Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 98

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1942 volume:

Mr. William J. Carr [701 W Harcourt Rd. Apt. 145D | Angola, IN 46703-8809 Zx£iUii Bill Carr 701 W Harcourt Rd. Apt 1450 Angola. IN 46703-8809 c ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRAflY 3 1833 01863 5471 GC 977.202 AN4AHS, 1942 I WE PLAY THE GAME at I ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL THE KEY 19 4 2 m , .j Vnblhbcd By The Senior Class Angola High School Angola, Indiana 11 i m ' : « i I I I if: The Reason Why we ' ve played the auie so well! This beau- tiful building has been an inspiration to us for four eventful years. Paye Twi III N I ! i W l .i l|i , l ! I UD) l iH |i . l Hl ll ll i , ! W ! Wi ' ' ,IH!, ' im i JlllllWIMW fel ' ; ' i r ' M fe « tg iiiiiiili , i m w) ' I I « »=., i i Pa c Three 0 d 0 ioUlcutl ADMINISTRATION SENIORS CLASSES ACTIVITIES SPORTS I ' avc four I II 1 , I 11 . 11 l | l|l " l | l |J.. I| | l|l ll.l:«l ' )l«ll| l ..l ll J.), l | l lJ I . | l|l ' ,UllllllL! i ;jJ|l|li ■K M«aumiiMmmmm! Mmmximmil)m Xii .m l ' mm. dedicated to. Mm S a Uce. Reed who successfully guided the Senior Class of 1942 through the game of life during our four years of high school. She has shared our joys and our troubles. For her efforts in our behalf ue are truly grateful. Pa " c Fii ' c On the other side of these doors we have spent the happiest and best years of our lives. It is noiv ivith fond recollections in our minds that we say goodbye. Va ' je Six wfrnmrnvmrnnm wimmmmsmMU ' m mm m fTTiiRTFrsrnpr ' ifsifir.wsin SsN, i es wmmmmm mmmmmmmmmrrrmimmrmrmTmwmBxmm y -:, ' { ' DM[N[STR TWN High school graduates of today are greet- ed by a uorld in traiisifioii in which the only certainty seems to be the certainty of change. In this perplexing situation, there is all the more need for careful prparation, and high ideals. Worthwhile contributions to our social order ivill be made only by those citizens who are qualified to the high- est degree. — John L. Estrich. P Unclpxil " Be prepared " is the key phrase today for all people. Dictators are prepared to sacrifice your and my liberty to satisfy their own personal and national greed. We must be BETTER prepared (I) to utterly de- stroy, if necessary, such an anti-Christian philosophy; (2) to preserve the ideal of in- dividual worth. This is one of the primary objectives of secondary education today. — Clayton H. Elliott. ■■«,?£■ £ ;? ) ■ ' ,M l lllll|.!l,l | .8lJIIR. i JM.M ' . ' ' Jll»l,l ' J I J i J I . I |HIMIimi ' .WI ' ! lW i! aaAal ay S ' dtucatlo I John L. Estiich, Superintendent; Corne.il Bratton, Secretary; Edward C. Kolb, President; Jerald Essenberg, Treasurer. These are the executive?, itbo control our " game " at A. H. S. bebiuJ the lines. They solve problems and give advice. Our school could not exist without their services. I I 1 1 Ute. Olljlce imTiismrtrm -■: - ' l j-j ■■K ' - ' ' ' ' J ' ' : " T ■ " " ■ " " ' 11 ll y S aS — --- m fri i i i I I i C. H. Elliott John L. Estrich Thelma W ' isner i ■te Page Nine i JOHN L. CLAYTON H. RUTH SMITH MILO K. ESTRICH ELLIOTT R. N. Methodist CERTAIN A. B. Ohio State B. S. Ohio State Hospital, Fort A. B. Central Nor- A. M. Columbia M. S. Purdue Uni- Wayne mal University versity Franklin College Ohio State Columbia University Physics Cl.icmistry, Commercial Ai riciilfiire Health, School Nurse RUSSELL F. MARY MARGARET WILLIAM EARL JANALYCE HANDY PUCKE i 1 DOLE ROULS A. B. Tri-State B. M. MacMurray A. B. Olivet College B. S. Ball State Drake University College Chicago Art Insti- Teachers College Butler University Indiana State Teach- tute Columbia University Ball State Teachers ers College Mills College Home Economics College Chicago University Librarian, Music Art University of Mich- igan History, English, Speech Pazc Ten •ii K f r ' f v wnmnu m ' ri ' imK f i mnw r vomAJ ' mf Jf tUe Qi atne I WILLIAM EUNICE REED H. VERNON ESTHER JOHNSON BAKER JEANETTE A. B. Defiance YEAGER B. S. Indiana Uni- College A. M. Bethany Col- versity Univers ity of lege B. S. Purdue Uni- Wisconsin M. M. Northwestern versity P jysical Ediicatidii Ball State Teachers University Biology College McGill University Music Physical Education Laliii, Frcmh THEXMA WISNER G. WENDELL EMERY L. RUBY SHULTZ DYGERT DRUCKAMILLER A. B. Indiana Uni- Secretary A. B. DePauw Uni- A. B. Indiana Uni- versity versity versity University of Wis- M. S. Indiana Uni- Manchester College consin versity Danville Normal Columbia University College McGill University Matl.uinatics Manual Trainitr History English, Journalism . i iiitioii N I Pa " c Eleven 4 Cf4 tin.e aouUif, Top row: Jobn L.. Estrich, Clayton H. Elliott, Jeanette Yeager, H, ernon Baker, Jiianita Teegardin, Helen Cookerlj-, Milo Iv. Certain, Marian Cole. Second row; Pauilne Cornelius. Mary Margaret Puckett, Harold Harman, Janalyce Rouls, Eunice Reed, Lawana Sanxter, G. Wendell Dygert, Alice Myers. Tliird row; Ruth Smith, He.ster Rupert, Vera Myers, Russell Handy, Ruby Shultz, Grace Grain, Doris Keckler, ' ' illiam Dole. Fourth row; Hannah Mary Horner, Thelma Wisner, Dorothy Miller, " William Johnson, Katherine Toder, Laura Belle Bates, Emery L. Druckamiller. The teachers of the Angola schools have an important job in the community. It ' s their duty to educate our future presidents, taxpayers and citizens. Their trials are many but their complaints are few, and the students appreciate the efforts of the faculty in guiding us during the years of our school life in Angola. Quiio-dia ati-d QooJz " Clciinli ifss is next to God- liness " iiiiil " The way to a stud flit ' s l.icurt is tlirouji h his stomach. " These arc sloi aiis upheld by our faithful jan- itors and cook. H. C Vauyhn Leuvcrn Keller Vern I ' asterday Mrs. Borne Pa. ' c Twelve vn m ymvm n mmAmy: tu ' i tp row: :Miss Shiiltz; " Druck " : Mi«s Tee ardin: School inarms smile. Set ' ond row: Puckett: Miss Grain ; Teachers oft ' di.it " : Is ihat a good game, gents? Tliirtl I ' lw: Mr. Estriuli at work; Miss Smith is always ht-lpful: How big is tlie story, Druck?: Miss Veager is luingry; Sluiltz. Keod and Collins on a picnic. (Below) Mr. Elliott pi ' ses; Miss Iteed. Fovirtli row; A pair of coaches, Driick and Bill: Mr Kstrich: Vern makes t!u- dirt rly; Tlie sh-n-t and tlie long of it. ' •Pop " Tcrtain and ■prof. ' ' Handy. i J ' ii " c Thirteen otndlUiA, Placei Where ive iceiif for all kinds of reference assignments Jl na AiateA ' m ' J m mm m m Va ' jc Vourtccn ' 9 i i I m m m III ■w I I My a4iuiUi placed SENIORS I PI m m. m m if m I ' 11 III i ' PI I I I I Be uo QlaAA. So4u Hail to the Seniors, class of ' 42, We work and root, root, root for Angola High every day- day-day-day! As through its doors we pass. Hail to our class! " e are a jolly group that ' s wishing good for every lad and lass. Heave aho there. Seniors, Everybody be happy and gay. Heave a-ho there. Seniors, W e ' re gonna work and root the Angola way, every day. Yes, sir, we play. Yes, sir, we work! Seniors never say die, on to the sky. We ' ll never change our course so. Seniors, we fly high-y-y! Way up ahead. Seniors, Seniors a-weigh. Ambitious Hustlers Succeed, Hustlers are we. Hustlers are we Seniors. MOTTO— AMBITIOUS HUSTLERS SUCCEED Colors — Blue and Silver Flower — Talisman Rose President — John Strait Vice P. ' esident — Raymond Porter Secretary — Marcus Dixon Treasurer- — Max Boycr Scrgeant-at-Arms — Mary Jane Summers Pai c Sixteen 7 e7« ecAfi ORA ALIENE AGNER Smiill sin- is anil like a fairy. Yoii ' ic inicr scat one so merry. ' _TJrl Keser -es II, III, Program Chairman IV; Home Room Secre- tary II: G. A. C. I; Chorus III: Glee Club IV: Kev Annual Staff: Hornet Staff III; General Ar- rangements Committee Junior- Senior Banquet III: Senior Play: I ' sher for .Senior Pla ' . lOLA CAROLINE BENSON Likeable i irl almost ai: n here. Aliiays Joes her uork uith rare. Girl Reserves I. II, III, IV; 4-H Chih I: Public Speaking Play II: Latin Play II: Senior Play; Stage Committee for Senior Play. DAN G. BARNES Dan always plays the ii ame; He is one who should win fame. Hi-Y II, III, IV; Ser!?eant-at- Arms III; Home Uoom Chairman II: Basketball I, H, HI, IV: Base- ball I, II. Ill, IV; Track Team I, 11; Captain of Basketball IV; Fu- ture Farmers of America I, Treas- urer II, Secretary II: 4-H Club I, II: Ke " Annual Staff IV: Senior Pla, -: National Honor Soeiety. DONALD EDWARD BENNETT Happy ,;;f; Ineky — free froui eare, He rambles aloni; uith a ]oiial air. Hi-Y 11. III. president IV: Class President I. Class Vice President II; Easketball I; Orchestra I, II, HI, President IV; Band I. II, Sec- retar - III. IV; Student Council, President IV; Boys ' Glee Club IV: Operetta II; Wood " U ' ind Quin- tette HI; Senior Pageant III: Chorus I, II, III, IV: Key Annual Staff IV, Di Immortales Staff IV: Senior Play: Proprieties Commit- tee for Senior Play. i CATHERINE MARIE BIRCHMAN Any one, no matter who, Couldn ' t be so true blue. G. A. c. I, IT. III. IV: Jlay Fes- ti al I: L ' sher at Senior Pla ' . DONNA BELLE BOWEN A lery likeable miss is she. But as shy as she can be. Girl Ileservcs II, III. IV: G. A. C. I; Chorus H, III: May Festival 1: Properties Committee for Sen- ior Play. WILLIAM, BENSON Larifc voice, small boy. Bill is always filled with joy. lli-Y H, III, IV: Debate II; Fu- tiii-e I- armers of America I, II, Treasurer HI, Vice President I ' : 4-H Club I, II, III, IV; Key An- nual Staff IV; Public Speaking Play II; Fencing Club I; Senior Plav. MAX H. BOYER Lots of fun and awfully jolly, Eieryone likes him — by golly. Ili-V II. HI, IV; Class Treas- urer IV: Basketball I, II, III, IV; Baseball I, II, HI, IV; Student Council I; Key Annual Staff IV; Hi Imnmrtales Staff ' HI; Stage Hand for .Senior Pla ' . Ill PiU ' i ' Sc I en teen m w U Ji ecan BEVERLY JEAN BUTZ Beverly h an athletic lass; In her lessons, she does pass. Girl Reserves II, III, IV; G. A. C. I. II. Secretarv III, IV: Orchestra II. III. IV: Band I, II, III,IV: Key Annual Staff IV: Senior Play: Sta.se Committee for Senior Play. BEVERLY JEAN COOK Beicrly is very sueef; As a friend, she can ' t he beat. Girl Reserves IV: G. A. C. IV: K y Annual Staff IV: Glee Club V : i enior Play: Costume Com- mittee for .Senior Play, PHYLLIS RUTH CARE Phyllis really is a beauty. And she never shirks her duty. Girl Reserves II. Ill, VI: Chor- us I: Di Immortales Staff II: Pub- lic Speaking Play IT: May Festi- val I; Vocational Skits II: Senior Play: Key Annual Staff IV: Na- tional Honor Sociey, CHARLES E. COLEMAN 7 like uork — fascinates me. I can sit and look at it for hours. Baseball III: Band II, III: Sen- ior play: Program committee for Senior Play. VIRGINIA CRAIN A I cry joiial lassie is she; In our memory she uill ever be. Girl Reserves II, III, IV: Home Room Secretary II: Student Council III, Vice President I ' : Chorus I; Key Annual Staff IV: May Festival I: Student Council Pageant IV: Reception Commit- tee Junior-Senior Banquet III; A ' ocational Skits II: Senior Pla -; National Honor Societ WILLIA.VI DOYLE W lliain Paul likes to fly; Here ' s one lad u bo uon ' t say die. Ifl-V I(. TIT, IV; Or bestra I .Student fonducior II. III. IV Band I. II. Drum Major III. IV Operetta I; .Senior Pageant TIT Key Annual Staff IV; Di Im- mortales Staff 11: Public Speak- ing Play III; Senior Play; Stage Committee or Senior Play, MARCUS ALLEN DIXON Giie hill! time, oli please do. And then he icill aluays come through. Mi-Y II. HI. IV: Class Secre- tarv- IV, Custodian I; Basketball III. ' IV: Orchestra I, II, III, IV; Student Council III: Chorus II: Key Annual Staff IV: Di Im- mortales Staff II: Track Team II, III; Senior Play, JOHN F. EGGLESTON Fancy free — cares are none! All tbron: b life he ' ll have fun. I!i-Y H, III, IV: Orchestra I. Lilrrarian IT, HI, IV; Band I. librarian TI, III, IV; Chorus I, II; 4-H Club I: Di Immortabs Staff II; Senior Play; Stage Com- mittee for .Senior Play. ' a. ' c- Ei: hteen U i eain. BETTY JAYNE EISENHOUR Winning ways has Betty ]anc, And her efforts aren ' t in vain. Girl Reserve IT, III, IV: Chorus I. II; Key Annual Staff lY; Hor- net Staff III; Public Speaking- Plavs I " ; Vocational Skits I, II; N. T. A. Project IV; Girls Glee Club II. Ill; Decorations Com- mittee for Junior-Senior Banquet III; Usher at Senior Play. LORRAINE M. ERBE Liked by all, i rcat and small. A splendid friend is she. Girl Reseryes II, III, Vice President IV; Class President II; Girls Athletic Club I, II, III. IV; Band I, II, III; Student Council I; Key Annual Staff IV; Business Manag-er; Di Immortales Staff, Editor II; May Festiyal I; Jun- ior-Senior Banquet Committee III; Marching; Band III, IV: Sen- ior Play; National Honor Society. JOE ROBERT ELLIOTT Not with lis long, but made many friends; He ' ll be remembered till all ends. Debate II; Chorus I, II; Future Farmers of America I ' ; 4-H Club IV; Dl Immortales Staff III, IV; Senior Play; Lighting- Committee for Senior Play. LILA LEE ERWIN Lila speaks to all she can see; She is forever piled ivith glee. I5irl Reserves II, III, IV: Girl ' s Atliletic Club I; Chorus I; Key Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff III: Di Immortales Staff II; Public Speaking Plav IV; May Festi -al I: Vocational Skits II; N. T. A. Project IV; Decorations Commit- tee for Junior-Senior Banquet III; Usher for Senior Play. EMERSON J. IMUS Full of fun and never hurries. Can ' t understand my anyone tvorries. Hi-y II, III, IV; Basketball II; Debate II, III; Di Immortales Staff II; Public Speaking- Play II: Golf Team IV: Ping- Pong Club I, III; Senior Play; Stage Committee for Senior PIa3 ' . JOHN W. KECKLER Johnnie is a friend ive hail; We know that he will never fail. Hi-y II. HI, IV; Home P.oom Officer I: . eappella Choir II. Ill, IV; Operetta I; Senior Pa.geant III; Chorus I. II. II. IV; Cheer Leader II: Key Annual Staff IV; Vocal Sextet IV; Vocal Quartet IV; Senior Play. DARYL B. KLING Daryl is a good basketball play- er; You can ' t pud one who is any gayer. Hi-y II, III, IV; Basketball II III, I ' V: Baseball I, II, III, IV riiorus IV; Track Team I. II. Ill Properties Committee for Senioi Play. LITA E. RISER " E ' en the slight Imrebell raised its head, Elastic from her airy tread. " n R II, III, IV: Class Secre- tary I; G. A. C. I, II; Student Council II: Senior Pageant III: Chorus II. HI; Key Annual Stan IV; Di In-imortales Staff II: Ma - Festi -al I: Senior Play: Junior- Senior Banquet Decoration Com- mittee. Paec Nineteen " Ue eam JANET LOUISE KYLE he is an artist for our Key, Very good, can ' t you see? Girl Reserves II, III, IV: G.A.C. I. II, III, IV: C heer Leader III, IV: Key Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff I. II: Public Speaking- Plav II. IV: May Festival I: Girls ' Glee Clu ' o IV: Senior Play: Makeup Com- mittee for Senior Play. RAYMOND PORTER Aluays has bis lessons well; Surely of him you ' ve Ijeard tell. Hi-y II, III. Secretary IV: Class Ti-easurer III. A ' ice-President H " : Home Room Secretary I, Presi- ' lent II: Kev Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff 11: Golf Team II, IV: Ping Pong Champion II: .■- enior Pla JEAN MAXINE MABIE Her friends, there are many. Her foes, arc there any? Girl Reserves II, III. IV: Band I. II, III. IV: Operetta I: Chorus I. II: Key Annual Staff IV: Hor- net Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II: Jlay Festival I: Band Prop- erty Manager II. Ill: Decorations Committee for Junior-Senior Banquet III: Marching Band III, IV: Senior Play. BETTY JEAN M AGLEY Friendly towards all, uith man- ners sweet. The kind of girl you ' ll like to meet. Girls ' Glee Club II, III, IV: G. A. C. I, II, III, IV: Student Coun- cil I: Di Immortales Staff II: Ban- ' luet Committee III: Stage and lakeup Committees or Senior Play. DOLORES E. NELSON They say uork arid pleasure ;usf don ' t mix. But she does her uork and is fidl of tricks! Girl Reserves II. III. President r ' : Class Vice President III: Girls ' Athletic Club I. Secretary II. President III. IV: Discussion III: -Student Council III: Senior Pageant III: Chorus III: Key Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II: Public .Speaking Plav II: May Festival I: .Speech Club II: .Tunior-.Senior Banquet Commit- tee Senior Play: National Honor .Society: Valedictorian. JUNE E. QUAS With a carefree step she glides along, Helping others uith a merry song. Girl R -serves II. III. Secretary IV; Class Secretary III: Home Room Secretary III: Girls ' Ath- letic Club I. II. III. IV: Discussion Iir: Choru.s II: Key Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II: Pub- lic Speaking Plav 11: Mav Festi- val I; .Speech Club Til; Invita- tion.s Committee -Junior-.Senior Banquet III: Senior Play; Na- tional Honor .Society. DONALD F. MORSE When joy and duty clash. Let dut go to smash! Hi-y II: Chorus IV: Public Speaking Play II. Ill: Senior Play: Lighting Committee for Senior Play. ROSLYN R. REESE A damsel fair uiti] neier a care — Neier a worry has she. Girl Reserves II. Ill, IV: Vice- President I: Home Room Vice- President II: .Senior Pageant III: Chorus I. II, III, IV: Kev Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff IV: Public Speaking Play II: May Festival I; Senior Play; Decora- tions Committee for Senior Pla.v, Page Twenty 1U Ji eoift DON F. RITTER Aluayi ready and glad to aid; Of inch fine stuff Don uas made. Hi-y II. III. IV: Student Coun- cil I. II: Kev Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff I. II: Track Team I. II, III IV: Ping Pons I. II. III. IV: Seni ' - " r Play: Scenery Committee for Senior Play. MARY P. RO T Likeable, loieable, she ' s tnie blue; She ' s a friend, through and through. Girl Reseryes II, III. Finance Chairman IV: G. A. C. I. II: Op- eretta I: Senior Pag-eant III: Choru.s I. II. III. IV: 4-H Club I: Key Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff III: May Festival II: Busi- ne.ss Manager for Senior Pla.v IV: Reception Committee .Junior- Senior Banquet III. MAXIXE RHIXESMITH A smile for all, a greeting glad, A loieable uay, Maxine had. Girl Reserves II. Ill, JX: Girls ' Athletic Club I. II. III. IV: Key Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II: May Festival I: Decora- tions Committee Junior-Senior Banquet: Senior Play: Costumes Committee for Senior Play. VIRGINIA E. SCOVILLE Sober, quiet, pensii e, and de- m u re, Of a friend like Virginia, you ' re aluays sure. Girl Reserves II. III. IV: G. A. C. I. II. Ill, IV: Senior Pageant III: Chorus II. III. IV: Key An- nual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II: May Festival I: Junior- Senior Banquet Committee III: Senior Play: Scenerj ' Committee Senior Play. J. FRANK SANDERS CORRINE KATHRYN SAUL Neicr studied lery hard, Quietness is not doun her line. But when it comes to friends. But she aluays giies you her he ' s not barred. time. Orchestra I. II, III, IV: Band I, II, III, IV: F. F. A. I: Band Sergeant-at-Arms I, IT, III: Lighting Committee for Senior Play. RUTH ELEANOR SHOUT Made the right way. Not too solemn, not too gay. G. R. IT. III. IV: G. A. C. I. II: Orclie-stra I. II. III. IV: Band I. II. III. IV: Senior Pageant III: Chortis IV: Key Annual Staff ' : String trio I, IT, III, IV: Glee Club IV: Senior Play; Ad -ertising Committee for Senior Play. Girl Reserves II, III, IV: G. A. C I: Student Council I: Operetta II: Senior Pageant III; Chorus II, III, IV; Kev Annual Staff ' IV: Hornet Staff III; May Festival I: Senior Play: Properties Commit- tee and Usher for Senior Play. WILLADEAN LEE SIERER She can cook, and she can bake! A wonderful honiemaker she uill make. G. R- II. Ill: G. A. C. IV: Chorus I. II. Ill: Kev Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff ' IV: Christ- mas Cantata II. Ill: Scenery Committee for Senior Play, k Page Tiient ' i-one MARION L. SMITH A joke or two ' loif unci then — T j s is icfrcihing to the best of Hi-y II: F. F. A. I: Public Spealiing- Pla ' IV; Scenery com- mittee for Senior Play. MARY JANE SUMMERS Her personality is really swell; She always gets her lessons well. G. R. II, III, IV; Class Treasiir- t-r IV: President III: Home Room Sergeant-at-Arms W : G. A. C. I, It, ill, IV; Deliate II; Discussion II; Student Council II; Cliorus II; Key Annual Staff IV; Di Im- mortales Staff; Public Speaking I ' lay II; May Festival I: Speecli ( lub treasurer II; Junior-Senior i banquet Committee; Senior Play; National Honor Society; Saluta- lorian. CHARLES K. SPANGLE Divided between two thow hts each day; One to work — the other to play. Hi-y II, III, IV; F. F. A. I, II; Program Committee for Senior Play. JOHN L. STRAIT Men of few words are the best. Soniefinics it ' s they who have the zest. Class President IV; Student Council III; Senior Pageant III; Key Annual Staff IV; Senior Play: Junior-Senior banquet Committee: Advertising Com- niittto foi " Senior Pla " . National Honor Society. 7 te VIOLET LAMAR W ' ELLS Her quaint little likeable way Won her many friends to stay. i-H Club II, III; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV; Cos- tume Committee and I. ' slier for Senior Pla.v. BETTY JEAN WYATT Betty is short and full of fun ]okJn; ' ere the day ' s bct un. G. K. H. Ill, IV; Operetta I; .Senior Pageant ITI: Chorus I, II, III. IV: 1-H Club II, III. IV: Key Annual Staff IV: May Festival I, IT: " o ' ational Skits I, II: Junior- .■ eni ' »r Banf|Uet Committee III: Senior Play; Usher for Senior Play. BETTY SUE ZIMMERMAN Betty Sue uas quite small. But are all ;real people tall? G. r;. II, in, IV; class Secre- lar.v I; Home i:oom Sf-retar.v I; O. A. C I, IF; .Senior Pai eant III: cp,„rii.s I, i;, Iir, IV; Key Annual Staff JV; DJ Immortab-s Staff HI: May Kr-Ktival I, II; Sen- f ' r Pla.v: Propenlex Committee for .Senior Play, SUZANNE WHITEHOUSE Rallyini; to frieinlship ' s call. Well t ' hou ' iht of, well liked by all. a. R. II, III, IV: G. A, C. I, II. Ill, IV; Orhestra I, II, HI, lA ' Senior Pageant III: Chorus II III. IV: String- Quartette III; Key Annual Staff TV; Di Immortales Staff II: Public Speaking Play II; Mav Festival I; Girls ' Gb-.- Club IV: Speech Club III: Junioi- Senior Banquet Committee; Sen- ior Play. FRANK D. WIESE He ' s always racin ' icith tlje clock. But iiait ' ll his ship leaies the dock! Hi-v II, III, IV; Home Rr.onj President I: Basketball III, I ' Baseliall I, II, III; Student Coun- cil IV; F. F. A. I: I-r-T Clul) I; Di iTumortales II, III: Tracl Team II: Golf Team II, IV; Busi- ness Manager for Senior play. EVALYN MAE UMBAUGH They say still water runs deep; She is a friend we ' ll iianl to keep. Ilorji.-t Staff III: Vocational Skils 11 Costumes Conirnittee f-n- Senior Play. I ' ayc T went y -I wo ' 1 ScH io Uh, Top row: Phyllis Care and A ' irginia Crain out for a walk: linU can lUmli; Prof " Ifancly and Don Morse at work; A " siidingr " group. (Below) Nice day, isn ' t it, June and Maxine?; Not so fast girls — He ' s a hard man. ii y A I Second row: Hold it!; Tell us also, Dan; Why so bored, kids?; Be careful, Janet — UtS c ioLeLid ' ieA. clncken might bite you! ' " = = Third row: Danny is studying:?; (Below) Rutbie; Wider, Mary Jane: Miss Reed: Maxint- Rliinesmith : i above) Frank Sanders in a pensive mood; Muddy feet — Virgin ia S. and Jane. I ' Viiirtli r ' lw: Happy seniors ; Daryl KUng;: Clia sie ain ' t so little: Todd playing in the sand. m Page Tuciity-thrce VaUdicio CHOICES And now what? No one can tell us. It is for us to decide. Ve, the class of ' 42, are completing twelve years of preparation for life, learning the fundamentals for living successfully with others and for meeting the problems that will confront us. As yet we have had to make very few major decisions. We have been guided and guarded by our parents, teachers, and friends. We have had very few real worries or cares. Now we are about to leave this period of training and go into society to conduct our own lives as we think best. George Moore, an English author, once said, " The difficulty in life is the choice. " A day never passes without one ' s making a choice of some kind, and these choices de- termine our lives. Success is to be had by those who can travel on the journey through life making choices wisely with conscientiousness, integrity, intelligence, initiative, and judgment. " We must choose a field of occupation so we can earn a living; we must make decisions concerning our social life and activities; and we must make another very important choice, that of our friends. " A man is known by the company he keeps, " states an old proverb. Success is our goal; choice, our problem. It is to be done, and we can do it. —DOLORES NELSON. I ' ay c Tuoity-foiir BalMiato PLAYING THE GAME Today we, the class of nineteen forty-two, are entering the greatest game ever played, the game of life. We are not entering this game suddenly. We have been play- ing it for years, but heretofore, we have been sheltered and protected from the hardships. Soon we shall be on our own. For the past twelve years we have been learning the rules. We have been given equipment with which to play. We have learned fair play, coopera- tion, and good sportsmanship also. Our co.iches have been our teachers and parents. We have made friends among our team mates. Though we have worked industriously and hard, we have had time for play. Howe er, all has not been joy for there have been moments of sorrow and pain. Such trials have but helped us to prepare for the game which lies ahead. We stand fortified, ready to give and to take. The world in which we make our way is not a happy one. Today it is beset by such turmoil and chaos as never known before. Our very foundations, ideals, and institutions seem to be tottering and crashing about our ears. Greed and hatred are all about us seemingly conquering all. This is not a pleasant, easy going world in which we take our places. Many of us are bewildered and uncertain as to what goals we seek. But we are not afraid. War and hatred can not break our faith nor destroy our ideals. Right can and will triumph. We, the youth of the world, are the new hope. We shall shape the future. It is for us to restore peace and to rebuild the shattered and shaken world into a better place for all. ' e must have unlimited courage, and resourcefulness, and above all infinite faith in our ideals and mstitutions. " When the one Great Scorer Comes to write against your name He writes not whether you won or lost. But how you played the game. " —JANE SUMMERS. I I i i Vagc Tuciify-five Se tio- Bidelix lttl NAME HOBBY FAVORITE SAYING NICKNAME DARYL KLING .....Basketball Hi— __ Kling LIT.- RISER Dancing ' ;; not one to coti pla ii Kisser E.MERSON IMUS Golf Oh, until ......Emmy JANET KYLE ..Feet Holy hep-cats! Karpie FR. NK SANDERS Photography To be or not to be ...Boomer CORRINE S.AUL Dancing Pardon me all to heck .....Corky LEWIS OTT Radio don ' t know .....Porky MARY ROWE Swimming Could be Mary P. MRGINIA SCOVILLE Sewing Gosh Shovel MAX BOYER ...Basketball Hi! Buck RUTH SHOUP Dancing Jcepcrs jenny Ruthie LIL. LEE ERWIN I Saving pennies Kinda corny Erwin MARION SMITH Swimming am always as happy as I ever iras— Red BETTY EISENHOUR Collecting match folders Ain ' t that what yon say, MiiHi c?....Jaynie ROSLYN REESE Sleeping What am 1 saying Todd DON RITTER Airplanes Could be George IvL XINE RHINESMITH Swimming Oh, fine! Mabel JOHN STR. IT Collecting pennies Let ' s see ..Crooked WTLLADEAN SIERER Writing letters Gee! Willie VIOLET WELLS Collecting photographs .... Are you kiddin ' ? Vi CHARLES SPANGLE Farming What you doing?. .Squire SUZANNE WHITEHOUSE .Music ' . ......No kidding Susie FRANK WIESE Golf ....That ' s terrific ...Wiese E ' ALYN UMBAUGH Collecting snapshots ._ Oh, Cheewaxva! ..Boots BE ' ERLY COOK Reading ...Holy smoke Cookie BETTY WYATT Collecting dogs ...Oh, fine Wyatt RAYMOND PORTER Golf Huh Potter MARY J. SUMMERS Collecting records Oh, tuaddle! Samry DOLORES NELSON Sports Fine Dee JOHN KECKLER Dancing Pish posh Johnnv K. PHYLLIS CARE Reading Golly gee .,.. ..Phil JUNE QUAS _.. Reading ..Oh, fine! ..Gus DAN BARNES Basketball ...Huh— Danny ALIENE AGNER Collecting match folders ...Oh, gee wh z Ora CHARLES COLE.MAN Drawings Golly Rebel VIRGINIA GRAIN Reading Oh fisil Gin VIOLA BENSON Jewelry Imagine that Vi DONNA BELLE BOWEN Collecting movie stars ' photos Oh-ooo Donnie WILLIAM BENSON Farming Heck! Bill BETTY MAGLEY Reading .....Heck! ......Magley DON BENNETT Writing notes to his sis Eicn n ' sunshine Benny CATHERINE BIRCHMAN ....Collecting " private lives " Gosh ..Katie BEN ' ERLY BUTZ Collecting souvenirs Gee whiz Babe MARCUS DIXON Basketball Oh-ooo! Mark BETTY ZIMMERMAN Dancing For heaven ' s sake! ...Sue Vi ' ILLIAM PAUL DOYLE . Photography Hi . Bill MAXINE MABIE Saving pennies Oh dc-ar! ...Blondie JOHN EGGLESTON._ ...Saving money ' bctcha Johnny JOE ELLIOTT Farming Hello!- .Joe LORRAINE ERBE Horse-back riding Yah! Erp DONALD MORSE .. Driving S ill ualer runs deep Morsie Page Twenty-six wmmmmmmmmmimimimwmmmm ' muiii ' .inm[. ml (letni4 4AxU li, Just a few more days with you, dear Angola High, and I shall end my school life. I shall end the pleasant four years I have spent here. This will be our last chance to reminisce so I am collecting each little memory to pack away in my heart. The first picture finds us in our " Freshman Year. " There were si. ty-seven of us. We gained Dan Barnes, Frank Barnes, Viola Benson, Billy Benson, Robert L. Ford, Janet Kyle, and Daryl Khng and lost Lucille Kurtz, Betty Lou Welch, FLerbert Ewers, William McCormick, Dale Fordyce, Betty Ffanselman, Betty Stroh, and Junior Birch. The one thing most outstanding in the memories of the year was the freshman initiation, spon- sored by the sophomores. The next picture shows " The Sophomore Year. " We were a little older and perhaps a trifle more sophisticated. In this year we gained Charles Coleman and lost Edith Reid, Anita SufFel, Richard Stage, Ffomer Rose, Robert L. Ford, Robert Ford, Daniel Dole, Maxine Dove, Mary Chappell, Acile Butz, and Charles Anspaugh. This year we re- taliated for past indignities by giving the freshman class a good initiation. The third picture is the " Junior Class. " This year we gained Marion Smith, Joe Elliott, and John Strait and lost Kenneth Bell, Wayne Borne, Joan Hanna, Jane Sellers, PhyUis Sheets, and Carmen Straw. The greatest achievement of the year was the prepara- tion of the junior-senior banquet in honor of the seniors. It was held at Hotel Hendry with " Knighthood " as the theme. The fourth and final picture is the " Dignified Seniors. " This year we gained Beverly Cook and lost Frank Barnes, thus leaving the total number fifty-two, who will end these four wonderful years at Angola High School. After four years of hard work we find some following the path already started, others choosing a different road; but all leading to a deserved end of greater knowledge. Thus we shall become better fitted to meet and solve greater problems and to do our small part in making this world a better place in which to live. By CORRINE SAUL and MAXINE RHINESMITH. ll When the Seuiors Were iu the E i hfh Grade Back row: .ManiK lM nn. Arji,. r.,itz, 1 1 ihmt _ I ; ■ .-, .Mary Jane Sum- mers. Suzanne Whitehouse, Uevt-rly Butz, June Quas, Virginia Scoville, Darrel A " ilson. Don Bennett. Second row: AVilliam Paul Doyle, Joan Hanna. Betty Lou Welch, AVayne Borne. Roslyn Reese, Maxine Hhinesmitli, Lucille Kurtz, Jane Sellers, Virg " inia Grain, Maxine Dove. Third row. Max Boyer, Ruth Slioup, Phyllis Care, Maxine Mahie, Dolores Nelson, W ' illadene Sierer, Lorraine Erbe, Frank Sanders, John Eggleston, Charles Spangle. Front row: Betty Wyatt, Mary Rowe. Edith Reid, Anita Suffle, Lita Kiser, Emerson Imus, Kenneth Bell, John Keckler, Raymond Porter, Betty Magley, Aliene Agner. Pcigc Tu ' C!if -sci en I n lfx ta cMeaoe4t S-s-s-s! Boom! Tinkle! And we felt ourselves being hurled rapidly through space. We should have known better than to appear in Mr. Handy ' s civics class without our assignment ready. We tried to catch hold of a cloud as we went by. Then we clutched at the moon, the planet Mercury, and the Milky Way, but without avail. On we sped into Eternity. Then we stood before the Golden Gate. Saint Peter asked us questions about our sins; but we had no trouble at all in persuading the old gentleman that we were eligible for entrance. Saint Pete handed us slide trombones explaining that they were all out of harps in heaven (priorities you know), swung open the Golden Gate and there we were in Paradise. The first matter that caught our attention was a number of little cherubs selling newspapers. We listened to their cries and this is v ' hat we heard: " Extra! A great event has just happened on earth — Jane Summers, famous woman scientist, has just discovered a new powder to keep students awake in French class. " Wandering about Heaven several hours later, we came upon a lot of angels looking through telescopes and having a grand time laughing at what they saw. We procured a telescope, adjusted it, and there before our vision was the good old earth and the town of Angola and our friends of Angola High School. The sight was a little blurred but we twisted the adjustments and behold, there was the earth again in 1952. Well, well, here was a chance to see what our old friends were up to. The first thing we gazed upon was a grand new college in Angola. Yes, a school for girls run by Willade.in Siercr, Catherine Birchman, Evalyn Umbaugh, and Donna Belle Bo wen! Then our telescope whizzed to New York. It stopped before an athleitc building and there was our old friend " Buck " Boycr, prize fighter, now being trained by his manager, Dar) ' l Kling. Our telescope then focused itself on a building with a strange name on it, the " Wear It, Tear It, and Buy Another One " haberdashery. To our amazement we found that Don Bennett, John Eggleston, Emerson Imus, and John Keckler owned this estab- lishment. Wonderful boys! Then the telescope went to the top of the Empire State Building and way up there Virginia Scoville and Janet Kyle had their sign " If better pictures are to be drawn, we will draw them. " We peered in and they were still drawing pictures of their boy friends. On the same floor was the famous cartoonist, Don Ritter. Then it tore to the " Met " and found Madame Susie Whitehouse singing Carmen in three keys at the same time. From the " Met " our telescope went to the New York Health Center and we found Lorraine Erbe as the only woman physician with June Quas, Viola Benson, and Beverly Butz as nurses. Now our telescope sped to Washington where we found Dan Barnes showing the Secretary of the Navy his plan for a nev ' super aircraft. Also viewing the plans were the retired army officers Don Morse, Frank Sanders, and Lewis Ott and the ex war aces William Doyle, Frank Wiese and Charles Coleman. l ' a: c Twcnty-ei ' hl ' mmrr ' mm ' mm mm ' r9mm ' ' ¥mmmmmmmmmnmmmri mmmm mffmm! KfW ' mmimrrnwim.)iM i ' iNKiii:vmMnm li Our telescope then flickered to the treasury department where we found Raymond Porter, Secretary of the Treasury, visiting with his old friend John Strait, now president of the Ajax Steel Corporation. Soon the telescope popped in on a meeting of the Presi- dent ' s Cabinet and we found their dependable secretaries to be none other than Dolores Nelson, Maxine Rhinesmith, Betty Magley, Betty Wyatt, Beverly Cook, and Ora Aliene Agner. Then our immortal power carried our vision back to New York to a very fashion- able tea room and we found the proprietors to be Violet Wells, Betty Jane Eisenhour and Lila Lee Erwin. On to Fifth Avenue went our telescope to the exclusive Madame Elite dress shop run by our old friends Roslyn Reese, Corrine Saul, Mary Rowe, Betty Sue Zimmerman, and Ruth Shoup. And we found Lita Kiser modeling some of their exclusive creations. Then our telescope jumped to dear old Angola again where we saw Jean Mabie just arriving from California where she had been crowned Mrs. America. Last but not least we gazed upon Bill Benson, Joe Elliott, Charles Spangle, and Marion Smith managing the Meadow Brook Farm, one of the most prosperous in the country. With that our telescope faded away to nothing. Apparently it had nothing more to tell us. And then our alarm clock rang. Alarm clocks in Heaven! Certainly not. We awoke and looked at the clock. Five-thirty in the morning! Oh, yes, we had to get our lesson for Mr. Handy ' s Civics class. By VIRGINIA CRAIN and PHYLLIS CARE. Piii c Tuciity-iiiiic JloAi WiiL caui e iame ii e, the class of 1942, being of sound mind and memory, do hereby make this our last will and testament, giving to the underclassmen and faculty some of our outstand- ing abilities and useful articles that we had during our four years in high school. We are sure that those who have received material gains in our last will and testament will ap- preciate them and use them to the best of their advantage. I, John Keckler, do hereby wdl and bequeath my senior dignity to John McBride. I, Max Boyer, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get into trouble to Bill Van Wagner. I, Dan Barnes, do hereby will and bequeath m.y ability to be Luc to the final game in a county basketball tourney to Roy Bledsoe. I, Maxine Mabie, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go steady with one man to Margaret Erhardt. I, Beverly Butz, do hereby will and bequeath my athletic abilities to Kathryn Parrish. I, Marcus Dixon, do hereby will and bequeath my seat on the bench during a basketball game to Bob Dygert. I. Virginia Grain, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to wait for the boy friend after a basketball game to Arnola Bell. I, John Eggleston, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get out of school five periods out of seven to Lynn Garn. I, Dolores Nelson, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get my bookkeeping at the last minute to Phyllis Folck. I , Suzanne Whitehouse, do hereby will and bequeath my desire to play the piano to Londa Rothenbuhler. I, Betty Sue Zimmerman, do hereby will and bequeath the ability to quarrel with my " steady " to Norma Jean Preston. I, Daryl Kling, do hereby will and bequeath my basketball technique to Jim Saul. I, Charles Coleman, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to laugh at Mr. Handy ' s jokes to Jim Troyer. I, Emerson Imus, do hereby will and bequeath mv worn cut excuse blank to Robert Reed. I, Ruth Shoup, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get engaged on three months ' notice to Gloria Aldrich. I, Lorraine Erbe, do hereby will and bequeath my old worn out ph sics note book to Carl Sunday. L Roslyn Reese, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to swing and hit Marcus Dixon to Delia Fisher. , June Quas, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to have fun at whatever I do to Barbara Myers. I, Lewis Ott, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go with Fort Wayne girls in the summer time to Jack Holwerda. L Lila Lee Erwin, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get a job at a " five and ten " to Imogene Hubbard. L Catherine Birchman, do hereby will and bequeath my reputation for being the quietest person in A. H. S. to Fred Vesey. L Phyllis Care, do hereby will and bequeath some of my " corny " jokes to Bob Zeigler. I, Donna Belle Bowen, do hereby will and bequeath some of my seriousness to Raymond Kiess. L Virginia Scoville, do hereby will and bequeath my artistic talents to Ronald Rose. L Alicne Agner, do hereby will and bequeath my giggle to Harliejean Barnes. L Viola Benson, do hereby will and bequeath my knowledge of English literature to Julia Crain. I ' a ' i c Thirty ' m r w r m ' ' rmmrr ' n LVMM ' y mm!fmmmBmmmaiK!fg!mr mv,t.K i mi HimnnW I, William Paul Doyle, do hereby will and bequeath mv ability to fly an airplane to Edward Jackson. I, Donald Morse, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go on trips to Barton Golden. I, Lita Kiser, do hereby «ill and bequeath mv one hundred and five pounds to Phyllis Creel. I, Raymond Porter, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be two minutes late to Hi-Y to Jim Keckler. I, Joe Elliott, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to grow taller to Jake HoUinger. I, Betty Jane Eisenhour, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to step out with a junior to George Anspaugh. I, Betty Magley, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to day dream in " Pop " Certain ' s class to Billye Nell Certain. I, Billy Benson, do hereby will and bequeath a box of aspirin tablets to Mr. Handy. I, Don Bennett, do hereby will and bequeath my abilitv to jitterburg to Jack Wells. I, Mary Jane Siunmers, do hereby will and bequeath mv abilitv to talk so long on one subject to David Emerson. I, Don Ritter, do hereby will and bequeath my map to Garrett and Auburn to Bob Andre ' ns. I, John Strait, do hereby will and bequeath my position as president of the senior class to " Windy " Zimmer. I, Violet Wells, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to write to boys in the army to Marcella Goodhew. I, Frank Sanders, do hereby • " ■ill and bequeath my skill as an electrician to Curtis Herl. I, Corrine Saul, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to catch on to a joke five minutes after it is told to Evelyn George. I, Janet Kyle, do hereby will and bequeath my lung-power at basketball games to my sister, Mamie. I, Beverly Cook, do hereby will and bequeath my typing skill to Virginia Smith. I, Marion Smith, do hereby will and bequeath my wit to Walter Richardson. I, Mary Rowe, do hereby will and bequeath my worn out shorthand note book to Marilyn Payne. I, Maxine Rhinesmith, do hereby will and bequeath mv nickname " Mabel " to any underclassman that wants it. I, Evalyn Umbaugh, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to date fellows that drive Fords to Mary Heingartner. I, Charles Spangle, do hereby will and bequeath my abilit)- to kill valuable school time to Max Moor. I, Willadean Sierer, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to chew gum louder than anyone else to Miss Puckett. I, Bettv Wvatt, do herebv will and bequeath nv ' abilitv as a good cook to Alice Wallace. I, Frank Wiese, do hereby w ill and bequeath my desire to plav golf to Max White. In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal, and declare this to be our Last Will and Testament, this twenty-ninth dav of May, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and fortv-two. Signed: THE SENIOR CLASS Per Raymond Porter and Darvl Klinsr il m mi m I m Page Thirty-on et e c gM l acJz Eaik row: Acile Biitz, Frank AYiese, Homer Uose, Charles Anspaiish, Marcus Dixon, Darrel Wilson Second ro -: Herbert Ewers. Lucille Kurtz, Beverly Butz, Jane Sellers, Rosljn lieese, June t,)uas. ilaxine Dove. Frank McCormick, Robert Ford. Charles Spangle Tliird row-: Donna Belle Bowen, Joan Hanna, Don I ' itter, Bettv Hanselman, Bett- ' Zimmerman, Suzanne Whitehouse, Jean Mabie, Virginia Scoville, Eugene Riede, Junior Burch, Do ' nald Munsell. Fourth row: Don Bennett. John Keckler, William Do ' le. Jane Summers, AA ' illadean Sierer, llaxine Rhinesmith, Catherine Birchman. Lorraine Erbe. Riciiard Stage, Donald Morse, William Bovle, Fifth row: Frank Sanders, Evelyn Umbaugh, Corrine Saul, Kenneth Bell, Bettv Lou T ' eioh, Phyllis Sheets, Bettv Eisenbour, Anita Suftle, Ruth Shoup, Bettv Wvatt, Virginia Crain, Dolores Nelson. Lewis Ott, Phyllis Care. Front row: Betty Stroh. John Eggleston, Raymond Porter. Max Boyer, Ailene Agner. Bettv : ragle ' . Edith Reid. Mai ' liowe. Lita Kiser. Lila Lee Erwin. Emerson Imus. How time flies! Here are the seniors when they proudly held their eighth grade diplomas just four short years ago. Now their heads should be crammed with myriads of facts as they hold their high school diplomas at a dignified angle. Long, long ago! Below are the seniors when they were in the fifth grade. Miss Gaskill was their teacher. Great has been the advancement since then. When the Sen ors We ' re III the Fifth Grade ![llllQnn. ' Ml Top row: K ' -nn-tli r. ii. l-, al ri IrnhMiiKli, ' ;i,vri»- Hntn.-. ' . -U.y Sii.- Znii iin-j-nian, l.ion Kitt ' - r, ,l;iii«; Surriiri ' ;rs, il:tymoiifl Portor, Willadf an 8ifer(;r. Ij tiwHd Moj-s ' -, Catho-iiip Birc-hman. S ' -forifJ row: I ila Ia- - Krwiri. Br-vf rly JjHit ,, IM -h;u ' (l SIjiK ' -. AiJit).- AKm-r, JJta KiKer, ( " ' orrine Saul. John Kf k)f;r, ilOMlyn Iic ' :Ht-. Hotly Mai Iey, L ' -wis Ott. iottorn row; MaxJriff Rliiro-Hrtiitli, Doloros Xflsf.ji. Virginia S ' n ill ' ' , .lulm lO LAlc. ' tnii. iUilli Slioiip, Amu - Qua? , I urilh. Kurtz, WilHarn Paul Doyle, Kru -rsun Iniu.s, .lonri ll.iiiMa. Va: c Thirty -two imnnvmu iHiiiiu «■ ■HT.iiiiiiumjin •. !«»; ' ri MfrmiiJT ;.vjTviiir, ' i ' ffjFjjiFifH AtJ leie4.i Uie liloo nv a yc tU 1, " illade e Sierer: -, Phylliy Care: 3, Suzanne " Wliiteliouse: 4, .Joe Elliott; . ' i. Beverb ' Cook: 6, Maxine Rhinesmith: 7, .Jean Mabie; , Marcus Dixon: ' J, June Qua : 10, Donnabelle Bowen: 11. Beverly Butz: 12. Violet ' ells: IZ, A ' irginia Scoville: 14. Willadene Sierer, Marcel la Gootlhe A ' , Donnalielle Goodheu ' : 15. ' iola Benson : 1 , Jane Summers; 17, John Keckler. 4 i ■ n A ' i Page Thirty-three I Top ro-.v; Vhat do you want, ilutli?-. Diyllis V. and Wavii B: Al Ciitiiii Jiri ' l Miss .My-Ts: Marilyn ' I ' humni. Sf-r-orul row: }l: py, «irls-- ' ' av« ' f and GoodhewV; A likely couple — C Kloyd K,: ii ' -rta I oe M., Kathryn P. and Billy Dotson— plus Christmas Wreat Tliirrl row: WiMadr aji and Marcella; Don ' t argue with Jean, l ' ' ritz; M, lifll?: Careful, Julia. l- ' ourtli row: Your i?laM.ses might .slip, I ' onnabellc f 1 i Manii we ' ll i, .t — fvvelyn, Margaret, Sue, H -tly (i. and I ' .etty Ij. Fifth row: K. TuIIy: Youthful Jafl : Loin Weaver sniii -.s that candy good, Willa and Betty V.? y;irn.ll. t)ra. Julia. 1 )r.hj Kyi ' -; K ' eep hirdif; it t ' urtis lltiv hs: Rillye Goodhew : " em llyi nt; a pail " of 1 and Nfll C, ■ Vhaf June White: ; Sue Goudy. s the matter, Seliool girlH, nores; Say, is ' rt. ' f Thirty- four I :Aii ' I H ■mnanmnimmn mmmmKBBBammmmiiii HusauuHeOfc. E9SH« P ' iil I U 5 IP itl I if i im I I CLKSSES m m:i m ti (I444i.mn4. fl President — Wendell Zimmer Vice President — Warren Brown Secretnrj ' -Treasurer — Julia Grain Motto — 4 Us to B- Is to Be Natural Colors — Black and Crimson Flower — Gardenia Lou Rose Alwood — Likes to dance. George Anspaugh — Quiet lad. Patricia Baker — She plays the clarinet. Dannie Bakstad — Size isn ' t everything. Roy Bledsoe — " Moose. " Harlijean Barnes — Modesty is her middle name. Richard Bratton — Tall, dark and likeable. Warren Brown — Steps out with our cheer leader. Wava Brown — Those blonde tresses! Anna Marie Care — She is wise who talks but little. Louise Cook — Brunette beauty. Julia Grain — Talented in many ways. Phyllis Creel — Quiet please! Dean Crothers — Can make his Ford go. Billy Dotson — Studious lad. David Emerson — Basketball team ' s manager. Phyllis Folck — Likes to study. Marcella Goodhew — Usually with Willadean. Mary Heingartner — A junior beauty. Curtis Herl — A pianist in our midst. Ruth Herl — Likeable personality. Jack Holwerd.1 — I ' m a busy man! June Hubbell — Honor student. Joan Katus — Quietness is bliss. Bob Kling — Atlas, jr. Lillian Loman — She has a ring! Berta Lee Myers — Angel — when she is sleeping. John McBride — The girls look his way. Robert Osborne — A chap that fits in anywhere. Kathryn Parrish — Mary Jane ' s pal. Imogene Hubbard — Max ' s heart throb. Va-iC Thiriy-ux .J1.L JUJ. ' . ' .li.FI .IW Marilyn Payne — Our blues singer. Norma Jean Preston — Wendell ' s all right. Marjorie Reeb — She is going to be a cook. Alberta Rinehart — She ' s keeping house. Mary Jane Rose — Where Hugo goes there she is. Londa Rothenbuhler — A. K. Pi sweetheart. James Saul — Outstanding giggle. Joan Sherlock — Lou Rose ' s side kick. Virginia Smith — Tri-State or Angola High! Floyd Smurr — Makes any party complete. Carl Sunday — Full of fun. Winifred Templin — Our art student. Evelyn TuUy — Pretty and pensive. Cecil Van Wagner — Ornery isn ' t all. Fred Vesey — Can ' t live down his title " clown. ' Alice Wallace — A shy lassie. Jack Weaver — Gets his lessons. Jack Wells — Our future president. Max White — Bookkeeping shark?? Santford Johnson — Staunch and true. Charles Willard — Likeable lad. LeRoy Wood — Everyone ' s pal. Robert Zeigler — Happy-go-lucky. X endeIl Zimmer — Popular kid. 1 1 Top row: Lou Rose Alwood. George Anspaugb, Pat Baker, Dannie Bakstad, Harlie- jean Barnes, Roy Bledsoe, Ric hard Bratton, iVava Bro s ' n, " arren Br0T ' n, Anna Marie Care, Louise Cook. Second row: Max White, Julia Crain. Phvllis Creel. Dean Crothers, Marv Heingartner, Billy Dotson, Phyllis Folck, David Emerson. Marcella Goodhew, Curtis Herl, Ruth Herl. Tliird row: Jack Holwerda, Imogene Hubbard, Jack Weaver, June Hubbell, Santford Johnson, Joan Katus, Bob Kling, Alice AVallace, Lillian Loman, John McBride, Berta Lee Myers. Fourth row: Cecil VanWagner, Kathryn Parrish, Marilyn Payne, T " endell Zimmer. Norma Jean Preston, Marjorie Reeb, Alberta Rinehart, Bob Ziegler, Mary Jane Rose, Jack AVells, Londa Rothenbubler, Fifth row; James Saul, Joan Sherlock, Virginia Smith. Floyd Smurr, Carl Sunday, ' inifred Templin. EveUn Tully, Fred Vesey, Bob Osborne, LeRov Wood, Charles T " illard, Mr. Dygert. m Ci . ■ " M Page Thirty-seven Ile6je iue4. Gloria Aldrich — Think ' s Auburn ' s swell! Bob Andrews — Where ' s Katv? Anne Austin — Gone away and left us. Arnola Bell — Excellent cheer leader. Warren Bennett — In Big Brother ' s footsteps. Allen Beyer— Plays basketball. John Carver — Has a Model T. Keith Castner — Of his own accord. Billye Nell Certain — Small but mighty. Mari-Jean Chaddick — A blonde who has brains. Xorman Cook — They call him " Cutie. " Patricia Drummond — Has gone to Auburn. Robert Dygert — Popular with the ladies. Betty Ensley — Doc ' s steady. Shirley Erbe — Personality Plus. Margaret Fisher — Exotic. Marjorie Forbes — Fremont, here I come. Ilene Fordyce — " I love life. " Don Fulton — A smile as contagious as a yawn. Lynn Garn — Soph sheik. Glenna Mae Golden — Talented on the violin. Sue Zane Goudy — Did you say mischievous? Harold Green — Making the farm paj ' . Joan Griffin — The eyes have it. Eleanor Hagerty — She is in Hamilton now. Onedia Halsey — Newcomer from ICentucky. Jean Hull — Is seen with Torchy. Edward Jackson — Lives, talks and thinks airplanes. Motto — We ' ll Find a Way or Make One Colors — Black and White Flower — Talisman Rose President — Lynn Garn Vice President — Sue Zane Goudy Secretary — Willa Kope Treasurer — Betty Ensley I ' a ' i: Thirty -ci ' ht ■ .i ' wiiaL i iL.n i j i .]i i .ui.i i .ii i jmj i i,.L ' ;.j i ii i i iii j.i.iwi T .i i iuji; ' i ' i ij Top row: Ann Auytin, Warren Bennett. Marg-aret Fisher, Arnola Bell, Sue Zane Goudy, Allen Boyer, Billye Nell Certain, Norman Cook, Mari-Jean Chaddick, Bob Dygert, Evangeline Tiffany. Second row: Keith Castner, Marjorie Yoder, John Carver, Shirley Erbe, Lynn Garn, Lois Pence, Eleanor Hagerty, Willa Kope, Max Moor, Marilyn Thumm, Robert Keed. Third row: Patricia Drummund, Ronald Rose, Lois T ' eaver, Jim Keckler, Onedia Halsey, Ralph Martin. Glenna Mae Golden, Don Fulton, Betty Ensley, Edward Jackson, Betty Varner, Yavonne Wolfe. Fourth row: Joan Grithn, Plarold Green, Marjorie Forbes, Ilene Fordyce, Jean Hull. Bob Andrews, Walter Ricliardson, Jean Sessford, Gloria Aldrich, Mike Pristas. Ilene Katus. Mr. Certain. I I il il III III i IP I Ilene K.itus — Mindful and faithful. jini Keckler — Handsome as they come. Will.i Kope — Winning ways. R.ilph Martin — One m the Germ.ui b.ind. Max Moor — Goes out with Torchy. Lois Pence — She gets around. Mike Pristas — No coward ' s heart is his. Robert Reed — His nick name ' s " Stinky. " Walter Richardson — A good natured soph, Ronald Rose — Norman ' s pal. Jean Sessford — An acrobat in our midst. Marilyn Thumm — Prefers Tri-State. Evangeline Tiffany — Her giggles — ah! Lois Weaver — Studying is her hobby. Yavonne Wolte — Likes the violin. Marjorie Yoder — All the world ' s a stage. Harland French — Basketball minded. Betty Varner — Moved to Mctz. Joanna Bartley — A maid from the West makes a hit. Evelyn Pence — We like her. i I Pii}ic Thirt -iiiiic I if I Scn44JfL ecun Donna Anspaugh — A pretty blonde from Scott Center. Carol Austin — Left Angola for Detroit. Paul Birchman — Free from worry. Betty Bolinger — A worthy friend. Don Brooks — Good natured. Robert Butz — Full of pranks. Kenneth Butz — Likes to argue. Gene Corner — Joking. Mary Lou Grain — Good looking miss. Estelle Derhammer — Gone but not forgot- ten. Dean Dveert — Bob ' s brother. Margaret Erhardt — One of our cheer leaders. Robert Fanning — From the west. Lester Fenner — Chicken man. Delia Fisher — Rhythm is her business. Evelyn George — Dancing is her pastime. Barton Golden — A ladies ' man. Donnabelle Goodhew — A happy lass. Gayle Grabill — Comical. Vonetta Grandstaff — Very reserved. Joan Grifliths — Jolly. Bill Hoagland — Class president. Paul Hollinger — Future Farmer. Pauline Flollinger — True blue. Top row: Carol Austin. Betty Bolinger, Don Brooks, Kenneth Butz, Gene Cotner, llarj ' Lou Crain, Dean Dygert, Margaret Erliardt, Bob Fanning, Lester Fenner, Delia Fisher. Second row: Evelyn George, Barton Golden, Donnabelle Goodhew, Gayle Grabill, Vonetta Grandstaff, Joan Griffiths, Bill Hoagland, Paul Hollinger, Pauline Hollinger, Gene Holwerda, Donna Zinimer, Third row: Buzzie Hubl ard. Buddy Hughes, Treva Huntington, Charlie Hutchins, Paul Birchman, Ronald Jackson, Raymond Kiess. Mary Elizabeth Kyle, Betty Leman, Billy Longnecker. Mary Lou Martin. larian Mounts. Fourth row: Catlierine iMunn, Barbara Myers, Burdette Nelson. Elizabeth Wolfe, Bettv Noragon, Jack Preston, Patricia Randolph, Marie Reeb, Eleanor Servis, Sue Sims, Beverly Smith, Carl Strait. Fifth row: Beverly Stevens, Jim Troyer, Martha " Warren, Billy Van Wagner, Sarah " Welch. Margaret Zuber, Robert Butz, Noreen Wells, To Willianis, Alice Willard, Jack Stetler, Mr. Druckamiller. W " " JT- - ' Va; c ' l-orty 1 1 , ■ jj ' j . T jjjj ' iig.i ' ? j. t!; . ' ■ ■ ■ w I l ' ; n r fBn B it»t T 7. T ra t u»;uflW T ig r fl» ff i i M« r . ' BBn mniLi T!i HMj nii «ft » M H iP tg President — Bill Hoagland Vice President — Buddy Hughes Secretary — Margaret Erhardt Treasurer — Barton Golden Sereeant-at-Arms — Barbara Mvers I Motto — Good, better, best! Never let it rest. Until the good is better. And the better is the best. Colors — Red and White Flower — Red Carnation I Gene Holwerda — His determination will carry him on. Kenneth Hubbard — Why worry? Buddy Hughes — A man is valued by his friends. Treva Huntmgton — Ambitious. Charles Hutchins — - " Could Be. " Ronald Jackson — Drummer boy. June Keller — Sweet. Raymond Kiess — Ever shoot a paper wad? Mary Elizabeth Kyle — Jovial always. Billy Longnecker — Popularity plus. Betty Leman — She is a blonde. Mary Lou Martin — They call her " Red. " Marian Mounts — Likes tobogganing. Catherine Munn — A dreamer. Barbara Myers — Freshman cut-up. Burdette Nelson — Handsome. Burton Nichols — Never seen much. Betty Noragon — Lots of pep. Jack Preston — There is a chuckle in every situation. Patricia Randolph — Buck ' s flame. Marie Reeb — Hopeful. Eleanor Servis — Good in home ec. Sue Sims — Nights are not long enough. Beverly Smith — Argued with Mr. Dole. Jack Stetler — Friendly freshman. Beverly Stevens — Adorable. Carl Strait — Quality goes clear through. Jim Ti ' oyer — " Christy ' s " cowboy. Bill VanWagner— Ah Lirtha Warren — Expressive. Sarah ' elch — She is seen with Noreen. Noreen Wells — Little in size. Alice Willard— Very friendly. lo Williams — Good sport. Elizabeth Wolfe — Nice as they come. Donna Zimmer — Height of ambition. Margaret Zuber — She likes everyone. Pag e Forty-one m Top raw. Hen " Fordyte want to he swimtc, Kirls; Piil.s. Butty 1 loliimei-, Marg-at-et 7.ii ,t r. .loan GrIffltPl.i: Zubf-r; Mickey. .S.-conil row: Marv Ko.se and Tully; Marcella c:; Hi, Oomly; Happy, girl.s Arna Marif, .Marilyn, and Mary Lou?; Billy L. Ttiird ri;w: MIhs Mounts: Wliat dark eves, Hnblull; l ' rcst " ]i, I line- i.sn ' t smiling; Lvnn O; Marr ' i-lla; That ' s a pretty doK, Windy. Fonrtli row: Mi ' Hride, Keckler, Smurr. Ked Smith — and an ear of corn; Play tlie game, lioys. Kri-ncli, Hover and J ' Vnner: Marv iioae, take off tlioso Rlasses; Zeke. Fifth row: Cook and Tiffany have been stndylnpr ' . ' : newspaper analysts— Mahie, liroH-n Kvie, Saul. Slerer, r.over. Sunday and Wells; Wa .-i ];. and Mar. II; Hetty Noragon. Pa e fori y- wo -JJALJ ' lUU..H»J.!. ' .JIhlL. ' .IIHlHUHl.: mBBmnriafninjiiB i 4i I I if M.Mm.i ' imaMiuuujiMMiu.KiakMjmiaiittLSSUiimiiiaiiaiim t I 1 m XCTlXniES I I iKeKf»eBi»B HtfOGCcneiMn □lOUiansaasniiotnun ' ute ' ii ol Uie. Soo ie liooJz % m Top row; John Strait, Jane Summers, Maxine Khinesniitti. Dan Barnes, AMri inia Scoville. Marcus Dixon, Beverly Botz, Lita Kiser, Lewis Ott, Corrine Saul. Second row: Willadene Sierer. Lorraine Erbe, Max Boyer, June Quas, Charles Spangle, Aliene Ag-ner, Suzanne AVhitebouse, lioslj-n Roese, Don Bennett, Betty Sue Zimmerman. Tbird ro ' n ' : Ruth Siioup, A ' irginia Crain, John Keckler, Phyllis Care, Catherine Birchman, Billy Benson, Maxine Mabie, Betty Wyatt, Betty Jane Eisenhour, Raymond Porter. Bottom row: Viola Benson, Daryl Kling " . Beverly Cook, Mary Rowe, William Paul Doyle, Janet Kyle, Lila Lee Erwin, Dolore s Nelson, Don Ritter, ' iolet " Wells, Miss Shultz. The Angola High School annual has had a very eventful history. It made its first appearance in 1901 in the form of a booklet published by the seniors. In 1910 each of the nineteen seniors was given a separate page in the annual. The cover was of linen and the book had onion skin pages. In 1919 a great change was made when the name. The Key, was given to the annual. It was published monthly in newspaper style. The seniors had individual pictures and various classes and organizations were represented. Editorials appeared for the first time. Each year the annual staff tries to vary the issue and make it just a little better than the preceding one. We do not find two annuals with the same layout — new features are added; others dropped. The members of the 1942 Key staff are as follows: Editor in chief, John Strait; assistant editor, Jane Summers; business manager, Lorraine Erbe; assistant, June Quas; circulation manager, Beverly Cook; assistant, Lewis Ott; art editor, Janet Kyle; assistant, Virginia Scoville; snapshot editor, William Paul Doyle; assistant, Mary Rowe; boys ' sports, Dan Barnes; assistant. Max Boyer; girls ' sports, Beverly Butz; assistant, Cath- erine Birchman; feature writer, Lila Lee Erwin; assistant, Betty Jane Eisenhour; classes, Lita Kiser; assistant, Roslyn Reese; music editor, Maxine Mabie; assistant, Suzanne Whitehousc; alumni, Betty Sue Zimmerman; assistant, Ruth Shoup; calendar, Aliene Agner; assistant, Betty Wyatt; organizations, Dolores Nelson; assistant, Viola Benson; jokes, Don Bennett; assistant, John Keckler; school publications, Violet Wells; assistant, Wiljadcan Sierer; class historian, Corrine Saul; assistant, Maxine Rhinesmith; class will, Raymond Porter; assistant, Daryl Kling; class prophecy, Phyllis Care; assistant, Virginia Crain; F. F. A. editor. Bill Benson; assistant, Charles Spangle; dramatics, Marcus Di, on; assistant, Don Ritter. I ' a ' e For ) -four «Bm!iimiiymait. iMVMmivr,uimit,mmiBWL rMimihima e oc oci 9n Aciian " We, of the Angola High School student council, do highly resolve to promote the gcner.ll welfare of our school. " It was the duty of each council member to observe and to carry out to the best of his ability the principles implied in the foregoing statement. The student body placed in the council members, as their representatives, the task of studying .ind trying to solve the various school problems. The council had many problems and projects this year. The arranging of chapel programs and setting the dates for school parties were among the important ones. Measures were also taken to improve the lunch room. Several sales projects were undertaken during the year. Early In the fail the council members sold " Hornet " signs to be fastened on c.irs. Just before the county tourney they sold small wooden purple and gold megaphone pins. The purpose of these sales was mainly to boost the athletic program. The money derived was used to purch.ise student council pins for the members. The officers for the Aear were: President, Don Bennett; ' ice president, irginia Grain; secretary, Shirley Erbe; sergeant-at-anr.s, Moyd Smurr. The sponsor was Miss Yeager. i Vagc Forfy-fiiL ,f ' . T ' p row: Joe Holwerda. Bill Van Vaf rnt-r. r oii Heiinett. Dean Dyyert, Bob Purely. Sf eond vow: Jim Saul, Flo d Smurr, Frank ' iese, Bob Dyg t rt, Norman Cook. Third row: Jliss Yeager, AYava Brown, Betty Magley, Marjorie Yoder, Patricia Lampman. Shirley Erbe. Fourth row; Patricia Baker, Virginia Crain, Mary Jean Kohl. Patricia Randolph, Donna Zimnif r. i m it :-K ; J ' J i -rW? ;i;rWiIQG;=traC?S;iCirai! !S=iH rarti sr.f Qi (le e oe . Top row; iliss Myers, iliss Yeager, Jliss Reed. Miss Sliiiltz, Gloria Aldrieti. Jean Hull. Donna Belle Uowen. Be erly Butz. Lou Rose Alwood, Joan Sherlock, Joan Griffin. Iniogene Hubbard. Second row: Alice " SA ' allace. Londa liotbenbubler, Mari-Jean Chaddick, Julia Grain. Betty Jane Eisenhour. Ruth Herl, Arnola, Bell. Mary Jane Rose. A irginia Scoville. Marx- Jane Summers, Suzanne Whitebouse, Louise Cook, Anne Austin, Glenna Mae Golden, Winifred Templin. Marcella Goodhew. Pbyllis Creel. Third row: Rosl " n lieese. Anna Marie Care. Norma Jean Preston, Ruth Shoup, ilary Rowe, A ' irginia Grain. Jean Mabie, Corrine Saul, Be -erly Cook, Lila Lee Erwin. Dolores Xelson. Maxine Rhinesmith, Lorraine Erl.»e. Janet Kyle, Lois Weaver, Evangeline Tiffany. Virginia Smith, Phyllis Folck. jMarilyn Payne. Fourth row: Kathryn Parrisb. Bett - Sue Zimmerman. I ita Kiser. Phyllis Care, A ' iola Benson, T ' ava Brown, Mar ' Heingartner, June Hubbell, Betty Magley, Betty Wyatt. Evelyn TuUy, .loan Katus. Aliene A ner, JIargaret Fisher. Marjorie Yoder, Shirlex " Erbe, Billye Xell Certain, Betty Enslex " , Lois Pence, Harlie.iean Barnes. The Angola Girl Reserves Club was organized in 1927 under the direction of Miss Kathryn DeWees. Its activities have been carried on since that year with ever increasing interest. The theme this year was the Girl Reserve Code. It reads: G racious in manner I mpartial in judgment R eady for service L oyal to friends R caching toward the best E arnest in purpose S eeing the beautiful E ager for knowledge R everent to God V ictorious over self E ver dependable S incere at all times Interesting talks were given by several outside speakers, among whom were Rev. Humfreys, Rev. Whitehouse, Mr. Hirsch, Mrs. King, Mr. Shank, and Mrs. Loucks. Instead of having a Pa-Ma-Me banquet this year a Pa-Ma-Me get-together was held at the school building. A program was given and refreshments were served. A Christmas party was held at the school building. After a potluck supper, the girls went to the County Farm and sang for the inmates as well as taking them a treat of candy. The girls then returned to the school building for a gift exchange. The G. R. - Hi-Y hop was held at the Masonic Temple February 17. Nearly all of the members attended the conference at Garrett, November 8, and several attended the conference at Elkhart, March 28. TTi officers this year were: President, Dolores Nelson; vice president, Lorraine Erbe; secretary, June Quas; treasurer, Jane Summers; program chairman, Ora Aliene Agner; finance chairman, Mary Rowe; social chairman, Lita Kiser; service chairman, Betty Sue Zimmerman; song leader, Julia Grain; and pianist, Janet Kyle. The advisers were: Miss Myers, chief adviser; Miss Reed, finance; Miss Shultz, program; Miss Yeager, social; Mrs. Nelson, service; Mrs. Myers, group chairman; Mrs. Fisher, .group secretary. Va ' c Forty-six iivikim. i ' ;.ivjni)l]miiJ. ' i n,j l imiUj.SMU ! J.iW«hIWM a4i-y Top row: Dick Bratton. Roy Bledsoe. Don Ritter, Dan Barnes, Daryl Kling, Dean _ ' iotlier? , Jim Keukler. AYcndell Zimmtr, Jai.-k Holv erda. Second row: Santford Johnson, Max Boyer. Jolin McBride, Warren Brown, Floyd Smurr, Billy Dotson, Charles Spangle, Curtis Herl, Jack Weayer, Frank Wiese, Raymond Porter, John Carver, Ralph Martin, Max Moor. Third row: Mr. Cartain, Bob C 3iiorne, Dannie Bakstad, Jim Saul, John Eggleston, Carl Sunda.v. William Paul Doyle, Don Bennett, John Iveckler, Jack Wells, Marion Smith, Walter Richard: on, Norman Cook, Da ' id Knierson, Mr. Estrich. Fourth ro v: Bob Ziesler, Cecil A ' an Wagner, Max White, Bol» Kling " , Fred Vesey, Bill Benson. Lynn Gam. Emerson Imus, Warren Bennett, Don Fulton, Flonald Rose, George Anspaug ' h, Allen Boyer, Mike Pristas. The Hi-Y Club w.is first organized in A. H. S. in 192 2 and was the first Hi-Y club to be org. inized in the state. The purpose of the club is " To create, maintain, and extend throughout the community high ideals of Christian character. " Some of the outstanding events of the year were the father and son banquet, the mother and son banquet, and the G. R. and Hi-Y hop. The father and son banquet was held on November 17 at the Christian Church. The speaker was Walter V. Creider, secretary of the Y. M. C. A. at Auburn. The mother and son banquet was also held at the Christian Church on March 16. The speaker of the evening was Mrs. Russ Hershey. At the weekly meetings, held on Monday evenings, were heard a number of speakers who gave interesting talks. When there wasn ' t a speaker the members discussed various subjects at the meetings. The club this year had its own basketball team. The team phiyed two games with the F. F. A. boys and won both times. The team was made up of any members who wanted to play. , t the beginning of every meeting a verse from the Bible was read and then the members of the club stood and repeated the Lord ' s Pr.iyer. At the end of every meeting the W niiigiioodlc was read. Every member of the club had a chance to write and read the WhangdooiUe some time during the year. The officers of the club for this year were: President, Don Bennett; vice president, John McBride; secretary-treasurer, Raymond Porter; sergeant-at-arms, Flovd Smurr. Mr. Certain was the adviser. Vagc Forfy-scien BoaimaisaaoaasmaBasaasanap.f-asiitm tiWfiWH.W t t4» fCrl [. m Hlt «l» J ailaHcU c cuto Bodetif Top row: John Strait, Dan Barnes. June Quas, Jane Summers. Second row: Lorraine Erbe, Phyllis Care, Virginia Crain, Dolores Nelson. Membership in the National Honor Society indicates the possession of many de- sirable characteristics including ability for leadership, a spirit of service, a high level of character development, and scholastic ability above two-thirds of the class members. In 193 S the Angola chapter of the Honor Society adopted a scholarship project. Every year each member of the local organization contributes one dollar to the scholar- ship fund. This fund is maintained to lend to graduating members of the high school who might need the money for college. The local chapter of the National Honor Society was organized in 1935. At pres- ent the total membership is 15 7. The officers elected by this year ' s group were: President, Dan Barnes; vice presi- dent, Dolores Nelson; secretary, Jane Summers; and treasurer, Mr. Elliott. et iOH Jwa uid Dolores Nelson 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 Angola High School. These awards have been given for the past ten years. The criteria for the judging of the win- ners are honor, courage, leadership, and serv- ice to the school. Our best wishes to Dolores Nelson and Dan Barnes, the winners of the 1942 Amer- ican Legion awards. I ' a e ¥orty-einht TOoamnvTtiamawn: ,1: Spjo iii llepjo iienA. THE HORNET The Hornet is the mimeographed school paper pubUshed by members of the jour- nalism class. The first edition of our school paper was published in 1918. The first name given this paper was The Key. It was given several different names but in 193 5 it was called The Hornet and the name has remained the same since. The course in journalism is taught to give studen ts experience in interviewing people and in writing articles for publication. In addition to publishing The Hornet, the journalism students write all the articles for the column of Angola School Notes in the Steuben Republican. The proceeds received from our school paper this year were turned over to the Key annual fund. Every year the journalism students endeavor to make the Hornet a larger and better paper than it was in previous years. HORNET -JC ' URNALJSy — feS5 ' ;.:,-ir=r vmoifj-7 r- ORCHE-STflA SPEECH CLASS PLAY c5(ve(M IM CHAPEL WEDNeSOAy FL»N Pa ' C Forty-nine Kuu ojj i4i44 e A(yUc44,Uune » P- Suuirling: Mike Pristas, Keith Castner, Paul Bircliman, ] Iax jMoor, Ceiil Van A ' ag er, ilr. Elliott. Seated: Paul HoUinger, Allen Boyer, Bill Benson, George Anspaugb, Robert Osborne, Robert Fanning " . The motto of the Future Farmers of America is: " Learning to do. Doing to learn; Earning to live. Living to serve. " The aim and purposes of the F. F. A. are: To develop competent, aggressive, rural and agricultural leadership. To create and nurture a love of country life. To create more interest in the intelligent choice of farming occupations. To participate in cooperative effort. To encourage and practice thrift. To encourage improvement in scholarship. The F. F. A. emblem is made up of five symbols, the owl, the plow, and the rising sun, within the cross section of an car of corn which is surmounted by the American eagle. The F. F. A. holds its regular meetings the first Tuesday of every month. The meetings consist of an opening ceremony, regular business transactions, entertainment, closing ceremony, and salute to our flag. Important parts of the Future Farmers ' creed are: I believe in the future of farming, with a faith born not of words but of deeds. I believe that to live and work on a good farm is pleasant as well as challenging. I believe in leadership from ourselves and respect from others. I believe in my own ability to work efficiently and to think clearly. I believe in less dependence on begging and more power in bargaining. I believe that rural America can and will hold true to the best traditions in our national life and that I can exact a good influence in my home and community. Bill Benson was elected District Director of F. F. A. at the state convention held at Purdue University. He was also awarded the Hoosier farmer degree. The officers for 1942 were: President, George Anspaugh; vice president. Bill Benson; secretary, Harold Green; treasurer, Allen Boyer; reporter, Robert Osborne. ?a ' ie Fifty HiMiiiiiMiaMHmHiiiMUMjuiij i iUuua n BU Qan ake A Qlte i Pu The 4-H Club is open to all girls in this school between the who are interested in home economics. ages of 10 and 20, The club has business meetings in the winter and then the members continue indi- vidual work in the summer. They also enjoy having parties in the summer such as potlucks or swimming parties. Some time in July there are county demonstrations and judging contests. The winners of these are later sent to a district contest. These contestants can go as far as the national. There are also dress revue contests. In August there is a county exhibit of all of the projects completed in 4-H work during the year. This year cash awards were earned by Ilene Nelson, Mary Lou Grain, Alice AUman, and Paula Jean Albright in the county exhibit. Betty Jean Wyatt was the grand champion in clothing and also the winner of the dress revue. She represented Steuben county at the State Fair Dress Revue. Miss Martha Allman was the adult leader for the past summer. Miss Janalyce Rouls supervised the work during the winter. The four H ' s represent Head, Heart, H.ind, and Health. Our pledge is: I pledge my Head to clearer thinking, my Heart to greater loyalty, my Hands to larger service, and my Health to better living for my club, my community and mv country. The motto is: " To make the best better. " The national colors are green and white. m II s.-hatfer, Barlnu-L 1-Jul ' hai i Sutton. Joan Griffin, Eleanor ' I ' l ' p row: Miss Rouis, Marian IMounts. I iiii.i Betty AVyatt, Margaret Wolfe, Betty Varner, KathI Servis, Betty Leman. Second row: Jackie Sliank, Mary Lou Crain. Bonnie Powers. G-retta Bodie, Sally Turner. Ilene Nelson, Marilyn Servis. Patricia Johnson, Charlotte Strait, Harriett Rose, LaVerne Easterday, Donnalee Stage, JIarilyn Wolfe. Bottom row: Loix L.enian, Mary Sue Kring " , Patty Harman, Paula Albrig ' lit. Marilyn Harman, Jean Anne Webl), Kathryn Norag:on. Donna Pbinnej ' . Donna Yates, Lois Spang le. Phyllis Smurr, Adair AVatts, Mary Ellen Redding ' , Jerry Jo Sims. Vu ' c Fifty-oue mi KwiaiK M iOA»tBatMB te Mi i s i aapsiriS3 iftiiisKmrrs:7s igKCH ' 3timiMnMJi»jjB«wtMjs.iffcrmj, ««wjj;iMjM«jniv .rtitri,H.. i G «fia y:Mufliti»«:»t»r.trjS !EateaB ' ,s 7 e l and Plcu 64 H. Vernon Baker, A. H. S. music director, is a graduate of Bethany College, Kansas, and he received his M. A. degree at Northwestern Uni- versity. His home is in Garden City, Kansas, and he was formerly employed as music supervisor at Holcomb, Kansas. He plays clarinet, piano, organ, and the French horn and does vocal work. Both the boys ' glee club and the mixed chorus have shown great improvement this year under his guidance. The Angola High School Band has given some very excellent exhibitions of marching this year. These performances were at the Butler game, November 7, the Garrett game, December 5, the Lions and Rotarj ' benefit, and the Avilla game, Feb- ruarj ' 1 3 . The band marched with lights on their caps and during the exhibitions the room was blacked out. Some of the formations were a red cross, a V for Victory formation and the letter of the opposing basketball team. The music that was played while marching was the Victory March, Washington Post March, Queen City March, and On Wisconsin. The band also marched in two different parades at the Auburn street fair last fall. The organization won second place honors in the band contest at Columbia City, April 18. The officers of the band were: President, John McBride; vice president, Julia Crain; secretary, Max White; and sergeant-at-arms, Ralph Martin. Mr. Baker was the director. Clarinets: Virginia Smitli, Dick Bratton. Pat Baker. Buddy Huglies. Betty Leman, Jim Troyer. Patty Lou Harman, ilolly Lee Ho.sack, Dick Romero. Oboe: Anna Marie Cai-e. Flute: June Hubbell. Alto clarinet: Phyllif; Folck. Bassoon: Vi ' arren Bennett. Saxophones: Julia Crain, John McBride, Don Bennett. French horn: .John Egsrleston. Baritone: Frank Sanders. Trombones: Bob Purdy. Jack Hohverda. Raymond Kiess, Bob Walter, Ralph ilartin. Bass horns: Ro " Bledsoe. Max " ' hite, David Smith. Drums: Billye Nell Certain, ■ ' illiam Paul Doyle. Ronald Jackson, Glenna Mae Golden. Cornets: Bob Andrews, Lynn Gam, ' alter Richardson, Fred Vesey. Hen " ' eldon, Bob Williamson. Dannie Bakstad, Clifton Nelson, Leonard Ott. Drum major: AVilliam Paul Doyle. Majorettes: Carol Bender, Marilyn Payne, Wava Brown, Shirley Erbe. Twirlers: Morris Kggleston, Herbert Sanders. Color Guo.rd: iJi ' k Bi-atton, Curtis Herl. Don Bennett, Sant- ford .Tohnsrin. ?a ' c 1-ifly-tu.n T rscnairara St autA. o Meiodif, " iolin : Glenna Mae Golden, Ravmond Iviesd, Ph ilis Folck, Yvonne Huniphrej ' s, Barbara Sanders, Harriet Rose. Jack Preston, Suzanne Wliiteliouse. Cellos: Ruth Shoup, Curtis Herl, Rutli Herl, Sliirley Ailen, Barbara Purdy. Clarinets: Virginia Smith, Patricia Baker, Buddy Hughes, Jim Troyer. Flute: June Hubbell, Oboes: Don Bennett, Anna Marie Care. Bassoon: " Warren Bennett. Strin£ bass: Mary Lou Martin, Berta IjCe Alyers. Percussion: Bilb " e Nell Certain, William Paul Doyle. Ronald Jackson, Cornets: Fred ■esey. Bob .-Vndrews. Baritone: Frank Sanders. Trombones: Ralph Martin. Bob Purd ' . Bass: Max White. Ro.v Bledsoe. Every Thursday and Friday at 12:10 familiar strains rise from the lower hall. Everyone knows that they are coming from the orchestra room. This group has been very busy this year. Some of the members played for the Christmas cantata. Among the selections worked on during the winter were: " Black Rose " by Brockton, " Melodies " by Haydn, " Procession of the Sardar " by Ippolitorn-Iwonow, " Marchte Hongroise " by Berlioz, and " Salut D ' Amour " by Elgar. The orchestra made its last appearance at the commencement program on May 29. H. Vernon Baker was the director. The membership was forty. The oificers were: President, Don Bennett; vice president, Ruth Shoup; secretary, Virginia Smith; and sergeant-at-arms, Roy Bledsoe. QnxiAe OpeA ta, " The Galloping Ghost " was the operetta presented by the seventh and eighth grades on March 4. The action was centered around an imaginative old man, Lem, played by Joe Holwerda, who amused a group of children in a gloomy old house by telling ghost stories. A radio enthusiast, played by Carlton Rinehart, brought the ghost to life and caused the disappearance of the host at the party, played by Bob " illiam- son. Other leading parts were taken by Dick Romero, Lorna Waite, Caroline Bender and Donna Stevens. All ended happily. A chorus and a group of villagers were the vocal groups featured. ' ud nie U MorrU Eg ' grleston, Sbirley Erbe. Joanna Bartley. AVilliam Paul Doyle, Marilyn Payne. Wava Brown, Herbert Sanders. B ' ' ' S J M ' ' .■ 1 ft J | |f||r t n TTT ' ■ m H IBW 1 B H " 1 i BS I _ B || HB j bl H m t P V iS3i ■J HP 1 B ' ' v - L ifal ■i t HI ™ ' l E 1 H |gi¥ H B r H ji m . ' i ' o Page Tiffy-thrcc HHIWHUfBObasn iHi aitci;HWfffMtii« ' j«« nu ! n ' ;uuBiajiJ i AW-i-. ' t wftt4twii T ;a?jjKH 5S5Ftt ; i3S;: 6 t Uu O E04iX Back row: Mary };u vt, Sue Zanc Guud -. liuth Ileii. IMarilyii Thunini, Mar ' Jauu U ' - ' y, Mari-Jean Chad- dick. Keverb ' Stevens, Suzanne Whitehouse, LeRoy Wood, Daryl KUns, Wendell Zinimer. Floyd Smurr, John Keckler, Don Bennett, Ilene Katu.s, Virginia Scoville, Patricia liandolpb, Marilyn Payne, Lois Wea -er, " U ' inifred TempHn, .luiia Crain. Louise Cook, Corrine Saul, Mr. Baker. Front row: Joan GritTiths. Kathryn Parrish, Bettj ' Sue Zimmerman. Mar ' Lou Crain, Delia Fisher, Donna Zimmer, Betty " U ' yatt, Lois Pence, Robert Ziegier. Georg ' c Anspau.gii, Allen Boyer, Curtis Herl, Lewis Ott, Ronald Rose, Berta Lee Myers. Gloria Aldrich, Mary Lou Martin, Betty Ensley, Janet Kyle, iMai-garet Fisher, Billye Xell Certain. Joan Katus. The Angola High School Mixed Chorus has had a busy year in 1941-42. They sang at the vesper service at the Congregational Church February 22. The mixed chorus entered the state contest at Butler, April 11, and won first division honors. The group sang two selection at the spring concert sponsored by the Frances Elliott Clark Music Club to observe National Music Week. They made their last appearance at the baccalaureate service, May 24. The chorus was limited to fifty members; therefore the group was a chosen one. The chorus was under the direction of H. Vernon Baker and Mary M. Puckett was the accompanist. MiUic MoikenA. ' GluL The Music Mothers ' Club is an organization that helps m the financing of the music groups. This year the club bought the skirts for the majorettes and the hat and coat for the drum major. They also raised money to send the band and mixed chorus to the contests. Officers of the club were: President, Mrs. Harold Martin; vice president, Mrs. Max Bennett; secretary, A-Irs. Mark Sanders; treasurer, Mrs. Conway Garn. Sinifu A ' o The string trio, Gloria Aldrich, piano: Ruth Shoup, cello; and Glenna Mae Golden, violin, is well known in Angola and in neighboring towns. The Angola High School was proud to have this fine organization in the school. They were always ready and willing to serve the community. Some of the groups they played for were the Garden Club, Sorosis, a tea at a book review, and the Girl P.e- serve Pa-Ma-Me get-together. They went on two tours with the Tri-State College Glee Club. Glenna .Mac Golden, Gloria Aldrich, Ruth Shoup Pa.tjf }-ifl -four 1 Mr. Faker. George Aiispaugh, Warren Bennett, Bob Zieg " ler. Gayle Grabill. Allen P.rner, LeRo - Wood. Daryl Kling " , Wendell Zinimer, Curtis Herl, Floyd Smurr, L.e- vis Ott, John Kec ' kler. Ronald r.o.se, Don Bennett, Bob Kling ' . 1 04 6. ' Qlee QluJ)- The Boys ' Glee Cluh T ' as newly organized this year. This organization has progressed rapdily and has twenty members enrolled. Mr. Baker was the director. Qi i ' qiee, euL The Angola Girls " Glee Club this year consisted of fifty-five members. They sang at the vesper service at the Congregational Church on February 22, and at a Parent- Teachers ' meeting on March 10. They also sang with the lower grades in a Christmas cantata. Everyone has been pleased with the glee club ' s accomplishments. Mary Mar- garet Pucket was the director. I ft Back row: Miss Puckett. Mary Rowe, Sue Zane Goudy. Ruth Herl, IMarilyn Tliumni. Mary Jane Rose, Mari-.K-an Cliaddick. Joanna Hartley. Donna Zimmer, Phyllis Creel, .Sue Sims, Treva Hunting-ton, Beverly Stevens. Patricia Randolph, Suzanne Whitehouse. Betty Leman. Bvangeline Tiffany. Eleanor Hagerty, Tavonne Wolfe, Gloria Aldricb, Ilene Katus, Virginia Scoville, Lois Weaver, Joan GrifRn, Lillian Lonian, Marilyn Payne. Front ro-w: Joan Griffiths, Betty Sue Zimmerman, Mary Lou Grain, Delia Fisher. Margaret Zuber. Betty TV ' yatt, Marjorie Yoder, Lois Pence. Mary Heingartner, Evelyn TuUy, " Winifred Templin, Joan Katus. Catherine Munn. Katbryn ParrisI), Margaret Erharclt, Betty Noragon, Marian Mounts, Mary Lou Martin, Betty Ensley, Janet Kyle, Margaret Fisher, BUlye Nell Certain, Berta Lee ilyers, Corrine Saul, Louise Cook. I ' If I Viv c Fifh-fivc i iKiuu?i;;fV ' {;iMiiJ«v ' :»;? 7J) ' mM(KWKi!J1B »IIHKW!Kf»K«W»; ia£aH:ud-.igtJi;ijjxM: s ig wyii»fe tf ;i X 4Av; agjM QnoiuUii PaUid, rr Long will be remembered the trials and tribulations of George and Terry Mclntvre as depicted in the senior class play, " Growing Pains, " presented in the high school auditorium on March 31 and April 1. The parts of George and Terry were played by John Keckler and Phylhs Care and a splendid job they did, too. Jane Summers and Marcus Dixon shared honors in the parts of Mrs. Mclntyre and Professor Mclntyre. The comediennes were Lorraine Erbe and June Quas, who played in the roles of Elsie Patterson and Mrs. Patterson respectively. Many were the laughs they received. Other characters, all excellently presented were Sophie, Maxme Rhinesmith; traffic officer, Don Ritter; Dutch, Raymond Porter; Brian, Dan Barnes; Omar, William Paul Doyle; Hal, Joe Elliott; Pete, John Strait; Prudence, Lita Kiser; Patty, Virginia Scoville; Jane, Suzanne Whitehouse; Miriam, Dolores Nelson; Vivian, Maxine Mabie. Guests at the Mclntyre party for George and Terry were Charles Coleman, Viola Benson, Billy Benson, Beverly Butz, Don Betty, Sue Zimmerman, John Eggleston, Janet Kyle, Don Morse, Corrine Saul, Emerson Imus, Roslyn Reese, Marion Smith, Betty Wyatt, Aliene Agner, Ruth Shoup, Virginia Crain, and Beverly Cook. QluilitffiaA. Qat tata Pa c f ' if y-six hI «.. DBUKUim mzruzaMBB -■ ' . ' - J- ■ ' ,. aMWnannEKnnMuu iM Hunsvi Q UHuUt Pi Long will be remembered the trials and tribu| as depicted in the senior class play, " Growing auditorium on March 31 and April 1. The pari r and Phvllis Care and a si lendid i fc " ' .«)g aB«M : a!iMfttitffl!il»»jJi;!:a nVw;MfijJ.5M(iili»Jli™KffiUSflWKa m - ' - WX ' ' mk- i ' ' ' SPCRIS iTUSflAtauMWUVTUtcei Jio mti COACH BILL JOHNSON " Bill " has been a friend as well as a coach and the seniors on the team will miss him greatly next year. He has proved his ability by making a winning ball club in the two years he has been in Angola. Many games this year were won as a result of his foresight and ability to " dope " the opponents ' type of play. This is the first year Bill has coached a tourna- ment champion teain, but he has had two sectional finalists. COACH JOHNSON DARYL KLING lite ll -l (fi WENDELL ZIMMER Dan,J is one of the five senior boys who will be lost to the team next year. KUng was one of our leading scorers who thrilled the fans with his favorite one hand shot from the left side of the floor. Dar ' l played the guard position most of the ' ear. Senior. MAX BOYER " Buck " didn ' t break into the starting Ime up until the LaGrange game. He was very valuable both defensively and offensively and will be hard to replace. His favorite shot was a one hand push shot. " Buck " played guard and forward. Senior. JOHN McBRIDE .Much will be expected from " Mac " next year since he did such a fine job this year in both of- fensive and defensive playing. Johnny was an- other one of our leading scorers and will be re- membered as the boy who sank the winning basket against Butler in the season opener. " Mac " pla) ed forward. Junior. " Windy " was the other regular forward and was the winner of this year ' s free throw award. He was chosen as all-county forward during the County Tournament. His favorite shot was from a " fast break. " Junior. DAN BARNES " Danny " played the center position for the Hornets this year. His height was a valuable fac- tor in many games. Barnes was named all-county center during the County Tourney and was cap- tain of the varsity squad. His services will be missed next season. Senior. JLM KECKLER " Keek ' s " first season en the varsity squad proved him to be of much value to the team. Jim played a guard position and was accurate on his long shots. Much can be expected of Jim in years to come. Sophomore. Va ' e Fifty-i- ' r ht FRANK WIESE Frank played part of the season on the reserve team and was a valuable substitute for the varsity squad. He was handicapped somewhat by his lack of experience but made up for this in spirit and hard work. Senior. MARCUS DIXON " Curly " was another of the team members who lacked experience since he didn ' t start basket- ball until his junior year. He played on the re- serve team part of the year and was a substitute on the first team. Senior. ROY BLEDSOE " Moose " played pivot on the second team most of the year but " suited up " with the tourney squad. During the sectional he played the center position. Roy should be a valuable player next year because he has the ability and size to be a good player. Junior. JIM SAUL Jimmy was one of our most valuable reserves and should see much action next year. He always showed a lot of speed and pep when in the game. He played the guard position. Junior. WARREN BROWN " Zeke " played the guard position in many games. His speed and defensive ability made him a very valuable substitute. Since Brown is onlv a junior, much wdl be expected of him next year. Junior. DAVID EMERSON Dave has been the faithful student manager. ' He looked after the extra balls and the towels and did numerous odd jobs. The team couldn ' t get along without him. Junior. Pugc Fifty-nine The 1941-42 basketball season may be considered as highly successful, for Angola not only won over fifty per cent of their scheduled games but defeated man) ' of the tougher teams on the schedule. Some of these teams have not been defeated by the Angola five for several years. Angola ' s win over Garrett in their second tilt was the first defeat suffered by Garrett at our hands for six years. South Bend and LaGrange were two more teams who have not been defeated before by Angola for several years. Angola ' s victory over Avilla, a team that had beaten many of the tougher teams, including a two-point victory over our sectional winner, Butler, threw the Corner Conference into a four-way tie, the winners being Angola, Butler, Wolcottville and Avilla. This is the first Corner Conference victory for Angola in many years. Nov. 7 Angola 19 Butler 18 Nov. 14 Angola 21 Kendallville „. 40 Nov. 19 Angola 3 6 Waterloo 39 " Nov. 28 Angola 29 Wolcottville 35 " Dec. 5 Angola 3 5 Garrett 44 Dec. 10 Angola 25 Fremont 20 - Dec. 12 Angola 31 Albion 24 Dec. 19 Angola 46 LaGrange — . 33 " Jan. 9 Angola 3 8 Ashley " 20 Jan. 10 Angola 40 Garrett 2 8 ■ Jan. 23 Angola 33 Auburn 41 Jan. 3 Angola 27 South Bend (Wash.).. 26 Jan. 31 Angola 29 Goshen 24 Feb. 6 Angola 43 Hamilton 22 Feb. 13 Angola 3 7 Avilla 28 " Feb. 20 Angola 2 5 Butler 41 .Standing: David Emerson, student nianag-er. lla.x Boyer. Dan Barnes, " ' endell Zim- mer. Roy Bledsoe, Coacli Bill Johnson. Seated: John JNIcBride. Daryl Klins " , Jim Saul, Jim Keckler, Warren Brown. ! I Va-ge Six ) ?e4e e Top row: David Emerson, Allen Boyer, Jack Holwerda, Roy Bledsoe, Harland French, Bob Fanning:, Coach Bill Johnson. Frant row: Barton Golden, Bill:,- Van AVagner, Billy Lonsn cker, Dean D. " g " ert. The Angola Hornets won the Steuben County Basketball Tournament at Angola this year by defeating Fremont in the final game to the tune of 5 to 23. Angola won from Pleasant Lake 29 to Z7 in a very close initial game and trounced Metz 43 to 24 in the second round. Angola was well reprseented in the All-County team with Zimmer at forward and Barnes at center. Angola also had two of the higher scorers among these players. CHEER LEADERS Games Field Goals Fouls Total Average 16 Barnes 3S 36 112 7 16 Zimmer 38 26 102 6- s 16 Kling 38 H 91 5 11 16 12 Boye ' r 24 15 63 514 14 McBride .-.38 15 91 6; , 13 Saul 5 13 23 1110 11 Keckler 4 6 14 1 3 11 13 Brown 3 4 10 10 13 3 Dixon 2 2 2 3 18S 132 5 08 Angola team average per game 31 4 Opponents ' average per game _ 29- 3 Games won during season 9 Games lost durine season 7 Shirley Erbe Margaret Erhardt Arnola BeU Page Si -oiif Ga6je4 at Ute BcU standing: David Emerson, student manager. Bob Dygert, John McBride. Max Boyer, Dan Barnes. Daryl Kling, " V ' endel] Zimmer, Floyd Smurr. Seated: Billy ' an Wagner. Billy Dotson. Jack HoUAerda, ' arren BrOAvn, Jim Keck- ler. Dean Dygerc. Allen Bojer. Angola started out the baseball season well, winning their first four games, but Fremont snapped the winning streak. The first four to fall under the Angola sting were Metz, Scott, Orland, and Flint. The Hornets were defeated by Pleasant Lake in a hard fought game. Then with an understandable vengeance Angola ' s pitcher, Kling, blanked Salem, 5-0 in a no hit game, receiving great support from his teammates. Angola then had a strong chance at the county tourney, going into the county tourney com- petition after Metz defeated Salem. At the end of the season the Hornets were defeated by Hamilton. An gola ' s players were a fighting aggregation, with no particular stars, but all pull- ing together. Brown, Kling, B. Dygert, Zimmer and McBride were the leading hitters. Kling was pitcher but B. Dygert pitched the Flint game. Brown did a commendable job catching; McBride played first with a will; Boyer played a classic second-base; and Barnes did a fine job at short with Zimmer doing a bang-up job at third. In the out- field were B. Dygert, Smurr, Keckler, and B. VanWagner. D. Dygert was utility man and did a good job. C. Coleman, A. Boyer, J. Holwerda, B. Dotson played reserve roles, sometimes getting into games and always fighting and on their toes. The season was marked by some sensational hits. The Hornets often doubled the opposition when they were on base, the usual combination being Van Wagner, or Barnes to Boyer to McBride. David Emerson also played a helpful part in the season as student manager. Angola 8 Metz 3 Angola 12 Scott Center , .. 1 Anogla .. - 7 Flint ..._ _ —4 Angola 9 Orland 7 Angola- ...3 Fremont 11 Angola 8 Pleasant Lake 11 Angola J Salem Angola - -.-2 Hamilton 6 7 w «€ Qatited. Angola- --8 Orland - Angola 1 Fremont l ' a ' € Sixly-lwo Qidi ' Atkldic eiul ' I The Girls ' Athletic Club ■s -as organized during the second week of school with Miss Yeager as supervisor. Virginia Scoville was elected president and Betty Magley, secretary. Meetings were held every Friday night after school, and the girls usually played basketball, which was the favorite game. Other activities enjoyed during the year were volley ball, table tennis, shuffle board, deck tennis, tumbling, badminton, and tennis. Two parties were held in the evening and the girls danced, played basketball, and other games, and refreshments were served. One of the big events of the year was the basketball game in which the freshman and senior G. A. C. girls played the soph- omore and junior G. R. girls. The G. A. C. ' s won the game, probably because they had the loudest rooters, and players and spectators all had a good time. m ' l ' ' .I ' row: :Mi.ss Yeager, Mai .lau ' r,n?;e, Barbara flyers, Virginia Scoville, Eleanor, Hag-erty, JIary .lane . ' iiminers, .June Quas. ' init " reii Teniplin, Suzanne Wliitehouse. Lois " V ' eaver, Evangeline Tiffany, Donna Zimmer, Treva Huntington. Jean Hull, Be ■er]y Butz, Ilene Katus. Second row: JMarian Mounts, Margaret Erliardt, Beverly Cook. Kathrj ' n Parrish. W ' ava Brown, Evelyn Tull " . Betty Magley. Maxine Rhinesmith, Dolores Nelson, Lorraine Erbe, Pauline Hollinger, Betty Noragon, .Tanet Kyle. T.larcella tloodhew. Catherine Birclinian. Jean Sessford, Eleanor Servis. ?a%c Six fy- three Top row: The band makes V for Victory; Red Cross. (Insert) G. A. C. takes G, R. Second row: F. F. A. bows to Hi-Y; Band maneuvers. Third row: A for Angola; off the fioor; Nice one, Buck B. Fourth row: G for Garrett. Fifth row; Off the floor; Hi-Y again defeats P. F. A. 6i tke, oAJzeiLaU laan, Pa e Sixty-four Top row: " Youthful " Virginia Smith; That ' s hard on Gaylc, Paul; Like school girls — Betty V., Libbey W. and W ' illa K.; A picnic or a house party — Aldrich, George, Zuber, Puckett and Goudy. Second row: Mickey and Billye Nell are still dancing; Billye Nell Certain in her younger days; Lois Weaver and her dog, Smokey; Chaddick; Smry — years ago! Third row: Billy Dotson and E. Tiffany; a pair of Grains, Virginia and Julia; Fliers in the making. Fourth row: Going some place, June Quas and Maxine Rhinesmith?; A. Care, P. Baker, W. Hendry, K. Parrish; W. Brown, and J. Hubbeil; Ever drive a truck, Yavonne?; Playful girls — Agner, Nelson and Cram at camp; Glenna Mae Golden. Page S fy-fii i L. Memories of the Junior-Senior banquet always linger long after the event. This year the banquet was held at the Kendallville country club on Thursday evening, May 28. The theme was " The Navy " and decorations and favors beautifully carried this out. The address of welcome to the banquet was given by Wendell Zimmer, president of the junior class, and the response by John Strait, president of the senior class. Other talks were given by David Emerson, June Hubbell and Miss Shultz. Dinner music was furnished by popular records. A floor show was a new feature of the entertainment. This show included Norm and Dean and " The Three Shades " , both vocal groups and a dance team, all entertainers being from radio station WOWO. Music for dancing was provided by the country club orchestra. The Masonic Temple was the scene of the annual Hi-Y and Girl Reserve hop, held on Tuesday evening, February 17. The decorations consisted of red, white and blue crepe paper streamers. The music was provided by records played over a loud speaker system. A floor show with Don Bennett as master of ceremonies provided extra entertain- ment. After a grand march, refreshments of pop and cookies were served. The Girl Reserve and Hi-Y Clubs were entertained by the LaGrange G. R. and Hi-Y groups on December S. Entertainment consisted of dancing and a movie comedy. Refreshments of pop, sandwiches and cookies were served. ScUool PaniieA. An all high school skating party was held at the Circle Park skating rink at Ham- ilton Lake on October 21. Both spills and thrills were experienced. Refreshments of soft drinks were served. The party was arranged by the student council. The seniors sponsored a defense party early in January. Defense posters deco- rated the walls and pillars in the recreation room. Matching pieces of pictures cut from magazines served as the means of finding partners for the refreshments. Music for the dancing was provided by the loud speaker system. The floor show provided ex- cellent entertainment. Defense stamps were given as the prize for a contest. A school party was put on by the juniors in March. The recreation room was deco- rated with black and crimson streamers to carry out the junior class colors. Dancing and games provided the entertainment with a community sing as the high light. All will remember " Deep in the Heart of Texas. " Refreshments were served. The sophomores gave a school party on April 10. Dancing and games provided the entertainment along with a variety program. Decorations were in the class colors, black and white. Refreshments of cake and ice cream cups were served. The freshmen sponsored a school picnic at Hamilton Lake at the close of the year. I ' a ' c j ' ixty- ix numniiiiiuiunnfifuvi Top low: Practicing. Bob? : ilax takes up bass drum; Playful frosh. Jack Stetler, Jake Hollinger, Raymond Kiess, Burdette Nelson, Gayle Grabill. Second row: Ralph Martin: " Extra " says Santford: Mick has company — Who is behind the camera?: Could be a house party, Kathryn Parrish, Pat Baker, their chaperon, June Hubbell, Anna Care, Phyllis Folck. Wava Brown. { Below i Need Walter, Anna?: Isn ' t Berta Lee cute? Third row: Intelligence stands out all over them, Noreen Wells, Gene Cotner, Burton Nichols, Sarah Welch, Billy Longnecker, Charlie Hutchins: Londa poses for a picture; Pat and Anna Marie resting; Dannie and Wava B. practice jitterbug-ing : Ruthie. ( Below i Ruth Herl. Fourth row: Three Jacks — where ' s Jill?; Donnabelle Goodhew; Betty Wyatt in her younger days; Be care- ful. Julia — Zeke and Windy are dangerous guys; (above) Jean Hull; Betty Ensley; Are those good, Mari-Jean and Arnola? Page Sixfy-seicii BecuicuiX BcUe(IUde nil September — 8 — School begins! 9 — Hornet hurlers defeat Mctz. 1 1 — Ag boys attend Montpelier fair. 12 — Angola downs Scott Center. 1 S — Girl Reserve picnic at Fox Lake. 16— Angola 9; Orland 7. 17 — American goverment class presents chapel program. 1 9 — Flint bows to Hornets. 22 — Fremont takes baseball tilt. lA Salvation Army singer in chapel. 27 — Student Council members elected. 29 — Band in parade at Auburn fair. 3 — Angola smashes Salem. 7 — Angola downs Butler in first basketball game. Band maneuvers in gym at game. Dr. Davis from Purdue speaks in assembly. S. G. R. conference at Garrett. 11 — Armistice Day program. 12 — Junior wreath delivery starts. 14 — Kendallville downs Hornets. 16 — Speech class presents chapel program. 18 — G. R. Pa-Ma-Me get-together. 19 — Rev. Humfreys speaks at Thanksgiving chapel. Waterloo 3 9; Angola 36. 26 — " The Latest in Football, " play by speech December — 1 — L.iGrange entertains G. R. and Hi-Y Clubs. 2 — F. F. A. banquet held. S — G. R. Christmas party. 10 — Sophomores present English play " Almost Everyman. " 12 — Angola smashes Albion. 19 — Hornets defeat LaGrange. 20 — Christmas cantata in gymnasium. 24 — Christmas vacation begins. ! I I I I October — 5 — Hamilton defeats Hornets. 10 — Juniors sponsor box social. Nelson ' s side wins Kfy subscription contest. I 1 — Baseball tourney. 13 — Juniors start outside work project. G. R. and Hi-Y formal initiations held. 14 — Mexican speakers entertain. 17 — End of first six weeks. 27 — Mr. Estrich speaks in chapel. 3 1 — Halloween carnival at school building. November — 5 — Mr. Certain talks to Hi-Y about use of guns. 5 — Health movie in chapel. Vaii,e Wisty-ci ' ht nr sTxaaaAi isajimaixatA SeaAxuiX ScUe uue January — 5 — Back to classes again. Movie on " Know Your Money " is shown. 9 — Angola socks Ashley. 10 — Hornets down Garrett. 15 — Angola takes county tourney! 17 — Juniors collect waste paper. 23 — Mrs. Chapman tells of Pearl Harbor bombing. Auburn game there — Angola 3 3 ; Aubtu ' n 4 1 . First semester ends. 2S — Accordion pupils give chapel program. 3 — Angola downs Washington of South Bend. 31 — Hornets lose to Goshen. 1 1 — Business women entertain county senior girls. 12 — Albion College orchestra presents pro- gram. Seniors take class tourney. 13 — " Rip Van Winkle " play in assembly. 16 — Hi-Y mother and son banquet. 2S — G. R. conference at Elkhart. 3 1 — Senior class play " Growing Pains. " April — 1 — More " Growing Pams. " " ade Libey dis- cusses Philippine Islands. 3-7 — Easter vacation. 7 — G. R. ' s have South American program. Junior class party held. 10 — Sophs sponsor school party. 11 — Mixed chorus wins state contest at Butler. 13 — End of fifth six weeks. 18 — Band ins second honors at Columbia City. 28 — Hornets defeat Ashley. 3 — Fremont downs Hornets in Conference February — 4 — Seniors sponsor defense party. 6 — Angola smashes Hamilton. 11 — Student Council presents pageant. 13 — Avilla bows to Angola. 17 — G. R. and Hi-Y hop at Masonic Temple. 18 — G. R. ' s see movie " The Land of the Free. " 20 — Butler game there. 2 5 — Rev. Whitehouse discusses Lincoln. 26 — Sectional Tourney at Auburn. March — 1 — G. R. ' s attend Catholic Church in group. 2 — Juniors sponsor school party. 4 — " One Happy Family " presented by speech class. 6 — End of fourth six weeks. May— 4 — G. R. installation of olHcers and senior swing out. Sugar rationing. J — Di Immortales published. 6 — Student d.iy. Awards presented in chapel. 24 — Baccalaureate services. 28 — Junior-senior banquet at Kendallville. 29 — Grade cards out — school ends! High school commencement. Vagc S fy-ii )!c mUH»4M ' t ' WVf.W WllWil. «IW)IWJI|i|l. JI WTWTWWWWWl Top row: Susie Whitehousc; Tully; What ' s the matter, Mary Jane?; Doyle is working!; Smurr expresses dismay; Phyllis C. and Jean M. are eighth grade grads. Second row: Happy, Wood?; Doyle; Creel; Jim Keckler; Beverly Cook is taking it easy. Third row: Marv Rowe plays croquet; Donnabelle Goodhew; Tobogganing is fun; Hello, Miss Shultz. Fourth row: Don ' t get your feet wet, Jane; Marilyn Payne; Phyllis " Buck " Folck rides again; Strong man Kling. I ' a ic Seievty av. ' .ifliiijiiujKnffMi 6 jUe U4 Side. J. Wells: That girl brings out the beast in me. McBride: Yeah, she ' s got your goat and will probably make a monkey out of you. Mr. Erhardt: Say, it ' s two o ' clock. Do you think you can stay all night? Zeke Brown: I ' d have to telephone home first. + Mr. Kling: Daryl, how is that little Hein- gartner girl treating you? Daryl: Okay — she keeps me in the dark most of the time. + The squad of new recruits had been out on the rifle range for their first try at marks- manship. They knelt at 250 yards and fired. Not a hit! They knelt at 100 yards. Not a hit! They moved up to 100 feet. Not a hit! " Tenshun, " the sergeant drawled. " Fix bayonets! Charge! It ' s your only chance. " + D. Barnes: Pardon, sir, when does the next train leave for the east? Station Agent: Not for six hours. D. Barnes: When does the westbound go through? Station Agent: Not until tomorrow. D. Barnes: Come on, Emmy. Now we can cross the tracks. Buck: What ' s all the hurry? Frosli Fisher: I just bought a text book and I ' m tryin ' to get to class before the next edition comes out. + + Mailman ' s ' ife: ' hy, paw, you look all tuckered out. Mailman: Shore am, maw. I ' ve been lookin ' all over town for a feller named " Fragile. " Windy: Something seems to be wrong with the engine. It won ' t — ■ — ■ Norma: Don ' t be foolish. Wait until we get off the main highway. + John K.: Isn ' t this dance floor unusually bumpy? Ruth Ann: No, I didn ' t have these corns when we started. Evie G.: Neckin ' , I think, is the pastime of fools. Boy Friend: I suppose you ' re the intellectual type. Evie: No, I ' m the biggest fool you ever saw. 4- Miss Yeager: Lester, to what family does the whale belong? L. Fenner: I don ' t know. Nobody in our family has one. Vagc Seventy-one Alumni ' 40 Roscoe Nedele — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Donelda Bell — Mrs. Paul Snidle Murray, Ky. Eileen Erbe — J. C. Penney Co. Angola, Ind. DeVon Reese — Working Fort Wayne, Ind. Leland D. Morrison — Working Fort Wayne, Ind. Betty Keckler — Mrs. Don Osborne South Bend, Ind. Billie Bassett — Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Robert Porter — International College Fort Wayne, Ind. Burton Kolb — University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. Bettie Bassett — Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Norma Hull — Northern Indiana Public Service Co. Angola, Ind. Richard Bender — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Donn Laird — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Madolynn Myers — Mrs. Dale Koozer Dayton, Ohio Jeanne Preston — Hotel Hendr y Angola, Ind. James Mitchell — At home Findlay, Ohio Jack Bryan — Working in Defense Mishawaka, Ind. Louise Griffith — Mrs. Cal Body Angola, Ind. Margaret Imus — Auburn Messenger Corp. . Auburn, Ind. Morris Whitlock — Ford Garage Angola, Ind. Robert Seely — Tri-State College ._; Angola, Ind. lona Huntington — Mrs. Robert White Angola, Ind. William Hopkins — Olivet College Olivet, Mich. Mary E. Agner — Mrs. Charles Bachelor Angola, Ind. Barbara Reese — State Sanitorium LaPorte, Ind. Franz Wells — Weiss Machine Shop Angola, Ind. Hazel Wells — General Electric Fort Wayne, Ind. Ellen Green — Working Cold water, Mich. David Sowle — At home ___. Angola, Ind. Wauneta Shoup — Bible School Fort Wayne, Ind. Virginia Kauffman — Hoosier Hills . Angola, Ind. Carlton Wells — International Harvester Fort Wayne, Ind. Joanne Shoup — Mrs. Arthur Booth Akron, Ohio John Harvey — Kingsbury Powder Co. Kingsbury, Ind. Esther Ferrier — Lyle Shank ' s office Angola, Ind. Margaret Fast — Thomas 5 10 Angola, Ind. Lucille Hubbell — William Booth ' s office Angola, Ind. Ora Sierer — Sierer Body Shop Angola, Ind. Elden Kelley — At home Angola, Ind. Marguerite Moore — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Gloria Deller — Mrs. Max Spangle .__ Angola, Ind. Edward Carlson — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Donald Osborne — Working Fort Wayne, Ind. June Rothenbuhler — Mrs. Merlin Hanely Perrysburg, Ohio Bettie Mounts — Mrs. James Parker Angola, Ind. Max Moore — Kroger Store .- .......Angola, Ind. Evelyn Stage — Working Angola, Ind. David Hall — Working Angola, Ind. Robert McKinley — Working Fort Wayne, Ind. Pa: c Seienly-liio . ]m. ' .LijMi.i. ' i Hii i im wjjuijiimi ' jjjiiiiujuyj.iju]i T L.r;jti i uiiM.aj.. ' BHij i jiji rimffillBl Alu ruu ' i Maxine Dunli.im — Thomas 5 10 Angola, Ind. Edna Mae Eastburn — Purdue University Lafayette, ind. Arthur Johne Erwin — Thomas 5 1 Angola, Ind. Nancy Jane Fisher — Mr. Batchelet ' s office Angola, Ind. June V. Fanning — Garrett Under-Garment Co. -„ Garrett, Ind. Kerger Gartner — University of North Carolina North Carolina Robert M. Fisher — Weiss Machine Shop Angola, Ind. Martha George — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Jack Green — Working at home Angola, Ind. Roberta Hann.i — Mayfair Chateau Angola, Ind. Mary Ann Hicks — Dr. Robinson ' s office Angola, Ind. Evelyn J. German — Mrs. Young Edon, Ohio Joe Holderness — Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Robert Hanselman — Navy Virginia Dale Ireland — Post graduate Angola, Ind. Lois Ann Kiser — Tri-State College , Angola, Ind. JoAnn London — Michigan State College East Lansing, Mich. Betty Lynn Myers — Modern Store Angola, Ind. Dorothy Mielke — Telephone office Angola, Ind. Eileen Leane Kling — Waltenberger ' s Beauty Shop — Angola, Ind. Hal E. May — Dewey ' s Auto Shop Angola, Ind. Inez McBride — Michigan State College -.East Lansing, Mich. Harry Mote — Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Margaret Helene Munn — J. C. Penney Co. Angola, Ind. Betty Jane Nisonger — Mrs. Gerald Brown Angola, Ind. Marian Jean Orewiler — Working Angola, Ind. Duane R. Rose — Working at home Angola, Ind. Harold Nelson — ' eiss Machine Shop Angola, Ind. Baxter D. Oberlin — Golden Garage Angola, Ind. Ernest Pence — Weiss Machine Shop -- Angola, Ind. James Rowe — Marines - San Diego, Calif. Miriam Marie Simpson — Ball State College Muncie, Ind. Lucinda R. Sopher — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Robert E. Tiffany — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. LaVon Wells — Dodge Manufacturing Co. Mishawaka, Ind. Willadene June Slick — Mrs. Robert McKinley -_Fort Wayne, Ind. Raymond E. Thompson — Working at home Angola, Ind. Evelyn Louise V alters — Mrs. Darrell Coleman Angola, Ind. June L. White — J. C. Penney Co. Angola, Ind. Nancy Jane Eisele — Insurance office Angola, Ind. Warren Andrews — Soluble Mfg. Co. Angola, Ind. Willa Louise Beard — Working _ Chicago, 111. Ruby Marcella Bolinger — Thomas 10 __. Angola, Ind. Constance N. Brane — Mrs. Horace Nichols Anderson, Ind. Harriet Elizabeth Carver — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Marian L. Champion — Gay Barn Angola, Ind. Gerald Deller — At home Angola, Ind. Kimsey C. Dole — Olivet College Olivet, Mich. Va c Sci cjity-thrce ■ l llJI. « l ' WtV T ' ' J ! »Wt ' P . 1I JlWUtftlMH.H ' - l li. l . i l l J l . i l l iM.LJJLi l . l JU H, Painjo u C)44A Telephone 151 ABSTRACTS: Orville Stevens, Loans-Insurance ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT: Dad Harter, Goshen, Indiana ATTORNEYS: W ' ilhs K. Batchelet Harris W. Hubbard 64 Maurice McClew 13 8 H. Lyle Shank 287 ' ■ ' ood Wood 148 Gleason Gleason 375 30 AUTOMOBILE DEALERS: Casebeer Arnold 106 Healy Motor Sales 42 Helme Alwood 98 Maxton Chevrolet Sales 41 Steuben Sales Co., Inc. 16 BAKERIES: Beatty ' s Bakery BANKS: Angola State Bank J95 -188 Steuben County State Bank 1 BARBER SHOPS: Adams Clark Barber Shop Brown ' s Barber Shop Fisher Barber Shop O. K. Barber Shop BEAUTY SHOPS: Rainbow Beauty Shop 467 Waltenberger ' s Beauty Shop 451 Angola Beauty Shop 80 BOOK STORES: College Book Store 398 BOTTLERS: Angola Bottling Works 3 68 BOWLING ALLEYS: Angola Bowling Alleys CIGAR DEALERS: Willis W. Love Co. 2 56 CLEANERS: Bob Doyle Dry Cleaning .,_219 McBride Cleaners 277 Ross H. Miller Dry Cleaning 43 8 CLOTHIERS: Jarrard ' s Toggery 197 Owens ' Haberdashery 112 Ted ' s Men ' s Store 48 3 Telephone COAL COMPANIES: Angola Brick Tile Co. 255 Linder Coal Co. 107-L COLLEGES: Tri-State College CONFECTIONERS: Christy ' s Sweet Shoppe , 39 18 DAIRIES: Crone ' s Guernsey Dairy 8 5 4- J Gaycrest Dairy 4 5 3 Markhue Farms 929-X Sunrise Dairy 426 DENTISTS: Dr. S. F. Aldrich 304 Dr. Carl E. Ingalls .„_ 486-L Dr. Wolfe, D.D.S. _ __ 71 DEPARTMENT STORES: J. C. Penney Company „. 47 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 FILLING STATIONS: Charlie ' s Texaco Service, U. S. No. 27 Maloy ' s Standard Service 337 Feagler ' s Mobil Super Service 444 North End Gulf and Grocery 87 North End Shell, U. S. No. 27 Rolland Dirrim Service 501 Kring Conrad, Sales and Service _„ 480 Tiffany ' s Texaco Service .494 FIVE CENTS TO $1.00 STORES: Haffner ' s 5 c to Sl.OO Stores W. R. Thomas 5c to $1.00 Stores 7 FLORISTS: George M. Eggleston .310 FUNERAL DIRECTORS: Klink ' s Funeral Home .___ 362 Weicht ' s Funeral Home 321 FURNITURE: Carver Furniture Company -246 Va ' c Scieiify-foiir Adue Telephone GARAGES: Allen Auto Parts — 275 Griftin Garage GROCERS: A. P. Food Market Kroger Grocery Baking Co. 73 Model Pood Shop 3 89 Percy Parrish Grocery Richardson ' s Cash Grocery 260 Williams ' Grocery 1 00 HARDWARES: Callender Hardware 9 Jackson ' s Store 72 Williamson Hardware Store 169 HOME APPLIANCES: Hosack ' s Home Appliances 118 Field Home Equipment Co. 13 5 HOTELS: Hotel Hendry 3 8 ICE CREAM COMPANIES: Lakeland Ice Cream Company 162 ICE CREAM AND SANDWICH SHOPS: DeLuxe Shop Gay Barn Flostetler Insurance Agency 408-L Tri-Statc Improvement Co. 51 Harvey E. Shoup 278 The Warford Agency 5 7 Frank O. Watkins __ 61 Philip S. Johnson ___ ____463 Croxton Agency 6 Brant Insurance Agency _...127 JEWELERS: Holderness Jewelry Store 61 LUMBER COMPANIES: Angola Lumber Company 117 Daniel Shank Lumber Company 26 MEAT MARKETS: Mast Brothers Meat Market 400 NEWS STAND: Mendenhall News Agency Telephone PAINT COMPANIES: Economy Wall Paper Paint Co. -272 PHOTOGRAPFIERS: Cline ' s Picture Shop 10 PHYSICIANS: Crum Swantusch 296 Knight L. Kissinger 207 PRINTERS: Steuben Printing Company 29 Printers of this Annual RADIO SHOPS: Lakeland Radio Supply 70 REAL ESTATE: William P. Booth 106 RESORT BUSINESS: Bledsoes Beach, Lake James 8 3 7- J RESTAURANTS: Bassett ' s Restaurant 221 Eat Restaurant 177 Millikan Cafe 379 Unique Cafe 242 Doc ' s Lunch Sadie ' s Cafe Clark ' s Hot Dogs SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS: First Federal Savings Loan Assn. of Angola - 46 SHEET METAL WORK: Cecil W, Swift ISO-Y SHOE REPAIR SHOPS: Angola Shoe Repair Shop Master Shoe Shop STOKERS: Dean Aldrich 326 THEATRES: Brokaw Theatre 11 TRUCKING COMPANIES: Railway Express Agency ._ 105 UTILITIES: Northern Indiana Public Service Co. 14 Vage Sciciify-fiie Top row: Our faithful busses and drivers. Second row: Yell leaders in action; Finale of " The Galloping Ghost. ' Third row: Dance in junior high operetta; Learning factory. Fourth row: After fire drill; Library; Famous portals. Pla4 ln( the Pa e Seventy-six 7 4e Qa iiJ Oi ndln We ' ve said farewell in cap and gown The game is ending, With all of fortune or renown As yet impending. In memory and kind interest We ' ll cling together; However strayed , wherever sent, A class fore I er! Na ne Jten f Pal Pa;j c Scicnfy-eight J ame Jte e, Pal Va%c Scicnfy-ninc ■ ■■ ) ■■■■ ' ■ ■■ Tl . ' Wtf ' yj W . ' P ' JlW ■ I tJ ' I ' ii l J I WJ W fLvrannmnjHtOsruuiiixarmaitiam


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

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

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

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

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

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

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Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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