Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 88


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

Page 6, 1941 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1941 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1941 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1941 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1941 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1941 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1941 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1941 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1941 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1941 Edition, Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1941 volume:

m EX LIBRIS -■.muBuur G J 1 m -trie Ljoutn o variei ncjiolc 3 ' 3 Sck 100I PuUi.UJ DL) tne Oenior v l(3S-s- of -- ngolc» t— lign Ocnool -- ngolia I ndicinca 1941 outn t D er?on " le? " hne e ?ix a ' i.vibuie ' BEAUTY IDEALISM ORIGINALITY VERSATILITY HUMOR IMPRESSIONISM b out n on tU R ecoTc l I BUILDERS OF YOUTH II YOUTH AT WORK III YOUTH ON THE GO IV YOUTH ON THE HARDWOOD merL| outn T broil } h all four years of our high school life, " Driick " has led us u fh kimiiiess ciiiil niiderstniidiiig. He uill never know how greatly we, the Senior Class of 1941, appreciate his efforts. ( m , V4 Ul ::;i ep? o outn t " John L. Estrich, Superintendent: Edward C. Kolb. President: Leland Ewers, Treasurer; Ray Alv ood, Secretary If is sometimes hard to realize what an important part the school board plays in tlie administration of a school. They seem so unassuming about their importance, that students don ' t come to know their sig- nificance. But ice, the Seniors, wish to extend our appreciation to the school board — Mr. Kolb, Mr. Alwood, and Mr. Eivers along ivith Mr. Estrich — for helping make Angola High a school for which we are duly proud. eavne a I eaa ec aev? Page Six ou i ns-pirc;ition Our SHpcri ifa Jeiif, Mr. Estrich, has become a close and sincere friend of every student ei ' cr attending Angola High School. His ability to understand and direct has been an aid in helping solve many students ' problems. Our principal, Mr. Elliott, during his nine years of service in Angola High School has succeeded in directing the school more smoothly each year. He is able to understand students ' difficulties and help each boy and girl achieve success. No picture of our scho(jl office is complete without Wava Rose Williams, our ever obliging and efficient school secretary. She answers numberless questions about lost and found articles, sells supplies from the stock room uindoiv, and types hundreds of stencils. We couldn ' t exist without her. C. H. Elliott Juhii L.. Estrii li Wava Rose " U ' llliams Page Seven -A 1 — CU " bq on - avade JOHN L. ESTRICH Physics CLAYTON H. ELLIOTT Chemistrj ' Agriculture EUNICE REED Latin French RUSSELL FRANKLIN HANDY History Public Speaking English ESTHER JEANETTE YEAGER Biology Physical Education MARY L RGARET PUCKETT Librarian Music MILO KEITH CERTAIN Commercial lANALYCE ROUES Home Economics GEORGE W ' ORCHESTER TRUMBULL Music WAVA ROSE WILLIAMS Secretary EMERY LEE DRUCKAMILLER History Physical Education RUTH SMITH Health School Nurse GEORGE WENDELL DYGERT Mathematics Manual Training WTLLIAM EARL DOLE Art RUBY SHULTZ English Journalism Page Eight Top row: How aliout some sas?: Jlr. Haiuly and IMiss lieed : home ec. teaclier. Second row: Senior hptni-sor: St-liool inarms, posing, the liss es Blanford. i ' C ' le and Rouls; a serious moment: Smiling- Pop Certain: art teacher. Third row: Shnltzie likes cats: our janitors find the din: : Ir. Estriiii makes an announcement: horse back riding: — a la Reed. Fourth row: (Above) School nurse: Mi . Trumlmll and famil ' : Mr. Dy,i?crt looks pleased ; our cook, Jlrs. Borne: I ' ncle Bert. Off tke R ecor, P.ige Nine i t ' ruc ' tor? o r ou tk Top row: John L. E - trieh. Clayton H. Elliott. Ruby Shultz. Russell F. Handy. Eunice Reed. A ' era ilyer:?. lilo K. Certain. Second row: Juanitri Tees ardin. J a n a 1 y e r- Rouls. Ruth Smith. Georg:e V. Trumbull, Mary Margaret Puckett, ■ " illiam E. Dole. Jean- ette Yeagrer. Third row: G. " ' endell Dygrert. " U ' ava Rose Wil- liams. Emery L.. Druck- amiller. Katlierine Yo- der. Alice Skelton. Doris Keckler, Marian Cole. Fourth row: Eloise Blanford. Grace Crain. Harold Harmon, Betty Gilbert. Marg-aret De- Vinney. Laura Belle Bates. Hester Ruppert. Members not in the picture are: Pauline Cor- nelius. Dorothy Collins. William S. Johnson. Here are the hisfrncfors of youth. They guide the children along the road of education, alicays ready for service, always willing to help. They help the children appreciate their school, their homes, and their country. These teachers prepare the c jildren for high sc jool and college training. They teach the fundamentals o f education in such a way that the children will never forget. To t jem, we, t jc Seniors, ialzr off our jats in salute. ' erii Ka ilfrday Wi-n I- ' ifer Bert Wilcox v yur C u9toc:i lan ; Our custodians are a very im- porlant part of our school. Yern llasterday gives invaluable service in the gym and aids the juniors al their refreshment stand. Vern Fifer does a fjjje job of taking care of the school building. Uncle Bert has completed thirty- four years of service in A. II. S. Page Ten n erc]OT arf} October I, 1873 LCOX . . Novembe-r 3, I94O " Uiirlc Bert " was a sincere ninl trustworthy friend whom wc all learned to loic deeply. We dedicate this pai e in sincere appreciation of all the thiiif s he did for us. His departure from our school life left a vacancy tinit uill never be filled. We, the Senior Class of l ' 41, l.nimhly extend our heartfelt sym- pathy to his family who also will aluays miss him i reatly. iiiiijj !! » n ou i 9 t ortre page Twelve Throiii b the doon of this edifice pass the youth of Angola. They are taught Ixnc to live lives that are rich and full. This building is a stronghold for education and here pupils are prepared to meet any emergency that might arise. This building is truly a fortress. Pa e Thirteen I This is the entrance through tvhiclj the youth of Angola gaily trudge to learn how to face the trials of life and to get along happily with one another. I out n ,t nzev eve Page Fourteen y » ou tfi a ov K 1 Oenior L t ax.a CLASS OFFICERS President, Joe Holderness Vice-President, Lois Kiser Secretary, Nancy Eisele Treasurer, Baxter Oberlin I Motto — Trying to Better the Best Colors — Maroon ,ind Silver Flower — Forget-me-not I ne J a ' ; ' ; oj 41 It v as four long years ago — Our high school work had just begun; Mr. Druckamiller was our sponsor. And to work with him was fun. Our first year we were Freshmen, And what a mighty bunch were we! We did our work and then we played, And set out to see what we could see. The next year we were Sophomores And had calmed down a little bit; We didn ' t study quite so hard. And with the upper classmen we made a hit. Our third year we were Juniors, And we felt quite dignified; We did the tasks that we were told. But by some we did not abide. But now at last we ' re Seniors, And our mighty tasks are done. The time has come for us to say farewell, classmates, the class of ' 41. — »;;(• White. Page Sixteen onoP6 b e i?cfi r0e WARREN L. ANDREWS WILLA LOUISE BEARD A little work, a little play She ua$ a form of life and light To keep us going — ami so good- That seen, became a part of day! sight. Seniur Pageant IV: Public Speaking: Play I. II: Industrial Arts II, III, IV. RUBY MARCELLA BOLINGER She likes dancing, fun, and jest. But that ' s not what she likes best. G. R. II, III, IV: Senior Pageant IV: 4-H Club I: Kev Annual S ' taft IV: Vocational Skits I, II, III: May Festiyal I: Junior Ilonte Makers I. HARRIET ELIZABETH CARVER A likeable, kindly senior, A perfect lady through and through. a. R. 11, III, IV: G. A. c I, II, III: Senior Pageant IV: Di Im- mortales Stait IV: Public Speak- ing Play III: Spring Festiyal I: May Festiyal II; Vocational Skits III: Junior-Senior Banquet Com- mittee III: Speech Club III. GERALD DELLER Full of fun, never hurries Can ' t iindentand why anyone worries. Hi-T II, III, IV: Chorus III, IV; Senior Pageant IV: Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff III; Track Team I, IV: Baseball IV. G. R. II, III, IV: G. A. C. I: Sen- ior Pageant IV; Chorus I, II, IV: Key Annual Staff, Hornet Staff IV: Vocational Skits I. II; Junior Home Makers I. CONSTANCE N. BRANE A dark-haired newcomer who has won a place in our hearts by her generosity and kind- ness. G. R. IV; Senior Pageant IV: Chorus IV: Christmas Cantata IV. MARIAN L, CHAMPION A tiny miss, busy as a bee And from care she ' s always free. G. R. II. Ill, IV: G. A. C. II; Student Council I, 11; Operetta I: Senior Pageant IV; Chorus I, III: 4-H Club I, II. Ill, IV: Key Annual Staff: Public Speaking Play III; Junior Home Makers I. KIMSEY C. DOLE Speech is great but silence is greater. Hi-Y II, III, IV, Pres. IV: Class Vice-Pres. I; Basketball I, II, III, IV: Debate II: Debate Play II; Discussion Contest IV; Orchestra Librarian I; Band I: Student Council Vice-Pres. IV; Senior Pageant IV; Key - nhual Staff IV; Di Immortales Staff II: Public Speaking Play III: Track Team II; Chairman of Chapel Period I ' . Page Seventeen o n ova b e MAXINE DUNHAM yiedium in stature, features fair, SbcJdiiiu jcr cheerf Illness eiery- wherc. G. R. II, III. IV: Junior Home- makers Club I; May Festival 1; Vocational Skits I, II, III; Junior Senior Banquet Committee III: Chorus III: Senior Pageant IV: Hornet Staff IV; Kev Annual State IV. ARTHUR JOHNE ERWIN As I oft have heard defended. Little said is soonest mended. Hi-Y II. III. IV; Senior Pageant IV: Kev Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff III: Art III, IV. NANCY JANE FISHER is the hour when from the boughs The nightingale ' s high note is heard. G. R. II, Song Leader III. IV; Class Sec. I: G. A. C. IV; Operetta " Pickles " I: Senior Pageant IV; Cliorus I, II, III, Sec IV: Kev Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV; Di Immortale. ' Staff I. IT: .Junior Home Makers I: May Festival II: .lunior-S ' enior Banquet Committee III; Christmas Cantata IV; Na- tional Honor Society. KERGER GARTNER Do your best and leave the rest; What is the use of worry? Hi-Y IV: Debate I; Student Council III: Senior Pageant IV: Chorus III. IV; Public Speaking Play I, II, III. EDNAMAE EASTBURN E ' en the light harebell raised its head. Elastic from her airy tread. a. R. II, III, IV; G. A. C. I; Or- chestra I, II; Operetta Tanki Sen I; Senior Pageant IV; Di Immor- tales Staff I, II; Spring Festival I: Junior-Senior Banquet Com- mittee; National Honor Society. NANCY JANE EISELE A daughter of the i ' oi .s, diiinely tall ' . And most diiinely fair. G. R. II, III, IV, Cabinet IV: Class Sec. II. IV: G. A. C. I, II, III: Senior Pageant IV; Chorus III, IV. Vice-Pres. IV: Key An- nual Staff IV: Public Speaking Pla ' IV: May Festival II: Junior- Senior Banquet Committee III. JUNE W. FANNING A happy disposition ivith a smile for everyone. G. R. II, III; G A. C. I. II. Ill; Orchestra II. Ill, IV: Band II, III. IV: Operetta I: Senior Pag- eant IV: Chorus I, II. Ill, A Cap- pella Choir II; Kev Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV: May Festi- al I, II; Vocational Skits I; .Junior Home Makers I. ROBERT M. FISHER ;; arguing too he shows his skill But viinc iiished, he can argue still. .•Senior Pageant IV: Cliorus II, III. IV: F. F. A. I, TI. Treas. Ill; 4-H: Club I. IT. Ill, IV. Page Eighteen i?cn r e 3 MARTHA GEORGE beauty, like the and itarry She iialki ill iiii ht Of rloiiJIes cli .s7c ' s. G. R. II. Ill, IV, Social Chair- man IV: Class Treasurer I; Sen- ior Paseant IV: Key Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff I. II; Junior-Senior Banquet, Cbairman of Reception C ' ;iininittee III. JACK GREEN EVELYN J. GERMAN All eier-preseiit fi eiiJ in the time of need. G. R. II, IV; G. A. C. I. II; Op- eretta I: Senior Pag-eant IX . Cliorus I. Ill: Junior Honiemaiv- ers ' Club: May Festival. ROBERTA HANNA The best part of heiir is a good Some think the world was made disposition. Senior Pageant IV; F. F. II, IV, Vice-President IV. ROBERT B. HANSELMAN A little mischief by the uay Is just the thing to spice the day. Hi-Y II, III, IV: Basketball III, IV: Baseball IV; Chorus IV; Pub- lic Speaking Pla; IV; Track Team 1. II. Ill; Golf Team I, II. Ill, IV. JOE HOLDERNESS A determined senior who has tried in eirey iiay to raise our athletic standards. Hi-T II. III. IV, Vice-President IV; Class Officer I. II, III, IV, President III, IV; Basketball I, II, III, IV; Baseball III: Senior Pageant IV: Kev Annual Staff IV; Track Team i, II, III, IV. for fun and frolic. And so do I. G. R. I, II. Ill; G. A. C. I, II, III: Operetta I: Senior Pageant rV: Cliorus I, II; Kev Annual Staff IV; Di Immortales II; May Festival I. II, III; Junior Home- maker ' s Club 1; A ' ocational Skits I. MARYANN HICKS She always did her lessons well, A classmate of whom u-e ' rc proud to tell. G. R. II. III. IV. Program Chair- man IV; G. A. C. I. II. Orchestra I, II: Operetta, Tanki San; Sprins Festival I: May Festival II; Sen- ior Pageant IV; Key Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff I, II: Oratorical Contest IV: Junior- Senior Banquet General Arrange- ments Committee III: National Honor Society; Class Salutatorian DALE IRELAND What ' s the use of worrying? It iicier was iccjrth uhile. F. F. A. II, III, IV. Page Nineteen onovao e LOIS ANN RISER Her friends — there are many; Her foes — are there any? G. G II, III, IV; Class Officer, Vice President III, TV: G. A. C. I, II: Senior Pageant IV; Tell Leader III, IV: Key Annual Staff, Feature Editor IV: Di Immortales Staff II; Business Manager of Senior Pag ' eant: Spring- Festival I; Alay Festival II; Program Chairman of Junior-Senior Ban- quet; Class Yell Leader: National Honor Society, JOANN LONDON Jo is always blithe and gay. She ' s an artist, so they say. G. R. II, III. IV, Vice President n " : G. A. C. I, IL III: Debate III; .Student Council III, IV, President IV; Senior Pageant IV: Ciiorus III. IV: Kev Annual Staff, Assist- ant Editor IV: Hornet Staff IV; Di Immortales Staff II; Public Speaking Play III; Chapel Skits III: Junior-Senior Banquet Pro- gram Committee: May Festival II: Speech Club III; National Honor Society. BETTY LYNN MYERS A merry heart maketh A cheerful countenance. G. R. IL IIL TY. Service Cliair- man; G. A. C. I, II; Senior Pag- eant IV: Key Annual Staff IV, Art Editor: Junior Homeniaker ' s Club I: Junior-Senior Banquet, Decorations Committee. DOROTHY MIELKE She is a modest miss. G. R. II, III, IV, Trea-surer IV; Class Treasurer IV; G. A. C. I, II; Debate II. Ill: Senior Pageant IV: Chorus III, IV; Public .Speak- ing Play II, III; Speech Chapel Skits I, II. Ill: May Festival II; Junior-Senior Banriuet, General Arrangements Committee; Speech Club I, II, III. EILEEN LEANE KLING She is gentle; she is shy. But there ' s mischief in her eye. G. E. I, II, III, IV; G. A. C. II, III, President IV; Chorus I. II, IIL IV: 4-H Club III: Key Annual Staff IV: Basketball Team I; Freshman Class Play I; May Fes- tival II; Senior Pageant, Proper- ty Manager IV: Usher Senior Class Plav III; Operetta II. HAL E. MAY Neirr work, always play; Do it tomorrow, not today. F. F. A. I. IL III. INEZ B. McBRIDE Ready in heart and ready in hand. G. R II, IIL IV, Secretary IV; G. A. C. I; Operetta I; Senior Pag- eant IV: Chorus I, III, IV: Key Annual Staff IV; Junior Home- makers Club I: May Festival II: Junior-Senior Banquet Decorat- ing Committee; Spring Festival I; Senior Pageant Property Man- ager. HARRY MOTE He iteter shirks, hut does the uork. Hi-Y II, IIL IV; Class Officer II, IV; Basketball I. II, III; Base- Itall Manager II: .Student Council I, II: Senior Pageant I " : Key Annual Staff IV; Track Team Manager I, II; Class A ' aledictor- ian. Page Twenty £chavae 3 ' MARGARET HELENE iMUXX Her flights she had, and if it at will. So her tongue lay seldom still. G. R. II, III, I ; G. A. C. I, II, III: Orchestra II, III, IV; Band III, IV; Operetta I; Senior Pag- eant IV; Cborus I, II, III; Kev Annual Staff IV; Vocational Skits I; May Festival I, II; Junior Homemakers Club I, BETTY JANE NTSOXGER A quiet miss with a quiet ua Stores up .knowledge day by day. G. R. Ill, IV: Operetta I; Sen- ior Pageant IV: Chorus I, II, III, rv ' : 4-H Club I; Key Annual Staff IV: Vocational Skits I, II, III; Mav Festival II. NfARIAN JEAN OREWILER She ' s quiet in school But outside, you ' d be surprised. G. R. II, IV; G. A. C. I, II; Sen- ior Pagreant IV; Chorus T; May Festival I; Junior Homemakers Club I. DUANE E. ROSE We grant he had much wit, And wasn ' t shy in using it. Hi-T II, III, n " ; Class Treasur- er II; Senior Pageant IV; Chorus II, III. IV; F. F. A. I, Secretary II, President II, R ' , District Di- rector III, IV; 4-H Club I. II, III. TV; Kev Annual Staff IV; Boxing Team I. HAROLD NELSON This is a fickle, fickle uorld Full of funny, funny girls. Hi-T II, III, IV, Secretary TV: Student Council II, III. Vice President III; Senior Pageant TV: Chorus III. IV; Public Speaking Play III: Track Team II. BAXTER D. OBERLIN A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of men. Hi-T II, III, n ' : Class Treasur- er IV; Baseball manager I: Or- chestra I, II, III, IV, President IV; Band I, II, III, IV, President III, IV: Operetta I: Senior Pag- eant IV: German Band I, II, III, IV: Key Annual Staff TV. ERNEST PENCE A lad who ' s bold and quite com- ma ' tding With yards and yards of under- standing. Senior Pageant IV; Chorus III; Key Annual Staff " IV; Boys ' State III; National Honor Society. JAMES ROWE Study and iiork iihen you do, But don ' t forget a good time too. Hi-T IV; Basketball II. Ill: Student Council III, TV: Senior Pageant IV: Track Team 11. Ill; Football II, III. ' 1 l - " Page Twenty-one or ovao e l?Cn(:yl irge |J|u||i MIRIA.M MARIE SIMPSON Her eyes as slars of fiv lighf fair Like fwH i jf too her ihisky hair. G. R. II, III, President IV; Class Vice President II; G. A. C. TI; Debate III; Orchestra I, II, .Secretary III, IV; Student Coun- cil III, IV, Secretary III: Operet- ta I: Senior Pag;eant IV; Chorus I, II, III, IV; Key Annual Staff IV; Di Inimortaies II; Public Speaking Play III; Junior-Sen- ior Banquet Committee III; May Festi ' al II; District Orcljestra III; National Honor Society. LUCINDA R. SOPHER The stream runs smoothest where the iiater is deepest. G. U. II, III, IV; G. A. C. I, II, III; Operetta I; Senior Pageant IV; Chorus I. II, IV; ICey Annual Staff; Hornet Staff IV; Algebra Contest: Vocational Skits; May Festival II; Junior-Senior Ban- ' luet Reception Committee III; .Junior Homemaker ' s Club. WILLADENE, JUNE SLICK Ahuays ready and glad to aid, Of such fine stuff fine friends are made. G. R. II, III, IV; Operetta I: Senior Pageant IV: Chorus I, II, IV; Key Annual Staff IV; Junior- Senior Banquet Invitation Com- mittee III; May Festival II. RAYMOND E. THOMPSON Kay is a tall and a friendly lad. Joking ' ere the day ' s begun. Class Sergeant-at-Arms III; Slenior Pageant IV; F. F. A. I, II, Secretary III, A ' ice President IV; 4-H Club I, II, III; Public Speak- ing Play IV. ROBERT E. TIFFANY EVELYN LOUISE WALTER Hard ii ' orking, honest, and true. Smiling, froiin itg, evermore, a friend to everyone, too. Thou art perfect in love lore. Hi-Y II, III, IV: Senior Pag- eant IV; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff III: Senior Pageant .Stage Decorator. LAVON E. WELLS G. R. II, III, IV; Operetta I; Senior Pageant IV; Chorus I, II, III, IV: 4-H Club I; Key Annual Staff IV; Di Immortales I, II; Junior-Senior Ban(|uet Program Comnilttee; G. R Pianist IV; Vo- cational Skits II, III; May Festi- val II. JUNE L, WHITE A chap ivho is happy, cheerful. Slow and steady she ' s pegging and gay. Close to his studies he never cDuld stay. Mi- V H; Baseball I. It, HI, IV; Senior Pageant IV: Track Team. along Surely some day she ' ll sit on a throne. G. R. II, HI, IV; Orchestra II, 111, librarian IV; Band II, III, Ril)rarian IV; Operetta II; Senior Pageant IV: Chorus IT, III, IV; Key Annual Snapshot Editor IV; Di Immortales Assista.nt Editor II; Public Speaking Play IV; .lunior-Senior Banquet Decorat- ing Committee HI. Page Twentv-two m A- ourn] " ui en I or? Top row: Peeking " over the back fence: on our way to school: JoAnn, hiking : Let ' s go swimming:. Mar.vann. Second row: Marian, resting: hold it up Dorothy; Babe and dog: Babe again: work- ing, boys? — Dale IreUtnd and La von Wells: (below ) Maxlne: Leave at the " Barrel. " Tliird row: " " I ' m tired " — Lucinda; Butch; Simpi: Yea, Kiser; let ' s go, gals — Margaret and June; just seniors! Fourth row: Sweet as a ro ie— Evelyn " W. : Fisher, at an odd moment; " illie and June : (above) always togethei " — Evelyn and Betty ; Bax says " Ho v many? " Mote, Bax, Kiser and ilielke. Fifth row: Harriett; Nancy E.; carry out the garbage; bow, Betty: (above) boat riding: Inez, resting; a bicycle built for t ' o Nancy and JoAnn. , Page Twenty-three a edictor t( ' 4 HIGHWAY TO SUCCESS We, the class of ' 41, have just completed four years of high school work and are ready, we think, to meet the challenges of future success which we shall encounter on our highway of life. Now that our day of graduation has come, we look back upon our years of ele- mentary and high school training as being one of the happiest periods of our hves. Now from here we look forward with much eagerness and anticipation into the future. We see, at a glance, only the successful side of this highway and never think of the unsuccessful or dark side into which a few of the travelers will at some time or other, according to the rules of dest iny, undoubtedly fall. Through the past twelve years we have been guided by our parents, teachers, and friends along the more traveled and easier roads of life. It is our own responsibility from now on to choose our own way and try to the best of our ability to put into prac- tice the principles which they have so earnestly instilled within our minds. These stan- dards now are ours with which we alone can determine whether or not we shall travel the Highway of Success or the By-Road of Defeat. Some think that our schooling days have ended, that we have learned all there is to know, and now all we have to do is to put our knowledge into practice. They for- get that if success is to be ours, our learning has just begun. We have really just opened the book of life and our learning will continue until the last page has been reached. Most of us will gain further knowledge in some of the colleges and universities while others will learn through experience in the different fields of our work. But no matter which field we choose, the principles we have learned here in Angola High School will prove essential and necessary for each to attain his respective goal. And in hand with these principles we must have another trait and that is: Desire for success. " As neces- sity is the mother of invention, strong desire is the mother of attainment. " As we, the class of ' 41, depart from our sheltered way to meet Life alone, may we remember that we must give to it just as much as we take. We may as well aim high as low, ask much as little. The world will not miss what it gives us, and our reward will largely be governed by our demands. Jessie B. Rittenhouse has said: I bargained with Life for a penny And Life would pay no more However I begged at evening When I counted by scanty store; For Life is a just employer. He gives you what you ask. But once you have set the wages Why, you must bear the task. I worked for a menial ' s hire. Only to learn, dismayed. That any wage I had asked of Life Life would have paid. —HARRY MOTE. I ' agc Twenty-four 3 utc;itonj THE STREETS OF LIFE The time has arrived today. We, the class of ' 41, are to step upon the streets of life. Our hfe has been sheltered, our decisions made for us. We have been told to take certain streets and to be careful of the crossings. Tomorrow we shall have thrown off the cloak of protection and with the knowledge we have gained these past twelve yea rs, we shall be expected to choose our own directions. We are not to be considered children any longer. We are young men and women! We ' ve always thought of earning our living as something far away, unreal. Now that it is upon us, we ' re not sure just what to think. But we do know one thing, a thing so big that little, everyday qualms and fears of life dissolve and leave us feeling strong and glad. We know that there are streets on which men live, men who hold out fine clean hands and say to us " Welcome. Here is life. Share it with us. " When we step through the doors of Angola High School for the last time, our journeys will probably take us first — down the street of temptation, for all men are tempted. I need not tell you how we shall be tempted for there are many ways. The street is filled with those who have fallen because they were not strong willed enough to keep away from the wiles of temptation. If we survive temptation we shall go on down the streets of life. If we do not, we shall go only to the next street, the street to which temptation leads. Failure. On this street live men who have tried but once and not being successful have settled back to mourn their loss and to dream of what might have been. As our reward for not yielding to temptation we shall be allowed to journey through the streets of success. Great men have built their homes here. There we shall live in contentment, happiness, and security. And so I say let us build our homes upon a street where love and brotherhood have hung their welcome signs for others to see, where we may live and in our living give to other lives the selfsame urge to live. — MARYANN HICKS. Page Twenty-five " t a I av a e t ment a A " e, the Class of 1941 of Angola High School, do hereby will and bequeath to the underclassmen many of our outstanding abilities and some of the useful articles we had in our four years of high school. This of course revokes all former wills made by us and we hope that those who receive the following properties will appreciate them and use them to the best of their ability. I, " Buzz " Deller. do hereby will and bequeath my ability to wear loud clothes with- out feeling conspicuous to Floyd Smurr. I, Joe Holderness, do hereby will and bi ' queath my basketball technique to Jim Keckler. I, Margaret Munn, do hereby will and bequeath my desire to whisper in the library to Phyllis Creel. I. Raymond Thompson, do hereb: ' ' ]11 and bequeath m) ' notebook of " de-icers " to Ronald Rose. I, Willa dene Slick, do hereby will and bequeath my short stature to June Quas. I, W ' illa Beard, do hereby will and bequeath my mathematical skill to Louise Cook. I, Roberta Hanna, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to step out with boys that are kind of " Rusty " to Evelyn Tully. I, Marian Champion, do hereby will and bequeath my grades in home ec. to Lila Lee Erwin. L Dale Ireland, do hereby will and bequeath my school skipping ability to Charles Coleman. L Baxter Oberlin, do hereby will and bequeath my cornet tooting ability to Lynn Garn. I, June Fanning, do hereby will and bequeath my hair curlers to Phyllis Care. I, Jack Green, do hereby will and bequeath one foot in height to Ernie Boulware. L Constance Brane, do hereby will and bequeath my position as legal adviser in affairs of the heart to " Corky " Saul. I, Betty Nisonger, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be quiet in the library to Arnola Bell. I, James Rowe, do hereby will and bequeath my " Beau Brunimel " appearance to John McBride. I, Ruby Bolinger, do hereby will and bequeath a wad of overworked chewing gum to Violet Wells. I, Harold Nelson, do hereby will and bequeath my liking for " butch " haircuts to David Emerson. L Johne Erwin, do hereby will and bequeath my dime store working technique to John Strait. L June White, do hereby will and bequeath my job as band librarian to Patricia Baker. I, Robert Hanselman, do hereby will and bequeath my aspirations to become a golf pro to Frank Wiese. I, Ma.xine Dunham, do hereby will and bequeath my worn out lipstick to Betty Jane Eisenhour. I, Evelyn Walter, do hereby will and bequeath my Italian accent in the senior class pageant to Mary Jane Summers. I, Dorothy Mieike, do hereby will and bequeath my auburn tresses to Gloria Aldrich. I, Robert Fisher, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to " catch on " when a joke is told to Billy Benson. Page Twenty-six I, Robert Tiffany, do hereby will and bequeath my magnetic power over the ladies to Billy Dotson. I, Warren Andrews, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get into trouble to Emerson Imus. I, Hal May, do hereby will and bequeath my " personality plus " to Marcus Dixon. I, JoAnn London, do hereby will and bequeath my gavel as president of the student council to Max White. I, Miriam Simpson, do hereby will and bequeath my inability to get successful re- sults from the use of blonde hair rinse to Maxine Mabie. I, Lucinda Sopher, do hereby will and bequeath my odd assortment of nicknames to " Windy " Zimmer. I, Leane Kling, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to keep from " going steady " to Ruthie Shoup. I, Nancy Fisher, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to " step out " with a fresh- man to Bobby Andrews. I, Betty Lynn Myers, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to " raise heck " after play practice to Mr. Handy. L Maryann Hicks, do hereby will and bequeath my typing skill to Sue Zane Goudy. L Ernest Pence, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to rustle furniture back- stage at pageants to Charles Spangle. L Duane Rose, do hereby will and bequeath my office as F. F. A. president to Dan Barnes. L Ednamae Eastburn, do hereby will and bequeath my part as " Sally " in the class pgaeant to Dolores Nelson. I, Martha George, do hereby will aad bequeath my jet black locks to Betty Ensley. 1, Nancy Eiselc, do hereby will and bequeath my worn out shorthand notebook to Orie Agner. I, Kimsey Dole, do hereby will and bequeath my ability for collecting uncompli- mentary nicknames given me by my friends to Max " Buck " Boyer. L Lois Kiser, do hereby will and bequeath my arguments with Mr. Certain to Mar) ' Jane Rose. I, Harry Mote, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get by with being tardy at noon to Johnny Keckler. I, Harriet Carver, do hereby will and bequeath my green hair ribbon to Saint Pat- rick or to anyone interested in Ireland. L Inez McBride, do hereb)- will and bequeath my school girl complexion to Betty Sue Zimmerman. I, Kerger Gartner, do hereby will and be- queath my sense of humor and joke book to Fred Vesey. (He needs them.) I, Evelyn German, do hereby will and bequeath my tendency to ride to school in a V-S to Viola Benson. I, Lavon Wells, do hereby will and bequeath my formula for curly hair to Allen Boyer. 1, Marian Orewiler, do hereby will and be- queath my spelling ability to Berta Lee Myers. In testimony whereof we hereunto set our hand and seal, and declare this to be our Last Will and Testament this the sixth day of June in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hun- dred and forty-one. Signed; THE SENIOR CLASS, Per Duane Rose. Page Twenty-seven ,vu £e on a {.vato- inep It was June 4, 1951, when 1 entered the airport terminal at San Francisco to purchase a ticket for my trip to New York City, on the new Strato-hner S-1941. To m) ' great surprise whom should I find to be the chief ticket agent, but my old school- mate of ' 41, Harold Nelson. He told me that June White was working for him as his secretar) and that the chief pilot and co-pilot on the new Strato-liner were Warren Andrews and Harry Mote, respectively. I found that I had several hours to pass before my plane was due, so I decided to take a walk. As I was going down the street, I heard someone call to me. I turned and saw that it was JoAnn London. She told me she was doing social welfare work and that she was just on her way to the beauty salon that was recently opened by Maxine Dunham and Ruby Bohnger. She also informed me that Robert Tiffany and Johnny Erwin owned a very profitable men ' s store here in the city. Nice going, boys! It was finally about time for my plane to arrive so I bid JoAnn good-bye and started back to the terminal. As I was walking down the street I met Evelyn German and Marian Orewiler. Evelyn told me that her husband was working in San Francisco, and that they had been living here since she was graduated from high school. Marian was in San Francisco visiting her. She was working in Denver, Colorado, for an in- surance agency. It certainly did seem good to see so many of my old schoolmates again. Just as I reached the terminal, my plane arrived. I recognized the air stewardess to be June Fanning. She was just getting off duty and another schoolmate of mine, Roberta Hanna, was just going on. I was finally on the plane and seated comfortably when I noticed a very charming young lady in the seat next to me. I recognized her to be another high school class- mate of ' 41. It was Nancy Fisher. She was on her way to New York to sing at the Silver Slipper Nite Club where Baxter Oberhn and his orchestra were playing. We naturally began talking about our high school pals an d she told me that while she was in San Francisco she had run across Nancy Eisele modeling in a very exclusive dress shop, in which Inez McBride and Connie Brane were designers. She also told me that Evelyn Walter was married to a very rich bank executive and that Betty Nisonger was working as his secretar) ' . After Nancy and I had talked for some time, we decided to have dinner. As we walked into the dining room, we were surprised to see Betty Myers, Leanc Kling, Marian Champion and Margaret Munn all sitting at a table. They had got on the plane at the last stop. Betty was enroute to Boston, where she was working as a commercial artist and Leane was a librarian in the Carnegie Public Librar)- at Trenton, New Jersey. Marian and Margaret were returning to their tearoom at New Haven, Connecticut, where they had established a very profitable business. While we were still eating, the stewardess told us we would be in New York soon; so we hurriedly finished and went to the window to get a glimpse of the skyline. After we had landed I bade my friends good-bye and went to the Waldorf Astoria Hotel. It was here that I saw Joe Holderness and James Rowe. They were attending a lawyers ' convention which was being held in this hotel. After we had been chatting a few Page Twenty-eight minutes, Joe told me that Lois Kiser was working as their secretary and that they had an estabhshed law firm in this city. Who could have predicted this back in ' 41? I walked over to the desk to register and it was here that I recognized the clerk to be Hal May. He told me that the hotel manager was Ernest Pence and that Ednamae Eastburn was in charge of the dining room. I told Hal I ' d see him later and went up to my room. After I had freshened up a little, 1 decided to take in a few of the sights of New York. As I was walking down the street I noticed the enormous building called Rocke- feller Center. I had heard so much about this building that I decided to go in and see it. As I entered the door I immediately spied a beautiful painting hanging on the wall and who should be the painter but Harriet Carver! I walked across the huge room to the elevators and to my great surprise heard Lavon Wells yelling, " Up, please! " Lavon an elevator boy! Who would ever have thought this of him? Getting into the crowded elevator, I suddenly became aware of two people talking rather loudly behind me. I turned and saw that it was Kerger Gartner and Gerald Deller. They were partners in an insurance business and had their otfices in this building. Who would ever have expected that Kerg and Buzz would be insurance salesmen? I got off on the tenth floor and as I went down the hall I stopped in front of a huge door, the sign reading — Dr. Kimsey Dole, D. D. S. Well, I saw where Kimmy had come through with his high school ambition to be a dentist. I stepped inside the door and was greeted by Secretary Dorothy Mielke. I sat down to wait for the doctor, but not for long, because in a few minutes Lucinda Sopher came through the door of Kimmy ' s inner office. Lucinda told me that she was the dietician in the St. Joseph Hospital here in the city. She also informed me that Marj ' ann Hicks was the superintendent of nurses here and that Willadene Slick was working as her assistant. She asked me to have dinner with her and said that she ' d wait until I ' d seen Kimmy. Finally my turn came and I was shown into the inner office. I stayed but a few minutes and then re- joined Lucinda. Again I was in the elevator and went up to the sixteenth floor to the Sky Cafe. We were met my the head waiter. Jack Green, who because we were old classmates of his, gave us the best table. We had just been seated and had ordered our dinner when the floor show began, the music being furnished by a famous colored orchestra and the featured dancer was Willa Beard. While we were eating we noticed three boys dressed in United States Army Air Corps uniforms. We certainly were surprised to see that it was Robert Hanselman, Dale Ireland, and Robert Fisher, members of the class of ' 41. They said that Miriam Simpson had signed up to be an ambulance driver for the Army also. As we left the Sky Cafe and descended in the elevator, I bade Lucinda good-bye and started back to my hotel. On the way I bought a newspaper and noticed the headlines to blare out — " Rose and Thompson Begin Voyage, " I read farther and discovered that Duane Rose and Raymond Thompson had become two very famous explorers and were just starting another trip to the Unknown Continent. No one ever thought back in ' 41 they would be doing this. I finally reached my hotel, went up to my room and got ready for bed. As I lay there I thought to myself, wouldn ' t the teachers back at Angola High be surprised at the class of ' 41 of today? -MARTHA GEORGE. Pa e Twentv-nine ixtn : vea{. — ven ' b There have been six events in the history of this world. The first was the appearance of Adam and Eve. The second was the rise of King Tut. The third was the death of JuHus Caesar. The fourth was the crossing of the Atlantic by Columbus. The fifth was the reign of Jack Dempsey. And the sixth was the entrance of the Class of 1941 into Angola High School. Of these, the first five were of minor importance. Adam and Eve, I believe, are now dead; King Tut is in a museum; Julius Caesar has been eclipsed by Mussolini; Columbus has moved to Ohio; and Jack Dempsey is a faded cauliflower. But the class of 1941 not onty is history but is still makmg histoiy. On September S, 1937, fifty-nine frightened freshmen crept unhesitatingly through the portals of Angola High School. What instruments of torture might be awaiting us we did not know; from the dungeon horrors of medieval England and the guillotine of France, to the electric chair of modern America, we suspected and ex- pected everything. Thirty-two meek girls huddled into one group and twenty-seven humble boys (There was no chivalry in our class in those days) huddled into another. Those stern, heartless teachers scared us by voicing nothing beyond the ordinary direc- tions. That pack of reprobates, the sophomores, also scared us by saying anything they could think of that might have a dampening effect on our ardor and to discourage our ambition to become educated so that we might .;ll become presidents of the United States. In spite of all this we prospered during that first year. Little by little our greenness wore off, and our true, intelligent natures began to assert themselves. At the end of the freshman year, eight of our members fell by the wayside. They were Ted Cool, Alice Demaline, Vivian Henry, John Herl, Paul Orwig, John Pristas, James Rowe and Darlyene Naskale. Some of them moved away and others with a truly generous spirit decided that the re were enough of us to become great without their assistance and that they would rather live happily in the bliss of ignorance than to wallow along in the sorrows of knowledge. Or perhaps it was when they learned that Alexander Hamilton left school at nine years and finally became Secretary of the Treasury ' that they decided against the evils of further education. The remaining fifty- two of us survived the various tasks set before us by those whose work was the creating of geniuses, and came back in the fall of 193 8 with the rank of sophomore. To our class roll were added the names of five new students, Wandalee Abel, Warren Andrews, Dale Ireland, Leane Kling and Dorothy Mielke. During that second year it took the combined efl ' orts of all our teachers, and the juniors and seniors to keep us properly squelched. In our new wisdom we wanted to symbolize the revolt of modern youth. It was during that year that some of the boys in the class began to discover that the girls in the class were human beings, and were interesting; and likewise, a few of the feminine members discovered that a little smile is a dangerous thing. But it was not until our junior year that there developed any really serious love affairs. Page Thirty At the beginning of our junior year our enrollment was fifty-six. Our ranks had been depleted by the loss of four students, Elroy Carpenter, Jane Fierstine, Robert Kugler, and Annette Morse. Two more students were added, Miriam Williams and Kathleen Stiles. This third year in Angola High School was one of great progress. W e learned how to recite upon various subjects without advance preparation. We learned many successful excuses for avoiding home study and others for not having completed it. We became practiced in the art of finding reasons to be away from school, and other equally good arguments in favor of not making up the missing class work. We learned also that in union there is strength and that not more than one pupil should ever do a math lesson or complete a Latin translation. So it was with flying colors and unwearied minds, that in June of last year, we stood on the threshold of seniority. This year is all too recent and fresh m our memories to need historical reproduc- tion. Rather I believe it more in keeping to take count of stock and list the damages which have been wrought in our passage through the schools of Angola. Of damage to the schools I dare not report. The less said about initialed desks, penciled books, and battered teachers, the better. Of damage to our minds there has been little. We learned to get along with a maximum of flowery speech and a minimum of brain rack- ing effort. Of physical wear I report the following: false teeth, six; wooden legs, none; glass eyes, none; wigs, none; broken bones, five; fallen arches, none; broken hearts, six- teen. All in all we report for graduation in fair condition and with bright hopes for the future. The last four years have been happy ones. Mr. Estrich, Mr. Elliott, and all our other teachers have done everything that human beings possibly could do to make our time spent here both profitable and pleasant. Mr. Druckamiller, our sponsor, has been really one of us and our trials and accomplishments have been his also. Our associations with one another have been very pleasant too, and fruitful of lasting friendships that will continue for the remainder of our lives. Whatever our success and future happi- ness, I am sure that each one of us will be able to look back on our days at Angola High Schoo l and say: " Those were the four happiest years of my life. " Compiled by HAROLD NELSON and ERNEST PENCE. (yl9hincy|ton T p The seniors are planning to spend five days, following the close of school, in Washington, D. C. Transportation for the 46 students will be furnished by private cars. Reservations were made for the stay at Washington at tourist cabins in Potomac Park, outside the city. The places of interest to be visited will include: Mount Vernon, Annapolis Naval Academy, Gettysburg, the capitol buildings, and many others. This is the first time a trip of this kind has been planned by a senior class. Page Thirty-one 1. Willa Beard; 2. Robert Fisher; 3. Evelyn G erman ; 4. Lucinda Soplier; 5. Jack Green; 6. Johne Brwin: 7. Nancy Blsele and Lucinda Sopher; S. JoAnn London; 9. Roberta Haniia; 10. Robert Tlftany; 11. Maxine Dunham; 12. Miriam Simp.son: 13. Marian Orewiler; 14. Betty Myers; 1. ' . Willadene Slick; IC. Kerger Gartner; 17. ICvelyn Walter; IS. Leane Kline; 1- ' Margaret Munn. R Qa ou iV Page Thirty-two n X ' Iff • X % w fc fW [ TP ffff IP 9 f T?ff» W W ' ' U n im I X f?f?f ' outn on tne Vz:70 evsa tl It 4 D u? Aliene Agner — Charming Kenneth Bell — Makes us all jolly Don Bennett — Everj ' one ' s pal Bill Benson — Always truthful Viola Benson — Quiet kind Dan Barnes — Tall, dark, and romantic Frank Barnes — Kindhearted and popular Catherine Birchman — Pretty eyes Donna Belle Bowen — Tall and slender Max Boyer — We all adore him Wayne Borne — Likes Orland Beverly Butz — Athletic girl Phyllis Care — Extraordinar) ' Virginia Crain — Can keep her man Charles Coleman — A clever lad Marcus Dixon — A model gentleman Top row: Raymond Porter, Mary Jane Summers. Dolores Nelson, John Keckler, Phyllis Care, June Quas, Dan Barnes, Aliene Agner, Cliarles Coleman, Virginia Crain. Second row; Frank Barnes, Viola Benson. Kennetli Bell, Donna Belle Bowen, Billy Benson, Betty Magley, Don Bennett, Jane Sellers, Catherine Birchman, Acile Butz, ThirH vr,w ' R ' erlv Rut? ATafiinc r iv-rin " RiittT iiii " Zi rv, m n-m-j Page Thirty-four Motto — Ambitious Hustlers Succeed Colors — Blue and Silver Floury — Talisman Rose President, Jane Summers Vice-President, June Quas Secretary, Dolores Nelson Treasurer, Raymond Porter Joe Elliott — Newcomer from Scott Center Betty Jane Eisenhour — -Good disposition John Eggleston — Man about town William Paul Doyle — A girl in every town Lorraine Erbe — Friendly Lila Lee Erwin — True blue eyes Joan Hanna — Bobby ' s sister Emerson Imus — Likes to argue John Keckler — Kappy countenance Lita Riser — Enjoys dancing Daryl Rling — Liked by both fellows and girls Janet Kyle — Our cheer leader Maxine Mabie — Undecided Betty Alagley — -Good sport Donald Morse — Industrious Dolores Nelson — Never shirks her duty Lewis Ott — A generous lad Raymond Porter — A good golfer June Quas — Pure heart and dark beauty Roslyn Reese — Outstanding laugh Maxine Rhinesmith — Pure of mind and heart Don Ritter — Quiet and likeable Mar) ' Rowe — True blue Frank Sanders — Photo collector Corrine Saul — Makes the party complete Virginia Scoville — Good acrobat Jane Sellers — Moved to Orland Phyllis Sheets — A dignitied lady Ruth Shoup — Likes music and someone else Willadean Sierer — A quiet nature Marion Smith — Dashing red hair Charles Spangle — Drives a Ford John Strait — Really wise Mary Jane Summers — Junior president Evalyn Umbaugh — Her heart belongs in Texas Violet Wells — A model lady Suzanne Whitehouse — Vocal hit Frank Wiese — What broad shoulders! Betty June Wyatt — Ernie ' s heart throb Betty Sue Zimmerman — Easy on the eyes Page Thirty-five President, John McBride Vice-President, Warren Brown Secretary-Treasurer, Wendell Zimmer Moffo — 4 Us 2B- Is to B Natural Colors — Black and Crimson Flower — Gardenia econd a Lou Rose Alwood — Sophisticated George Anspaugh- — A merr) ' heart Patricia Baker — Very sweet Dan Bakstad — Devilish Harliejean Barnes — Talkative Roy Bledsoe — Always busy Richard Bration — Impressing Warren Brown — Worth noticing Wava Brown — That certain blonde Anna Marie Care — Forever joking Louise Cook — Misses Jimmy Julia Crain — Delightful! Phyllis Creel — You can ' t love seven Dean Crothers — Interested in sports Harriet Dill — Iowa ' s gain — our loss Billy Dotson — Studious David Emerson — Basketball manager Phyllis Folck — Easy to please Alvin Goldman — Mischievous Marcella Goodhew — Likes to rollerskate Curtis Hcrl — Plays the piano Ruth Herl — Peggy ' s pal Mars ' Heingartner — Dark eyes Jack Holwerda — A hard worker June Hubbell — Patient and kind Imogene Hubbard — Creel ' s pal Santford Johnson — Tully ' s ideal Joan Katus — Says little Bobby Kling — Full of pranks Lillian Loman — Good home ec. student John McBride — Likes them all Berta Lee Myers — Never a frown Maxine Mounts — Nice looking Robert Osborne — A perfect clown Marilyn Jean Payne — Expressive Kathryn Parrish — A pleasing miss Norma Jean Preston — To be admired Marjorie Reeb — Pretty teeth Alberta Rinehart — Are you going to Orland to- night? Mary Jane Rose — Outstanding Londa Rothcnbuhler — A modest miss Page Thirty-six James Saul — Everyone likes him Richard Smith — Very reserved Virginia Smith — A happy disposition Floyd Smurr — Friendly man Car! Sunday — Gallant manners Winifred Templin — A sweet personality Evelyn TuUy — Cute kid Cecil Van Wagner — Free from worry Fred Vesey — Ornery and how! Alice Wallace — Rather reserved Jack Weaver — Happy lad Max White — Erbe ' s heart throb Charles Willard — Admires the girls LeRoy Wood — Hailed from Toledo Robert Ziegler — Comical kid Wendell Dean Zimmer — Thmks before acting Jack Wells — Smile for everyone Top row; John McJlride, ' iiginia Smith. " Wendell Zimmer, Julia Grain, W ' arren Brown, L.OU Rose Alwootl, David Emerson, Phyllis Creel, Fred Vesey, Maxine Mounts. Second ro- v: Max White, Imogene Kubbard, Hoy Bledsoe, Patricia Baker, James Saul, Marcella Goodhew, Evelyn Tally, Santford Johnson, Phyllis Folck, Jack Weaver. Third row; Harriet Dill, George -Vnspaugh, Mary Heinjjartner, Betty Nichols, Rich ard Bratton, Louise Cook, Marjorie Reeb: Ruth Herl, Curtis Herl, Harliejean Barnes. Fourth rov -; Marilyn Paj ' ne, Jack Wells, Mary Jane Rose, June Hul:)bell, Billy Dotson, Berta Ijee Mj ' ers, Dannie Bakstad, Lillian Loman, Bob Ziej lcr, Kathryn Parrish. Fifth ro v; Dean Crothers, Joan Katus, Jack Holwerda, Norma Jean Preston. Carl Sunday, ' ava Brown, Bob Kling, Alberta Rinehart, Alvin Goldman, " Winifred Templin, Floyd Sniurr. Bottom row; Anna Marie Care. Cecil VanWagner, Londa Rothenbuhler, Richard Smith. Alice " V allaee. Robert OsI orne. Lel o - AVood. Charles Willard, Mar- ' Jean Bradley, Charles Smitli, Mr. l.) -,siert. Page Thirty-seven Top row: Ernest Bovilwarf. (iloria AKlrich, Bob Andrews, Glenna Mae Golden. Jim Keckler. Margaret Fisher, Warren Bennett. Marjorie Toder, Lynn Gam, Barbara Murphy. Second row: Walter Richardson, Mari-Jean Cliaddick. Allen Bover, Billye Nell Cer- tain, Mike Pristas, Betty Varner, Frank Fast, Lois Weaver, Robert Reed. Evangeline Tiffany. Third row: Harold Green, Helen Morse, Mickle Henry, Betty Enslev, Norman Cook, Arnola Bell, Ronald Rose, Anita Straw, Eugene Nichols, Willa Kope. Fourth row: Gaylord Kope, Joan Griffln, Edward Jackson. Ilene Katus. John Rinehart. Lafe Shively, Marjorie Forbes, Angeline Griffiths, Keith Ritter, Sue Zane Goudy. Fifth row: Richard Miller, Jean Sessford, Keith Castner, Lois Pence, Dale Ickes, Jean Hull. Ralph Martin. Shirley Erbe, John Carver, Yvonne Wolfe, Milo Certain. Gloria Aldrich — Freshman pride Bob Andrews — Girls ' delight Arnola Bell — Lots of pep Warren Bennett — Witty, and how! Ernest Boulware — Outstanding Allen Boyer — Pretty red hair John Carver — Quite a lad! Keith Castner — Hopeful Billye Nell Certain — Likes everyone, boys included Mari-Jean Chaddick — A grand voice Norman Cook — Heart capturer Robert Dygert — Good basketball player Betty Ensley — Taste for clothes Shirley Erbe — A cute miss Frank Fast — A good physique Margaret Fisher — Beautiful brown eyes Marjorie Forbes — Rather quiet Lynn Garn — Admired by many girls Glenna Mae Golden — A good music student Sue Zane Goudy — Brown hair is becoming Joan Griffin — O. K. Mickle Henry — Bashful Jean Hull— Jolly Dale Ickes — Ping-pong enthusiast ±i ettuce e yive? Page Thirty-eight Edward Jackson — Studious? Positively! Ilene Katus — A tall brunette Jim Keckler — Handsome man Gaylord Kope — Muscles Willa Kope — Sweet Ralph Martin — My trombone and me George Myers — Interested in manual trainin " Richard Miller — Full of tricks Helen Morse — Quiet but expressive Barbara Murphy — Talkative eyes Eugene Nickols — Industrious lad Lois Pence — A class beauty Michael Pristas — Full of fun Robert Reed — Expensive but generous Walter Richardson — He loves to tease Keith Ritter — Small but mighty Ronald Rose — Always happy Jean Sessford — Quiet but smart Lafe Shively — Loud also ambitious Marilyn Thunim — Lovely hair Evangeline Tiffany — Pleasant ways Betty Varner — Outstanding blue eyes John Rinehart — Turkey raiser Lois Weaver — A swell person Yvonne Wolfe — " Could be " Marjorie Yoder — Brilliant Mo o— We ' ll Find a Way or Make One Co ors— Black and White Floivcr — Talisman Rose President, Ernest Boulware Vice-President, Marjorie Yoder Secretary, Barbara Murphy Treasurer, Edward Jackson Sergeant-at-Arms, Gaylord Kope Page Thirty-nine Top row: Virginia out for a ri le: vacation days at the lake: wheelbarrow Charliel Second row: Ilutbie. what will Bax say?: Harlie Jean— " my younger days " : good to the last drop — Vvonne: don ' t smile. Marilyn. Third row: Snooping; peek — Dot: our editor, strolling; Lita: Bax and Ruth. Fourth row: A rose between two thorns; what ' s interesting down there, Gloria?; .TuAnn; my, my, Hillye!; (above) June; one a snowy afternoon— Zig and Bob Kling. Page Forty T ' lter? o ' " tnis- " [jook It is customary for the senior class to undertake the work of pubHshing a worth- while annual. This year not only those on the staff, but everyone has done his bit in helping to make this book. Editor-in-chief, Nancy Fisher, and assistant editor, JoAnn London, have expended much energy and time in the making. Business manager, Miriam Simpson, and as- sistant, Harry Mote, have really worn out some shoe leather obtaining ads and taking care of other business matters. Marian Champion and Robert Hanselman of the cir- culation department really circulated. Much credit goes to Betty Myers, art editor, and assistant, Roberta Hann.i, whose brilliant and original ideas appear herewith. Fea- ture writers, Lois Kiser and Willadene Slick, really scraped up some nice features (if you know what I mean). Snapshot editor, June White, and her assistant, Ruby Bol- inger, got some pictures some wish they hadn ' t, but then they have done a swell job. Without the help of Leane Kling and Maxine Dunham, who arranged the classes and told a little bit about each one of us, this book might not have been so interesting. The four athletic writers of our staff, June Fanning and Willa Beard, who have done the girls ' athletics, and Joe Holderness and Kimmy Dole, who have done the boys ' , have given a summary of this year ' s activities in the at ' nletic field. Baxter Oberlin and Mar- garet Munn have taken good care of the music department. The year ' s calendar was reconstructed by Evelyn Walter and Betty Nisonger. Information concerning those who have gone before us was gathered by Johne Erwin and Robert Tiffany for the pages of the alumni in the back of this book. Although this book is of a serious nature we have let down and allowed those two funny men. Buzz Deller and Kerger Gartner, to supply this book with the jokes. When a person leaves a world he usually leaves a will. Well, Angola High School has been the world of this class for the past four years and now we are leaving it. Duane Rose and Robert Fisher have prepared our last will and testament. All classes have a history and we ' ve really left one. It has been collected by Harold Nelson and Ernest Pence. Martha George and Ednamae Eastburn have prophecied what great and wonderful things this class of ' 41 will do in the future. Say, haven ' t we forgotten someone? Why, 3 ' es, we musn ' t forget our names — Maryann Hicks and Lucinda Sopher — organizations. Top row; Xano - Fisher. .loAnn London, lliriam Simpson, Harry Mote, Martlia George. E -el -n Walter, Johne Erwin. Bett ' Myers, Harold Nelson. Second row: Leane Kling, Kinisey Dole. Lois Kiser, Robert Fisher, Maryann Hicks, .Joe Holderness. Marian Champion, Robert Tiffany, June VThite. Third row: Ruliy Bolinger, Nancj- Eisele, June Fanning, Margaret Munn, Baxter Oberlin. Inez McBride, Lucinda Sripher, Piobert Hanselman. Willadene Slick. Fourth row: Alaxine Dunham, Betty Nisonger. Ernest Pence, Ednamae Eastburn, Kerger Gartner, Duane Rose, Gerald Deller, Roberta Hanna, " U ' lUa Beard, Miss Shultz. Page Forty-one Il M (■hHR H ' ' ' 1 HHIh» B SZ B jr JB S - 1 ' W» Kyifi J IL rt ■ Hw T ' ' ' ' :! ; ' S - ' , ilffl »pirfii si ■■ Top row; Ronald Rose, Barton Golden. W ' illa Louise Kope. JoAnn London, Arnola Eell, Miriam Simpson, Max Wliite, Warren Bennett. Second row: Ned Rose, Jolin Strait. Marcus Dixon, Warren Brown, Jame.s Rowe, Kimsey Dole, Mr. Dygert. Bottom row; Julia Grain, Mar, ' Heingartner, Virginia Grain, Dolores Nelson, Be ' erly Randolph, Alice " ' illard. The Student Council of Angola High School had another successful year of activ- ity under the skillful supervision of Mr. Dygert. Its aim, to create a closer relationship between students and teachers, was even more successfuUv carried out this year than ever before. A student day was the outstanding undertaking of the student council this year. This day was one on which students took teachers ' places. Here they learned the re- sponsibility of teaching. The student council also planned the second semester ' s chapel programs, had charge of an information desk, sponsored several school parties, and directed supervised study in the library at noon. In February, members of the Student Council visited three other schools, Garrett, Coldwater, and LaGrange, to study their methods of dividing the school periods, super- vised study, hall discipline and extra-curricular activities. Reports of these visits were given in chapel by JoAnn London, Miriam Simpson, and Dolores Nelson. Membership in the council from the classes was: Seniors, Miriam Simpson, JoAnn London, Jim Rowe, Kimsey Dole; juniors, Marxus Dixon, Dolores Nelson, Virginia Grain, John Strait; sophomores, Julia Grain, Max White, Mary Heingartner, Warren Brown; freshmen, Ronald Rose, Willa Kope, Arnola Bell, Warren Bennett. The officers were: President, JoAnn London; vice president, Kimsey Dole; secretary, Dolores Nelson; reporter, Julia Grain. — xecutive? o OmOTTOW Page forty-two w a rtk emortnenes-! During the firs: semester the speech class presented the pl.iy, " Youn- Fiinl. " It was a story of a business office and a young man ' s efforts to get himself fired so that he wouldn ' t have to marry. The play was presented at a chaperprogram. In January the class close sides and selected Warren Andrews and Alvin Goldman as their toastmasters at a mock banquet. They presented after dinner speeches and toasts as if it were a real banquet. Warren ' s side spoke on A.A.A.A. The other side chose E B Pi (Eta Beta Pi) fraternity for their topic. The class also had a lesson on interviews. Half the class acted as employers and the other half were prospective employees. Wmifred Templin, sophomore, was the winner of the extemporaneous speech contest held on Wednseday, December 11, at a regular chapel program. Second place was won by Kimsey Dole and third by Mary Jane Summers. Other students taking part were Don Bennett and Charles Willard. The speech club was formed at the beginning of the second semester. This year ' s club was called " Twizzy Twerps. " New members were: June White, Don Morse, Imogenc Hubbard, Marilyn Payne, Jim Saul, Marjorie Reeb, Charles Spangle, Raymond Thompson, and Robert Hanselman. The speech class presented " The Great Allowance Battle " in chapel the second semester. It was the story of the attempt of Paul Jones, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jones, to get some money to take his girl friend out. The year ' s activities were terminated by a picnic. All dramatics and speech activities were under the supervision and guidance of Mr. Handy. Top raw. Alvin Goldman, Lavon Wells. Mr. Hajulv. Warren Andrews Darvl Klin " William Paul Doyle. ' ' .■Second row: Lorraine Erbe. .Suzanne Whiteliouse, Xancv Kisele Beverlv Kutz Ro«Ivn rieese, .Time Quas. Page Forty-three im Tor row: I ' onna Belle Bowen. June Quas. Carmen Straw. Leane Kling, Lois Kiser, Beverlv Butz, Corrine Saul, Londa Eothenbubler. Lira Kiser, Winifred Templin. Lou Rose Alwood, Phvllis Creel, Virginia Smith, Marv June Sum- mers, Lucinda Sopher. JoAnn London, Jliriam Simpson. Betty Lynn Myers, Nancy Eisele. Miss Reed. Second row: Roslyn Reese, Suzanne ' n ' hitehouse, Mary Jean Bradley, Harriet Dill, Marjorie Eeeb, Mary Hein- gartner, Maxine Mounts, June Sellers, Harriet Carver, Janet Kyle, Dolores, Xelson, Maxine Rhinesmith, T ' illa Beard, Robert Hanna, Evelyn T ' alter, Virginia Scoville, Phvllis Sheets, Alice Wallace. Margaret Munn. Marilvn Pavne, Imo- gene Hubbard, Miss Teager. Third row: iliss Shultz, Inez McBride, Anna Marie Care, Martha George, Ednamae Eastburn, Berta Lee Myers, Maxine Mabie. Lorraine Erbe. Mary Rowe, Phyllis Folck. Louise Cook, Julia Crain, Norma Jean Preston, Rubv Bolinger, Maryann Plicks, Maxine Dunham, Dorothy Mielke, Xanev Fisber, Marv Jane Pvose, Harliejean Barnes, Betty Eisen- hour, Lila Lee Erwin. Bottom row; Pat Baker, Ruthie Shoup. Betty Sue Zimmerman. Viola Benson, Kathrvn Parrish, Phyllis Care, June Hubbell, Virginia Crain, T " ava Brown. Joan Katus, Betty Magley, June " White. Willadene Slick, June Fanning, Betty Vyatt, Evelyn Tully, Marcella Goodhew, Betty Nisonger, Aliene Agner, Marian Champion. Members not in the picture are: Connie Brane, Marian Orewiler, Willadean Sierer, Evelyn German. The Girl Reserve Club was first organized in Angola High in 1927 under the direction of Miss Kathryn Dewees. Miss Myers, who has been our chief adviser for fifteen years, has really made our Girl Reserves the outstanding organization it is in this modern day. The theme of this year ' s club meetings was " You. " More of the girls have partici- pated in this year ' s program and this has eliminated many outside speakers. We have been fortunate in having on our list of speakers such interesting people as Rev. Hum- freys, Mrs. Charles Rodebaugh, Mrs. X. E. Smith, Mr. Estrich, and Ellen Reese. The annual Pa-Ma-Me banquet was held in the Christian Church on December 6. The theme of the banquet, " Ships, " was carried out in decorations and programs. The main speaker at the banquet was Judge Clyde C. Carlin. Toasts were given by Mrs. Clyde McBride, Dolores Xelson and Virginia Smith. Miriam Simpson was toastmistress. The annual Girl Reserve - Hi-Y hop was something different this year. The Angola clubs invited the LaGrange clubs over for a dinner, a dance, and a toboggan party. The district conference was held at Waterloo and the attendance from Angola was ven, ' good. Several girls attended the conference at South Bend. The Girl Reserves sent Bibles as gifts to the Girl Reserves of Salem and LaGrange. The week of April 20 to 26 was celebrated by the local club as the sixtieth anni- versary of the founding of the national Girl Reserve movement. A vesper service was held on Sunday in the Methodist Church. On the following Saturday a tea was held at the school building where the girls listened to a national Girl Reserve broadcast. The officers for the year were: President, Miriam Simpson; vice president, JoAnn London; secretary, Inez McBride; treasurer, Dorothy Mielke; program chairman, Mary- ann Hicks; social chairman, Martha George; service chairman, Betty Lynn Myers; finance chairman, X ' ancy Eisele; pianist, Evelyn Walter; song leader, Xancy 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. X ' elson, service and Mrs. Fisher, group secretary ' . R. Page Forty-four T : ' P row: Ror Bledsoe, Saniford John ' n. Charles Smith. I ' rank TTiese. Dan Barnes, Harry :Motc. Joe Holderness, James Rowe, Frank Barnes. Daryl Klin , Don Ritter, Harold Xelson. Robert Tiffany, Warren Brown. Second row: " Wendell Zimmer. Richard Bratton, VTayne Borne. Curtis Herl, John Keckler, Baxter Oberlin. Kimsey Dole. Max Boyer, Robert Hanselman, Charles Spangle, Marcus Dixon. Floyd .Smurr. Third row: Jack T ' ea er. James Saul. John McBride Jack T " ells, Carl Sunday. William Paul Doyle. Gerald Deller, Don Bennett, Jack Hol verda. Dean Crothers, Raymond Porter. Kenneth Bell. Johne Erwin. Bottom row: Mr, Estrich. Max " ' hite. Billy Dotson, David Emerson. Dannie Bakstad. Cecil Van " Wagner, Fred " S ' esey, Bob Kline. Bob Zeig-ler, Emerson Imus. Lewis Harman, John Egg " leston. Duane Rose, Billy Benson, Mr. Certain. President, Kimsey Dole: " The meeting will please come to order. " Sp rifnal A chapter is read from the Bible. All stand and repeat the Lord ' s Prayer. The club as a group attends church once a year as a spiritual phase of Hi-Y. Mciifal The club had a number of interesting speakers during the year: Mr. Bennett, accounting; Rev. Smith, bees; Mr. Doyle, dry cleaning; Mr. Certain, scones; Mr. McCle-n ' , law; Mr. Estrich, a trip; Dr. Eberhart. medicine; Mr. King, " water level; Rev. White- house, religion; Capt. Weaver, army; Glen Beatty, baking. Physical The Hi-Y had its own basketball team. The team played fwo games " with the F. F. A. boys and was victorious both tinies. The annual Father and Son banquet was held at the Christian Church on Novem- ber 18. The speaker was Professor W ' vandt. On April 21, the Mother and Son banquet was held at the Christian Church. H. Lyle Shank gave the main address. The officers of the club were: President, Kimsey Dole; vice president, Joe Flolder- ness; secretarj ' , Harold Nelson; sergeant-at-arms, Dan Barnes. And we musn ' t forget the " WhangiiooJlc. " President Dole: " The meeting is no ' s ' adjourned. " H . Page Forty-five G. A. C. The Girls ' Athletic Club was organized the first week of school; Dolores Nelson was elected president and Beverly Butz, secretary. Among the many activities of the year were basketball, archer) ' , table tennis, deck tennis, volley ball, and tumbling. Miss Jeanette Yeager was the supervisor of the club. One of the most outstanding events of the year was play day which was held March S, in the high school gymnasium. The Girls ' Athletic Club had as their guests the girls of the Athletic Club of Fremont High School. They played basketball, volley ball, gage ball and ping pong. Refreshments which consisted of sandwiches and pop were served to the girls. Later in the year the Angola girls were entertained on Saturday at Fremont by the G. A. C. club there. Games were played in the afternoon and refreshments were served. The girls won awards for points gained in G. A. C. work throughout the year. The numerals " 42 " were won by Dolores Nelson and Virginia Scoville. The letter " A " was awarded to Janet Kyle, June Quas and Maxine Rhinesmith. Six students won the " A. Fi. S. " award: Catherine Birchman, Beverly Butz, Lorraine Erbe, Betty Magley, Jane Summers, and Suzanne Whitehouse. Bars were awarded to Arnola Bell, Shirley Erbe, Margaret Fisher, Jean Hull, Helen Morse, Jean Sessford, Evangeline Tiifany, Lois Weaver, Yvonne Wolfe, and Marjorie Yoder. The Girls ' Athletic Club met every Tuesday night after school. Basketball was the game usually played. Top row: Lorraine Erbe, Roberta Hanna, Yvonne Wolfe, Beverl ' Blitz, June Quas. Carmen Straw, Virginia Sco- ville, Suzanne AA ' hiteiiouse, Jane Summers, Mar - Jane Rose, Jean Hull, Miss Yeager, Margaret Munn. Second rov.-: Marjorie Yoder, .Sliirlev Erbe, Maxine Mounts, Betty Magle " , Janet Kyle, Dolores Nelson, Maxine IMiinesmith, Anita .Stra v, Arnola Bell. Evelyn TuUy, June Fanning " . Marian Orewiler, Catiierine Birchman. Other members not in the picture are: .lean Sessford. Lois ' ea er, Marg:aret l- ' islitr, Helen IVIors- . Page Forty-six ORNET POLICY ■it lp ihe studfiU Tee si-hool rules. Pokier better - AUNT SUSIE ' S COLUMN DeiU- Avnil Sxisie: I think Horace is siiijerb. li ' Ihe Tii-State elutlent named M from Anderson is filliiiR his pi Am I d " fiig wrong? CONNIE BRA ' Hornets Play Auburn in Tourney Fina ' The HoruelH iilayfd great ba in the nrst half of the toiirn. finals, hut the Red Devils had c n tro! of llie backboards. GOSSIP " • s Day , " i ' " " ' ■ lor Vn ■ " " ' It. Fjii|,.7 ' " " as eood- .?S» r,,v . « ' f ' . ' ' 5 ., ccsv r: i iieading down and from left to rigiit: JoAnn London, Betty Jane Eisenliour. L.ewis Ott, N ' illa Beard, Luoinda Sopher, Mar - UoA ' e, Evalyn I ' mbauffb, Nancy Fisiier. Mis Shultz, Aliene Agner, Alaxine rumhani, Jane .Sellers, June Fannins:, Wayne Borne. Corrine .Saul, Phylll:; .Sheets, Lila Lee Erwin. Each year it has been the custom of the journahsm class to pubhsh the school paper, " The Hornet. " The school paper was first issued in 1918. It has had several different names, but in 1914 it was called " The Horiict " and has retained that name ever since. The publishing of this school paper gives the journalism class an opportunity to get experience in interviewing people and writing all kinds of articles for publication. This year the journalism class published six issues of " The Hornet. " The money taken in from selling these papers was contributed to the Key Annual fund. Articles in " The Hornet " consisted of writeups of all school activities, editorials, exchange columns, gossip columns and many other kinds of features. In each issue there is a page of junior high news and there are several pages of sports. The special tournament edition of " The Hornet " contained pictures of the first and second basketball teams. This year " The Hornet " staff tried to make each issue a little better than the previous ones. May the publications in the future be as good as they have been in the past. ovne t Page Fortv-seven ANGOLA PUBLIC SCBOOLS UV J u n:onum BOARD OF EDUCATION ' CARY E.COVELL CLINTON E. BEATTY JOHN L. ESTRICH " ithin the walls of this auditorium, many events have taken place. Audiences have thrilled to the music of our band and orchestra. Reverently audiences have bowed their heads while prayers are said. The walls have vibrated while the students sang " Angola High School. " No other school can boast a finer auditorium than we possess. The seating capacity is about six hundred, large enough to seat all the students of the Angola schools. The acoustics are splendid. It is easy to hear from every corner of the room. No matter how great our future experiences, we shall always retain the memory of programs in our auditorium. It is a wonderful place. m ■■ Page forty-eight The senior class pageant, " On Our Way, " was given pageant gave the story of modern education, its aims, its : good workers, good neighbors, and good citizens. This was vocal music, both solo and chorus, and orchestra work. Leading roles were played by Ednamae Eastburn as teacher, and G. Wendell Dygert as old Grandad, a kindly a ness as Bob and Martha George as Fay, both earnest senio The production was entirely different from any prev general direction of Russell F. Handy. in the high school auditorium March 20 and 21. The truggles, and its achievements in helping children become shown by choral speaking, dramatic scenes, ballet dancing, young and sincere Sally, who wishes to become a school nd lovable former school superintendent; by Joe Holder- rs ready to face life, ously given and was a complete success. It was under the t i ' f.£5 Page Forty-nine Top row: Twirlera, Bell, Doyle and Erbe; Frank: drummer; twirler Payne: junior high string trio: director and student director; music in the family. Second row: Maestro gives a toot; Memorial I ay service: Bax; Pliyllis and her alto clarinet; bass section. Third row: Bobby; twirlers and signal majors: (above) marching band: she plays the Hute: signal major. Fourth row: Ambidextrous Curtis; (above) trombones and baritones; clarinet section; " A " formed in band maneuvers; (below) our band in action; maneuvering- at the Waterloo game; cornet section. M U?IC o te Page Fifty F j«t i4« i « Top row; Marilyn Tliumm. Betty Wyatt, Phyllis Sheets, Ruth Herl, Evelyn ■V alter, Roslyn He«?.s Mielke, JoAnn London, Nancy Eisele. Ilene Katus. Second row: Nancy Fisher. Dolores Nelson, Betty Nisonger, " " " . . . -. ... , .„.. Boulware, Ronald Tiose, Julia Crain, Marilyn Payne, Betty Sue Z Templin, Berta Lee Myers, Willadean Sierer. Third row: Mar Lou Rose Alw ' ood, Evangeline Tiffany limnierman, Lucinda Sop her, Louise Cook. Norman Cook, Don Bennett, Gerald Dell " " " ■ ' ■ " ' ' " " rane . „ .. . ., ..-., Ro ' we, Miriam Simpson, Robert Hanselman, i umia-n v.v - .n., ± - ii ju wuclv, vjc. .v. Kfcckler, Harold Nelson, Kerger Gartner, Mr, Trumbull, director; Lita Kiser, Inez McBride, Constance B Saul, Leane Kling:, Mary Heingartner, Evelyn Tully, Marcella Goodhew Fourth row: Marian Cha Herl, George ' ' " ' Barbara Murp ne ±s.iing, iviary Jrieingartner, iuveiyn iuuy, iviarceiia uooanew. irth row: Marian Champion, Joan Katus, Mari-jean Cliaddick, Glenna Mae Golden, Suzanne Whlteliou- rge Anspaugh, Robert Fisher. Robert Ziegler Miss Puckett, pianist; Billye Nell Certain. Gloria lurphy, Jane Sellers, June Vhite, Willadene Slick, Alitne Agner, Katbryn Parrish. Ernest Winifred er, John , Corrine e, Curtis Aldricb, oice o ou tk The High School Mixed Chorus, consisting of 6 5 members, gave a Christmas Cantata this year. They sang at the fall concert. They made their last appearance at the baccalaureate services on June 1. This group also took part in the senior class pageant " On Our Way " presented March 21 and 22. The officers were: President, John Keckler; vice-president, Nancy Eisele; secretary, Nancy Fisher. The chorus was under the direction of George W. Trumbull. Miss Mary Margaret Puckett was the accompanist. Oolo C ontes ' t We have some very good musicians in Angola High School. Those winning first division honors in the district solo and ensemble contest held at Butler on March 29 were: June Hubbell, fiute; Fred Vesey, cornet; Phyllis Folck, alto clarinet; Glenna Mae Golden, violin; Ruth Shoup, cello; Yvonne Humphreys, junior violin; and Buddy Hughes, junior clarinet. These soloists entered the state contest at Laporte on April 5. Those winning first place honors were: June Hubbell, flute; Fred Vesey, cornet; and Ruth Shoup, cello. Phyllis Folck won first division rating as student co nductor of an orchestra. The so- loists winning second division rating were: Phyllis Folck, alto clarinet; Glenna Mae Golden, violin; Yvonne Humphreys, junior violin; and Buddy Hughes, junior clarinet. William Paul Doyle won second division rating as student conductor of a band. All first place winners were eligible for national contest competition at Flint, Michigan, on May 15 and 16. I I other? ( lub The members of the Music Mothers ' Club have helped a lot this year, as they have in previous years. They worked very hard to raise money for the new band uniforms and for sending the band and orchestra to the contests. The officers were: President, Mrs. Richardson; vice president, Mrs. Bennett; and treasurer, Mrs. Holwerda. Page Fiftv-one ou k c iKes- US " IC The Angola High School Band has been a very active music organization this year. They played in the fall concert held November 19 and in the spring concert held on April 18. At the spring concert a flag was presented to the band by the American Legion. The appearances of the band at the basketball games have created much enthusiasm for the team. The band ' s maneuvering on the basketball court between games was an innovation this year and was very well received by both students and townspeople alike. The baton twirlers who assisted in the maneuvering were: Marilyn Payne, William Paul Doyle, Santford Johnson, Curtis Herl, Shirley Erbe, Arnola Bell, Warren Bennett, Herbie Sanders, and Morris Eg- gleston. New band uniforms this year were joyously received by the members of the organization. The suits are a very fine quality pur- ple material with gold trimming, gold braid on the shoulders and a gold hornet on the sleeve. The band entered competition work this year. They entered the district contest, held in Elkhart on April 26. William Paul Doyle was student conductor. He was also drum major of the A. H. S. band. The band has an enrollment of 5 3 members. The officers were: President, Baxter Oberlin; vice president, Ruth Shoup; secretary, Don Bennett; librarian, June White; property manager, Frank Sanders. Mr. Trumbull was the director. Vvoooiwind (o uintet A woodwind quintet was organized this year and they have played at several programs. They won second division honors at the solo and ensemble contest held at Butler on March 29. The members were: Don Bennett, oboe; Warren Bennett, bassoon; Barbara Murphy, French horn; Virginia Smith, clarinet; and June Hubbell, flute. Clarinet. ' : ' irginia Smith, Beverly Butz, Patricia Baker. Budd ' I-[ughes, Maxine Mahie Billy Hoag:land, Dick Bratton. .Timmy Troyer, Jack Stetler. Patty L-ou Harman. Cornets: Baxter Oberlin, Robert Andrews, Fred Vesey, JLynn Garn, Jack ■ ea ' er, Dannie Bakstad, Lorraine Erbe. Walter Richardson, Robert Elliott, Ben A ' eldon, Robert Wil- liamson. Kenneth Hubbard. Flute: June Hubbell. Oboes: Don Bennett, Anna Atarie Care. . lto clarinet: Ph ilis Folck. Alto saxophone: John McBride, Alice Laird, Julia Crain. Baritones: John Kgj leston, Frank Sanders. French horns: Barbara Murphy. Clifton Nelson, Leonard Ott. Trombones: Ralph Martin, Jack Holwerda, Roliert Purdj ' , Robert Wal- ter. Ravmond iviess. Tubas: Max White, Roy Bledsoe. Percussion: June White, William Paul Doyle, Ronald Jack- son, Glenna Mae Golden, Billye Nell Certain, Gloria Aldrich. Cellos-: Ruth Slump, Curtis Herl, Ruth Herl, Shirley , llen. Bass viol.s: June Fanning, Margaret Munn. Page Fifty-two Ljmp onic ZD ' ' ng Violins: Glenna ilae Golden. Maruus Dixon. Phyllis Folck, Suzanne T ' hiteliouse. Floyd Sniurr, Y ' oune Humphreys, Frank Sanders, Iniogrene Hubbard, Ra -mond Kiess, Roljert Blum. Jack Preston. Harriett Rose. Barbara Sanders, Eu- gene Meek, Jerry .Smith. A ' iola: Miriam Simpstin. Cellos: Ruth Shoup. Curtis Herl, Ruth Herl, Shirley Allen. Bass viols: June Fanning, Margaret Munn, Alice Laird. Flute: June Hubbell. Oi oes: J on Bennett. Anna Marie Care. Bas- soon: " ' arren Bennett. Clarinets: A ' irginia Smith. Beverly Butz. Patricia Baker, Dick Bratton. Cornets: Baxter Ober- lin, Robert Andrews, Lynn C4arn, Fred Vesey, John Eggleston. French horns: Barbara Murphy, Dannie Bakstad. Trombones: Ralpli Martin, Jack Holwerda, Robert Purdy. Tubas: Max White. Ro ' Bledsoe. Percussion: June TVhite, William Paul Doyle, Ronald Jackson, Billye Nell Certain, Gloria Aldrich. C y-rcne?trci The Angola High School Orchestra has held the national championship honors for eight consecutive years, anJ this year they competed again in the national contest held at Flint, Michigan, on May 15 and 16. Their contest selections were " Symphony in F Major " by Johnson; " Cavalier Overture " by Isaac; " The Pied Piper of Hamelin " by Johnson; and " Minuetto " by Bolzoni. This year the orchestra had the honor of playing at a general session of the Northeastern Indiana Teachers ' Association at the Shrine Auditorium in Fort Wayne on October 2 5. This was the tirst time that a music organization from Angola has had that honor. The orchestra also played in the fall contest presented in the high school auditorium on November 19, and in the spring concert presented on April 18. Members of the orchestra played for the senior class pageant, " On Our Way. " The last appearance of the orchestra was for the Commencement program held the evening of June 6. Membership in this organization has risen to forty-eight. The officers were: President, Baxter Ober- lin; vice president, Ruth Shoup; secretary, Miriam Simpson; librarian, June White; property manager, Frank Sanders. Phyllis Folck was student conductor. Geori»e W. Trumbull was the director. Otring | ■ no Our string trio, co nsisting of Ruth Shoup, cello; Gloria Aldrich, piano; and Glenna Mae Golden, violin, have been playing to- gether now for two years, and they are well known about Angola, and towns surround- ing it. They have played for many occa- sions, including programs given by Angola ' s civic organizations, vesper service, chapel programs, and home room programs. They entered the national music contest at Flint on May 15 and 16. Their selection was Trio in F by Bohm. Page Fifty-three ou ■tn in the | C itcri len The 4-H Club is open to all girls in this school between the ages of 10 to 20 interested in home economics. It is a national organization and offers an opportunity for home making experience. The club has business meetings and a few parties during the winter, then continues individual project work through the summer months. A county exhibit is held in August at which cash prizes and ribbons are awarded. Winning exhibits are also sent to the State Fair in Indianapolis. Special competition in judging, dress revue, and dem- onstrations is likewise held each year. The four H ' s represent Head, Heart, Hand, and Health. Our 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 national colors are green and white. The oificers were: President, Julia Grain; vice president, Betty Wyatt; secretary- treasurer, Estelle Derhammer. Miss Rouls is the faculty adviser. Top row: Marian MounLs, Marylou Crain, Ellora Mae Dolf, Eleanore Servis. Estelle Derliammer. .Tulia Crain, Violet " Udells, Viola Benson, Miss Rouls. Second row: Charlotte Strait, Lois Spangle, Marian Chamr ' ion, I aVerne Easterday, Rose Marie . sliley, Harriett Rose, Jacqueline Shank, Joan Katus. Page Fifty-four A. on tU — -av T The Future Farmers of America is a national organization for farm youths. This organization has over one hundred chapters in the state of Indiana. Each year two delegates from each chapter are sent to the state convention at Purdue University. Those who were selected as representatives from the Angola chapter this year were Raymond Thompson and Bill Benson. Each year Hoosier farmers ' degrees are awarded at the state convention. The local chapter was well represented in this field this year with Raymond Thompson and Bill Benson entering competition for the decree. Duane Rose was elected District Director at the 1940 convention and he has been re-elected in that capacity for 1941. Mr. Elliott was again chosen as District Adviser. The F. F. A. holds its meeting the first Tuesday of every month. The meetings consist of an opening ceremony, transaction of regular business, closing ceremony and salute to the flag. The F. F. A. held its annual Pa-ma-me banquet in November. The organization was well represented at the district banquet at Ligonier, Indiana, in March. The club also attends any agriculture shows that are educational and hears well qualified speakers. The officers for 1941 were: President, Duane Rose; vice president, Raymond Thompson; secretary, Dan Barnes; treasurer. Bill Benson; and reporter, Frank Barnes. Back row: Ilobc-rt Osl.orne, George Myers, Jack Green, Frank Barnes, Dan Barnes. Raymond Tliomn- son. ■ ., i? ' ' " ' " ' ' ' " " " ■■ ' - Elliott, Marion Smith, Duane P.ose, Eugene .Xicliols, Dale Ireland, Gavlord Kope Cecil an agner. Front row: Harold Green. Mike Pristas, Allen tu.yer, Richard Miller. George Anspaugh, Bill Benson. Page Fifty-five Top row; Second r JoAnn L.nnrton, Krnest Pen ' je. Edmamae Eastliiirn. w: Miriam Siinppon, Nanc - Fisher, Mai ' -ann Hicks, Lois dtional ] — onoT ' 3ocieti-) The greatest distinction given to seniors of Angola High School is to be chosen for the National Honor Society. Fifteen per cent of the class is eligible. They are chosen from the upper third of the class and are chosen according to scholarship, service, citizenship, and character. Those given the honor this year are: Maryann Hicks, Lois Kiser, Ednamae Eastburn, Miriam Simpson, JoAnn London, Nancy Fisher, and Ernest Pence. Every year each member of the National Honor Society contributes one dollar to the scholarship fund. The fund is maintained to loan to members of the society or to graduating members of the high school who might need the money for college. Election of officers was held at the first meeting of the active Honor Society. Lois Kiser was chosen president; Ednamae Eastburn, vice president; Maryann Hicks, secretary; and Mr. Elliott, treasurer. A picnic at the State Park is planned for June and all members of the society are invited to attend. We wish to pay tribute on this page to Robert Horton, who is an alumnus of the National Honor Society and whose tragic death is felt by all who knew him. I ecjion — .lft. nn I oti(lf»n WdTC ? The American Legion citizenship award is presented each year by the Angola post No. 3 1 of the American Legion to one senior boy and one senior girl of the Angola High School. These awards have been given for the past nine years. The criteria for measurement are honor, courage, leadership, and service to the school. Joe Holderness and JoAnn London re- ceived the American Legion awards for this year ' s class. May all the success they desire come to them. Page Fifty-six a j HJ K H A HJ HiS P HJ A fSHj - ■% hHj ' ' ? e Hj A i Iv ; i ' " ft j . i • Hj outh on " tne avd ' oo i f ou i h on oacr [j Angola is very fortunate to have such a splendid coach as Bill Johnson in our midst. He is known all over the state. When he was a junior in high school at Jeffer- sonville, Indiana, the team on which he played entered the state tournament. They were taken out by Tech of Indianapolis in the semi-finals. The next year the Jeff team won 3 1 straight games, losing in the finals of the state tournament to Anderson. The following year Bill entered Indiana University where he made a name for himself as a basketball player. He played on the varsity for three years. After com- pleting his college course he coached at Jamestown, Indiana, one year and then came to Angola. At Angola he made up for a rather poor season by coaching his team into the finals of the sectional tournament. a PfltLI If qers- DARYL KLING — " Alfalfa " was consistently a good player on offense and defense. Since he is only a junior, much will be expected of him next year. Junior. JIM SAUL— " LeRoy " was Kling ' s running mate when the ball was brought up the floor. He made a good name for himself by going on scoring sprees. Sophomore. MAX BOYER — " Buck " played at the forward position and will be valuable to the team next year. He will have the experience and size to be very good. Junior. DAN BARNES — " Dannie " was one of the main stays in the Angola line up. He was a ver) ' good rebound artist on both boards. Next year he will be a great asset to the team. Junior. BOB HANSELMAN — " Bob " had a very good long shot which was one of the hardest shots on the team to block. He will be missed when the Hornets go on the floor next year. Senior. KIMSEY DOLE — " Kim " was held out at the hrst of the year because of an injury but got back in there to make a very good account of himself. The team will sufl:er greatly from his loss. Senior. JOE HOLDERNESS — " Joe " was the captain and leading offensive man on the team this year. He was capable of scoring from anywhere on the court. His loss will be deeply felt next year. Senior. WENDELL ZIMMER — " Zim " was onlj ' a sophomore this year and therefore did not break into the lineup consistently. However, when he was in, he proved to be a good guard and a good offensive man. Page Fifty-eight the a ' va ood JOHN McBRIDE — " Johnny " played a very smart game at all times. Much will be expected of him in years to come. Sophomore. WARREN BROWN — " Zeke " was one of the fastest men on the squad. His speed enabled him to be outstanding on offense and defense. He will be valuable to Angola for the next two years. Sophomore. DAVID EMERSON — " Philbert " was our faithful student manager. He proved to know a great deal about looking after a basketball team this year. Sophomore. Page Fifty-nine Top row: David Kmerson, John MoBride. Joe Holderness. Dari Barnes. Vendell Zininier, Daryl Kling . Bill Johnson. Bottom row: Robert Hanselnian, Warren Brown, Kimsey Dole, James Saul, Max Boyer. R e9ume o ec s-on ? a 4 The Flornets ' record has not been an outstanding one this season, although they have played some good games. As the season started, they could not find themselves in the first two games, consequently losing them to Wolcottville and Butler. Playing somewhat better in the next game with Kendallville, the Angola boys looked as if they were shaping into a ball team. The Angola-Waterloo game was one of the best games of the year. The Hornets fought all of the way but came out on the short end of a 33-36 score. In the Garrett game the Hornets took a terrific trouncing to the tune of 38 to 17, but in a return game with the Railroaders in the local gym Angola lost by only five points; four of these final five points caine in with less than a minute to play. If the breaks had been with the Hornets they might have knocked out one of the toughest teams in these parts. Being keyed to a great extent for the Fremont game, the Hornets threw up a strong defense, al- lowing the visitors only two field goals, one of those being a long shot from a good distance. The Hornets ' first victory came in this game. The score was 21 to 12. On the folloT ' ing Friday night the Hornets traveled to Albion where they turned the kind of play of the Fremont game to one of an offensive type. They displayed a better brand of ball and came out victors with a 3 5 to 3 2 advantage. Waterloo ' s return game was somewhat better than the first one between these two clubs. One of the Wildcats ' guards by his long shots brought his team through a close 24-26 victory. After the holidays the Hornets looked very poor in their game at LaGrange. Scoring only eight points the first half, they put on a drive in the second half to fall short of victory. If they had played good ball all through this game it would have been a probable victory for Angola. The next game was a victory for the Hornets. Playing a " Cracker box " at Ashley, they overcame an eight-point lead in the last quarter to win by a score of 34 to 31. In the Auburn game three of the starting five were out; consequently the reserves were called upon to play against overwhelming size and experience. The Flornets then traveled to South Bend where they played the toughest team on their schedule, Washington High. This game was very poorly play- ed on the part of the Hornets and they took their most severe beating. The following night the Hornets played their best game of the year with Goshen. Although they Page Sixty riidivicluc l oummoirLj F.T. Total 29-45 57 33-68 107 47-88 201 38-52 128 24-34 92 11-23 45 5-8 21 4-13 6 6-15 IS 0-1 4 1-2 11 F.G. McBride, f 14 Barnes, f. 37 Holderness, c-f 77 Dole, f-c 45 Kling, g 34 Saul, g 17 Zimmer, g 8 Brown, g 1 Boyer, f 6 Hanselman, g 2 Keckler, g 5 Cheer leaders. Janet Kyle. T oi. ' Kiser were defeated five points, they fought the entire game. Goshen is rated as one of the best teams in northern Indiana. On February 7 the Hornets beat Hamilton by a score of 5 2 to 19. This was the easiest team they played this season and the score shows it. A week later they visited the conference leaders at Avilla. The gym was an inverted " cheese-box " and the Angola team could not play to their best ability. In a mid-week game on February IS the Hornets bowed to the Bryan squad with a score of 24 to 44. The last game of the year was lost to a strong Butler five by a score of 19 to 26. The Hornets made up for their previous losses by going to the finals of the sectional tournament. The first two games were not so tough. The Ang ola club defeated Scott Center 71 to 3 3 and Orland 46 to 11. The semi-final game was a hard one, but the Hornets overcame a 11 -point lead to down Churubusco 34 to 29. In the final game the Hornets came up against the strong Auburn Red Devils, who sent the Angola aggregation to defeat by a score of 40 to 24. Robert Dygert, .rmk Hnlwerda. .Tames Keikler. Pean Crnthers. irarrns nixon, Frank Wiese. Roy Bledsoe, Bill .Tolinson. Page Sixty-one Tt.ip row: Dary] Kling-, Wendell Zirmner. Don Ritter, Joe Holderness, Harold Nelson. Bottom row: Cecil VanWag ' ner, Marcus Dixon, " Warren Brown, Ger- ald Deller. vac k The Angola track season started with a meet at Butler, April 18. The other meets were the conference meet at Garrett, the Kokomo Relays, the Muncie Relays, the sec- tional meet at Elkhart, and several dual meets with our neighboring schools. " Ijc is ' ebi;!! This year ' s baseball team, although they cannot boast a good win-lose record, can boast some very fine ball playing and they can say they were never beaten badly nor without scrap. As the coach was new and there were no seniors on the team, baseball this year was more or less in an experimental stage, and by next fall the boys should round into a winning ball club, with the much needed experience behind them. Because baseball is primarily a conditioner for basketball, it is serving its purpose, win or lose. The season ' s record was 8 games lost, 2 won. Top row: Frank ' iese, Lavon AA ' ells, Dai ' l Kling. " SAVntU-ll Zimnier. Dan Barnes, Jolm Mv Bride, Max Boyer. Floyd Smurr. Second row; Dean Crotliers, Cecil VanWagner, Frank Fast, T ' ari-en Brown, Mike Pristas, Jim- my Saul, .la- -k llolwerda. In front: Da ' id Emerson, student manager. Page Sixty-two Top row: Cnristmas window; Carl, Frank ' iese (iii disguise-). .Max: ;ilin;i iniii- r i . n, i:,.; m Cliristmas time. Second row: L,il:»rary: manual training; room; the bus stops. Tliird row: Tree dedicated to Uncle Bert: in a huddle; public liln-ary; tip off: (below) extem- poraneotis speech contest: shorthand class; a cheer for the purple. Fourth row: Latin students camouflag-ed as mice (chapel skits): sink ' ei-: Future Farmers; a Latin class of 19:; ' 6. a T aT 3cene? Page Sixty-three Jau t)Lj [ja September — 23 — School starts with a banc; 2 — Pleasant Lake game there 17 — Fremont game there October — 2 — Angela drops Orland in tough battle 4 — Junior class has cake walk and box social 4 — Scott Center beats Hornets for third loss 5 — Student Council members elected 6 — Angola loses last game to Metz 1 1 — Key Annual sales begin IS — Basket-ball season ticket sale IS — Freshman initiation 1 9 — Fremont takes county tourney 28 — G. R. formal initiation 30 — Cheer leaders chosen November — 1 — Hornets bow to Wolcottville 2 — Uncle Bert ' s death 6 — Blind people entertain 6 — Music students enjoy skating party 8 — Windmills defeat Hornets 1 1 — School gets half holiday 13 — Seniors sponsor first school party 1 5 — Angola loses to Kendallville 19 — Orchestra and band concert 20 — Waterloo defeats Angola 21 — Thanksgiving vacation 27 — G. R. ' s give chapel program December — 3 — G. R. ' s have Pa-Ma-A ' Ie Banquet 4 — Gu ' l Scouts give program in chapel. 6 — Garrett wins over Angola 9 — High School skating party at Silver Moon 11 — Speech class entertains with a short play 11 — Fremont defeated here 13 — Hornets defeat Albion 16 — G. R. Christmas party 20 — Christmas vacation January — 2 — Vacation ends 8 — Miss Yeager tells of Western trip. 10 — Hornets down Ashley 10 — Spanish trio entertains 11 — Garrett drops Hornets 1 5 — High school string trio plays at chapel 16 — Movie on army maneuvers shown 16, 17, 18 — County tourney 24 — Auburn game here 31 — Semester ends February — 10 — G. R. - Hi-Y toboggan party 1 2 — Boy Scouts give program 14 — Avilla game here 14 — American Legion oratorical contest 18 — Bryan game here 19 — Student Day 20 — Aloha Baker speaks to assembly Page Sixty- four D. 4 04 a 2 1 — Band members get new uniforms 27-28 — Sectional tourney at Garrett with Auburn carrying away the honors 27-28— " You Can ' t Take It With You " March — 3 — Seniors apply for scholarships 5 — College Glee Club presents program 6 — World traveler, Robert Kazmayer, speaks to assembly 10 — Juniors take class tourney 12 — Sophomores give chapel program 13 — Indiana University Band gives a concert 1 5 — Tuberculin test given 1 5 — Juniors sponsor bake sale 20-21 — Senior pageant, " On Our Way " 26 — Junior class gives program in chapel 29 — Solo and ensemble contest at Butler April — 1 — Di Immortales is published 2 — Sophomores sponsor school party 5 — State solo and ensemble contest at LaPorte 10 — High school skating party at Silver Moon 11-15 — Easter vacation 1 S — Spring concert 20 — G. R. vesper service 26 — District band contest at Elkhart 3 — " Great Allowance Battle " given May — 7 — Awards day H-16 — National orchestra contest at Fhnt, Mich. 2 1 — Citizenship day 29 — Freshmen sponsor school party at lake June — 1 — Baccalaureate 4 — Classes dismissed 5 — Junior-Senior banquet 6 — Class Day 6 — Commencement 9-14 — Senior class goes to Washington, D. C. Top row: Bobby Kugler. Robert Hansel- man, Acile Butz. Paul Orwig-, Wilbur Pew. Daryl " Wilson, Ernest Pence. Second row: Roberta Hanna, Kathryn Wil- lou.g-liby, Anita Suffel, Willadean Slick. I u- cile Coe, Annette Morse, Corrine Saul. Har- riet Carver Third ro%v: Lucinda Sopher. Miriam Simp- son. T ' anda Lee Abel, Betty Nichols, Nancy Fislier, Inez McBride, Wanda Batterson. Alice Demaline. Front row: Lewis Ott, Marian Champion. Page Sixty-five K now ;m NAME " " arren Andrews., " " ■illa Beard Rubv Bolinger HOBBY FAVORITE SAYING NICKNAME . ..Jiunting Hello, Prof. Windy Collecting the names of colored orchestra leaders Ain ' t that isy. ' -Curly ..Dancing Well, bless my soul Bolinger Constance Brane Dancing -Hi, kid Connie Harriet Carver Dancing Oh f oo Dutch Marian Champion Reading Puddle Champ Gerald Deller Meeting " new " girls at Auburn...JFor pity sakes Buzzy Kimsey Dole Collecting phonograph records .-JHey boy Kim Maxine Dunham Photography Oh nuts Dunham Ednamae Eastburn Dancing Oh gad Eddie Nancy Jane Eisele ...Reading Don ' t look now — but — Nan Johne Erwin Collecting what-nots ..What the heck? Johnny June Fanning Roller skating Geepers Fanny Nancy Fisher Singing Yipe Fish Robert Fisher Reading Go ' way Bob Kerger Gartner Going to Auburn Oh fudge Fritz Martha George Dancing Gee whiz Marty Evelyn German Reading Ha, ha. Joke over Babe Jack Green Basketball What about it? Greenie Roberta Hanna Dancing! Bobby Robert Hanselman Golf I don ' t know Bob Mar) ' ann Hicks Collecting coins -Oh heavens. — Hicksie Joe Holderness Playing golf 1 don ' t guess Joe Dale Ireland Airplanes Chuckle, chuckle, chuckle Irish Leane Kling Collecting rings Oh gus Peaches Lois Kiser Keeping scrapbooks ..Eeek Kisser JoAnn London Reading Well, my gosh Jo I doubt it Al Capone Hal May ...Reading Inez McBride Hunting Darn it Betty Myers Drawing . Dorothy Mielke Airplanes Harr) ' Mote Loafing -Mac Gosh kid Punchie Ghas tly day Dot Tomorrow is another day Mote Margaret Munn. Dancing You aren ' t just a whistling. .. Margie Harold Nelson Hunting I hear you talking.... Butch Betty Nisonger Tobogganing What the deuce Bet Baxter Oberhn .Women My, my!!! Bax Marion Orewiler Eating I doubt it Pudgy Ernest Pence Hunting -. Another red skin bit the dust Ernie Duane Rose ...Hunting AH right, so I ain ' t neat Rose James Rowe Playing tennis " When bigger suckers are made women will make them " ... -Jim Miriam Simpson Driving — when I get a car Oh hen Simp Willadene Slick . ....Driving Oh cripe. Willie Lucinda Sopher Collecting snapshots That gripes me -Sophie Raymond Thompson-.. Driving Man or mouse? Ray Robert Tiffany Trading cars -Oh! Bob Evelyn Walter Playing the piano. Jecpers creepers Evie Lavon Wells Baseball ... .. I don ' t know. Bud June White ...Collecting boys ' handkerchiefs Yea gads Whit Page Sixty-six v junio ' P-3ei iO ' tj ' uet The big social event of the year, the Junior-Senior Banquet, was held at the Hotel Hendry, on Thursday evening, June 5. The theme of the banquet was " When Knighthood Was in Flower. " Jane Sum- mers, president of the junior class, was the toastmistress. Dinner music was furnished by Gloria Aldrich, piano, and Glenna Mae Golden, violin. " When Knights Were Bold " was the subject of a toast by Viola Benson. Suzanne Whitehouse played a piano solo. Joe Holderness spoke on the topic " I Dub Thee Sir Knight. " A reading was given by PhyHis Care. June Quas gave a toast on the subject " The Ranks Clashed. " A vocal solo was given by Nancy Fisher. Mr. Estrich talked on the subject " The Spirit of Chivalry. " Pleasant memories of the affair will always linger in the minds of both banquet guests and hosts. Vz7- - - — i-Y oboggc n l— cyi-p-tq The G. R. and Hi-Y Clubs of LaGrange High School were invited to a toboggan party at Angola on February 10. This took the place of the usual hop. The early part of the evening was spent in dancing and getting acquainted. Later a chili supper was served. After the social hour at the school house the hosts and guests all enjoyed a few hours of tobogganing at Pokagon State Park. Ocnool l— avt avz e£ The first school party of the year was planned by the seniors. After the dancing and games an interesting floor show was presented. Refreshments were served. The junior class sponsored a toboggan party at the State Park. After tobogganing for some time the group went to the shelter house for refreshments of cocoa and sandwiches. An April Fool ' s Day party was arranged by the sophomores. The tables were ar- ranged in the form of a horse shoe and a lunch of fruit salad, sandwiches, and cup cakes was served after the dancing and games. Noisemakers added much to the fun. Two roller skating parties were held at the Silver Moon skating rink during the year, the first on December 9 and the second on May 5. Refreshments were served both times and prizes given for good skating exhibitions. The last party of the year was a picnic at Hamilton Lake sponsored by the fresh- man class. An uproarious good time was had by all. Page Sixty-seven Top row: Creel; Ah::i; Alice, Julia and Peggy; ve three— Betty E., Sue Zane and Kvc-Iyn G.; Seconf] row: Two, we liope— Marion O. and Yvonne (?); freshman beauty; juniors four; (above) three more sopiis; Alwood: JoAnn, at the lj ' -a.tlt: winter sports; just Creel ;■( below ) freshman initiation. Third row: CAbove; bathing beauty — London; wliat a driver, Peggy!; Virginia Smith— at an early age: pals; what a seniorl Page Sixty-eight Top row: At Christy ' s; greenies; pride of tlie senior class. Second row: Frank: Lorraine: smiling Andrews: Evelyn readv for a swim: Peggv; (helowi Gloria — " When You and I V. ' ere Young ' " ; " There ' s something rotten in the state of Denmark. ' " ' Third row: Seniors gazing — Dorothy, Lois and Lucinda; Mv, Leane!; Lou Rose sunning herself- Lafe Shively takes a bicycle ride; Jolly John. Fourth row: (Abovel Virginia Smith; farmers, Eugene and Harold: Ain ' t love grand? " ; dark eves— Lucinda; shake, boys. Page Sixty-nine en I OP D opu av V onte?t Most popular girl Nancy Fisher Most popular boy Joe Holderness Prettiest girl Martha George Most handsome boy „Harold Nelson Best dressed girl .Inez McBride Best dressed boy Kimsey Dole Most cheerful girl Nancy Fisher Most cheerful boy .Gerald Deller Most athletic girl Betty Myers Most athletic boy Joe Holderness Girl with prettiest hair Martha George Boy with prettiest hair Kimsey Dole Girl with prettiest eyes Nancy Fisher Boy with prettiest eyes Bob Hanselman Girl with the best figure Martha George Boy with the best physique Harold Nelson Most studious girl Lois Kiser Most studious boy Harry Mote Best all around girl Miriam Simpson Best all around boy Baxter Oberlin Loudest girl Margaret Munn Loudest boy Gerald Deller XX hen tne oenior? vere |n tne seventh C r.jide Top row: Ednamae Eastburn, Miriam Simpson, EveU ' n German, Marian Champion, Marian Orewiler. Martlia George. Second row; Gerald Deller, Evelyn ' W alter, Nancy ELsele, Lucinda Sopher, ilargraret Munn, Lois Kiser. Third row: Harriet Carver, Harry Mote, Roberta Hanna, Robert Hansel- man, Inez MoBride, Kimm ' Dole. Fourth row: Harold Nelson. ' illadene Slick, Joe Holderness, Mar ' ann Hicks, Johne Erwin. Nancy I- ' ishei-. Page Seventy Top row: AVatch out, girls: why, JeanI— boys are Franz, Carl and John Strait: Juniors. Second row: Two of a kind: (above) Champ: under the ax— Bax and Bob Blum: dark eyes — Eisele; Corky; (below) junior blonde: why, Gloria!: a serious moment: our Latin teacher: aw, please! Third row: Phewl: chums — Anita, Liniger, Sunday, Inez, and Imus: at a carnival: bathing beauty: " When you and I were young, Maggie " — L-ou Rose Alwood and Dick Bratton. Page Seventy-one Top row ; .Sof .S r(onfl row: M lioitj piil-s: Mar I leiiiKaitner a long time at;o; Kuth ami Bax— resting: a good time was had )iy all. my Frankl seniors plus soph: Punch; (above) l- velyn Tully enjoys st-hool days: Tiffany and .S r(onrl row: My. my Frankl seniors plus soph: Punch; (above) l- velyn Tully enjoys st-hool days: Tiffany and Krwln riding in the breezr-: eats after the toboggan party; (below Phyllis Creel — in the dim past. Third row: J ucindH boat riding on Crooked: " High on a Windy Hill " ; Vesey and Bakstad at a picnic at Hamilton I ake; Jaek Gre -n and Klroy Carpenter — in the horse and buggy days; Willadene and Lucinda sun tanning. Fourth row: Date-s plu.s a toboggan; Peggy, posing; hungry, L.onda? picnic at Fox L ake. Page Seventy-two oKes- E. Imus: Mr. Handy, what keeps us from falling off the earth when we ' re upside down? Mr. Handy: Why, the law of gravitation, Emerson. E. Imus: Yes, but how did people stick on before that law was passed? rK -;? Mr. Estrich: Hal, what is " mean " temperature? Hal: It ' s what Pop says we have been having all winter, only he used another word for ' mean. " i|i i i j;i E. Pence (in bookstore): Have you a book called " Man the Master of Women " ? Salesgirl: Fiction department! First student: Next to a beautiful girl, what do you think is the most interesting thing in the world. ' Second student: When I ' m next to a beautiful girl, I ' m not worrying about statis- D. Rose: Is your community lighted by electricity? R. Thompson: Only when there ' s a thunderstorm at night. R. Shoup: Bax, you haven ' t kissed me in three days. B. OberUn (absentmindedly ) : You don ' t say! Then whom have I been kissing? Warden: I ' ve been here ten years; we ' ll have a party. What kind shall it be? The boys: How about an open house? Phyllis C: Did you make that face at me? Bob K.: No, you happened to walk in front of me when I made it. Ednamae: What does a bride think of as she enters the church? Maryann: Aisle, altar, hymn! Miss Rouls: How many shirts can you get out of a yard? Lila Lee: That depends on whose yard it is. " You look sweet enough to eat, " Curtis whispered soft and low. " I am, " said June quite hungrily. " Where do we go to eat? " Mrs. Certain: Whenever I ' m in the dumps I get a new hat. Pop: I was wondering where you got them. " Romeo, where art thou? " " Up here in the second balcony. It ' s cheaper up here and I can see swell. " Dale Ireland: What is a vacuum? Miss Shultz: A vacuum is a void. Dale: Yes, but what does de void mean? Miss Shultz: Tear mv hair! Page Seventv-three umni 39 Virginia Dunham — ' forking at the Catherine Shoppe , Angola, Ind. Robert Zimmerman — Navy Great Lakes, 111. Katie Lou Bryan — At home Angola, Ind. Richard Zeigler — Murphy 5 10c Store Fort Wayne, Ind. Lucille Dunham — Mrs. Selby Phillips Angola, Ind. Thomas Hanselman — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Marcella Eggleston — J. C. Penney Co. Angola, Ind. Dean Brooks — Beatty ' s Bakerj ' Angola, Ind. Ruth Badger — Working Angola, Ind. Kenneth German — Golden ' s Garage Angola, Ind. lantha Abramson — Mrs. Thomas Meek Angola, Ind. Dale Campbell — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Mary E. Jackson — Farm Mutual Life Ins. Co. Angola, Ind. Marion Wallace — At home Angola, Ind. Geneva Eisenhour — Working Angola, Ind. Rose Wiggins — At home - Angola, Ind. Eleanor Miller — Northern Indiana Public Service Co. Angola, Ind. Lameril Rhinesmith — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Betty Lu Ries — Indiana State Teachers College Terre Haute, Ind. George Ryan — Post graduate Angola, Ind. Maxine Fanning — At home Angola, Ind. Lola Miller — Post graduate Angola, Ind. Harriet Braxton — Cleveland Art Institute Cleveland, Ohio Andrew Braxton Cleveland, Ohio Owen Mote — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Virginia Goodrich — Mrs. Roscoe Erbe Fort Wayne, Ind. Robert Horton — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Naomi Wisner — Working Angola, Ind. Donald Boyd — Working Angola, Ind. Robert " ' hite — Lakeland Ice Cream Co. Angola, Ind. Alvena Certain — Mrs. Zimonick Two Rivers, Wis. Robert Craig — J. C. Penney Co. ■ Angola, Ind. Lucy Ellen Handy — Northwestern University Chicago, 111. Marian Scoville — At home Angola, Ind. Max Spangle — Hotel Hendry T jngola, Ind. Doris Jarboe — General Electric Fort Wayne, Ind. James Morse — Toledo University ...Toledo, Ohio Betty June Rensch — Abstract Office Fort Wayne, Ind. Eleanor Mielke — Christy ' s Angola, Ind. Dayton Hensel — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Betty Crothers — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Virginia Care — Office, Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Ruth Blackburn — Mrs. Joe Serianni Niagara Falls, N. Y. Jack Tucker — At home Angola, Ind. Delores Lininger — General Electric Fort Wayne, Ind. Wynn Hensel — Tri-State College Angola, Indiana Mary Jane Damlos — -At home . Angola, Ind. Elden Andrew — At home . ..; Angola, Ind. Calista Creel — Purdue University : Lafayette, Ind. Max Grey — " Working Angola, Ind. Betty Kemmerling — Working Angola, Ind. Page Seventy-four umni 40 Rocoe Nedele — Tri-State College , Angola, Ind. Donelda Bell — Bassett ' s Restaurant Angola, Ind. Eileen Erbe — MacMurray College Jacksonville, 111. DeVon Reese — Marathon Oil Co. Angola, Ind. Leland D. Morrison — Richardson Grocery Angola, Ind. Betty Keckler- — Hotel Hendry Angola, Ind. Billie Bassett — Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Robert Porter — Steuben County Treasurer ' s Office Angola, Ind. Burton Kolb — University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia. Pa. Bette Bassett — Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Norma Hull — Modern Store Angola, Ind. Richard Bender — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Donn Laird — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Madolynn Myers — Dr. Robinson ' s Office Angola, Ind. Jeanne Preston — Office of Joseph Kolb Angola, Ind. James Mitchell — At home Findlay, Ohio Jack Bryan — At home .Angola, Ind. Louise Griffith — Metz Dress Shop Angola, Ind. Margaret Imus — At home Angola, Ind. Morris W ' hitlock — Maxton ' s Chevrolet Sales Angola, Ind. Robert Seely — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. lona Huntington — Hubb.ird ' s Law Office Angola, Ind. William Hopkins — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Mary E. Agner — W. R. Thomas 5 10c Store Angola, Ind. Barbara Reese — International Business College Fort Wayne, Ind. Franz Wells — At home Angola, Ind. Hazel Wells — At home Angola, Ind. Ellen Green — Working Coldwater, Mich. David Sowie — At home Angola, Ind. Wauneta Shoup — Federal Loan Co. Angola, Ind. Virginia KaufFman — At home Angola, Ind. Carlton Wells — International Harvester Co. Fort Wayne, Ind. Joanne Shoup — Mrs. Arthur Booth Akron, Ohio John Harvey — Working Evansville, Ind. Esther Ferrier — Tri-State College , Angola, Ind. Margaret Fast — At home .. Angola, Ind. Lucille Hubbell — Post graduate Angola, Ind. Ora Sierer — Sierer Body Shop ' . Angola, Ind. Elden Kelley — At hom e Angola, Ind. Marguerite Moore— Steuben Republican Office Angola, Ind. Gloria Deller — Miller- Jones Shoe Store Angola, Ind. Edward Carlson — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Donald Osborne — Kroger Store Angola, Ind. June Rothenbuhler — Mrs. Merlin Hanely Perrysburg, Ohio Bettie Mounts — Mrs. James Parker Angola, Ind. Max Moore — Hotel Hendry Angola, Ind. Evelyn Stage — At home ., . Angola, Ind. David Hall — Working Angola, Ind. Page Seventy-five ncyinK ou ABSTRACTS: Telephone Orville Stevens, Loans-Insurance 151 ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT: Dad Harter, Goshen, Ind. ATTORNEYS: Willis K. Batchelet 30 Harris W " . Hubbard 64 Kenneth Hubbard 317 Maurice; McCew 1 3 8 H. Lyle Shank 287 Conn H.L. Smith 236 Wood Wood -.- - 148 AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES: Gamble Stores Agency 405 AUTOMOBILE BODY SHOPS: Munson ' s Auto Boby Shop 27 AUTOMOBILE DEALERS: Casebeer Arnold 106 Gay Pontiac Sales 108 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 BARBER SHOPS: Adams Clark Barber Shop Bouhvare Barber Shop Fisher Barber Shop O. K. Barber Shop BEAUTY SHOPS: Rainbow Beauty Shop 467 Waltenberger ' s Beauty Shop 451 BOATS: Meyer Boat Livery 937-L BOOK STORES: College Book Store 398 BOTTLERS: Angola Bottling Works . 368 BOWLING ALLEYS: Angola Bowling Alleys BROKERS: Joseph B. Kolb, Real Estate-Automobiles ..248 CIGAR DEALERS: Willis W. Love Co 256 CLEANERS: Telephone Bob Doyle Dry Cleaning 219 McBride Cleaners 277 Ross H. Miller Diy Cleaning 43 8 CLOTHIERS: Jarrard ' s Toggery 197 Owens ' Haberdashery 112 Ted ' s Men ' s Store 483 COAL COMPANIES: Angola Brick Tile Company 25 5 Linder Coal Company 107-L COLLEGES: Tri-State College 39 CONFECTIONERS: Christy ' s Sweet Shoppe . 18 DAIRIES: Gaycrest Dairy 4 5 J Markhue Farms 929-X Sunrise Dairy 426 DENTISTS: Dr. S. F. Aldrich 304 Dr. Carl E. Ingalls 486-L Drs. Wolfe Wolfe 71 DEPARTMENT STORES: J. C. Penney Companj 47 DRESS SHOPS: Catherine Dress Shoppe Beauty Shoppe.... 1 64 DRUGGISTS: Kolb Bros. Drug Store 23 Kratz Drug Store 147 The Modern Store ... 90 ENGRAVERS: Fort Wayne Engraving Company Engravers of this book FARM IMPLEMENTS: Shirley B. Call 298 C. E. Covell 83 Johnson Brothers 150 FILLING STATIONS: Kring Conrad, Sales Service 480 Maloy ' s Standard Station 337 Tiffan) ' Texaco Station 494 FIVE CENTS TO $1.00 STORES: Haft ' ner ' s 5 c to $1.00 Store W. R. Thomas 5c to $1.00 Store ' )7 FLORISTS: George M. Eggleston 310 FLOUR MILLS: W. W. Sopher Sons 4 Page Seventy- six lya Yx ou FUNERAL DIRECTORS: Telephone Klink ' s Funeral Home — 362 Weichc ' s Funeral Home 321 FURNITURE: Carver Furniture Company 246 GARAGES: Allen Auto Parts 3 77 Angola Garage 410 Golden Auto ' Parts 275 Griffin Garage GROCERS: A P Food Market College Grocer) 220 Kroger Grocery Baking Co. 73 Model Food Shop - -3 8 9 Percy Parrish Grocery Richardson ' s Cash Grocery 260 Cleon Wells ' Grocery ' 143 Williams ' Grocer) ' 100 HARDWARES: Callender Hardware 9 Jackson ' s Store 71 Williamson Hardware Store 169 HOME APPLIANCES: Hosack ' s Music House 118 HOTELS: Hotel Hendry 3S ICE CREAM COMPANIES: Lakeland Ice Cream Company 162 ICE CREAM AND SANDWICH SHOPS: E ' e Luxe Shop INSURANCE: Hostetler Insurance Agency 40 8 -L Tri-State Improvement Company 5 1 Harvey E. Shoup .„ 278 The Warford Agency 5 7 Frank O. Watkins 61 JEWELERS: Holderness Jewelry Store — . 61 LAUNDRIES: Modern Laundry -422 LOCKER STORAGE: Angola Frozen Locker Storage 44 LUMBER COMPANIES: Angola Lumber Company 117 Daniel Shank Lumber Company 26 MEAT MARKETS: Mast Brothers Meat Market 400 MILK CONDENSING: Telephone Van Camp Milk Company 137 NEWS STANDS: Mendenhall News Agency OIL COMPANIES: La Salle Oil Company .. 327 OPTOMETRISTS: Dr. M. J. Blough - 505 PAINT COMPANIES: Economy Wall Paper Paint Co. 272 PHOTOGRAPHERS: Cline ' s Picture Shop 10 PHYSICIANS: Dr. Donald W. Creel 94-L Dr. S. S. Frazier 207 PRINTERS: Steuben Printing Company 29 Printers of this Annual RADIO SHOPS: Lakeland Radio Supply 70 RESORT BUSINESS: Bledsoe Beach, Lake James .— 837-J The Captain ' s Cabin 829-X RESTAURANTS: Bassett ' s Restaurant 221 Eat Restaurant 177 Millikan Cafe 3 79 Unique Cafe 242 SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATIONS: First Federal Savings Loan Assn. of Angola 46 SHEET METAL WORK: Cecil W. Swift 180-Y SHOE REPAIR SHOPS: Angola Shoe Repair Shop Master Shoe Shop STOKERS: Dean Aldrich 326 THEATRES: Brokaw Theatre 11 Strand Theatre 63 TRUCKING COMPANIES: O. I. M. Transit Corporation .. 8 UTILITIES: Indiana Associated Telephone Corporation 5 2 5 Northern Indiana Public Service Company 14 Page Seventy-seven Page Seventy-eight M n r ame ' a ? c ime Page Seventy-nine Mr William J. Can- Apt. 145D 701 WHarcourtRd. Angola, IN 46703

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

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


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


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


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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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