Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1943

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1943 volume:

J jmj Hi. : ' -; ; TEx Clbris Mr. William J. Carr William 1 Carr VtS ' P ' ' Po Box 21 (( Vx 701 W Harcourt Rd. Hartiand Ml 48353 | , Angola, IN 46703 THE KEY 9 4 YlCTORy EDITIOn Published by the Senior Class of Angola High School Angola, Indiana VICTORY ii Hi 11 ■i III ,1 I -fTJ _ ; III : Wi;?-? ' r i ' v ; ' „ . I Ji Democracy thrives on education. When, education i% stopped, democracy ceases to exist. Angola High School is one more great reason that democracy still lives and al- ways will live. The class of ' 43 is proud to present this story of A. H. S. ■■kiiki WL T ' From fbis base the convoys of life set out. These convoys arc made up of the A. H. S. graduates and the hopes, fears, joys, and sorrows of each individual. Under orders of the greatest Commander-in-Chief of them all, those graduates brave the torrent called Life. In Appreciation To the friend and adt ' scr luho has helped ns solve many a problem and molded new and good character we, the Class of ' 43, extend our deepest appreciation. To Those In Service To those ill service, ive are greatly honored to dedicate this animal. They are depriving themselves of home, luxuries and, yes, even their lives to keel) iis free from all aggression. No trib- ute lie can pay them ivoiild be too great. Vision Ideals Conditioning Training Page 7 Page 13 Page 17 Page 2 5 Organizations Relaxation Youth Page 29 Page 37 Page 45 (» " ■■ " : the " " " " ' ° ' fbe P - i f .H- SO " ' ,,it,s of ' ' ' Admiral Basic scientific training is very essential for men in the armed forces today. Most boys going into the service are placed in a school of some kind, whether it be ordnance, radio, or officers ' training school. To me that is evidence enough that the government needs trained men. Of course they have to have the men who are willing to go out on the field and fire the big guns but even they require some degree of training because modern weapons are complicated mechanical de- vices. Particularly in the Air Corps the need for trained men is very acute. An airplane is probably the greatest combination of technical de- vices ever conceived. Many of our boys in the service are profiting by the training they received in high school. One boy has recently been made an instructor in ma- chine work and another, who has been interested for years in radio, is working in the radio depart- ment of the Army Air Corps. Many others have found there is a great demand for whatever tech- nical training they may have. Boys eager to enter the service will find that the best way they can serve their country is to get all the training pos- sible before they reach the age for entering the Army, the Navy, or the Air Corps. —JOHN L. ESTRICH. Rear Admirals of the Board of Naval Strategy CoRNRAI. BraTTON Wendell Jarrard Page Eight Vice Admiral Educuion because of the radio and airplane will help us to think of the world as a neighbor- hood of nations, each learning more of the others: their traditions, ideals, and motives. It will aid in creating understanding and tolerance among na- tions, and will tend to equalize standards of liv- ing. Self determination in forms of government and modes of living will also be aided. Christian principles and the individual-worth ideal should flavor all post-war relationships among nations and peoples. —CLAYTON H. ELLIOTT. At the Helm Clayton H. Elliott Page Nine JOHN L. ESTRICH act tlu IS fart Geometry, Physic. But to act that each tomorrow Finds us farther than today. CLAYTON titM. hut Wisdom is ' isfyy, Vocational Agriculture RUSSELlr-K ANDY,, ' tt-tcUp ' In eJ iplTlehT?e ' ' W ' tTMeiTan ' - yf In dic tion Ciceronian. y History, English, Speech HAROLD SMITH Play up, play up, and play the game. Physical Education G. WENDELL DYGERT And wisely tell what hour o ' the day Tlie clock does strike b - algebra. Mathematics, Manual Training, Aviapon AviapOii _y_ JANIS FRANTZ Slie loved A T in a seemly way With an e ngst soul and a capital J Art DONNA BELLE RISK No wonder that .- h ej ' ' ir p t her figure trim. As exercise is the best of tonics. Physical Education, Health MILO K. CERTAIN ■ m4 i l LyiH slK-d ■ -ith argument and intel- It; Connnercial Work EUNICE B. REED That Latin was no more difRcle, Than to a bluebird ' tis to whistle! Latin, French, Spanish xMARY CATHERINE LIPPINCOTT Music she knows — the old and sweet, Not omitting ' the up-to-date. Miis c, L ' lbraviiUi KENNETH KAY The music master vallis witli pride, He sa.N ' s it witli rlij ' thm, whate ' er betide. Music LAURA BACHMAN Cookery is become an art, a noble science. Home Economics THELMA WISNER A smile for all, a welcome glad, a happy, jovial wa ' she had. Sectary EMERY L. DRUC yfMILLER l " )h, tlic " f, ' nit spoi ' tsnian ' s lite! it i.s l%j.Tst of an -. I-h ( ry, Physical Education RUBY SHULTZ l ' " or every wh, - she has a wherefore. English C r J ' Odd Moments Top row: Bert ' s mom-G. R. adviser; The Mesdames Meis- ner and Swager; two more G. R. sponsors, Mrs. Estrich and Mrs. Stevens. Second row: Mrs. Fisher: Dependable A ' e r n ; Druck ' s been fishing again. Third row: Our superinten- dent: IMr. Handy: Must he a conference: IMr. Dygert. Fourth row: Misses Risk. I Iyers, and Shultz; Miss Reed rides Bob Peavine; Druck ' s hangout. Fifth row: Business, no doubt; " Pop, the Cop " ; IMisr, Myers — ' W ' ay out West. Sixth row: Mr. Estrich: Wliy so happy?; Spring i w o n d e r f u 1 — isn ' t it, ]Miss Shultz?; Our faithful office girl. General Staff Top row: John L.. Estrich, Clayton H. Elliott, Harold Smith, Eunice Reed, Juanita Teegardin, Thelma " U ' isner. Emer.v Druckamiller, Opal Olinger, Second row: Pauline Cornelius, Kenneth Kay, Harold Harman, Wendell Dygert, Milo K. Certain, La- wana lleisner. Donna Belle Risk, Katherine Yoder. Tliird row: Helen Swager, Hester Gilbert, Vera Myers, Doris Keckler, E -a Yager, Ruth Ste ' ens, Rti. - sell Handy. Grace Crain. Fourth row: Janis Frantz. Mary Catherine Lippincott, Joan Krumlauf, Laura Bachman, Ruby Shultz, Laura Belle Bates. Mary Burns not in picture. No ship can make a successful voyage without officers to map the course and direct all activities. Xo more can a school be conducted without the faculty to plan the work and direct the projects. No less are the efforts of our three faithful custodians and cook. It was Vern to whom everyone went with broken articles to be mended. It was Mr, Harman who cleaned the gym and Earl Nelson who swept the library, Mrs, Borne was the favorite at the school building about 11:30 a. m. E. RL Nelso.n- Vern E. ' vsterday Darvcin Harman Mrs. Borne loE L i foi . iiU ' ' Is- f bo " " - " ,fcns- ; " t,a cross, " rfl f High Ideals The Angola Girl Reserves club was first organized in 1927 under the direction of Miss Kathryn DeWees. Its program has expanded during the years and its activities have been carried on with ever increasing interest. The theme this year was " The Girl and the War. " Many interesting talks were given by outside speakers as well as programs presented by the girls themselves. Among the outside speakers were Mr. Estrich, Rev. Humfreys, Miss Goshorn. Mrs. Whitman, Mrs. Yager and Mr. Shank. Instead of the regular Pa-Ma-Me banquet this year, a Mother and Daughter banquet was held at the Methodist Church on March 2. The theme of the banquet was " Mother " and a blue and silver color scheme was carried out in table decorations and programs. The guest speaker was Mrs. Emerson, her subject being " Famous Women. " Norma Jean Preston acted as toastmistress and gave the welcome address. Mrs. Folck gave the response. Other toasts were given by Lois Weaver and Estelle Derhammer. Mari- jean Chaddick sang " Mother MaChree. " Favors of corsages were given to all the mothers and other guests. A Christmas party was held at the school building. After a potluck supper and dancing the girls had a white elephant gift exchange. The Girl Reserve sextette sang for the people at the County Farm, taking them a treat of oranges. A large percentage of the members attended the conference at Kendallville, October 17. The theme of this conference was " Forward Today for the Future " and the Angola girls presented the subject, " The Kind of World We Wish to Live In, " by means of pictures and music. The officers this year were: President, Norma Jean Preston; vice president, Wava Brown; secretary, Ruth Herl; treasurer, Mary Heingartner; program chairman, June Hubbell; finance chairman, Kathryn Parrish; social chairman, Berta Lee Myers; service chairman, Phyllis Folck; song leader, Julia Grain; and pianist, Gloria Aldrich. The advisers were: Miss Myers, chief adviser; Miss Reed, finance; Miss Shultz, program; Mrs. Stevens, service; Mrs. Myers, goup chairman; Mrs. Fisher, group secretary; Miss Bachman and Mrs. Es- trich, social; aud Miss Lippincott, music adviser. J-r ' .ril r. w; . l:iriari . l.,iHils, . I;i iKii r.-l lOrliardt, Mai ' t ar. ' t FiKlier, .SIiirli;y Erbe, Di.nii:i li.l Ir .Joan K;itus, ITarlieJean Harnes ratlicriric Munn, Bill. -c ' Nell Certain. IDi-lia I ' Mslier, Paulin.- Ili-ll iJrlffithM, .lunft i;iit,li(,l!, Wava Brnwn. Bvclyii Tully, Llbby Wolfe. .Sfreori ' J row: Marilyn Payne. Chaddick, IVIar ' I reinKartner, lOstelle Derhammer, Alice AVillard, I5otty NoraKon. Trolw WaKrier, Mat- aret Ziiber, P vel, ii i ' ence. Kathi-yn J ' arrlsh, Mary 1..0U Crain, Mamie Kylf, Llonna AnBpaijjjh, Winifred Teiniilin, .Mary Ivou Martin, Donna .innner. TtilriJ row: Arnola Bell. .Sue Zane Goudy, Hutli Herl. .liilia Crani, l ei- Myers, Gloria Aldricli, Pliyl- llH I- ' olek. . oanna l:artlev. I..ois Weaver, Martha Warren, l:ett ' lir-iuun. Patricia llandolph, JOleanor Her- vlH, ImoKene Hnhhard, .lean Hull, Miss Shulti!. Top row: MImh Haehman. MisM Tleed, Miss MyerB, Virginia l mitli, lOvelyn George, Phyllis Creel, Lou Rose Alwood. .Joan Sherlock. liarhara Anti Myers, Norma .Jean Preston, Mary .lane Hose, Joan Griffin, Beverly Steven. , Treva I{iJnlln( ton, .Sue .Sims. Paj;c Fourteen Hi-Y To Character The Angola chapter of Hi-Y was the first Hi-Y club to be organized in the state of Indiana. The club was organized in 1922 by Mr. Estrich. The purpose of the organization is " To create, maintain, and extend throughout the community the high ideals of Christian character. The club met every Monday evening throughout the school year. A large number of the meet- ings in the fall were devoted to messenger service training in connection with the Civilian Defense pro- gram. The training consisted of instruction in first aid, fighting incendiarv bombs, setting up control centers, combating the use of gas, and various other phases of defense work. The training was under the direction of Mr. Certain. Interesting talks were given later in the year by outside speakers, among whom were Dr. Knirk, veterinarian; Dr. Blough, optometrist; Lieutenant Jackson of the U. S. Navy; George Meyer of the PT Division of the U. ' S. Navy. At one meeting each Hi-Y member told what he hoped to be doing ten years from now. These ambitions were written out and put in envelopes which were kept by Mr. Estrich. At a meeting of Hi-Y alumni in 1953 they will be brought out and read. The annual Father and Son banquet was held at the Christian Church on November 16. The main address was given by the Reverend John Humfreys on the topic " The Mysteries of Life. " To carry out the ideals of the spiritual side of the Hi-Y triangle, a chapter from the Bible was read at each meeting. Also all members stood and repeated the Lord ' s Prayer. The physical side of the triangle was represented by a Hi-Y basketball team. The; ' opposed a team from the F. F. A. At the close of every meeting there was a scandal sheet, better known as the " VhangdoodIe. " The officers for the year were: President, Wendell Zimmer; vice president, Floyd Smurr; secretar) - treasurer, Jim Keckler; sergeant-at-arms, Roy Bledsoe. Mr. Certain was the sponsor. I- " ront row: Mr. Ksirie-li, Harland French, Marshall Ziegler, Allen Boyer, Bob Fanning ' , Dean D £rert, .Jim Troyer, Bill Van Wagner, Cecil ' an Wagner, Fred ' esey, Max White, Don Brooks. Lynn Gam. Bonald Jackson, Barton Golden, Carl Sunday, Ronald Rose, Mr. Certain. Second row: Don Fulton, George Anspaugh, Bill Dotson, Bill Hoagland, Bob Kling-, Floyd Smurr, Dan- nie Bakstad, Jack Holwerda, Joan Carver, Jim Keckler, Bob Butz, Jack Preston, Carl Sunday, Gene Hol- verda. Top row; Dick Bratton. David Emerson. Wendell Zimmer, Curtis Herl, Roy Bied-soe, Bob .Andrews. Bnz- zie Hubbard, Santford Johnson, Dean Crothers, Ralpli Martin, Jack " ' ells, John McBride, Paul Birchman, Walter Richardson, Buddy Hughes. Page Fifteen Food Will Win the War The Angol.1 chapter of the Future Farmers of America holds its res;uh.r meetings on the first Tuesday evenmg ot every month. Each meeting consists of an opening ceremony, reguhir business transaction entertamment, closmg ceremony, and a salute to our flag. Refreshments are served. The motto of the F. F. A. is: " Learning to do, Doing to Learn, Earning to Live, Livmg to Serve. " The aims and purposes of the F. F. A. are: To develop competent, aggressive, rural and gricultural leadership. To create and nurture a love of country life. To create more interest in the intelligent choice ot farming occupations. To participate in cooperative effort. To encourage and practice thrift To encourage improvement in scholarship. Funds are raised by the selling of ice cream bars in the school lunch room at noon. The organiza- tion has purchased several war bonds with this money. Bill Benson is District Director of F. F. A. and Mr. Elliott is District Adviser. The district annual meeting and banquet was held at Angola High School on March 16 Eighty- five boys and their instructors attended. Judge Clyde Carlin was the main speaker. He stressed the importance faith must play in the future, faith in ourselves, in our associates, in God, and in American ideals. George Anspaugh acted as toastmaster. The officers for the year were: President, George Anspaugh; vice president, Duane Rose; secretary, Jack Green; treasurer, Allen Beyer; and reporter, Paul Hollinger. Mr. Elliott is the adviser. The 4-H Club is open to all girls in this school between the ages of Id and 20, who are interested in home economics. A 4-H member can make her choice among a number of projects— clothing, baking, foods, room improvement, and canning. The club holds a few meetings in the winter, and six meetings in the summer, once a week. The meetings are held at the school building, and a junior instructor helps the younger members with their projects. The club has pot-lucks, picnics and swimming parties. In the first week of July a county 4-H picnic IS held at Pokagon State Park. In July there are county demonstrations and judging contests. The winners of these are sent to the district contest. Winners can go as far as the national. In August there is a county exhibit of all projects completed in 4-H work during the preceding year. Miss Warring was the adult leader for the Angola Happy H Club during the summer. Miss Laura Bachman supervised the 4-H work during the winter. The four H ' s represent Head, Heart, Hand, and Health. The 4-H pledge is: " I pledge my Head to clearer thinking, my Heart to greater loyalty, my Hands to larger service, " and my He,ihh to better living for my club, my community, and my country. " V ,llv ! I ,.;,1 ri, . ' " J " ' ' - ' ' T J I ' anffle Man y„ Hurniiui, Trois W. ' iKnc-r, Hfirriet, 11,-.,.,, Kf Wun rlint ' , iJ ' .niia Hliiniii-y, Gloria Krhardt, Paula AlhrlKht. .la c, niji i.ii,,, k, l .S«-. ,r, l row: Morris KKXl. Htoii. Hiii) r avliie, Ow,ii Crain, liol. Klllott. . iinl ' .r Kwur.s, Holi Carvc-r Boh Kan ior MouritK, . olin Klllott, .Junior Erbe. Tof row; yUnH Haoliiaan. Paul BIrcliman. George Ai,siiaiiKl i,,st,,lz. riK, Willi Will,, , I- ; l ' ' isl,,.| I ',,. Hick ■, llol, l-feinKartn,-,-. . i,,]r,- vs. .Tim l ' ' ish,-i-, r.illv l:ill Call-, , rl lliii,iia, Mr. lOlliott, Page Sixteen HOn O HG fb " ' ' t n-o»S " 1 ' ,,, (ii ' i J " - ,,,iU, ibc t OH.H! " f ' Hornets Our Coach Coach Smith born at Marshall, Illinois, attended high school at Marshall, and went to college at Indiana Central and at Indiana Univer- sity. He has traveled through various parts of Ohio, Illinois, Wisconsin, and Minnesota. Mr. Smith first taught school at Union Center and just before coming to Angola he was teaching at New Haven. He was assistant physical education instructor at Indiana Central College for two years. He says, " Angola is a good place to be after all. " DAVID EMEKSON— Manager ' " C- ' uspie " was tlie manayc-r of the Varsity squad all throiiK h his four yearK of higli Hfhool, In Ills ke« ' ping were the extra balls. tow -lH and all otiier equipment. His loyal sorvicf-s will be missed greatly next year, .Senior. ROY BLEDSOE— C ' cr " Moose " , not playi ij; until liis sophomore year, has already developed Into a valuable rebound He oame into liis own the la«l of the seanon. He had aii un ' -nnn.N ' un- derhand shot. .Senior. WENDELL ZIMMEK— Forward ' ■Windy-. I -In; the hlc ' b .scorer of the team, waH a very valuable man. He de- veloped a ' ery trU ' ky fake as many an op- ponent dI,M« overed, He will be a j;freat los« to the team. Senior. JACK HOLWEKDA—Fonuiril ' ■Ja(_ ' k ' " developed greatly in the last yeai-. He didn ' t see a wh()le lot of action, but when in the same, .Jack played for all lie WHS w(M-t h , Se n i o v. JOHN McBRIDE— -o uwr " ( ' hii k " , with his speed was used on the fast break and drew many foul,s. His ac- curate louK ' shots have helped us in many ■A. K " ;i uic. Seni ' H-. ROBERT BLEDSOE— Cf 7 fr " ' ,n i " with his height and weif?lit proved very valual)le when his brother, Mo()se, couldn ' t seem to get goinpr. As he is only a freshman, he isbould make a name for hims ' -lf in latc-r years. h ' rcshnian. Page Eighteen First String Men ALLEN BOYER— G ( n •Tied " was a good one hand artist. g:et- ting ' his sliots frtPin the outer free throw circle. Next year lie should carr ' on wtiere his brother, Max, left off. Junior. BARTON GOLDEN— Font ard " Barty, " seeing " little action, proved his ability to develop into a good ball player in tile next two years. His long ' shots were his specialty. Sophomore. ROBERT DYGERT— G rfn " Troj ' being tlie first sub and sometimes starting, stopped inan ' opponents by his defensive abilitj ' . Since lie is a junior and also a good scrapper, he shouhl do well next year. .Junior. JAMES KECKLER— G«rtr " Keck " was an nutstanding defensive plaj-er and also a good ball handler on of- fense. Since he is only a junior, he should be very valuable next year. Junior. WARREN BROWN— GiuirJ " Zeke " was a very good all around play- er and scored in the pinches. Unlike most players he preferred to handle the ball ra- ther than shoot. Senior. Pepper Uppers Our pepp " cheer leaders ha e done nuicli during the school year to boost scliool spir- it and promote enthusiasm at all the bas- ketball games. The Friday afternoon pep sessions are also long to be rcnieniliered. Arnola Bell, Gloria Erhardt, Lynn Garn Junior Erbe, Betty Ensley Squad Season ' s Play The Hornets started the 1942-43 basketball season with a new coach and practically a whole new team. For the first game they traveled to Butler and were defeated with the score of 29 to 17. The next game, with Kendallville, was our first home game and the Hornets made a good showing, although they were defeated 28 to 20. Waterloo was the next opponent and the Wildcats downed us 45 to 42 in a very ' close and hard fought contest. Wolcottville having lost their gym, came to Angola for our fourth game. Here the Hornets broke into the win column by defeating them 3 8 to 3 6. The hard driving team from Auburn was next on the program. The Red Devils defeated us 41 to 3 3. The Hornets Top row: Jlr. Elliott, David Emerson, James ' U ' ebb, Coach -Smith. Second ro " « ' : Jack Hol ' wer- da, John ilcBride, Roy Bled- soe, Bob Bledsoe, TVendell Zimmer,. Front rO " v -; Barton Golden, Jim Keckler, TVarren Brown, Allen Beyer, Bob Dygert. traveled to Fremont to take the Eagles in their first game in the county. The Hornets won 24 to 14. Then came a small but mighty team from Albion. The Hornets were victorious in this game, the score being 41 to 3 8. The Garrett Railroaders were the next to encounter the Hornets and they went back to Garrett defeated 44 to 29. The next team was a new one on our schedule. The Hornets defeat- ed Pleasant Lake 34 to 3 2. The Hornets went to Ashley for the next game and defeated them m a double overtime 48 to 46. The county tourney was next up and the Hornets drew Fremont for their first game. They were defeated in the first game 40 to 34. Then the Hornets went to Garrett for their next contest and were downed 46 to 34 in an overtime. A very big and hard fighting team from Goshen defeated the Hor- nets 54 to 37. Hamilton came to Angola for a hard fought game but the Hornets were just too tough for them and defeated them 36 to 34. The Orland Tigers were the next opponents. The Hornets proved to be too much for them and defeated them 49-36. The Hornets went to LaGrange for their next game and ran away with them to the tune of 58 to 35. Avilla was the last game away from home. In this Page Twenty Reserves game the Hornets lost the Victory Bell to the Panthers. The game ended 4 J to 41 in Avilla ' s favor. The Hornets met the Butler Windmills for their last tilt on the home floor and bowed before the windy quintet 41 to 33. At the sectional tourney, held in Angola, the buzz of the Hornets sounded into the semi-finals. They first downed Scott Center H to 2 1 and then defeated Metz 62 to 33, but they bowed before the Auburn Red Devils 46 to 29. Top row: l " ;a " inond Kiess. Coach Smith, James Webb, r ' a id Smith, Second row; Bill Hoagland, Bill Van Wag-ner, Bob Purdy, Fred Pentico, Don Nichols. Kront row: Bob Elliott, AA ' illjur Harter, Dean Dygert, Hariand French, Art Hanna. Season ' s Record Personal Fouls Fouls Fouls Field Total Percentage Games Keckler 16 Brown 16 Bledsoe, Roy 16 Zimmer 17 McBride 17 Dygert ____ 16 Bledsoe, Bob 14 Golden 9 Boyer „ 5 Holwerda 6 )uls Attempted Hit Missed Goals Points Fouls Hit 42 30 13 17 14 41 .433 38 38 18 20 11 40 .471 17 35 23 12 21 64 .657 22 9J 51 44 7i 197 .537 43 126 71 55 62 195 .565 41 27 12 15 20 52 .445 10 8 3 11 2 5 .375 7 1 9 2 4 .000 1 3 2 2 6 .677 3 2 1 2 5 Pa .500 »e Twentv-one Baseball The firsi: game of the season with Hamilton the Hornets lost 12-4. The Hornets were without the services of the tirst string catcher and pitcher, Brown and French. In the next game the Hornets broke into the win column by defeating Salem 12-2. Brown, Dygert, and Smurr were the big hitters with two apiece. B. Shire was good for the Cardinals. The battery for Angola was French and Brown. For Salem it was L. Shire and Black. The Hornets won their next encounter with Flint. A big third inning helped put over a 14-3 vic- tory for the Hornets. The game was played on a rain soaked diamond and was called at the end of the fifth inning. The battery for Angola was French and Brown and for Flint it was Schultz and Call. Fremont came to Angola for the fifth game and defeated the Hornets 6-0. Angola had several scoring opportunities but just couldn ' t get the run across. The battery for Fremont was Mingus and Etheridge, and for Angola it was French and Brown. The Hornets came back into the winning streak in the next game by defeating Scott Center 4-3. In this game Dygert got a no hitter but the Hornets had several errors and they got three runs. The batteri ' for Angola was Dygert and Brown, and for Scott Center it was Ralston and McKiney. The Hornets then traveled to Orland to take the next game by the score of 14-5. Zimmer was the big gun for the Hornets in this game, getting 4 for 4. The battery for Angola was French and Brown; for Orland it was Straw and Rowe. In the last game the Hornets traveled to Metz to take on a very powerful team and came out on top by the score of 6-1. There was some very fine defensive playing and Smurr displayed a lot of power at the plate by collecting 2 for 3. The battery for Angola was French and Brown; for Metz it was Rocky and Elliott. The Hornets entered the County Tournament along with three other teams, Fremont, Hamilton, and Salem Center. The Hornets were rated third in the county standings, having six wins and two losses. In the first game Fremont played Salem Center and won a very close game 2-1. In the second game between Angola and Hamilton, Angola won by the score of 3-1. With only one hour from the end of the former game, the Hornets came to bat against a tough Fremont team. Each team scored two runs in the first inning. The ball park was completely covered with mud which made it difficult to play for both teams. Brown counted for all the Hornets ' runs by scoring Zimmer twice and scoring once himself. The game ended 13-3 in Fremont ' s favor. The battery for Fremont was Mingus and Etheridge and for Angola French, Dygert, McBride, and Brown. standing: .Jack Well. ' , Mgr., Art Hanna Bob Dygert. Bill Motson Jack Holwerda, .John McBrltie, Floyd Smurr. Bob Kllng, Wendell Zimmer, .fames Webb, Coach .Smith. Kri f -lirig; Ben Obmart. Fri-d Peritico, -Mien Boyer, Harland French, Boh Klllott, Bill Van Warner, Ceorg : ugh, Dean Uygcrt, Don .Vichol.s. Dave Emerson, Mgr. Page Twenty-two Girls ' Athletic Club Miss Risk, Donna Anspaug:li, Lois T ' ea -er, E -angeline Tiffany. Barbara Ann Myers. Ilene Katus. Jean Hull. Jean Sessfoi-d, Betty Noragon. L.ibby Wolfe, Pauline HolUnger. The Gris ' Atliletic Club was org.inized .it the first of the Activities included baseball, volley- hall and hiking. The club was inactive the second semester, but the new physical fitness program kept the girls in the pink of condition. This year a new course was set up in the high school requiring junior and senior girls to take phy- sical education five days a week. The course was part of a national program for physical fitness re- quired by the government and was in addition to the regular three semester requirement. The first day most of the class felt they were mixed in with a pre-flight school but it turned out to be just Miss Risk ' s junior commando unit. It got to be quite a common sight for girls to be seen limping very painfully to class, not to mention bruises and an occasional sling or splint. In fact Marilyn Payne reported that she couldn ' t negotiate the stairs because of trembling knees after a hard day tumbling. The first six Aveeks were devoted to basketball, tumbling, calisthenics, and the obstacle course. The obstacle course was a very tricky little thing. The first day, ye editor noticed Phiddy Creel lying by the side of the course, panting and calling for water. The second six weeks were devoted to recreational games such as badminton, table tennis, some South American games and of course, the obstacle course. The third six weeks were given over to track and baseball. After eighteen weeks of training, the senior members of our junior commando unit known as " Riskie ' s Little Friskies, " left the old school, ready to face the world with bulging biceps and the knowledge that at last they were physically fit. Page Twenty-three Informal Poses Top row: Soph officers; De- lia: AVell, if it isn ' t Walter! s f «■ o n d row: Jean Hull; Don ' t lei it burn, Troj; Evan- i eline Tiffany: Been bicycl- ing:, girls? Third row: Sisterly love, Uene and Joan Katus; Wheee, Bert!; What a sad case; Dave Smitli and J u n i o r John-s — Prize for funniest picture; (below) frosh and soph pul- chritude, Mary R., Metta Jean, i Iarg:aret. and June K.: Jun- ior lieauty : Look at the hair style on Shirley; Marilyn Payne. Fourth row: Phiddy and Keith; Just another freshie; lied Bo ' er way back when ; (below) Hard Avorking " jani- tor: Studious freshies, Pat J., Barbara Dee, Pat R., and Jackie. Fifth row: My, my, Zeke!; Tliere stands trouble; Stellar juniors. I % H, , teach " H- " , u ,n the %,e chocf too ' -„;; " ;;:;.i.- ' - jirog ' - " ' " - CLASSROOM Here is one of the classes of the art de- partment in action. Results of their earnest hours are seen about the school in the form of posters, murals, and window decorations. " Druck " must be explaining westward expansion in this American history class. We wager that an ardent discussion of the war was also in session. In the librar) ' we work out those seem- ingly too long assignments and are kept busily at our tasks by various study-hall teachers. Here in the typing room " Pop " is watching over some aspiring typists. The commercial department, consisting of short- hand, bookkeeping, commercial law, and junior business is one of the outstanding vocational departments of the school. Page Twtnty- ' .i.v TRAINING Representative of the science dep.utment is this class in physics. Vacuum pumps and hydraulic presses are demonstrated but no perpetual motion machines have come upon the scene yet. Senior civics is one of our required sub- jects in the history department. W ' e are exposed to a thorough study of the national Constitution and state and local govern- Those Latin words on the board signify that we have entered a Latin class. If the photographer had stayed, he might have been taken on a journey with Caesar through Caul. Miss Shultz is patiently explaining here that a participle is different from a gerund, and then there are infinitives too. Page Twenty-seven Classroom Training This group of senior girls is taught the (.io ' s .md dont ' s of good homemakers. They h.ive prepared plans for future homes, and in the picture are working on projects in woodwork. In the mathematics department these al- gebra wizards are solving the equation for x. Other classes of the day are general math, trigonometry, and geometry. These bovs can hit the nail on the head in more ways than one. They are especially skilled in woodwork and repair work. The F. F. A. boys are preparing for the future as their name indicates. At Angola High they are taught some of the arts in fanning. Page Twenty-eight oG H OH I null! of fhc ' " " " ' ' i ' ' An " ! ' ' " ' ] ' -, Yearbook Staff Top row: Bill Dotson, June Hubbell, Ijavid Emerson. Pat Baker, Warren Brown, Charles Wil- larfl. ilarsliall Ziealer, Jack Wells. Second row: Mary .lane Uose, Dick Bratton, Marilyn Payne, Imo- Bene Hubbaril. I ' hyllis Creel. Wendell Zimmer, Julia Crain, lioy Bledsoe. Third row: Lou Rose Al- wooil. Winifred Te ' mplin, Kutli Herl. Carl .Sunday, Mary Heinfrartner, Bob Kilns. Joan Sherlock. Nor- ma Jean Preston. Fourth row: Curtis Herl, Berta Lee Myers. Ma.K White, Phyllis Folck, Fred Vesey, Vir(;lnia Smith. Floyd Smurr, Harliejean Barnes. Fifth row: Georae Anspaug-li, Joan Katus, John Mc- Bririe. Wava Brown. Cecil Van " W agner, Kathryn Parrisli. Lillian r.,onian. Alice Wallace. Sixth ]-ow: Jack ft ' eaycr. -Anna Marie Care, Evelyn Tully, Miss Shultz. Twenty-two able seamen on the Key staff, directed by Lieutenant Dotson scribbled, erased, rewrote, snipped, typed, pasted, rushed, ran, and worked to get this picture of hfe on the USS A.H.S. ready for publication. They braved the strong winds of subscription campaigns, they ploughed through stormy seas of snapshots and writeups; but even when they were most discouraged, their editor rallied them with the cry " Don ' t give up the ship! " Now victory is theirs. Page Thirty Student Council Under the capable guidance of Mr. Handy, the Student Council completed its eleventh consecutive year of service to the student body of Angola High School. The aims of the council, creating a greater amount of cooperation between students and faculty, sponsoring worthy school activites, the discussion of questions of interest to the student body, and creating and maintaining standards of good citizenship in school, were carried out to the fullest extent. Some of the many activities of the council were setting dates for school parties, the election of cheer leaders, the selling of basketball schedule pencils, and decorating the gym for the sectional tourney. The members were: Seniors — Bill Dotson, Mary Heingartner, June Hubbell, Fred Vesey and Floyd Smurr. Juniors — Shirley Erbe, Joanna Bartley, Ralph Martin and Allen Boyer. Sophomores — Martha Warren, Trois Wagner, Bill Hoagland, and Burdette Nelson. Freshmen — Patricia Ann Ritter, Roma Lee Penick, Bill Carr and Bob Purdy. Junior High — Dick Ruby, Ilene Nelson, Eleanor Owens, and Mary Joan Preston. The officers were: President, Bill Dotson; ice Shirley Erbe, Mary Heingartner. president, June Hubbell; secretary. P ' n f .. Top row: Dick r.uby. Allen Boyer, Floyd Sniurr. Hill l . t « ' ii, llill Hoaglan-l, Vesey, Bob Purely. Seconcl row: Bill Carr. Ralph Martin, Patri ' ia Putter. Joanna I .artley. Tlene Nelson. Burdette Nelson, Mr. Handy. l ' " ' i-ont i-nw: Martha Warren. Trtds M ' agner, l- leanor Owens, Shirle. ' Erbe. P onia Lee Penirk, Jun - niii.l.,-II, Mary Heim artnc-r. Pace Thirtv-one Honor Top row; Norma Jean Preslun. Bill Dotsun. Jack Weaver. Julia Ciain. Second row: Mary Heing-artner, June Hubbell, Pbyllis Folck. Each year fifteen percent of the senior class is elected to the National Honor So- ciety, the highest distinction that can be gained in Angola High School. Students are chosen on the basis of scholarship, service, citizenship and character. The selections were made by the entire senior class and the faculty. Those chosen were Julia Grain, Bill Dotson, PhylHs Folck, Marj ' Heingartner, June Hubbell, Norma Jean Preston, and Jack X eaver. In 193 8 the members adopted a scholarship project. Each year each member of the organization contributes Sl.OO toward the scholarship fund. The fund helps send a graduate of the high school to college. This society started in 193 5 and the total membership now is 164. The officers elected by this year ' s group were: President, Jack Weaver; vice presi- dent, June Hubbell; secretary ' , Julia Grain; and treasurer, Mr. Elliott. Legion Awards 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 eleven years. The criteria for judging the winners are honor, courage, leadership, and service to the school. The 1943 winners were Julia Grain and Bill Dotson. To them the Key staff extends the best of wishes. Julia rniin P.ill riot.«nn Page Thirty-two June Mad The comedy " June Mad, " under the direction of Charles E. Shank, was presented by the senior class of 1943 April 15 and 16. It was based on that period in the lives of all young people when they are shghtly mad with the ecstasy of youth. The plot centered around Penny Wood and Chuck Harris, the two ail- American " kids. " Penny becomes enamored of the charms of her youthful Uncle Mervyn ' s college roommate, Roger Van Vleck, while Chuck, an air-minded boy, almost drives his father to distraction bv his efforts learning to fly. Mervyn is interested in Julie Harris, Chuck ' s older sister. All goes well until she apparently falls for Roger. Much scheming takes place between Mcrvjn and Penny to sep- arate Julie and Roger. Milly Lou, the neighborhood pest " just adores " all the boys and they all " just detest " her. The comedy characters, Etfie and Elmer, are the cook and general handyman respectively. Things come to rights at the Woods ' party, when Julie comes to her senses and deserts Roger for Mervyn. When the word comes that Chuck is hurt while flying his glider. Penny realizes he counts more than Roger and the curtain falls on a happy group. " JUNE MAD " IN THE MAKING The cast included — Penny Wood, Julia Crain; Chuck Harris, Max White; Mrs. Wood, Winifred Templin; Elmer Turtle, George Anspaugh; Dr. Wood, Jack Holwerda; Effie, Phyllis Creel; Mill} ' Lou, June Hubbell; G. Mervyn Roberts, John McBrlde; Roger Van Vleck, Bill Dotson; Mr. Harris, Roy Bledsoe; Shirley Wentworth, Mary Jane Rose; Ralph Wentworth, Dan Bakstad; Julie Harris, Marilyn Payne; Felly Arthur, Wendell Zimmer; Daisy June, Harliejean Barnes; Sailor, Bob Zeigler; Soldier, Fred ' esey. The senior play committees were — Scenery-stage: Patricia Baker, Wendell Zimmer, Charles Willard, Floyd Smurr, Robert Kling. Decorations: Santford Johnson, Joan Katus, Evelyn TuUy. Business Man- ager: Mary Heingartner. Stage Manager: Dean Crothers. Bookholder: Charles Willard. Lights: Charles " illard, Warren Brown. Costumes: Norma Jean Preston, Mary Jane Rose, John McBride, Fred Vesey. Makeup: Virginia Smith, Lucille Whitman. Program: Ruth Herl, Kachryn Parrish, Betty Yates. Pub- licity: David Emerson, Carl Sunday. Ushers: Alice Wallace, Joan Katus, Harliejean Barnes, Wava Brown, Imogene Hubbard, Lillian Loman. Music: Anna Marie Care, Curtis Herl. Music was provided by the High School Band du ' ected by Kenneth H. Kay. Page Thirty-three Marching Feet ARMISTICE DAY The High School Band, under the direction of Kenneth Kay, has been an active music organization this year. The band presented a concert the last of January, which was well received by a large and appre- ciative audience. A joint c oncert including the band and girls ' chorus was presented May 6. Besides a number of other public appearances in concert and parade formation, the band made regular appearances at the home basketball games this past season and on several occasions offered special numbers for its audiences. Phyllis Folck, student conductor and drum major, directed a number of the selections played by the band at the games. Since the transportation facilities were not available because of war conditions, no contests were held this year, but the band took advantage of this opportunity to increase the classes of music played. The officers of the organization were: President, Bob Andrews; secretary and treasurer, Julia Grain; librarian, Curtis Herl. The student directors were Phyllis Folck, Curtis Herl, Ralph Martin, and Bob Andrews. y - ' .O THE BAND NURCHES OX WEST MAUMEE STREET Page Thirty-four Concert Band Clariiiel: " ir;4ini;i Smitli. Pat Baker, Buildy Ilui hf, Jim Tr.. ._r. Betty Lenian. MuUy l .-e II...-aek, iVu- ty Lou Harmon. I irk Komero. Alto Clarinet: " Phyllis Kok-k. oboe: Anna Marie Care. Flute: June Hub- bell. French Horn : Keith Folok. Cornets: Fred Vese ' . Bob Andrews, Jack T ' eaver, Ben Weldon, Clifton Xeilson, Walter Richardson. Bob ' ' illiam-jon. Leonard Ott, Leonard Bloomtleld, Don Blum. String Bass: ]Mary Lou Martin, Bert a Lee Mj-t- rs. Ilene Katus. Tuba: David Smith. Roy Bledsoe. Baritone: Lynn Garn. Saxophone: Julia Crain, John ilc Bride, Trombone: Ralpli Martin. Jack Hol erda, Raymond. Kiess. Bob ' alters, Bob Purdy. Bob Blum. Drunv : Ronald Jackson, Billye Xell Certain. Curtis Herl. Morris Eggles- ton. Music Mothers ' Club The Music Mothers ' Club, an organization of the mothers of the students in the school music groups, raised money this year by holding rummage and bake sales to buy attendance awards for the band members. In the spring a picnic was held for these students. The officers of the club were: President, Mrs. Schrider; vice president, Mrs. Herl; secretary, Mrs. Folck; treasurer, Mrs. Hosack. Twirlers A class in twirling was organized for the first time this year; Curtis Herl was the director. The twirlers, 3 6 in number, appeared on several occasions throughout the year. Some of their performances were at the basketball games, the band concert, and at a Parent-Teachers ' meeting. Back row: Phyllis Ryan, Carolyn Bender, Harriet Rose, June Lwers, Mary Alice Myers. Mary Kelley. Donna Shaffer, Betty Feagler. Jean Ann " U ' ebb. Second row: Instructor Curtis Herl. Phyllis Porter. Margaret Van ATagner, Doris Kyle, Lois Spang ' le, Phjtiis Smurr, Ramona Smurr, Dene Cotner, CoHen Kelly. Lois Sams, Florence Combs, Martha Reinoehl. Front row: Sylvia Jackson, Frances Cimbal, Garn a Lee Golden, Mattie Marlene Wisner, Marilyn Van A ' agner, Pliylli- .loan Dolpb, Larry Harman, Sharon Lamp man, Kay Williamson, Phyllis Fanning, Joan- na Hoi brook, Kat ' Lee ' illiamson. Student twirlers not in the picture: Joan Sims, Evelyn Pence, ilorris Eggleston. Pa e Thirtv-five JrroiiL row; Fiitru la Ji nnson. Margaret Zuii-r. Mary Lou Crain. I ' onna Anspau b. Mamie Kyle, Donna Zimmer. Metta Jean Parr, Margaret Erhardt. Catherine Munn. Billye Xell Certain, Betty Ensley, Marga- ret Fisher, Evelyn Tully. Evelyn George. Lillian Loman. Winifred Templin. Kathryn Parrish. Second row: Delia Fisher. Mary Richardson. Betty Lou AVonders. Joan Griffiths. Ruth Herl. Mary Jane Rose. Suzanne Goudy. Marijean Chaddick, Joanna Bartley, Martha T " arren, Beverly Stevens, Eleanor Ser- vis. Marilyn Pa -ne. Berta Lee Myers. Estelle Derhammer. Mary Lou Martin, Julia Crain, Glenna Mae Gol- den. Back row: Mr. Kav. Jack Holwerda. Jack Preston. Bob Butz. Eurdette Xelson, Raymond Kiess, Jack Weaver, Jack " Wells. Floyd Smurr, LeRoy " ood, Bill Dotson, Curtis Herl. George Anspaugh, Ronald Rose, AJlen Boyer, Bob Blum. Mixed Chorus The high school mixed chorus, made up of 5 1 members, under the direction of Kenneth Kay, took part in the annual Christmas carol service on December 23. The selections that they chose were " While Shepherds " " atch Their Flocks by Xight " by " " ild-Kiegger and " Star of Bethlehem " by Kountz. The chorus was ver} ' active the first semester, meeting twice a week; but due to the war program set up in the schools, this music work was discontinued the second semester. A class in music appre- ciation was arranged bv Mr. Kav to take the place of chorus work for those students whose schedules permitted their taking it. Girls ' Chorus The Girls ' Chorus made a number of public appearances this year. They first appeared on a chapel program held last October. Their selections were Schubert ' s " Serenade " and " Oh Dear, Vhat Can the Matter Be? " At the Christmas Carol Service the group sang " Lullaby, My Jesu " by Cain and " The Christmas Story " by Sentfleber. The girls gave three numbers at a Parent-Teachers ' meeting in March. They were " The Alpha- bet " by Mozart, " Mah Lindy Lou " by Strickland, and " Indian Love Call " from Rose Marie by Friml. The club sang at a joint concert held with the band in May. Their numbers were " Poeme " by Fibrich, " Three Little Maids " by Elliott, a Romberg Medley, and " Allah ' s Holiday " by Friml. The chorus consisted of forty-seven members the first semester and thirty-six the second semester, the membership being reduced because of schedule changes due to the war program. Mary Catherine Lippincott directed the group. Front r ' j -: Donna .An paugh. Mamie Kyle. Donna Zinimer, Kathryn Parrish, ilary Lou Crain, Metta Jean Parr, .Joan Katu.s, ilargaret Erhardt, Charlotte Strait, Winifred Templin, Mary Lou Martin, .Julia Crain, Lillian Loman. Betty Xoragon. Second row: iliss Lippincott. Mary Richardson. Betty Lou AVonders. Joan Griffiths. Shirley Erbe, Delia Fisher. Patricia Johnson, Libby Wolfe. Barbara Dee Purdj " . Evelj-n Tull.v, Catherine Munn, Billye Kell Cer- tain, Margaret Fisher. Betty Ensley. Estelle Derhammer, Glenna Mae Golden Back row; ilargaret Zuber. Suzanne Goud " , ilarijean Chaddick. Mar ' Jane Rose, Martha Warren. Ruth Herl, Joanna Bartley. Beverly Stevens. Treva Huntington, Ilene Katus. Eleanor Servis, Patricia Randolph, Evelyn Geore:.;, Marilyn Payne, Trois Wagner. Berta Lee Myers- uKi i hie sF " ' ._,,,t portion ol ; , Uln.fy T..p T ' ,w: Wlial-s over tliH,-.-. Gin. lie?; Sliort. straight and Certain; Hi, Put! Fresl.num Krlianlt bows; ' irKlnia .Smith in lier younger (Jays. .Ser-.nrt row: anotlier statue: A buneli of greenies: l.appy, .laclue?: Been riding, girls. ' , AM. so ' " " " ' Thi " r- ' r o«-: Piiiddv, Oinnie and .Minnie; Whateha got there, Betty Loti7; Billye in tlie good ole days; .«omethlnK In vour eve, Uju lioseV: Our friends Crotliers and ells. Fourth row: A thorn l elween two; Pliiddy and ISvie; Just plain Evie; Jamey boy-he s Hungry, Spring fever — .lean and Tlene. Page Thirty-eight Top row: Youthful Mary Jean: Bledsoe beauties — .Shirley and Marilyn; Katy and Zuber;; I ittle Certain: Rofcie and Katy in their younger days. Second row: Watch tlie birdie, Marg " ie; Janey; Pretty Mary Kelley — camping days; Two dignified sen- iors; Looking for Zeke, Margaret? Third row: Just another teacher: Little EUora Mae; Floydie in his second ctiildhood; Cecil and " Stinky " ; Two glamorous gals, Crain and Care. r ' ourth row: U ' hy so sober, Carl?: " ' hen you arid T " were young — " EUora ' Mae. Ljnn Garn, Marjorie Yoder, and Loene Kiser (but she denies it); K. Sutton and B. Hubbard enjoy tlie air. Ship ' s Log SEPTEMBER 7 Ship is launched for class of " 43 " S Embarkation. 9 Low and behold — one side of the deck is a brilliant green. 1 1 Seniors and sophomores elect officers. 14 Aren ' t voyages fun? 1 Freshmen are begmnmg to get over being sea- sick. Funny we seniors see you freshies in an up-side-down end of a telescope. 16 Agriculture boys attend Montpelier Fair. Hor- nets overpower Salem. Constitution Day. Flash!!! Three freshies lost looking for assem- bly. 17 Faculty holds party on Deck 2. Announce- ment just came in — three freshies found in frightened condition behind bass drum. 15 Juniors and freshmen elect officers. Angola hands Pleasant Lake team defeat. 22 Mr. Dygert named war service counsellor. Fremont stops Angola ball team. 23 Maurice McClew discusses birds. 24 G. A. C. hike to Crooked Lake. 2 5 Student council elections held. Freshmen ini- tiated by sophomores. Any casualties? 26 Mr. Estrich attends state meeting. OCTOBER 2 Scrap collections started by juniors. Dedi- cated by senior class — one bobby pin. 3 Angola trims Scott Center. 5 Chow served at school daily — yummy. 6 Hornets defeat Metz. 7 Music students present chapel program. 8 Annual sales top 200 mark. 9 Seniors sponsor school party — extraordinary, of course! 12 New members initiated in Hi-Y. 13 F. F. A. pick up potatoes. 14 Judge Carlin discusses liberties. 17 Fremont defeats Angola to take tourney — nuff scd. 19 School starts War Bond and Stamp sales. 20 High school to assist in gas ration order. 2 1 Yoder and Van Wagner named Navy Day winners. 23 Teachers ' Assocation. 26 Reverend Humfrcys addresses G. R. Club. 27 Navy Day 30 Juniors hear Mr. Handy. $32 5.90 Bonds and Stamps sold. NOVEMBER 2 Mr. Handy receives University of Michigan degree. 4 Harry Klink discusses C. P. T. Training. 5 Speech class presents Flag Program. 6 Butler defeats Hornets in first game of season. Garn, Ensley, and Bell named cheerleaders. 9 G. R. ' s help fold Christmas seals — gay ol ' gab session. 13 Kendallville team downs Hornets. Miss Reed tells freshmen of South America. Coach Smith in address to seniors. 16 Hi-Y Father and Son banquet. 17 Mr. Dygert and Mr. Elliott attend district meet. 1 S Speech class play. 19 Smallpox vaccinations given. 20 Mr. Handy addresses seniors. Waterloo downs Hornets. 2 5 Reverend Humfreys speaks in chapel. 26 Thanksgiving vacation! DECEMBER 1 Judge Carlin made honorary member of F.F.A. 2 Orville Stevens tells of Fish Creek Flats. 4 Red Devils beat Hornets. Mr. Estrich ad- dresses freshmen. 7 G. R. Christmas Party — loads of fun! 9 Mayor Willis speaks in chapel. 1 1 Hornets win Albion game. Juniors and seniors take intelligence tests. (What a let down!) 15 G. R. ' s sextette sings at the County Farm. 16 Spanish Class gives chapel program. Hornets overwhelm Garrett Railroaders. Hooray for our side! 17 Ruth Stevens entertains faculty. 18 Pleasant Lake defeated by Angola. Freshmen conduct quiz contest. Basketball squad guests of Dr. Kissinger. G. R. advisers entertained by Mrs. Estrich. 22 Hornet comes out. Teachers ' party at Moose Flail. 2 3 Christmas carol service in gym. Home ec. girls enjoy party. 24 Christmas vacation begins. Santa Claus arrives. si, 43 7. 5 Bonds and Stamps sold for victory. Page Forty Ship ' s Log JANUARY 4 Vacation over. G. R. ' s hear radio skit. 6 Movie in chapel. It wasn ' t Grable. 5 Hornets defeat Ashley. Junior High room wins new radio. 1 1 Frank Liddlc addresses students. 13-16 Fremont takes County Tourney. Darn it! 17 Band Concert. 18 Girl Reserves discuss etiquette. 19 Tests!! 20 More tests!!! 21 Still more testsl!!! 22 Lieutenant Commander Lampman tells of Navy. Garrett rallies to win in overtime. Mrs. Emerson talks to iuniors. Seniors award- ed radio and are popping with pride. 2 5 School starts new war time schedule. General Commotion is honoring us with his presence. Riskie ' s " Little Friskies " start training. Lieu- tenant Dean Jackson talks in Hi-Y. 26 Goshen beats Hornets. Nuff sed. 27 Reports again — worse, if possible. 29 Hornets win over Hamilton. What ' s the mat- ter with our Junior Commandos? Stiff course in more than one way. FEBRUARY 1 Phyllis Goshorn addresses G. R. ' s. Hi-Y boys tell of future ambitions. 2 Aeronautics class visits Tri-State Airport. 3 Art students enter Poster Contest. 4 Bob KJing wins in Golden Gloves semi-finals. 5 Mrs. Hart describes experiences in Hawaii. Hornets drop Orland team. 6 Mr. Estrich and Mr. Elliott attend state meet. 8 Dr. Knirk addresses Hi-Y boys. 9 Rain, school anyway. 10 LaGrange bows to Hornets — Thank you xery kindly. 12 Avilla downs Angola. 14 Cupid ' s on the loose. 15 G. R. ' s give skits (foolish but fun). 16 ' onder of wonders! Bakstad arrives on time this morning. His watch is fast. 17 What ' s this? All the juniors wear purple ties. IS Juniors have new device to sell peanuts, pop- corn and candy. Huh, Garn? 19 Butler outscores Hornets. " The Red Carna- tion " presented by freshmen. 22 Magic show in auditorium — still puzzled — have to start some thoughts buzzing behind those bangs. 23 Tourney edition of the Hornet. Rare gossip! 24 Happy birthday. Miss Frantz! Wild con- fusion at band rehearsal — Fritz Vesey, stop throwing tangerine seeds! Seniors present new score board. 25-28 Sectional Tourney here. MARCH 1 Junior high gives first aid demonstration. 2. G. R. Mother-Daughter banquet. 8 Rev. ' hitehouse addresses Hi-Y. 10 Grade cards out again! 12 Red Cross movie in auditorium. Dick Brat- ton and Cecil Van Wagner leave for Great Lakes Naval Training Station. 13 Team attends semi-finals in Muncie. 1 5 Mrs. Whitman talks to G. R. ' s 16 F. F. A. District banquet held. 19 " Handy ' s Heifers " give parliamentan, ' law demonstration. 26 Dr. Crum talks to seniors. Juniors sponsor school party. Folk dancing featured. 29 Charlie Shank addresses G. R. ' s. George Mey- er talks at Hi-Y meeting. APRIL 2 Science movies shown. Army and Navy qual- ifying tests given. 3 Extra! Creel has her health lesson. 9 Hornets nip Hamilton baseball team. 15 " June Mad " ! 16 " June Mad " again!! End of fifth six weeks. 19 Corner Conference baseball game. 21 Hornets played Fremont at Angola. 26 G. R. Installation and Senior Swingout. 30 Sophs sponsor school party. Faculty chapel. MAY 1 Flow ' s that steady diet of sea biscuits, Phyllis? 6 Joint concert — band and girls ' chorus. 7 Awards in chapel. 14 Freshmen conduct school party. 23 Baccalaureate. 24 Junior-Senior banquet. 2 5 Commencement! Last service — ship docks aft- er long, eventful voyage. Page Forty-one Top row: Wljatcha lookin ' ;il. Mary Jean?; bittle Buy Boh; Kvle, Stan, Giimie an.l Hilly.; Iji.bbie lliib- K.ard: Minnie In ti(-r younger days; Strictly feminine, Mary L,ou, Bert, Harliejean, Joan :inil l.olibie. Ser-on ' l row: f ooking for Bomoonc, HerlV; Popular gal, Wava! Two Junior sheiks; lleen l.oatinK, I liyl- 11x7: What ' s xvrong. Patty? Thlnl row- Zleg—when he was a khl!: Inn.k and his fish; Dignified senior; nonnle Rose: Marilyn Payne and r:orna I ee Peni ' -k; (helowl Patty Itandoli,!,, llarhara IJnitton, Virginia Comi, Beverly Handolph; Green freshm ' .-n pl ' iying trieks, fourth row- Bathing heautles, Ceverlv Stevens, Mary I ou Maitln and I,ois Weaver; Frosli gaze down tiK; Htreet; Our little Katie; In the kildM.n nrlze for snap most representative of seiiooi lile. Page Forty-two spine Tinglers Gloria Aldrich, looking .it Ginncy Smith ' s feathered hat: Why darling! I didn ' t know you were in town. Did you come by train or did vou fly? Margaret Zuber: See my new purse? It matches my shoes. Barton Golden: What ' s in it? Margaret: Nothing. Barton: Then you ' re wrong. It matches your hat! Miss Shultz: Isn ' t it true that sailors prefer brunettes? Dave Smith: Yes, they object to blondes be- cause blond hair shows up on their blue suits. Miss Reed: Is there something you can do better than anyone else? Paul Loman: Yes, ma ' am. I can read my own handwriting. P. Creel to S. Goudy, spraying her dog ' s mouth: I always use a disinfectant after he ' s been out. You never know whom he might have bitten. Mr. Dygert working a problem): Now we ' ve discovered that x equals 0. Bill Van Wagner: What do you know! All that work for nothing! Diz Dygert: Will you dance? Loene K.: I ' d love to. Diz: Fme, that beats dancuig an • tmie. Buzzie: I don ' t think it is a sign of insanit) ' because I talk to myself — Do you? Delia F.: No, but it would be if you ' d listen to yourself. Dick Mann: Keith Foick talks in his sleep. Did you know that? J. Johns: No. Dick: Yep, he recited in class today. Bledsoe: What ' s the difference between a mar- rietl man and a bachelor? McBride: When a bachelor walks the floor with a baby, the chances are he ' s dancing. Zeigler ' s girl friend: Oh, Marshall, do you have to change a tire again? Zeig: No. dear, not at all. I just get out every few miles and jack the car up to save rubber and gas. Mr. Flandy to Bill Carr: If you don ' t learn your alphabet, how will you know which govern- ment job to choose? Miss Risk: If a lady drops her handkerchief, should a gentleman retrieve it for her? Benny Ohmart: Not if she drops it from the top of a thirt5--story building. Mickey Payne talking to Bob Andrews: Well, at least go into that barber shop and get an es- timate. D. Emerson: Woman is nothing but a rag, a bone, and a hank of hair. Julia Grain: Man is nothing but a brag, a groan, and a tank of air. Page Forty-thre Clambakes JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET Junior-Senior banquet time rolled around this ye,ir on Monday evening. May 24. The scene was Potawatomi Inn with all the glamour Pokagon State Park can afford. Militarism, certainly prominent in a world at war, was evidenced in the Victory theme carried out at the banquet. Invitations summoned the guests to camp. Decora- tions and favors further emphasized the Victory motif. Lynn Garn, president of the junior class, acted as toastmaster. The group singing of " Pack Up Your Troubles " was the first number on the program. Glenna Mae Golden played a violin solo. Joanna Hartley gave a toast for the juniors, " Citation for Gal- lantrv ' . " The Girls ' Sextet, composed of Julia Grain, Berta Lee Myers, Gloria Aldrich, Mari Jean Chaddick, Glenna Mae Golden, and Winifred Templin, sang a number in keeping with the theme. Miss Lippincott accompanying. " Buck Privates " was the subject of a toast by Wendell Zimmer. Buddy Hughes played a clarinet solo. Mr. Handy discussed the topic " Soldiers All. " Group singing of " It ' s a Long, Long Trail " con- cluded the program. Dinner music provided by popular recordings continued the military motif. Music for the dancing afterwards was also furnished by recordings. Long will linger the pleasant memories of this momentous occasion. SCHOOL PARTIES An old fashioned hay ride and square dancing were prominent features of the first all-school party conducted by the seniors last fall. Three different trips were made with the hay racks so everyone would have a chance to ride. George Anspaugh drove the horses for one wagon and Wendell Zimmer operated a tractor pulling another. Square dancing continued on the auditorium stage most of the evening. Other kinds of entertainment were archery, a cake walk, shooting mark with air guns, dart games, and bingo. Refreshments were served at the " canteen " and consisted of cider and doughnuts. The guests came in costume, the boys dressed as farmers and the girls, as farmerettes. The junior class sponsored a school party in the recreation room of the building on Friday evening, March 26. The entertainment consisted of folk dancing and a floor show. The folk dancing, arranged by Miss Risk and Mr. Dygert, included Kentucky Mountain dancing, Shoofly and the Virginia Reel. Curtis Herl played the piano accompaniment. Selections for the floor show included two vocal solos by Nancy Fisher, JuUa Grain accompanying at the piano, a reading by Charlie Shank, a school yell led by Lynn Garn and Betty Ensley, and several selections by a novelty jazz band, led by Raymond Kiess. Bob Dygert was master of ceremonies. Refreshments consisted by ice cream bars and frosted cup cakes. The sophomore class sponsored a school party on Friday evening, April 3 0. After a half hour of dancing in the recreation room the guests assembled in the auditorium. A program featuring a " truth or consequences " game, the consequences being inter- spersed with individual numbers by the members of the sophomore class, was presented. Those participating in the game were chosen from the audience. Mr. DruckamiUer in his Prince Albert coat acted as master of ceremonies. Refreshments served in the recreation room consisted of doughnuts and pop. The freshmen gave the last party of the year on Friday evening, May 14. Games in the recreation room were the main feature of the entertainment. Refreshments were served. Page Forty-four „, ihc II! f (II! il!gl» ' Midshipmen CLASS OFFICERS President Wendell Zimmer Vice President Norma Jean Preston Secretary-Treasurer Roy Bledsoe Motto — 4 Us to B- Is to B Natural Colors — Black and Crimson Flower — Gardenia Anchors Aweigh Anchors aweigh, my boys, anchors aweigh, Farewell to college joys. We sail at break of day! Through our last night on shore Drink to the foam, Until we meet once more, Here ' s wishing you a happy voyage home. Sail Navy down the bay, anchors aweigh. We ' ll never change our course. We ' re from the U. S. A. We ' ve got a job to do Over the sea! Anchors aweigh today, As we go sailing on to victory. — Soil}; of the Navy. Page Forty-six Midshipmen LOU ROSE ALWOOD A ' lierever she may roam, Siie permeates the air with eau de cologne. Girl Reserves II, III, IV: G. A. C. I: Girls ' Glee Club I, II. III. IV: Mixed Chorus I, II, III: Senior Pageant II: Key Annual Staff IV: Di Im- niortales Staff II: Senior Class Play. ROY E. BLEDSOE An all around guy is " IMoose " , our center: His standards are hard to equal or better, i Hi-T II, III. IV: Class Sec- retary IV: Basketball II, III. [V: Orchestra II. Ill: Band I. II. III. IV: Key Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II: Bass Solo I: Senior Class Play IV. GEORGE ANSPA George is d -stined to day, A I? r o .s p e r o u s JfaiJ maker of hay. eball III, III: Jlix- IV: Sen- A. I, Re- in, IV; IV: Key Corn Husk- IV: Cattle F. F. A. Senior Class PATRICL BAKER Sol-ier. steadfast, and dernure ]Maids like this are hard to secure. Girl Keserves II: Orchestra II, III: Band I. TI, III, IV; Student Council III: Key An- nual Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV: T " oodwind Quartette I; Clarinet Solo II: Senior Play Stag:e Committee IV, HARLIEJEAN BARNES Happy-go-lucky, free from care. A truer friend, A ' t ' u will lind ' cry rare. Girl Reserves II. III. IV: Key Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II: Senior Class Play IV. WAVA IRENE BROWN veet, ' ou ' d like Immortales Staff III: Junior- Senior Banquet Arrangrements Committee III : Senior Plav Usiier IV. r and the wisest men. HI. IV: Orchestra I.Ml; Band I, II, III: Senior Class Play. RICHARD BRATTON step, he £ wisdc Unfal t e r i n each day. Content to walk waj ' . Hi-Y II. III. IV; Orchestra H: Band I. II. Ill: Key An- nual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II. — Xow a member of the U. S. Xavy, Page Forty-seven Midshipmen WARREN G. BROWN On the hardwood, lie reis ' ned. And often times has saved the game. Ill, IV: Class tooni Sport s xejjya tt I, III; Basketball uSf ' njl. IV; Base- hall 1, liy-ni. IV; Student Council II; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff III; Speech Class Play III; Track I. II; Speech Club III; Junior-Sen- ior Banquet Reception Com- mittee III; Senior Class Play Lighting IV. JULIA IRENE GRAIN A tiling of beauty is a joy forever. (Tirl Re-ser " es I, Song " Lead- er III. IV; Class Secretary- Treasurer III; Home Room Vice President I; Band II; Vice President III; Secretary IV; President Girls ' Glee Club IV; Mixed Chorus I, II. III. IV; Student Council Report- t-r II; 4-H Club Song Leader I. President II; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV; Junior-Senior Banquet Recep- tion Committee III; Girl Re- serve Sextette IV; Senior Play; National Honor Societ ' ; American Legion Award. ANNA MARIE GARE A pensive miss of 17 summers, " j Her inner-most thoughts caused constant wonder. 1 Girl Reserves II, III; Or- i chestra I. II, III; Band I, II, , III. IV; Key Annual Staff IV: , Hornet Staff IV: Senior Class PIa - Music Committee IV. DEAN THOMAS GROTHERS Easy going, fanc ' free. The rewaiil, for work. I ne " er PHYLLIS JAYNE GREEL Full of vim. vigor, and ' ital- ity. And has a pleasing personal- ity. Girl Reserves II. III. IV; G A. r. I: Orchestra II; Band II; Girls ' Glee Club I; Mixe 1 Cliorus H: Senior Pageant II; Kev Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV; Senior Class Play. DAVID F. EMERSON Here is the logical man of liie, Whose argumentation is hard to . " Hi-l " II. HI. IV; Home Room Officer 111: Key .Annual Saff IV; Hornet Staff IV: Iji Imrnortales .Start II; .Student Atiilet! ' - Manager for Base- ball and Basketball I. II. HI. IV. for Track I. H; Senior Cia. " H Plav Publlcitv Commit- tee IV. WILLIAM A. DOTSON Pile laurel wreaths upon his head. Who from his duties has never lied. Hoosier Boys ' State: Hi-Y II. HI, IV: Home Room Sec- retary 1, President II, III: Baseball HI. IV; Mixed Cho- rus IV: Student Council Pres- ident IV: Key Annual Staff IV; Di Imrnortales Editor II; Hi-y Bafiketball HI, IV; Jun- ior-Senior Banquet Arrange- ments Committee III; Senior Class Play; National Honor Society: American Legion Award. PHYLLIS FORDYNE FOLCK In music she is especially skilled Although a little time she may have killed. Girl Reserves H, HI, Ser- vice Chairman IV: Home Room Officer I, II; Orchestra I, II, III, IV: Band 1, H, III, IV; .Senior Pageant Orchestra II: Drum Major III, IV; Key Annual Staff IV; Di Iminor- tah-s Staff H: Hoosier Girls ' State HI: Clarinet Quartctlr I. Woodwind tjuintette I; Stu- dent r ' onductoi- of Band and Orchestra II, HI, IV; State r-ontest Soloist I. H: -Ml His- iriit Band H; All District Or- chestra I: Olrector of Junior Hand II: .luiiior-Senior Han- ouet Program Chairman HI: National Honor Society; Sen- ior Class Play. 1 Page Forty-eight Midshipmen IMOGENE M. HUBBARD A competent secretary she •ill make. For fast dictation slie can take. Girl Reserves II, III, IV; Orchestra I. II; Kev Annual Staff IV; Di Immortales Staff II Speecli Play II: Speech Club II; Senior Class Play Usher IV. DONALD JACK HOLWERDA Blusterj- an l " ' Jiusky llvel - and bold. . In class discu-ssiorTJle pla ' s a .srreat role. ' Hi-T II, iir. XV; Basketball I. II, III, IV: Baseball I, II. Ill, IV; Orchestra I, II, III, IV; Band I, II, III, IV; Mixed Chorus ' Di Inimor,tales Staff III; Trombone Quarfette II. I ' ; .lunior Band I; Senior Play. CURTIS CARLIN HERE What I love best in all tbe world Is a piano to play and baton to twirl. Hi-Y II, III. IV; Orchestra 1. II. Ill, IV: Band I. II, III. IV; Boys ' Glee Club III; Mix- ed Chorus I, II, III, IV; Sen- ior Pageant II: Kev Annual S taff IV: Hornet Staff IV: Speech Club IV; Director of Twirling- Class IV; T wirier with Band II, IV; Pianist with Dance Band II, HI: Mu- sic Dept. Librarian IV: Stu- dent Music Manager and Di- rector IV; Senior Class Play Music Committee IV. RUTH ANN HERL I ler friends -who know her well. The kindness «: f !ier iieart lan tell. Girl Reserves III, Secretary . Orchestra I, II, III: Band 1; Girls- Glee Club III. IV; Mixed Chorus II, HI, IV; Key Annual St-aff IV: Hornet Staff IV: Junior-Senior Banquet Committee III: Senior Pla " Program Committee IV. EVELYN EUGENIA TULLY M ' ith manner blithe and debo- nairf H e r words are soft and sa i d with L 1UM-. Girl lieserves II, III, IV; G. A. C. I, II: Girls ' Glee Clul» I, II. Ill, IV: Mixed Chorus I, II, IV: Key Annual Staff IV: Plornet Staff IV: Junior-Sen- ior Banquet Decorations Com- mittee III: Senior Play Deco- rations Committee W . ROBERT L. KLING In mischief froni autvimn to spring. And is quite tlie he-man in the ring. Hi-T II, III, IV; Baseball II, IV; Boys ' Glee Club III: F. F. A. I; Key Annual Staff IV: Senior Play Stage Com- mittee I ' . SANTFORD CALVIN JOHNSON Tall in stature, great in mind. Toward aeronautics he is in- clined, Hi-Y II. Ill, IV: Drum : Ia- .1or 1. II; 4-H Club 1; Junior- Senior Banquet Decorations Committee III: Senior Play Decorations Committee IV, JUNE LOUISE HUBBELL She played music like tlie great god, Pan, And will get her lessons if anyone can. Girl Reserves II, III, Pro- gram Chairman IV; Band I. II. Ill, IV: Orchestra 1, II. HI. IV; Student Council Vice President IV; Senior Pageant O r c h e s tra II : Home Room Secretary I. President II, III: Key Annual Staff IV: Di Im- mortales Staff II: " U ' oodwind Quintette II: District Solo Contest I, II: State and Na- tional Solo Contest II; All District Orchestra I; All Dis- trict Band II: Junior-Senior Banquet Arrangements Com- mittee III: Valedictorian: Senior Class Play; National Honor Society. Page Forty-nine Midshipmen BERTA LEE MYERS She was a phantom of de- light. When Ilrst she gleaned upon my sight. Girl Reserves II. Ill, Cabi- net IV: G. A. C. I. Orchestra III: Band III, IV: Girls ' Glee Club II. III. IV: Mixed Cho- rus I. II. III. IV: Senior Paa:- eant II: 4-H Club I: Key An- nual Staff IV: Speech Class Play IV: Speech Club IV: G. R. Sextette IV: .Tunior-Senior Banquet Committee III; Sen- ior Class Play I " . LILLIAN FRANCES LOMAN ilodest and sweet as a Nun is she. Girl Reserves IV: Girls ' Glee Club III. IV: Mixed Cho- rus IV: 4-H Club I. II: Key Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV: Senior Class Play Usher IV. JOHN CLYDE McBRIDE Tall and slim as a Viking fair. For basketball he has aj fla .ir. Hi-Y I ident I( I ' cer I. II; IV; Bas. Band I. ,ij„ nual Sta ' ifi I .Clas, , ReAiTi Offl- sketblli)!. II, III, ■ I.«-H, III, I IV: Key An- . _ Di Immortales Staff II: -Hobsier Boys ' State IT: President of Band III: .Tunior-Senior Banquet Com- mittee III: Cliristmas Pageant III: Senior Class Play. JOAN WINIFRED KATUS And there were manj " voicf vying at the feast, But mostly I remember your- — who spoke the least. Girl Reserves II, III, I ' Girls ' Glee Club III. IV; Mix- ed Chorus I, II, III; Senior Pageant II; 4-H Club II; Key Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV: Junior-Senior Banquet Committee III; Senior Play Decorations Committee IV. NORMA JEf N PRE-5TON EfRfient ancjKever e endable. All her di) 4ds7 ar - commend- -iim Resei-tts II, III, Presi- deni TV; Glass A ' iee President IV; HOTO ' g Room Officer III; 4-H.fiI,vft I; Key Annual Staff IV; -qi Immortales Staff II; National Honor Society: Sen- ior Play IV. VIRGINIA LEE SMITH .- lady richly clad as she, A model some day is bound to be. chestra If: -runior-Senini- T;inf|uet Pro ram r ' ommittce TIT; Senior Class Play Make- Tfj Committee IV. WENDELL DEAN ZIMMER Here ' s our president, tall and stately, Vhose auhurily lock stand out greatly. , ' HivY Il. rn, Po sident IV: Class Seeretar ' " treasurer I, IT, President IM, IV; Home Rootn Officier g IT, III, IV; Ha Weitball I, J t, III, TV: Base- ball;!, IT, HI, ' TV: Boys ' Glee Cluji III: BKxed Chorus TIT: Stiiclent Council I; F. F. A, I: Kev AnnjSaJ Staff IV: Hornet Staff TV: m Immortales Staff III ; TrackWeam I, II: Bowling Team IV :( Senior Play Stage Committee IV. FREDERICK EDGAR VESEY Fred is jester of our class, l- ' or him to he .jolly is no great task. Ili-Y IT, HI, IV: Home Koom Secretary I; Orchesti ' a I, II, HI, IV; Band I, II, HI, l ' ; Student Coiincil IV: Ger- luiin Band I, TT; Key Annual Staff TV: Di Immortales Staff IH; Cornet Solo II; Cornet Trio HI; Cornet Quartette TV: lli-Y Basketball Team IV; Pel) Band TV; Senior Clasa Play Costume Ciuumittec IV, Page Fifty Midshipmen FLOYI WILLIAM SMURR Hi-Y III, Vi ball I, I. II: Mixed CoLinci Staff I II ; Se niittee JOAN ELYNN SHERLOCK All o er the world are tliou- sands of belles, But none fairer than she. Girl Reserves III; G. A. C. I, II; Gym Demonstration I, 31; Operetta I, 11; Christmas Pageant I, II; Dramatic Art II; Sophomore Play II; Verse Speaking Choir II; Key An- nual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV. MARY JAYNE ROSE Her cardinal yirtue is her hair. Girl Reserves II, III, IV; Class Secretary I; Home Room Secretary I; G. A. C, IT; Girls ' Glee Club II. HI, IV; Mixed Chorus II, III, IV; Key An- nual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV; Girls ' Rainbo y Club I; Senior Class Play IV. CARL MARX SUNDAY A good time is bis specialty. And he pursues it relentlessly. Hi-Y II, HI, IV: Basketball I: Hornet Staff III; Di Immor- tales Staff II, III; Speech Class Play II, III; Speech Club HI: Senior Class Play Publi- city Committee IV. CECIL VANWAGNER MisL ' hief, thou art afoot. Take thou what course thou wilt. Hi-Y ' II, HI, IV; Baseball I, IT; Bovfi ' Glee Club HI: F. F. A. I. II, HI, IV: Track Team I, II: Bowling Team_ IV. — Now a member of the U. S. Na " ' . CHARLES WtLCARDri ' ' Ga. - and serioys " lay thriiA ' His leBSons a re his clne con- cern! ' J ' ' J , l V KJ y ' ,Anntlal S%fi 4 IV; Di Iijini6r(!ales Stfvff II: Speech Ptay HI; SeiUOr Play Stage Committee IV. WINIFRED M. TEMPLIN And still tlie wonder grew. That one small head carry all she kne v. Girl Reser -es Home Room C. Ill: Gi HI. IV III Ke IV: G. A. I, II, I, II, Pageint H: ft IV; Hornet Immortales Staff Contest H; G. R. Senior Class Play MARSHALL R. ZIEGLER With - vorries and cares num- bering " few. His future outlook is of a bright hue. Hi-Y ' II, HI, IV; Boys ' Glee Club II, HI, IV; Mixed Chorus II, III, IV: Senior Pageant 11; Key -A.nnual Staff IX : Hornet Staff IV: Speech Play IV: Speech Club IV. Pasre Fiftv-one Midshipmen MARILYN JEAN PAYNE She lavishes her smile on one and all, Friendly to both great and small. Girl Reserves II. Ill, IV: lUuKl II, III: Girls- Glee Club II. Ill, IV: ilixed Chorus I, II. Ill, IV: Senior Pageant II: Kev Annual Staff IV: Speecli I ' lav II: Speech Club II; Twir- It-rs II, III; Senior Class Play IV. JACK HENRY WEAVER il study .lack took most care and most heed; .Not a word spoke he more than was need. Hi-YII, III, IV; Home Room Officer I: Band I, II, III, IV: Mixed Chorus IV: Student Council I: Di Immortales Staff II: Cornet Quartette IV; .lun- Work Chairman III: Cor- net Trio III; Junior-Senior Banquet Arrangements Com- mittee III: Bowling Team I : Salutatorian; National Honor Society; Senior Cbi-j- PUiv IV, JACK B. WELLS The man of independent mind. He looks and lauglxs at a ' that. Hi-Y II, III, IV; Home Room OfBcer II; Basketball I: Boys ' Glee Club I: jNIixed Chorus I: Senior Pageant II; Key An- nual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II: Student Athletic Ill, IV; Hi-T Basket- Liall Team II, III, IV: .Junior- Senior Banquet Committee III. KATHRYN JANE PARRISH Happy as the day is long. Life for her is but a song. Girl Reserves II, III, IV; G. .-V. C. I: Girls ' Glee Club III, IV; Mixed Chorus I. II, III, IV; Kev Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV: Senior Play Program Committee IV. L RY ELIZABETH YATES -A. pretty blonde and sophis- ticated. The boys at Tri-State she oft- en dated. Mi.xed Chorus I, II. Ill; 1-H Club I. II: Hornet Staff IV; Ninette II; -Junior Class Play: Reporter for .School Paper I, II. Ill: Class Secretary I; Marcliing Band III: Senior Play Program Committee IV. MAX LEON WHITE Divifie ' l between two thoughts each i3ay. One to work — the other to play. Hi-y II. TIT. IV: Home Room Officer I, TI. IV: Orches- tra I. ir, III: Band T, II. ITT; .Student Counr-il II: German Band I. II. ITI: Kev Annual ?tarf JV: Di Tmmortal ' K Staff II: Golf Team I. IT; Bowling Team IV: Secretary f f Band ITT: HoOHier Boy« ' State ITI: Junior-Senior B a n q net Ar- ranK ' ements C o rn m ittee III: Senior ClaHS Play TV, ALICE KATHRYN WALLACE Alice in tlie office worked: Her dutie,s there, she never shirked. Girl Reserves II, III; Key Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV: Senior Class Play Usher IV. MARY ELOISE HEINGARTNER An onlerlv miys to say tln ' least. Honors for ceas Spo reas- orts President irman III: Til: Girls- Mixed Chorus il II, Secre- nual Staff IV: : Di Immor- Junior-Senior Banf M ' et Arrangements Com- mittee HI; National Honfn- Society; Senior Play Business Manager IV. Lr-ROY F. WOOD He was a gentleman from srde to nrown. And fjuite the man about our town. Boys ' Glee Club TH. IV: Mixed Chorus HI. IV: Hornet Staff T; Hi Immortales Staff TH; now a member of the T " . S, Army. Vz c Fifty-tv o Bits About ' Em NAME NICKNAME AMBITION HOBBY Lou Rose Alwood Rosie _.Nighc club singer Collecting cologne George Anspaugh Short Farmer Sports Patricia Baker Pat Night club owner Swimming Dan Bakstad Dannie Air Corps , Radio Harliejean Barnes Harlie Night club owner Making hamburgers Roy Bledsoe Moose A good soldier None Richard Bratton Dick Navy Horseback riding Warren Brown Zeke Marines Baseball Wava Brown _ Wavy Nurse Correspondence Anna Marie Care Ma Writer Horses Julia Crain Daisy Secretary Music Phyllis Creel Phiddy Chorus girl Collecting lipstick Dean Crothers Dean Mechanic Sports Bill Dotson Tex Naval aviation Basketball David Emerson Dave Officer in Coast Guard. Naval affairs Mary Heingartner Lucky Beauty operator Writing letters Curtis Herl Curtie ..Musician Knitting Ruth Herl Ruthie Housewife Sports Jack Holwerda Jocko Chemist Swimming Imogene Hubbard Torchy Career girl Dancing June Hubbell Mini Lab technician Flower arrangement Santford Johnson Shorty Aviation Work Joan Katus Butch To travel Knitting and crocheting Robert Kling Bob ; Physical Ed instructor. Boxing Lillian Loman Lilly _ Missionary ..Crocheting Berta Lee Myers _ __ Bert To be happy Swimming John McBride ..Chick To succeed Basketball Kathryn Parrish Katie To travel Scrap book Marilyn Payne Mickey Dress designer Horses Norma Jean Preston ....Jeanne Nurse None Mary Jane Rose Sarry, Red Travel to Miss Scrap book Joan Sherlock Joan Meteorologist Writing letters Virginia Smith Ginny To have fun Dancing Floyd Sraurr Hap Army Air Corps Baseball Carl Sunday Rev. Sunday ..To travel _. Horses Winifred Templin Winnie Magazine illustrator ....Drawing Phyllis Folck Phiddy Music Dancing Evelyn TuUy TuUy Housewife Collecting snapshots Cecil Van Wagner Teetoo Navy Women Fred Vesey Vesey Music Sports Alice Wallace Alice To be happy Scrap book Jack Weaver Hank ...Top ladder of success.. ..Sports Jack Wells ..Wellsy, J. B. To succeed ...Dancing Max White Max Aviation Flying " Charles Willard Charlie --. A complete education ..Working LeRoy Wood L. F.Wood, Esq.To have fun Running around Betty Yates Blondie Nurse Collecting buttons Robert Ziegler Bob Marines __ Driving a car Wendell Zimmer Windy Farmer Basketball Page Fifty-three Valedictory THE CHALLENGE OF THE FUTURE Educators say that " A little learning is a dangerous thing. " With this in view our teachers, representative of our school system, have tried to replace that " little learning " with a more complete and thorough education. One might ask, " Have they succeeded? " Neither we, the class of ' 43, nor the teachers who have guided us can answer this now. A liberal education is presented. If we have been able to grasp it, we are better prepared to meet and surmount the great challenges the future has to offer. Knowledge alone may not be the only reason for progress and success, but one thing is certain: the students who have the best chance to reach their goals are those who are well-informed about the world around them, and its social, economic, and po- litical problems. Ever looking forward, we world citizens visualize a few of the specific problems that will become ours as we go forth. In the past few years previous to the war, conservation was a topic of wide discus- sion. Lack of sufficient raw materials has greatly hampered the war effort. The earth has been a verj ' plentiful storehouse and in the beginning it was well supplied. Although the Creator tried to provide for our every need, He did not allow for waste and care- lessness. The future of the earth ' s resources is truly a problem with which our fore- fathers did not have to deal. When the first settlers came over and settled on the Atlantic seaboard, they tilled the soil and cut down the trees with little thought about conservation. If the soil lost its richness or if the settlers ran out of timber, they merely moved on westward. The ghost towns of the West are glaring examples of the ruthlessness of the miners as they wasted minerals of the earth. Thus we are confronted with our first problem — Have we the necessary raw materials out of which to fashion a civilization of peace, plenty, and beauty? In trjdng to solve this problem scientists have opened the way for a new field in chemistry. This field is chemurgy, meaning " chemistry at work " — at work on surplus crops and on living materials. Chemurgy has created the Age of Plastics. Slowly through the years as nature ' s resources have become less plentiful, man has found new substances t o take their place. Hundreds of years before Christ the Old and New Stone Ages existed. It was during the New Stone Age that the basis of all machinery was invented — the wheel. But the accidental discover) ' of metals pushed civilization further along the road of progress; the Bronze Age, the Age of Iron and finally the Age of Steel have resulted. Now the Age of Plastics is next in line to be added to that list. Since it is still in the baby stage, the citizens of tomorrow will be given the task of perfecting it. Ways must be found to convert oily beans into auto bodies, airplane fuselages, or building materials; to make sj ' nthetic rubber out of alcohol; and to extract motor fuel from grain. Thus our second problem arises — Have we the tools and tech- niques to utilize these available earth ' s products? Not only are our problems widely spread in regard to economics but also in regard to social visions and aspirations. When Ramsay MacDonald visited this country a few years ago, he said that his prayer was to be a road mender, opening the highways of youth to the generations, especially toward the goal of peace and international under- standing. These highways have gone back into the jungle, and we are wandering in a wilderness. In the present situation the youth are ethically confused when they see might triumphing over right and principle giving way to expedience. Youth are re- ligiously confused. Totalitarian nations with either no creed at all or the belief in some heathen god seem to prosper for the time being. The nation that will be strongest tomorrow is the nation which has the most re- sourceful mind, the most efficient social organizations, the greatest faith in its ideals, and the best knowledge of the moral and spiritual sources of power. We, the class of 1943, knowing the difficulties involved, accept our challenge and humbly hope we shall be able to meet it honorably and nobly. We look to the future where we see a bright star — the star of peace for all the world. This brings up the greatest task with which we future citizens will have to deal. The task of maintaining world peace is our greatest challenge — a challenge for all civilized nations. —JUNE HUBBELL. Page Fifty-four Salutatory THE GIFT OF STRENGTH Today we, the clnss of 1943, .ire completing twelve years of prcpar.ition for our future lives. We do not regret the twelve years spent in school, but believe that the training we have received during this time will play an important part for us in years to come. In a short time we shall be starting a new life which for most of us will probably be greatly disturbed by war. Even though this is true all of us have a goal in mind and to perfect it there are several traits that we must have, one being strength. To some people strength is a gift and to others it is something that thev must achieve. All through history weak leaders have led to the downfall of their kingdoms. Louis XVI was a very weak leader who was probably the main cause of the French Revo- lution. He had no goal to work for and didn ' t care about the future of his country. Men such as ' ashington and Lincoln were able to carry out their work because they had the strength to accomplish the aims and ideals that they believed in. In every human crisis it is the strong who have stood for justice and freedom, and they have won all the battles that have been won. But moral warfare demands as much strength as does the physical. Oliver Wendell Holmes said, " To fight out a war, you must believe some thing and want something with all your might. So must you do to carry anything else to an end worth reaching. " The same holds true with each of us. If we are able to go ahead and work toward our goal without weakening, we shall succeed. We go forth now, each in his own way, looking forward to the day when we can have the satisfaction of succeeding in the new world we are about to enter. —JACK WEAVER. Page Fiftv-five Youthful Seamen ]. Llerta Lee iM " ers. -, W ' einiell Ziiimier. ;-;. B- ' l) and Kicli- ard Ziegler. 4, Harliejean Barnes. 5, Bill Dotson. 6. Imogene Hulibard. 7, Phyllis Folck. S. Jack Wells. 9, Evelyn TuUy. 10. .Joan Sherlock. 11. Joan Katus. 12, June Hubbell. 13, Roy Bledsoe and Mary Heingartner. 14, Julia Crain. 15, Marilyn Payne. 16, Ruth and Curtis Herl. 17, Wava Brown. 18, Mary Jane P.ose. 19. Wendell Zimmer. 20. Phyllis Creel. 21, Kath- ryn Parrish. 22. Jack Weaver. ' J.?. Anna Marie Care. 24, John and Inez MiBridc. 2T , Marshall Ziegler. 26. Virginia Smith. Page Fifcy-six Seniors Awhile Back This is the team which won the Junior High School County Tournament in 1939 and played throughout the season with only one loss which was to Fremont by one point. Some of these fellows played on the high school team this year and have made a very good record. All but two of them arc seniors this year. Top row: .Jack Holwerda. .Jim Keckler. Don .Jef- ferr, Warren Brown, ' Wendell Zimmer, Dean Crotliers. Front row: Coacli Harman. Jack Wells. John Mc- Bride, Jim Saul. Vernon Bryan. David Emerson. Graduation Thoughts The first eight years were very dear. Our teachers patient, our classmates near. The grades were hard, but just a shade Compared to later work; and then came Graduation day — eight grades gone, four to go! Four years of effort we struggled through. The teachers kind, the heartaches few! Our past is closed, our future unwritten. Now we hesitate. Are we ready? Yes, teachers, friends, parents have prepared us. Xow we practice what we have been taught. —PAT BAKER, HALIEJEAN BARNES. Fourth Grade Days Top row: David Emerson. Imogene Hubbard Carl Sunday, Virginia Smith, James Saul. Jack Wells, Lou Rose Alwood. Dick Bratton. „ , ,, . „ Second row: Marv Jean Bradley. Gaylord Kope. Dannie Bakstad. Irank Fast, Mary Jane l ose, John McBride. Norma Jean Preston. Joan Katus. . , „ . , -, Tbird row: Bill Dotson Harliejean Barnes, George Anspaugh, Cecil anW agner, Dick Smith, Mar- cella Goodliew, Kathrvn Parrish, June Hubbell. Fourth row: Bob Ziegler, Jack Weaver, Willard Purdy. Pase Fiftv-seven Story of Our Times Toddling down the road one day a little tot was overtaken by a large monster. The monster accosted the little tot and asked him how old he was and he said he was six years old. Then the monster said, " Well, all little boys and girls who are six years old must come and stay at my house for a certain length of time each year. You run along home and tell your father and mother good-bye, and meet me here tomorrow morning. " The little tot was scared so he ran home and told his mamma what the monster had said. The mamma wasn ' t scared at all and said that she knew all about the great monster because she had spent the greater part of twelve years at the home of the mon- ster. The mother said that the monster wasn ' t so bad, for in his home there were many wonderful things to see and learn. So when the next day came, the little tot toddled off to meet the monster. Education, and went to the great big mansion called a school to live for a while a part of each day. And that day was the end of " mamma ' s pet, " for the teacher ' s pet usurped the throne of " mamma ' s darling. " And the little tot became a student at school. He left oft his babyish ways, and began to take on the ways of a brilliant student. And that is how our great race of seniors descended upon the civilized world and began a conquest which was to change and shape the destiny of the Angola high school for many, many years to come. No sooner had the race of seniors as little tots set its foot upon the soil of the school campus than they began to covet the riches of knowledge locked up in Educa- tion ' s store house. They pillaged and they plundered. From one locked grade room to another they made their pilgrimages, leaving only muddy footprints behind them. They took words from the mouths of the poets and put them into their own mouths, speaking the lyrical words as if they belonged to the growing seniors. They occupied the seats of the pupils as if they were kings and queens upon thrones. They verily over-ran the country. The years flew by and time marched on, to the tune of the steady tramp and rumble of the seniors. The plains and fields of the grade school had been conquered. They had their eyes upon the citadel known as high school. One day their leader gath- ered them all together out in the green pasture and told them about the greener pastures over in Freshman land, and started the students on another pilgrimage. The citadel was stronger than they thought. The gates could not be battered in. What started out to be a three-day war lengthned into months. Four years went by before the gates of the citadel were finally opened and the people of the country sur- rendered all of their rights to the seniors. Time had wrought its havoc on the seniors. At the beginning of the four-year siege they numbered 60; they gained Ruth and Curtis Herl, Alvin Goldman, and Londa Rothenbuhler. They lost Donald Lininger, Willoene Hendry, Florence Gose, Raymond Davis, Wauncta Nisonger, Don Jcffcry, Raymond Ewers and Phyllis and Willard Purdy. At the beginning of the second year they had decreased to 53; they gained Santford Johnson, Mary Jane Rose, Winifred Templin, Marilyn Payne, and LeRoy Wood. They Page Fifty-eight lost Maxine Mounts, Harriet Dill, Betty Nichols, Alvin Goldman, Richard Smith and Mary Jean Bradley. The start of the third year saw that their strength numbered 5 2; they gained Joan Sherlock and lost Louise Cook, Marcella Goodhew, Londa Rothenbuhler, Alberta Rhine- hart, James Saul and Don Osborne. The fourth year gave them a start with 49 war- riors, Betty Yates having joined their ranks. The fourth and last year of the senior drive was by far the most important of all the pilgrimages. The seniors made rapid progress. By the end of the term the faculty were ready to turn the school over to the barbarians. The members of the board of education were ready to surrender the valuable documents and diplomas into the hands of the seniors. Even the juniors were penitent. The freshmen looked with beseeching e) es upon the valiant seniors. The sophomore tribe alone remained un- conquered. The seniors might have ruled over the land they had conquered for many years had they not been too ambitious. But they had heard of another kingdom far over- seas where books were never found, and lessons were unheard of. One fine spring day they set sail for the Isle of Graduation, leaving behind them confusion, and much wail- ing and lamentation. — W ' AVA BROWN, BERTA LEE MYRES. Seventh Grade Days Top row: Frances Kinji ' , teaeUer, Alberta Rhinebai ' t, Ann Fire tine, Raymond Ewers, Charles Willard. Floyd Smurr, John McBride. Roy Bledsoe. Norma Jean Preston, Willoene Hendry. Second ro%v: Jack " ' ea ' er, Julia Grain, Harriet Dill, Phyllis Creel, iMaxine Mounts, Wauneta Xisonger, Bill Dotson, Dannie Bakstad. " Wil- lard Purdy. Third row: Bob Crankshaw, Bob Osborne, Patricia Baker, Anna Marie Care, Lou Rose Alwood, Iniogene Hubbard, Mary Jean Bradle " . Mary Heingartner, Fred Vese ' . Front row: Junior MeClish. David Emerson, Katbryn Parrisli. June Hubbell, Phyllis Folck. Virginia Smith, Lavinia RhineiSmith, Joan Kat- us. Jack Wells, Max White. Page Fifty-nine Previews of Tomorrow The management of the class of ' 43 has arranged for your entertainment a description of attrac- tions of future years as they affect the members of this worthy senior class, now being graduated from the Angola High School. ' e take you into the world of tomorrow. Over in radio city a broadcast of the gossip of the world is going on. That rapid tire talker with the musical voice of the air is Winifred TempHn. It is said that she gets 53,000 a night. We hear that an award for distinguished national service is to be presented to Dave Emerson. That little bundle of brains discovered a way to extract energy from a snowflake and make enough electric current to cause the water to flow uphill at Niagara Falls. Will wonders never cease? A new school of learnmg has just been established at the top of Hells Point. Everyone gets high grades and there are no failures. Students find much pleasure in studying at this school. The president of the college is Jack " ells. And here is none other than the author of the latest best seller, " Ashes of Garbage. " No book has ever had such a phenomenal sale, and Lou Rose Alwood never uses a typewriter in producing one of her books. She writes it all out in longhand, and gives most of the credit to the brand of pencils she uses — the pencil which thinks for you — invented by LeRoy Wood. Yes, folks, you ' re right! That ' s George Anspaugh with his flock of chickens. He has realized his ambitions as a grower of fine produce. His wife, the industrious Joan Katus, of course does all of the work while he takes all of the praise. He has specialized on the growing of chickens with two wishbones. Here we find Phyllis Creel, the world famous " inventress, " being hailed as a second Edison and Marconi combined. Her newest invention, a non-squirting grapefruit, has made her known at every breakfast table in America. And now Ruth Herl, a world famous cook, floats into our view, famous for her own eggless, milk- less and butterless cakes and author of an authoritative cookbook, " How to Feed the Family on Less than Nothing. " It seems that a group of the members of the class of ' 43 are holding a get-together at the Dilipi- dation Near Desperation Hotel. Among them we find Carl Sunday, a preacher of Janisville. His ser- mons are so soothing that his whole congregation goes to sleep. Here ' s Dannie Bakstad, inventor of the motorless, tireless, gasless auto; Bill Dotson, doctor of medicine, head of a large clinic in East Aus- tralia for the removal of ingrown toe nails; and Anna Care, aviatrix, who just recently completed the first nonstop flight around Steuben County. Our next vision reveals Virginia Smith wanting something good to eat. Why not try the little cafe just around the corner? A good fish dinner for $5 or a hamburger sandwich for $1.2 5! No wonder Bob Kling gave up the title of the world ' s welter weight champion to go in for feeding peo- ple at those prices! Why, at the hot dog stand back in the old home town, Harliejean Barnes will sell you a sizzling hot hamburger for five cents. How our people have changed! Next we find a cruise of the world being organized. One thou- sand people are expected to go, leaving Flint, Ind., at 3:30 o ' clock next week. In charge of the cruise will be Captain Marshall Zieglcr. Distinguished passengers on the list include Imogene Hubbard, private secretary to Wendell Dygert, who is now president of the orange growers association of Alaska; Page Sixty June Hubbell, Dean of women .it Tri-St.ite College; Warren Brown and John McBride, heads of the new macaroni factory, improving the product by stuffing the macaroni with the holes of doughnuts; Moose Bledsoe, superintendent of Angola Public Schools, and Mary Heingartner, the first woman ever appoint- ed Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States. Incidentally, her first move after she was appointed was to have the supreme court bench repainted and redecorated. Our next scene takes us to a night club on Broadway. That head waiter looks familiar. What do you know about it? There ' s ovu ' friend Curtis Her). That couple he is showing to the table! The lady looks much Kke Evelyn TuUy, who used to go to the Loon Lake grade school. That must be her hubby, Santford Johnson, the Count of Pleasant Lake. Over here in this corner we find a group of Hazel ' s models discussing their latest fashions. Among them we find Phyllis Folck, Berta Lee Meyers, Katie Parrish, Mickey Payne and Mary Jane Rose. But on the stage whom do we see? Yes, sir, that ' s none other than Fred Vesey, the world ' s most sensational trumpet player. Let ' s take a look down Broadway itself. My, it ' s astonishing to see so many industrious people from our dear old school back home. Over here ' s the Smurr Xvlon Suit Company, owned and operated by Floyd Smurr. These nylon suits are quite popular and the - last a lifetime. It took Jack Weaver and Dean Crothers to think of such a thing though. Here ' s the office of the world ' s largest newspaper. Charlie Willard is the editor. " Tactics on Ice with Max White " is a column which is written by Wendell Zimmer, considered one of the world ' s best writers on sports. Over across the street is Madame Baker ' s exclusive hat shop. We remember he r as Patty Baker in our school days. Her assistant designers are Betty Yates, Wava Brown, Joan Sherlock, Lillian Loman, and Alice Wallace, who we believe created their latest hit. As we leave Broadway and go out to Bratton Race Track to see the derby, our eyes are drawn im- mediately to two men on the field. What do you know? There ' s Cecil nWagner racing " Shut Out " down the track on high. " Shut Out " is probably in such good shape because of Cec ' s ever faithful trainer, Jocko Holwerda. We must leave you now, boys, but we place our bets on " Shut Out. " The curtain now falls on this series of previews. The future alone can prove their authenticity. Previews arranged by Julia Grain and Norma Jean Preston, assistants of Cecille B. DeMille, movie producer of Hollywood. Page Sixty-one We Do Hereby ' e, the class of 1943 of Angola High School, being of sound and disposing mind, do hereby make this last will and testament, giving to the underclassmen and faculty some of our outstanding abilities and most valued possessions. To our teachers we leave the imposing mass of unusual and unverified information which may be found in our accumulated test ppaers. If any of the teachers wishes to write an encyclopedia using this information, he may do so without paying royalties to our heirs. If any scattered pieces of paper discarded by this class are found on the floors, they are to become the cherished property of the janitor who is to gather them up with reverent care. Our high courage and untiring energy we give to all the school. No one class other than ours could make use of so great a quantity of these virtues. Our vacant chairs and desks we leave to be occupied by the juniors in the future. We leave our best regards for all our friends and schoolmates, but our fond memories we take with us even beyond the vale. We dispose of our personal possessions as follows: " Zeke " Brown, do hereby will and bequeath my preference for blondes to Bill Carr. Phyllis Folck, do hereby will and bequeath my abihty always to get a spramed ankle in gym to Betty Ensley. , Curtis Herl, do hereby will and bequeath my mvisical talent to Gloria Aldrich. , Ruth Herl, do hereby will and bequeath my worn cut short hand book to Suzy Goudy. , Cecil VanWagner, do hereby will and bequeath my wolfing ability to " Curly " Carl Strait. . June Hubhell, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to hit high notes in music to Dave Smith. , Dick Bratton, do hereby will and bequeath my argumentative ability to Dean Dygert. , Imogene Hubbard, do hereby will and bequeath my much used wad of gum to Junior Johns. , Dan Bakstad, do hereby will and bequeath my Model-T Ford romances to Katy Munn. , Mary Heingartner, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to laugh at Mr. Handy ' s jokes to Lynn Garn. , John McBride, do hereby will and bequeath my basketball technique to Troj Dygert. , Wava Brown, do hereby will and bequeath my naturally curly hair to Marjorie Yoder. , Wendell Zimmer, do hereby will and bequeath my bashfulness to Raymond Kiess. , Phyllis Creel, do hereby will and bequeath my title of senior " cut up " :o Jean Sessford. , Santford Johnson, do hereby will and bequeath m)- flying technique to Burdette Nelson. , Julia Grain, do hereby will and bequeath my sylph-like figure to Margaret Wolfe. , Robert Ziegler, do hereby will and bequeath my " cradle robbing " technique to Don Fulton. , Pat Baker, do hereby will and bequeath my dimples to Keith Folck. , Jack Weaver, do hereby will and bequeath my band uniform to Ralph Martin. , Harliejean Barnes, do hereby will and bequeath my expressive yawns to Margaret Zuber. , Fred Vesey, do hereby will and bequeath my trumpet to Bob Andrews. Page Sixty-two Will and Bequeath I, Lou Rose Alwood, do hereby will and bequeath my " Beau Catcher " cologne to Lois Weaver. L LeRoy Wood, do hereby will and bequeath my laugh to Jim Troyer. L Berta Lee Myers, do hereby will and bequeath my worn out, hard to get, saddles to Dick " Mousy " Mondhank. I, Charles Willard, do hereby will and bequeath my excess weight to Don Brooks. I, Joan Katus, do hereby will and bequeath my nickname " Butch " to any underclassman who ■wants it. 1, Max White, do hereby will and bequeath my golf clubs to Gene Holwerda. L Kathr yn Parrish, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to " cut a rug " to Margaret Davis. I, Floyd Smurr, do hereby will and bequeath my weakness for brunettes to Ronald Rose. L Jeanne Preston, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to argue with " Pop " Certain to Bar- bara Myers. I, George Anspaugh, do hereby will and bequeath my F. F. A. pins to Bill Carr. I, Marilyn Payne, do hereby will and bequeath my love for good food to Shirley Erbe. I, Carl Sunday, do hereby will and bequeath my fondness for horses to Bill VanWagner. I, Joan Sherlock, do hereby will and bequeath my personality and good manners to the junior class. I, Roy Bledsoe, do hereby will and bequeath my nickname " Moose " to Robert Bledsoe. I, Mary Jane Rose, do hereby will and bequeath my brother, Ned, to Mamie Kyle. I, Dean Crothers, do hereby will and bequeath my driving ability to Dick Mann. I, Virginia Smith, do hereby will and bequeath my cute clothes to the fortunate junior who gets them. L Jack Holwerda, do hereby will and bequeath my love making technique to Barty Golden. L Alice Wallace, do hereby will and beqtieath my giggle to Betty Bolinger. I, Bill Dotson, do hereby will and bequeath my Casanova tactics to Billy Fioagland. L Evelyn Tully, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go steady through high school to Delia Fisher. I, David Emerson, do hereby will and bequeath my intelligence in physics to .John Carver. I, Winifred Templin, do hereby will and bequeath my artistic talent to Pat Johnson. L Betty Yates, do hereby will and bequeath my golden locks to Joan Hobbs. I, Anna Marie Care, do hereby will and bequeath my many trips to Toledo to Evelyn George. I, Lillian Loman, do hereby will and bequeath my refinement to any freshman. We, Jack Wells and Bob Kling, do hereby will and bequeath our romance to our silent partners, Pat Randolph and Mary Lou Martin, respectively. In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal, and declare this to be our last will and testament, this twenty-fifth day of May, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and forty- three. Signed: THE SENIOR CLASS Per Mary Heingartner Bob Kling Page Sixty-three Junior Tars ( d f CLASS OFFICERS President Lynn Garn Vice President Bob Andrews Secretary Betty Ensley Treasurer ]Marjorie Yoder Sergeant-at-Arms Jim Keckler Motto — " We ' ll Find a Way or Make One ' ' Colors — Black and White Flower — Talisman Rose Gloria Aldrich Bob Andrews .. Jubilee Queen Handsome man Joanna Bartley " Dimples " Arnola Bell A-1 cheer leader Allen Boyer " Red " John Carver One of the " Three Musketeers " Keith Castner Likes to farm Billye Nell Certain Friendly Marijcan Chaddick Junior songstress Connie Curran Flies airplanes Robert Dygert Junior sheik Betty Ensley -Pretty and popular Shirley Erbe Likes to talk Margaret Fisher Joanna ' s pal Marjorie Forbes Gal about town Ilene Fordyce Blonde hair is becoming Don Fulton Future President Harland French - Likes Flint Lynn Garn That smile! Glenna Mae Golden -. _._ Fiddle some more Page Sixty-four Sue Zane Goudy Red Skelton ' s second Joan Griffin O. K. Jean Hull Likes Tri-State Ilene Katus Tall, brunette Jim Keckler The girls look twice Willa Kope What a gal! Ralph Martin Full of fun Evelyn Pence - Quiet " Evie " Walter Richardson Likes all the girls Ronald Rose - Junior genius ' ' ' Jean Sessiord Acrobat Evangeline Tiffany Quiet Lois Weaver _-A swell person Marjorie Yoder Sweet kid Donna Herb She ' s traveled Mary Kelley Expert twirler Mike Pristas — Future aviator Robert Reed - Bored of education Marilyn Thumm Cute kid Yavonne Wolfe Blonde Top row: Gloria Aldrii-li. LU. Au ' lrf v: . .I ' laiii.a l;aitley. John Carver. Keith Castner. BiUye Xell Certain. Marijean Cliadclitk. Bob D ' §:ert. Constance Curran, Betty Enslej-. Shirley Erbe. Second row: jMar.iorie Forbes. Ilene Fordyce. Don Fulton. Lynn Garn, Glenna lae Golden, Sue Zane Goudy. Joan GrifTin. Jim Keckler, ' illa Kope. Ralph ilartin. E ' elyn Pence. Third row: Mike Pristas, Robert Pi.eed, W altcr Richardson, Jean Sessford, Marilyn Tliumni, Ev- angreline Tiffan ' . L-ois Wea ' er. Yavonne T olfe. Marjorie Yoder, Ariiola Bell, Allen Bo er, Fourth row: Margaret Fisher, Jean Hull. Ronald Rose. Ilene Katus. Mr. Certain. Pa e Sixtv-hve Yearlings 111 II CLASS OFFICERS Pre.sident Estelle Derhamnier Vice Pre ;ident Barton Golden Secretarv Pat Randolph Treasurer Mary Lou Crain Sergeant-at-Arms Paul Hollinger , . Donna Anspaugh ' " ith flirtatious looks fiJ AjJlJMlI} € aul Birchman Flas a sense of humor ' f jC - ■ ■ ■ ' ' ? my Bolinger Max ' s heart throb fVl ' l. ' wy W ° " Brooks Happy-go-lucky Kenneth Butz __ _Quiet lad j i ijL ' i Vy V Robert Butz Mischievous as the dickens! -Taj I, a ni T Carpenter Cute kid from Ashley " ( Mar) ' Lou Crain Easy on the eyes Estelle Derhammer Sweet personality Dean Dygert " Diz " . ♦ Margaret Erhardt She has what it takes L ««»» ' ' L Bob Fanning Future Farmer Lester Fenner Chicken man Delia Fisher Can she sing! _ Evelyn George Sweetheart of Sigma Chi fQ fJ Jnjff ,dMSi3.rXQn Golden Busy man xy Motto — Good, better best! Never let it rest. Until the good is better And the better is the best. Colors — Red and White lower — Red Carnation Donnebelle Goodhew Quiet Joan Griffiths Simple and sweet Bill Hoagland Give me time P CkjLaJk hrh Ji%»Atu P-i " ! Hollinger Small but mighty Pauline Hollinger __ Diminutive soph A swell kid tiomore sheik Buddy Hughes Boy, that clarinet! Treva Huntington Oh, those eyes! Charles Hutchins Doesn ' t worry Ronald Jackson Johnny on the spot June Keller Quiet and thoughtful Raymond Kiess Give him an inch — Mary Elizabeth Kyle . " Give me one dozen roses " f 1 auiine noiunger ____ijimi t » r Gene Holwcrda ' jc« i, L L H oW ' V " " ' ' ' Hubbard -Soph X Page Sixty-six Betty Leman - Blonde and pretty Mary Lou Martin Quiet — when she sleeps Marian Mounts ..„ Tri-State is okay ' Catherine Munn Dannie ' s sweetheart Barbara Myers The athletic type Ruth Maxine Jones Newcomer from LaGrange Burdette Nelson It ain ' t that he ' s afraid of work Betty Noragon Army is all right Jack Preston Trois ' s heart throb Pat Randolph The face that launched a thousand ships Eleanor Servis Future congresswoman Sue Sims Likes Tri-State Beverly Stevens A darling girl Carl Strait Future judge of the Supreme Court Jim Troyer Comical " kid " Bill VanVTagner Future governor Trois Wagner Intelligence, plus — Martha barren Student Council Sarah Welch Susie ' s pal Noreen ' Wells Pretty lass Alice ' ' illard Blonde but not dizzy Elizabeth Wolfe Always out for fun Donna Zimmer " Those eyes, that lips, them hair " Margaret Zuber Swing and sway the Zuber way Top row: oniia Ar j aug h, Betty Bolinger. Don Brooks. Paul Birchman, Kenneth Butz. Bol) Butz, Mary L.ou Crdjn, E telle Derbammer, Dean Dygert. Margaret Erhardt, Bob Fanning " . Second rcKv; Lester Fenner. Delia Fisher, Evelyn George, Barton Golden. Donnabelle Goodhew. Joan Griffiths. Bill Iloagiand. Paul Hnllinger. Pauline Hollinger. Gene Holwerda. Buzzie Hubbard. Third row: Buddy Hughes, Treva Hunting:ton. Charlie Hutchins. Ronald -lackson. June Keller. Kayuiond Kiess. Mamie Kyle. Betty Benian. Mary Lou Martin, ilarian ilount.s. Catlierine Munn. Fourth row: Barl ara Ann M ' ers. Burdette Xelson, Betty Xoragon. Jaok Preston. Patricia lian- dolpli, Eleanor Servis. Sue Sims. Beverl.v Ste ' ens, Carl Strait. Jim Tr ' : yer. Bill Van Vagner. Fifth row: Trois Wagner, Martha Warren, Sarah Velch. Xoreen " Wells. Alice Willard. Libby Wolfe. Donna Zimmer, Margaret Zuber. Mr. Druckamiller. Page Sixty-seven Plebes CLASS OFFICERS President Mary Louise Imus Vice President Art Hanna Secretary Betty L.OU Wonders Treasurer David Smith Sergeant -at- Arms Bob Bledsoe .a. 6i ( JrCc tv t rank Baxter A cartoonist Bob Bledsoe " Little Moose " urn Make Junior Bowerman Nice kid William Carr Future congressman Robert Carver " Loopie Junior " Ellora Dole . Striking brunette Bob Elliott p ..tMui ..yffor i and plays hard Nyal Enfield He ' s okay Marilyn Erhardt Loads of fun Ceith Folck Phyllis ' s " little " brother Darrell Goodhew Tall and nice looking Barbara Haley Doesn ' t live here any more Arthur Hanna Wore a " red carnation " Motto — B- C Sharp Colors — Blue and Silver Flo er — Pink Rose Jl ' .c.V- ' MM. t {jl Vb xr Harter Strong man Joan Hobbs Dark and pretty vAy» n Bobbie Hubbard Darling duds! Mary Louise Imus ..; Okay all the time ior Johns ___ Loud socks ricia Johnson Likes to draw Eleanor Kabel Shy lass Loene Kiser Dean ' s gal Mary Jean Kohl l.„ Likeable j Taul Loman Man about town J ,ichard Mann —- -f .- j| ) °° ' ' ° ' ' Dick! Dick Mondhank;fc5U t«--y OT!« flra t " Mousie ' ' Don Nichols .:. QQC " Now, there ' s a guy! Ben Ohmart ...Looked " cute " with a butch Metta Jean Parr Blonde beauty i U Page Sixty-eight Fred Pentico r .. i.ff: Zf, rr ff rXiM t the girls Bonnie Powers f .- " Petite " Bob Purdy Future basketball star Beverly Randolph She ' s clever lary Richardson ___Friendly Patricia Ann Ritter She gets A ' s Mervil Ryan Left " little ole Angolie " Jacquelyn Shank Studious kid Carolyn Sims More fun David Smith Plays tuba Charlotte Strait — Latin shark w. Stroh (% Shorty Kathleen Sutton - Not bad at all! Frances Templin Very sweet James Webb Student athletic manager Nancy Jane Webb - Some chick Margaret Wolfe Jolly _ Betty Lou Wonders Senior boys ' wonder girl V a- $ I ' 0 ' " -f-t-f Margaret Davis Rival for Betty Grable yp ■ f) Barbara Dee Purdy Those brown eyes! Ci- i... fux. .£-«x j_ . , V tr(icV __,A11 for fun and frohc (( Ci ii? d Ui ' ' ' ' " ' -----Blonde and happy Yvonne Humphries Newcomer from Chicago Top row: Frank Baxter, Bob Bledsoe. Bob Blum. Junior Bowerman, Bill Carr. Bob Carver, El- lora Dole. Bob Elliott. Nyal Enfield, Marilyn Erhardt. Keitli Folck, Second row: Darrell Goodbew, Barliara Haley, . rt Hanna. V ' ilbur Harter. .Joan Hobbs, Bobbie Hubbard, Mary Louise Imus, Junior Johns, Patricia Jobnson, Eleanor Kabel. Loene Kiser, Tliird ro v; Mary Jean Kohl. Dick Mann, Dick Mondiiank, Don Nichols, Ben Ohniart, Metta Jean Parr. Roma Lee Penick. Fred Pentico, Bonnie Powers. Barbara Dee Purdy. Bob Purdy. Fourth ro v: Beverly Randolph. Mary Richardson. Patricia Ritter. Mervil Ryan. Jackie Shank. Carolyn Sims. David Smith, Charlotte Strait, Wayne Stroh, Kathleen Sutton, Frances Templin. Fifth ro v; James Webb, Nancy Jane Webb, Margaret Wolfe, Betty Lou " U ' onders, Miss Reed. Page Sixty-nine Alumni ' 41 Warren Andrews Army Maxine Dunham — Mrs. Ned Philips Denver, Col. Gerald Deller Army Edna Mae Eastburn — Mrs. Charles Parker Wichita, Kans. Kimsev Dole — Olivet College___ Olivet, Mich. Nancy Jane Fisher — R. E. M. C. Angola, Ind. John Erwin — Sunrise Dair) ' ..Angola, Ind. June Fanning — General Electric Co Fort Wayne Kerger Gartner — University of North Carolina ._ ' Ch.ipel Hill, N. Car. Martha George — Mrs. R. Hurst Jackson, Fla. Robert Fisher Army Roberta Hanna — Working Toledo, Ohio Jack Green — Working at home Angola, Ind. .Mary Ann Hicks — Mrs. White Ypsilanti, Mich. Robert Hanselman Navy Evelyn J. German — Mrs. Young Edon, Ohio Joe Holderness Navy Lois Ann Kiser — Steuben Printing Co. Dale Ireland Angola, Ind. .Army Air Corps JoAnn London — Michigan State College E. Lansing, Mich. Hal May — Defense Work Detroit, Mich. Betty Lynn Myers — Mrs. Campbell. ...Angola, Ind. Harry Mote — Indiana U Bloomington, Ind. Dorothy Mielke — Working Washington Harold Nelson Army Eileen Leane KHng — General Electric Co Fort Wayne, Ind. Inez McBridc — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Margaret H. Munn — Supercharger plant Fort Wayne, Ind. Baxter Oberlin ..Army Betty Jane Nisonger — Mrs. G.Brown, Angola, Ind. Marian P. Orewiler — Telephone Co. .Angola, Ind. Miriam M. Simpson — Ball State Teachers ' Col- lege Muncie, Ind. Ernest Pence Army Air Corps Lucinda R. Sopher — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Willadenc June Slick — Mrs. Robert McKinley ... Fort Wayne, Ind. Duane Rose — Working at home Angola, Ind. Evelyn L. Walter — Mrs. D. Coleman Angola, Ind. June L. White — J. C. Penney Co Angola, Ind. James Rowe Marines Nancy J. Eisele WAVES Raymond Thompson — Working at home — .Angola, Ind. Willa L. Beard — Married, defense work Chicago, 111. Ruby M. Bollnger — Mrs. Wood Angola, Ind. Constance N. Brane — Mrs. H. Nichols Anderson, Ind. Robert Tiffany Army Air Corps Harriet E. Carver — Working Detroit, Mich. Lavon Wells — Working at home Angola, Ind. Marian Champion — J. C. Penney Co. Angola, Ind. Page Seventy Alumni ' 42 Or.i A. Agner — Kroger Co -Angola, Ind. Barnes Army Air Corps Viola Caroline Benson — Nurses ' Training . - . . .__ Indianapolis, Ind. Don Bennett Army Catherine M. Blrchman — At home Angola, Ind. William Benson — ' orkmg at home Angola, Ind. Donna Belle Bowen W. A. A. C. Max Boyer Army Beverly J. Butz — Working.., Fort Wayne, Ind. Charles Coleman Army Air Corps Phyllis R. Care — Mrs. Mark Crain Angola, Ind. Marcus Dixon Army Air Corps Beverly J. Cook — Hotel Hendry Angola, Ind. William Doyle Army Air Corps Virginia Crain — General Electric Co Fort Wayne, Ind. John Eggleston Navy Betty J. Eisenhour — General Electric Co -.- Fort ' ayne, Ind. Joe Elliott — Working at home Angola, Ind. Lorraine M. Erbe — Working ___ ____Angola, Ind. Emerson Imus Army Lila Lee Erwin — Mrs. Archie Allen San Antonio, Tex. Daryl Kling Army Lira E. Kiser — Angola State Bank Angola, Ind. Janet L. Kyle — Kyle Shoe Shop Angola, Ind. Jean Ma. ine Mabie — Mrs. Kenneth German Angola, Ind. Betty J. Magley — Welfare Dept. Elkhart, Ind. Dolores E. Nelson — Business College, Elkhart, Ind. June E. Quas — Business College Elkhart, Ind. John Keckler Army Air Corps Roslyn R. Reese — Bomber plant. ..Ypsilanti, Mich. Maxine Rhinesmith — Working Bethesda, Md. Mary Rowe — Unique Cafe Angola, Ind. Virginia E. Scoville — Patterson Field Dayton, O. Raymond Porter Army Corrine K. Saul — General Electric Co Fort Wayne, Ind. Don Morse Army Air Corps Ruth E. Shoup — Mrs. " iUiam Brubaker Baltimore, Md. Don Ritter — General Electric Co. Fort Wayne, Ind. Willadean Sierer — General Electric Co Fort Wayne, Ind. Frank Sanders Army Mary Jane Summers — Ball State Teachers ' Col- lege Muncie, Ind. Marion Smith ,__Army Violet L. Wells — At home Angola, Ind. Charles Spangle — Working at home Angola, Ind. Suzanne Whitehouse — Butler College Indianapolis, Ind. Betty J. Wyatt — Mrs. Ernest Pence, Model Food Shop Angola, Ind. John Strait -Navy Betty Sue Zimmerman — General Electric Co Fort Wayne, Ind. Frank Wiese — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. Evalyn Mae Umbaugh — Mrs. Chase Indianapolis, Ind. Page Seventy-one ' I ' of. row: Oiif- of the -- ' -iiior.s: No men allowed!: What ' s the joke, kids?; Whatcha looking- at, June? .Seoonrj row: Wolfesses on the loose; Dignified senior — well, a stnhjr anyway; Our present team in jun- ior high: Mary and Bert; Bathing beauties. Third row: The H. H ' s house party; Ladies of leisure. Gloria Aldrich and Phyllis Folck; Three jun- iorw: Whi ' !! is which. Mary I ou or hfr pal? Kourth row: Like to row kids, Donna Zimmer and Mary Lou Martin — Prize as most artistic snapshot: (belowj Virginia -Smith ' s birtliday party; Lou Lose and Kay Creel; Charlie and Bob; House party at Creel ' s, Page Seventy-two Top row: With the wind and the rain in your hair, IMary Lou; Richard, Bob and Olen Ziegler; Ellora Mae Dole, David Handy and Barbara ilyers. Second row: Ginnie Sniitli : In the good ole suninier time ; Bill ye Certain ; Phiddy Creel, and Phidd " Folck : Dignified .seniors: Minnie and ber sister. Third row: Bert Myers; Billye, Evie. and Phiddy; Phyllis Folck and Betty En.sley; Jack W ' eav er— long " , long " time ago: Bonnie Powers and her little sister. Fourth row: Billye in her younger days; " Chuck " steps tut: Isn ' t that our sponsor?; Strictly women; Isn ' t love grand? Angola Merchants Abstracts: Orville Stevens, Loans, Insurance.. Athletic Equipment: Dad Harter, Goshen, Ind. Telephone 151 Telephone Clothiers: Jarrard ' s Toggery . 197 On ' ens ' Haberdashery 112 Ted ' s Men ' s Store 43 8 Attorneys: ' « ' illis K. Batchelet 30 Gleason Gleason 375 Harris W " . Hubbard 64 Kenneth Hubbard 317 Maurice McClew 138 H. Lyle Shank 287 Wood Wood 148 Automobile Dealers: Alwood Motors 98 Steuben Sales Company 16 Bakeries: Angola Baking Company 3 59 Beatty ' s Baker)- 195 Banks: Angola State Bank 188 Steuben County State Bank — 1 Barber Shops: Adams Clark Barber Shop Fisher Barber Shop Subway Barber Shop Beauty Shops: Rainbow Beauty Shop 467 Waltenberger ' s Beauty Shop 451 Book Stores: College Book Store 398 ... 368 Bottlers: Angola Bottling Works Bowling Alleys: Angola Bowling Alley Cigar Dealers: Willis W. Love Company 2 56 Cleaners: McBride Cleaners -.- 277 Ross H. Miller Dry Cleaning 43 8 Coal Companies: Angola Brick Tile Company 25 5 Linder Coal Company 107-L Colleges: Tri-State College 39 Confectioners: Christy ' s Sweet Shoppe 18 Dairies: Crone ' s Guernsey Dairy -8 54-J Gaycrest Dairy 453 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 annual Farm Bureaus: Steuben County Farm Bureau Co-op. Assn., Inc. Farm Implements: C. E. Covell .... Filling Statons: Charlie ' s Texaco Service, U. S. No. 27 Feagler ' s Mobil Super Service Gafill Oil Station Maloy ' s Standard Service Five Cents to Sl.OO Stores: W. R. Thomas 5c to $1.00 Stores.. Funeral Directors: Klink Funeral Home . Weicht Funeral Home.. 43 83 444 337 $7 i62 321 Page Seventy-four Angola Merchants Telephone Florists: George M. Eggleston 310 Furniture: Carver Furniture Company 246 Garages: Angola Garage 410 Gulf Tower Steuben Sales Garage 480 Grocers: A. P. Tea Company Kroger Grocery Baking Company 73 Model Food Shop ' 389 Parrish Grocery Richardson ' s Cash Grocery 260 Ritter Green Market Williams Grocery Meat Market _ , -_ 100 Hardwares: Callender Hardware 9 Jackson ' s Store 71 Williamson Hardware Store 169 Home Appliances: Hosack ' s Home Appliances 118 Hotels: Hotel Hendry 3 8 Ice Cream Companies: Lakelan d Ice Cream Company _ 162 Ice Cream and Sandwich Shops: Gay Barn Insurance Agencies: Brant Insurance Agency 127 Croxton Agency 6 Philip S. Johnson 463 Tri-State Improvement Company 51 Frank O. Watkins _ _ ' . 61 Jewelers: Holderness Jewelry Store 61 Laundries: George Laundry 142 Lumber Companies: Angola Lumber Company 117 Daniel Shank Lumber Company 26 Optometrists: Dr. M. J. Blough 5 05 Telephone Paint Companies: Economy Wall Paper Paint Co. 272 Photographers: Cline ' s Picture Shop 10 Printers: Steuben Printng Company, printers of this annual 29 Produce Stores: J. H. Parsell ' s Sons 250 Radio Shops: Lakeland Radio Supply 70 Resorts: Bledsoe ' s Beach, Lake James 837-J Restaurants: Bassett ' s Restaurant 221 Chuck ' s Lunch 23 3 College Inn 386 Doc ' s Lunch 161 Eat Restaurant 177 R. E. Rowe Cafe 291 Unique Cafe 242 Sales Barns: Angola Sales Barn 917-Y Savings and Loan Associations: First Federal Savings Loan Assn. of Angola 46 Sheet Metal Work: Cecil W. Swift _ 180-Y Shoe Companies: Kyle Shoe Company Shoe Repair Shops: Angola Shoe Repair Shop Theatres: Brokaw Theatre 1 1 Strand Theatre 63 Trucking Companies: v Railway Express Agency 105 UtiUties: Northern Indiana Public Service Co. 14 Pa?e Seventy-five Top roAv: Bert and Wava: " ' hj- the smirk, Katie?; What a cute dog " , Bert; Julie: (below) Mickey; Nor- ma and " Windy always look happy. Second ro ' tt ' : Creel ' s snow bound; Phiddy Folck : Minnie Hubbell; Some of the seniors— second child- liood: Virginia and Lou Rose. Third row: Look ' s as if Norma Jean is surrounded: Phyllis Creel before the formal; You look happy g:irls. Minnie, Pat. and Phyllis: Aren ' t they sweetl: Goodness! Is that Max? Four til row: My, my. Jack I ; Been riding-, Marilyn ?; Glamorous Mary H. : Nothing like smiles, Mary Jane: Don ' t tell us that ' s Charlie " U ' lllard; Bosie, Phiddy, Julie, Louise and Katy. Top row: Music makers, Hughes, Crain. Andrews. Certain and Garn: ■ ' ( ' liirktii ' : l ' i;ri(l Freshman initiation--L,oman shines Dygert ' s shoes and Mann bows to AV.dfe. Second row: Having: trouhle, Maggie?: Our hasehall star: " Little Bert " : AVIiata face. Billye in the seventh grade. Tiiird row: Captain Ginnie Smith; Still Looking sour, aren ' t you, Suzie?: Vern Easterday ball star. James " U ' ebb; Men about town; Look pretty Aus! Fourth row: Our sponsor; Wind blown Bartley; CreeTs last stand: Freshie Sutton; Isn ' t tliat a fresh " butch " ' Charlie?: V ' Garn sur i e. e take.s it easy; Bill; Balph and Au ' Tilif r base- Page Seventy-seven Laws of the Navy Now these are the laws of the navy Unwritten and varied they be. And he that is wise will observe them Going down in his ship to the sea; As naught may outrun the destroyer. Even so with the law and its grip. For the strength of the ship is the Service And the strength of the Service, the ship. When the ship that is tired returneth. With the signs of the sea showing plain. Men place her in docks for a season. And her speed she reneweth again. —CAPTAIN HOPWOOD. Page Seventy-eight Shipmates Pa " e Sevencv-nine Shipmates Page Eighty 1 Mr. William J. Can- Apt. 145D 701 WHarcourtRd. Angola, IN 46703 l: Ui

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

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


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


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


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


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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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