanini. I have in me the power of the Age. You have questioned me and I have answered. How firm you stand. Gatekeeper! You let all through, for you must, but your examination is grueling. How glad we are for the opportunities which have been given to us along our school path! All of them we have not taken, but those we did have given us greater fortitude. How solemn are your accents. Gatekeeper! So slowly you yield, O Learned One! Do you think we are not capable of carrying ourselves aright on the broad, smooth road that leads from the other side of your door? Are you doubtful of our ability? Listen, then! We have worked hard. We shall exert ourselves even more in the years to come. We shall stand alone. Our friends will encourage us, even help us at times, but it remains with us as individuals to determine whether we stand or fall. The hand of him who strikes without warning is forever at our shoulders. We must be constantly vigilant to withstand the assaults of those who would destroy us. Gone are the days when others decided our problems for us. Those happy years have passed, not into oblivion, but rather into that dreamy haze which covers things past. We stand now on the threshold of adventure, keen, eager, zestful. But you, somber Gatekeeper, stand between us and that great adventure which comes soon. Have you still more questions to ask us? You must let us through soon. We are not to be put off forever by a stern and forbidding countenance. We have hurried toward the completion of our task for four years, only to meet this Gatekeeper who now delays our progress. I wonder who he is. I shall ask him. Gatekeeper, what is your name? Why do you delay us? I am Life. I delay everyone. Some pass me more quickly than others, but I stay all for a time. Hast thou further question? Yes — Life. Will I be famous? Only after the sun sets do the stars rival each other in glory and brilliance. —LUCY ELLEN HANDY. Page Tu ' ciify-sevcn Top row -Bill Hopkins, JIar - lOlizaliftli Agner, Max Moore, Ellen Green, Gladys Frazier, James Mitchell, Griffiths, Leland Morrison, Second row — lona Huntington. Elden Kelly, A ' irginia Kauffman, David Hall, E elvn Stage, David Sowle, Esther Ferrier, Betty Lou Mounts, _ y i " ' — Donald Osborne, .Tack Br ' an, Donelda Bell, Devon lieese, Barbara Reese, yy aSTS Si ' hiUock, Margaret Fast, Donald Laird. ' -,iti ' ' ttom row— .Joanne ffhoup, Gerald Forbes, Wauneta ,Slioup, Franz Wells, Hazel Wells. [ t Carleton Wells, Laura Harley, Miss Johnson, Miss Yeager, Mar) ' E. Agner — Little and pretty. Beetle Bassett — Talkative. Billie Bassett — Needs to wind her al.trm clock. Donelda Bell — Good secretary. Dick Bender — He likes ' em all. Jack Bryan — Plays basketball. Genevieve Burch — Good cook. Gloria Dellcr — " Max " Gerald Forbes — Pin boy. .Vlargaret Fast — " Peggy. " Esther Ferrier — Dee ' s flame. Sue Frazier — A good roller skater. Ellen Green — Have you seen Dale? Louise Griffiths- — Office girl. David Hall — " Loves " to argue. Laura Harley — Liked by all. .John Harvey — Ice cold pop! Ice cold pop! Bill Hopkins — Marcella ' s ex. Lucille Hubbell — A serious home cc ' r. Norma Hull — Junior money maker. lona Huntington — Changes her mind. Margaret Ellen Imus — Junior blonde. Virginia Kauffman — Dark-eyed beauty. Betty Keckler — Our May Queen. iEldon Kelly — Following in Mr. Dygert ' s a 1 footsteps. A 1 Burton Kolb — Brains of the junior class, y Marguerite Moor — She sings, plays, and dances. Max Moor — The silent kind. Leland Morrison — Has that certain some- thing. James Mitchell — Junior Beau Brummel. Betty Lou Mounts — Tri-State is okay. Madolynn Myers — -We call her " Butch. " Robert McKinley — - " Mickey. " Roscoe Nedele — Peekin ' through a Ncdele. ' .; " ( Tucii y-ci ht UjIim AAv V Iar2;i.ierit :- Mdor, 1 KerHer, Ijc.heit Porter, Billie B Second row--Bettie Bassett niii Hull, Gloria Deller, Robert Third row— Eileen Erbe, Ge German, Liu-ille Hubbell, .lohn Bottom row — Madolynn Jeanne P Tmus, = ' r ' ston, Robert McKiift« -. Jlargaret Don Osborne — Ice cream! Ice cream! Robert Porter — Future editor. Jeanne Preston — Pal of Butch. Barbara Reese — Does Angola hop. Devon Reese — The lad with the permanent wave. Robert Seely — Swing and sway the Seely way. Joanne Shoup — Quietness is no disgrace. Wauneta Shoup — Junior wreath sales- woman. David Sowle — Oh, that Sowle-ful look! Evelyn Stage — Has the giggles. Carlton Wells — Future baseball champ. Franz Wells— The tallest Wells. Hazel Wells — Virginia ' s pal. Morris Whitlock — Tall, tan, and terrific. Marjie Lou Wicks — Welcome to A. H. S. Eileen Erbe — Hit ' em high — hit ' em low! Don Laird — A swell kid. Bob German — Man about town. Class Officers — Roscoe Nedele, Norma Hull, hetty Keckler, Robert Seely. Class Motto: Forever Forward Class Flower: Gardenia Class Colors: Green and White Page Tucnfy-iiiiic Oweet I itt e Wandalee Abel — Clever, I ' ll say. Warren Andrews — Marcelie and Phyllis like him. Willa Beard — She can ice skate. Ruby Bolinger — A quiet lass. Elroy Carpenter — He likes horses. Harriet Carver — A natural born artist. Marian Champion — Small but mighty. Gerald Deller — " Buzzy. " Kimsey Dole — " Tall, dark, and handsome. " Maxine Dunham — Are you going to Salem tonight ? Clas. tjllii.ji- Uuane Ko.s ,-. Miriam Simp- .son, Xancy Jane Eisele, Kobert Kugler, .Joe Holderness. Class Motto: Trying to Better the Best Class Flower; Forget-me-not. Class Colors: Maroon and Silver. Tup riiw — Wanda lee Abel, llubj ' Bolinser, Marian Champion, Robert Tiffany. Harriet Carver, Second row— Gerald Deller, Maxine Dunham, Kim- my Dole, Ednamae Eastburn, Jobne Erwin. Third row — Nancy Eisele, .Tune Fanning-, Nancy Fisher, Robert Fisher, Jane Fierstine. Bottom row — Kerger Gartner, Evelyn German, Jack Green, Martha George, Robert Hanselman, Ednamae Eastburn — Did you say Les? Nancy Eisele — She writes the minutes. Johne Erwin — He has a paper route. June Fanning — Her fingers tickle the ivories. Jane Fierstine — Active in G. A. C. Nancy Fisher — Never without a smile. Kerger Gartner — Of wit there is no end. Martha George — A beauty with dancing feet. Evelyn German — Fremont, here I come. fV " .■ Thirty eadacr e s Jjck Green — Geometry shark. Roberta Hanna — Endurance Is her middle name. Robert Hanselman — A true friend. Lewis Harman — " A race with the clock. " Maryann Hicks — Look out, boys! Joe Holdcrness — Our basketball star. Dawson Ickes — A friend to ail. Dale Ireland — He gives Ellen candy. Lois Kiser — She ' ll be a journalist. Robert Fisher — Donna Kugler ' s big mo- ment. Margaret Munn — Oh, those eyes! Betty M- ' ers — Have you seen her ' watch? Inez McBride — A lass sweet and true. Doris McKinley — A future home maker. Dorothy McKinley — I ' m the otli Harold Nelson — Alias " Butch. " ' Betty Nisonger — Ha™ you Baxter Oberlin — H M W ' Marian Orewiler — Evelyn German ' s paF Ernest Pence — Resides at Crooked Lake. Duane Rose — Sophomore treasure. %Lm Top row- Unli . ' Ti;i ll.uitia, Lrwis I [ ;i 1 " tiia ti, Mar.x ' ann Hicks, .Joe Holderness. Tjuoiiula Sophor, liawsoii Tckes, -Margarcft Mvinn, T ' lalf Ireland, Leane Klink. Second row — Lois Kiser, Roljert Ku ler. .JoAnn London, Hal Ma " . Inez McBride, Doris McKinley, Dorotliy McKinley, Betty Ljiin Myers, Annette Morse. Third row — Harry Mote, Dorothj ' Mielke, Harold Nelson, Betty Xisonger, Baxter Oberlin, Marian Orewiler, JDrnest Pence, .loan Roush, Duane Hose. Bottom row — Miriam Simpson, Warren . ndrews, W ' illadean Slick, Raymond Tliomp- son, Kvelyn Walter, bJIroy Carpenter. .June N ' liite, L.i " on NA ' ells. M ' illa Beard, Air. Druck- amiller. Leane Kling — She came from " way out West. " Robert Kugler — Sophomore president. JoAnn London — Address her at St. Peters- burg. Hal May — Mischief is his middle name. Dorothy Mielke — Her cardinal virtue is her hair. Annette Morse — She can argue. Harry Mote — Pride of the sophomore class. Joan Roush — A quiet lass with talking eyes. Miriam Simpson — Sophomore vice president, " illadean Slick — Courteous always. Lucinda Sopher — Just call her " Soph. " Raymond Thompson — The man with the rosy cheeks. Robert Tiffany — Robert Taylor. Evelyn Walter — She plavs the piano. Lavon Wells— " Bud. " June White — She plays the Hawaiian guitar. Vagc Thirty-one D ee P n; gn Aliene Agner — Little but — Charles Anspaugh — He rides a bike. Billy Benson — Looks after liis sister. Viola Benson — A good bicyclist. Kenneth Bell — A distinctive giggle. Catherine Birchman — Honest and true. Wayne Borne — Interested in everything. Donnabelle Bowen — Dark eyes. Max Boyer — I ' ll grow up sometime. Acile Butz — Thinks the girls in junior ' ' are okay. Beverly Butz — Bashful miss. Donald Bennett — Romantic bandit. Phyllis Care — Bubbling brunette. Marcus Dixon — Freshman Romeo. Maxine Dove — Boy, what a voice! William Paul Doyle — He doesn ' t woriy. John Eggleston — Greenhouse Johnnie. Betty Jane Eisenhour — Pal to all. Lorraine Erbe — Ask her anything. Lila Lee Erwin — Works at North End Shell station. Herbert Ewers — Silence is golden. Class Offl r.s — Donald J ennell Iioiip, i.,ita Kisc-r. Class Motto: Ambitious Hustlers Succeed. Class Flower: Talisman Rose. Class Colors: Blue and Silver. Cheer Leader: Lita Kiser. Pianist: Ruth Shoup. Top row— DoiiakI Beniit-lt. lioslyn Reese, Donna Belle Bowen, Kennetli Bell, Phyllis Care, Willadean Sierer, Heeonrl row — Mart-us Dixon, Junior Burch, Viola Benson, Hillj- Benson, Catherine Birch- man, Bett, ' Lou Welcli, Tliii ' cl row — William Paul Doyle, Virginia Grain, Ricliarrl Stagre, Betty Stroll, Dnnalil Morse, .Tane Seller.s, Bottom row — P ' rank Sanders, Suzanne Wliiteliouse, E ' elyn Umbaugli, Wayne Borne, .lanet K le, Vii-M:inia , ' scii ' ille. I ' a ' r Thirl- - u a jveavu Robert Ford — One of the two. Robert L. Ford — The other one. Dale Fordyce — Big ideas. Joan Hanna — Nothing bothers Betty Hanselman — Dove ' s paL Emerson Inius — Small fry. John Keckler — Choice of freshman Lita Kiser — Freshman cheer leader Daryl Kling — Writes to Kansas. Lucille Kurtz — Quiet and thoughtful. Janet Kyle — An artist to be. Maxine Mabie — Beautiful and blonde. Betty Magley — Plays an accordion. Donald Morse — A likeable person. Dolores Nelson — High grades are her cialty. Lewis Ott — Happy soul. Raymond Porter — Ping pong is his hobby. June Quas — Good Girl Scout. Roslyn Reese — Pretty and witty. Edith Reid — Blonde but not dizzy. Maxine Rhinesmith — Toar ' s sis. Homer Rose — Watch him play basketball. Mary Rowe — Friend to all. spe- Frank Sanders — Property manager. Corrine Saul — Adorable. Virginia Scoville — Wants to be called " Mickey. " Jane Sellers — A lass with winning ways. Phyllis Sheets — Somebodj ' s sweetheart. Ruth Shoup — Popular lady. Willadean Sierer — Likes to go on hikes. Charles Spangle — He ' ll be an electrical en- gineer. Richard Stage — A blushing youth. Betty Stroh — She likes to yodel. Anita Suffel — Blende hair is becoming. Jane Summers — Second Helen Wills Moody. Den Ritter — Cartoonist. Evelyn Umbaugh — Interested in Tri-State. Violet Wells — A quiet miss. Betty Lou Welch — She falls downstairs. Suzanne Whitehouse — Patrol leader. Frank Wiese — An aviator to be. Betty Wyatt — A good seamstress. Betty Zimmerman — Accent on youth. Dan Barnes — Algebra wizard. Mary Chappell — A newcomer. uiifiEa iPiii lOiii Top row— Charles Spanglo, Corrine Saul, Lewis Ott, .1 iine .juas, Dar ' l Kling " . Kilitli iteicl, Liita Kiser, " ' illiam McCormiek. Maxine Mabie, Dan I lames, AIar ' Howe. Second row — Frank Wiese, Betty Magley, Emerson Inius, Jane Summers. John Eggies- ton, Be " erl " Butz, Lucille Kurtz, Herbert Ewers, Ruth Shoup, John Keckler, Anita Suftel. Third row — Acile Butz, Lorraine Erbe, Robert Ford, Aliene Agner, Lila Lee Erwin, Dale Fordyce, Betty Jean W ' att, Raymond Porter, Maxine Dove, Betty Jane Ei sen hour, Cliarles Anspaugh. Bottom row — Dolores Nelson, Joan Hanna, Homer Rose, Phyllis Sheets. Don Ritter, Maxine Rliinesniith, Betty Sue Zimmerman, Max Boyer, Betty Hanselman, ' iolet Wells, Miss Reed, Mr. Handy. Page Thirty- three ouch 19 Life! I ' ' r.vt row- i;;. anrjva. JUjtli. I; n and Lita; Stiullins tliroiis;h the park une day— -M-Bri ' lr-: On l)._-ndc- ] knee— Peinf and Uf-ller t Klinj?, llousli and Carver: AVill there be anytljinsc left, liovs? .Se ' -ond r«nv— It must l»c tl) ' ■arlton; Jitterbug; Borne. kirts: Toi, riian - KM I ' J, Kurd ' tLe; . onie fun — " Yea l; o, " and Haiisi-lrnaii ; ,.;uite a nli. ture id " Third row— Why boys, Whiti ' , Olperlin, .Vcls Hophs: .«!iijl: Model .stndent. Tonrth row— Penee and Koats; " Deep in a lire.ini; " Wanted; .Maiipowei — apply to Ivvelyn Walter; Matador iVIyer.s; HabK; .June, Maxim- l- ' anning and little brother. l- ' iftli r ' : v—Liints, iinu ago— McKlnley twin.s; Wateb the euryes, kids; Zasn ritts; .Junior .Jltterbue. — Wells, Keese, Bell, Imus, Erp and Moor; " Spring Tim. ' in the Rockies. " Pay,c Thirty-four Muiiy are the orgaiilzafioiis in Angola High School. Never is there a dull inomeiit in extra ciirricular activities. They develop good fel- lowship as itell as cooperation. Page Tifnty-fivc VV e ] — |cv3 -j njOL)ed [— utting C_Ju-t | ni? ijook Back ro v — George K an. llobert Craig, Owen lote. IJa.vlon Henst l. Mar " Jane Damlos, Jack Tucker, Max Spangle, Calista Creel. Second ro- v — Alvena Certain. Lola Jliller, Gene a Eisenhour, ilarian Seo -ille, Katie Lou Er ' an, Z Iarcella Eggleston, Betty Crothers, A ' irginia Goodrich, Harriett Braxton. Seated — Thomas Hanselman. Xaomi Wisner, Miss Sliultz, A ' irginla Care, Robert ■ ' hite. The very first annual of A. H. S. was published in 1905. It was called " The Spectator " and it contained the record of the year ' s activities. The eighth grade was included in this annual as well as the high school classes. In 1906 a short biography was placed under the picture of each senior instead of a quotation. A section was devoted to each of the twelve grades. In 1910 each of the nineteen seniors was given a separate page in the annual. The cover was of linen and the book had onion skin pages. In 1911 and 1912 annuals contained several new features. The salutatory and valedictory addresses appeared at this time. There were also a class will and a class prophecy. The most radical change of all was made in 1919 when the name, " The Key, " was given to the annual. It was published bi-monthly in newspaper style. The seniors had individual pictures and various classes and organizations were represented. Editorials appeared for the first time. In 193 3 " The Key " came out in monthly issues which were collected and bound at the end of the year. The make-up of the 1934 annual was very modernistic in nature. Small individual pictures of the under classmen and a distinguishing charac- teristic of each appeared m the 193 5 number. In 193 8 the padded cover was used. Each year the annual staff tries to vary the issue and make the annual just a httle better than the preceding one. May the future yearbooks continue to measure up to the standards and precedents set in the past. The members of the staff of the 193 9 year book were: Editor in chief, Naomi Wisner; assistant editor, Virginia Care; business manager, Robert White; assistant, Thomas Hanselman; circulation manager. Max Spangle; art editor, Harriett Braxton; assistant, Lola Miller; snapshot editor, Dayton Hensel; assistant, George Ryan; boys ' athletics, Owen Mote; girls ' athletics, Marcella Eggleston; music, Mary Jane Damlos; calendar, Alvena Certain; alumni, Marian Scoville; assistant, Betty Crothers; dramatics, Robert Craig; organizations, Calista Creel; assistant, Geneva Eisenhour; classes, Virginia Goodrich; assistant, Katie Lou Bryan; jokes. Jack Tucker. Pa c Thirly-s ' ix L ciw av c O Tae. ' v The student council marked its seventh year of creating opportunities for closer cooperation between the students and faculty, providing opportunities lor student self- direction, fostering all worthy school activities, providing a forum for discussion of questions of interest to the student body, and maintaining standards of good citizenship in Angola High School. During the last year, the student council has accoinphshed many things beneficial to the school. They are as follows: Selection of cheer leaders, planning of part of chapel programs, maintaining an infcnnation desk, sponsoring rules of conduct about the school building, decorating the gymnasium for the basketball tournaments, and assisting the Lions Club in selling tickets for a benefit show to aid the blind. The council amended its constitution this year to provide for a representation of two boys and two girls from each class instead of one boy and one girl from each home room. The council members from the various classes were as follows: Seniors — Mary Jane Damlos, Delores Liniger , Robert Horton, Robert Craig; Juniors — Norma Hull, Louise Griffiths, Dick Bender, John Harvey; Sophomores — Marian Champion, Annette Morse, Harold Nelson, Harry Mote; Freshmen — Corrine Saul, Lorraine Erbe, Max Boyer, Don Ritter; Junior High School — Glenna Mae Golden, Norma Jean Preston, Vernon Bryan, Richard Smith. The officers of the organization were: President, Dick Bender; vice president. Norma Hull; secretary, Delores Liniger; and reporter, Harrj ' Mote. During the year the student council was given splendid guidance by Mr. Certain, faculty adviser. Top i-MW — (_ilenna I Iae Goldt-n, Corrine Saul. Lorraine Erbe, Max I oyer. Vernon Br, an, Marian Clianipion. Second row — Mr. Certain, Mary Jane Damlos, Norma Hull, Dolores Liniger, An- nette Morse, Norma Jean Preston, Louise Griffiths. Bottom row — Dick Bender, Harry Mote, Robert Craig-, Richard Smith, Robert Horton, Don Ritter, Harold Nelson. Vage Thirty-seven —ace Life O cjucirelL) The Girl Reserve Club was first organized in Angola High School in 1927 under the direction of Miss Kathryn Dewees. Each year the membership has increased and the program has expanded. Any girl in the sophomore, junior or senior class is eligible for membership. The theme of this year ' s Girl Reserve meeting was " " The G. R. Code. " The outside speakers were Miss Bertha Clawson, the Reverend John Humfreys, Mrs. J. A. Campbell, and Charles Rodebaugh. One of the most pleasing social events of the year was the G. R. and Hi-Y Hop held in February in the recreation room. The members of both clubs, the advisers, and other faculty members were present. Dancing, ping pong, balloons, confetti, and plenty of eats made the party a success. The annual Pa-Ma-Me Banquet was held in December at the Christian Church. The banquet was carried out with a Christmas theine, and blue and silver decorations adorned the tables. Christmas and Thanksgiving baskets were given for charity work this year. The officers of the club were: President, Calista Creel; vice president, Virginia Care; secretary, Eleanor Miller; treasurer, Mary Jane Damlos; program chairman, Naomi Wisner; finance chairman, Lucy Ellen Handy; social chairman, Marcella Eggleston; service chairman, Norma Hull; song leader, Alvena Certain; pianist, Virginia Goodrich. The club advisers were: Miss Myers, chief adviser; Mrs. Damlos, group chairman; Mrs. Estrich, social; Miss Yeager, social; Miss Shultz, program; Mrs. Goodrich, service. Miss Myers has been a Girl Reserve adviser for ten years and has done many splendid things to make our club a good one. Top row — Betty Myers, Joanne ?houp, Donelda Bell. Billie Bassett, Marguerite Moor. Betty Kemmerling " , Lucille Dunliain, Marian Scoville, Betty Crothers. Miss Reed, Mary Jane Damlos, Miss Myers. Lucy Ellen Handy, Virginia Care. Norma Hull, Geneva Eisenliour, Naomi Wisner, Virginia Dunham, Dorothy Mielke. Second row — Miss .Sliultz. Exelyn .Stage, Betty Lou Mounts, lona Huntington, Alvena Certain, Calista Creel, Madol -nn M -ers, Bettie Bassett, Kuhy Bolinger, Evelyn " Walter, Jane Fierstine, Roberta Hanna, Margaret Fast, Marcella Eggleston, Willa Beard, Nancy Eisele, Delores Liniger, Virginia Goodricli, Eleanor Mielke, .loAnn London, Lucinda t opher. Tliird row — Miss Yeager, Mary Elizabeth Ag ' ner, Margaret Munn, Marian Orewiler, Dorothy McKinley, . nnette Morse, Martha George, Gloria Deller, Louise Griffiths, June White, Willadean .Slick, Harriet Carver, Ma.xine Fanning, Katie Lou Bryan, Wandalee . bel, Leane Kling, Rutii Badger, Ruth Blackburn. Doris McKinley, Miriam Simpson, Betty Keckler, Jeanne Preston, Doris Jarboe. Bottom Row — Marian Champion, Eleanor Miller, Betty June Rensch, lantha Abramson, Evelyn German, Inez McBride, Marj aim Hicks. Ednamae Eastburn, Esther Ferrier. .June Fanning, Eileen Erbe, Margaret Ellen Imus, Maxine Dunliani, .loan Roush, Nancy Jane Fislier, Mary Elizabeth Agner, Lucille Hubbell. Pa- ' c Thirty -ci: ht __ r avac{.ev ana -|- ellow?hi The Hi-Y Club was organized at A. H. S. in 1922 and has the distinction of being the first club in the state and the oldest club in the high school. The club has moved forward in the accomplishment of its pur- pose: To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and com- munity, high ideals of Christian character. Some of the outstanding events of the year were the father and son banquet, the Hi-Y and G. R. hop, and the mother and son banquet. The father and son banquet was held at the Christian Church on November 14. The rabbits for the feast were provided by the boys. The Reverend John Humfreys was the main speaker of the evening. Col. Ray Hensel gave the response for the fathers and James Morse gave a talk on the purpose of the Hi-Y organization. The mother and son banquet was held at the Christian Church in April. Mrs. T. P. Charles of Orland gave a splendid talk on the relationship between boys and their mothers. Owen Mote gave the welcome address and Mrs. James Hall gave the response. At the weekly meetings, held on Monday evenings, many interesting talks were given by prominent men of the city. The club also attended the Christian Church early in the school year. The officers for this year were: President, Owen Mote; vice president, Bill Rhine- smith; secretarj ' -treasurer, Leland Morrison; and sergeant-at-arms, James Morse. Mr. Certain was the adviser. Top roTv — Mr. Elliott, Owen Mote, Robert Myers, Joe Holderness, Dick Bender, Morris Whitlock, Thomas Hanselman, Leland Morrison, Robert Zimmerman, Devon Reese, Dale Campbell. Wynn Hensel, Donald Boyd, Bill Rhinesmith. Second row — Mr. Certain, Robert Hanselman, Jim Morse. Johne Erwin. Jack Tucker, Roscoe Nedele, Robert Seely, Kimsey Dole, Harry Mote, Flobert Horton, Harold Nelson, Richard Zeig-ler, Dayton Hensel, David Hall. Bottoin ro v — Gerald Deller, Le ' wis Harman, Lavon Wells. Duane Rose, Dean Brooks, Baxter Oberlin, Robert Tiffany, Robert White, Max Gray, Max S ' pangle, LaMoyne Saul, Burton Kolb, Robert Kugler, Robert Porter. Page Thirty-nine y vaiovs _J eiuxe standing- — Lewis Harnian, David Hall, Kerger Gartner. Kimmy Dole, David Sowle, Carlton Wells, Robert Craig, Robert Horton, James iXIorse. Seated — Billie Bassett, irginia Care, Mr. Handy. Dorothy Mielke, Annette Morse. The Angola High School debate team inaugurated a new system in its interscholas- tic debates this year by participating only in non-decision debates. Instead of a decision, a critique and rating were given each team. A three-act mystery comedy, " Am I Intruding? " , was presented in the fall by the debate students to help finance the year ' s work. The subject for debate this year was. Resolved: That the United States should form an alliance with Great Britain. The members of the varsity team were: Alfirma- tive — David Hall, junior, and Robert Craig, senior; negative — Virginia Care, senior, and Robert Horton, senior. The varsity team attended the invitational debate tournament at North Side High School of Fort Wayne. Each team debated three times during the tourney. A banquet was held in the North Side cafeteria. Later in the year an invitational tourney was held at the Angola High School with teams from Fremont, Orland, Salem, and Hamilton participating. During the rest of the year the team debated with neighboring schools at special occasions. The Angola negative debated the Fremont affirmative before an Angola Parent-Teachers ' meeting. The Angola affirmative and Orland negative debated at a Hamilton assembly program. Mr. Handy, debate and dramatics coach, gave excellent cooperation and guidance to the students throughout the year. Paye Forty RLtkm in )( a iT J me Top rov, ' — Genf ie e Biircli. Be%erly Butz, June Quas. Louise Griffiths. Bettie Bassett. Jane Summers, Doris Jart oe, JoAnn London, Doruth ' Mielke, Suzanne Yhitehouse, ' irglnia Sco i]]e. Jane Fierstine, Hoberta Hanna, Dimelda Bell, BiUie Bassett. Second row — . nnette Morse, ]Marcella Egrgleston, Ma.xine iihinesmith. Ruth Badger, Rutli Shoui:i. M ' andalee Atiel, Miriam Simpson, Marian Orewiler, Corrine Saul. Lucinda Sopher, Harriett Car " er, Doris IMcKinlf " , Joan Hanna, Xancy Eisele, Mary liowe, Miss Yeager. Bottom row— June Fanning:, Eleanor Miller. Dorothy McKinley, Beto ' Keckler, E -eb ' n German, Inez McBride, Anita Suffel, Lita Kiser, Margaret ilunn. Dolores Nelson, Editli Field, Bett " Iagle ' , Janet Kyle, Bett - ?troh, Catherine Birchman. The Girls ' Athletic Club was org.inized the first week of school; Betty Keckler was elected president and Donelda Bell, secretary. Volley ball, basketball, tumbling, stunts, archery, lawn tennis, table tennis, shuffle board, and deck tennis were among the many activities of the year. The work was supervised by Miss Thelma Yeager. The most outstanding event of the year was held on Monday night. May 1, when the Girls ' Athletic Club, augmented by the music department, presented a May Festival in the high school gymnasium. At the beginning of the program the orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Trumbull, played a coronation march while the queen and the dancers made an impressive entrance. Betty Keckler, this year ' s queen, was beautiful in a light blue gown with a long blue train. She carried an arm bouquet of roses and her jeweled crown completed the picture. She walked the full length of the gym as the d.incers made a canopy of rose circles. Her attendants were Marcella Eggleston and Donelda Bell. They made a perfect picture in their harmonizing colors. Marian Champion was flower girl and scattered flowers for the queen to walk upon. As soon as the queen ascended the throne the high school chorus, under the direction of Miss Eckert, sang the " Blue Danube " Waltz. Following the presentation of " Spring Song " came the waltz of the circles, the dancers being Edith Reid, Lila Lee Erwin, Lita Kiser, Inez McBride, Anita Suffel, Evelyn German, Dolores Nelson, Janet Kyle. At the close of Strauss ' " Tales from Vienna Woods " by the Girls ' Glee Club with Marguerite Moor as soloist, the Waltz of Vienna was given by Lorraine Erbe, Jane Summers, Suzanne Whitehouse, June Quas, Maxine Rhine- smith, Joan Hanna, Inez McBride, Anita Suifel, After the " Robin in the Rain " was sung the Spring Polka was given by Edith Reid, Lila Lee Erwin, Lita Kiser, Inez McBride, Anita Suffel, Evelyn German, Dolores Nel- son, Janet Kyle. After " Dreams of Spring " by the Girls ' Glee Club, the Waltz of the Flowers was given by Genevieve Burch, Harriet Carver, Jane Fierstine, June Quas, Roberta Hanna, Catherine Birchman. The climax of the program came when the Maypole Dance was given by Bettie Bassett, Ruth Badger, Doris Jarboe, Evelyn German, Nancy Eisele, An- ; nette Morse, Lois Kiser, Donna Belle Bowen, Louise Grif- fiths, Leane Klink and Lucinda Sopher. BtTTV KlCKLLK MaY QuEEN Pai c Forty-one 4- OuL Top row — Bettj ' Ensle " . May Bell, Marjorie Yoder. Aliene Agner, Shirley Erbe, Marian Ciiampion. Second row — Dorothy McKinle " , Doi-is McKinley, Marjorie Forbes, Marcella Eggles- ton, Violet Wells, Mary Elizabeth Ag-ner, Julia Grain. Bottom row — Miss Houls, Joan Griffin, Geneva Eisenhoiir, Hazel Wells, Betty Kem- merling. E ' elyn Walter. A 4-H Club was organized in Angola High School in November, 193 8, to replace the Junior Homemaker Club, an organization which had existed for two years pre- viously. Miss Janalyce Rouls was the adviser of the 4-H Club. The meetings were held the first Thursday of every month. The purpose was to help the members become better acquainted with each other and to be prepared for whatever projects the girls were to complete during the summer months. The colors were green and white. The 4-H Club motto read: " To make a best better. " The pledge was: " I pledge my Head to clear thinking; my Heart to greater loyalty; my Hands to larger service and my Health to better living for my club, for my community, and my country. " The club enjoyed several programs this year. One of the most outstanding social events was a tea for the mothers. Miss Ruth Kanaga, of Salem Center, gave an inter- esting talk on " Looking Forward to 4-H. " Tea and cake were served. Among the other interesting meetings were a Christmas exchange party and a Valentine exchange party. At the latter a pot-luck dinner was served. The officers of the organization were: President, Marcella Eggleston; vice president, Mary Elizabeth Agner; secretary and treasurer, Marian Champion; reporter, Betty Kemmerling. ! ' a-c l-or )-iur) i — utura -] — a rmer ' s- standing: — Robert Ford. Frank .Zanders:. Ritdiard Stagt " EIroy Carpenter, l- ' rank W ' iese, Donald Osborne. Dan Barnes. Dale Ireland, Raymond Thompsf.n. Cliarles Sjiangie. Hal May, Mr. Elliott. Seated — Robert Fisher, Jack Green, Duane Rose. The Angola Chapter of Future Farmers of America was organized in 1931, in the old West Ward building where the vocational agriculture boys attended classes (now the site of the home of Professor Peters, county art instructor). Boys electing vocational agriculture are automatically P. F. A. members upon the payment of thirty-five cents dues and regular attendance at meetings each month of the calendar year. Meetings are held the first Tuesday evening of each month. Two representatives are sent to the State Congress at Purdue University each year. The Congress this year was held April 13 to April 15. Representatives from the Angola Chapter always take an active part in this meeting, where policies affecting the State F. F. A. are formulated. A program of work is set up each year, and each boy is responsible for some activity during the year. The officers this year were: President, Dale Cole; vice president, J.ick Green; secretary, Duane Rose; treasurer, Robert Fisher; reporter. Dean Rose. Mr. Elliott is the adviser of this organization. Vage Torty-three e od c Violins; L ' Mv " Ellen Handy — principal, Harriett Braxton. Virginia Care, Ah ' ena Certain, INIarcas Dixon, Phyllis Folck. GJeiwia Alat lolden. Maryann HTiclvS. Junior Hornbrook, Imog ' ene Hubbard, Lucille Hubbell, Doris McKinley, Frank T ' Ak N f y Smurr, Suzanne " U ' liiteliouse. Violas: Faith Blackburn — principal, Betty Keckler, Miriam Simp- l o U rNmry .Jane Damlos — principal, Marguerite Moor, Barbara Reese, Ruth Shoup, Bass Viols; Joanne 3houp — v5 inf Fanning, Margaret Munn. Flutes; Calista Creel, Thomas Hanselman, June Hubbell, Oboes; Donald Anna ilarie Care. Bassoon: Robert Zimmerman. Clarinets; Bettie Bassett. Billie Basset, Gloria Deller, Wil- iendr ' , .Jeanne Preston. A ' irginia Smith. French Horns; Lynne Gam. flobert Andrews, Wauneta Shoup. Cornets: rooks. !Madolynn Myers. Baxter Oboriin, Frederick Vesey. Troml ones; " ' ynn Hensel, Don Laird, Ralph Martin, Zeigler, Tubas: Dayton Hensel, Bill Hopkins. Percussion: Elflon Andrew, Villiam Paul Doyle, June White. The Angola High School Orchestra, determined to win again that coveted prize, first division honors, which it has held for several years, competed in the national contest at Indianapolis, on May 18, 19 and 20. The orchestra played at a Parent-Teachers ' meeting in October, a Christmas pro- gram, a concert with the band, February 19, and a concert, May 10, The entire orchestra and guests went on a sleigh ride in January and afterwards refreshments were served to them in the lunch room of the school building. The soloists went to a district solo contest at Nappanee on March 18 in which most of the soloists came through in first division. Those participating in this contest were as follows: Lucy Ellen Handy, violin, I; Ruth Blackburn, viola, I; Ruth Shoup, cello, Jr., I; Mary Jane Damlos, cello, I; String Trio, Jr., I; Clarinet quartet, Jr., I; String quartet, I; Bob White, tuba I; Bill Hopkins, tuba, I; WiUoene Hendry, clarinet, Jr., I; Ralph Martin, trombone, Jr., I; Gloria Deller, clarinet, II; Phyllis Folck, alto clarinet, II; Frederick Vesey, cornet, Jr,, II, First division honors in the state contest at Valparaiso on April 1 w ere won by three soloists: Lucy Ellen Handy, violin; Mary Jane Damlos, cello; and Ruth Black- burn, viola. These students then competed in the National Regional contest held in Indianapolis on May IS, 19, and 20. The orchestra was composed of fifty-three members. The officers were: Presi- dent, Calista Creel; vice president, Richard Zeigler; secretary, Virginia Goodrich; treasurer, Lucy Ellen Handy; librarian, Joanne Shoup; property manager, Frank Sanders. Mr. Trumbull was the director. STRING QUARTET The string quartet was organized in 193 3 and has been very active ever since. They entered the district contest this year and received first division honors. Then they were rated in first division in the state ensemble contest. Next came the national regional contest. The members are: First violin, Lucy Ellen Handy; second violin, Glenna Mae Golden; viola, Ruth Blackburn; and cello, Barbara Reese. I ' aye For yfonr tr n9 r ' ! I ' f Chiriiiets: I ' .iiri.ia Taker. Bettii ' lUis- ' tt. I ' .illi. ' l;assctt, l;i.harM lioUm. |io,i ]-:i ' ;-, [ ' _-■ i! l;i; ' , . ill.iia Deller, Willoeiie HendiN ' . Uillie Hoagiaiid. Huddy Hughes. lona Huntington. Ma.xine ilal)ie. Jeanne Piestun. " irginia Smith, Jack Stetler. Cornets: Rotiert Anrlrews. Allan Boyer. Vernon Br " an. Dale Campl ell. John Egs Ieston, Lorraine Erbe. Baxter Oberlin, Donald Osiborne, T ' alter Richardson, Frederick Vese " . Frencli Horns; I -nne Garn, Wauneta Slump. Trombones: Vj-nn Hensel Jack HoUyerda, Don Laird, Ral ill Ma-tin, Richard Zeigler. Baritones: Dean Brooks, Frank .Sanders, Tubas: Dayton Hensel, Bill Hopkins, Roljert White. Flutes: Thomas Hanselman, June Hubbell. Oboes: Donald Bennett, Anna Alarie Cai-e. Bassoon; Robert Zimmerman. Alto Sa.Kophones; Eldon AndreT ' , John ilcBride. Cellos; Mary Jane Damlos. ilarguerite Moor, Barbara Reese. Rutii Slioup. S tring " Basses; June Fanning. .Joanne Shoup. Percussion; Al ena Certain. William Paul Doyle, June White. Alto Clarinet: Pliylli. Folck. The Angol.1 High School B.ind been very .ictive this year, playing .it Ashley four times, at four political meetings, ar the CCC Camp, at a Parent-Teachers ' meeting, in a band and orchestra concert on February 19, at a concert on May 10, and at all home basketball games. Last year the band won the district and state contests and proceeded to the national contest held at Elkhart, Ind. Virginia Goodrich also entered as a bass viol soloist in the national contest after receiving first division honors at the district and state contests. This year the band entered the district contest held at Columbia Citv on . pril 22. Having won honors in first division there, the organization entered th; state band contest at Goshen on May 6. The membership of this band this ' ear was fift " -four, an increase of h " e members over the membership last year. The officers of the band were: President. Thomas Hanselman; vice president, Bob White; secretary, Glor ia Deller; treasurer, Dale Camp- bell; librarian, John Eggleston; property manager, Frank Sanders. MUSIC TROPHIES Top Row Band and Orchestra Contest at Laporte — 1937. Sweepstakes at Elkhart — 19.i6. Middle Row Band and Orchestra Contest at Elkhart — 193 6 Indiana State School Band Contest — 1934. Orchestra Contest at Columbus, Ohio — 1937. Orchestra Contest — 1934. Mixed Chorus Award — 1935. Last Row Orchestra Contest at Madison, Wis. — 193 5. Band and Orchestra Contest at Evansville — 1935. National Band Contest at Elkhart — 193 8. Band and Orchestra Contest at Evansville — 193 5. National Orchestra Contest at Elmhurst, ill. — 193: Page Forty- file I lixed ( _ n OTUS " Top row — Dale Campbell, Dean Tlose, Leland Morrison, Eldon Andrew, Bill Hop- kins, Thomas Hanselman, Robert Zimmerman, Devon Reese, Richard Zeigler, Max Spangle. Middle row — Betty Wyatt, irg-inia Grain, Jane Sellers, Maxine Mabie, Roslyn Reese, Maxine Dove, E -elyn Walter, Joan Hanna, Phyllis Sheets, Betty Hanselman, -June Fanning. Bottom roA ' — Ph -llis Care, Betty Nisonger, Betty Zimmerman, Nancy Fisher, iliriam Simpson, Margaret Munn, Virginia Goodrich, Ruth Blackburn. Doris Mc- Kiniey, Marcella Eggleston, Betty June Rensch, lantha Al)rantson. The nii.xed chorus was divided into two groups this year, the girls ' glee club of forty members and the boys ' glee club of eleven members. United they took part in the Christmas program. The boys ' glee club later took part in a concert February 19. The girls ' glee club sang at the May festival and at a concert May 10. The members of the Girls ' Glee Club were: Wandalee Able, lantha Abramson, Ruth Blackburn, Katie Lou Bryan, Phyllis Care, Virginia Crain, Maxine Dove, Marcella Eggleston, Betty Eisenhour, Geneva Eisenhour, Eileen Erbe, June Fanning, Nancy Fisher, Virginia Goodrich, Mary Rowe, Phyllis Sheets, Virginia Scoville, Miriam Simpson, Willadean Slick, Evelyn Walter, Betty Welch, Joan Hanna, Betty Hanselman, Norma Hull, Mary E, Jackson, Betty Keckler, Jean Mabie, Doris McKinley, Dorothy McKinley, Marguerite Moor, Margaret Munn, Betty Nisonger, Roslyn Reese, Betty June Rensch, Betty Lou Ries, Jane Sellers, Naomi Wisner, Betty Jean Wyatt, Betty Zimmerman, Lucy Ellen Handy, accompanist. Miss Eckert was the director. The members of the Boys ' Glee Club were: Eldon Andrew, Dale Campbell, Thomas Hanselman, Bill Hopkins, Leland Morrison, Devon Reese, Dean Rose, Robert Seely, Max Spangle, Richard Zeigler, Robert Zimmerman, JUNIOR STRING TRIO The junior string trio was organized this year and entered the district contest at Nappanee. Here they won first division honors and also received first rating in the state contest at Valparaiso, The members arc: Glenna Mae Golden, violin; Ruth Shoup, cello; and Gloria Aldrich, piano, JUNIOR CLARINET GROUP The clarinet quartet was another group that was organized this year. They entered the district contest and won first division honors. They received second division rank- ing in the state contest, but it carried with it the rating of " Superior, " The members are: Virginia Smith, Willoene Hendry, Patricia Baker, and Phyllis Folck. This junior clarinet quartet was chosen as one cf sixteen outstanding groups from the 5 00 entries to play on an evening program at the district contest. Paye Forty-six " All tl e ov a ? a ' ' tccje li k B 9Md t ■ !% ■ " ?. " C. , - »»nA B, ' v Ww ' W ' Uj if«B B — ■■...•iw. ...- .- . " - nr ' - i. ' (BK . ei SSSdPS - .■..,;;;SS ■ DOUBLE DOCK " The senior class play, " Double Door, " was presented in the high school auditorium on March 31. The plot centered about Victoria Van Bret, who rules her family with a maniac ' s firmness. She is more cruel than ever now because Rip, her half-brother, marries Anne Darrow who is not of his social station and who Victoria thinks is a threat to the Van Bret fortune. How Victoria tortures the bride and finally tries to murder her kept the audience on the edge of their seats. The cast included: Avery, the housekeep- er, Calista Creel; Telson, the butler, Thomas Hanselman; Louise, the Maid, Ruth Blackburn; William, the footman, Robert Zimmerman; Anne Darrow, the young bride, Alvcna Cer- tain; Caroline Van Bret, Victoria ' s sister, Vir- ginia Care; Victoria Van Bret, formidable guardian of the Van Bret fortune, Lucy Ellen Handy; Mr. Chase, the jeweler, Owen Mote; Mr. Neff, family lawyer, Robert Horton; Rip Van Bret, Victoria ' s half-brother, Jim Morse; Dr. SuUey, friend of Rip and Anne, Robert Craig; Lambert, the detective, Donald Boyd. " AM I INTRUDING? " The three-act mystery comedy, " Am I Intruding? " , was presented by the debate class in the fall. The action hinged around the efforts of Horace Vare, a wealthy business man, to keep from being frozen out of the Bluebird Motors Corporation. Blair Hoover acquires some notes of Vare ' s when the latter is short of cash, and threatens to ruin him unless he will sell his Bluebird stock at a low figure. However, the day is saved b) ' Jerry, the son of a rich friend in disguise, who not cnly saves the stock for Vare but also wins Vare ' s daughter for himself. The cast included: Mrs. Hastings, the housekeeper, Lucy Ellen Handy; Blair Hoover, the adventurer, James Morse; Ernest Rath- burn, Jane ' s secretary, David Hail; Marjory Vare, the elder daughter, Billie Bassett; Dickie Waldron, a romanticist, Kerg:r Gartner; Mona, the maid, Virginia Goodrich; Horace Vare, the father, Robert Horton; Violet Vare, younger daughter, Virginia Care; Peter, devoted to Vi, Kimsey Dele; Dora, a friend of Vi ' s, Annette Morse; Jerry, the hero in disguise, Robert Craig; Jane, Vare ' s niece, Dorothy Mielke. PiJgc Forfy-SL ' icn — lonoT ot udenrs " Hack i-uw — llobert Horton, Owen Mote, Ptobert Craig. Front row — Naomi Wisner, Virginia Care, Lucy Ellen Handy, Calista Creel. Membership in the National Honor Society is one of the highest distinctions which may be attained in Angola High School. Membership indicates the possession of many desirable characteristics including leadership ability, a spirit of service, a high level of character development, and scholastic ability above two thirds of the class members. Eligible pupils are rated by members of the faculty on a five point rating scale. The average score determines the relative rank of the pupils, but only fifteen percent of the senior class may be selected. The 193 8 members adopted a scholarship project, the principal features of which are: (a) That each member of the Angola chapter make a contribution of Sl.OO per year. (b) That the first award of sending a student to college, be made at the first reunion of members in 1940. Students have been elected to this society since 1935. bers selected this year, the total membership is thirty-six. Including the seven mem- Vi The officers of this year ' s group are: President, Robert Horton; vice president, ;inia Care; secretary, Lucy Ellen Handy; and treasurer, Mr. Elliott. Robert C. Craig Pa: C ' l orty-ci ht Calista E. Creel LEGION AWARDS Success to Robert Craig and Calista Creel, the 1939 winners of the American Legion awards! The American Legion Citizenship Award is pre- sented each year by the Angola post No. 3 1 of the American Legion to one senior boy and one senior girl of the Angola High School. These awards have been given for the past seven years. The criteria for measurement are honor, courage, leadership, and service to the school. This phase of school life is one that all look foriiard to. Athletics, such as baseball or basketball, arouses the keen interest of the spectators as well as the players. Athletic con- tests develop good sportsmanship and wholesome enjoyment for all. Page Forty-nine : OUR COACH For the second year Angola has had the dependable services of Coach Burdette Hall, who put a truly formidab le basketball team on the floor along with great baseball and track teams. Coach Hall came to us last year from Salem where he left a very fine record as coach of the baseball and basketball teams. Burdette believes in having a well-rounded sports program in which more fellows can take part. His desire to be " just a fellow " has made him very popular with everyone. Coach Hall THE PLAYERS DOLE — ForuarJ " Kimmy " proved to be a scoring threat of the forward post this year. His offensive strength proved valuable to the Hornets on many occasions throughout the season. As he is only a sophomore, he should be very valuable during the next two years. — Sophomore. BENDER — " Forivard " " Dick, " although being handicapped to some extent by poor eyesight, turned in a formidable season record. His tricky dribbling and ability to hit from out on the floor, combined with his defensive ability made him a valuable link in the chain. — Junior. HOLDERNESS— foruan " Joe " broke into the lineup about half way through the season to strengthen the offensive power of the Hornets greatly. He was one of the main long shot artists and was always in the thick of the battle. Much can be expected of Joe in the future. — Sophomore. GERMAN— foruan " Kenny " started many a rally by hitting from far out on the court — this being his specialty. He was always in the thick of the battle and fought until the final gun. His defensive strength helped the Hornets very much throughout the season. — Senior. MOTE — Center " Mote " held down the center post for the Hornets this year. His specialty was playing the pivot and under-the-basket work. He was the only six-footer on the team, and was thus able to help very much in rebounding. — Senior. NEDELE— Gwarf " Swartz " never showed up much in the scoring column, but he more than made up for this with his scrap and defensive power. He usually brought the ball down the floor and his feeding to the forwards and center made him a valuable teaminate. — Junior. GRAY— Gi ari - -- " Buck " usually combined with Nedele to bring the ball down-court and feed it in. Pa.?e Fifty His tricky dribbling and uncanny basket eye made him a constant scoring threat. Al- though he was out because of sickness for some time, he turned in an enviable record. — Senior. BOYD— G»fln " Don " sometimes played the center post, but usually played one of the guard positions. His ability to hit from out on the court combined with his added weight and scrap helped the Hornets ' cause on many different occasions. — Senior. RHINESMITH— G; flr( " Bill " was the heavyweight member of the team. Although he didn ' t see much action during the season, he gave everything he had when he was playing. What more can you ask? He could hit from out on the floor as well as under the basket. — Senior. WHITE— Guard " Bob " was a constant scoring threat from out on the court. His constant scrap combined with his great basket eye netted the team many baskets when they were most needed. — Senior. INDIVIDUAL SCORING F. G. Dole 29 Nedele 14 Bender 39 Mote 91 Gray ' 37 German 20 Holderness 27 White 6 Boyd 1 Rhinesmith F. T. T. 4-lS 62 21-43 49 24-57 102 51-S7 23 3 31-63 105 20-32 60 13-37 67 6-19 IS 0-4 2 1-4 1 Standing — Kimmy Dole, Roller t " White. Donald Bnyd, J oe Holderness. Bill llhinesniith, Owen Mote, Dick Bender, Kennetli German, Roscoe Nedele. Kneeling — Coach Hall, Max Gray, Student Mgr. Dayton Hensel. Page Fifty-one R. egerve? Coach Hall. lorris " ' hitlock. Dan Barnes. Rol:iert McKinley, Harry Mote. Homer flose, ilax iloore, Daryl Kling, Jack Bryan, Richard Stage, Max Eoyer. RESUME OF SEASON The Hornets started the season right by scoring two straight wins, over Wolcott- ville 31 to 26 and Butler 26 to 19. Next the strong Kendallville five defeated Angola by a score of 36 to 19; New Paris bested them; and Garrett nosed out the hard-fighting Hall boys by the score of 2 5 to 22. Elmhurst then defeated the Hornets in a heart- breaker by a score of 39 to 3 7. Angola then broke into the win column by defeating Edon, but lost to Waterloo by a 45 to 3 1 score. LaGrange then nosed out a 27 to 26 victory over the Hornets. In a blind tourney at Waterloo the Hall boys showed power by defeating Butler 46 to 28, but they lost to the strong Waterloo five in a real thriller by a 31 to 3 score. Albion was next defeated by a score of 21 to 19. The Hornets breezed through the County Tourney by defeating Fremont 44 to 2 0, Pleasant Lake 48 to 24, and Metz 38 to 15. Angola then deefated Ashley 22 to 20, lost to Auburn in a hard-fought battle 32 to 29, and lost to Washington at South Bend 3 3 to 24. Fremont and Salem were next defeated by scores of 25 to 23 and 36 to 12, respectively. The season was ended by the Hornets ' bowing to Waterloo 37 to 28, to Avilla 29 to 26, and to Butler 27 to 26. The Hornets were defeated in the Sectional Tourney by Garrett in one of the fastest and best played games of the tourney by a score of 20 to 21; thus the curtain was drawn on another basketball season. I ' a ' e Fifty -luo ( n the _J amonc Although the final game of the season did not end so well, the baseball season turned out to be a great success. The team won six games and lost two in regular season play, went into the County Tourney, and was defeated in the final game by Fremont. The season was started with three straight wins. Hamilton was defeated 7 to 2, Salem 15 to 0, and Pleasant Lake 16 to 5. The Hornets then suffered their first defeat at the hands of Fremont by a score of 8 to 7. Next came Flint which bowed to Angola by a score of 13 to 5. Orland and Scott Center were next defeated by the Hall boys by scores of 2 to and 8 to respectively. After Angola had cinched a place in the County Tourney and had drawn Metz as its first opponent, Coach Hall sent a reserve team to that place to play the scheduled game. The team was overwhelmed by Metz by a score of 16 to 2. In the County Tourney Metz was defeated in the first game by a score of 11 to 5. Fremont really showed championship ball in the final game and defeated the Hall boys, after being given a real battle, by a score of 12 to 4. BATTING AVERAGES G. 11 11 10 11 Nedele Gray Wells Rhinesmith Mote 11 Whitlock 11 Harvey 11 Boyd 7 German 11 A. B. 34 33 34 41 34 37 28 n 29 6 14 " l 1 1 R. Q 9 10 U 8 5 9 3 7 1 1 H. 5 11 16 IS 14 7 2 3 8 1 3 1 Pet. .147 .367 .471 .439 .412 .190 .072 .200 .276 .167 .222 .000 1.000 .000 Rose 4 Boyer 7 Wells 2 ' " ..: Kling . 1 Wiese 2 SEASON ' S RECORD Angola 7 Hamilton 2 Angola 13 Angola 15 Salem Angola 2 Angola 16 Pleasant Lake .5 Angola 8 Angola 7 Fremont 8 Angola 2 COUNTY TOURNEY Angola 11 Metz 5 Angola 4 Fremont 12 Back ro - — Donald Bennett, Kenneth ISell, Plol ert Hanselman. Daryl Kling-, Frank Wiese. Dan Barnes. Elroy Carpenter. Ma- Moore, .lack Bryaii, La " On Wells. Middle ro v — Kennetli German, Carltcn Wells. Morris Whitlock, Owen Mote. Max Gra ■, Dona.d Boyd, Coacli Hall. Front ro v — John Har -ey, Homer Rose, Max Boyer, Roscoe Nedele, Bill Rhinesmith, Flint 5 Orland Scott Center Metz 16 8.BM»IIIIHiMimiiMlligliilgHHiilB Ptige Fifty-ibrcc C_Jn tne | vacK Coach Hall, l:ubcrt Kugk-i-, KiLlianl Slagf, Jack l_;r; -an, L ' ar i Kliii . llonitr, Robert Porter, Harold NeUon, Bill Rhinesmitli, Donald Boyd, Owen Mote, Morris W hit- lock. Dan Barnes. Although this sport is comparatively new at A. H. S., having been seriously undertaken by Coach Hall last year, it has become very well-liked. The team was not quite so large this year, but the spirit and the ability of those who came out made up for this. The team first competed in the Gary Relays at the Notre Dame Field House on April 1. The class track meet was run off the following week with the Seniors winning, closely followed by the Sophomores. The regularly scheduled meets were next, with the State Corner Conference and State meets climaxing the season. PING PONG The ping pong tables in the recreation room were never idle before school or at noon. Although no tournament was held this year, many boys received benefit from this form of recreation. Among those who frequently played were Robert Craig, Robert Porter, Devon Reese, Emerson Imus, Raymond Porter, and Wayne Borne. GOLF Golf was also an A. H. S. sport m the spring of 19.19. The season started the last of April. Six matches were played with teams from other high schools in the vicinity, including Auburn and Elmhurst and South Side of Fort Wayne. Although this game does not use a great number of boys, the enthusiasm of those who go out for it seems to make up for the small number. Each year Angola has been represented in the State Golf Tourney at Indianapolis by a four-man team. This year the boys have been promised that if they made a good showing in the pre-tourney matches they would again participate in the Indianapolis tourney. The members of the golf team are chosen from those boys who wish to try out by playing 36 holes of golf and reporting their score for each 9 holes to Coach Hall. The score are averaged and the boys who have the lowest average automatically win places on the team. The person with the highest average of the team mmbers is the alternate. The boys on the team were Robert Porter, Max Moore, Roscoe Nedele, Robert Hanselman, Owen Mote and Jack Bryan. Page fifty -four ea " Do ! Robert Seel Eileen Erbc SCHOOL SONG ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL Angola High School, Angola High School, We are all for you! Let your love of right continue While your name rings true! Rah! Rah! Rah! Angola High School, Angola High School, Let your courage flame Till the nation shouts aloud Your glorious name! OUR CHEER LEADERS Cheer leaders are necessar) not only be- cause they give our boys confidence but also because they organize the student body into a yelling unit. This year Robert Seely and Eileen Erbe were our cheer leaders. They put plenty of zip and zest into the cheering section and originated many new yells. Both of them are juniors. SCHOOL YELLS Go get ' em Angola, go get em! Go get ' em Angola, go get ' em! Go get ' em Angola, go get ' em! Fight ' em, team, fight ' em! Fight ' em, team, fight ' em! Fight ' em fair and fight ' em square! Fight ' em. team, fight ' em! Fight hard, team. Fight hard, team, Yea, team, fight hard! Horse and hoof, horse and hoof Hold the floor and raise the roof Razzal, zazzal, zizzle, zip! Yea! Angola, let her rip! Team, Rah! Rah! Tear ATHLETIC TROPHIES 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. Not in picture: Interclass Track Meet 1923. Steuben County Basketball Championship 1937-38. Steuben County Basketball Championship 1938-39. Page Ff y-five vjust r i :Js- First row— Tootli brush brigade; Genevieve Biirch; (below) Marg uerite; Pie contest — B-jb and Madolynn Myers; Chorines — Corrine and Dorottiy. S ' econd row — Hi-Y skirts: Roberta, Wava and Jane; Fresliman brunette— June Quas; Where to, freshies Donna Belle, Lila Lee, Junior, Dick and Billy? Third row — Masculine frosli: 7s it the tree or are thev basliful?: Plaving ' MrKinlev, David. Kolb, Hall; Au revoir. Fourth row — Catherine Birchmtin; Munn; The (_nrre(.-t thing-— Ewers, Hi- , Doyle and Dru ' k: Speed; Jiustic Russell. FiftI) row — Just i reen, not fresh Keese, Zimmerman, Dove, Betty Jane. Viola and June; .Summers and pals, June, Lucille and Maxine; Picking: or pecking: — Wiese, A ' iolet. Catherine, Joan and Ott; (Insert) Betty Hue Z; Did she see Ferdinand? Pa, ' e Fifty-six The humor cohauii and snapshot pages appear in this section. The events of the past school year, the ivhereaboitts of former graduates, and a list of the business men who have so kindly helped iis finance this book, all hai ' e a place here. Page Fiffy-seven TU S eeinc E. First ro v — Tlie donkey makes a call; Sophs — Betty and E ■elyn: Aniicitia — McKinley and Shoup: Hot siiot Seely: Miss Myers rides agrain: ilazel alias grandma: Solid comfort — Billie, Norma and Barbara, Second row — Handsome: Maxine Fanning: Three Musketeers — Wilson, Boyer and Rose; (above) Aliene and Marv Lib Agner: Posins; ' ; It ' s the gvpsv in me— Violet " Wells: Can your Model T take it, Bob? Third row — Beau Brummel Bell: New belles, Dolores and lUith: Swartz at tiff moment: Any pie today? (above) Is the ice too thick. Bell?: Watch the Birdie June: Basket hall mentor: Going places — Wayne, John, and girl friends. Pa:4c Fifty-c ' i ' ht T empu? ■j — ugit September — 7 — Announcements at chapel. 14 — G. R. party at Fox Lake. Informal initia- tion. 14 — Music groups picnic at Circle Park. 17 — Band played at Ashley. 1 9 — Band played at CCC dedication. 2 1 — Mr. Willis spoke at chapel. 23 — Freshman initiation. 23 — Band played at Ashley. 2 8 — Mr. Trumbull, Mrs. Trumbull, Mrs. Bro- kaw played in trio at chapel, also a pre- view of " Am I Intruding? " was given. 3 — Dr. Frank Sayers was the chapel speaker. October — 1 — Band played at Ashley. 3-4 — Hi-Y informal initiation. 4 — Band played at Democratic Rally at Hel- mer. 5 — " Am I Intruding? " presented by Public Speaking Class. 1 1 — G. R. informal initiation. 12 — Rev. Whitehouse spoke on Columbus Day at chapel. 14 — End of six weeks. 17 — Formal initiation of G. R. 17-21 — Sale of Key Annuals. 19 — Miss Yeager spoke at chapel. 20 — Band played for Democratic Rally at Metz. 24 — Hi-Y boys attended Christian Church. 26 — Songs by A. H. S. pupils on Chapel pro- gram. 27 — Donald Scott Morrison piano concert. 27 — Teachers ' Association. 3 1 — Halloween. November — 2 — Orchestra played at chapel program. 4 — Juniors start wreath sale. 4 — Wayling lectured about Eskimos. 4-S — Cheer leader tryouts. 6 — Cheer leaders, Robert Seely and Eileen Erbe. 7 — Hi-Y Father and Son rabbit feed. 7 — High school elections (Republican). S — Guin — Speaker. 10 — Dec. 11 F. F. A. pest contest. 1 1 — Armistice Day program. 1 1 — Band played for Armistice Day. 13-19 — National Book Week. 16 — Joel B. Guin speaker on alcoholic bever- ages. 19 — G. R. District Conference at Salem. 21 — Spotlight Sketches, John McMahill Jr. and Bobby Boswell. 22 — Orchestra concert. 23 — Fifth grade program at Chapel. 25-28 — Thanksgiving vacation. 29 — Science club organized and visited neon factory. 3 — Second six weeks ended. 3 — Songs in chapel. December — 4 — Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, a puppet show. 6 — G. R. Pa-Ma-Me Banquet. 7 — Graham, an American Lcgionaire, spoke at chapel. 14 — Teachers ' program given at chapel — " Prof. Quiz. " 1 5 — Seniors gave first school party. 17 — Home ec. girls visited Wolfe D ' s model houses. 19 — 4-H Girls held Christmas party. 20 — Juniors gave second school party. 21 — Christmas carol service. 22 — First to sixth grade operetta and carol service. 22 — High School sing on chapel program. 2 3 — G. R. ' s sang at county farm — also Christ- mas party. 24 — Jan. 3 — Christmas vacation. Janiitiry — 1 — New Year — 193 9. 2 — G. R. entertained Sorosis. 4 — Initiation of new loud speaker system. 6 — Rotarians heard debaters. 7 — Hi-Y boys of ten years ago met. 1 1 — Book review by Mrs. Emerson at chapel. 12 — Miss Eckert talked to 4-H girls. 1 S — Rev. Humfreys spoke at chapel on " A Fine Finish and a Beautiful Ending. " Pre- sentation of trophy to the school. 19 — Sophomore sleighing party. 20 — Jane, June and Landa Rothenbeuler en- tertained at chapel. Page Fifty-nine 2 5 — Charles Shank talked on trip to Holly- wood — also Lippy gave travel talk and discussed World ' s Fair. 2 5 — Orchestra sleighing party. 2S — Ag boys attended implement show. February — 2 — Groundhog Day. 7 — Organization of " Handy ' s Windy Twenty. " 7— P. T. A. debate. 8 — Boy Scout program at chapel. 9 — +-H girls had Valentine party. 11 — Mr. Chin, speaker from Purdue. 14-15 — Purdue short course. 15 — Rev. Ashenhort spoke on Russia at chapel. 19 — Spring concert. 2 5 — G. R. conference at South Bend. March — 1 — Joe Hector spoke on Patagonia at chapel. 2, 3, 4 — Basketball tourney at Angola — Au- burn won. 8 — Rev. Smith spoke on Lions Club at chapel. 10 — Class tourney — seniors won. 10 — Senior class play announced — - " Double Door. " 14 — Try-outs for play. 1 5 — Cast announced for class play. 1 5 — Musical program at chapel. 18 — Solo and ensemble district contest at Nappanee. 21 — Dr. Eberhart spoke at chapel. 22 — C. E. Jones and his gyroscopes. 24 — G. R. ' s went to Congregational Church. 29 — Preview of play, " Double Door " — also Tri-State College Glee Club sang at Chapel. 31 — Senior Class Play given. April — 1 — State solo and ensemble contest held at Valparaiso. 3 — Hi-Y Mother and Son Banquet. 3 — -Miss Yeager presented music program at G. R. meeting. 7-12 — Spring vacation. 21 — Indiana Student Forum at South Bend. 22 — Band District Contest at Columbia City. 24 — Roller skating at Silver Moon. May — 1 — May Festival. 2 — G. R. Senior Swing Out. 3 — -Speech class gave Washington program. 6 — State Band Contest held at Goshen. 12 — -Freshmen gave school party. 18, 19, 20 — National Orchestra Contest at In- dianapolis. 21 — Baccalaureate. 2 5 — -Junior-Senior Banquet. . . 26 — Class Day. 26 — -Commencement. PUBLIC ADDRESS SYSTEM Br-r-r! Br-r-r! Br-r-r! That means that an announcement is coming over the public address system. Then we hear Mr. Estrich ' s or Mr. Elliott ' s voice telling of special activities for the day. The public address system was mstalled during the Christmas vacation of this year and has been of very great service ever since. The whole system is operated through a transmitter in the office. There are sound boxes in the home rooms and m the audi- torium and these are built so that announcements made in the office may be made to all the rooms. It is also possible for persons in the rooms to com- municate with the operator in the office. The sys- tem is arranged so that music or other radio pro- grams can provide entertainment to be transmitted to all the rooms. Angola High School may well be proud of this extremely modern and very serviceable address sys- tem. Mr. Estrich Announces Va, e Sixty Oenior — [i |— avaae Angola High School — " Thanks for the Memories. " Facuhy — " We Don ' t Want to Make History. " School Board — " You ' re an Education in Yourself. " Janitors— " Whistle While You Work. " Band — " Strike Up the Band. " Orchestra — " Music, Maestro, Please. " Basketball — " Flight of the Bumblebee " (Hornet). Girl Reserve — " Follow the Gleam. ' Hi-Y — " God Rest Ye, Merry Gentlemen. " Eldon Andrew — " Who Stole Your Heart Away? " lantha Abramson — " Honey, You Look Good to Me. " Donald Boyd — " Give Me Back My Boots and Saddles. " Ruth Bad ger — " One of the Ten Pretty Girls. " Dean Brooks — " Small Fry. " Katie Lou Bryan — " Jeepers Creepers, Where ' d You Get Those Peepers? " Robert Craig — " Soldier on Parade. " Ruth Blackburn — " Lovelight in the Starlight. " Maxine Fanning — " Nobody ' s Darlin ' But Mine. " Kenneth German — " Ride, Tenderfoot, Ride. " Betty Crothers — " This Can ' t Be Love. " Wynn Hensel — " I ' ve Got a Date with a Dream. " Max Gray — " You Must Have Been a Beautiful Baby. " Calista Creel — " You ' re a Sweetheart. " Owen Mote — " Love Walked In. " Mary Jane Damlos — " On the Bumpy Road to Love. " James Morse — " What Have You Got That Gets Me? " Lucille Dunham — " At Long Last Love. " George Ryan — " The Lovebug Will Bite You If You Don ' t Watch Out. Marcella Eggleston — " With You on My Mind. " • Robert Myers — " The Lost Chord. " Virginia Dunham — " Sophisticated Lady. " Virginia Goodrich — " Mexicali Rose. " Dayton Hensel — " Cowboy from Brooklyn. " Betty June Rensch — " Who Blew Out the Flame? " Mary E. Jackson — " Simple and Sweet. ' Thomas Hanselman — " Hurry Home. " Lucy Ellen Handy — " The Perfect Waltz. " Bill Rhinesmith — " Love of My Life, Where Are You? " Doris Jarboe — " Summer Souvenirs. " Ora Sierer — " Mutiny in the Nurser) ' . " Alvena Certain — " How-ja Like to Love Me? " Marian Wallace — " I ' m An Old Cowhand. " Betty Kemmerling — " I Want to Be a Cowboy ' s Sweetheart. " Robert White — " On the Sentimental Side. " Delores Liniger — " Deep in a Dream of You. " Max Spangle — " Says My Heart. " Eleanor Miller — " There ' s a Faraway Look in Your Eye. " Jack Tucker — " Now It Can Be Told " (an Auburn lass). Geneva Eisenhour — " Ain ' t She Sweet? " Lola Miller — " The Same Sweet You. " Richard Zeigler — " What Goes On Here in My Heart. " Marian Scoville — " You Leave Me Breathless. " Rose Wiggins — " My Heart Belongs to Daddy. " Bob Zimmerman — " I Must See Katie Tonight. " Naomi Wisner — " I ' ve Got a Heartful of Music. " Harriett Braxton — " It ' s the Little Things That Count. " Andrew Braxton — " Mama, I Wanna Make Rhythm. " Dale Campbell — " I Want to Be in Winchell ' s Column. " Betty Lu Ries — " Girl in the Bonnet of Blue. " Eleanor Mielke — " You Go to My Head. " Virginia Care — " Dark Eyes. " Pa " ! ' Sixty-one — {eve ana | n ere First ru v — MuKinle " sit tin ' un top of the win ' ld ; Double troLii le — Maxine; Alaxine again: Waunela at the contest; Oh, Don, what l ig " feet you ha el: Gloria off guard. Second row — School marms step out : Madolj-nn and Dupey : Tlie otlier twin: Bob; (below) June Fanning: G. R. victims. Third row — The three AVellses; Maxine Dove aud Junior: Uomeo and Juliet — Bob and June: Rutli Slioup ' s wash tub party, Madolynn on the right: Betty Sue and Bob Zimmer- man and Leland Morrison. WHEN THE SENIORS WERE IN THE EIGHTH GRADE A¥« vx. Top row — LaMoyne Saul, ' ir liii;± Goodrich, ' ];i Sii-rcr, Marian ciiNille, Richard y.c ' mier, Liit-y I-;ik;n Hantly liobert Myers, Marc.-ihi l-lKKh ' s ' on. ' ' ■cond row —Mary J a tie I anilos. ,Jack Tijiker, l.mi lie I mi n li;i m, M:i Span sic, Ai ' eii;i. Certain, Kenneth German, bola Miller, Max Gray. Bottom row- -Mary J ' :iii!ahetli JaekMon. De:in r.rooks. f ' alista Crei-l, I ' .iU Rliinesmlth, Katie jitu Bryan, )wi-n Mute, li ' d.erL Ziniinei-ni:iii. I:iit li l l;i ' -klitirii. leor; - Kj-a n. Pa;(e Sixty-two - au I ime? - ve — Idpnu | ppt) I ime? JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET The big social event of the year, the Junior-Senior Banquet, was held at Pocawatomi Inn on Thursday evening, May 2 5. The theme of the banquet was " The Old Spinning Wheel. " Roscoe Nedele, presi- dent of the junior class, acted as toastmaster and music during the meal was furnished by the Junior High Trio. " The Spinning Past " was the subject of a toast given by Owen Mote, pix ' sident of the senior class. The song " The Old Spinning Wheel " was featured. " Spinning the Future " was the subject discussed by Virginia Care. A reading was given by Robert Craig. Mr. Handy gave a toast on the subject " Spinning Unseen Threads. " A vocal solo was given by Marguerite Moor. Eileen Erbe gave a talk on the topic " Spinning a Life Work. " Great was the pleasure derived from this banquet and long afterwards will the memory of it linger. G. R. - HI-Y HOP The annual Girl Reserve - Hi-Y hop was held on Monday evening, February 13, in the high school recreation room underneath the auditorium, with plenty of fun for all. Shuffle board, ping pong, and Chinese checkers proved great sources of amuse- ment. Dancing in the music room was also a feature of the entertainment. The decorations carried out the valentine motif and were red and white crepe paper streamers and red cardboard hearts. Balloons of pastel shades hung in festoons around the lights and when these huge colored bubbles were released, mad scrambles of the none too dignified guests resulted. Showers of confetti tumbled upon the dancers at intervals to add to the fun. Refreshments, done up in miniature lunch sacks, consisted of sandwiches, cup cakes and potato chips. Pop was also served. SCHOOL PARTIES The first school party of the year was sponsored by the senior class. The class colors, maroon and ivory, were used in the decorations. The evening was spent m dancing and playing ping pong, shuffle board and indoor tennis. An all-school Christmas party was given by the junior class. Christmas colors, red and green, were used in the decorations. The same entertamment was used at this party that was used at the first party. The sophomores decorated the recreation room in pastel colors at the time of their party. There were large clusters of balloons hanging from the ceiling and they were released during the evening. There was also confetti for everyone to throw. Free refreshments were served. The freshmen party was the " finale " of the parties of the year. Games and dancing provided the entertainment. The freshmen colors, blue and silverj were used in the decorations. Fagc Sixty-three C_yn tne j — unnu ' c Calista Creel: I want something nice in oil for a dining room. Clerk: Yes, madame, a landscape or a can of sardines? Lady: Will my false teeth look natural? Dentist: Lady, they make ' em so natural, they ache. Alvena Certam: My boy friend is one in a hundred. Man,- J. Damlos: How do you keep him from knowing? Miss Yeager: What did you find oat about the salivary glands? Billie Bassett: I couldn ' t find a thing. They ' re too blamed secretive. Joe Holderness: I don ' t think I should get zero in this exam. Mr. Handv: Neither do L but it is the lowest mark there is. Teacher: Jim, what ' s a shrew? Jim Morse: (Looking up innocently) Isn ' t it some kind of rodent? Bud Bell: " here ' d you get the money? John Eggleston: Playing a horse. Bud: Where, Churchill Downs? John: Naw, in vaudeville. Milo (getting a shave): Barber, will you please give me a glass of water? Barber: What is the matter? Something in your throat? Milo: No, I want to see if my neck leaks. Roscoe Nedele: Why are you wearing your glasses to bed? Dick Bender: I want to get a better look at the girl I dreamed about last night. Convict: I am in here for having five wives. Visitor: How do you enjoy your liberty? Miss Shultz: (Expecting the book Robinson Crusoe) ' hat does the name " Defoe " make you think of? Calista Creel: The quintuplets! Homer Rose: Did Mr. Dygert mark your paper close? Billy Benson: Say, did he? He took off five just because I got a decimal pomt upside down. Freshman: I don ' t know. Sophomore: I ' m not prepared. Junior: I do not remember. Senior: I don ' t believe I can add anything to what has already been said. Harold Nelson: What would you do if you were on a ship that sank in mid-ocean? Kerger Gartner: Oh, I ' d just grab a cake of soap and wash myself ashore. Eileen Erbe: What a pity all handsome men are conceited! Swartz Nedele: Not always. I ' m not. Delores: What business are you going into after graduation? Dupey: The lumber business. Delores: You have a fine head for it. Page Sixty-four V_yur -Xuditonum ANGOLA ' ■ PUBLIC SCHOOLS ■ r.aF.ciED !«ji BOARD OF EDUCATION CABY E. COVELL CLINTON E. BEATTY TSL.l Cb£S EDVVARD C. KOLB JOHN L. ESTRICH Many events have taken place within this room. It has been the scene of our weekly entertaining and instructive chapel programs. Here awards, which were justly earned, have been presented to excited students. On the stage amateur Sarah Bernhardts or George Arlisses have displayed their histrionic talents. Here also they have known the thrills of stage successes. In our auditorium band and orchestra concerts have pleased audiences. Christmas plays and carol services have helped to promote the holiday spirit. Delighted alumni have here e.xchanged greetings and reminiscences at the Christmas alumni program. The walls have reverbrated with the shouts of the end men in minstrel shows at Halloween time. Here we have bowed our heads in prayer for our soldier dead on Armistice Day. In fact at ever) ' season of the year there has been some kind of ap- propriate observance in this hall. CI asses may come and go but the memory of the hours spent here lingers on. Page Sixty- file CU ?? o 37 Gertie Abramson, working Battle Creek, Mich. Eleanore Bakstad, working Angola, Ind. Ray Becker, Manchester College North Manchester, Ind. Ilo Blosser, Ohio Northern Ada, Ahio Bill Butz, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Violet Butz, at home Angola, Ind. Gale Carver, University of Washington Seattle, Wash. Mark Crain, at home Angola, Ind. James Crankshaw, Hillsdale College Hillsdale, Mich. Violet Eisenhour, Mrs. Kenneth Cannon Salem, Ind. Donald Elliott, Beatty ' s Bakery Angola, Ind. OreLlana Ewers, Mrs. Robert Lewis Scotch Plains, N. J. Marcella Fanning, Mrs. Tom Crain Angola, Ind. Edwin Griffith, working Auburn, Ind. Robert Hall, Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Louise Helme, Ward-Belmont School Nashville, Tenn. Glen Huntington, at home Angola, Ind. Julia Jane Jackson, Angola State Bank Angola, Ind. Charles Jacobs, working Angola, Ind. Ruth Kiess, Cornell College Mt. Vernon, la. Bob Kolb, Chicago School of Chiropody Chicago, 111. Mary C. Lippincott, Ball State Teachers College Muncie, Ind. Robert London, Wabash College Wabash, Ind. Harley Mann, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Jyle Millikan, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Margaret Morse, working South Bend, Ind. Leland Nedele, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Luella Parker, Mrs. Cook Angola, Ind. 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, at home Angola, Ind. Roleyn Saul, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Junior Sheets, at home Angola, Ind. Jack Shumann, at home Angola, Ind. John Stage, at home Angola, Ind. Ralph Thobe, working Angola, Ind. Max Tucker, DePauw University Greencastle, Ind. James H. Watkins, working Angola, Ind. Mary Wells, at home Angola, Ind. Josephine White, Mrs, William Lowe . . Pleasant Lake, Ind. Wava Rose Williams, school office secretary , . Angola, Ind. Carroll Zimmerman, Mrs. Jones Los Angeles, Calif. Paf e Sixty-six __ a?9 o]- 38 Dale Cole, at home Angola, Ind. Jayne Buck, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Mary Booth, Kroger ' s Angola, Ind. Stephen Ransburg, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Clarellen Guilford, at home Angola, Ind. Emagene Hendershot, Christian College Columbia, Mo. Mark Aldrich, Kroger ' s Angola, Ind. Wendell Aldrich, Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Beth Brown, DePauw University Grecncastle, Ind. John Overla, at home Angola, Ind. Robert Bender, at home Reno, Nev. Marsella Shank, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Richard Small, Cincinnati Bible College Cincinnati, Ohio Geraldine Higgins, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Arnold Pepple, working Auburn, Ind. Lana Zimmerman, International Business College Fort Wayne, Ind. June Kohl, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Elizabeth E. Brown, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Lyle Kiser, Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Marguerite Baker, Mrs. Bruce Manahan Angola, Ind. Donald Morrison, Richardson ' s Grocery Angola, Ind. Warren Sellers, at home Angola, Ind. Donna Mae Griflin, Mrs. Anspaugh Angola, Ind. Ilene Jackson, at home Angola, Ind. Betty Goudy, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Robert Clark, at home Angola, Ind. Ruth CoUett, Wood ' s law oflice Angola, Ind. Darl Johns, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Laurine Hostetler, working Angola, Ind. Dale Davis, working Kendallville, Ind. Catherine Griffiths, working Lansing, 111. Charline McKinley, at home Angola, Ind. Winifred Berlien, Ball State Teachers College , Muncie, Ind. Bradley Swift, at home Angola, Ind. Mack Hosack, Oushita College Arkadelphia, Ark. Robert Devine, DePauw Greencastle, Ind. Margaret Carr, at home Angola, Ind. Don Weaver, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Georgia Welch, Mrs. Jim Whaley Butte, Mont. Wade Letts, at home Angola, Ind. James Zuber, Eat Restaurant Angola, Ind. Dean Rose, post graduate Angola, Ind. Bernd Gartner, at home Angola, Ind. John McEwen, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Thelnia Wisner, working Angola, Ind. Vernon Waite, post graduate Angola, Ind. Mary Ellen Bolinger, working Angola, Ind. WiUiam Myers, at home Angola, Ind. Pauline Frazier, Mrs. Grey Montpelier, Ohio Phyllis Green, post graduate Angola, Ind. Marcelle Greenfield, post graduate Angola, Ind. Page S ' .v r-sci ' f;? I av ou ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT: Dad Harter, Goshen, Ind. ATTORNEYS: Willis K. Bacchelet 30 G. Kenneth Hubbard 317 Maurice McClew 138 H. Lyle Shank 287 Conn H. L. Smith 119 Theodore T. Wood 148 James R. Nyce 6 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 BOOK STORES: The College Book Store .398 BOTTLERS: Angola Bottling Works BOWLING ALLEYS: Angola Bowling Alleys .368 BROKERS: Joseph B. Kolb 248 CIGAR DEALERS: WiUis W. Love Co. 2 56 CLEANERS: Robert Doyle Dry Cleaning 219 McBride Cleaners 277 Ross Miller Dry Cleaning 43 8 CLOTHIERS: Jarrard ' s Toggery 197 Ted ' s Men ' s Store Tri-State Haberdashery 112 COAL DEALERS: Angola Brick and Tile Co. 25 5 Linder Coal Co 107-L DENTISTS: S. F. Aldrich 304 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 Romero Plumbing, Heating, Electric Service 133 ENGRAVERS: Fort Wayne Engraving Company, Engravers of this Annual fa ' c Sixty-ci ' ht T. — avevt ' ;ev FARM IMPLEMENTS: Cary E. Covell ... INSURANCE: Harvey E. Shoup Agency 278 FILLING STATIONS: McKinley Gulf Service JEWELERS: 24 Harry Holderness, Jeweler lis FIVE AND TEN STORES: W. R. Thomas Five and Ten Cent Store LUMBER COMPANIES: Antrola Lumber Co. . 117 FLORISTS: George M. Eggleston 310 MEAT MARKETS: Mast Bros. Meat Market 400 FLOUR MILLS: V. W. Sopher Sons FURNITURE: Carver Furniture Co. . .246 GARAGES: Angola Garage 410 GROCERS: Kroger Grocery and Bakmg Co 73 The Model Food Shop 3S9 Richardson ' s Cash Grocery 260 Cleon Wells ' Grocery 143 Williams Grocery 100 HARDWARE DEALERS: Callender ' s Hardware 9 Williamson ' s Hardware 169 ICE COMPANIES: Stubcn Artificial Ice Co. 107-L ICE CREAM COMPANIES: Lakeland Ice Cream Co. 162 NEWS STANDS: Mendenhall ' s News Agency PHOTOGRAPHERS: Cline ' s Picture Studio .10 PHYSICIANS: Dr. S. S. Frazier .207 PRINTERS: Steuben Printing Co. RADIO SHOPS: Steve ' s Radio Shop RESTAURANTS .29 .70 Bassett ' s Restaurant .... 221 Eat Restaurant 177 SHOE DEALERS: Kyle Shoe Co. THEATERS: Brokaw Theater 11 Strand Theater 63 Page S ' lxly-nnie )( ov a You Vv rite Your | |cime in | | u Ijook ! .? r?S-cIVl.. -2 (ld£ .. x LcJ.. ' AdA-cdJ... j21o f w . - . yy TOoJ Lr L .... ..J).M. . i LniUX . ' :y-..jJZcuA.. ' . £ 4 9 c. ,.. A.. • d i ' f ji ' trifetz . ' 2?. 4.JJAMJL -; gi2. i ' s £y ' : II. .. . ' Ptf. ' f Seventy LiJouy You LUrite Your | ]ame in | | i_j tjook ! • Jj i ' € - ay (:: cL- J , .. 7 " Q( uAdj .. - ' „.!i- _ . %L:f : .:. Va ' c Sciciif -oi!c

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

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


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


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


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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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