the key ter 194C published by the senior class in which we leek at pecple« places—and thins and thus it was written MAY OUR DREAMS BE BRIGHT " And the thoughts of youth are long, long thoughts ” — -Longfellow. Memories are fun. And the memories of school life form an intricate pattern which grows more brilliant, more sharply defined with every tick of the clock and every beat of the heart. Lighted corridors, darkened cor¬ ridors, snow against the windows, laughter, chewing gum in waste paper baskets, long walks in the rain, pencil boxes, black and white pages from multicolored books, a hand on the shoulder, and the hale comradeship of youth. We once saw a sundial bearing the inscription, ”1 count only the sunny hours.” Perhaps this book, like the sundial, counts, too, only the sunny hours of high school life and only the brightest of associations. But in the mind of every reader, the other half of the memory pattern is equally visible. For every note of laughter there is a chord of sorrow, and for every moment of joy there is a corresponding touch of pathos. They have become entwined, each with the other. If we have planned our lives well and erected our ideals upon a sound base, the moments of joy will become sacred and the moments of pathos become beautiful. As we read this book, may the faces which smile at us from the pages be the faces of our friends. May the places depicted here be those which have become most tender through long association. And may all our dreams be bright. Quiet, unassuming, she has entered our hearts through her kindness and understand¬ ing. In humble appreciation of her guidance and aid, we, the senior class of 1940, dedicate this work to her, RUBY SHULTZ in humble appreciaticn in iiieitii riciiii ROBERT LEE CRAIN March 6, 1922 June 1 , 1937 He walked among us for so short a time, and yet the memory of his smile has never dimmed in our hearts. To him we dedicate this page, in humble appreciation of his contributions not forgotten. We, his classmates, extend our sincere sympathy to those, his family and intimate friends, who were privileged to know him best and to whom his going was the greatest loss. Here stands the institu¬ tion that has helped us gain the ability to face life squarely. It has prepared us to meet the great adventures which lie ahead along the road of life. Page Seven superintendent For fifteen years Mr. Es- trich has filled capably the office of superintendent of Angola High School. Not only has he assumed the responsibility of executing the official duties of the school, but he is also the physics instructor. The students have come to look upon Mr. Estrich not as a master, but as a friend always willing to discuss their problems and cooperate in any projects which they may undertake. In 1932, Mr. Elliott ac¬ cepted the office of principal of the high school. During his service here, he has proved himself ex¬ ceedingly able, both in a teaching and in an admin¬ istrative capacity. Much of the smooth-function¬ ing Angola High School life is due directly to his capable leadership and his thorough knowledge of student-age children and their problems. principal Page Eight John L. Estrich, Superintendent; Edward C. Kolb, President. Leland Ewers, Treasurer; Ray Alwood, Secretary beard of education When a play is produced, not much is said about those who work behind stage—the light man, the stage hands, the book holder and others. We all know the play could not be given if these people did not give some of their time and talents to the cast and producer. In school we have much the same thing. We have " the men behind scenes” too—our school board. With¬ out their cooperation and aid our school could never exist. They are the men who solve the problems, that we, the students, raise; they give advice; and they settle hundreds of small items too numerous to mention. We, the seniors, should like to thank the members of our school board—Mr. Alwood, Mr. Kolb, and Mr. Ewers—who, along with Mr. Estrich, have so faithfully and wil¬ lingly rendered their services in making Angola High better than ever before. Page Nine hccsier scheclmasters GEORGE WORCESTER TRUMBULL M u sic Northwestern University Four years’ teaching service in Angola High School MARY MARGARET PUCKETT Librarian, Music Mac Murray College One year teaching service in Angola High School WAVA ROSE WILLIAMS Secretary Three years’ service in Ango¬ la Hig h School WILLIAM EARL DOLE Art Olivet College Chicago Art Institute One year teaching service in Angola High School RUSSELL FRANKLIN HANDY History, Public Speaking English Ball State Teachers’ College Seven years’ teaching service m Angola High School EUNICE BEATRICE REED Latin, French Defiance College McGill University Ball State Teachers’ College University of Wisconsin Eleven years’ teaching service in Angola High School and inarm MILO KEITH CERTAIN Commercial Central Normal College Columbia University Fifteen years’ teaching service in Angola High School RUBY SHULTZ English, Journalism Indiana University McGill University Columbia University University of Wisconsin Eleven years’ teaching service in Angola High School JANALYCE ROULS Home Economics Ball State Teachers’ College Columbia University Three and one-half years’ teaching service in Angola High School GEORGE WENDELL DYGERT Mathematics Manual Training DePauw University Seven years’ teaching service in Angola High School EMERY LEE DRUCKAMILLER History, Physical Education Indiana University Manchester College Danville Teachers’ College Twelve years’ teaching serv¬ ice in Angola High School ESTHER JEANNETTE YEAGER Health and Physical Education Purdue University One year teaching service in Angola High School Top row: John Estrieh, Clayton Elliott, Marie Hoagland, Doris Iveckler, Laura Belle Bates, Marian Cole. Second row: George Trumbull, Frances King, Emily Croxton, Burdette Hall, Vera Myers, Hester Ruppert, Grace Crain. Third row: Maude Scoville, Margaret DeVinney, Milo Certain, Ruby Shultz, Russell Handy, Juanita Teegardin, Eloise Blanford. Bottom row: Wendell Dygert, Emery Druckamiller, Eunice Reed, Harold Harman, Betty Gilbert, Janalyce Rouls, Wava Rose Williams. Since the era of the hickory stick and the old log school, readin’, ’ritin’, and ’rithmetic have been con¬ sidered the basis of juvenile education. A thorough background in these humble fundamentals is still essential to the youngster’s well-being as he climbs the proverbial educational ladder through grade school, high school, college, and into the complex business world of today. The men and women pictured above are those who make seven apples from four apples and three apples. It is they who establish the ABC’s and 1492 as vital in the lives of every young American. It is they who form the nucleus of the educational structure. To them is due all credit. they make the little things count Page Twelve friends in need - friends indeed " Wonder what Mrs. Borne is cooking today; sure smells good.” " This door is locked again. Find Uncle Bert and get the keys.” " Whew! It’s stuffy in here. Have Vern see if the ventilator is working.” These are some of the familiar phrases heard each day while one is passing through the halls of Angola High. Our janitors are good friends to everyone and we seniors shall never forget the kindly gentleman whom we call " Uncle Bert” and the tall lean fellow with the black moustache, Vern Fifer. Along with the friendly and obliging janitors, we find Mrs. Borne, our faithful cook in the cafeteria. She can certainly fix a tasty meal. Then, too, we shall always re¬ member the caretaker of the gym, Vern Easterday. Mrs. Borne Vf.rn Easterday Vern Fifer Bert Wilcox Page Thirteen exclusively senior CLASS OFFICERS Roscoe Nedele, President Robert Seely, Vice-president Betty Keckler, Secretary Donelda Bell, Treasurer Edward Carlson, Sergeant-at-arms Motto Forever Forward Color Green and White Flower Gardenia CLASS POEM In this battered old world, Of struggle and strife, We proudly set forth To ameliorate our life. We’ll not all be millionaires, But every last one, Gives thanks to the teachers For all they have done. —Donn Laird Page Fourteen -4 Page Fifteen cnee upen a time ... Should you ask me whence these legends. Whence these stories and traditions, I would answer, I would tell you From the lips of my own classmates, From the records of the teachers, From the things I, too, have witnessed; In the class that here is gathered There are twenty-four youths and twenty-six maidens. Four long years we’ve worked together, Worked and played and planned together, Proud we’ve been of this our high school. This our school in Angola; Thankful to each one who helped us, Parents, teachers, friends and classmates. To complete a four-year school course. Some may ask why all this labor, All this money spent upon us. They will make our lives the broader, Make them all the more worth living. Shall I tell you what we’ve learned here? For so few have heard our classes, Ever been inside the class room. We can measure planes and solids, Tell of earth and air and water And some rules that they do govern; We’ve learned something of our bodies, How to care for them and feed them, Of the soil and how to keep it In condition for our planting, Of all the ancient countries, Of their manners, laws and customs, We’ve read in Julius Caesar, How he came and saw and conquered, And Napoleon we’ve followed On his march right o’er the mountains; We have studied many authors, Both our own and in far countries, And the ways of doing business, In shorthand, typing and debating. We have learned to cook and handle Plane and saw and rule and hammer, Paint and sing and sew and whisper; We have reached now our Commencement, Finished all our years in high school, And a gladness and a sadness Mingle as we leave these places, As this chapter now we finish Of this wondrous life we’re living Soon our prophet will inform you Of the great things now before us. —Margaret Ellen hnus Standing: Jeanne Preston, Wauneta Shoup, Mary Ellen Kice, Pearle Roberts, Leona S ' haull, Lily Mae Welch, Dorothy Homan, Evelyn Stage, Maxine Rhinesmith, Donelda Bell L-ois Mae Latson, Betty Lynn Mvers, Marcella Berry Betty Keekler, Ellen Green, Norma Hull. Seated: G’enevieve Burch, Myrtle Rinehart, Madolynn Myers, Joanne Shoup, Catherine Covell, Margaret Fast Standing at back: Leona Folck. Page Sixteen these whe wear the mertar beards and sewns ROSCOE C. NEDELE Confucius say — He tough in game, But when Erbe command, he very tame. Hi-Y II, III, President IV; Class President I, II, III, IV; Home Room Officer I, II, III, Chairman II, III; Basketball I, 11 III IV; Base¬ ball I. II, III, IV; Track II; A Cappella Choir I; Student Council II, IV; Operetta II; Public Speaking Play II; Key Annual Staff IV: Auditorium Committee IV; Hoosier Boys ' State III; President National Honor Society IV; Golf III, IV; Senior Class Play. EILEEN L. ERBE Nedele, Nedele, he’s her man! Find her a better one if you can. G. R. II, III, IV; Home Room Secretary IV; G. A. C. IV; Student Council IV; Operetta I; Chorus II, IV; Vice President Chorus Club; Yell Leader III: Key Annual Staff IV; Senior Class Play. LELAND D. MORRISON Let the world slide, let the world go, A fig for care, a fig for woe. Pli-Y II, III, IV, Secretary-Treasurer III, Home Room Chairman II, Vice Chair¬ man III: Band I. II; Student Council I; Chorus II, III. BILLIE JEAN BASSETT Cute and coy and shy was she A nicer girl you ' ll never see. G. R. II, III, IV; G. A. C. I, II, III; Debate III; Orchestra II, III IV; Band I, II, III, IV; Public Speaking Play III; Woodwind Quartet II. IV; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff III. DONELDA L. BELL A snappy blond and sophisti¬ cated. The boys in Fremont, she often dated. G. R. II, III, IV; Class Treasurer IV; Home Room Officer II, III; G. A. C. I. II, III; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV: Vocational Skits I: National Honor So¬ ciety IV. DE VON D. REESE Study for brillance—Confucius say, But who want brilliance, any way? Hi-Y II, III, IV; Basketball I: Baseball I; A Cappella Choir II, III, IV; Pub¬ lic Speaking Plav IV; Chorus II, III, IV: Hornet Staff IV; Minstrel III. BETTY JUNE KECKLER A pleasant smile a pretty face, She ' ll make this world a better place. G. R. II, III, IV, Program Chairman IV; Class Officer II, III. IV; Home Room Officer I, II; G. A. C. I, II, President III; Orchestra II, III, IV; A Cappella Choir I; Operetta I, II; May Queen III: Public Speaking Play IV; Chorus I. II, III, IV: Key An¬ nul Staff IV; Auditorium Com¬ mittee I; Chairman of Ar¬ rangements Com. Junior-Sen¬ ior Banquet. ROBERT F. PORTER Hurrying about from day to day. For time to work, time to play. Hi-Y II, III, IV, Secretary-Treasurer IV; Base¬ ball III, IV; Key Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV: Golf II, III, IV: Editor Di Immortales III; Senior Class Play. Page Seventeen these lie wear the BURTON A. KOLB A brainy boy, a mental giant, But full of fun, and far from quiet. Hi-Y II, III, IV; Class Officer II; Home Room Officer I. II: Debate I: Orches¬ tra I, II; Band I, II; Four Year Honor Roll: Salutator- lan; Key Annual Staff IV; Senior Class Play. NORMA PHYLLIS HULL A pleasant smile, a pleasant lass, Valedictorian of the class. G. R. II, Cabi¬ net Member III, President IV; Class Secretary I. Ill; Home Room Chairman II: G A. C. I, II, III; Spring Festival i, III; A Cappella Choir I: Student Council I, III, iv, Vice Presi¬ dent III: Operetta II: Chorus I, II, III, IV; Treasurer II, Sec¬ retary IV: Editor-in-Chief of Key Annual IV; Hornet Staff IV: Auditorium Committee II ' Four Year Honor Student; Na¬ tional Honor Society; Vale¬ dictorian; Junior-Senior Ban¬ quet Committee III; Senior Class Play. DONN WILLIAM LAIRD Never work, always play, Do it tomorrow, riot today. Home Room Vice President III; Orchestra I, II III. President IV: Stu¬ dent Council President IV; Band I, II, ill, IV; German Band II, III; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV: Auditor¬ ium Committee IV, Dance Band IV: Hobby Club II; Travel Club II. JEANNE A. PRESTON Confucius say—When Jeannie smile. She make living, more worth while. . G. R. II, III, Chairman Social Committee IV: Class Treasurer I. II; Home Room Officer I, II Treasurer III; G. A. C. I, II; Orchestra I, II, III; Band I, II, III; Operetta Yanki San II; Woodwind Trio II; Chorus I: German Band I, II; Yell Leader I. II; Key Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV; Senior Class Play. BETTIE JANE BASSETT When pleasure and duty clash, Let duty go to smash. G. R. II, III, IV; G. A. C. I, II, III; Orchestra II, III, IV: Band I, II. Ill, IV: A Cappella Choir I: Operetta II: Woodwind Quartette II, IV; Chorus I, II, IV; German Band II, III; Key Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV; Vocation¬ al Skits I. RICHARD PAUL BENDER Bender! Bender! He ' s the one. If he can’t do it, it can’t be done. Hi-Y II, III, IV; Class President I: Home Room Officer I, II; Basketball I, II, III. IV: President Student Council III: Football I: Audi¬ torium Committee III, IV. MADOLYNN JOAN MYERS Confucius say — A girl like this, Is man’s idea of pretty miss. G. R. II, III, Treasurer IV; Chorus I, II; G. A. C. I, II: Orchestra i, II; Band I, II, III; Operetta Yanki San II: Home Room Program chairman III: May Festival II: Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV: Senior Class Play. JAMES WILBUR MITCHELL Full of fun, full of joy, Just a typical, American boy. Home Room Of¬ ficer III: Student Council I: Class Vice President II: Jour¬ nalism Club Vice President II; Science Club I: Senior Class Play. i Page Eighteen 1 I I mcrlar beards and gowns JACK BRYAN LOUISE GRIFFITHS In the game he sure did fight, For his inspiration was Miss White. Hi-Y IV: Home Room Treasurer I; Basketball II, III, IV; Baseball II, III, IV; Golf II, III, IV; Senior Class Play. MARGARET ELLEN IMUS Not a saint and not a sinner, But a loyal friend and a winner. G. R. II, III, IV; G. A. C. I, II; Operetta I, II; Chorus II; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV; Senior Class Play. ROBERT L. SEELY When duty calls, he will not shirk. Just so duty isn’t work. Hi-Y II, III, IV; Class Officer I, II, III, IV; Home Room Officer I, II, III; Basketball I; Student Council III; Operetta I, II; Public Speaking Play II; Chorus I, IT, III, IV; Yell Leader III; Key Annual Staff IV; Senior Class Play. WILLIAM L. HOPKINS A swinging high, a killer diller, He’ll lead a band better than Miller. Orchestra I, II, HI, IV, Vice President IV; Band I, II, III, IV; Drum Ma¬ jor II, III, IV; Dance Band IV; Solo Contest II, III, IV; Op¬ eretta II; Chorus II, III, IV; German Band III . Hornet Staff IV; All District Orchestra IV. Much to do and much to say, While swinging along life’s weary way. G. R. II, III, IV; Home Room Officer I, II; G. A. C. 1, II, III; Student Council II. Ill: Operetta II; Vocational Skits 1, II; Four Year Honor Student; Senior Class Play. MORRIS N. WHITLOCK Tall, dark, and handsome, too, A perfect gentleman, through and through. Hi-Y III, Vice President IV; Home Room Of¬ ficer IV; Basketball I, II, III, IV; Baseball I, II, III, IV: Track III, IV; Senior Class Play. IONA HUNTINGTON Her very frowns are fairer far. Than smiles of other maidens are. G. R. II, III, Secretary IV: Home Room Of¬ ficer I, IT, Chairman I; Fort Wayne Discussion III; Band III, IV; Woodwind Quartet IV: Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV: Vocational Skits I; National Honor Society; Sen¬ ior Class Play. MARY ELIZABETH AGNER Libby Agner, the giggling gal, She was everybody’s pal. G. R. II, III, IV; Operetta I, II; Chorus I, II; 4-H Club Treasurer II; Vice President III, President IV; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV; Vocational Skits II. Page Nineteen these m h( wear the BARBARA NAN REESE From her lessons, she would never shirk Three fourths play, one fourth work. G. R. II, III, ice President IV; Home Room Officer II, III; G. A C I; Orchestra I, II. Ill, IV: Band II, III: Student Council II; Op¬ eretta II; Public Speaking Play II; Chorus I, II, III; String Quartette II, III; Audi¬ torium Committee II; Senior Class Play. FRANZ F. WELLS Slow, steady, thoughtful too. Friends like this are always true. Industrial Arts Work. ELLEN M. GREEN A smile for all, a greeting glad, A loveable, jolly way she had. G. R. II, Home Room Secretary III: Vocation¬ al Skits II; Home Ec. Club II. WAUNETA M. SHOUP She’s, perhaps, the only one, Who always had all lessons done. G. R. IV; Orches¬ tra I, II, III, IV; Band I, II, III, IV; All District Orchestra IV; Junior-Senior Banquet In¬ vitations Committee III. Robert w. McKinley Cheerful, lively, and friendly too, A perfect gentleman, through and through. Home Room Treasurer III: Basketball I, II, III, IV: Baseball IV; Track II, III, IV: Key Annual Staff IV; National Honor Society; Vocational Play I; Di Immor- tales Sports Editor III. HAZEL V. WELLS Those that knew her, every one, Said she was as fine as they come. Home Ec. Club I, II: 4-H Club III: Vocational Skits I, III. DAVID D. SOWLE Easy going, and nonchalant, Those that knew him, liked him a lot. Debate il, III, IV: Band I; Public Speaking Play IV; Boys State IV; Sen¬ ior Class Play. VIRGINIA K. KAUFFMAN She always did her lessons well, A classmate of whom we’re proud to tell. Home Ec. Club I; Vocational Slcits I, III. Page Ttventy I 1 mortar boards and sowns CARLTON RAY WELLS Perhaps he didn’t get all les¬ sons done, But name any person that had more fun. Hi-Y II: Base¬ ball I, II, III, IV: Operetta II: Public Speaking Plav H; Chorus I, II, IV: Track IV. JOANNE M. SHOUP Every lesson, every clay, But she still found time for play. G R. II, III, Pianist IV: G. A. C. I: Orches¬ tra II, III. IV: Band II, III, IV: Operetta II: May Festival I: Chorus II; All District Or¬ chestra IV. JOHN LEWIS HARVEY ITappy-go-lucky, free from care, He rambles along with a jov¬ ial air. B a s k e tball II, III: Baseball II, III, IV: Stu¬ dent Council III: Track III, IV; Football I: Chorus II, III, IV: Y ' ell Leader I; Senior Class Play. ESTHER J. FERRIER A lass that’s qujet and sedate. She ' ll be an artist great. G. R. II, III, Cabinet Member IV: Home Room Officer I, II: Chorus 1, IV; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV; Vocational Skits I; National Honor So¬ ciety; Senior Class Play. MARGARET E. FAST LUCILLE F. HUBBELL She spelled her name Peggy Feste, But for a friend she is the beste. Sober, quiet, pensive, and de¬ mure. Of a friend like that, you ' re always sure. G. R. II, III, IV: Operetta II: Chorus II; Key Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff III: Vocational Skits I. G. II. II, III, IV: Orchestra I, II, III, IV; Oper¬ etta II: District Solo Contest I: Chorus I, II, IV: Hornet Staff IV: Vocational Skits I, II; All District Orchestra IV. ORA E. SIERER " Health and happiness, both are mine, I ' ll carve my initials on the desks of time.’’ Track IV. ELDEN KELLEY Without a worry, without a care, When it comes to woodwork he ' s always there. Industrial Arts Work. Page Twenty-one -I these whe wear the mortar beards and eewns. MARGUERITE BETH MOOR She sang 1 , she played the piano too, There was nothing worth while, she couldn ' t do. G. R. II, III, IY r ; Home Room Secretary I; Discussion in Fort Wayne III; Orchestra I, II, III, IV; Band II, III, IV; Student Council II; Operetta II; Public Speaking Play IV; Chorus I, II, III, IV; Vice President Girls’ Chorus III; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV; Audi¬ torium Committee III; Vocational Skits I, II: Na¬ tional Honor Society; S ' olo Contest I; Accompanist; May Festival III; Four Year Honor Student; Sen¬ ior Class Play. GLORIA DELLER She hustled about from day to day. Getting in everybody’s way. G. R. II, III, IV; Home Room Officer II; G A C I, II; Orchestra I, II, III, IV; German Band II, III; Operetta II: Woodwind Quartet II, IV: Band I, II, III, IV, Secretary III; Solo Contest III, IV; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV: Auditorium Committee IV; Vocational Skits I; All Dis¬ trict Orchestra IV; Senior Class Play. EDWARD S. CARLSON The big Swede from ‘Big Rapids” blew in And all the juniors’ hearts he did win. Hi-Y IV; Class Officer IV: Orchestra I; Arch¬ ery Club I: Football I II, III; Science Club I. DONALD G. OSBORNE If rushing floods and earth¬ quakes came, Easy-going Oscar would be the same. Basketball IV; Baseball I: Band I, II, III, IV; F. F. A. I. II, III, IV; Senior Class Play. JUNE MARIE ROTHENBUHLER Confucius say—Girl so nice. Must be straight from para¬ dise. Home Room Secretary I; Member of Trio IV. BETTE L. MOUNTS Confucius say — This advice heed, A friend like Bette, we all need. G. R. II, III, IV; G. A. C. I, II; Debate II: Op¬ eretta II: Public Speaking Play; Home Economics Club I; Chorus I; Hornet Staff IV: Vo¬ cational Skits. DAVID HALL It’s David who lias the me¬ chanical mind: Small time inventors he ' ll leave far be¬ hind. Hi-Y IT. Ill, IV; Debate I, II, III; Public Speak¬ ing Play III. IV; F. F. A. I. MAX MOORE With basketball, he made his fame, And often he has saved the game. Basketball I. II, III, IV; Baseball III, IV: Golf III, IV; F. F. A. Ill; Vocations Play I. EVELYN STAGE Wiser girls there may have been, But there never was, a better friend. G. R. II, III: Op¬ eretta II; Chorus I, II; Voca¬ tion Skits II: Home Economics Club II; May Festival I; G. A. C. II. I a vacation cruise It was in the summer of 1960 when I was on the S. S. Queen Elizabeth on my way to Europe that I saw members of the class of 1940 of A. H. S. Just imagine my surprise when I found that the great commercial artist, Norma Hull, was aboard, and that the captain of the liner was Roscoe Nedele. His pretty wife, the great American actress, Eileen Erbe, was traveling with him. The first and second mates of the mighty liner were Eddie Carlson and Morris Whitlock respectively. That evening as I went to dinner I saw Robert Porter of Wall Street dining with his secretary, Barbara Reese. At the table adjoining me was the ship’s doctor, John Harvey. Nice going, Johnnie! And nurses, Bettie and Billie Bassett, who were associated with him, were also there. In a far off corner of the dining room was Max Moore, title holder of the Open Golf Tournament of 195 8-59. Music those few evenings was furnished by Bill Hopkins’ Rippling Rovateers with Betty Keckler and Bob Seely as featured soloists. Donn Laird was his first trombonist. The next morning as I was in my deck chair for a bit of fresh air along came some of the sailors and, believe it or not, they were no other than Don Osborne, Jack Bryan, Robert McKinley, and Ora Sierer. In the amusement room a foursome of school teachers, including Esther Ferrier, Marguerite Moor, Donelda Bell, and June Rothenbuhler of the class of ’40, were engaged in a game of bridge. Wauneta Shoup, Evelyn Stage and Ellen Green, all three secretaries on vacation, were looking for a fourth for a game of deck tennis. At the swimming pool I saw Marge Imus, swimming instructress, endeavoring to teach some passengers the mermaid’s art. I lunched with Louise Griffiths, who was in charge of the ship’s beauty salon; her assistants were Iona Huntington and Margaret Fast. Mary E. Agner was the buyer of new crea¬ tions for the exclusive dress shoppe of Jeanne Preston and Madolynn Myers in New York. They were all three going to Paris. Nice going, kids! The ever famous chemical research engi¬ neer, James Mitchell, was aboard going to Egypt, and Dick Bender was enroute to Oxford to coach athletics. By this time Elden Kelley and David Hall had become fa¬ mous furniture designers and makers and both were going to Europe to design furni¬ ture for the Buckingham Palace. Of course there is always a group that marry rich men and get to travel for their own pleasure; those were Joanne Shoup, Bette Mounts, Virginia Kauffman, and Hazel Wells. Wasn’t that grand! Leland Morrison and Devon Reese were crossing with their new plane, taking it to England for a test flight. The All-Amer¬ ican Baseball Team was going across also and two of its distinguished members were none other than Carlton Wells, pitcher, and David Sowle, first baseman. Franz Wells was going to Ireland to fish off the coast there and Lucille Hubbell was going on an European tour giving piano concerts. Another well known figure on board was Secretary of State Burton Kolb enroute to London. There is the review of the Class of ’40, all in action in 1960. Some were doing what they had planned in A. H. S. —GLORIA DELLER. Page Twenty-three valedictcry A SKY FULL OF STARS Two men stood in the Colosseum at Rome. The first, thrilled by the atmosphere per¬ vading the most famous arena at that time, turned to his friend and said, " Think of the men who have been here, the men who have walked this very soil.” " No,” replied the second, turning to him. No, my friend. Think rather of the men who will walk here through the years to come.” We, Angola High School’s graduating class of 1940, stand here uncertainly, about to take the first toddling steps which will lead us into the business of every-day living. Like a group of modern Aladdins, we are about to exchange old lamps for new. Today, our personalities are basically very much the same. We wear the same clothes, eat the same food, read the same books, and sing the same songs. We are the sons and daughters of the butcher, the baker, and the candlestick maker. We are part of that great classification known as " children” in general and " high school students” in particular. Tomorrow all this will be changed. Tomor¬ row we shall have begun the business of living for ourselves, and we shall have begun the molding of our own personalities. In not too many tomorrows in the future, we shall ourselves have become the butcher, the baker, and the candlestick maker, the doctor, the lawyer, the merchant, and the chief. We cease to be students and become people. But the elder butchers and bakers and can¬ dlestick makers will be pessimistic, indeed. This business of living, they will warn us, is a hard row to hoe. On every hand, men and women of ability equal to our own will be competing with us on our own ground, ready to take the bread from our plates and the hope from our souls. We who are younger are not afraid. Like the man in the Roman Colosseum, we must not worship those great men who have walked before—we must think, too, of the great men who are yet to live, the men who will walk the earth with us. We will sing the song to be found in the lines of Tenny¬ son’s Locksley Hall: Yearning for the large excitement that the coming years would yield, Eager-hearted as a boy when first he leaves his father’s field. And his spirit leaps within him to be gone before him then, Underneath the light he looks at, in among the throngs of men; Men, my brothers, men the workers, ever reaping something new; That which they have done but earnest of the things that they shall do. We who are being graduated are ready to accept the challenge. Someone has said, " Invent a better mousetrap, and the world will beat a path to your door.” There is always room in this great business of living for those who are honest in purpose and sincere in ideals. The sky is still full of stars. —NORMA HULL. Page Twenty-four salutatory SUCCESS Today we, the class ' of 1940, are completing twelve years of preparation for life. Tomorrow we must step out into the world and take our places in society. Of course we plan to enter varied and different fields of work. We have different specific goals. Undoubtedly, those who wish to be engineers want to design the longest bridge, the most efficient turbine, or achieve some other great engineering feat. Those who wish to be statesmen want to pilot the ship of state to still greater heights. Each of us have probably set some goal for himself. These specific goals are different, but the great general goal of all is to live suc¬ cessful lives. , ...... . , If our foremost aim in life is to be successful, we must have some definition of success. The dictionary gives this definition: " The act of succeeding, or the state of having succeeded.” Of course, this is a general definition and so one must make a definition to suit his individual case. Different people have different ideas of what a person must do to be successful in life. I should say that a truly successful person is one who leaves the world a better place in which to live than it was when he entered it. This is my aim. . . . . but how is one going to achieve success. One cannot buy a ticket to it. All the money in the world cannot purchase it. One may become wealthy, popular, or even famous; and still he may not be truly successful according to my definition. Whatever one does to make the world better must come from his own mind; therefore his motto should be Think. Incident¬ ally, this is the motto of one of America’s most successful business men, Thomas J. Watson, who, as pres¬ ident of International Business Machines, makes nearly half a million dollars a year. Although one cannot follow any set road to success, there are several traits of character which, if developed, will greatly increase one’s chances of being suc¬ cessful. Roger W. Babson, a noted economist, in his book, " Making Good in Business, has classified all the requisites into six basic character traits. They are: Industry, Integrity, Intelligence, Initiative, Inten¬ sity, and Inspiration. If these are the keys to success, they certainly are worth consideration in some detail. Industry: Everyone knows what happens to the lazy individual. Ele, figuratively, dies on his feet. A lazy man can’t get ahead today because there are too many energetic people trying to get the better positions. In these days of intense competition, one must be " in there plugging” all the time in order to get ahead. Integrity: Nearly everyone has heard the old maxim, " He who cheats, cheats only himself.” This is more true today than ever before. With the modern ac¬ counting systems of business, no one can go on cheating long without being discovered. Many promising men have fallen by the wayside because they lacked the most important of all characteristics, integrity. Aside from the criminal aspects of dishonesty, it is obviously true that no one can do his best without a clear conscience. intelligence: Intelligence does not mean mere book learning. Intelligence is judgment, which is the ability to think clearly, justly, and courageously. Al¬ though intelligence is to some degree inherited, one can improve it by the development of other charac¬ teristics, such as honesty, courage, and resourcefulness. Initiative: One can be happy without initiative, but he can never be successful. Initiative is the driving power of life. It is like the gasoline in a motor. A person can have a good brain, a good character, and a good personality, but still fail because he lacks initiative, the driving power. Intensity: Today, the day of specialization, one must concentrate on doing one thing, and doing it well. You have all heard of the jack-of-all-trades and master of none. To be successful, one must decide what one thing he can do best, and study that one thing un¬ til he knows as much or more about it than anyone else. Then he can " lead the field.” Inspiration: This is the trait which stimulates the other fire. A great musician cannot write a note of music without it. A poet can’t attempt a single verse without it. Inspiration is the characteristic which sets one’s mind in motion. So if one has devel¬ oped industry, integrity, intelligence, initiative, and intensity, all he needs is one vital spark of inspira¬ tion; and he is well on his way to success. It is my sincere wish that this class, hiving acquired most of the traits requisite to successful living, may go out into society and in the years to come, improve that society. In doing this, they will be truly successful. —BURTON KOLB. Page Twenty-five ve will and bequeath Be it remembered that we, the Class of 1940, of Angola High School, situated in the Town of Angola, in the County of Steuben in the State of Indiana, being in our usual unsound state of mind and memory, but mindful of the uncertainty of this life and our approaching dismemberment, do make, publish and declare this our last will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills by us made. I, Richard Bender, do hereby will and be¬ queath my basketball technique to Don Jeffery. I, Jack Bryan, do hereby will and bequeath my attentiveness to one girl to Don Bennett. I, Donelda Bell, do hereby will and bequeath my social life to Roslyn Reese. I, Gloria Deller, do hereby will and bequeath my skill in playing a clarinet to Willoene Hendry. I, Esther Ferrier, do hereby will and be¬ queath my worn out paint brush to JoAnn London. I, William Hopkins, do hereby will and be¬ queath my ability as student conductor of band and orchestra to William P. Doyle. I, Lucille Hubbell, do hereby will and be¬ queath my Rubinoff characteristics to anyone who has a violin. I, Donn Laird, do hereby will and bequeath an interesting collection of dizzy poetry and ideas to Confucius. I, John Harvey, do hereby will and bequeath my privilege of being the best looking redhead in A. H. S. to Dorothy Mielke. I, Eileen Erbe, do hereby will and bequeath my baby talk and my diminutive size to Marian Champion. I, Madolynn Myers, do hereby will and be¬ queath my senorita appearance to Miriam Simpson. I, Marguerite Moor, do hereby will and be¬ queath my " do, me, fa, sol, range” to Nancy Fisher. I, Burton Kolb, do hereby will and bequeath my wonderful, unceasing gift of gab to Max Boyer. I, Margaret Fast, do hereby will and be¬ queath my good behavior record to Margaret Munn. I, Roscoe Nedele, do hereby will and be¬ queath my highly honorable position as senior class president to Joe Holderness. I, Elden Kelley, do hereby will and bequeath my ability in manual training to Ernest Pence. I, Joanne Shoup, do hereby will and be¬ queath my ability to " slap” the bass to June Fanning. I, Donald Osborne, do hereby will and be¬ queath my skill in telling tall stories to Fred Vesey. I, Evelyn Stage, do hereby will and bequeath my large circle of boy friends to Louise Cook. I, Robert L. Seely, do hereby will and be¬ queath my ability to make people guess if I’m thinking or sleeping to Kimsey Dole. I, Jeanne Preston, do hereby will and be¬ queath my intricate dance steps to Mary Jane Summers. I, Betty Keckler, do hereby will and be¬ queath my liking for Tri-State students to Leane Kling. I, Edward Carlson, do hereby will and be¬ queath a much used wad of chewing gum to Baxter Oberlin. I, Iona Huntington, do hereby will and be¬ queath a split clarinet reed to Patricia Baker. I, Ellen Green, do hereby will and bequeath a package of gum to be used at any convenient time in Mr. Certain’s classes to Roberta Hanna. I, David Sowle, do hereby will and bequeath Page Twenty-six we will and bequeath a license to argue signed by Mr. Handy to Billy Benson. I, Norma Hull, do hereby will and bequeath my broad smile to Martha George. I, Max Moore, do hereby will and bequeath my senior dignity to Harry Mote. I, Morris Whitlock, do hereby will and be¬ queath my well-groomed appearance to Buzzy Deller. I, Robert Porter, do hereby will and be¬ queath my skill in playing golf to Jimmy Saul. I, Carlton Wells, do hereby will and be¬ queath a useful road map to Nettle Lake to Johnny Eggleston. I, Hazel Wells, do hereby will and bequeath a much used shorthand book to Ednamae Eastburn. I, Franz Wells, do hereby will and bequeath my farming ability to Jack Green. I, Margaret Imus, do hereby will and be¬ queath my flirting ability to Betty Zimmerman. E Wauneta Shoup, do hereby will and be¬ queath my French horn to Dannie Bakstad. I, Leland Morrison, do hereby will and be¬ queath my ability always to have a good time to Frank Barnes. I, June Rothenbuhler, do hereby will and bequeath my singing ability to my sister, Londa. I, Mary E. Agner, do hereby will and be¬ queath my unfailing tendency to arrive late at school to Maryann Hicks. I, Barbara Reese, do hereby will and be¬ queath my ability to follow the latest styles to Virginia Smith. I, Ora Sierer, do hereby will and bequeath my inch long finger nails to Hal May. I, James Mitchell, do hereby will and be¬ queath my permanent waves to Willard Purdy. I, Bettie Bassett, do hereby will and be¬ queath my sloppy French to Kerger Gartner. I, Billie Bassett, do hereby will and bequeath my " peaches and cream” complexion to Charlie Willard. I, Louise Griffiths, do hereby will and be¬ queath my ability to " jitterbug” to Phyllis Creel. I, Virginia Kauffman, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to argue with Pop Certain to Aliene Agner. E Robert McKinley, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to handle a basketball to Johnnie McBride. E Bette Mounts, do hereby will and bequeath my ability as a journalist to Johne Erwin. E DeVon Reese, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to keep a Model " A” out of the ditch to Daryl Kling. E David Hall, do hereby will and bequeath my California roving tendency to Wayne Borne. In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our be our Last Will and Testament, this thirty-first day one thousand nine hundred and forty. Signed: THE SENIOR CLASS Per Bettie Bassett. Page Twcniy-seven bits about ’em Name Nickname Song Resemblance Ambition Favorite Saying Mary E. Agner Libby- Simple and Sweet Seamstress For cripes sake Bettie Bassett .. Bet Scatterbrain ....... Nurse Oh! Gad Billie Bassett Bil A Pretty Girl Is Like a Melody Nurse Creepers Donelda Bell-Donnie Sophisticated Lady Nurse Heavens Richard Bender .Dick-Careless-Civil Engineer You aren’t whistling Jack Bryan-Jackie-Small Fry-Aviator Baldy Edward Carlson Eddie Holy Smoke, Can’t You Take a Joke C. P. A Hot spit Gloria Deller-Chub -My Man-Commercial Artist Ye gads! Eileen Erbe-Erp I’m in Love with the Honorable Mr. So and So Journalist Geezil peezil Margaret Fast -Peggy-If I Had My Way Stenographer You know it Esther Ferrier -Esther What’s This Thing Commercial Dress Called Love?- Designer Oh, goodness! Ellen Green -Ellen You’re So Indifferent Stenographer So what! Louise Griffiths-Louie ...Chatterbox Beauty Operator It’s a great life if you don’t weaken David Hall-Hall-Hurry Home-Chemical engineer. ... Don’t mind me John Harvey. ... Red Ch! Johnny Oh!! Baritone for Metropolitan Opera Poofey diddle Bill Hopkins.... -Hoppy- Music, Maestro, Please! ... Leopold Stokowski II Got a watch? Lucille Hubbell Lucille— Mighty Lak a Rose Music teacher Oh, sir Norma Hull ..Norm Fit to Be Tied Commercial Artist You know it Iona Huntington Hunny... I’m Getting Sentimental Over You Stenographer Ye gads Margaret Imus-Marge ... Undecided Air hostess Take it easel Virginia Kauffman .Ginny The One Rose Nurse Oh, heavens! Betty Keckler Betty K. Faithful Forever Concert singer Oh, horrors! Elden Kelley -Elden ... ... A Little Bit Independent Carpenter Gosh Burton Kolb Burtie Little Sir Echo . Successful business man .What do you think about the situation? Donn Laird -Donn- He Must Have Been a Automobile engineer Pardon me all Beautiful Baby to heck T went y-eight bits about ’em Name Nickname Song Resemblance Ambition Favorite Saying Marguerite Moor Marguerite Sav Something Simnle Music teacher.... ...Huh! Max Moore Tubby The Love Bug Will Bite You . Golf champion I don’t know! Leland Morrison Ede I Didn’t Know What Time It Was ... Farmer Gee whillikers Bette Mounts Betty... . Here Comes the Bride Good wife .Why! Madolynn Myers Butch Though We’re Millions of Miles Apart Surgeon Rowdy dow! Robert McKinley Bob ... ... What Goes on Here in My Heart . Oil Magnate Well— Roscoe Nedele Swartz... Love’s Old Sweet Song .. Chemist . ... — Oh, hare Donald Osborne Oscar The Lost Chord Electrical engineer Yah! Robert Porter Bob On the Bumpy Road to Love Aeronautical engineer... - Purty shady Jeanne Preston Jeanne Just a Kid Named Joe.... Model stenographer ...You don’t say so? Barbara Reese.... Bobbie After I Say I’m Sorry Stenographer Gad—EfFie Devon Reese . Corky On the Sentimental Side Surgeon Purty shady June Rothenbuhler Junie... Love in Bloom Make a good wife Swell Robert Seely Bob Mama, I Want to Make Rhythm Traveling salesman ...You know it! Joanne Shoup Jo This Can’t Be Love ..Stenographer . Cripe Wauneta Shoup Net a The Same Sweet You . Missionary ...Well, good Ora Sierer Tarzan Cowboy from Brooklyn Painter I don’t know David Sowle . Dave Love of My Life Chemical engineer What do you know Where Art Thou about that? Evelyn Stage Evelyn How Many Times ...Nurse .. Oh, fudge Carlton Wells Cider There’s a Faraway Look in Your Eye . Baseball champion ...Sometimes I wonder Franz Wells Franz I’m An Old Cowhand ... Farmer.- You wanta bet? Elazel Wells Hazel You Grow Sweeter As the Years Go By Dress designer You said it! Morris Whitlock Morrie ...What Have You Got That Gets Me? Airplane mechanic And me without a spoon James Mitchell Jimmy I Can’t Get You Out of My Mind . ... .Chemical engineer ...Is that right? Page Twenty-nine a 1. Betty Kec-kler: 2. Bette Lou Mounts; 3. Gloria Deller: 4. Norma Hull; 5. Billie and Bettie Bassett: 6. Margaret Fast: 7. June Rothen- buhler; S. Virginia Kauffman: 9. Bob and Madolvnn Myers; 10 Lucille Hubbell: 11. Esther Ferrier: 12. Mary Elizabeth Agner; 13. De Von Reese; 14. Jeanne and Dick Preston. Page Thirty baby face Page Thirty-one md Top row: Warren Andrews, Ruby Bolinger, Harriet Carver. Marian Champion, Ger¬ ald Deller, I-Cimsey Dole, Maxine Dunham, Ednamae Eastburn, Jobne Erwin. Second row: Nancy Eisele, June Fanning ' , Nancy Jane Fisher, Robert Fisher, Kerger Gartner, Martha George, Evelyn German, Jack Green, Robert Hanna. Third row: Robert Hanselman, Lewis Harman, Maryann Hicks, Joe Holderness, Dale Ireland, Lois Kiser, Leane Kling, JoAnn London, Hal May. Fourth row: Inez McBride, Doris McKinley, Dorothy McKinley, Harry Mote, Mar¬ garet Munn, Betty Myers, Harold Nelson, Betty Nisonger, Baxter Oberlin. Fifth row: Dorothy Mielke, Ernest Pence, Duane Rose, Joan Roush, Willadean Slick, Miriam Simpson, Lucinda Sopher, Kathleen Stiles, Raymond Thompson. Bottom row: Robert Tiffany, Evelyn Walter, Dawson Iekes, Marian Orewiler, June White, Lavon Wells, Willa Beard, Mr. Druckamiller. Wanda Lee Abel -Willing, Loyal, Ambitious Warren Andrew Wandering Always Willa Beard Witty Belle Ruby Bolinger Rather Bashful Harriet Carver -Happy, Carefree Marian Champion ... Mighty Charming Gerald Deller -Generally Devilish Kimsey Dole Kinda Diligent Maxine Dunham Most Delightful Ednamae Eastburn Everlasting Energy Nancy Eisele ... Naturally Efficient Johne Erwin -Just Everywhere June Fanning -Jolly Friend Nancy Fisher .... Never Frowning Page Thirty-two juniors juniors Robert Fisher Kerger Gartner .... Martha George Evelyn German ... Jack Green Roberta Hanna ... Robert Hanselman Lewis Harman Maryann Hicks ... Joe Holderness .... Dawson Ickes Dale Ireland Lois Kiser Leane Kling JoAnn London .... Hal May Dorothy Mielke Harry Mote Margaret Munn ... Betty Myers Relishes Fun Kinda Generous Most Gorgeous Ever Gay ...Jolly Garcon Robbing Hearts ..Re ally Happy . Light Hearted Merry Heroine Jeanne’s Heartache Deucedly Inventive ..Devilishly Inclined Love and Kisses Loyal, Kind Jesting Lass ....Highly Magnetic Delightful Miss Handsome Man —Most Mischievous Bashful Miss? Harold Nelson .. Betty Nisonger Baxter Oberlin Marion Orewiler - Ernest Pence Duane Rose Joan Roush Willadean Slick Lucinda Sopher Raymond Thompson Robert Tiffany Evelyn Walter Lavon Wells June White Miriam Williams Miriam Simpson Inez McBride Kathleen Stiles Dorothy McKinley . Doris McKinley Handsome Nuisance Behaves Nicely Busy Observer Most Optimistic .Energetic Playboy Dude Rancher ... ..Justly Regarded ..Wonderfully Sweet Little Sophisticate Rosy Troubadour Rather Timid? Ever Winsome Lucky Winner Jack’s Worry Most Willing Most Studious Imaginative Maiden Kouldn’t Stay Dazzling Minerva Daring Much CLASS OFFICERS Joe Holderness, President Lois Kiser, Vice-president Harry Mote, Secretary Dorothy Mielke, Treasurer Motto—Trying to Better the Best Color—Maroon and silver Flower—Forget-me-not Page Thirty-three CLASS OFFICERS Lorraine Erbe, President Don Bennett, Vice-president Betty Sue Zimmerman, Secretary Kenneth Bell, Treasurer Motto—Ambitious Hustlers Succeed Color—Blue and silver Flower—Talisman rose Aliene Agner -Always Around Charles Anspaugh Chosen American Dan Barnes - Dark Brunette Frank Barnes - Foolish Bandit Kenneth Bell -Kind Buddy- Don Bennett -Dashing Blonde Billy Benson Brave Boy Viola Benson Very Beautiful Catherine Birchman Chosen Brunette Wayne Borne Well Branded Donna Belle Bowen Decidedly Beautifully Bashful Max Boyer Makes Baskets Beverly Butz Basketball Beauty Acile Butz Always Behaves? Phyllis Care Pretty Curls Mary Chappell Most Cheerful Charles Coleman -Classy Cavalier Virginia Crain Very Carefree Marcus Dixon Most Dutiful Daniel Dole Doesn’t Delay Maxine Dove -Most Delightful William Doyle -Wild Dreamer John Eggleston Just Easy-going Betty Eisenhour -Bewildering Eagerness Lorraine Erbe -Lasting Energy Lila Lee Erwin — Little Less Emotional Herbert Ewers -Happy Ever Robert Ford (1) -Regular Fellow Robert Ford (2) -Really Faithful Joan Hanna -Joyful Heart Emerson Imus -Ever Inquisitive John Keckler Jaunty Knight Lita Kiser -Lady Killer Daryl Kling Dangerous Kid! Janet Kyle -Just Kute Maxine Mabie -Most Modest Betty Magley Brilliant Miss Donald Morse -Darn Mischievous Dolores Nelson — Delightful Neighbor Lewis Ott Likes Opportunities Raymond Porter - Rather Patient June Quas — Just Quiet Roslyn Reese . ..Really Romantic Maxine Rhinesmith -Most Reserved Donald Ritter -Daring Romeo Mary Rowe -Most Radiant Frank Sanders Friendly Sophomore Corrine Saul -Class Snoozer Virginia Scoville -Very Sedate Jane Sellers -Just Sweet Phyllis Sheets -Pretty Secret Page Thirty-four sophomores ' ' scphcmcrex Ruth Shoup Really Sympathetic Willadean Sierer Wild Sunflower Charles Spangle Clever Sometimes Richard Stage Refined Scholar Anita Suffel Always Singing Mary Jane Summers . -Most Joyful Student Evelyn Umbaugh Endlessly Useful Violet Wells Very Willing Suzanne Whitehouse Serenely Wistful Frank Wiese Forever Wise Betty Wyatt Bashfully Winks Betty Zimmerman Beautiful-Zestful John Strait Just Smart Top row: Phyllis Care, Lorraine Erbe, William Paul Doyle, Maxine Rhinesmitti, Ray¬ mond Porter, Mary .lane Summers, Johnny Keckler, Beverly Butz, June Quas. Second row: Don Ritter, Mary Chappell, Emerson Imus, Ruthie Shoup, Lila Lee Erwin, Janet Kyle, Suzanne Whitehouse, Virginia Crain, Billy Benson. Third row: Phyllis Sheets, Acile Butz, John Eggleston, Maxine Mabie, Robert Ford, Dolores Nelson, Virginia Seoville, Joan Hanna, Betty Magley. Fourth row: Frank Sanders, Mary Rowe,- Kenneth Bell, Roslyn Reese, Max Boyer, Robert Ford, Anita Suffel, Frank Barnes, Charles Anspaugh. Fifth row: Dan Barnes, Lita Kiser, Marcus Dixon, Jane Sellers, Daniel Dole, Violet Wells, Homer Rose, Willadean S ' ierer, V ' ola Benson, Charles Coleman. Sixth row: Wayne Borne, Evelyn Umbaugh, Don Bennett, Aliene Agner, Betty Jean Wyatt, Lewis Ott, Corrine Saul, Daryl Kling, Herbert Ewers, Frank Wiese. Bottom row: Catherine Birchman, Richard Stage, Betty Jane Eisenhour, Charles Spangle, Donna Belle Bowern, Betty Sue Zimmerman, Donald Morse, Maxine Dove, Edith Reid, Miss Reed. Page Thirty-jive freshmen Lou Rose Alwood -Laughing Really Always George Anspaugh Gay Always Patricia Baker Practices Band Dannie Bakstad Dandy Boy Harliejean Barnes Healthy, Brilliant Roy Bledsoe Regular Boy Mary Jean Bradley Most Joyful Brunette Richard Bratton Really Bright Warren Brown Wandering Boy Wava Brown Wonderful Blonde Anna Marie Care.—Always Mighty Carefree Louise Cook Laughingly Clever Julia Crain Just Cute Phyllis Creel Peppy Cut-up Dean Crothers Darn Clever Raymond Davis Really Dutiful Harriett Dill Hardly Dull Billy Dotson Bit Devilish David Emerson Does Everything Raymond Ewers Real Enthusiast Phyllis Folck Plays Fiddle Alvin Goldman Amazing Genius Marcella Goodhew Merry Girl Florence Gose Forever Good Mary Heingartner Mighty Happy Willoene Hendry Witty Floosier Curtis Herl Courteous Hero Ruth Herl -Really Handy Jack Holwerda Just Hilarious Imogene Hubbard Indifferent-Hardly June Hubbell Jolly Hustler Don Jeffrey Daring Jester Joan Katus Jolly Kid Bobby Kling Bad Kid Don Liniger Daring Lover Lillian Loman Lovely Lady Maxine Mounts Morrison-Maybe? Berta L. Myers Bashful Maybe? John McBride Jolly Manner Betty Nichols Bubbling Nature Wauneta Nisonger Wanting Nothing Robert Osborne Rather Optimistic Kathryn Parrish Kute Peach Norma Jean Preston Never Just Pessimistic Willard Purdy Winning Personality Marjorie Reeb Most Reliable Alberta Rinehart Always Rushing Londa Rothenbuhler Lovely-Romantic James Saul Just Silly Richard Smith Raging Sheik Virginia Smith Very Smooth Floyd Smurr Forever Smiling CLASS OFFICERS John McBride, President Warren Brown, Vice-president Wendell Zimmer, Secretary Wava Brown, Berta Lee Myers, Cheer Leaders Motto—4 Us 2B- Is to B Natural Color—Black and Crimson Flower—Gardenia Page Thirty-six Top row: Harriet Dill, Phyllis Creel, John McBride, Wava Brown, David Emerson, Lillian Loman, Donald Liniger, Lou Rose Alwood, June Hubbell. Second row: Willoene Hendry, Norma Jean Preston, Tulia Crain, Charles Willard, Fred Vesey, Betty Nichols, Billy Dotson, Phyllis Folc-k, Patricia Baker. Third row: George Anspaugh, James Saul, Marjorie Reeb, Willard Purdy, Mary Jean Bradley, Imogene Hubbard, Louise Cook, Roy Bledsoe, Bertha Lee Myers. Fourth row: Wendell Zimmer, Mary Heingartner, Max White, Harlijean Barnes, Jack Wells, Virginia Smith, Dean Crothers, Jack Weaver, Dannie Bakstad. Fifth row: Raymond Davis, Cecil VanWagner, Florence Cose, Raymond Ewers, Londa Rothenbuhler, Carl Sunday, Dick Smith, Alice Wallace, Curtis Herl. Sixth row: Ruth Herl, Kathryn Parrish, Warren Brown, Raymond Davis, Alvin Gold¬ man, Wauneta Nisonger, Joan Katus, Bobby Kling, Maxine Mounts, Jack Holwerda. Bottom row: Evelyn Tully, Anna Marie Care, Marcella Goodhew, Richard Bratton, Don Jeffery, Floyd Smurr, Phyllis Purdy, Alberta Reinhart, Robert Zeigler, Mr. Dygert. Carl Sunday Certainly Silent Evelyn Tully Ever Tidy Cecil VanWagner Cunning Villain Fred Vesey Forever Valiant Alice Wallace Always Willing Jack Weaver Just Wise Jack Wells Jolly Wit Max White ....Most Willing Charles Willard .... Crazy Ways Robert Zeigler Real Zest Wendell Zimmer ..Willing Zeal Charles Smith Choice Singer Phyllis Purdy Petite Poet Marilyn Payne Mighty Pretty freshmen Page Tbirty-seven r Bicyclists; Trio: Wimpy; Mermaid; Champ; Faces; Marc- Emmy; Simp; A scrap; At Purdue; Lovers; Ede; Caught; The past: Lion; Piggy-back; Frosh: Acting up; June; Wells; Smiles; Pals, ri x | jH ■M H § ■ | Page Thirty-nine Top row: Mary E. Agner, Eileen Erbe, Esther Ferrier, Madolynn Myers, Miss Shultz. Second row: Margaret Imus, Margaret Fast, Jeanne Preston, Gloria Deller, Iona Huntington, Betty Kec-kler. Third row: Roscoe Nedele, Donn Laird, Robert McKinley, Robert Porter, Bob Seely, Burton Kolb. Bottom row: Billie Bassett, Bettie Bassett, Norma Hull, Marguerite Moor, Donelda Bell. The annual is growing bigger and better as the years go by. The change is remarkable. In 1905 the first annual of A. H. S. came into existence. It was called " The Spectator” and was a small book containing the record of the year’s activities. . The 1911 and 1912 issues were outstanding for the number of features which appeared for the first time. Never before the 1911 edition had the seniors had mottos under their pictures. The salutatory and valedictory addresses, the class will, and art work made their first appearances in the 1912 issue. The next year the class prophecy was added. The year 1919 marks the beginning of a new name for our annual. " The Key” took the place of " The Spectator.” It was published bi -monthly and editorials appeared for the first time. The seniors’ individual pictures were placed on one page. The other three classes had group pictures. Group pictures of the orchestra and chorus, the basketball team and the Key staff also appeared for the first time. A whole p age was devoted to snapshots. In the 3 0’s the Key had developed better covers, and it seems as though the future annual staffs will have a hard time finding improvements over the past issues. . The members of the staff of the 1940 an¬ nual were: Editor in chief, Norma Hull; assistant editor, Marguerite Moor; business manager, Burton Kolb; assistant, Roscoe Nedele; circulation manager, Bob Seely; art editor, Esther Ferrier; assistant, Gloria Deller; feature writer, Jeanne Preston; assistant, Madolynn Meyers; snapshot editor, Bettie Bassett; assistant, Mary E. Agner; classes, Iona Huntington; assistant, Donelda Bell; boys’ athletics, Bob McKinley; girls’ athletics, Margaret Fast; music, Betty Keckler; calendar, Margaret Imus; alumni, Billie Bassett; dramatics, Eileen Erbe; organizations, Robert Porter; jokes, Donn Laird. Each year finds the Key with new features added and some old ones dropped. May the Keys in the future be as good as those in the past. with paste pet and pencil Page Forty student council At the beginning of the year the Student Council started its eighth consecutive year of activity. It was guided this year by its faculty adviser, Mr. Dygert. It kept its highly esteemed aim of creating opportunities for closer cooperation between the students and faculty, providing opportunities for student direction, fostering all worthy school activities, providing a forum for discus¬ sion of questions of interest to the student body, and creating and maintaining stan¬ dards of good citizenship in Angola High School. Among the many activities of this body throughout the school year, the most important are: Setting up a more direct method of selecting cheer leaders, planning the last semester chapel programs, maintaining an information desk, sponsoring an anti-noise campaign throughout the school, and spon¬ soring several school parties. The council had its membership from the classes as follows: Seniors—Eileen Erbe, Norma Hull, Donn Laird, Roscoe Nedele; Juniors—JoAnn London, Miriam Simpson, Kerger Gartner, Harold Nelson; Sopho¬ mores—Lita Kiser, Mary Jane Summers, Frank Barnes, Don Ritter; Freshmen—Londa Rothenbuhler, Virginia Smith, Jack Weaver, Wendell Zimmer; Eighth Grade—Glenna Mae Golden, Allen Boyer; Seventh Grade—Beverly Stevens, Billy VanWagner. The officers were: President, Donn Laird; vice president, Flarold Nelson; secretary and treasurer, Miriam Simpson; reporter, Lita Kiser. Top row: Allen Boyer, Mary Jane Summers, Roscoe Nedele, .JoAnn London, Jack Weaver, Miriam Simpson, Virginia Smith, Billy Van Wagner. Second row: Mr. Dygert, Harold Nelson, Kerger Gartner, Frank Barnes, Donn Laird, Don Ritter, Wendell Zimmer. Bottom row: Glenna Mae Golden, Eileen Erbe, Norma Hull, Londa Rothenbuhler, Lita Kiser, Beverly Stevens. lop row: Miriam Simpson, JoAnn London, Dorothy Mielke, Mary Jane Summers Viola Benson. Second row: Billy Benson, Carl Sunday, Mr. Handy, David Sowle, Emerson Imus. The Angola High School Debate class did no formal debating this year but confined its activities mainly to dramatics and informal discussions. A three-act comedy entitled " New Fires” was presented early in the fall to help finance the year’s work and to be used for equipment needed by the speech class. Two chapel programs were given in the first semester. The first, a play, " Thanksgiving Family Style,” was presented shortly before Thanksgiving, and the second, " A Day on the Radio as the Debate Class Sees It” was presented in the latter part of the semester. The second semester was given over entirely to speech work. The class was increased by nine new members: Lewis Ott, Donald Morse, Charles Spangle, Frank Sanders, DeVon Reese, Dolores Nelson, Janet Kyle, Har¬ riet Carver, and Kimsey Dole. As was the custom in previous years, the speech club was formed at the beginning of the second semester. This year’s club was called " Handy’s Pansies” with black and blue as its colors. " When You Flave to Blow, You Have to Blow” was the motto and the pansy was the official flower. The speech class presented " Elmer,” a one- act play, in chapel in the forepart of the semester. The year was terminated by a picnic and weiner roast at Lake James. All dramatics and speech activities were un¬ der the supervision and guidance of Mr. Handy. Page Forty-two gavel and gab eirls athletic club The Girls’ Athletic Club was organized the first week of school. The club met every Thursday night after school. The officers were: President, Leane Kling; secretary, Dolores Nelson. The activities for the year consisted of basketball, tumbling, volley ball, table tennis, soft ball, archery and hikes. A very good exhibition of tumbling was presented by the G. A. C. girls at the Halloween festival in the gymnasium last fall. On May 1, the physical education depart¬ ment including both boys and girls put on an Athletic Demonstration. Both boys and girls illustrated what they had done throughout the school year. The G. A. C. girls put on something new this year, A Modern Dance Demonstration. Numerals and letters were awarded to girls who have been members of G. A. C. for this year and previous years for attendance and participation in activities. Girls receiving numerals are: Nancy Eisele, Lorraine Erbe, June Fanning, and Mary Rowe; those receiving the letter A: Catherine Birchman, Beverly Butz, Roberta Hanna, Betty Magley, Lucinda Sopher, Mary Jane Summers, Miriam Simpson, and Suzanne Whitehouse; those receiving the letters AHS: Harriet Carver, Leane Klink, Janet Kyle, Margaret Munn. Dolores Nelson, June Quas, Maxine Rhinesmith, and Virginia Scoville. Top row: Margaret Munn, Louise Cook, Suzanne AVhitehouse, Lila Lee Erwin, June Quas, Beverly Butz, JoAnn London, Virginia Scoville, Lorraine Erbe. Second row: Miss Yeager, Roberta Hanna, Mary Rowe, Betty Sue Zimmerman, Leane Kling, Corrine Saul, Willadean Sierer, Maxine Rhinesmith, Lou Rose Alwood, John Hanna, Phyllis Creel, Norma Jean Pres¬ ton, Catherine Birchman, Miriam Simpson. Bottom row: Betty Keckler, Betty Magley, Aliene Agner, Evelyn Tully, June Fanning, Maxine Mounts, Marcella Goodhew, Virginia Smith, Kathryn Parrish, Harriet Carver, Edith Reid, Dolores Nelson, Janet Kyle, Lita Kiser. girl reserve Top row: Miss Myers, Madolyn Myers Iona Hunt¬ ington, Lita Kiser, Ellen Green, Wauneta S ' houp, Don¬ na Belle Bowen, Willa Beard, Marguerite Moor, Martha George, Lorraine Erbe, Beverly Butz, June Quas, Nancy Eisele, Dorothy Mielke, Norma Hull, Donelda Bell, Barbara Reese, Lucinda Soplier, Billie Bassett, Miss Reed. Second row: Eileen Erbe, Louise Griffiths, Bette Mounts, Roberta Hanna, Margaret Munn, Ruby Boling- er, .Joan Roush, Ruthie Shoup, Leane Kling, Corrine Saul, Roslyn Reese, Betty Myers, Suzanne Whitehouse, JoAnn London, Mary Jane Summers, Virginia Scoville. Third row: Miss Yeager, Mary Rowe, Mary E. Agner, Margie Lou Wiekes, Margaret Ellen Imus, Lita Kiser, Betty Sue Zimmerman, Maxine Mabie, Viola Benson, Jane Sellers, Maxine Dunham, Willadean S ' ierer, Margaret Fast. Evelyn Walter, Joanne Shoup, Ednamae Eastburn, Doris McKinley, Jeanne Preston, Dorothy McKinley, Miss Shultz. Bottom row: Lucille Hubbell, Aliene Agner, Betty Magley, Nancy Fisher, Betty Keckler. Inez McBride, Anita Suffel, June Fanning, June White, Willadean Slick, Edith Reid, Dolores Nelson, Janet Kyle, Esther Ferrier. Joan Hanna, Maxine Rhinesmith, Miriam Simpson. Virginia Crain, Harriet Carver, Maryann Hic-ks, Gloria Deller, Phyllis Care, Betty Nisonger, Marian Champion. Members not in the picture: Mary Chappell, Betty Jean Wyatt, Wanda Lee Abel, Miriam Williams, Betty Jane Eisenhour. The Girl Reserve club was first organized in Angola High School under the direction of Miss Kathryn Dewees in 1927. The membership has increased each year and any girl in the sophomore, junior or senior class is eligible for membership. The theme of this year’s Girl Preserve meet¬ ings was " Choices.” The outside speakers were: Rev. Humfreys, Mrs. John Campbell, Charles Shank, Mrs. N. E. Smith, Miss Orewiler and Miss Blanford. The annual Pa-Ma-Me banquet was held in the Congregational church on December 5. The theme of the banquet, " The Song Bag, was carried out in the decorations and programs. The string trio played a selec¬ tion, followed by a duet by Betty Keckler and Marguerite Moor. Short talks were given by Mrs. Bassett, Mr. Summers, Eileen Erbe, and JoAnn London. Norma Hull toastmistress. was One of the most pleasing social events of the year was the Girl Reserve - Hi-Y hop held March 19, at the Masonic Temple. Mem¬ bers of both clubs, the advisers and other faculty members were present. The district conference was held at Auburn early last fall and was attended by many of the members. A group of the girls also attended the Girl Reserve conference at Elkhart. The Girl Reserves entertained a group of the Salem and LaGrange Girl Reserves at a tea held in the home economics room last winter. The officers for the year were: President, Norma Hull; vice president, Barbara Reese; secretary, Iona Huntington; treasurer, Madolynn Myers; finance chairman, Donelda Bell; social chairman, Jeanne Preston; service chairman, Esther Ferrier; pianist, Joanne Shoup; song leader, Nancy Fisher. The club advisers were: Miss Myers, chief adviser; Mrs. Estrich, group chairman; Miss Reed, finance; Mrs. Myers, membership; Miss Shultz, program; Miss Yeager, social; Mrs. Nelson, service; and Mrs. Fisher, group secretary. Page Forty-four ■— hi-y Top row: David Hall, Ed Carlson, Morris Whit¬ lock, Frank Barnes, Wayne Borne, Kimsey Dole, Dick Bender, Harold Nelson, Robert Tiffany, Don Ritter, Robert Hanselman, Leland Morrison, Mr. Estrich. Second row: Mr. Certain, Marcus Dixon, Joe Hold- erness, Duane Rose, Baxter Oberlin, Roscoe Nedele, Robert Seely, Carlton Wells, Daryl tiling ' , De Von Reese, Robert Porter, Frank Wiese, Harry Mote. Bottom row: John Eggleston, Daniel Dole, Max Boyer, John Keckler, ' William Doyle, Burton Kolb, Don Bennett, Johne Erwin, Raymond Porter, Kenneth Bell, Donald Morse, Gerald Deller, Emerson Imus. Members not in picture: Dan Barnes, Billy Ben¬ son, Jack Bryan, Charles Spangle. pi ease come to order. J J President, Roscoe Nedele: " The meeting will Spiritual " The vice president, Morris Whitlock, will read from the Bible.” " And now all stand and repeat the Lord’s Prayer.” As a spiritual phase of Hi-Y, the club as a group attended a revival meeting at the Christian Church. Mental President: " I now introduce the speaker of the evening-—-” Mr. Summers—A treasure hunt. Mr. Lantz—Experiences in Germany during the World War. Joe White—Embalming. Mr. Stevens—-Radio. Merle Tucker—Utilities. Mr. Sopher—Making flour. Rev. Whitehouse—Religion. During the year our club initiated a Eli-Y club at LaGrange. Physical The Hi-Y had its own basketball team. The big battle of the season was the game between the Hi-Y boys and the Ag. club. As the Hi-Y had the superior team, they came through with the win. Programs were arranged by the president and the sponsor, Mr. Certain. Secretary, Robert Porter, took the roll. Sergeant-at-arms, Harold Nelson, stood pat. The annual Father and Son banquet was held at the Christian Church on No¬ vember 10 and there was plenty of rabbit. The speaker was Judge Carlin. On April 29, a Mother and Son banquet was held at the Christian church. The speaker was Mr. Carver of Indianapolis. Oh, we must not forget the Whangdoodle and its enlightenment. President Nedele: " The meeting is now adjourned.” Page Forty-five hcrnet staff The school paper was first issued in 1918, and was called " The Key.” In 1934 the name was changed to " The Spectator.” Pre¬ vious to 1934 all the printing had been done at the printing office but from then on the paper has been mimeographed at school. The next year the name was changed to " The Hornet” and has remained the same since then. It has been the custom for the journalism class to edit this paper. It gives the pupils experience in interviewing people and writing articles and editorials for publication. This year several members of the class interview¬ ed different outstanding people of our town. Those interviewed were Judge Clyde Carlin and Miss Alice Parrott of the English department of Tri-State College. There was also a special tournament issue which contained pictures of the first and second teams and other basketball information. The Hornet usually appears each month with a bright and different colored cover and with lots of news and jokes. Each year the Hornet staff tries to vary the issues and make them a little better than the preceding ones. May the future Hornets continue to measure up to the standard set in the past. Page Forty-six 31 Angola High School is a busy place as these pictures prove. They show activities in some of the departments. The physics class, under the direction of Mr. Estrich, has taken time out in the midst of some important experiments to pose for the photographer. In the upper right we see one section of the advanced typing class, over whom Mr. Certain casts a watchful eye. In the second row we see Acile Butz try¬ ing out the bobsled he constructed in the industrial arts department this year. The twin butterfly tables, made by Ernest Pence and Elden Kelley were outstanding projects of the industrial arts shop for the year. The bowl and lamp are lathe projects made by Elden Kelley. Mr. Dygert is the instructor. Below is shown Thisbe, alias Kenneth Bell, in a demure pose as she wondered whether her lover was waiting on the other side of the wall. In the center picture are the " three graces,” Glenna Mae Golden, Gloria Aldrich, and Ruth Shoup, who entertained at the banquet of the Latin teachers, a part of the program of the Northeastern Indiana Teachers’ Association last fall. At the right is Pyramus, alias John Keckler. Dejected by the thought of his lady love’s being killed by a lion, he stands ready to take his own life so he may join her. The char¬ acters Pyramus and Thisbe appeared in a chapel program given by the Latin depart¬ ment, which is under the direction of Miss Reed. as ethers see ur Page Forty seven “the play’s the thins’ " BIG HEARTED HERBERT” " NEW FIRES” Stephen Santry, an auth¬ or, goes to his farm in the Missouri Ozarks to com¬ plete a novel. He sends to Chicago for his family, who, after living a few months on the farm, be¬ comes restless and wish to return to the city. Mat¬ ters are complicated when Mary Marshall, a neigh¬ bor who is visiting them, becomes ill with scarlet fever, and the whole group is quarantined. Dr. Gray, who is injured in an automobile crash near the Santry home, is nursed back to health by Olive. After completing his novel, Mr. and Mrs. Santry return to Chicago, leaving the farm to their son. This play was given by Mr. Handy’s speech class of the fall semester. The characters were: Lu¬ cinda Andrews, Marguerite Moor; Suzanne Toler, Jane Summers; Sid Sperry, David Sowle; Jerry, Billy Benson; Stephen Santry, David Hall; Billy, Emerson Imus; Phyllis, Phyllis Care; Anne, JoAnn London; Olive, Miriam Simpson; Eve, Betty Keckler; Dick, Kerger Gartner; Doctor Lynn Gray, Harold Nelson; Mary Marshall, Dorothy Mielke; Mrs. Marshall, Su¬ zanne Whitehouse; Angie Sperry, Nancy Eisele. The senior class play, " Big Hearted Herbert,” was presented in the high school auditorium on April 18 and 19. The plot centered about Herbert Kalness, a self-made business man, who insists that his family must be brought up in the plain traditions. When his daughter becomes engaged to a Harvard man and his wife has not only ice cream but Harvard men to dinner, Herbert near¬ ly goes out of his mind with rage. Herbert’s home becomes safe for Harvard men only after his fam¬ ily has embarrassed him by embracing his plain tra¬ dition literally. The cast included: Her¬ bert Kalness, James Mitchell; Robert Kalness, Bur¬ ton Kolb; Elizabeth Kalness, Marguerite Moor; Mar¬ tha, Eileen Erbe; Herbert Kalness Jr., John Harvey; Alice Kalness, Jeanne Preston; Andrew Goodrich, Morris Whitlock; Amy Lawrence, Iona Huntington; Jim Lawrence, Robert Porter; Mr. Goodrich, David Sowle; Mrs. Goodrich, Norma Hull; Mr. Elavens, Roscoe Nedele; Mrs. Havens, Louise Griifiths; party guests: Jack Bryan, Madolynn Myers, Robert Seely, Margaret Imus, Donald Osborne, Barbara Reese. ■ Page Forty-eight The first appearance of this group of seven¬ ty-four boys and girls was at the annual Halloween celebration. They sang two num¬ bers, " A Stairway to the Stars” and " Over the Rainbow On December 20, the chorus presented a Christmas cantata, " The Music of Christmas,” under the direction of Mr. Trumbull, with Miss Puckett at the piano. The chorus gave parts from the cantata at a later chapel program. The group sang at the baccalaureate serv¬ ice. They chose " Semi Out Thy Light” by Gounod. The officers were: President, Robert Seely; vice-president, Eileen Erbe; secretary, Norma EIull. sole ccntest The solo and ensemble contests this year required much hard work and constant practice on the part of the entrants. Twenty- eight students entered the District Contest held at Berne, Ind., on March 3 0. The winning first division soloists were: Gloria Deller, clarinet; Willoene Hendry, clarinet; Ruth Shoup, cello; Margaret Munn, bass viol; Phyllis Folck, alto clarinet; Bill Hopkins, tuba. The clarinet quartet and string trio also ranked in first division. The students ranking in second division were: Warren Bennett, bassoon; Ralph Martin, trombone; Max White, tuba; Roy Bled¬ soe, tuba; Glenna Mae Golden, violin; June Fanning, piano; Suzanne Whitehouse, piano. The clarinet quartet and the trombone quartet were also placed in second division. The State Contest was held at Elkhart on April 6. Those winning first division honors were: Ruth Shoup, cello; Phyllis Folck, alto clarinet; and the string trio. Those placed in division two were Willoene Hendry, clarinet; Bill Flopkins, tuba; Margaret Munn, bass viol; and the clarinet quartet. The National Contest was held at Battle Creek on May 15, 16, and 17. Back row: Roslyn Reese, Betty Eisenkour, Phyl¬ lis Sheets, Miss Puckett, Lucinda Sopher, Miriam Wil¬ liams, Suzanne Whitehouse, Marguerite Moor, Curtis Herl, Marcus Dixon, Raymond Ewers, Robert Seely, Carlton Wells, William Hopkins, Harold Nelson, John Keckler, De Von Reese, .John Harvey, Bettie Bassett, Norma Hull, Barbara Reese, Dorothy Mielke, JoAnn London, Nancy Eisele, Willadean Sierer, Mr. Trumbull. Second row: Betty Sue Zimmerman, Dorothy Mc¬ Kinley, Evelyn Walter, Corrine Saul, Maxine Dunham, Phyllis Purdy, Betty Jean Wyatt, Lou Rose Alwood, Phyllis Creel, George Anspaugh, Lewis Harman, Rob¬ ert Zeigler, John Eggleston, Don Bennett, Evelyn George, Gloria Aldrich, Betty Ensley, Mary Jean Chaddick, Roberta Hanna, Margaret Munn, Louise Cook, Joan Hanna, Maxine Mabie, Leane Kling, Marcella Goodhew, Marilyn Thumb. Front row: Joan Katus, Betty Nisonger, Miriam Simpson, Wauneta Nisonger, Eileen Erbe, Betty Keck¬ ler, Mary Rowe, Wanda Lee Abel, June White, Nancy Fisher, Margaret Zuber, Joan Griffiths, Delia Fisher, Mary Lou Martin, Barbara Murphy, Billie Nell Certain, Susie Simms, Kathryn Parrish, Maxine Mounts, Esther Ferrier, Anita Suffel, Inez McBride, Evelyn Tully, June Fanning, Lucille Hubbell. Members not in the picture: Robert Fisher, Ernest Pence, Gerald Deller, Iverger Gartner, June Quas, Janet Kyle, Virginia Scovilie, Dolores Nelson, Lila Lee Er¬ win, Lita Kiser. Jane Sellers, Marian Champion. and the an els sins Page Forty-nine Cornets: Robert Andrews, Bob Elliott, Lynn Garn, Allen Boyer, Junior Hornbrook, Don Jeffery, Baxter Oberlin, Fred Vesey; Clarinets: Patricia Baker, Bettie Bassett, Billie Bassett, Richard Bratton. Beverly Butz, Gloria Deller, Herbert Ewers, Willoene Hendry, Billy Hoagland. Buddy Hughes, Iona Huntington, Maxine Mabie, Evelyn Pence, Virginia Smith, Jackie Stetler, Jimmie Troyer: Trumpets: Charles Coleman, Eileen Erbe, Walter Richardson: Baritones: John Eggleston, Raymond Ewers, Frank Sanders; Basses: Bill Hopkins, Max White; Oboes: Don Bennett. Anna Marie Care; Drums: Jim Ford, Ronald Jackson, Ruth S ' houp, June White, Gloria Aldrich; Trombones: Jack Holwerda, Donn Laird, Ralph Martin; Saxophones: Alice Laird, John McBride; Bassoon: Warren Bennett: Bass Horn: Roy Bledsoe; Alto Clarinet: Phyllis Folck. The Angola High School Band has made many appearances this year. They played at the fall and spring concerts held Novem¬ ber 18 and February 22. Their music at the Armistice Day program stirred every heart. The band also played at every home basketball game. This organization has grown considerably in the last few years. There are now over fifty members. The officers for this year were: President, Baxter Oberlin; secretary, Ruth Shoup. The band entered competition work this year. The District Band Contest was held in Huntington this year on April 20. The State Contest was held in Whiting on May 4 and the National at Battle Creek on May 15, 16, and 17. The selections for the District Contest were: Necoid March by Haylo; Traveler Overtjire by Buchtel; and Hero Overture by Johnson. The band was greatly assisted this year by the Music Mothers’ Club which was organized in 193 5 for the purpose of raising money to help the band and orchestra to compete in the contests held every spring. The officers this year were: President, Mrs. Deller; vice-president, Mrs. Folck; secretary, Mrs. San¬ ders; treasurer, Mrs. Hubbard. wccdwind Quintet These five girls have appeared several places this year including the Halloween program, the fall concert held on November 18 , and home room programs. The members are Virginia Smith, clarinet; Willoene Hendry, clarinet; Patricia Baker, clarinet; Phyllis Folck, alto clarinet and June Hubbell, flute. I Page Fifty I band orchestra Page Fifty-one Violins: Glenna Mae Golden, Lucille Hubbell, Frank Sanders, Floyd Smurr, Marcus Dixon , Phyllis Folck, Junior Hornbrook, Robert Blum, Imogene Hub¬ bard, Yvonne Humphries, Dorothy McKinley, Jack Preston, Harriet Rose, Suzanne Whitehouse; Violas ' . Betty Keckler, Miriam Simpson; Cellos: Barbara Reese, Marguerite Moor, Ruth Slioup Ruth Herl, Cur¬ tis Herl; Clarinets: Gloria Deller, Bettie Bassett, Billie Bassett, Beverly Butz, Willoene Hendry, Vir¬ ginia Smith; Bass Viols: Joanne Shoup, Margaret Munn, June Fanning; Cornets: Baxter Obeilin, Bob Andrews, John Eggleston, Fred Vesey; Oboes: Don Bennett, Anna Marie Care; Trombones: Donn Laird, Ralph Martin: Flutes: June Hubbell, Phyllis Creel; Bass: Bill Hopkins; Bassoon: Warren Bennett, Drums: June White; Piano: Gloria Aldrich. string trie The Angola String Trio has made many ap¬ pearances this year. These included the Latin teachers’ banquet at the Fort Wayne Teachers’ Association meeting, the Girl Reserve Pa-Ma-Me banquet, chapel programs and many home room programs. The members of the trio are Glenna Mae Golden, violin; Ruth Shoup, cello; and Gloria Aldrich, piano. They entered the solo and en¬ semble contests this year. Their selection was String Trio in C Minor by Bohm. Angola High School is very proud of its orchestra. Last spring the organization won first place in the National Contest at Indianapolis. They are not competing this year but they will go to the National Con¬ test next year. , I he orchestra appeared in a concert in November in the auditorium. The following se¬ lections were played: Mercury Overture by Scarmolin; Am¬ bassador Overture by Scarmolin; Blue Danube Waltz by Strauss; Gypsy Overture by Isaac; and Shades of Night by Friedland. . . In the concert given m Feb¬ ruary the orchestra played the following: Gypsy Trail Ov¬ erture by Fischel; Russian Overture by Glazoroff; Slavonic Dance by Balakirer; and Shepherd’s Dance by Schubert. For commencement they chose: Gypsy Overture by Isaac; Shepherd’s Dance by Schu¬ bert; and Mercury Overture by Scarmolin. Several of the orchestra mem¬ bers played in the all district orchestra at the Teachers’ Asso¬ ciation meeting in Fort Wayne last fall. The orchestra was comprised of forty-four members. The officers were: President, Donn Laird; vice president, Bill Hopkins; and secretary, Miriam Simpson. as they sesv ... Top row: Rosemary Ashley, Anna Ewers, Laverne Easterday, Ellora Mae Dole, Kathleen Sutton, Betty Bolinger, Nathalie Poster. Second row: Evangeline Tiffany, Viola Benson, Miss Rouls, Violet Wells, Hazel Wells, Julia Crain. Bottom row: Aliene Agner, Shirley Erbe, Norma Jean Preston, Mary Elizabeth Agner, Marjorie Yoder, Mary Lou Crain. The 4-H Club is open to all girls in our school from the ages of 10 to 20 who are interested in home economics project work. The club is affiliated with the county, state and national organizations. The project work is carried on throughout the summer. The girls also study demonstrations and judging among themselves. Each summer a fair is held at the 4-H grounds at Crooked Lake. The girls win many ribbons and various prizes. They also look forward to the 4-H camp at Oliver Lake. Angola always has several delegates. The four H’s stand for Head, Heart, Health and Hands. The pledge is " 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, my community and my country. The motto reads " To make the best better.” The colors are green and white. The social events during the year included a Halloween party, Christmas party, a Valentine party and several pot-lucks. The officers of the organization are: Pres¬ ident, Mary Elizabeth Agner; vice president, Marjorie Yoder; point secretary, Norma Jean Preston; recording secretary, Marian Champion; treasurer, Shirley Erbe. Miss Rouls is the adviser of the club. Page Fifty-two 4-ti club ic shall they reap Mr. Elliott Cecil Van Wagner, Bobby Kling, Richard Stage, Charles Anspaugh, Wendell Zimmer, Raymond Ewers, Dan Barnes, jack Green, Frank Barnes, Raymond Thompson, Dale Ireland, Charles Spangle, Billy Benson, George Anspaugh. Duane Rose, Robert Fisher. The Future Farmers of America is a na¬ tional organization of farm youth, which has over one hundred local chapters in Indi¬ ana. Each year two delegates are sent from each chapter to the state convention at Purdue University. Those who were selected as representatives from the Angola chapter this year were Jack Green and Dan Barnes. Each year ten Ploosier Farmer degrees are awarded at this convention. Duane Rose of the Angola chapter received the degree this year. Dale Cole, a member of the Angola chap¬ ter, was elected District Director at the convention last year and his term expired April 6, 1940. Mr. Elliott was District Adviser. Duane Rose was elected District Director for the current year and Mr. Elliott was again chosen District Adviser. The members of the F. F. A. meet once a month, usually on the first Tuesday. Mr. Elliott has always been the adviser of the organization. The officers for this year were: President, Duane Rose; vice president, Jack Green; secretary, Raymond Thompson; treasurer, Dan Barnes; reporter, Charles Spangle. future farmer Page Fifty-three national honor society Top row: Marguerite Moor, Norma Hull, Donelda Bell Bottom row: Iona Huntington, Robert McKinley, Roscoe Nedele, Esther Ferrier Being elected to the National Honor Society is the highest distinction awarded to students of Angola High School. Out of this year’s senior class seven people were chosen to be members of the society; they are: Donelda Bell, Marguerite Moor, Iona Huntington, Esther Ferrier, Norma Hull, Roscoe Nedele, and Robert McKinley. Fifteen per cent of the senior class is eligi¬ ble for this honor. They are chosen by the faculty on the basis of scholarship, service, leadership, and character. In 193 8 the members adopted a scholarship project. The principal features are: (1) That each member of the Angola chapter contribute $1.00 each year toward the scholarship fund. (2) That at the first reunion of the members of the Honor Society, this scholarship be awarded to some student to help send him to college. This award will be presented on June 23, 1940, the date of the first reunion of the Angola chapter of the National Honor Society. This society started in 193 5 and the total membership is forty-three. The officers of this year’s group are: Pres¬ ident, Roscoe Nedele; vice-president, Robert McKinley; secretary, Norma Hull; and treasurer, Mr. Elliott. The American Legion Citi¬ zenship award is presented 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 eight years. The criteria for measurement are honor, courage, leadership, and service to the school. May every success come to Roscoe Nedele and Norma Hull, the 1940 winners of the American Legion awards! ROSCOE NEDELE NORMA HULL american legion award Page Fifty-four “a cheer fcr the purple COACH HALL. Indeed a prominent fig¬ ure in Angola athletics is Hornet Coach Burdette J. Hall, whose purple and gold teams have turned in a more-than-creditable showing during his three years on the bench. Sportsmanship and character¬ building have always been stressed both in practice sessions and interscholastic competition and players are taught to play the game for fun. Result—the Hornets have fun. VARSITY KIMSEY DOLE —Center " Kimmy” proved to be the outstanding offensive player on the team. As he is only a junior, he should be very valuable next year.—Junior. RICHARD BENDER —Forward " Dick” was an outstanding ball handler this year and a great offensive player. He was a clever dribbler and was always in the middle of the fray. As he is a senior, his services will be badly missed.—Senior. ROSCOE NEDELE —Guard " Swartzie” was one of the cleverest ball handlers on the team and a player who was always scrapping for the ball. He acted as captain on the team this year and his services will be greatly missed.—Senior. ROBERT McKINLEY —Forward " Mac” was the greatest defensive player on the team. He was always in the thick of the fray and guarded the toughest player on the other team. He proved to be a long shot artist and was always after the ball on the rebound.—Senior. JOE HOLDERNESS —Guard Joe helped Nedele bring the ball up the floor. Although sick during mid-season, Joe proved to be a very good ball-handler and offensive player. As he is a junior, much will be expected of him next year.—Junior. MORRIS WHITLOCK —Center " Whit” was the tallest man on the team and his height proved of great value to the team in many games. He was always ready to go into the ball game for Dole. His services as a great rebound player will be badly missed.—Senior. MAX MOORE —Forward " Tubby” was a very valuable substitute for either McKinley or Bender. He was always ready to go in the thickest of the game and never gave up hope. His long shots proved valuable in many games.—Senior. Page Fifty-six and a cheer fcr the add” JACK BRYAN —Guard but his scrap made up for his height. Holderness.—Senior. " Jackie” was the smallest man on the team He usually went into the fray in place of HARRY MOTE —Forward Harry didn’t get to see much action this year but he proved himself worthy whenever he was in the game. He was good on his longs and a good scrapper.—Junior. Dole, c. Bender, f. Nedele, g. .... McKinley, f. Holderness, g Whitlock, c. Moore, f. Bryan, g. ..... Mote, f. Totals .. THE FIRST NINE SCORERS F.T. F.G. Tota .. 28-62 69 166 26-47 51 128 .. 31-53 31 93 - 12-34 36 84 12-36 21 54 10-22 16 42 .. 5-10 15 35 . 4-14 6 16 0-1 1 2 128-289 246 620 Top row: Kimmy Dole. Dick Bender, Harry Mote, Joe Holderness, Bob McKinley, Morris Whitlock, Max Moore. Bottom row: Jack Bryan, Coach Hall, Student Mgr. David Emerson, Roscoe Nedele. Page Fifty-seven Standing: Jack Wells, John McBride, Kenneth Bell, Warren Brown, Dan Barnes, Coach Hall, Don Jeffer5 r , Wendell Zimmer, Max Boyer, Dean Crothers, Jimmie Saul. Kneeling: Carl Sunday. Wayne Borne, David Emerson, Robert Hanselman, Donald Liniger, and (in center) Jack Holwerda. THE SEASON IN REVIEW The Hornets started the season right by winning two straight victories, over Wolcottville 3 8 to 32 and Butler 23 to 22. Then the strong Kendallville team defeated Angola 44 to 28; Waterloo edged us by a 27 to 25 score; New Paris nosed us out 2 5 to 21; and Garrett edged us 27 to 2 5. After losing four straight games the Hor¬ nets broke into the win column by defeating Fremont 44 to 14, and Albion 32 to 12. Edon, Ohio, edged the Hornets in a heart-breaker 3 1 to 29. LaGrange built up a sub¬ stantial lead in the first half and beat Angola 3 8 to 28. The Hornets started another win column by edging Ashley 28 to 27. Then Angola went into the county tourney as a dark horse and won their way through, beating Metz in the final game 3 8 to 3 2. The Hornets journeyed to Auburn and were defeated 41 to 25. South Bend (Washington) gave the Hornets a trouncing 34 to 24. Angola defeated Salem 27 to 15; Avilla edged the Hornets 3 5 to 28; Bryan, Ohio, trounced Angola 44 to 29; and Butler finished the season by winning over us 28 to 26. Angola was defeated in the first round of the sectional by Garrett 54 to 3 6. After winning from us the Railroaders went on to win the sectional. Thus the curtain was lowered on another great Hornet basketball team. Page Fifty-eight yearlings take me cut tc the ball same l This year Coach Hall called baseball prac¬ tice very early. Holderness, coming out for his first year received the right field posi¬ tion. Brown, a newcomer in school as a freshman, received the first sacker’s job. Most of the games were pitched by Wells and Harvey did the receiving. Coach Hall had a contest to see who would be the heaviest hitter. Whitlock proved to be the big slugger of the team by edging out Wells. At the end of the season he received a bat for his reward. This year the team finished with a record of five wins, four losses, and one tie. In the opening game of the season Angola bowed to Metz 1 to 7. The first part of the game was fast with Angola getting the only score in the first four innings. In the fourth Metz collected two runs and five more in the last two. , , ... , TT ,, , After a little more experience the Hall boys trounced Scott 18 to 3. Wells was the big gun for Angola, getting two triples and a double. Angola came from behind in the last inning of the Flint game to gain a tie. ,, , , , , , I he Fremont boys proved too tough for the Hornets and won by a score of 10 to 3. . , . Tr ,, Angola stopped Pleasant Lake. 1 he Hall boys started hitting in the first and never let up. The final score was 8 to 3. The Salem Tigers trimmed the Hornets at Salem in a close and fast game. The final score was 8 to 7 with Angola on the short end. This placed Salem in the county tourney. Flamilton won from Angola 7 to 11. This was a sad defeat for the Hornets since it eliminated them from county tournament competition. This was the end of the fall schedule but the Hornets looked forward to the spring season. SEASON SCHEDULE Angola 1 Angola 18 Angola 10 Angola . 3 Angola 3 Angola ... 7 Angola 8 Angola 7 Angola 7 Angola 4 Metz 7 Scott .. 3 Orland 9 Flint 3 Fremont 10 Butler 6 Pleasant Lake 3 Salem 8 Hamilton 11 Butler 1 Back row: David Emerson, Floyd Smurr, Jack Bryan, Robert Hanselman, Robert Porter, Robert Mc¬ Kinley, Richard Smith, Wendell Zimmer, Max Moore, John McBride, James Saul, Coach Hall. BATTING AVERAGES Pet. Whitlock, 1. f .3 8 3 Holderness, r. f. .200 Nedele, c. f. .2 5 0 Harvey, c. f. .... ... ... .. .273 Wells, p. .322 Brown, 1st .2 5 8 Boyer, 2nd .208 Barnes, s. s. .263 Rose, 3rd .200 Front row: Dan Barnes, Roscoe Nedele. Frank Wiese, Warren Brown, Frank Barnes, Morris Whit¬ lock, Carlton Wells, Don Jeffery, Joe Holderness, Ken¬ neth Bell, John Harvey, Max Boyer. Page Fifty-nine track Top row: Daryl Ivling, Frank Wies, Donald Bottom row: Coach Hall, Carlton Wells, Cecil Van Liniger, Raymond Ewers, Don Ritter. Max Boyer, Wagner, Fred Vesey, Ora Sierer, Carl Sunday, John Wendell Zimmer, Robert Hanselman, Warren Brown, McBride, Raymond Davis, Robert Osborne. Marcus Dixon, Joe Holderness, Morris Whitlock. Coach Hall has made a great success of Track in the last three years and the teams are averaging better every year. The team first competed in the Gary Indoor Relays at the Notre Dame Field House on April 6. Angola made a good showing at this meet, scoring 2 points and tying with Riley of South Bend. Angola next went to Auburn to compete with Albion and Auburn, April 9. April 12 the tracksters met Goshen and Garrett at Goshen; April 17, LaGrange and Albion at LaGrange. April 20, the Angola tracksters competed in the Muncie Relays at Muncie. The Corner Conference at Garrett April 24, was among Albion, Angola, Ashley, Avilla, Butler, Garrett, LaGrange and Waterloo. The Kokomo Relays at Ko¬ komo were next on the schedule. May 3, Angola went to Bryan to a meet under lights at night to compete with Bryan and Napoleon. We finished inter-school competition at the sectional relays at Elkhart on May 11. The climax of the season was the class track meet. Golf was also an A. H. S. sport in the spring of 1940. The season started in April and lasted until school was out. Eight matches were played with other high schools in the vicinity, including Gar¬ rett, Auburn, Elmhurst, Central of Fort Wayne and South Side of Fort Wayne. , 1 he team made a very good showing this year, keeping up their last year’s record. In the lat¬ ter part of May the first four members of the team participated in the State Fligh School Golf Tournament at In¬ dianapolis. . , 1 he members or the varsity were Robert Porter, Ros- coe Nedele, Max Moore, Robert Han¬ selman, and Jack Bryan. There was also a second team composed of Frank Wiese, Raymond Porter, Max White, Bud Bell and Don Bennett. Roscoe Nedele, Jack Bryan, Robert Hanselman, Max Moore, Robert Porter, Coach Hall. self Page Sixty yell staff What would a bas¬ ketball game be without cheers? What would cheers be without leaders? Cheer leaders are a great aid to the school not only because they give the game more pep, but also because the players on the floor receive inspiration from the yells. This year Lois Kiser and Johnny Keckler, our cheer leaders, did an especially fine job. They origi¬ nated many new yells and made our cheering section outstanding at all the games. For their work we extend our wholehearted appreciation. ;rs, ■ v JOHNNY KECKLER, LOIS KISER county tourney The Angola Hornets won the county bas¬ ketball tourney in very close and thrilling games. The Hornets played Pleasant Lake in the first round and won 3 0 to 21. In the second round Angola met Fremont and gave her a beating to the tune of 3 9 to 17. In the finals Angola played Metz and al¬ though Metz had the height Angola emerged the winner with a score of 3 8 to 32. Since the county tourneys began in 1927 and including 1940, Angola has won the title of Steuben County Basketball Champions ten different times. ANGOLA RECEIVES TOURNEY TROPHY champ Page Sixty-one Youth: Donna: Butch: Babe: Sophs; imP “ W Steadies; Dan; June; Don Juans; Maestro ; Sopher: Pyramus; Beauty; Inez: Bird hike; Slug; Friends; Stooges: Acrobat; Phyllis; Bill; Don: Parrish; John: Wauneta; Freshies WW A thorn:, T Frank!; Dance: Work-t e ing: Loafing • ' Coach: Motorists Cookie: Adorable | ( Jol e ; Geniuses 1 Ruthie: Athletes Skaters; George-1 1 Martha: J u n -1 , a iors; Teachers- ,( s G. R. Initia-i " Frosh. 1 tion Gals; Soph w o sis¬ ters; Creel; : |3 Jouise; Ro- ™ lance; Willa; lomeos; Peek: [als; Peg; Hi- ?; Hall: Room 10 ; Wreaths; Baby aces; Gang ' , | eckers: Fun; jmith - Ewers; J i g n i fled ?■ A j i r g i n i a; AR i s h e r llimbing. w -■ , 1 f " ' ' u ■ --w m L p|r v i • k V m. 1 • f, t . ■ fig pjr » jf ' |P ■ 1 . i i j , , , A in between classes junior-senior banquet The big social event of the year, the Junior- Senior Banquet, was held at the Kendallville Country Club on Thursday evening, May 3 0. The banquet itself was a " feast fit for a king.” The theme carried out in the program and decorations was the Mexican motif. Sombreros and Spanish shawls were in evidence. Joe Holderness, president of the junior class, acted as toastmaster. Toasts were given by students and faculty members. Music during the meal and for the dancing afterwards was furnished by an all girls’ ten-piece orchestra. They were in costume. Memories of events like this will linger long afterwards. r.« hi-y lieu The G. R. and Hi-Y Hop, one of the biggest social events of the year for these two clubs, was held in the Masonic Temple on the evening of March 19. The hall was decorated with the Girl Reserve and Hi-Y emblems and crepe paper streamers. Chinese checkers were played by those who didn’t care to dance and a floor show was enjoyed by everyone. Music was furnished by the electric victrola. Refreshments consisted of cookies and pop. school parties For the past few years it has been cus¬ tomary for all high school classes to sponsor school parties. The first party of the year was given by the Student Council and was a skating party at Silver Moon. The seniors sponsored the first school dance in the orchestra room. Ping pong, shuffle board and other games were in the recrea¬ tion room under the auditorium. Refreshments were served. One of the most unique parties of the year was the " Junior Carnival.” The music was furnished by the high school dance band. Very clever concessions were arranged and the refreshments were weiners and pop. The last party of the year was entirely dif¬ ferent from the others and was sponsored by the freshmen and sophomores. It was an outdoor party and the main sources of entertainment were archery, baseball and other outdoor games. The scene was Hamilton Lake. Page Sixty-six calendar SEPTEMBER 11— School begins! 12— Metz noses Angola. 13— Community sing in chapel. 15— Angola trounces Scott Center. 18— G. R. picnic at Fox Lake. 19— We play Orland. 20— —State policeman talks in chapel. 21— -Angola-Flint game tied. 22— Underclassmen elections held. Book review. " Hoosier Schoolmaster” in auditorium. Juniors spon¬ sor box social in gym. 24—Horse show! Scouts help. 27— Angola bows to Fremont. Talk on Alaska by Miss Blanford. 28— Angola defeats Butler. 29— Pleasant Lake game held. Mr. Estrich’s birthday. OCTOBER 1—First meetings of both G. R. and Hi-Y. 4—Prof. Hoke talks in chapel. 10— First edition of Hornet. 11— Debate play " New Fires.” Student council members take oath of of¬ fice. Hi-Y initiation. 12— G. R. initiation held. 13— Sophomores initiate freshmen. 16— Formal initiation of both Hi-Y and G. R. 17— Mr. Oakland visits A. H. S. 18— Brown and Menely concert. 20—End of Key sales contest. 23— Mr. Tucker talks to Hi-Y. Band and or¬ chestra skating party at Silver Moon. 2 5—Basketball ticket sale begins. Salvation Army speaker in chapel. 27—Students play in All District orchestra in Fort Wayne. 30— Yell leaders chosen. Rev. Humfreys talks to G. R. 3 1—Halloween program. NOVEMBER 2— Kryl concert held. 3— First basketball game — Angola beats Wol- cottville. 8—Mr. Willis talks in chapel. 10—Angola defeats Butler Windmills. 15—Kay Kyser program in chapel. 17—Angola bows to Kendallville. 20—Rev. Whitehouse talks to Hi-Y. 2 1—Air Hostess talks on aviation. 22— -Thanksgiving play in chapel. Angola defeat¬ ed by Waterloo. 23— Thanksgiving vacation! 27—G. R. discuss etiquette. 29— Prof. Ely discusses aviation. 30— - " Our Town” sponsored by P. T. A. DECEMBER 2— New Paris defeats Angola. 5— G. R. Pa-Ma-Me banquet held. 6— Program by foreign language department. 7— F. F. A. banquet held. 8— Garrett defeats Angola. 13—4-H girls have party. 15—Senior boys present vaudeville skit. Angola defeats Albion. 19— -G. R. girls go caroling. 20— Mixed chorus gives Christmas program. 21— Grade children give program. 22— Angola defeated by Edon. School closes for vacation. JANUARY 3— Vacation over! Standard Oil Company mov¬ ies shown. 10—Prof. Summers gives program. 12—Hornets defeat Ashley. 17—Play given by debate class. 19—Explorer picture shown. 19-20—Angola takes County Tourney. 26—Auburn defeats Hornets. 31— Mr. Shank speaks in chapel. Page Sixty-seven mere calendar FEBRUARY 2—South Bend (Wash.) defeats Angola. 5— Hi-Y goes to LaGrange. 7— Rev. Smith speaks in chapel. 8— Syrian speaker gives program. 9— Hornets defeat Salem. 12— J. Marshall tells of Australia. 14—Scouts give chapel program. 16— Angola defeated by Avilla. 17— G. R. go to Elkhart conference. 18— Concert by band and orchestra. 20- —Hornets defeated by Bryan. 21— Mr. Trumbull plays in chapel. 23—Butler defeats Angola. 2 8—Mr. Willis speaks to journalism class. MARCH 6— French class give chapel program. 13— Kilties appear in chapel. 1 3—Latin peasant supper held. 19— G. R. - Hi-Y hop at Masonic Temple. 20— Father Leonard speaks in chapel. 20-26—Easter vacation. 27—One-act play, " Elmer,” given. 30—District solo contest at Berne. APRIL 3—Mrs. Hoke talks on Indiana. Mr. Oakland’s orchestra here. 6—State solo contest at Elkhart. 11—Di Immortales is published. 18-19—Senior class play given. 20—District band contest at Huntington. 29—Hi-Y Mother and Son banquet. MAY 2— Conference baseball tourney. 3— Bryan track meet. 4— State band contest at Whiting. 8—Awards given in chapel. Butler track meet. 11—Sectional track meet at Elkhart. 15—G. R. give chapel program. 16, 17, 18-—National music contest at Battle Creek. 17—Edna Groshon’s program in auditorium. 1 8—State golf and track at Indianapolis. 22——Archery demonstration in chapel. 26—Baccalaureate. 29—Junior-Senior banquet. 3 1—Class Day program and Commencement. when you and i were ycuns-er Top row: Burton Ivolb. Lucille Hubbell. Roscoe Nedele, Iona Huntington, Morris Whitlock, Donelda Bell, Robert Porter, Korina Hull, DeVon Reese, Margaret Ellen Inrus. Second row: Mary E. Agner, Robert Seely, Evelyn Stage. David Hall, Barbara Reese, Marguerite Moor, Max Moore, Billie Bassett, Gloria Deller Madolynn Myers. Bottom row: Donald Osborne, Wauneta Shoup, Jack Bryan, Joanne Shoup, Leland Morrison, Louise Griffiths, Bill Hopkins, Bettie Bassett, Elden Kelley, Margaret Fast. Page Sixty-eight laugh, down, laugh " Do you like going to school, sonny?” the stranger inquired. " Oh, yes, sir,” was the reply. " I like going well enough, and I like coming back too. What I hate is staying cooped up there between times!” Traveler: Your son just threw a stone at me! Mr. Handy: Did he hit you? Traveler: No. Mr. Handy: That wasn’t my son. Roscoe N.: When Erp wasn’t looking at me, I kissed her. Don O.: What did she do? Roscoe N.: Wouldn’t look at me the rest of the evening. Burglar: I don’t want you, lady. I want your money. Old Maid: Get out! You’re just like the rest of the men Jeanne Preston: Who tied your tie? Joe Holderness: Why? Jeanne: Looks like a foreign hand. Ora Sierer was running down the street at a terrific pace when Red Harvey stopped him and asked, " Why are you running?” Ora replied, " To keep two people from fighting!” Red, " Who are they?” Ora, " Dave Sowle and myself!” Mr. Handy: How nicely you say your prayers, David! David: That’s nothing, pop. You oughta hear me gargle. Bob Seely: What ya gonna do this summer, Kolb? B. Kolb: Gonna work in my dad’s store. Seely: I ain ' t gonna work either. Once upon a time there was a man. This man had a dream. He dreamed he was eating shredded wheat biscuit. When he woke up, half the mattress was gone. " Somebody cut Mary’s album all to pieces.” " What! And she’s still alive?” " I take up French, German, Greek, and Latin.” " Linguist, eh?” " No, elevator boy.” rage Sixty-nine 38 alumni Dale Cole, at home - Angola, Ind. Jayne Buck, Public Utilities Co. Angola, Ind. kdary Booth, Airs. Don Fabiani Auburn, Ind. Stephen Ransburg, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Clarellen Guilford, at home Angola, Ind. Emagene Hendershot, Christian College Columbia, Mo. Mark Aldrich, Kroger Store -Angola, Ind. Wendell Aldrich, Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Beth Brown, DePauw University-----Greencastle, Ind. John Overla, at home ---Angola, Ind. Robert Bender, at home Reno, Nev. Marsella Shank, Dr. Blough’s office Angola, Ind. Richard Small, Cincinnati Bible Seminary Cincinnati, Ohio Geraldine Higgins, license bureau Angola, Ind. Arnold Pepple, working -Auburn, Ind. Lana Zimmerman, working ; Fort Wayne, Ind. June Kohl, Indiana University -Bloomington, Ind. Elizabeth Brown, at home Angola, Ind. Lyle Kiser, working -Miami, Fla. Marguerite Baker, Mrs. Bruce Manahan Oklahoma City, Okla. Donald Morrison, Richardson’s Grocery Angola, Ind. Warren Sellers, at home i Angola, Ind. Donna Griffin, Mrs. Anspaugh Angola, Ind. Ilene Jackson, telephone office Angola, Ind. Betty Goudy, Angola State Bank Angola, Ind. Robert Clark, working -Angola, Ind. Ruth Collett, Wood’s law office Angola, Ind. Dari Johns, Tri-State College -Angola, Ind. Laurine Hostetler, working Angola, Ind. Dale Davis, working -Kendallville, Ind. Catherine Griffiths, Mrs. Albert Labahn Chicago, Ill. Charline McKinley, at home Fort Wayne, Ind. Winifred Berlien, Ball State Teachers’ College Muncie, Ind. Bradley Swift, at home Angola, Ind. Mack Hosack, Oushita College -Arkadelphia, Ark. Robert Devine, DePauw University Greencastle, Ind. Margaret Carr, Mrs. Jesse Greenamyer Fremont, Ind. Don Weaver, post-graduate, Tri-State Angola, Ind. Georgia Welch, Mrs. Jim Whaley Butte, Mont. Wade Letts, working -Angola, Ind. James Zuber, Jarrard’s -Angola, Ind. Dean Rose, working -Angola, Ind Bernd Gartner, at home Angola, Ind. John McEwen, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Thelma Wisner, Eat Restaurant Angola, Ind. Vernon Waite, working Angola, Ind. Mary Bolinger, Mrs. William Newbauer Fremont, Ind. William Myers, working -Angola, Ind. Pauline Frazier, Mrs. Grey -Montpelier, Ohio Phyllis Green, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Marcelle Greenfield, Mayfair Chateau Angola, Ind. Page Seventy Owen Mote, Tri-State College . . Angola, Ind. Virginia Goodrich, Mrs. Roscoe Erbe Fort Wayne, Ind. Robert Elorton, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Naomi Wisner, working Angola, Ind. Donald Boyd, working Angola, Ind. Robert White, Lakeland Ice Cream Co. Angola, Ind. Alvena Certain, at home Angola, Ind. Robert Craig, Tri-State College ...-. Angola, Ind. Lucy Llandy, Northwestern University Chicago, Ill. Marian Scoville, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Max Spangle, Schrader’s Angola, Ind. Doris Jarboe, General Electric ....Fort Wayne, Ind. James Morse, Toledo University Toledo, Ohio Betty Rensch, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Eleanor Mielke, Christy’s Angola, Ind. Dayton Hensel, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Betty Crothers, at home Angola, Ind. Virginia Care, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Ruth Blackburn, Mrs. Joe Serianni Niagara Falls, N. Y. Jack Tucker, at home Angola, Ind. Delores Liniger, Modern Store Angola, Ind. Wynn Hensel, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Mary Jane Damlos, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Eldon Andrew, at home Angola, Ind. Calista Creel, Purdue University Lafayette, Ind. Max Grey, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Betty Kemmerling, at home Angola, Ind. Virginia Dunham, at home Angola, Ind. Robert Zimmerman, Penney’s store Angola, Ind. Katie Lou Bryan, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Richard Zeigler, Owens’ Haberdashery Angola, Ind. Lucille Dunham, Mrs. Phillips Angola, Ind. Thomas Hanselman, DePauw University Greencastle, Ind. Marcella Eggleston, Modern Store Angola, Ind. Dean Brooks, Hotel Hendry Angola, Ind. Ruth Badger, at home Angola, Ind. Kenneth German, Golden’s Garage Angola, Ind. Iantha Abramson, Mrs. Thomas Meek Angola, Ind. Dale Campbell, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Mary Jackson, Farm Mutual Life Insurance Co. .. Angola, Ind. Marian Wallace, at home Angola, Ind. Geneva Eisenhour, at home Angola, Ind. Rose Wiggins, post graduate Angola, Ind. Eleanor Miller, bank Fremont, Ind. Lameril Rhinesmith, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Betty Lu Ries, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. George Ryan, Purdue University Lafayette, Ind. Maxine Fanning, at home .... —. Angola, Ind. Lola Miller, post-graduate Angola, Ind. Harriet Braxton, Cleveland Art Institute Cleveland, Ohio Andrew Braxton, Oberlin College Oberlin, Ohio ’39 alumni Page Seventy-one thanks fer everything ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT: Dad Harter, Goshen, Ind. ATTORNEYS: Willis K. Batchelet 3 0 Maurice McClew 13 8 H. Lyle Shank 287 Conn H. L. Smith 119 Wood Wood 148 AUTO ACCESSORIES: Gamble Stores Agency 40 5 AUTOMOBILE DEALERS: C. A. Casebeer, Autos - Real Estate 106 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 3 68 BOWLING ALLEYS: Angola Bowling Alleys BROKERS: Joseph B. Kolb 248 CIGAR DEALERS: Willis W. Love Co. 256 CLEANERS: Bob Doyle Dry Cleaning 219 McBride Cleaners 277 Ross Miller Dry Cleaning 43 8 CLOTHIERS: Jarrard’s Toggery 197 Ted’s Men’s Store 48 3 Owens’ Haberdashery 112 CONFECTIONERS: Christy’s Sweet Shoppe 18 COAL DEALERS: Angola Brick and Tile Co. 25 5 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 3 06 ENGRAVERS: Fort Wayne Engraving Company, Engravers of this Annual Page Seventy-two thanks for everything FARM IMPLEMENTS: Cary E. Coveil 8 3 FIVE CENTS TO $1.00 STORES: Haffner’s 5 c to $1.00 Store W. R. Thomas !c to $1.00 Store FLORISTS: George M. Eggleston 310 FLOUR MILLS: W. W. Sopher and Sons 4 FURNITURE: Carver Furniture Co. 246 GARAGES: Angola Garage 410 GROCERS: A P Food Market Central Market .... .... 20 Kroger Grocery and Baking Co. 73 The Model Food Shop 3 89 Richardson’s Cash Grocery 260 Cleon Wells’ Grocery 143 Williams’ Grocery 100 HARDWARE DEALERS: Callender’s Hardware 9 Williamson’s Hardware 169 ICE CREAM COMPANIES: Lakeland Ice Cream Co. . 162 INSURANCE: I It rvey W. Morley 51 Harvey E. Shoup Agency 278 LUMBER COMPANIES: Angola Lumber Co. 117 MEAT MARKETS: Mast Bros. Meat Market 400 NEWS STANDS: Mendenhall’s News Agency PHOTOGRAPHERS: Cline’s Picture Studio 10 PHYSICIANS: Dr. S. S. Frazier 207 PRINTERS: Steuben Printing Co. ... ... .. 29 Printers of this Annual RADIO SHOPS: Lakeland Radio Supply 70 RESTAURANTS: Bassett’s Restaurant 221 Eat Restaurant 177 SHOE DEALERS: Kyle Shoe Co. SHOE SHINE PARLORS: Shorty’s THEATERS: Brokaw Theater 11 Strand Theater 63 Page Seventy-three rcses are red. viclets are blue if you sian your name - i yy ill, tcc I Page Seventy-four The play is done; the curtain drops; Slow falling to the prompter’s bell; A mo ment yet the actor stops And looks around to say farewell. —T hackeray. Page Seventy-five 1
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