" Ex Cibris = William I Carr PO Box 21 Hartiand Ml 48353 Di)e Pw«ewt v ike ClmeUcan Wa j a$ tauckt at Clnccla nick Published by The Senior Class Angola High School Angola, Indiana a me icamsm . . . c what it means to as ana w So proudly ice hail the flag of the Unit- ed States of Am erica Page Two Sti deiits pass daily through these portals which stand between the outside world and the world of education. At graduation the seniors pass for the last time through these same doors which they en- tered twelve years ago. This will mark the closing of one part of their lives and an embarking upon def- inite careers. Page Three IN APPRECIATION To Air. Certain, a real friend, always fair and devoted to the weljare of his students, the Seniors express their sincere appreciation and hate to say " Good-bye " . Page Tour We Uebicai We dedicate this page to the Angola boys who are now in service in all parts of the world, and whose courageous and determined fitrhtint: will go down m the an- nals of American his- tory. " I repeat that the United States can accept no result save victory fi n a 1 and complete. ' ith confidence in our armed forces — with the unbounding determ- and may GOD BLESS YOU ination of our people we will gain the inevit- able triumph so help us, God " -President Roose- velt. Angola School is proud that its boys are serving not only their country but the entire world. No matter where you are, boys, England, Bur- ma, Panama, Australia, Iceland, China, Hawaii, Alaska, or the United States, we salute you P.isje Five A M E R I C wmmm Page Six N I S M.... by example through mental trainim through group activities through fair play 6 Life-long jriendsbips have originated within these jour walls. Joys and sorrows, victories and defeats of all kinds have been equally shared. Page Seven Auditorium Ah, sweet memories! . . . pep sessions each Friday to spur our basketball boys on to victory . . . chapel programs featuring the best in the entertainment field . . . movies at noon . . . and our Senior play! Monthly P. T. A. programs . . . meetings of the Music Mothers . . . con- certs, debates, and discussions, book reviews ... all in our auditorium. Our great day. Commencement, May 24 . . . what a thrill we experienced on the platform when oui " diplomas were given to us! Page Eight AMERICANISM TbioHgh the hitdership of the faculty we have itr ' ned to become better students and citizens. Page Nine JOHN L. ESTRICH Superintendent of Schools 1925 - 1944 School Heads The response of American Youth to the national emergency commands the admiration of all. If there ever was any doubt as to the type of citizenship being developed in America, it has been dispelled by the wholehearted, intel- ligent, efficient service now being laid on the altars of our country. In the perplexing days ahead America may continue to rely on the same high quality of consecrated service from the young people of our fair land. — John L. Estviclj. Our boys — Angola boys, are on battle- fronts in every corner of the world today. They are fighting to preserve certain principles and inalienable rights in which all Americans be- lieve. Among these are: respect for individual rights, religious liberty, equality of opportunity, economic independence, and wholesome living conditions. We designate these as " democratic principles " . They are gifts which are ours by virtue of our citizenship. Only as we use these rights and privileges for the betterment of all mankind are we living examples of American- ism. American citizenship is a gift. American- ism means sharing the ideals of this gift with the world. —Clayton H. Ell off. CLAYTON H. ELLIOTT Principal of High School 1932 - 1944 Page Ten JEROLD ESSENBERG CORNEAL BRATTON WENDELL JARRARD Xow in the U. Navj ' Administration VCith the txeciitive reins of the Angola High School in the hands of the Board of Education, we have the proper coordination of the important ma- chinery of general school management. At its regular monthly meetings, throughout the year the board has many problems to meet in regard to the financial program, the election of teachers, the plainiing cjj a school curriculum to meet the state requirements and the legislatio)i of general school rules. C. H, ELLIOTT JOHN L. ESTRICH THELMA ' OCISNER Pige Eleven Guidance JOHN L. ESTRICH Geometry, Physics CLAYTON H. ELLIOTT Chemistry, Vocational Agriculture EUNICE B. REED Latin, Spanish, English DONNA BELLE RISK Physical Education, Health, Biology MILO K. CERTAIN Com mercial Work MARY CATHERINE LIPPINCOTT Music RUSSELL F. HANDY Social Science, Speech Noir a Chaplain in U. S. Army THELMA WISNER Secretary LILLY KOHL Home Economics G. WENDELL DYGERT Mathematics, Aiiation EMERY DRUCKAMILLER History, Physical Education RUBY SHULTZ English, Journalism PHYLLIS GOSHORN County Nurse JANIS FRANTZ Art, Librarian CHARLES E. SHANK Speech, Dramatics MINARD ROSE Social Science Page Twelve Faculty Snaps First row — Trying to prove a lish stor ' , Druck? Smile pietty. Mr. H.indv ; Vi ' hat ' s so funny, girls?; Roast one for me; Proud Papa. Second row — Going some place, Mr. and Mrs. D. and family?; Pop; Druck, what are you frowning about? Our principal deep in work; Druck in his younger days; Mr. Estrich. Third row — (Below) Hey, Fink. How did you get in there?; Our pal Vern ; ' hat you eating, Mr. Harman ? ; What ' s the matter — Can ' t you stand up. Miss Risk?; Miss Shultz with spring fever. Fourth row — Mr. Estrich, explaining a problem; Look at the birdy. Miss Myers and Miss Stevens; The Gang; What ' s your hurry. Miss Reed?; Pop, who told the joke? Page Thirteen f-: " T t.4 if rii " tj JR: .- General Staff n " r u ' V ? - ' ' ' ' - ' ' ' ■ ' ° " " • " ' ° " ' J- ' " ' P " " ' - Kussell Handy. Thelma Hephner. Uonnj. Belle Risk, Emery DruckdmiUer. Second row— Mary Regisser. Wendell Dygert, Lilly Kohl. Dorrs Keckler, Hester Gilbert Kuth Stevens, Lawana Meisner. Third row--M,lo K. Certain, Ruby Shultz, Jaunita Teegardin, Thelma W.sner, Mary Catherme Lippincott, Opal Olinger, Eunice Reed. Fireovid " ' ' ™ ' ' " ' ™ ' ' Harman, Laura Belle Bates, Pauline Cornelius, Vera Myers, Katherine Without our faculty there ivould be no school . . . with their help ice have an education worth while. We give our thanks for their services. We are also grateful to our janitors for the efficient tvay they keep our school. Students are aware of their increased duties and our school would be a very dismal place if it were not for their conscientious work. And what should ue do without our experienced cook! Vcrn Easterday Page Fourteen Bill Kloepfel Harry Sowje Darwin Harman Mrs. Becker AMERICANISM tU UMXfU imiiicd tnxUnlna These are ours to preserve and cherish, a chal- lenge for all. Page Fifteen Seniors CLASS OFFICERS President LYlVN GARN Vice President EVELYN PENCE Secretary JOANNA HARTLEY Treasurer DON FULTON Sergeant-at-Arms ALLEN BOYHR MOTTO— " We- 7 FiiiJ a Way or Mjke One " COLORS— B Jii ji ul White ¥LO i ' ER TJisi .i i Rote STL ' DENTS LIKE . . . Mr. Certain . . . vacations . - Senior Day . . . Christy ' s . . cakes . . Butcli haircuts . . . Rose ' s car . . THEY PREFER . . . afternoons olT . . . evening dances . . chewing gum . . more vacations. TEXT BOOKS SHOULD HA ' VE . . . fewer pages . . . more pictures . . . flyweight paper. . . blanic pages ... all anwsers . no questions . . . SCHOOL SHOULD HA ' VE . ,. more young bachelor teachers . . . coke machine . . . plush seats . . . escalators . . . more vacations . . . two lunch hours . . . lounging rooms . . larger lockers . . . swimming pool . . . available con- vertibles . . . STUDENTS HATE . . . home work . . . solids . . . exams . . . unexcused admits . . . deadbeats . . . Hitler . . . TEACHERS SHOULD ... do away with exams . . . tell new jokes . . . forget admits . . . chew gum . . . jitterbug . . . CAN ' T DO WITHOUT . . . chewing gum . . . annuals . . . basketball games . . . lunch . . . vaca- tions , . . wolfing . . . WHAT WE GET OUT OF SCHOOL ... a diploma. Page Sixteen Seniors GLORIA J. ALDRICH Trier, Trier, he ' s her man — Find her a better one if }ou can G. R. II, III. IV; G. R. Pianisc; Class Secretary I ; Orchescra I. II : Band II; Girls ' Glee Club I. II. Vice Presidert III ; President IV ; Mixed Chorus I, II; Key Annual Staff; Di Immortales Staff 11; Public Speaking Plav II ; Christmas Cantata I. II, III. ' IV, Senior Class Play: Junior- Senior Banquet Committee; " False Fernando " Operetta IV. BET ' n E. EXSLEV Not ji saint and not a sinner But a loyal friend and a winner. G. R. II. III. Secretary IV; Class Secretary III ; Home Room Treasurer I : Cheer Leader III ; Girls ' Glee Club I, II. III. Mixed Chorus II, III; Key Annual Staff IV; Di Im- mortales Start ' ; Christmas C.vntata 11, III; G. R. Basketball Team IV; Junior-Senior Banquet Committee; Senior Class Play Usher and Tickets and Posters Committee. BILLYE NELL CERTAIN Confucius say — This advice heed, A friend like BUlye, ice all need. G. R. II. Ill, Cabinet IV; Orchestra I. II. Ill; Band I. II. Ill; Girls " Glee Club I, II, III. IV; Mixed Chorus I, II ; Senior Pageant I ; Girls ' Sextette IV; Kev Annual Staff IV; Christmas Cantata I, II. Ill, IV; Senior Class Plav and Properties Com- mittee; Junior-Senior Banquet Com- mittee . American Legion Award : " False Fcrna.ido " Operetta IV; Girl Reserve Camp III. MARI-JEAN CHADDICK Her hair shined like stars at night, Her eyes like deep pools of light. G. R. II. Ill; Song Leader IV; G. R. Basketball Team IV ; Girls ' Glee Club I. II, Secretary III. IV ; Mixed Chorus I, II. Ill; Student Council IV; Senior Pageant I; Girls ' Sextette III; Key Annual Staff IV; Di Im- mortales Staff; Senior Class Play and Properties Committee ■ Junior-Senior Banquet Committee; " False Fernan- do " Operetta IV; National Honor Society. ROBERT G. ANDREWS A-i orderly gent to say the least, Sincerity for him shall never cease. Hi-V II, III, iV; Class Vice-Presi- dent II; Orchestra I. II. Vice Presi- dent III; Band I. 11, President III: German Band II. Ill: Senior Pageant I ; Key Annual Staff IV ; Di Im- mortales Staff; Senior Class Play and Scenery :ind Decorations Committee; Junior-Senior Banquet CDmrnittee. B. ALLEN BOYER A hjfidsome red head with .1 bean of gold, He was friendly, but not too bold. Hi-Y II. Ill, IV; Home Room Sere- eantat-arms II, IV ; Basketball 11. Ill, IV; Baseball III, IV; Boys ' Glee Club II; Mixed Chorus II; Studenc Council III; F. F. A. I; Treasurer I, III. Vice Presidenc IV; Public Speaking Play III; Speech Club III; Junior- Senior Banquec Committee; Senior Class and Sta.ge Committee. JOANNA BARTLEY She .dways had her lessons well, A lass of whom ue ' re proud to tdl. C. R. 11. III. Cabinet IV ; Class Sec- retar ' IV ; G. R. Basketball Team IV: Girls ' Glee Club II. III. IV; Mixed Chorus II. Ill: Student Council III; Key Annual St.-iff IV; Senior Class Play Usher and Business Manager; " Fal-e I-ernando ' Operetta IV ; Vale- dicto ' " ian. ROBERT J. DYGERT Full of fun, never hurries, Can ' t understand -why anyone worries. Home Room Vice President HI: Bas- ketball I. II. Ill; Baseball I. II. Ill ; Student Council I : Key Annual Staff; Di Immortales Staff II; Senior Class Play ; Junior-Senior Banquet Committee. Pa e Seventeen Seniors MARGARET E. FISHER Sije uas very imall and dark. And jlujys happy as a lark. G. R. II. III. Vice President IV: G. R. Biskeiball Team: G. A. C. I: Girls ' Glee Club II. Ill: Mixed Chorus II. Ill : Key Annual Si-iff IV : Class Historian: Di Immortales Staff: Senior Class Pliy Usher and Scenery and Decorations Committee. JOHN E. CARVER When duty calls he iiill not shirk. fust so duty isn ' t work! Hi-Y II. Ill: Bovs- Glee Club II: speech Club III : Key Annual Staff IV: Junior-Senior Banquet Commit- tee: Senior Class Play. Xou- - ervin with U. S. Xavy DOX I.. FLLTOX He liked to play — but studied loo, For his inspiration was Betty Lou. Hi-V JI. III. IV: Class President I; Class Treasurer IV : Basketball I : Orchestra I : Mi. ed Chorus I : Key Annual Staff: Junior-Senior Banquet Decoration Committee: Senior Class Play and State Manager. GLEXNA MAE GOLDEN And itili the wonder rows. That one small head could hold all she knows. G. R. 11: Orchestra I. II. IV: Band I. II. IV: Girls ' Glee Club Pianist I. II: Mixed Chorus Pianist I. Ill: Senior Paceant I: String Trio I. II: Public Speaking Play III: Speech Club III; Christmas Cantata I. II. ill. IV; South Bend Symphony Or- chestra ; Senior Class Play Book Holder ; Salutatorian ; National Honor Society. SHIRLEY K. ERBE K.illyiiis. to jriendship ' s call, Well thought of, well liked by all. G. R. II. III. President IV ; Home Room Vice President II: Student Council Secretary II. HI, IV; G. R. Basketball IV ; Tuirler I. II; Cheer Leader II: Key Annual Staff; Di Immortales Staff: Christmas Cantata II, III ; Junior-Senior Banquet Re- ception Committee : Senior Class Play and Staqe Committee; Girl Reserve Camp III : National Honor Society. ILENE M. FORDYCE She is i entle, she is shy, But there is mischief in her eye. G. R. I; G. A. C. I: Key Annual Staff; Di Immortales Sta.ff 11; Latin Club ; Junior-Senior Banquet Invita- tion Committee: Senior Class Play Usher and Pro.ttram Committee IV. SUE ZAiNE M. GOUDY hi art she is espechil y skilled, AllhoNg ' b a little lime she may have killed. G. R. ri. Ill; Cabinc-t IV; Class Officer II: G. R. Basketball Team IV; Girls " Glee Club I, II; III, IV; Mixed Chorus II, III ; Senior Pageant I; Key Annual Staff IV; Junior- Senior Banquet Docoracions Com- mittee: Senior Class Play and Prop- ' -fies Committee; " False Fernando " Operetta IV. LYNN C. GARN ]] " e wonder if there tvill ever be Another as well liked as he. H-Y I!. III. IV; Class President II. HI. IV: Home Room President I; Orchestra I. II. HI; Band I. II, III; Cheer Leader III; Key Annual Staff IV ; Editor of Di Immortales ; Junior-Senior Banquet Commitiee ; Senior Cl.iss Play. Page Eighteen Seniors ILENE KATL ' S Made jml the r ' t ht u iy. Nol wo solemn — not loo g.iy. G. A. C. I. II, III- Orchestral III, IV; Band III, IV; Girls ' Glee Club I, 11. in, IV; Mixed Cliorus I. II: Senior Page.int I; Key Annual Staff IV; Public Speaking Play II; Speech Club ; Junior-Senior Banquet Com- mittee ; Senior Class Play Usher and Music Committee. " False Fernando " Operetta IV. JHAN PATRICIA HULL H.m ivorkiug, houest and tyu .. A jviend to ever) one. too. G. R. II, HI. IV; G. A. C. I, 11: G. R. Basketball Team IV ; Key Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV: Di Imniortales Siaff : Public Speakin.t; Play II; Speech Club; Junior-Senior Banquet Arrangements Committee. Senior Class Play Usher and Tickets and Posters Commiciee. RALPH H. MARTIN Di tided between two tbonghts each day. One to work, the other to play. Hi-Y II, III. Vice President IV: Home Room Officer I; Orchestra I. 11. Ill; Band I. II. III. IV; Student Council III. President IV ; Senior Paceani I; German Band I, II. Ill: Key Annual Staff IV ; Junior-Senior Banquet Commiuee ; Student Director oi Band IV ; Senior Class Play and Rlusic Committee ; Hoosier Boys ' State III; American Legion Award; National Honor Society. EVELYN MARIE PENCE Fast dictation she can take: A good stenographer she will make. G. R. in. IV: G. R. Cabinet: Class Vicc President IV; Home Room Sec- retary-Treasurer III ; Kev Annual Staff ; Di Immortales Staff; Junior- Senior Banquet Committee III; Senior Class Play. EDWARD ARTHUR JACKSON Cai})i in manner, independent of mind. Toward aeronautics he is inclined. Class Treasurer I; Key Annual Staff; Public Speaking Play II; Senior Class Play; Member of T. S. C. Gas Model Club III; Aero Society III. X(i v serving: with the Army . ir Force. KATHERINE JOAN GRIFFIN A mile for all, a greeting glad. A likeable way. Joan had. G R. II. Ill, IV; Girls ' Glee Club II: -H Club I. II; Hornet Staff; Key Annual Staff; Junior-Senior Banquet Committee; Senior Class Play Usher and Program Committee. WILLA L. KOPE Likeable. Loveable. she ' s true blue: She ' s a friend, through and through Cla s Secretary II; Student Council I; Key Annual Staff; Junior-Senior Ban- quet Committee ; Senior Class Plav Usher and Scenery and Decoration ' s Committee. JAAfES M. KECKLER The ho-, lh.it n,.ih t iis all take note, A good undent, a prince of fel- lows, a u ' hh on the basket- ball floor. Hi-Y II. Secretary and Treasurer III. President IV ; Hoir.e Room Officer II : Class Serceant-at-arms III ; Basketball 1, II. Ill, IV; Baseball I. II. IV; senior Faineant I; Key .Annual Stair; Di Immortales Staff; Junior- Senior Banquet Committee; Hoosier Boys State III; Senior Class Plav. Pj e Nineteen Seniors LOIS E. i; ' EAVER She hughed and joked from day to day: hut from her lessons she didn ' t stray. G. R. TI. in. Treasurer IV: G. R. Basketball Team IV; G. A. C. I. 11. Ill: Girls ' Glee Club I, II: Mixed Chorus II ; Key -Vnnual Scatt : Di Immonales Sta5, Public Speaking Play II : Speech Club II ; Junior-Senior Banquet Committee; Senior Class Plav and Book Holder RONALD ROSE With worries and cares number- ing; jew He ' ll draw many a cartoon for you. Hi-Y II, III, IV; Boys ' Glee Club I, I[; Mixed Chorus I, II; Student Council I. TV ; Senior Pageant 1 ; Key Annual Staff; Junior-Senior banquet Committee ; Senior Class Play and Stage Committee. E ' ANGELINE MAE TIFFANY ' Her friends are many, Her foes — are there any? G. R. II, III, IV : G. A. C. I, 11 Gills " Glee Club II: Mixed Chorus I Senior Pageant I; Kev Annual Staff G. R. Basketball Team IV; Christ mas Cantata I II; Di Immortales Srafr II; Junior-Senior Banquet Com- mittee ; Senior Class Play Business Manager MARJORIE ANNE YODER When the distant hell of tiine peals, She ' ll still he lirin, up to her high ideals. G. R. II. IV; Class Vice President I, Class Treasurer III ; G. A. C. I ; Girls ' Glee Club II: Editor of Key Annual; Di Immortales Staff; Junior- Senior Banquet Committee; Senior Class Play and Make Up Committee; Christmas Cantata 11; Student Coun- cil II ; National Honor Society. WALTER F. RICHARDSON Full of fun, full of joy, Just a typical American boy. Hi-Y II. III. IV; Bsnd I. II, III; Key Annual Staff; Public Speak- ing Play II; Speech Club II; Senior Class Play and Properties Committee. JEAN SESSFORD Cute and coy and shy was she, A nicer girl you ' ll never see. G. A. C. I. II. Ill; Key Annual Staff; Junior-Senior Banquet Commit- tee; Senior Class Play Usher and Scenery and Decorations Committee; Public Speaking Play II. RICHARD LEE MILLER A fifier, more steadfast young man could not be found; He made the supreme sacrifice in the Service of his country. Entered High School with the class ctf ' 44; was prominent in vocational ai:riculture work ; enlisted in the Nav%- after the completion of his Frcsnman year ; was reported killed in action in N ' ovember. 1942. To him his cUssniatcs and the school pay the hiKhesE tribute. Page Twenty Seniors ? I First row — Lynn Girn ; M.ui-Jean Ch.iddick; Lois Weaver; Troj Dygert; Joan GritTin; Marjorie Yoder. Second row — Troj and his dog ; Glenna Mae ; Chuck ; Betty Ensley. Third row — Jim Keckler: Delia and Margaret; Bob and Evangeline; Mari-Jean. Fourth row — Gloria Aldrich; Ed Jackson; Bobbie; Jammie; Walter; Ralphie; Mari-Jean; Lynn. Fifth row — Glenna and her pups; Billye and Major; Lynn; Susie. Twentv-one Future Sting of the Hornet These boys uHl carry the sting of the Hornet of Angola High to our enemies as so many men from Angola High are noiv doing so ' icelt. Page Tv-enty ' -cwo Bits About the Seniors NAME NICKNAME AMBITION HOBBY Gloria Aldrich Aus Singing Playing House Robert Andrews Count Pharmacist Photography Joanna Bartley Joannie Housewife Underclassman Allen Boyer Red Farmer Athletics John Carver Gus N . -y Air Corps Skipping School Billye Nell Certain Whiffy Nurse Taking Snapshots Man-Jean Chaddick Shadrack Doctor Ping Pong Bob Dygert Troj Coach Athletics Betty Ensley Betts Housewife Eating Shirley Erbe Erp Stenographer Sailors Margaret Fisher Fish Housewife Wolfing Ilene Fordyce Skipper Nursery Supervisor Collecting Wishbones Don Fulton Butch Army Air Corps He ' Wonders- Lynn Garn Charlie Pharmacist BiUards Glenna Mae Golden Goldie Radio Ensemble work Collecting Indian Relics Sue Zane Goudy Shapeless Commercial Artist Men Joan Gritfin Jo Secretary Reading Edward Jackson Slipstream Army Air Corps Airplanes Jean Hull Pat Mortician Collecting Ernie Pyle ' s Columns Ilene Katus Ikey Artist Drawing Jim Keckler Schmuck Certified Accountant Athletics ■ ' iUa Kope Willie Army Nurse Corps Dancing Ralph Martin Meathook Succeed His Father Telling Jokes Evelyn Pence E. P. Stenographer Sleeping Walter Richardson Cuddles Electrician X ' orking on Radios Ronald Rose " Blackie " Cartoonist Buying Cars Jean Sessford Jeanie Read Books Reading Books Evangeline TilTany Tiff Typist Writing Letters Lois X eaver Lois Army Nurse Corps Taking Pictures Marjorie Yoder Annie Teacher Sailors Page Twenty-rhree Vaiec)iciol V THE POWER OF EDUCATION Out of the numerous and varied things of which a democrac) ' is composed, one of the most important is education. It is one of the barriers that stands between us, the American people, and a t)Tannical form of government. Education perpetu-ites a democracy. When a people are well-informed, and well- educated, no one person or group of persons can lead them into a road at whose end lies only destruction and decay. By the word " education " , we should not necessarily mean 12 or 16 years of school- ing, with a diploma to show for one ' s work. While that is very important, the real meaning of the word has a deeper significance. A person can continue his education as he goes through life by keeping a clear and open mind : by being ready at all times to accept facts even though they had heretofore been strange or different to him; by showing a great tolerance and broad understanding of other peoples and their problems. It is the realization of this fact that is so valuable to ever) ' individual. We, the graduating class, are going to have a hand in the shaping of a new world after this war. And this world is going to demand some solid foundations. We cannot afford to blunder through such an important and vital step. We must be clear-headed, and straight-thinking m all our plans. Before us lies this enormous task of building anew. We can promise you this, that we will make our greatest effort to face courageously the job that must be done. We are confident that the education we have received, and will continue to receive throughout our lives, will be of great help in solving the problems which lie before us. — Joanna Bartley. Page Twenty-four aluiaioi V YOUTH We, the youth of America, have a stupendous task before us. We have on ever) ' side conflicting statements sucli as these: We shall have the burden of the war on our shoulders, heav)- debts, unemployment, and over all depression beyond anything the world has ever seen ; and in contrast, we shall reap the fruits of technological develop- ment, utilize the inventions, discoveries and skills developed by the war. It is up to us which of these suggestions will shape our course. The poet says: " We have no time to sport away the hours: All must be earnest in a world like ours " We must keep our youth. Youth is courage, seeing clear, living clean, loving with- out greed, giving without regret; Youth is keeping alive the truths of life. As we develop our individual talents, so will we be able to contribute our full share in the building of future America. Emerson told us that we must build our own world. " Hitch your wagon to a star, " he said. How can we be idealistic in times like this, you ask. Right ideas alone are success- ful. There is always a place for these ideas and they bring their fruitage with them. Our ideas and ideals are our own individuality. This we must develop. A little boy who had won first place in a flower-growing contest, on account of his large and beautiful speci- mens was asked how he had raised such blossoms, for it was known that he had only a small and unfertile plot on which to grow them. He answered simply, " I saw the blossoms when I planted the seeds. " We must see more of the blossoms. Do not they typify that springtide of the heart, when one rejoices in the dawn of Iiope and faith in the future.- ' It is vitally important for us to maintain a joyous outlook, a kindly attitude, and the daily expectancy of good if we would bring them into our own experience. James Russell Lowell left these beautiful lines for us: " New occasions teach new duties; Time makes ancient good uncouth; They must upward still, and onward, who would keep abreast of Truth: Lo, before us gleam her c.imp-hres ! we ourselves must Pilgrims be. Launch our Mayflower, and steer boldly through the desperate winter sea. Nor attempt the Future ' s portal with the Past ' s blood-rusted key. " — GUniia Mje Golden Page Twentv-five j ad Will anc) ledament Be it remember that we, the Class of of 1944 of Angola High School, situated in the town of An- gola in the Count)- of Steuben in the State of Indiana, being in our usual unsound state of mind and mem- on, ' , but mindful of the uncertainty of this life, and our approaching dismemberment, do make, publish, and declare this our last will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills by us made. After the payment of rll our just debts, funeral charges, grudges, and expenses of administration, we dispose of our estate as follows: To our Principal, Mr. Elliott, who has been our faithful guardian for four years, we give the ex- treme pleasure of getting rid of us. May he never have another class as trying as this one. To Mr. Estrlch we bequeath our share of pencil marks on the school walls, and our equity in every stray cat and dog which his encamped on the school property during the past four years. To Mr. Druckamiller, our athletic coach, and Miss Risk, our commando instructor, we bequeath all sprains, brujses, broken noses, teeth and legs, cuts, kicks, and black eyes we will not be around to take personally after graduation. To Mr. Druckamiller, we also bequeath the school gymnasium and baseball diamond, which we do not need and, furthermore, which we do not own. We hope they will have many successful athletic teams now that we are going. Without us, anything may be possible. To Mr. Dygert, our skilful teacher of mathematics, we give and beque.tth every bad word we uttered m our hopeless attempt to master algebra and geometry. With his natural ability added to the possession of our natural vocabularies, he should be able to make mathematical wizards of all his future mathe- matics pupils. To Miss Reed, our linguistic teacher, we give the magnificent collection of translations we have so laboriously writtten into ail the school Latin books. Her future classes will seem smarter with less effort than we expended, although we do doubt their ability to expend less effort. To Mr. Handy, teacher of history, we bequeath the Civil War, Alexander the Great, and the Tower of Babylon History may repeat itself. But in matters of discipline, Mr. Handy did not repeat himself. X ' e always heard him the first time. To Miss Shultz, instructor of English, we endow our liberal supply of slang. With it we offer the free advice that such picturesque slang i s only appropriate when accompanied by a large chew of plug tobacco. May she master both arts during the coming years. To the Junior Class, we give and bequeath our seats in the senior room, including such of our initials as are inscribed upon the desks, and our erasers, pencils, spitballs, pieces of chalk, and cuds of gum which we neglected to remove in the haste of our departure. May these small tokens help them to while away a year of senior learning as they have us. To the Sophomore Class, we bequeath such grudges as the faculty of this school may still hold against us for our sins of commission and omission May they bear the brunt of these grudges in a meek and humble spirit to which they have not already become accustomed. To the Freshman class, we have nothing left to bequeath but a lot of good advice. Do not study Page Twenty-six too hard, for it will make you sick and unhealthy, and no future employer wants a sickly graduate any more than a horse thief desires to take an unsound horse. If you would obtain good grades without study, then laugh heartily at all your teachers ' jokes even though you are hearing them for the hundreth time, ask your teachers questions about the lessons after class, and give each of them a red apple every morning, and a valentine on February 14. Always carry a lot of books with you to and from school and classes but never look within their covers. The inside pages of your school books are laden with microbes from the contaminatmg use of former classes. Whenever you are caught in any offense look very scared and sorry and your punishment will be light. If you will obey all these rules, then three years from now you will be occupying these places of solem nity and dignity with a minimum of effort and wear and tear. In addition to these bequests we wish to dispose of some more personal items as follows: I, Gloria Aldrich, do hereby will and bequeath m.y flat feet to Mary Jean Kohl. I, Robert Andrews, do hereby will and bequeath my marvelous ability to stay awake in civics — most of the time, to David Smith. I, Joanna Bartley, do hereby will and bequeath my dimples to Mildred Myers. I, Allen Boyer, do hereby will and bequeath my squirt gun to Mr. Handy. I, John Carver, do hereby will and bequeath my new hub caps to Mac Arnold. I, Billye Nell Certain, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get in trouble during sextette prac- tice to Delia Fisher. 1, Mari-Jean Chaddick, do hereby will and bequeath mj five feet seven to Lois Leman. 1, Betty Ensley, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to sleep and type at the same time to Mary Lou Martin. I, Shirley Erbe, do hereby will and bequeath my .ibility to argue with " Pop " Certain to Patricia Randolph. I, Margaret Fisher, do hereby will and bequeath my small figure to Margaret Wolfe. I, Ilene Fordyce, do hereby will and bequeath my second year Latin grades to Barbara Bratton. I, Don Fulton, do hereby will and bequeath my cradle robbing ability to Barton Golden. 1, Lynn Garn. do hereby will and bequeath my much used road map of Ohio to Bill Van Wagner. I, Sue Zane Goudy, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to lure men to Evelyn George. I, Glenna Mae Golden, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to play " Turkey in the Straw " to Jack Howe. I, Joan Griffin, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to eat a chocolate pie and drink a quart of milk every night before retiring to Elizabeth Wolfe. 1, Jean Hull, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to collect rings and fraternity pins to Noreen Wells. Page Twentv-seven I. Ilene Katus. do hereby will and bequeath my curly locks to Treva Huntington. I, James Keckler, do hereby will and bequeath my basketball ability to Don Brooks. I, V ' ' illa Kope. do hereby will and bequeath my freckles to Shirley Allen. 1. Ralph Martin, do hereby will and bequeath my flat feet and overbite to Raymond Kiess. 1, Evelyn Pence, do herebv will .md bequeath my well worn short hand tablet to Beverly Stevens. I, Walter Richardson, do hereby will and bequeath my hard work on school studies to Leonard Ott. I. Ronald Rose, do hereby will and bequeath my favorite parking space between Webbs ' and Kohls ' to Barton R.iy Golden. I. Jean Sessford, do hereby will and bequeath my acrobatic ability to Georgia DeLancey. 1. Evangeline Tiffany, do hereby will and bequeath my typing skill to Betty Leman. I, Lois Weaver, do hereby will and bequeath my shower crooning to Barbara Myers. I, Marjorie Yoder, do hereby will and bequeath my slacks to Mary Lou Grain. 1, Robert Dygcrt, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get into trouble to Mac Arnold. I. Edward Jackson, do hereby will and bequeath my gas model v. ' orld to Burdette Nelson. Besides these gifts of an ordinary nature, we leave, of our own free will, our blessing upon this school and its teachers, fond memories of our pleasant four years spent in association with these teachers and other pupils of the school, and our pledge of friendship and cooperation in all school activities of the future. May Angola High School prosper and grow with the years. All the rest of our property, whatsoever and wheresoever, and of what nature, kind and quality, after the pa5 ' ment of all our debts and funeral expenses, we leave to our Angola School Board. May they grow rich and independent from the proceeds. In Testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand ind seal, and declare this to be our Last Will and lestiment, this 24tli day of May, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and forty-four. Signed: The Senior Class Per Ilene ForJyce Uene Katus Page Twenty-eight And Seniors-— First row — Senior Sheiks; Luve in hloom ; Skippin sclioul ? Oh, h.ippy d.iy ! ; Hi. Jean!; Look at the birdy, Lois ! r j n i • Second row — Loalin ' ; Ls your pie good. Spook. ' ; Smile pretty, girls; Day dreaming. B.!riley. ' ; Shadrack. Third row — My. such grace — Golden; Hi. Jojo; Spring fever; Surprised! Fourth row — Industrious Senior; Such a pretty smile; Late again, Jackson?; The Seniors. Pa e Twentv-nine Station lOU Reporting Station lOU in the Tower of the Court House Building in Angola, Indiana. Good morning folks, here is your night owl reporter with the latest news flashes brought to you by Amalgamated Ncn-Rust, Non-Bust Toothpicks and Bobby Pins. Flash — China, May 23, 1964 . . . The big torpedo boat, Zipoit, reached here from America at exactly 9:36 center of the earth time. The crew reported nothing exciting on the trip, but one quart of milk and three sandwiches were consumed on the way. As you may know the distance between the two continents is cut many miles by the new routing. They are .said to have cut through melted lava for 7,000 miles of the trip, encountering no snow. Tiie crew was captained by the honorable Don Fulton, well known among the students of Angola High School as a member of the class of ' 44. Podunk Center . . . Word has been received that Miss Mari-Jean Chaddick, famed metropolitan opera star, who formerly lived here, v.-ill give a broadcast tonight on this station. She will sing, " Yes, There Ain ' t No Honey in a Bumble Bee ' s Sting. " Battle Creek Sanitorium . . . Dr. Billye Nell Certain today announced that the sanitorium staff had discovered a way to combat laziness in high school students. This new discovery is expected to revolutionize the higli school scholastic records of the nation. In her studies Dr. Certain was ably assisted by Nurses Lois Weaver and Willa Kope. Students of Angola High School were used for experimental purposes in the research work. Washington, D. C. . . . At a press conference yesterday the President ' s secretary. Miss Shirley Erbe, told a few of the high lights of her most recent fishing trip. During her two days ' absence she fished in two oceans and seven seas. She told with enthusiasm about the one that got away. Yale University . . . Coach Dygert of the Yale football squad announced today that he expects to white wash the team of Coach Keckler of the Army when the two teams clash in Alaska Rose Bowl next Fourth of July. Chicago . . . The debate teams of two of the most fashionable girls ' schools in this city are in a deadly argument on the question, ' Do men prefer blonds or brunettes? " Miss Bartley ' s School of Slick Chicks at Sleepy Slope are strongly in favor of the blonds and Miss Fisher ' s Select School for Girls at Sunny Slope on Chicken Creek is all out for brunettes. At this point Miss Bartley ' s Slick Chicks ate in the lead. Capital Cit) ' . . . Governor Martin confeired with Speaker of the House, Richard- son, and Floor Leader of the Senate, Gam, today regarding the building of 30,000 miles of highway across the Atlantic Ocean in the near future. Chief Engineer Edward Jackson, who will have charge of the consrruction of this watery highway was also present at the conference. Midway, Pacific Ocean . . . The Pacific Ocean swimn ' .ers passed the half way mark early this morning. Seeming to be in the best of spirits they lunched on popcorn and hot dogs before continuing their swim across the ocean. Miss Jean Hull was first in elapsed swimming time at this point. Page Thirty Hollywood . . . Fairamount Studios headed by Bob Andrews announced today the find of a new star. They discovered her making sauerkraut out of garlic in an east side apartment in New York City. You will see the name of Gloria Aldrich in lights very soon. She is starring in the picture release, ' Flames of Youth. " This picture has taken three days and a half to produce at a cost of the stupendous cost of S6.5 0. Boston . . . One of the world ' s best sellers seems to be " How to Chew More and Bigger Wads of Gum. " The book is a scientific treatise which required four years in the writing. The name of Evangeline Tiffany appears as the author. The book is illus- trated by Ilene Katus. Miss Katus, by the way, is working with her high school class- mate, Joan Grifhn, now the owner of Griffin Publishing Company. Paris . . . Madam Ensley, world ' s foremost designer of dog ' s clothing, announces that she will enter the field of designing for men and women next fall. She predicts that her styles will set the pace for the whole world. Speedway Run . . . [olin Carver set a new record here today for an automobile speed when he went down the course at 500 miles an hour. John used to make everyone eat his dust back in his high school d.iys. More miles to the gallon next time. Carver! New York City . . . The new scng sensation of the season is the work of that famous violinist of Tin Pan Alley, Glenna Mac Golden. The catchy, snatchy little title is, " When the Sun Shines There ' s No Fog in Mv Eyes, But You. " New Orleans . . . The very limber Miss Jean Sessford found herself in quite a bad spot Vi ' hile working out a new routine for the Lower Basin Theater. Miss Sessford has figured out how to tie herself in a square knot but doesn ' t seem to be able to straighten herself out. Fort Wayne . . . That busy little home maker, Ilene Fordyce, is at it again stirring up new prize winning recipes. She has just created a sensational hash made of the left over grapefruit. This little lady is cooking her way to fame. Philadelphia . . . Miss Marjorie Yoder, founder of the Sizzling Sisters Dramatic Colony, will go on tour next fall. She expects to travel on horse back in an effort to organize dramatic clubs all over the world Detroit . . . Mr. Ronald Rose has just been acclaimed the most successful business man of this generation. He followed in the footsteps of Henry Ford and found success and fortune in the automobile industry As you all know Mr. Rose is the originator of the master of streamlined elficiency, tlie Roscy Roadster. It is rumored that Mr. Allen Boyer has made quite a name for himself in the agricultural field. This gentleman farmer is harvesting crops on top of a 2,000 story building in the heart of the largest city in the world. New York. As I came into the studio this morning I nearly fell over Miss Sue Goudy ' s ladder. That very talented artist is painting a 500 .toot mural on the side of lOU studios. Miss Goudy has painted all the great personages in Europe and has returned to Angola for a short vacation. Ladies and Gentlemen, please remember, if you want well groomed hair and teeth, never forget Amalgamated Non-Bust Toothpicks and Bobby Pins. — Night Oiil Reporter. Erelyii Pence. Page Thirty-one Senior Progress Time marches on — so goes the old saying. And with tlie passing of time a new generation is born. Let us look at this new generation and watch the process by which they grow to be young men and women through education. Thus started this great race of seniors in the civilized world, changing and shaping into new and better men and women until they reach maturity. Always eager to learn something new each day to strengthen their education, they began their progress. After their first foot-step on the soil of the school campus they groped and strug- gled and pushed forward. They blundered from one grade room to another, slowly unlocking the door to education and moving on their way toward the time when they too might become seniors. From there they join many others in the strife to reach the top. The years seemed to fly by and time marched steadily on, to the tune of the tramp- ing of the class of ' 44. Their first experience in the grades had gone by leavmg only memories behind. Now looking ahead they .see mysteries of the unexplored plains of the coming high school days. The first pilgrimage was to be in the Freshman land. This siege was longer and harder than the ethers and time wroughr h.irdships on the seniors. At the beginning of this year they numbered 49; they gained Robert Reed and Robert Dygert. They lost Ernest Boulware, Joan Griffiths, Gaylord Kope, Richard Miller, Helen Morse, Barbara Murphy, Eugene Nichols, John Rinehart, Keith Ritter Anita Straw, Dale Ickes, Lafe Shively, Mickle Henry, and George Myers. At the be gining of the second year their number had decreased to 37 ; they gained Anne Austin Joanna Hartley, Patricia Drummond, Ilene Fordyce, Harland French, Don Fulton Eleanor Hagerty, Onedia Halsey, Max Moor, Evelyn Pence, Mike Pristas, Jack Sharpless. Yavonne Wolfe. They lost Patricia Drummond, Eleanor Hagerty, Jack Sharpless, Frank Fast, Harold Green, Edward Jackson. Marching steadily forward, they came to their third year with the number 44; they gained Connie Curran, Donna Herb, Mary Kelly ; they lost Anne Austin, Onedia Halsey, Max Moot, Warren Bennett, Norman Cook, Lois Pence, Betty Varner. The most important year of all, their fourth year, had come at last, giving them a start with 40 ; they gained Edward Jackson and lost Harland French, Mike Pristas, Yavonne Wolfe, Arnold Bell, Keith Castner, Marjoric Forbes, Robert Lee, Marilyn Thumm, Connie Curran, Donna Herb, Mary Kelly. By this time the faculty, underclassmen, all, along with the seniors, were awaiting the inevitable time when the seniors would receive their diplomas and leave the portals of A. H. S. One day the graduation exercises came; but instead of cheers and applauding, there were many solemn, unhappy, forgiving faces left behind. Another class of seniors has passed the test and graduated into their place in the outside world of success or failure. Hail to the seniors! Page Thirty-two It All Comes Back To Me Now Who can forget those shy Freshman days when we were in school ... Oh yes, and what ambitions we had — we were going to be great — maybe even president - tsk! tsk! Such optimism. ' ! . . . How bright and eager we were each morning to come to school ... We met new friends each diy and worked (we were Freshmen then!) with them in class and played with them outside dc A few months went by and the sun csme up over hundreds of times . . . What a difference that made in our character, attitude and sense of humor!! From those green Freshmen we became those wise Sophomores who " knew it all " ... so we thought . That ' s the year most of us worked the hardest and barely had any extra time . . . well anyway, SOME people worked hard. That was the year Lynn Garn started as Class President . . . Heil Charley!!! In that year a Mr. Johnson came to our school . . . remem- ber him? . . . that ' s enough sighing, girls ... And isn ' t that the year we got stabbed in the back by the Japs. ' . . . Well, we showed them . . . How. ' .?. ' Well, we collect scrap iron . . . bought stamps and bonds . . . Anything for victory! Two years went by and then we were full-fledged Juniors . . . only one more year of struggling left . . . groan . . . Charley was our President and Bob Andrews our vice- president . . . Remember the Junior Senior Banquet. ' ... Oh Boy!!! Did we have a swell time ... it was worth promismg to cut our neighbors lawn all summer because we borrowed his car. . . . Well, here we are . . look at us . . . We ' re running the school now and if you classmen don ' t like it, well ! ' !I , . . Yes, we ' re all " big shots " now ... But thank goodness we haven ' t become so self-centered that we don ' t know our friends any more ... By now our life has been just chosen for us — if we could only start over again. We ' d do it the very same way!!! Charley was our president this year— yep!!! held his office three years!!— And who can forget that performance of " Junior Miss " for our Senior Play. ' . . . Nope you can ' t even compare it! . . . well, how about after play practice . . . have any fun. ' . . . Well, let ' s see what we got this year . . . calling cards, invitations, evening gowns, and ... and .. . just loads of things . . . How did we pay for them. ' ... oh, we just sent them C.O.D. . . . Call on Dad !!!... Oh boy!!! . . . There ' s the Prom . . . Every time you see someone in the hall your heart starts " palpitating " to swing time ... you know what I mean . . . That night will live long in our memory . . . Everything except what Pa said when we come in like a culprit at a. m. . . . Well, it ' s time to go, friends . . . Commencement ' s here ... and you can h.ear the faculty breathe i sigh of relief . . problem children, weren ' t we . . . and I thought they ' d be sorry to see us go . . . From school some got educations, others got experience . . . some got heart trouble ... a few got A ' s . . . many got special Repo ' rts . . . But we all have our memories. Page Thirty-rhree Juniors CLASS OFFICERS President Bart Golden Vice President Pat Randolph Secretary Bill Hoagland Treasurer Beverly Stevens MOTTO— Good, better, best! Never let it rest, Until the good is better And the better is best. " COLORS— Red and White FLOWER— Red Carnation Donna Anspaugh Devilish, Ador.ible Don Badders Dandy, Bashful Paul Birchman Practical Boy Bett} ' Bolinger Bashful Brunette Don Brooks Deucedly Brave Kenneth Butz Kind Buddy Robert Butz Real Boy Max Carpenter Merry Classmate Mary Lou Grain Modest, Loveable, Cute Georgia DeLancey Good ' n Daring Estellc Derhammer - Ever Dear Dean Dygert Daring Dreamer Bob Fanning Basketball Fan Lester Fcnner Likeable Friend Delia Fisher Darn Friendly Barton Golden Basketball Glory Evelyn George Ever Gorgeous Donnabelle Goodhew Dandy Girl Joan Griffiths Jolly Girl Bill Hoagland Bashful n ' Handsome Paul Hollinger Pretty Happy Pauhne Hollinger Peppy n ' Happy Jack Howe Junior Heart-throb Bud Hughes Big Heart Treva Huniington Truly Happy Page Thirty-four Ronald Jackson Real Jolly Mahlon Jacobs - Mighty Junior Raymond Kiess Radical Kid Hamie Kyle Mighty Keen Betty Leman Beautiful Lass Mary Lou Martin Most Lovely Maiden Catherine Munn Cute Miss Barbara Myers Becoming Manner Mildred Myers Mighty Mirthful Burdette Nelson Bashful n ' Nice Betty Noragon Behaves Nicely Carl Randolph Carefree Romeo Carlos Randolph Careful Romeo Patricia Randolph Pretty, Refined Eleanor Servis Ever Serene Sue Sims Spreads Sunshine Beverly Stevens ... Beautifully Sedate Carl Strait Common Sense Jim Troyer Just " Gimme " Time Bill Van Wagner But Ver) ' Witty Trois Wagner Truly Wise Martha Warren Merrily Wonderful Noreen Wells Natural Wit Elizabeth Wolfe Ever Willing Donna ZTmmer Darling Zeal Margaret Zuber Much Zest Eva Parker Ever Purposeful Marian Mounts Much Might Yavonne Wolfe Youthful Wonder . .ft a ...if o iAi J :) Top row — Donna Anspaugh, B:ll Hoagland, Catherine Munn, Burde:te Nelson, Mary Lou Grain, Dean Dygert, Estelle Derhammer, Don Brooks, Delia Fisher, Evelyn George, Barton Golden. Second row — Pat Randolph, Carl Strait, Martha Warren, Kenneth But?, Donnabelle Goodhew. Paul Hollinger, Betty Bolinger, Max Carpenter, Treva Huntington, Eva Parker, Raymond Kiess. Third row — Beverly Stevens, Lihby X ' olfe, Bob Fanning, Georgia Delancey, Carl Randolph, Eleanor Servis, Jack Ho ' e, Donna Zimmer, Boh Butz, Sue Sims, Betty Noragon. Fourth row — Paul Birchman, Pauline Hollinger, Betty Lenian, Ronald Jackson, Mamie Kyle. Marian Mounts, Bud Hughes, Mickey Myers, Trois Wagner, Bill Van Wagner, Noreen Wells. Fifth row — Mary Lou Martin, Carlos Randolph, Barbara Myers, Jim Troyer, Yavonne Wolfe, Joan Griffiths, Lester Fenner, Charles Hutchins. Mr. Druck.imillcr. Page Thirty-five Sophomores - ■: ' " Top row — Marj ' Jean Kohl, Bob Davis, Loene Kiser, Bill Carr, Bob Ferris, Pat Johnson, Dick Mann, Betrj ' Whitman, Junior Bowermao, Jackie Shank, Ellora Mae Dole. Second ro ' — Frank Baxter, Bob Bledsoe, Charlotte Strait, Bob Blum, Betty Sellinger, Arthur Hanna, Joan Hobbs, David Smith, Barbara Hubbard, Junior Johns, Nancy Webb. Third row — Keith Fulck, Bonnie Powers, Billie Dick, Eleanor Kabel, Bob Elliott, Kathleen Sutton, Dick Mondhank, Beverly Randolph, Don Nichols, Meria Jean Parr. Ben Ohmart. Fourth row — Roma Lee Penick. Fred Pentico, Don Robbins, Bob Purdy, Barbara Dee Purdy, James " ebb, Patncia Ritter, Darrell Goodhew, Carolyn Sims, Margaret NX ' olfe, Wilbur Harter. Fifth row- — Maq ' Richardson, Miss Reed, Mr. Handy. Frank Baxter Friendly Boy Bob Bledsoe Basketball Booster Bob Blam Busy Boy Junior Bowerman Just Bashful Bill Carr Busy Councilman Bob Davis Busy Dreaming Billie Dick But Definitely ' " ' Goodhew Dazzhng Genius Ellora Mac Dole ...Elusive, Mysterious, Dramatic " " ' " " ' ' " " PPy n , -ou- ., n - t: Wilbur Harter Willing Helper Bob Elliott Bursting Energy ° Robert Ferris Regular Fellow J° ' " ° ' ■ " ' ' PP Keith Folck Kinda Flirtatious Barbara Hubbard Busy Hustler Warren Johns Witty Jokes Patricia Johnson Pretty Jolly Eleanor Kabel Exceptional Kid! Loene Kiser Looks Kissable Mary Jean Kohl Merry, Jolly, Kute Richard Mann Rowdy Mister Page Thirty-six George Call Generally Clever Dick Mondhank Darling Man Don Nichols Darn Nice Ben Ohmart B. O. Metta Jean Parr Mighty Joyful Person Roma Lee Penick Radiant Little Punk Fred Pentico Friendly n ' Pleasing Bonnie Powers Bashful Person Barbara Dee Purdy Beautiful Doll Personality Robert Purdy Really Peaceful Beverly Randolph But Romantic Mary Richardson Mighty Rosy Patricia Ritter Pretty Regular Don Robbms Dashing Romeo Jackie Shank Just Swell Carolyn Sims Coy and Simple David Smith Daring Sophomore Charlotte Strait Can be Studious Kathleen Sutton Kute n ' Sweet James Webb Just Witty Nancy Jane Webb Nice, Jolly, Wonderful Betty Lou Whitman Butch ' s Little Wonder Margaret Wolfe Magnetic Ways Owen Richmond Only Reasonable Margaret Davis Mysterious Darling Paul Loman Powerful Logic Betty Lou Sellinger Bright Laughing Soph MOTTO— ■■B ' C Sharp COLORS— S f and Silver FLOWER— P i Rose CLASS OFFICERS President Don Nichols Vice President Bob Elliott Secretary David Smith Treasurer Bob Purdv Sergeant-at-Arms DvRGARET Wolfe Page Thirty-seven Freshmen Top row — Shirley Allen, Mac Arnold, Rose Marie Ashley, Claude Baxter, Greta Bodie, Carlton Rinehart, Lois Leman, Andrew Emerson, Patricia Lampman, Edwin Jackson, Doris Kyle, Dick Barnes. Second row — Angelr Foutz, Burton Whitlock, Lorna Waite, Dick Ruby, Edyth Gilbert, Bill Lemley, Carolyn Bender, Forrest Johnson, Catherine Combs, Dick Romero, Joyce Cox, Kathryn Randol. Third row — Bob Williamson, Barbara Sanders, Roger Parse! 1, Donnalee Stage, Ben Weldon, Donna Stevens, Bill Warren, Betty MaeMiUer, Ralph Northrup, Barbara Bratton, Fred Nelson, Patty Lou Harman. Fourth row — Leonard Bloomfield, Betty Feagler, Matthew Crooks, Mary Joan Preston, Chuckie Sheets, Crystal Parrish, James Neukam, Margaret Owens, Junior Ewers, Jean Boj ' er, Lee Wayne Sutton, Mary Lou Wolfe. Fifth row — Bob Walter. LaVerne Easterday, Clifton Nilson, Patsy Cremean. Harriet Rose, Leonard Ott, Marilyn Servis, Ronny Wells. Willa Mae Sutton, Dick Shank, Mr. Dygert. Shirley Allen Surely Adorable Mac Arnold Much Ability Rose Marie Ashley Rather Ambitious Dick Barnes Dandy Boy Claude Baxter Carefree Boy Carolyn Bender Charming Beauty Leonard Bloomfield Likeable Blonde Greta Bodie Gay Belle Barbara Bratton " Black Beauty " Jean Boyer Just Bashful Catherine Combs Cute an ' Coy Joyce Cox Just Cute Patsy Cremean Pretty Clever Matthew Crooks Mighty Carefree LaVerne Easterday Loyal, Victorious Junior Ewers Jovial, Earnest, Energetic Andy Emerson Always Efficient Betty Feagler Best Friend Page Thirty-eight Angela Foutz A Friend Edyth Gilbert Easy Going Patty Lou Harman Pretty Light Hearted Edwin Jackson Energetic Jokester Barbara Sanders Brilliant Student Forrest Johnson Forever Jolly Doris Kyle Darn Kute Lois Leman Little an ' Lively Bill Lemley Brilliant Lad Betty Miller Bashful Miss Fred Nelson Friendly Neighbor Clifton Nilson Cunning Naturalist Jean Miller Just Modest James Neukam Joyful Nature Ralph Northup Real Neighborly Leonard Ott Likes Opportunities Margaret Owens Mighty Optimistic Crystal Parrish Charming Personality Roger Parsell Really Pleasant Mary Joan Preston Most Joyful Person Cailton Rinehart Certainly Resourceful Kathryn Randol Kind of Reserved MOTTO — " Something af cinpfcj Something done " COLORS— Blue and White FLOWER— r j 7f Gardenia Dick Romero Dashing Romeo Harriet Rose Happy an ' Radiant Dick Ruby Daring Redhead Marilyn Servis Modest an ' Silent Dick Shank Darn Swell Chuckle Sheets Class Snoozer Donnalee Stage Delightfully Sweet Donna Stevens Darling Smile Lee Wayne Sutton Little Ways Studious ' Willa Mae Sutton ' Willa ' s Mighty Sweet Lorna Waite Lovely Warble Bob Walter Bashful, Wise William Warren Winning Ways Ben Weldon Boy Wonder Ronnie Wells Rather Windy Burton Whitlock But Wonderful Bob Williamson Busy Ways Mary Lou Wolfe Much Lasting Wit Patricia Lampman Pleasing Looks De Wayne Richmond Dude Rancher Laurel Richmond Lasting Regards Ruth Sutton Rather Sweet CLASS OFFICERS President Barbara Sanders " Vice President Lee Wayne Sutton Secretary-Treasurer Leonard Ott Committee-Chairman Ben Weldon Page Thirty-nine First row — Going riding;, Betty Mae. ' ; Leonind and Ilene Nelson at the State Park; Hurry up, Sutton — the bell ranj ; Metta Jean and her victory garden; Below — Glenna and Edward. Second row — X (j|fing. Delia.- ' ; Happy house party days; Smile pretty, Metta; Patty and her dog; Bathing beauties — Martin and Shadrack; Lorna W. and Donnabclle G. in their younger days; Below — Freshie Owens and Dog; Senior Beauty; Hey, J. .ck — is that good? Third row — Deep in a baseball game; Going bicycling, girls; Is your candy good, Sophs . ' ' ; Joan ; We sympathize with you. Jean — How much do you weigh, Martin ! Page Forty AMERICANISM Loyalty, shicerity, honesty, quality to work with one another. Page Forty-one G. R. The Angola Giri Resen-e Club was first organized in 1927 under the direction of Miss Kathryn De " ees. Its program has expanded during the years and its activities have been carried on with ever increasing interest. At the meetings this year many interesting talks were given by outside speakers, among whom were the Reverend Humlreys. Mr, Estrich. Mr. Shank, and Mrs. Metz. At Christmas a group of the Girl Reserves sang tor the people at the County Farm as well as taking them a treat of oranges. The Hi-Y boys entertained the Girl . Reserves at an ice-skating party at Little Center Lake on Janu- ary 10. Refreshments of hot chocolate and doughnuts were served and a good time was had by all. On March , the Girl Reserves returned the favor and invited the Hi-Y ' s to a party held in the school build- ing. The students enjoyed ping-pong, square dancing, and round dancing After a floor show two door prizes were given and refreshments were served. The annual Pa-Ma-Me banquet was held at the Christian Church on March 28. The theme of the banquet was " The U.S.S. Friendship " which was carried out in table decorations, favors and toasts. The guest speaker was Miss Mary Ellen Osborne from the Fort Wayne Y.W.C.A. Shirley Erbe acted as toast- mistress; Mari-lean Chaddick. song leader: and Gloria Aldrich, accompanist. The G. R. Sextette sang two numbers, Marjorie Yoder gave a reading. Toasts were given by Betty Ensley, senior: Mr. Certain, guest " Pa " ; and Mrs. Goudy gue t " Ma " . There was no district conference this year; however Betty Ensley and Shirley Erbe attended the Northern Indiana Girl Reserve Conference at Gary, February 19. The theme of this Conference was ' Ceilings Unlimited " . Interesting talks were given by several speakers and the conference proved to be well wotth the long trip. The oiEcers this year were: President, Shirley Erbe: vice-president, Margaret Fisher; secretary, Betty Ensley; treasurer, Lois Weaver; program chairman, Billye Nell Certain: finance chairman, Evelyn Pence; social chairman, Joanna Bartley; service chairman. Sue Zane Goudy; song leader, Mari-|ean Chad dick : and pianist, Gloria Aldrich. The advisers were: Miss Myers, chief adviser; Miss Reed, finance; Miss Shultz, program; Mrs. Stevens, group chairman; Mrs. Myers, membership; Mrs. Fisher, group secretary; Miss Kohl and Mrs. Estrich, social; Miss Lippincott, music adviser: and Mrs. Sutton, service Top row — Miss Reed. Miss Kohl, Miss Lippincott, Gloria Aldrich, Joanna Bartley, Charlotte Strait. Ellora Mae Dole. Patricia Ritter. Sue Sims. Joan Gntfin, Patricia Randolph. Barbara Myers, Beverly Stevens, Betty Leman, Miss Myers, Miss Shultz. Second rov.- — Sue Zane Goudy, Evelyn George, Evelyn Pence, Mari-Jean Chaddick, Estelle Derhammer, Martha Warren. Jackie Shank, Betty Noragon, Treva Huntington, Eleanor Servis, C.-irolyn Sinims, Margaret Wolfe, Evangeline Tiffan " . Lois VC ' ea ' er. Jean Hull. Third row — Beverly Randolph, Mary Jean Kohl. Betty Ensley, Trois Wagner, Marj-irie Yoder, Betty Bolinger, Joan Griffiths, Mary Leu Grain, Mamie Kyle, Mary Lou Manin, Donna Zimmer, Bobbie Hubbard, Roma Lee Penick, Nancy Jane Webb. Eleanor Kabel. Fourth row — Pjt Johnson, Betty Lou Whitman, Barbara Dee Purdy, Sh-rlev Erbe, BiUve Nell Certain, Pauline Hollinger. Delia Fisher. Mildred Myers, Bonnie Powers, Kathleen Sutton. Metta Jean Parr, Margaret Fisher, Marian Mounts. Joan Hobbs, Loene Kiser, Donnabelle Goodhew. Page Forty-two HI-Y Top row — Charlie Hutchins, Lester Fenner, BilJ Carr, Don Xichols, Paul Loman, James ' ebb, Rajmond Kiess, Bob Bledsoe, David Smith, Robert Butz, Buddy Hughes. Bob Blum, Don Fulton, Paul Birchman. Second row — Junior Johns, Dick Mann, Ben Ohmart, Bob Fanning, Walter Richardson, Jack Howe, Max Carpenter, Allen Bo) ' er, B( b " Andrews, Ronald Rose, Wilbur Hatter, Bobbie Davis, Don Brooks, Keith Folek, Third ro " — Mr. Estrich, Fred Pentico, Bob Elliott, Ronald Jackson, Dick Mondhank. Jim Troyer, Ralph Martin, Jim Keckler. Carl Strait, Lynn Garn, Art H.inna, Don Robbins, Bob Ferris, Darrell Goodhew, Bob Purdy. The Angola chapter of the Hi-Y club was org,ini2ed in 19-2 by Mr. Estrich, and was the first Hi-Y club to be organized in the state of Indiana. The purpose of the club is " To create, maintain, and extend throughout the community high ideals of Christian character. " A large number of the weekly meetings, held on Monday evenings, were devoted to discussions, led by Mr. Estrich, on " Knowing Yourself. " Among other activities members of the club enjoyed were an ice skating party held at Little Center Lake with the Girl Reserves and members of the faculty as guests, and a party at the school buildmg given by the Girl Reserves. The club also played three basketball games with the F. F. A., being victorious the first two times, and losing to the Future Fanners in the third game At the beginning of each meeting a chapter from the Bible was read. This was fol- lowed by all members standing and repeating the " Lord ' s Prayer. " The meetings ended with the reading of the " Whangdoodle " , the club scandal sheet. Every member had a chance to write and read the " Whangdoodle " sometime dur- ing the year. The officers for the year were: President, Jim Keckler; vice-president, Ralph Martin; secretary-treasurer, Carl Strait; sergeant-at-arms, Allen Boyer, Mr. Estrich was the adviser. Page Fortv-three Key Staff Marjorie Yoder, Editcir-iii-Clutt ; Bob Andrews, Lois Weaver, Assistant Editors; Ralph MarDn, Business M.inager; Mari-Jean Chaddick, Glcnna Mae Golden, Assistant Business Managers; Jim Keckler, Boys ' Athletics; Billye Nell Certain, Snapshots; Joanna Bartley, Organizations; Allen Boyer, Boys ' Athletics; Evangeline Tiffany Alumni; Ronald Rose, Arc Editor; Sue Goudy, Assistant Art Editor; Don Fulton. Jokes; Gloria Aldrich, Music; Lynn Garn, Features; Shirley Erbe, Classes; Joan Griffin, Assistant on Calendar ;Jean Sessford, Assistant on Prophecy; Jean Hull, Assistant on Snapshots; Bob D) ' gert, Assistant on Alumni; Willa Kope, Assistant on Organizations; NX ' alter Richardson, Assistant on Music; Ilene Fordyce, Class Will; Betty Ensley, Assistant on Classes; Evelyn Pence, Prcpheq ' ; Margaret Fisher, Calendar; John Cari-er, Assistant on Jokes; Ilene Katus, Assistant on Class Will; Edward Jackson, Assistant on Fea- tures; Miss Shultz, Adviser. The yearbook st:tff this year has shown exceptionally fine teamwork in the putting together of this Key Annual. They all cooperated with their Editor-in-Chief, and did their best work at all times. The main thought of every senior during the last few weeks in February centered around the Key Annual. Some rypical snaiches of conversation were: " I ' ve just got to get this in by Monday. " . . . " Did you bring your baby picture this morning? " . . . " Now I want that article centered like this. " . . . " She wants this typed double-spaced. " . . . And so, far on into the schoolday. After a good deal of rushing around, the Key Annual was finally assembled and sent off to the printer. It was the desire of the staff to put out a Key Annual that would portray school life to its fullest extent. This we have tried hard to do, and we sincerely hope that, in the eyes of the student body, we have succeeded. Page Forty-four Student Council The Student Council was founded in order to promote closer relationship between active organizations. Each year it has operated with greater finesse and has led the school on to greater achievements. The Student Council was founded in order to promite closer relationsip between the students and the faculty, to provide opportunities for the students to become good citizens and leaders, and to improve school conditions by increasing school spirit and scholarship. This year ' s sponsor was Miss Frantz, who guided the council through a successful year. Some of the activities of the council wereT Supervising the election of the cheer- leaders ; decorating the high school gymnasium for the county basketball tourney ; securing the second semester ' s chapel programs; and setting dates for school parties. The members were: Seniors— Shirley Erbe, Ronald Rose, Mari-lean Chaddick, Ralph jMartin. Juniors— iNlary Lou Crain, Mary Lou M.-.rtin, Buddy Huehes, Bill Hoag- land. Sophomores— Jackie Shank, Bill Carr, Mary Jean Kohl, James Webb. Freshmen —Margaret Owens, Mac Arnold, Donna Stevens, Roger Parsell. Junior High— Donna Phinney, Marilyn Kling, Patty Harman, John Elliott. " The officers were: President, Ralph Martin; vice president, Ronald Rose; secretary, Shirley Erbe; reporter, Mary Lou Crain. Top row— Ralph Martin, Buddy Hughes. Bill Carr, James Webb, Bill Hoaeland, Mac Arnold, Ronald Rose Second row— Mary Lou Martin, Mary Jean Kohl, Mari-Jean Chaddick, Miss Frantz, Shirley Erbe John Elliott Roger Parsell. • j From row— Mary Lou Crain, Donna Phinney. Patty Hirnian, i Lirilvn Klinq. Donna Stevens Mirgaret Ov.ens Jackie Shank. ■ ' f C f i Page Forty-five Honor Top row — MLirione Yodcr. Glcnna M. ' .c Golden, Shiiley iirbc. Front ro ' — Ralph Martin. fan-Jean Chaddlck. One of the greatest honors that can be bestowed upon a senior is to be chosen for the National Honor Society. Fifteen percent of the senior class is ehgible for this honor and the students are chosen by tiie faculty on the basis of scholarship, service, leadership, and character. The students chosen for the Society this year were: Mari-Jean Chaddick, Shirley Erbe, Glenna Mae Golden, Ralph Martin, and Marjorie Yodcr. A scholarship fund was established by the society in 193S. Each member contributes a dollar to the fund every year. This is used to help send a high-school graduate to college. This society was started in Angola High School in 1935 and the total membership in now 169. The officers elected this year were : President, Ralph Martin: vice-president, Shirley Erbe; secretary, Mari-Jean Chaddick. Ralph .Vlarun Uillvc Nell Certain Legion Awards The American Legion citizenship award is presented each year by the Angola Post No. 31 of the American Legion to one senior boy and one senior girl of Angola High School. These awards have been given for the past tv ' elve years. The basis for judging the winners are honor, cour.ige, leadership, and service to the school. Students are selected by faculty votes. The 1944 winners were Billye Nell Certain and Ralph Martin. The Key staff wishes to ex- tend to them their heartiest congratulations. Page Forty-six Senior Play The Senior class this ye r presented the broadw.iv hit [unior Miss " in our auditorium, February 6 and 7. 1944. The play aroused not only the interest of the high school students but that of the entire community. This was probably due to the popularity of the stage play in New York and London as well as our well-organized publicity campaign. With one of the most beautiful stage sets in this commurdty for some time and unique portrayal of all characters the play was definitely a success. The cast will never forget scripts, late rehearsals, belated lunches, no classes, sleepless nights, and the evening performances. The play was under the direction of Charles Edwin Shank. The cast included: Harry Graves, Ralph Martin; Josie, the elevator girl, Shirley Erbe; Grace Graves, Evelyn Pence; Hilda, Sue Zane Goudy; Lois Graves, Mari-Jean Chaddick; Judy Graves, Gloria Aldrlch; Fuffy Adams. Mar|0rie Yoder ; J. B. Curtis, James Keckler; Ellen Curtis. Billye Nell Certain; Willis Reynolds, Allen Boyer; Barlow Adams, Walter Richardson; Western Union Girl, Lois Weaver; Merrill Feurbach. Lynn C. Garn; Sterling Brown, Edwaid Jackson: Albert Kunody. Robert Andrews; Tommy Arbuckle, Robert Dygert; Charles, John Carver, Henry, Ronald Rose, and Haskell Cummings, Don Fulton. The play dealt with the activities of the two girls, Judy and Fuffy, who through their .scheming and planning to help the family out managed to get a romance started, caused Judy ' s father to lose his job, created the impression that an uncle was an ex-jailbird, and drove the family almost to separation. All was cleared up though when Judy, through no fault of her own got her father a junior part- nership in the firm and all lived happily ever after. Page Forty-seven Junior Play The Junior Class presented the play " Don ' t Take My Penny, " a comedy in three acts, on Monday, December 6. The story revolved about the efforts of Penny Pringle, a movie struck school girl, to get the lead in a new movie, " Stars in Her Hair. " Her devoted chum, Joanna, was concerned only with Penny ' s welfare. Also interested in the movie part was Sally, a former child actress, who posed as a maid in the Pringle household. Kerry, Penny ' s long suffering boy-friend, and his pal, Greg, attempted to turn Penny ' s attention to the coming tennis tournament. How they, with the help of Penny ' s grandmother managed and at the same time solved the trouble of the other members of the family, provided the fast moving plot of the play. The cast was: Sally, a maid with a purpose, Mary Elizabeth Kyle; Norman Porter, a publicity man, Raymond Kiess; Penny, a pretty Httle maid. Donna Zimmer; Caleb, ' her absorbed father, Roland Hughes; her farm minded brother. Dean Dygert; Mavis, her attractive sister, Barbara Myers ; Lydn, her busy mother, Martha Warren ; Joanna, ' her loyal girl friend, Delia Fisher; Kerry, her resourceful boyfriend, William Van Wagner; Greg , his pal with ideas, James Troyer; Gram, just herself, Trois Wagner; Mousieur Henri, a French designer, Don Brooks ; Claire, Elsie, and Lucile, pretty young models. Sue Sims, Noreen Wells, Mary Lou Martin; Red, a delivery boy, Ronald Jackson; Harrison Day, a young author, Carlos Randolph. The play was a big success and enjoyed by all. It drew an enthusiastic audience. The play was under the good direction of Russell F. Handy and the music before the play and between the acts was provided by the Angola High School band under the direction of Miss Mary Catherine Lippincott. S --; S Page Forty-eight Hornet Staff .Standing— Jean Hull, Miss Shultz, Joan Grirtin, Bub Fanning. Dick Mann, Boh Bledsoe, Barbara Myers Don Nichojs. Seated— Bill Van Wagner, Barton Golden, Bob Elliott, David Smith. The school paper was first issued in 191S, and was called " The Key. " In 19.i4 rhe name was ch.mged to The Spectator. " Previous to 1934 all the printing had been done at the printing office but from then on the paper has been mimeographed at school. The next year, 1935, the name was changed to " The Hornet " and has remained the same since then. The course in journahsm is t.uight to give students experience in interviewing people and in writing articles for publication. In addition to publishing " The Hornet, " the journtlism students write all the articles for the column of " Angola School Notes " in the Steuben Republican. The Hornet usually appears each month with a bright and different colored cover and with lots of news and jokes. Until this year " The Hornet " staff was composed of juniors and seniors of the student body, but this year it was composed of four sophomores, three juniors, and two seniors. In February a tournament edition of " The Hornet " was published by members of the sophomore class. On the cover appeared pictures of the varsitj ' squad and Reserve team. The issue contained basketball news of all kinds. Each year " The Hornet " staff tries to vary the issues and make th;m a little better than the preceding ones. May the future Hornets continue to measure up to the standard set in the past! Miss Shultz was the faculty adviser of the publication. Page Forty-nine Band CLARINETS Bud Hughes Jim Troyer Dick Romero Molley Lee Hosack Patn ' Lou Harman Raymond Scott Don Taylor ALTO CLARINET Don BUI Chaddick ALTO SAX Thola Miller CORNETS Leonard Ott Clifton Nilson Bob Williamson Ben Weldon Mildred Myers Don Blum Don Badders TROMBONES Ralph Martin Raymond Kiess Bob Walter Bob Blum FRENCH HORN Keith Folck George Call BARITONE Roger Parsell TUBA David Smith STRING BASS llene Katus Alary Lou Martin PERCUSSION Glenna Mae Golden Ronald Jackson Bob Davis Morris Eggleston Dottie Corner Jean Ann Webb A blare of bugles, a rumble of drums, a flash of colors, and here they come! Yes, you guessed it the band is passing by. The Angola High School band had a membership of 32 in the 1943-44 school year. During the winter the band made regular appearances at the basketball games. They played for the junior and senior class plays, the Christmas entertainment, the Armistice Day chapel program, and a regular chapel program on March 10. The officers of the band were: President, Ralph Martin; vice-president, Dave Smith; and secretary, Mary Lou Martin. The student directors were Ralph Martin and Glenna Mae Golden. Mary Lou Martin was elected drum major. The majorettes were Phyllis Porter, Doris Kyle, and Margaret Van Wagner. The band was under the direction of Mary Catherine Lippincott. A class in twirling was organized this year, with the majorettes as student directors. A group of twenty twirlers presented a demonstration between the halves of the.Avilla-Angola basketball game. Music Mothers ' Club The Music Mothers ' Club worked on a project this year to buy some new instruments for the band members. The officers of the organization were: President, Mrs. Mark Sanders; secretary, Mrs. Imo Smitli ; and treasurer, Mrs. Ray Hosack. Page Fifty Vocal Groups Top row — Miss Lippincott. Donn.i Zimmer, Carolyn Bender, Mary Elizabeth Kyle, Joanna Bartley, Mari-Jean Chaddick, llene Katus, Treva Huntington, Pat Randolph, Eleanor Servis, Trois Wagner, Mary Lou Martin, Don Bill Ch-iddick, accompanist. Front row — Joan Griffiths, Pat Johnson, Betty Lou Whitman, Delia Fisher, Donna Lee Stage, Catherine Combs, Maiy Lou Grain, Elizabeth Wolfe, Gloria Aldrich, Mildred Myers, Catherine Munn. Lois Leman. Not in picture: Donn.i Anspauch, Billye Nell Certain. Mary Jean Preston, Beverly Stevens, Sue Zane Goudy, Margaret Zuber. GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB The glee club, made up of thirty members, under the directiop. of Mary Catherine Lippincott, took part in the annual Christmas Pageant on December 21 and 22. The pageant depicted the Christmas story and the hidden choir sang the many tamiliar carols. The high school glee club and the junior high chorus were combined for the pageant. An operetta, " False Fernando " by David Stevens and Roy Staughten, was put on by the glee club in the spring. The operetta was produced with an all-girl cast. The main parts were ably carried by Mari- Jean Chaddick, Delia Fisher, Billye Nell Certain and Mary Lou Martin while the choral parts were done very nicely by the glee club. SEXTETTE The sextette was quite active this year. They sang for the Rot. ry Club in Angola, for the Girl Re- serve Pa-Ma-Me banquet and for a G. R. program at the school. The girls sang for chapel on March 10. In December the Girl Reserves gave their annual program for Sorosis ar which the sextette sang a number. The group was under the direction of Mary Catherine Lippincott. Betty Lou Whitman, Delia Fisher, Patricia Randolph. Mary Lou Martin, Gloria Aid- rich, Billve Nell Certain, Page Fifty-cne 4-H Club The 4-H club IS open to ail girls in tliis school between the ages of 10 and 20 who are interested in Home Economics. The club had business meeting beginning in mid winter and extending into the month of June. The club also enjoyed parties such as pot-lucks and swimming parties. In July there are demonstra- tion and judging contests. The winners of these were then sent to district contests and could go as far as the state or national competition. In August there was a county exhibit of all projects completed in -i-H wortc during the year. This year cash awards were wen by Ileen Nelson, Marilyn Harman, Marilyn Kling, Mary Ann Moore, Lois Spangle, and Eleanor Servis. Eleanor Servis was also grand champion in clothing. Her dress was sent to state and earned a cash award there. Miss Kohl was the adult leader for the girls ' 4-H work the past year. The boys ' 4-H club is made up of boys who are below high school age. The older boys are eligible but they usually join the F. F. A. The club met every two weeks. The programs of the meetings consisted of a study of Parliamentary rules; learning the 4-H pledge and motto; and entertainment in the line of games or picnics. In August the members exhibited their projects at the annual 4-H fair held at the C ' ounty Park. There w.as a later show for the boys ' project in November. Mr. Elliott was the leader for the club. The officers of the 4-H club were: President, John Elliott; vice president, Billy Grain; secretary- treasurer, Gloria La Vine. The four H ' s represent Head, Heart, Hand, and Health. Our pledge is: I pledge my Head to clearer thinking, my Heart to greater loyalty, my Hands to larjier service, and my Health to better living for my club, my community, and my country. The motto: " To make the best better. " The national colors are green and white. Top row — Jerr) ' Smith, Billv Grain, Keirh Neunam, Mr. Elliott, Molly Lee Hosack. Eleanor Servis, H,irriet Rose. La Verne Eisterd.- ' y, Miss Kohl, Robert Heingartntr. Jack Bledsoe, Frederick Romero. Second row — Jlene Nelson, Jean Mane Anstette. Martha Renner, Helen Stout, Gloria Sewell, Lois Spangle, Luella Petre, Marilyn Harman, Mary Ann Williamson, Marilyn Renner, Phyllis Ryan, Jean Anne Webb, Gloria La Vine, Beaulah Cox, Doty Corner. Third row- -Mark Miller. Billy Radclifl ' e. Buddy La Vine, LeRoy Hawk, Owen Amstutz, Max Lowe. John Elliott, Jack Harmon, Marilyn Kling, Evangeline Amstutz, Carol Ann Rodebaugh, Kaiy WiJli.ini.son, Dorothy Dove. Marilyn Weiss, Mary Ann Moore. Mary Ann Weister, Jerry Shank. Page Fifty-two F. F. A. r»- -■ ■ K l «i p 2 — 1 - 4- M jtS I |g| t 1 F - ' oyH I ■ 1. jia , h| |.- 1 if " " " J. p i ' I B ■1 ; PH [ t ' H c x 5 r)ite . f % J Top row — Paul Loman, Bill Carr, Paul Birchman, Billie Dick, Bob Fanning, Lester Fenner, James Neukam. Second row — Chuck Sheets, Dick Shank, Max Carpenter, Allen Boyer, Bobbie Davis, Paul Hollinger, Carlton Rinehart, Mr. Elliott. The Future Farmers of America is a club iormed by Vocational Agriculture stu- dents in the United States and possessions. The Angola chapter has been active in Indiana this year. Bill Benson, of Rural Route 1, Angola, an associate member, was elected vice president of the Indiana Association for I94-1. The Future Farmers of America is one of the very busy organizations which allows its members to take an active part in the affairs of the club after they have been graduated from high school. The local chapter initiated a new chapter at Flint. Indiana, at a regular meeting in December; they also held a pest contest with the Flint chapter. Angola was the host at a district roller skating party held at the Silver Moon Rink on March 1. The F. F. A. and Hi-Y played three basketball games, the first two of which were won by the Hi-Y and the third by tne F. F. A. The local chapter has bought $50 worth of War Bonds this year, bringing the total amount of War Bonds which they have purchased to $125. Page Fifty-three First row — Candy good, girls — Carolyn and Matty?; Tlie Frtshnicn Five; Dave and Anne in their younger days; Oh, come m ' , girls. Second row — Juniors; Marg and Lorna — Wolfing?; Why, ChadJick;! Barbara, look at your short hair. Third ro-.v — Glamor pu.ss; Pat and Libby; We three; Brooksie wins. Count, Butch and Meathook a close second. Below — Sm:lc. Delia; Why the Frowns?; Pat; Why, its Fink again. Fciirth row — Just pals; Susie; Fink; Why so sorrowful, Angela?; Where you going? Bcv?; Benny. Page Fifty-four AMERICANISM Team . . . work, spirit. sports))hviship. should be the goal in every game. Page Fifry-five Hornet Squad Back row — David Smith. Bart Golden. Don Nichols, Bob Bledsoe. Raymond Kless. Bill Hoagland. Carl Strait. Front row — Allen Boyer. Boh Elliott, Coach Drucka- miller. Bill Van Waener. Jim Keckler. FIRST TEAjM scores Angola Angola vs. Butler 2 Angola vs. Kendallville 30 Angola vs. Waterloo 40 Angola vs. WoUcottville 50 Angola vs. Auburn 29 Angola vs. Fremont ,,; 36 Angola vs. Salem C 29 Angola vs Garrett 38 Angola vs. PI. Lake 29 Angola vs. Ashley 40 Angola vs. Garrett 33 Angola vs. Goshen 23 Angola vs. Fremont 58 Angola vs. Orland 46 Angola vs. LaGrange 42 Angola vs. AviUa 49 Angola vs. Butler 31 Totals 630 Games won 10: games lost 7. COACH Opponents 37 34 30 20 41 22 26 47 25 27 51 49 33 23 36 38 33 572 Mr. Druckamillcr has resumed coaching at Angola High School after working with the Tri-State College team for several years. He is admired by his friends and feared by his opponents on the hard wood. F.veryone agree; that " Druck " has done a fine job of coaching this year. " Druck " had high qualifications for the coaching job. be- cause of his previous coaching work at Angola High and Tri-State College. He has high hopes for next year ' s team. Page Fifty-six Hornet Reserves Back row — Art Hanna, Bob Walter, Mac Arnold, Keith Foick, Wilbur Hart- cr, Dick Mondhank. Second row — Bobbie Davis, Bill iemley, Ro er Parsell. Front row — Lee Sutton, Bob Williamson, Coach Druckamiller, Edwin Jack- son. Bob Purdy, FIRST TEAM SINGLE SCORES AND TOTALS Name Elliott Pos. G No. 7 Per- sonal Fouls 16 F.T. 10 F.G. 4 Tota 18 No. of Games 1 Played 11 Hoagland F 5 3 3 6 6 Sutton G 9 1 -) 1 Jackson G 6 1 1 3 1 Nichols F 8 39 13 58 129 17 Bledsoe C 12 30 43 81 206 17 Boyer Golden G G 9 4 1 25 1 24 20 1 64 5 16 Kiess G 10 o - 19 17 53 16 Van Wagner G 3 30 17 41 99 17 Keckler G 11 27 13 18 49 12 CHEER LEADERS Every school has its cheer leaders. Angola had fine ones this year, Barbara Myers and Delia Fisher. They were always on the job. and could get the crowd to cheer, even when defeat looked certain. Page Fifry-seven Hornets KECKLER— G Mid " " Keck " was in the thick of the battle at all times. He usually started and kept the team under control Keck was a good feeder, gettint: many points. Jim was not enrolled in school the second semester, missing the last few games and the Sectional Tourney. He was greatly missed by the team — Senior. NICHOLS— ForHj Y " Doc " was a consistant scorer making quite a few points every game. On the back- board Nichol; and Bledsoe were very valuable, getting quite a few " tipins " — Sophomore. HOAGLAND—Foru.irJ " Hoagy " was another substitute sent in when the gomg was tough for " Doc " . He was deadly on long shots — Junior. BOYLK—d arJ Red " was not seen m action very much this year becau.sc of an injury. He did get in a few of the later games. — Senior. Page Fifty-eight Hornets BLEDSOE — Center " Louie " was the big man on the team, making most of the points in most of the games. With experience he will become a much bigger threat to his foes — Sophomore. KIESS — Guard " Raymie " was a big fellow in size, usually managing to get a few off the backboard. He w.xs a very good feeder. With this year ' s ex- perience he should prove valuable next year. — Junior. ELLIOTT — Guard " Bob " was the substitute sent in, in the he.it of the game when things weren ' t going so well. He usually did a pretty good job of straightening things up, managing to get a few points. He will be valuable in years to come. — Sophomore. VAN WAGNER — Guard " Willis " was a fast man on the cut for the basket, getting in a long now and then. He made the points when they were needed. — Junior. GOLDEN — Guard Sunshine " proved to be a severe threat as a long shot artist this year. He was also a good feeder. Bart will prove extremely valu- able next year. — Junior. Page Fiftv-nine Baseball Standing — Carl Strait. David Smith, student managers. Dun Nichols, Bob Walter, Barton Golden, Raymond Kisss, Bob Bledsoe. Jim Keckler, Art Hanna, Coach Durckamiller. Kneeling — Leonard Ott, Bohbie Davis, Lee Wayne Suit ' :n, Edwin Jackson, Bob Elliott, Bill Van Wagner, Allen Boyer, Dick JRuby, Roger Parsell, Bob Williamson. The Angola High School baseball team won 4 games and lost 4 games during the 1943 fall season. The team lost the first game on Orland ' s diamond to Orland by a score of 11 to 8. The team then came back in good form winning games from Pleasant Lake by a score of 6 to 3 and from Scott Center, 12 to 6. The Orland team again proved too much for the Hornets when they defeated the Hornets on the Angola diamond by a score of 5 to 7. Angola was then dropped from competition for the corner conference championship by Waterloo to the tune of S to 5. Angola went into the county tourney with few odds in their favor, but came out better than most people expected. The Hornets trounced Metz in the first gam.e of the tourney by a score of 10 to 9. The home team then proceeded to eliminate Hamilton in a hard fought game, the final score being 5 to 4. Angola was finally downed in the last game of the tourney by Salem Center ' s tough team. The score was 3 to 1. VanWagner and Webb did most of the hurling this season, sharing honors about equally. Bledsoe pitched part of one game. Boyer caught all season. At Name Bat VanWagner 35 Elliott 32 Boyer 34 Webb 33 Keckler 29 Base Hits Runs 7 6 2 4 8 14 12 2 3 6 At Base Name Bat Hits Runs Nichols 32 6 7 Walter 33 9 7 Jackson 32 2 Bledsoe 9 2 2 Kiess 22 2 3 Golden 10 Page Sixty First row — Bathing beauties; what you pointing at, Ed?; VC ' .tlter and the Spanish girls; Isn ' t the biqxle a Httle big. Charlotte? Second row — Chuck in Fort Wayne; Below — Charlotte on her bike; Susie and Evie in the days gone by; Green- horn Bender; Bev ' s sister. Donna; Junior Flash. Below — Modeling bathing suits, Mar} ' Jean and Libby? Aldrich working hard in the summer; Chuck and Count irv " them there " days. Third row — Crystal; Childhood sweethearts, Gloria and Jim: Donna Sievcns and pooch : Clifton ' s hrst love, Vi ' hy it ' s Charlie again; My goodness — Ronnie;! Oh come now, kids — Crystal, June, and Junior. Page Sixty-one OOenU oi ike eai 33 33 .01 j ' n i SEPTEMBER S — School begins 10 — Orlmd defeats Angola 1 5 — Senioi. Sophomore, Freshman officers chosen 16 — Ag boys attend Montpelier fair — Angola 6; Pleas.ant Like 3 2h Goodie family entertains school 2 — Resume war bond and stamp sale OCTOBER S — Juniors sponsor Cake Walk 9 — Salem wins counn " baseball tournev 12 — Columbus Day program 1? — Dr. Ross intersiews Martin and Chaddick IS — G. R. skit on food production 25 — Hi-Y rough initiation. Hot lunches started 27 — Na y Day program given 30 — Juniors coLlea old paper XOVEMBER 1 — Hi Y formal initiation 2 — Individual pictures taken 5 — Pep parade before first game 9 — P. T. A. meeting. Army and Navy tests given 10 — Junior class choose cast for play 11 — Armistice Day program (American Legion) !2 — Kendallville 34; Angola 30 15 G. R. formal initiation at Sorosis rooms 199 —Hornets sting Wildcats. 40 to 30 25 — Reverend Borders gives Thanksgiving talk 29 — School aaain! DECEMBER 3 — Auburn -il ; Angola 29 6 — Junior class pl.iy. ' Don ' t T.ike Mv Penny " 8 — Fremont 22; Angola 36 10 — Salem Cardinals 26; Angola Hornets 2 13 — Miss Shultz reads The Seventh Christ mas " at G. R. 15 — Garrett defeats Angola, 47-38 16 — Wreath Sale part)- for Junior class 17 — Psydiology talk by Mr Estnch 17 — P. Lake bows to Angola. 29 to 25 Page Sixty-two JANUARY 3 — Back to School " — Angola 40; Ashley 27 10 — G. R.-Hi-Y ice skating part}- 12-15 — County basketball tourney here. P. Lake victorious 21 — Garrett wins 51 to 33 23 — Hi- ' boys defeat F. F. A. 25 — Angola 58; Fremont 33 FEBRUARY -i — Hornets down Orland at Orland 7-8 — Senior class play " Junior Miss " 9 — Hornets drop LaGrange 42-36 11 — Maurice McClew gives talk on Lincoln 1-4 — Roller skating party at Silver Moon 18 — Play Butler there to wind up season — Butler 33: Angola 31 22 — Hornet tourney endition out 24-25-26 — Sectional Tournament at Butler — Garrett winner MARCH 9 — Class tourney — Sophs victorious 7— G R.-Hi Y party a liit 9 — Sophomore victory dinner and party for Mr. Handy 10 — Music chapel program 10 — Movie on etiquette 13 — Rev. Borders talks at G. R. meeting 13 — F. F. A.-Hi- " ' basketball game 16 — Faculty part) for Mr. Handy and Mr. Jarrard 21 — Seniors get spring fever 21 — The young men ' s fanq- turns to love 2 3— Pa-Ma-Me Banquet bv G, R. ' s APRIL 5 — End of fifth six weeks 1 — Fools ' Day pranks played 10 — Girl Reserves discuss etiquette 11— Ah! Spring! H — Spanish class observes Pan-American Div MAY 12 — Awards presented in chapel 16 — Hornets defeat Howe nine 19 — Speech Class gives three one-act plays 2 1 — Baccalureate sen-ice 22 — All school picnic at Hamilton Lake 23 — lunior-Senior Ba.nquet 2 -i — Commencement Pa?e Sixcv-three First row — Smile pretty, Carolyn; Our Senior musician and Puckett; Loene, before she met Diz; You look quite happy — Lorna; Matthew Crooks in his younger days; Never Mind — It ' s just Fink. Second row — Fink and L ittle Moose acting up; Senior Sheik; Freshies seven — Donna, Lorna, Stubbie, Pat, Rosie, Baih and M;u:g.; Pat out wolfing; Libby as a Freshie; Below — Whom you posing for, Mary? Third row Fals, Joe and Clifton; It ' s Carolyn again; Whom you workmg for, Bev — W.P.A. ? How did you get in there again, Fink? Ain ' t love grand, Troj ? Fourth row — It must be catching. Its just a couple of Freshies, Stubbie and Donna; The Sophomore sheiks. M,Ji " -G R: Ls ' %I ' ' " ' ' ' ' " ' - ° ' " swm,m,ng. Mamie?; Hi, GuK-P,„, (Bev.) Bev, Donna and Glenn:?; " Lrrfcn " re ' " ' ' " ' ■ " ' ' " " ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ' Below .l.rley Allen a few years ago; Study.ng hard. M J ' r ' ' ' :i!r; X- ° " ' ' " ■ ' " ' ' ' " ' " " ' ' " " ' ' ' " " " ' Scou. Shee.; Sn.le p.ecy, Whaf ' dZ:r§ rr " ' " ' " ' i arr,-; 1943 House pa.,; Such beaunful pos.ng girls!; Sumn.er p,cn.c; Page Sixty-five Alumni 1942 Ora A. Agner — Kroger Company. ...Angola, Ind. Dan Barnes Army Air Corps Viola C. Benson — Nurses ' Training Indianapolis, Ind. Don Bennett Army Catherine M. Birchman — Mrs. Donald Erns- berger Angola, Ind. Bill Benson — At home Angola, Ind. Donna Belle Bowen W. A. C. Max Boyer Army Beverly J. But2— 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— N. I. P. S. Co. Angola, Ind. William Doyle Army Air Corps V irginia Crain — General Electric Fort Wayne, Ind. John Eggleston Navy Betty J. Eisenhour — General Electric Fort Wayne, Ind. Joe Elliott — Farmmg Angola, Ind. Lorraine M. Erbe — General Electric Fort Wayne, Ind. Emerson Imus Army Lila Lee Erwin — Mrs. Archie Allen.. ..Angola, Ind. Daryl Kling Army Lita E. Kiser — Angola State Bank.. .Angola, Ind. Janet Kyle — Workmg Elkhart, Ind. Jean Maxine Mabie — Mrs. Kenneth German Angola, Ind. Betty J. Magley — Welfare Dept Elkhart, Ind. Delores E. Nelson — Working Elkhart, Ind. June E. Quas — Dentist Office Elkhart, Ind. John Ktckler Army Air Corps Roslyn Reese — Mrs. George Ganow... .Angola, Ind. Maxine Rhinesmith — Working ....Bethesda, Md. Mary Rowe — Working Munci Ind. Virginia E. Scoville — Patter.son Field Dayton, Ohio Raymond Porter Army Corrine K. Saul — Mrs. Homer Kooman .... Fort Wayne, Ind. Donald Morse Army Ruth E. Shoup— Mrs. William Brubaker Baltimore, Md. Don Ritter Army Air Corps Willadeen Sierer — Mrs. Kenneth Hall, Angola, Ind. Frank Sanders Army Air Corps Mary Jane Summers Washington, D. C. Marion Smith Army Violet L. Wells — At home Angola, Ind. Charles Spangle — At home Angola, Ind. Suzanne Whitehouse — Ford Hospital Detroit, Mich. Betty J. Wyatt — Mrs. Ernest Pence Havre De Grace, Md. lohn Strait Navy Betty Sue Zimmerman — At home ....Angola, Ind. Frank Wiese Army Evelyn Mae Umbaugh — Mrs. Chase Indianapolis, Ind. Page Sixty-six Alumni 1943 Lou Rose Alwood — Tri-State College Angola, Ind. George Anspaugh — At home Angola, Ind. Patricia Baker Angola, Ind. Harliejean Barnes — Model Food Shop Angola, Ind. Dan J. Bakstad Navy Roy E. Bledsoe — Kroger Company.. ..Angola, Ind. Richard Bratton Navy Warren G. Brown Army Wava Brown — Working Fort Wayne, Ind. Anna Marie Care — At home Angola, Ind. Julia Irene Cram — General Electric Fort Wayne, Ind. Phvllis Jayne Creel — Nurses ' Training Indianapolis, Ind. Dean Thomas Crothers Army Bill Dotson Navy David F. Emerson Annapolis Md. Phyllis Fordyne Folck — Tri-State College.... Angola, Ind. Mary Heingartner — At home Angola, Ind. Curtis Carlin Herl — Farming Angola, Ind. Ruth Ann Herl — General Electric Fort Wayne, Ind. Imogene M. Hubbard — At home... Angola, Ind. Donald Holwerda Navy June Louise Hubbell — Indiana University.... Bloomington, Ind. Santford Calvm Johnson Navy Joan Katus — At home Angola, Ind. Robert Kling Navy Lillian Loman — Forr Wayne Bible School Instirute Fort Wayne, Ind. Berta Lee Myers — General Electric ... Fort Wayne, Ind. John McBride Army Kathry.T Parrish — Working Auburn, Ind. Marilyn Payne — Working Winchester, Ind. Norma Jean Preston — Working Angola, Ind. Mary Jane Rose — At home Angola. Ind. Joan Elvnn Sherlock — Buffalo State Teadiers ' College Buffalo. N. Y. Virginia Smith — Gamble Store Angola, Ind. Floyd Smurr Army Carl Marx Sunday Navy Winifred Templin — Olivet Nazarene College Kankakee, 111. Evelyn Tully — Working Auburn, Ind. Cecil Van Wagner Marmes Frederick Vesey - Army Alice Wallace — Working Auburn, Ind. Jack Weaver Navy Jack Wells Army Ma.x White Army Air Corps Charles Willard — Magnovox Co. Fort Wayne, Ind. Le Roy Wood Army Mary Ehzabeth Yates — Mrs. Penix....Orland, Ind. Bob Ziegler Navy Wendell Zinimcr — Farmmg Angola, Ind. Page Sixty-seven Scraps CLASSES You can alwa -s tell a Senior — He ' s so ;e ' !ately dressed. You can always tell a Junior By the way he swells his chest. You can always tell a Freshman By his timid looks and such. You can always tell a Sophomore But vou can ' t tell him much. A STUDY I think that I shall never see, A study so hard as geometry A study made of arcs and angles ; That gpts my minU all in tangles ; A book that looks at me ail day. And shows its pages for dismay, A book that may in summer be In a t. L,h box, far from rei If I keep studying geometry In the asylum I soon shall be. Though my teacher ' s as good as can be He cannot teach a dunce like me. GUESSWHO? ' ' eknowaguy ■ ' ' hon lerstudies Whonevercheats W ' honevergetslowgrades Andgoestoclassreadily Whone erborrowsyourbooks Oryourpen Oryourpaper Oryourproblems Oreraser Andneverpushesyouinthc-halls Norspillsyourbooks Norgetsinyourroad Whodoesh isworkcleanly Andnevertalksback Norkeepstheclasslaughing Bydumbremarks Norgivesoutcommands Norwritesstuff Likethis You ' veguessedit He ' sourjanitor FRESHIE ' S PRAYER I want to be a Senior, And with the Seniors stand; A fountain pen behind my ear, A note book in my hand I wouldn ' t be a President, I wouldn ' t be a king, I wouldn ' t be an angel. For angels love to sing. I want to be a senior And never do a thing. TUNE SONNY BOY When there are translations I don ' t mind the translations You ' ll pull me through My Pony . Caesar may lose a battle Let him lose a battle I ' ll depend on you, My Pony. You come from the angels And I know your worth You ' ve made my Latin The easiest thing on earth And then the teacher suspected Took vou away from me, I need you m, My Pony. ■ ■ MEDITATIONS OF A SENIOR Now that I ' m a Senior I have that carefree way; I look down upon the others. And always have my say. My chest has grown three indies; My hat ' s too small for me; I walk to school all ego. As if owning all I see. Juniors are naught but silly. Sophs but skin and bones, Freshies are nothing at all, Numerous as pebbles and stones. I should be addressed as Mister, And not as Jack or Jim, For you sec that I ' m a Senior The cream and not the skim. Seniors to right of us, Seniors to left of us, Seniors in front of us. Hurrah for the Seniors! Page Sixty-eight First row — Don ' t look now, but its Don N. and Ar: H.; Come c.n iih:=drack, s t out and pull Chuckie; Folck at an ungiven age; Quick, girls, it ' s Curley ; Guess who — yep. it ' s Martin and Aldrich. Second row — That ' s no bicycle built for two, Crystal; Hi, Shirley; Girl Scout Camp 1939; Why it ' s Ensley and Yoder; Cheer up, Bev; What a smile. Donna! Below — Cold, Girls?; Where you going, Kathie?; There is nothing like snakes, Lois likes ' em!; Sophomore glamour ! Third row — Boys will be boys — John, Frenchie and Bob; Smile pretty, girls; It ' s Fink again; What a happy looking group ot girls; Giddy up, horsie. Angola Merchants Abstracts : Telephone Orville Stevens, Loans, Insurance 151 Athletic Equipment: Dad H.irter, Goshen, Ind. Attorneys : WiUis K. Batchelet 30 Gleason Gleason 375 Harris X ' . Hubbard 64 Kenneth Hubbard 317 Maurice McClew 138 H. Lyle Shank 287 Wood Wood 148 Automobile Dealers: Alwood Motors 98 Bakeries: Angola Baking Company 359 Beatty ' s Bakery 195 Banks: • Angola State Bank 188 Steuben County State Bank 1 Barber Shops: Adams Clark Barber Shop Fisher Barber Shop OK Barber Shop Subway Barber Shop Beauty Shops: Rainbow Beauty Shop 467 Book Stores: Munn ' s Book Store 534 Bottlers: Angola Bottling Works 368 Cigar Dealers: Willis W. Love Company 256 Cleaners: McBride Cleaners 277 Ross H. Miller Dry Cleaners 438 Coal Companies: Angola Brick Tile Company 255 Linder Coal Company 107-L Clothiers: Jarrard ' s Toggery 197 Owen ' s Haberdashery 112 Ted ' s Men ' s Store 438 Confectioners; Christy ' s Sweet Shoppe 18 Dentists: Dr. S. F. Aldrich 304 Dr. Carl E. Ingalls 486-L Dr. Wolfe, D.D.S 71 Dairies: Crone ' s Guernsey Dairy 854-J Gaycrest Dairy 453 Markhue Farms 929-X Sunrise Dairy 426 Department Stores: J. C. Penny Company 47 Dress Shops: Catherine Shoppe 164 Ethel Menzenberger 171 Angola Dress Shop Druggists: Kolb Bros. Drug Store 23 Kratz Drug Store 147 The Modarn Store 90 Engravers: Fort Wayne Engraving Company j Engravers of this annual Farm Implements: C. E. Covell 83 Filling Stations: Charlie ' s Texaco Ser -icc U. S. No. 27 Feagler ' s Mobil Super Service 444 GaffiU Oil Station Throop ' s Standard Service 337 ! N wnam ' s South End Shell 3 5S-J ! Five Cents to SI. 00 Stores: W. R. Thomas 5c to il.OO Stores 97 Funeral Directors: Weicht Funeral Horn: . 321 Florists: George M. Eggleston 310 Furniture: Carver Furniture Company 246 Garages : Angola Garage 410 Golden Auto Parts 275 Gulf Tower Service Station 20 Grocers : A. P. Tea Company Model Food Shop 389 Parrish Grocery 333 Richardson ' s Cash Grocery 260 Williams Grocery Meat Market 100 Hardwares : Callender Hardware . 9 Williamson Hardware Store 169 Hotels: Hotel Hendry 38 Page Seventy Angola Merchants Ice Cream and Sandwich Shops; Gay Barn Insurance Agencies: Brant Insurance Agency 127 Phiihp 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 505 Paint Companies: Economy Wall Paper and Paint Co 272 Photographers: Cline ' s Picture Shop 10 Printers: Steuben Printing Company, Printers of this annual 29 Radio Shops- Lakeland Radio Supply 70 Resorts: Bledsoe ' s Beach, Lake James 837-J Captain ' s Cabin, Crooked Lake 829-X Restaurants: Bassett ' s Restaurant 221 Chuck ' s Lunch 233 College Inn 386 Eat Restaurant 177 Unique Cafeteria 242 Savings and Loan Associations: First Federal Savings Loan Assn. of Angola 46 Shoe Companies: Kyle Shoe Company Miller Jones Shoe Company Shoe Repair Shops: Angola Shoe Repair Shop Shoyer ' s Shoe Repair Shop Theatres: Brokaw Theatre Strand Theatre 11 63 Turkey Farms: Gold Bar Ranch .858-R Wholesalers : Steuben County Wholesale Beverage Corp 16 Jokes Silently, one by one, in the gradebooks of our teachers, blossom the little zeroes, the forget-me- nots of the students. Mr. Handy (very angry) : " Not a person in this class wi!! be given liberty this afternoon. " ' Voice: " Give me liberty or give me death. " Mr. Handy: " Who said that? " Voice: " Patrick Henry. " Did you ever wonder whether Mr. Handy knew what all those big words are he uses? A pedestrian is a man who has a son in high school. " Guess I ' ve another pupil, " said the professor, as his glass eye rolled down the hall. Miss ShultE: " Any questions? " Freshie: Yes, what class is this? " If all the students who sleep in school were placed end to end, they would be much more comfortable. " You must find bookkeeping a tiresome course. " " Oh, I get exerci. e running up the columns. " Desperate Senior: ' Who will shoot me a nickel.- ' " Freshie: " I ' ll shoot Mr. Certain. " Senior: " Here ' s a dollar. Go shoot the faculty. " I ' d have taken that girl to a bascketball game if she hadn ' t said something. " ■ Wh.« did she say? " " She said, ' no ' ' " He who knows not and knows he knows not is a freshman — Teach him. Paije Seventv-one Autographs Page Seventy-two
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