Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1946

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1946 volume:

a THE The 1946 KEY To The Future Published by The Senior Class Angola High School Angola, Indiana For cif htceii years this bitildiw has stood for one of the }{vcatest gifts a couiiiiiiiiity am offer to its youth, education. Having fulfiUed its pur- pose so admirably in the past, may it continue to do so in the future. Our Future We, the seniors of 1946, have attended Angola High School for the past four years to prepare ourselves for the future. The war is over and we are going out to help build a lasting peace. Our training here has taught us to uork with and understand the people of our country. Some of us will go out to be leaders; others to follou. , While we were in school, this building was our small world. We looked out at the large world of the future. Noiv we are passing out the door of this building and this " out-of-doors " is our future. For the first time we shall actually experience that uhich we have been looking at for the past four years. We shall miss this small world, but there are many things ahead of us, uhich ue eagerly await. Dedication We, the Class of 1946, grate fully dedicate this annual to Nyal, a former inciuber of our class, who gave his life during this past war, for our future. NYAL ENFIELD Appreciation Wc should like to thank Miss Real for standing by iis through our four years of struggle. We know sometimes she thought us impossible but ue deeply appreciate her patience and understanding. EUNICE REED Contents SENIORS Ready to face the future. UNDERCLASSMEN Future Citizens of America. F ACUL T Y Those Who Flan For Our Future. ORGAN IZATIONS Fellowship, Leadership, Service. ATHLETICS Fought bravely in sports. Page Six Ready to Face the Future Seniors Page Seven We Came to Angola High School Officers President — David Smith Vice President — Pattie Fleeter Secretary — Yvonne Humphries Treasurer — Bob Bledsoe Lientciniiit-at-aruis — Warren Johns Motto— " ! C Sharp. Colors — Blue and Silver. Floicer — Pink Rose. Pa};c ' EiglH to Learn from Our Teachers ROBERT L. BLEDSOE ' ' Attempt tl}c cud, and iicicr stand to doubt; Nothing ' s so hard hut search II ill find it out. " Hi-Y II. ITI. IV: Sergeant-at- arms IV: Class Sergeant-at- arms 11: Treasurer IV: Home Uooni Offit- ' er II: " arsitv Basketball I. II, III, IV: Cap- tain IV: Baseball II, III: Stu- flent Council Treasurer HI: Junior Class Play: Business Mg:r., on KeA- Annual Staff IV: Track Team II. Ill; Sen- ior Class Play: Junior-Senior Hamiuet Prog ' ram Committee: .Speecb Club I: Speech Club Play I. YVONNE HUMPHRIES " Strange that a harp of thou- sand strings Should keep in tune so long. " i-T. 1;, I ' : Class Secretary IV: ;ir.liestra I. II. Ill: string Trio IV: Key Annual Staff IV: Dramatics Club II: Vir- ginia State String Clinic II. Ill: Class .Sympb.ony Secre- tary III: Senior Play IV: Chi- cago South Side .Symphony Orcliestra I: Attended Arling- ton. Va.. High School II, III; I ' liicago I. ROBERT C. ELLIOTT " There is no wisdom like frankness. " Hi-Y II. III. IV: Class Vice President II: Home Room Sec- r ' tary II: Basketball I. II. HI. IV: Baseball I, II, III. IV: Student Council IV, Vice Pres- ident: Junior Play III: Key .Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff II: riramatics Club HI. IV; iVatiunal Honor Society ' IV: ' aledictorian: Senior Pla ' IV: Speech Class Play I: Jun- ioi ' -Senior Banciuet III: Speech Class President I. ELLIN JOAN HOBBS " She carries the stars in her eyes And the sun in her friend- ship. " G. K. II. Til, IV: student Council III: ,7unior Play Cast III: Key Annual Staff IV: .Iunior-.Senior Banquet Deco- ratituis Committee III. ELLORA MAE DOLE " Happy-go-lucky, ncier hur- ries. Can ' t understand uhy anyone uorries. " Uiil i; ' ' ser es II, III, IV: Key •Annual Staff IV; Hornet Staff IV: Hi Imniortales Staff II: Dramatics Club III, TV. WILLIAM J. CARR Well - timed silence h a t h ore cldi uencc than speech. " m Ili-Y H: Student Council T, II: , Junior Play III: -F. F. A. 7, 11. III. IV: T-H Club I: Key .Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff II: Senior Play IV: Speech Clas.s Play II: One Act Plav I: F. F. A. President II, Re- porter III, Vice President IV: Represented Angola at State Fair II. CHARLOTTE RUTH STRAIT " The fairest garden in her looks. And in her mind the uisest books. " G. It. II. III. TV. Pianist lA ' : Girls ' Glee Club IV: Student Council IV; .lunior Pla ' s ' Cast HI; Key Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales .Staff II: Dramat- ics Club HI, lA " : Baccalaureate Usher HI: Honor Society lA ' : Junior-Senior Banquet III: Spring Basketball Tournev IH; Speech Club II: Pa-Ma- Me Ran ' iuet Program Com- mittee IV. NANCY JANE WEBB " A peace aboie all earthly dignities, A still ami quiet conscience. " G. n. II. HI. TV: Junior Play Cast HI; Key Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II: Di-amatics Cln]i I ' : Dramat- ics Club PIa ' Business Man- ager IV: President of Speech Club lA ' : A ' ice President lA ' : Tunior-Senior Banquet Com- mittee: UsIier at Spring Con- cert III: Usher at Commence- ment III: Senior Play. Pave Nine To Make Friends, Participate In Sports, W ' ARREN JOHNS, JR. " For manners arc not idle, but the fruit Of loyal nature and of noble mind. " Hi-T II, III. IV: Sergeant-at- arnis IV: Home Room Presi- dent I: Junior Play III: Ke ' Annual Staff IV: Di Im- mortales Staff Editor II: Jun- ior-Senior Banquet Commit- tee III: Senior Play. BONNIE JEAN POWERS " Happy am 1, from care I ' m free. Why aren ' t they all content- ed like me} " G. R. II, III, IV: G. A. C. I: Junior Play III: Key Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II: Dramatics Club III, IV: Dramatics Club Play III, IV. DONALD D. NICHOLS " There iiies more faith in honest doubt Believe me, than in half the creeds. " Hi-Y II. Ill, IV: Class Pres- ident II: Home Room Officer II: Basketball I, II, III, IV; Baseball I, II, III, IV: Junior Play Cast III: Key Annual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff 11: Dramatics Club Play IV: N ' ational Honor Society IV: Senior Play: May Dance Com- m i t t e e III: .lunior-Senior Banquet Committee III: Hi-Y Fattier and Son Banquet com- mittee III. BARBARA J. HUBBARD " Whatever is worth doing at all, is worth doing well. " r,. l;. II. HI, IV: Junior Play III: Key Annual Staff IV: Sen- ior Play: Tri-State Summer of ' MS. " BEVERLY JEAN RANDOLPH " Ah, yoii flavor everything; you arc the vanilla of so- ciety. " G. R. II, III, Finance Chair- man IV: Class Officer I: Girls ' Glee Club III: Mixed Chorus IV: student Council I: Junior Play III: Sextette IV: Key .Annual Staff IV: Operetta II: President of Glee Club and Mixed Chorus IV: Spring Con- cert III. IV: Senior Play; Christmas Cantata IV: Jun- ior-Senior Banquet Committee III. ROMA LEE PENICK " ; lirtues nothing earthly could surpass her. " G. R. II. Ill, IV: Class Vice President III: Home Room President II: Student Council I: Junior Plaj- III: Key -An- nual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II: Junior-Senior Ban- quet III: Usher at Spring ' Con- :-ert III: Usher at Baccalaure- ate III; Senior Play IV; Pa- Rla-Me Banquet Committee III, IV. JACQUELYN ANN SHANK " Patience is a necessary in- gredient of genius. " a. R. II, III, Service Commit- tee Chairman I ' ' : Home Room Secretary I: Student Council II: Junior Play Usher HI; Junior-Senior Banquet Pro- gram Committee HI; Usher at Baccalaureate III; Speech Club I; Girls ' Class Basketball Tourney III; Key Staff, Fea- tures Editor IV; Di Immor- tales Staff II. BARBARA DEE PURDY " The rose is fairest when ' tis budding new. " G. R. II, III, IV; Girls ' Glee Club I, III, IV; Junior Play Usher III; Sextette IV; Key Annual Staff IV: Di Immor- tales Staff II; Dramatics Club III, I ; Junior-Senior Ban- quet Committee III; Spring Concert III, IV: Speech Club IV; Pa-Ma-Me Banquet Com- mittee II. I ' agc I en To Graduate PATRICIA ANN RITTER " As pun- ill f bought as angels arc: To know her is to loic her. " a. 11. 11. III. IV. President rV; Stiiileiit Couneil I. II; Junior Play. Prompter III; Key Aiinual .Staft ' IV; Di Ini- mortales Staff II: Dramatics III. IV; Dramatics Club Play Stage Manager III; National Honor Society IV; Salutatori- in IV; .Junior Senior Banquet Inyitations Committee III; Senior Play IV: Speech Class Play I; Pepsicola scholarship test IV. FRANK E. JONES " Deeds are better things than words are; Actions mightier than boast- ings. " Junior Play III: Art " n ' ork for The May Dance III. RICHARD L. MANN " am master of my fate . . . " Hi-Y II. III. IV; Hornet Staff HI; Key Annual Staff IV. iVIETTA JEAN PARR " She is good as she is fair; None on earth above her! " G. r . II. III. IV: Girls ' Glee Club I. IV; Mixed Chorus I, IV: .lunior Play Usher III; Key Annual Staff Features IV: Girls ' Class Basketball Tourney III: Junior-Senior Banquet In ' itations Commit- tee III: Spring Concert IV; Senior Play IV: Christmas Music Program I. IV; Baccal- aureate Usher III. RICHARD W. MONDHANK " A town that boasts iiihabi - ants like iiic Can haie no lack of good so- ciety. " Hi-Y II. Ill, IV: Class Secre- tary III: Basketball 11. III. IV; Student Council III; Jun- ii r Play III; Key Annual Staff IV; Dramatics Club III. I ' : Dramatics Club Play III. I ' : Senior Pla - IV; Speech Class Play II: .Junior-Senitir Baufiuet General Arrange- ments Committee III. MIDGE JONES " Too low they build, build beneath a star. " wIjo i;. K. IV: Key . nnual Staff I " ; Hornet Staff IV; Senior I ' lay IV; Attended North Side Higli School. Fort Wayne I, II. III. LOENE M. RISER and " Beautiful as sweet young as beautiful; And soft as young, and gay as soft. And innocent as gay! " C. l:. II, III, Social Chaii-man I ' ; Junior Play Cast III: Key , iinual Staff, Snapshots IV; l)i Immortales Staff II; Speech Club II; Junior-Senior Ban- quet Program Committee III; Senior Play IV; Usher at Commencenient III: Pa-M;t- Me Haniiuet C ' ; ' mmittee III. IV. ROBERT B. PURDY " A guardian angel o ' er him presiding. Doubling his pleasure, and his cares dividing. " Hi-Y ' II. III. President I ' : Class Treasurer II; Home Room President II: Basket- ball I, II; Baseball I, II, IV; Band I; Mixed Chorus IV; student Council I. President IV: Junior Play Cast III: Key Annual Staft IV; Di Immor- tales Staff II; Senior Play IV: Spring Concert IV; May Dance Decorations Committee III; Junior-Senior Banquet General Arrangements Com- mittee III. Pa e Eh I en CAROLYN SIMS " A lass irho ' s sued and quite commanding, With yards and yards of un- derstanding. " a. R. II. Ill, IV: G. A. C. I; Junior Play Cast III: Key An- nual Staff IV: Di Immortales Staff II: Junior-Senior Ban- quet Committee III: Senior Play IV: G. R. Play II: Christ- mas Decorating Committee IV. RAMONA IRENE ZEIS I " The joy of youth and health her eyes display ' d, And ease of heart her every look conveyed. " a. R. II, III, Song Leader IV: Class President II: G. A. C. I. II: Girls ' Glee Club I, II, III, [V: Mixed Chorus IV: Junior Play III; Senior Sextette IV: Christmas Music Progrram III, IV: Key Annual Staff Classes Editor IV; Trio III, IV; Spring Concert III. IV: Senior V 3.y IV; Commencement Ush- er III. Attended Salem High School I, II. BETTY LOU X ' HITMAN " Ah, who can tell how hard it is to climb T 1-1 c steep where Fame ' s proud tempU shines afar? " G. R. II, III, Vice President IX: Class Secretary I; Girls Glee Club I, II, III, IV; Mixed Cliorus I, IV; Junior Play Prompter III: Sextette II, IV; Key Annual Staff, Ass ' t. Edi- tor IX Di Immortales Staff III: Dramatics Club III. IV, President III: Drama tics Club Play Cast III, Make-Up IX: Operetta. " False Fernan- lo " II; Trio III, IV: Spring Concert III. IV; Girls ' Class Basketball Tourney III: Jun- ior-Senior Banciuet Reception Committee III: Senior Play IV; Variety Sho-n- IV: Christ- mas Music Programs I, III, IV: Usher at Commencement III: Sang at Junior-Senior Banciuet III: Speech Play II. DAVID L. SMITH " Never elated ivhen one ' s op- pressed; Never dejected while another ' s bless ' d. " Hi-Y II, III. IV: Class Treas- urer I. Secretary II, President III, IV; Home Room Officer I, 11, III, IV; Basketball I: Or- cliestra II; Band I, II, Presi- dent IV; Mixed Chorus IV; Junior Play Cast III; Octette Til; German Band II; Key An- nual Staff IV: Hornet Staff III; Di Immortales II: Student .A.thletic Manager II: Legion A vard IV: Boys ' State III; .Spring Concert III, IV; .lun- ior-Senior Banquet Commit- tee III; Pepsicola Scholarship Test I ' : Senior Play IV. MARY JEAN KOHL " Her air, her manners, all who saw admired; Courteous and gentle though retired. " G. n. II, III, Program Cliairman IV; Class Trea.surer III: Student Council TI: Key Annual Staff Snapsliots IV; Di Immortales Staff 11: Legion Award JX : May Queen III; Uslier at Spring Concert HI: Pa-Ma-Me Banciuet Program Chairman I ' : Junior Play Ad- vertising III: Senior Play. ELEANOR KABEL " Who says in verse what others say in prose. " a. R. II, IIL IV: Girls ' Glee Club I, III, IV; Mixed Chorus I, IV; Junior Play Usher HI; Key Annual Staff IV: Dra- matics Club III, IV: Dramat- ics Club Play HI: Junior-Sen- ior Banquet Committee HI; Senior Play IX. PATRICIA JANE FLETTER " A daughter of the gods, di- vinely tall, And most divinely fair. " G. R. 1. II, III, Treasurer IV; Class Vice President IV; G. A. C. II, III; Band Secre- tary IV; Girls ' Glee Club HI, Vice President IV: Junior Play HI: Sextette IV: Kev Annual Staff Editor IV; Hor- net Staff IV: Dramatics Club III, IV; Dramatics Club Play III, IV: Spring Concert III, IV: Junior-Senior Banquet Committee III: Senior Play IV; Mixed Chorus Vice Presi- dent IV: Girls ' Basketball Tourney III. Attended North Side High School, Fort Wayne r, II. KEITH L. FOLCK " Ijfe is a jest, and all things show it; I thought so once, hut noiv I know it. " Hl-T II, in, IV: Basketball H, HI, IV; Baseball II, III, IV; Orchestra I: Band I, II, III, IV: Junior Play Property Manager II: Key Annual Staff IV: Hornet Staff III; Senior Play IV: Junior-Senior Ban- quet Comnrittee III. PATRICIA LYNN JOHNSON " She is pretty to walk with, And ivitty to talk with, And pleasant, too, to think on. " G. R. HI. Secretary IV; Girls ' Glee Club I, II, III, IV: Mixed Chorus I. IV: Student Council IV: Junior Play Cast III; Sex- tette IV: Key Annual Staff Staff HI; Operetta " False Fernando " II; Trio III, IV; Spring Concert HI, IV; Girls ' Basketball Tourney III; Jun- ior-Senior Banquet Decoration Chairman III; Senior Play IV: American Legion Poster Award I; Christmas Music Programs I, HI, IV: May Dance Decorations Committee III. Classmates in Service mmM Top row ; Owen lliclinioiid, T ' ayne Larson, Robert Car er. Seconrl row: Bobbie Davis, Art Hanna, Dick Barnes. Tliird row: Darrell Goodhew. Billy Dick, Wilbur Harter. Tliose whose pictures were not a ailable: Boli Blum and Wayne Stroh, Army; Junior Bowerman, Fred Pentico. ilervil Ryan, George Call, Navy. Nyai Enfield ' s picture appears on dedication page. These boys from the class of ' 46 have helped make a peaceful future possible for all of us. They have helped write another im- portant page in the history of the United States. Pa, e Thirteen From Cloud to Cloud Why not join us In a trip to the dreamy past as we go from cloud to cloud — viewing each year which the Class of 1946 has spent in the Angola High School? There have been storm clouds as well as those that settle peacefully behind the sun after an April rain. We first explore the Misty Cloud to our left where we remember ourselves as Green Freshies. We somehow imagined ourselves knowing nothing after holding the opinion of knowing it all. Our Special De- livery Cloud brought us Barbara Haley, Betty Whitman, Yvonne Hum- phries, and Margaret Davis — making the total 5 1 at the beginning of the year. Passing from the Misty Cloud to the cloud of Better Visibility — the Express Cloud took Frances Templin, Wayne Stroh, Marilyn Erhardt, Barbara Haley, Bob Carver, Nyal Enfield, Mary Imus, Mervil Ryan, Yvonne Humphries, and Margaret Davis. On the second cloud — representing us as Sophomores — we received Don Robbins, George Call, Bob Davis, Billy Dick, Bob Ferris, Margaret Davis, and Betty Sellinger. By an act of a terrific storm we lost Darrell Goodhew, Betty Sellinger, Billy Dick, Bob Ferris, Ben Ohmart, Margaret Davis, Paul Loman, Mary Richardson, and Fritz Pentico. During our stay on this cloud we initiated the coming inhabitants of the Misty Cloud. As we open our eyes we find ourselves drifting through space and coming to a Sunny Cloud. Pattie Fletter, Wayne Larson, and Ramona Zeis appeared from a strange new cloud; and the sky swallowed Owen Richmond, Don Robbins, Margaret Wolfe, Wayne Larson, Junior Bower- man, Art Hanna, and Kathleen Sutton. During our stay here we had our Spring Dance and Mary Jean Kohl was elected from our class to be May Queen. We also had our Junior Play, " Lady Be Good, " and we were proud participants in the Junior-Senior Banquet. Now as we near the end of this journey in the sky we approach a cloud that is firmly outlined and clearly marks our goal. To view the re- ward with us we received Midge Jones and Yvonne Humphries, and lost Bob Blum, Jim Webb, and George Call when they were cast into the sky. Our class topped the all-time record for Key Annual sales in the Angola High School history. While we were on this last cloud, as was the case on each of the two previous clouds, our boys won the inter-class basketball tourney. We enjoyed parties, the May dance and especially the Junior- Senior Banquet. The class play, baccalaureate and commencement brought to a conclusion our stay on this cloud. Now as our cloud nears earth from the dreamy atmosphere, we alight and prepare to serve in the future. ELEANOR KABEL CAROL SIMS Pa; c Fourteen FIRST GRADE First ro " v: David Smitli, Loene Kiser. Dick Barnes, Robert Elliott, Don Xichols, Jackie Sliank. Second ro ' ' : James " Webb. Junior Bower- man. Dick Mann, Nancy Jane Webb, IMary LiOuise Imus, Fred Pentico. Third row: Kathleen Sutton. Dick Mond- hank. Ellora Mae Dole, Arthur Hanna, Dar- rell Goodhew, Junior Johns. Fourth roAv: Bobbie Hubbard, Bonnie Powers. Yvonne Humphries. Patricia Ritter, Mary Jean Kohl. Robert Carver. FIFTH GRADE First row: Keith Folck. Kathleen Sutton, Darrell Goodhew, Bobbie Davis, Mary Louise Imus, Don Nichols, Second row: T ' ilbur Harter, David Smith. Pat Johnson, Bob Bledsoe, Bill Carr, Jackie Shank. Tliird row : — Junior Johns. Mary Jean Kuhl, Bitnnie Powers, Dick Mondhank, Dee Purdy, Patricia Ritter. Fourth row: Humphries. Bob Bobbie Hubbard. Junior Bowerman. Y ■ nne Elliott, Nancv Jane Webl.. Bob Purdy. SENIORS Top row: Bill Carr, Keith Folck, Dick Mondliank, Bob Elliott. Bob Purdy, Don Nich- ols. Junior Johns. Dick Mann, David Smith, Bob Bledsoe. Frank Jones, Bob Blum. Second row: Miss Reed, Patricia Ritter, Jackie Shank. Bobbie Hubbard. Charlotte Strait, Betty Lou Whitman, Eleanor Kabel, Beverly Randolph. Pattie Fletter, Mary Jean Kolil, Ellora ilae Dole, Carolyn Sims. Bottom row: Pat Johnson, Ramona Zeis. Metta Jean Parr, Barl.iara Dee Purdy, Loene Iviser, Joan HobVis. Midgre Jones, Bonnie Powers, Nancy Jane Webb. Roma Lee Penick. Pai c F ffccJj 1951 Hummm It was time for us to migrate South and since we wanted one last fling before leaving the United States for South America in our smooth little monoplane, the Bluebird, Pattie and I decided to look in on our class, the Class of ' 46. We flew first to New York City. While there we decided to pick up our passports. In the government building where we were to get our passports, whom did we see but our classmate, Bfll Carr. He was chief elevator boy for the whole huge building. Bill told us that there was a lot of responsibility connected with this job but also a lot of salary. As we flew up Wall Street, whom did we find but our friends. Junior Johns and Dave Smith. They were busy at work in their offices of the Johns and Smith Corporation. They told us that if we were to go two more floors up we would find Metta Jean Parr. She was employed as a comptometrist and a very successful one. While in New York, we also saw Bob Elliott in his office. He was now Chief Industrial Chemist for the U. S. Steel Corporation. Flapping our wings goodbye to New York we went on to Washing- ton, D. C. Here we visited the President. The President was Loene Kiser — the first woman president of the United States. She had been elected following the National Kiser Movement. Among her private secretaries were Roma Lee Penick and Mary Jean Kohl. Loene told us that she had just appointed a poet laureate for the United States — this was part of her platform — Eleanor Kabel. Thinking that we wanted a little relaxation, we went on to South Carolina, where we heard an all-man orchestra under the direction of Pat Ritter. The orchestra was featuring tonight two special guest ar- tists, the violinist, Yvonne Humphries, and the vocalist, Betty Lou Whit- man. Going on to Georgia, we found Bob Purdy who had built a dentist ' s practice. The sign on his door said: " The only thing we hurt is your bill- fold. " One of his patients during our visit was Don Nichols, who was now on a lecture tour which was to cover the whole world. Don told us I ' a: c Sixteen 1951 Hummm that he traveled with Frank Jones who went along on the tours to illus- trate Don ' s talks if they got too deep for his audience. Leaving Georgia, we went on to Florida, where whom should we see but Pat Johnson and Midge Jones. They were both happily married and living in the South during the winter months. They told us that Bobbie Hubbard and Jackie Shank were working as stewardesses for an airline which operated from there. Dee Purdy worked for the same airline as a traveler ' s aid. At Miami we took in a dare-devil show, at which we saw Dick Mann and Keith Folck do their now famous act. From Florida we flew clear over to St. Louis, Missouri, where we saw Joan Hobbs busy at work as a nurse in a doctor ' s office. We also found Ellora Dole busy as a filing clerk at the meat packing plant here. Next we went to Colorado, where we saw Nancy Webb, the owner of the famous Webb Kennels here in Colorado. Upon entering Utah, we bumped into Carol Sims who was on one of her many vacation jaunts. She was now headed back home — to Okla- homa. As we were on our way to Los Angeles, we saw Bonnie Powers, who was now living in California. She had just married a very rich man from that state. Going on to Fiollywood, we saw that second Van Johnson, Dick Mondhank. He was really " wowing them. " The bobbysoxers were milling around him so that we had no chance to talk with him. While in Hollywood, we saw Beverly Randolph dressing the hair of the actress, Mona Zeis. We also saw the All Stars play a basketball game. One of the players was none other than our classmate, Bob Bledsoe. Now it was time for the last leg of our journey — the final flight to South America for the winter months. We were to keep a rendezvous with Miss Reed, who was there for a short Spanish course. Saying good- bye to the States, we winged our happy way southward. CHARLOTTE STRAIT PATTIE FLETTER Pa»f Seventeen Last Will ' " e, the Class of ' 46 of Angola High School, situated in the city of Angola in the County of Steuben in the state of Indiana, being in an unusually sound state of mind and memory, do make, publish and declare this our last will and testament, leaving our cherished possessions, which we have accumulated during our four years of high school, to the underclassmen and faculty. " e will and bequeath to Mr. Elliott, our principal, the extreme pleasure of saying " so long " to the most unambitious class he has had to deal with in years. We will and bequeath to Mr. Estrich our superintendent, our best wishes for success in piloting the class of " 47 " through the trials and tribulations of Commencement acti- vities as he did our class. To Mr. Dygert, our math inistructor, we will and bequeath all unfinished algebra and geometry problems. With us as an example may he convert future math classes into mathematical wizards. To Mr. Druckamiller, our coach, and physical ed instructor, we leave all blisters, tloorburns, broken bones, sprains, cuts, kicks and bruises which we accumulated in his presence. May he have a large enough supply to protect future A. H. S. students from acquiring same. To Miss Reed our Latin Teacher, we will and bequeath Julius Caesar ' s Roman cam- paigns and South America. We hope they will make things easier for her in teaching Latin and Spanish students of tomorrow. To Miss Shultz, English teacher, goes our excess knowledge of English which we shall not need. May it help her in getting classes over the bump we stumbled on so many times. To Mr. Hall, our history and government teacher, we will and bequeath all im- portant dates and ordinances which we mastered, without a doubt. To the Juniors we will and bequeath our Senior dignity. To the Sophomores we will and bequeath our good manners and the high sounding phrases we used to address the Freshmen. To the Freshmen we give much good advice, which they will have to get from us personally. In addition to these bequests we wish to dispose of some of our more personal items as follows: I, Keith Folck, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to wreck cars to Bill Lemley. I, Bob Purdy, hereby will and bequeath my peaceful ways to " Mort " Meek. I, Roma Lee Penick, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to crack my gum louder than anybody else to Brice Clark. I, Carol Sims, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get A ' s and B ' s in English without opening my book to Claire Smith. I, Bonnie Powers, do hereby will and bequeath my silly laugh to Patty Harman. I, Mary Jean Kuhl, do hereby will and bequeath my " Propcrbuilt? " to any freshman with flat feet. I, Dick Mondhank, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be tardy every morn- ing to Don Sell. I, Donald Nichols, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to steer clear of the girls during basketball season to Ed Jackson. I, Ellora Mae Dole, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to miss school to Barbara Brokaw. Paf;e Eighteen and Testament I, Pat Johnson, do hereby will and bequeath my bashfulness to Betty Miller. I, Beverly Randolph, do hereby will and bequeath my name " Pard " to Leo Ott and Chuck Sheets. I ' m returning it because I can ' t use it this year. I, Pat Fletter, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to work hard in all stores to Lois Leman. L Pat Ritter, do hereby will and bequeath my Senior dignity to Mary Alice Myers. L Joan Hobbs, do hereby will and bequeath my bad temper to Joe Douglass. L Dee Purdy, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to forget names at a crucial moment to Jo Kundard. I, Betty Lou Whitman, do hereby will and bequeath ni)- civics notebook to any junior who may need it. I, Ramona Zeis, do hereby will and bequeath my dark hair to Shirley Allen. I, Yvonne Humphries, do hereby will and bequeath my nickname, " Scottie " to any underclassman that earns it by pinching pennies. I, Nancv Webb, do hereby will and bequeath my abilit ' to catch on to jokes to Phyllis Ryan. ' L Jackie Shank, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to argue to John Eldridge. L Bob Elliott, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get along with Mr. Elliott to Lee Sutton. L Bobbie Hubbard, do hereby will and bequeath my " pug nose " to Bumpy Eggleston. I, Metta Jean Parr, do hereby will and bequeath my dimples to Peg Fletter. L Midge Jones, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go with underclassmen to Shirley Brokaw. L Warren Johns, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to live in this fast moving w orld and remain cool, calm, and collected to Chuck Dygert. I, Bill Carr, do hereby will and bequeath my interest in farming to Dick Shank. I, Bob Bledsoe, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to find and wear siz e fourteen shoes to my brother Jack. I, Dick Mann, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to win girls by soft soaping to Andrew Emerson. I, Charlotte Strait, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to concentrate deeply on my work to Herb Sanders. L David Smith, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go with girls who have gone, are going, or eventually will go with sailors to Ed Jackson. L Frank Jones, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to skip school without being caught to Ronnie Wells. I, Eleanor Kabel, do hereby will and bequeath my willingness to be a passenger rather than to drive to Shirley Allen. I, Loene Kiser, do hereby will and bequeath my well worn, size two moccasins to Molly Hosack. In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal and declare this to be our Last Will and Testament, this twenty-ninth day of May, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and forty-six. Signed: THE SENIOR CLASS " - Per BOB PURDY — BILL CARR Page Nineteen Valediaory SELF DISCIPLINE Discipline is defined in the dictionary as the training of the mind or character; therefore self discipline could be defined as one ' s own train- ing of his mind or character. In most cases all through our grade school career we were told just what to do by our teachers. When we were graduated into high school we were given more freedom by being given in general the privilege of choosing for ourselves what subjects to study. Now that we are almost through that stage, we wonder how it will be when we have to make our own decisions and act accordingly. During our high school career, many of us have had a chance to practice self discipline. During the basketball and baseball seasons the boys who participated were asked to train. This meant getting in at an early hour at least during the school week, and refraining from smoking and drinking. This training received, both in playing the game and ob- serving the training rules, will serve the players well in later years. The people who play musical instruments must practice for long hours to become accomplished musicians. This takes self discipline be- cause there are many temptations which would entice some students away from their practice. A fine example of the practice of self discipline in the field of science would be Madam Curie. She and her husband worked for years over tons and tons of pitchblende looking for a mineral, the principal properties of which they knew but they had not been able to extract this mineral. Finally, after countless failures, and with the use of the crudest equipmnt, the radium was extracted. New uses of radium are still being discovered. An example of how self discipline helped to overcome physical han- dicaps would be Glenn Cunningham. After being burned very badly in a school house fire, he was told by his doctor that he would never walk again. Vowing that he would, Glenn did all kinds of exercises until he not only walked but also became one of the best long distance runners in the world. The reason Glenn Cunningham, Madam Curie, and many others accomplished what they did is that self discipline had become second nature to them. This so called self discipline doesn ' t come to a person every time the occasion calls for it but it must be built up over the years. First one must learn to overcome the smaller problems or obstacles and gradually work up to larger ones. As far as we, the high school stu - dents are concerned, right now is when we should be developing our self discipline. Wherever a person goes, whatever he does after he gets out of high Pa e Twenty school and what he makes of himself will depend largely upon his self discipline. A person who gives up and tosses his work aside at every obstacle, large or small, wil not have the successful life a person has whose self discipline causes him to go ahead, no matter what the obstacle. If some one had developed some kind of telescope that could look ahead into our future lives and give us some warning as to what to pre- pare for, life would become a simple matter. But as it stands now, we can ' t foretell the future. When we meet life as it really is, with its com- petition, physical handicaps, successes, and failures, there is only one thing over which we have control. It might be called tact, wisdom, personality or character. But I choose to call it self discipline. ROBERT ELLIOTT Salutatory THE TEST OF ONE ' S EDUCATION Today, we, the Class of 1946, stand at the threshhold of a new day. Our knowledge has not been gained over night. We have spent twelve years preparing for this special day. We have been guided by parents, teachers, and friends. We have had the opportunity to learn many things necessary for a successful future, such as: friendliness, obedience, tolerance, co-operation, and sportsman- ship. The test of our education is not what we know, but how we apply this knowledge. If we have learned to make friends, by being friendly; to obey as well as to command; to praise as well as to be praised; to meet disappointment with fortitude; to take advantage of our opportunities, and always apply ourselves to the best of our ability, then these may be said to be a test of our education. An educated person has self-control and a true sense of the values of things. He never goes to extremes. He doesn ' t become discouraged because of doubts or opposition, yet he must be able to recognize both. He must not consider failure or success as final. Education leads to success. " If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue. Or walk with Kings — nor lose the common touch, If neither foes nor loving friends can hurt you. If all men count with you, but none too much; If you can fill the unforgiving minute With sixty seconds ' worth of distance run. Yours is the Earth and everything that ' s in it. And — which is more — you ' ll be a Man, my son! " — Kipling PATRICIA RITTER Page Tu ' ciity-oiii First row: Dave Smith, Bob Bled- soe, Bev Randolph, Betty " V ' ' hitman, Bob Elliott. Second row: Mary J. Kohl, Eleanor Kabel, Roma L. Penick, Joan Hobbs. Third row: Dick Mann, Carol Sims, Charlotte Strait, Metta J. Parr, the Purdys. (above) Bob Elliott, Nancy Webb. Fourth row: Pat Ritter, Keith Folck, Jackie Shank, Mona Zeis. Fiftii row: Barbara Purdy, Bill Carr, Pat John.son, Yvonne Humphries, Pattie Fletter. l ' a; c Tuciity-two Future Citizens of America Underclassmen Page Tucufy-fhrce Looking To OFFICERS President JOAN KUNDARD Vice President JUNIOR E ' HERS Secretary JEAN MILLER Treasurer CLIF NILSON Serjeant -At -Arms MARGARET WOLFE MOTTO — " Something attempted, Soniethin; done. " COLORS— Blue and White FLOWER— White Gardenia .1 I " -tT --i Juniors Shirley Allen — Chubby Mac Arnold— OO! LA! LA! Rose Marie Ashley — A smiling way Bud Jones — Gone to Toeva Carolyn Bender — Belle of good cheers Greta Bodie — Quiet but sweet Jean Boyer — Melancholy never Barbara Bratton — The girl with the horse Carolyn Bush — Rare sample Patsy Cremean — -Beautifully curious LaVerne Easterday — Nice Andrew Emerson — Guy with a book Junior Ewers — Vice president Betty Feagler — She tickles the keys Peggy Fleeter — Dramatically inclined Angela Foutz — She gets around Patty Harman — Oh, those dimples Loren Heckler — Only shy Ed Jackson — He prefers blondes Corky Johnson — Good in math Page Twenty-four rhe Future Bonnie Kessler — A basketball player Doris Kyle — A little girl Pat Lampman — Slim Lois Leman — Nice things often come m smal packages Bill Lemley — Laundry boy Dick Loomis — " Red " knows sports Dale McClellan — Likes to sing Betty Miller — Quiet Jean Miller — She takes the minutes James Neukam — He does his darndest Clifton Nilson — Goes with Waddy Leonard Ott — Corny jokes Crystal Parrish — Freedom, farewell DeWayne Richmond — He loves life Laurel Richmond — Faithful Dick Romero — Might reserve Harriet Rose — Demure rose Barbara Sanders — Aye, every inch a queen Don Sell — A waiter Marilyn Servis — Tall and blonde Richard Shank — Quality Chuck Sheets — Man about town Donnalee Stage — " " Trinky " Donna Stevens — Nice miss Lee Sutton — Man of hidden powers Willa Mae Sutton — Doc Lorna Waite — Bangs Bob Walter — Always loyal Bill Warren — Rarely lazy Ben Weldon — Toots a horn Ronnie Wells — Wavy hair Burton Whitlock — Tall, dark and handsome Bob Williamson — Casanova Mary Lou Wolfe — Ever eager Leonard Mitzman — From Tonnawanda, N. Y. JoAnn Tribby — Newest junior First row: MacArnoM. Jean Miller. Don Sell, Bett ' Feagler, Ed Jaekson, Lois Leaman- Second row; Lee Sutton, Patsy Cremean. Laurel Richmond. Doris Kyle. Bonnie Kessler, Bud Jones. Third row: Greta Bodie, Dale McClelian, Crys- tal Parrisli, Dick Loomis, Donna Stevens, Bob Wil- liamson. Fourth row: Shirley Allen. Hose Marie Ashley, Clif Nilson. Margaret Wolfe, Jean Boyer, Loren Heckler. Fifth row: Marilj ' n Servis. Harriet Rose, Bill Lemley, Carolyn Bush, Leonard Ott. Barbara Brat- ton. Sixth row: Chuck Sheets, Pat Lampman. Joan Kundard, Andrew Emerson, Carolyn Bender, Bill Warren. , Seventh row: Donnalee Stage, Forrest Johnson, " n illa Mae Sutton. Ben Weldon. Pat Harman, De- " Va ' ne Richmond. Eig-hth row: Peg Fletter. Dick Romero, Bar- bara Sanders, Jim Neukam, Angela Foutz, Dick Shank. Ninth row: LaVerne Easterday, Ronnie Wells. Mary Lou Wolfe. Burt Whitlock. Lorna Waite, Bob " W ' alter. Tenth row: Mr. Dygert. Page Twcnty-ftiL Preparing For ' Sophomores Frances Anthony — Gad about Annette Aranguren — Dark beauty Mary Lois Baker — What a gal! Shirley Brokaw — Pretty and popular Elsie Castner — She ' ll go far Don Chaddick — Has a sense of humor Dick Champion — Quiet lad Brice Clark — Sophomore sheik Cloyce Clark — Quiet Bill Crain — The girls look twice Harold Dowell — Full of fun Charles Dygert — Woodie John Eldridge — Studious John Elliott — Basketball whiz Junior Erbe — Thinks the eighth grade ' s okay Dick Fisher — Everyone ' s pal Sheila Harman — Expressive James Harris — Deep thoughts Sam Harris — Makes A ' s Glenn Haubrock — Cute duds! OFFICERS President CLOYCE CLARK Yice President CHUCK DYGERT Secretary SHEILA HARMAN Treasurer JIM WILLIS Scr gean t - At - Ar jns PHIL HULL MOTTO — " A quitter never wins and a u ' inncr never quits. " COLORS— Green and White FLOWER— White Chrysanthemum Pa e Twenty-six The Future Molly Hosack — Wonderful Mary Jane Henderson — Those eyes Phil Hull— Hiibba! Hubba! Thomas Jack — Doesn ' t worry Burdette Jackson — Likeable lad Dale Lonsbury — Hopeful Elinor Loomis — Likes shows Basil Miller— Shorty Mary Alice Meyers — Clif ' s gal friend Alma Mclntyre — Easy going Ileen Nelson — Not bad at all! Helen Neukam — Quiet — when she sleeps Keith Newnam — Intellectual Charles Osborne — Sophomore genius Elinor Owens — Slick chick Donna Phinney — Pretty lass Phyllis Porter— Likeable Carl Raney — Erl Delight Rinehart — Striking red-head Don Seely — Man about town Doris Seeman — Jolly Claire Smith — She ' s oka) ' Jerry Smith — Claire ' s brother LaVerne Smith — Strong man Donna Shaffer — Elsie ' s pal Lois Spangle — Dark and pretty Dean Sutton — Future basketball star JoAnn Thrasher — Persistent Bob Twichell— Cute! Margaret VanWagner — Friendly Jim Willis — Small-but-oh, my! Donna Lee Yates — A quiet nature First row: Bill Grain. Mary Lois Baker, Harold Dowell, Donna Phinney, Farnces Anthony, John KI- liott. Second ro " v: Elinor Owens. Chuck Dygrert. Claire Smith. Jerrj ' Smith. Elsie Castner. Keith Newnam. Third ro-s -: jMargaret ' an Vag:ne . Carl Kaney. Elinor Loomis, John Eldridge. Sliirle. ' Brokaw. Pliil Hull. Fourth row: Doris Seeman. I aVerne Smith, Donna Lee Yates, Glenn Haul rock. Molly Hosack. Cloyce Clark. Fifth row: JoAnn Thrasher. Don Chaddick. Bur- dette Jackson, Mar ' Alice Alj-ers, Junior Erhe, Phyllis Porter. Sixth row: Dick Fisher. Helen Xeukam. Basil Miller. Ileen Nelson. Charles Oshorne. Donna Shaffer. Se " enth row: Sam Harris, Dale Lonsh.ury. Sheila Harman. Dean Sutton. Delight Rineliart. Don Seely. EiETlitli row: Thomas .Tack, ilar.v Jane Henderson, Alma Jlclntyre. Brice Clark. James Willis. Lois Spangrle. Ninth row: P.obert Twicliell. Pili c Tuciity-scicii Planning For OFFICERS President MORRIS EGGLESTON Vice President EUGENE MEEK Secretary MARTHA REINOEHL Treasurer HERBERT SANDERS Serjeant -At -Arms PHYLLIS ASHLEY MOTTO — " ;; oursehes our future lies. " COLORS— Black and white. FLOWER — Talisman rose. Freshmen Raymond Scott — Busy ways Robert Servis — Give him time Bob Sewell — Boy wonder Gloria Sewell — Really sweet Crl Shupp — Ladies ' man Jerry Sims — Easy on the eyes Phyllis Smurr — Pep ' s her middle name Helen Stout — Forever jolly Donna Sutton — Full of fun Jerry VanWagner — Math shark Jeane Anne Webb — Ah, those eyes Mary Ann Welch — Doesn ' t worry Mary Ann Williamson — Boys ' delight Kathleen Wise — Taken by " Leaky " Dolores Zimmerman — Flirtatious Paula Albright — Common sense Owen Amstutz — Mighty mite Richard Andrew — Mysterious Jean Anstett — Smile for everyone Phyllis Ashley — Pretty regular Hugh Babcock — -Always happy Mary K. Beard — Winning personality Barbara Brokaw — Plays Boogie Woogie Andree Burch — Cheerful air Paf e Twenly-ei ht rhe Future Irene Bush — Personality Joe Douglass — Freshman cut-up John Goss — Girls like him Arlene Gould — Likes freshman boys Jack Harman — Bashful boy Marilyn Harman — Everyone ' s pal Pat Harman — She ' s cute Dorothy Harris — Wants to be a doctor Marion Jensen — Sweet and friendly Janice Jones — Cute miss Marilyn Kling — Willing to work Marysue Kring — A quiet miss Gloria LaVine — Michief bent Ramon Leffel — Slow but sure Dorothy Magley — Little and brunette Eugene Meek — Dashing romeo Mary Miller — Darn nice Thomas Miller — Winning ways Greta Mclntyre — Always pleasant Melvin Nodine — Peppy Louella Petre — Little and blonde Lou Ann Phillips — Interesting Mary Ellen Redding — Darling smile Martha Reinoehl — Pensive lass Martha Renner — We like her Willa June Ritter — Determination Beverly Robbins — Artistically inclined Freci Romero — Popular Phyllis Ryan — Silence is golden Lois Sams — " Giggles " Morris Eggleston — Beats the drum Wilbur Fisher — Forever teasing Willis Fisher — Never hurries Robert Heingartner — Quiet but mischievous Hazel Hopkins — Slightly southern Marilyn Rahrcr — ' ants to be a nurse Herbert Sanders — Freshmen romeo John Goodhcw — Loves to argue wifm First row: Jean An.stett, OT ' en Amstutz, Paula Albright. Phyllis Asliley, Dick Andrew, Greta Mclntyre. Second row: Barbara Brokaw, Morris Eg-gle-ston, Arlene Gould, John Goss, Marilyn Harman. Patricia Harman. Third row: John Good hew, Jlarion Jen- sen. A ' ilhur Fisher, " S ' illis Fisher, Mary l ;ilen Redding ' , Joe Douglass. Fourth row: Phyllis Uyan, Bob Scwell. Dorothy Harris. Eugene Meek, L,ois Sams. Don Ann Pliillips. l- ' ifth row: Fred Komero, Andree Burch, Bob Heingartner, Irene Bush, Jlelvin Nodine, Jeanne Anne Webb. .Sixth row: llaymond Scott, Gloria La- Vine, Helen Stout, l anion Leffel, Janice Jones. Martha llenner. Se enth row: Tom Miller. Marjsue Kring, Louella l etre. Kathleen Vise, JVtoro- thy Magley, Herbert Sanders. lOighth row: Mai-ilyn Ilalirer, Marilyn Kling, Dolores Zimmerman. Jack Harman, Martha Fieinoelil, Hazel Hopkins, Ninth row: Phjilis Smurr, Hugh Bab- cock. Donna Sutton, Robert Servls, Willa June Kitter. Geraldine Sims. Ten til row: Mar ' Miller. Be erl ' Kob- bins. Mar ' Ann Wel h, Carl Shupp, Gloria Sewell, Mary Ann AA ' illiamson. Eleventh row: Jerry VanWagner, Mary Beard, Mr. Certain. Next Year ' s Freshmen Top row: Barbara IMason, Hetty McEntarfer, Dorothy Peterson. Arlene McClellan, Junior Pentico, Joe Beck, Uuth Rinebart, Mr. Harman. Second row: Myrna Villa- li-n, James Shank, Cyrus John- son, Don Blum, Carlton i:r yln. Bob Strob, Eugene [■ asterday. Front row: Stella Buroff, I ' ene Cotner, Susanna Lemley, I ' anny Munson, Le yis Mounts, .lames Fisher, Robert Bad- lers. Top row: Louella Smith, Thola Miller, Robert Rose, -:ondra Randolph, Margaret Parr, Jack Bledsoe. Miss Res " - isser. Second row: Juanita Dem- orest. Glen LaVine, Colleen Kelly, Jean Williamson, Wil- liam Radcliffe, Howard Clark. Kenneth Neukam, Front row Ter, Minnie mond Bodie miller. Bill ' arpenter, Katy i hyllis Fanning. Wava McEntar- MoKellips, Ray- Denny Drucka- Jones, Virgrinia Williamson, MISS REGISSER ' S ROOM Robert Badders — Badball Joe Beck — Slim Donald Blum — Bashful John Bond — Van Stella Buroff— TiUie Dene Cotner — Flirt Hadley Davis — Clem Eugene Easterday — Red Carlton Erwin — Deed James Fisher — Whitcomb Bonnie Groshon — Peaches Cyrus Johnson — Fingers Beverly Jordan — Bev Susanna Lemley — Susie Barbara Mason — Babs Arlene McClellan — Mac Bettv McEntarfer — Bets Leroy Mennick — Shrimp Lewis Mounts — Mousy Danny Munson — Munsie Junior Pentico — Topeko Dorothy Petersen — Pete Ruth Rinehart — Riny James Shank — Gordo Robert Stroh — Tex Myrna Villalon — Moina Karl Wuest — Lefty Robert Mitzman — Mitzy MR. HARMAN ' S ROOM Jack Bledsoe — Little Louie Raymond Bodie — Badger Howard Clark — Fuzzy Juanita Demorest — Demorest Denny Druckamiller — Druck Phyllis Fanning — Phiddy Colleen Kelly — Connie Glen LaVine— Spud Kenny Neukam — Saw Margaret Parr — Peggy Thola Miller — Tola Wava McEntarfer — Mac Minnie McKellips — Mickey Bill Radclift ' e— Red Sondra Randolph — Randy Bob Rose — Rosy Louella Smith — Smitty Nancy Sutton — Nan Jean Williamson — Jeany Katy Williamson — Kathy Sally Williamson — Sal Buelah Cox — Rusty Richard Runscr — Dick l ' a;ic Thirty Busy Seventh Graders Top row: Veryl Carpenter, David Handy, Marilyn Renner, Joan Foster, Ilelace Reese, Lynn Beekman, Mrs. Zimmer. Second row: Beulah Cox. Dorothy Dove, Frances Elliott. Max Liowe, T ' ilma Keller, Marcia Boyce, Ellen Snyder, Bruce Warren. Third row: Blaine Nichols. Marilyn Weiss, Norma T ' ilsey. Carol Rodebaugii, Mary Ann Goss, Mary Ann Kiester, Jerry Shank, Paula Randolph, John Caris. Top row : Lt- land Smith, Beverly Miller, Duttie Cotner, Cecilia Aranguren, Betty Lef- fel. Betty Osborne. Don Tay- lor, Charles Humphries, Amos Randal, Miss Bates. Second row: Carlton A ' aite, Don Huff, Ricky Smith, Ra- mona Smurr. Carma Carpen- ter, E " angeline Amstutz, Mary Moore. Janet Minor. Mary Harris, William Bower man. Third row: Max Schaeffer, Philip Newnam, Cornelius Demorest. Richard Meek. Adele Johnson, Sue Jackson, Patricia Ferris. Dorothy Dem- ing, Martha Rose, Richard Brand. " isfisti ItMi Msh ItMb ...Jiki MISS BATES ' ROOM Name Hobby Evangelene Amstutz — Cards. Cecilia Aranguren — Riding. William Bowerman — Happy. Richard Brand — Fishing. Carma Carpenter — Pictures. Dottie Cotner — Bracelets. Dorothy Deming — Pencils. Cornelius Demorest — Stones. Patricia Ferris — Swimming. Mary Ann Harris — Mermaid. Don Huff— Old coins. Charles Humphries — Horses. Sue Jackson — Riding horses. Betty Leffel — Swimming. Richard Meek- — Guns. Beverly Miller — Glass dogs. Janet Minor — Swimming. Mary Ann Moore — Dolls. Philip Newnam — Airplanes. Setty Osborne — Stamps. Amos Randol — Trapping. Joseph Richardson — Tools. Adele Johnson — Riding. Martha Rose — Pictures. Max Schaeffer — Match books. Lelland Smith — Airplanes. Ricky Smith — Basketball. Ramona Smurr — Coins. Don Taylor — Glass animals. Carlton Waite — Handicrafts. MR. DUNNAVON ' S ROOM 1946 1990 Lynn Beekman — Navy. Marcia Lee Boise — Hamburgs. John Caris — F.B.L Veryl Carpenter — Painting. Dorothy Dove — Retired. Carol Eldridge — Ranch. Frances Elliott — Turkeys. Joan Foster — Contented. Mary Ann Goss — Swimmer. David Handy — China. Janet Jarboe — Divorce. Mary Ann Keister — Dogs. Wilma Keller— WACS. ' Max Lowe — Pa) ' s alimony. Mark Miller — Champion horses. Blaine Nichols — Nut vendor. Paula Randolph — Clinic. Ralace Reese — Wrecks ' em! Marilyn Renner — Still talking. Carol Rodebaugh — Hollywood. Stephen Sanders — Whistle. Jerrie Shank — Still lovely. Bruce Warren — Revivals. Marilyn Weiss — Dorothy Dix. Norma Jean Wilsey — Travels. Charles Young — Tired. Ellen Snyder — Pensioned. PaXf Tbirty-oiie Fii t row: Prize winner; Truubles , Spook ? : Where ' s yours, Mr. Estrich?; Wheel Dee. Second row: Been boating, Dole?: Hubba-bubba; Sweet and lovely; You name it; Hi- Mux! Third row: Three Joes; Knee-deep: Whistle-bait, Loie and Pat. Fourtli row: Lake James kids; Patsy, tlie Girl Scout; Sams and Sewell. Fifth row: Three of a kind; Tt ' w really Kiser; Hi-ho, Til- lit-; Miss Hoed rides ag ' ain. Pa.: c Thirty-tivo Those Who Plan for Our Future »». Faculty Page Thirty-three Superintendent An army officer says: " Our kids, Americin boys, are just kind of automatically wonderful. Just through our own way of Ufe they get something that makes them su- perior fighters. They don ' t have to be indoctrinated and have it hammered in for months or years. The fighter pilot flies with his heart. The thing that makes him super- ior is something they get naturally, something they get just by growing up in this country. I think that the thing that makes them better fighters is an individual sense of responsibility to what they are doing and a capacity to think for themselves. " High school students who have developed " an indi- vidual sense of responsibility and a capacity to think for themseK ' es " may calmly face the weighty problems of peacetime life, for these are basic qualities that enable one to help solve those problems. — John L. Estrich. Principal As we take a post war look to the future from the dizzy spot on the earth we now occupy, the outlook will be optimistic if we stick to a few basic fundamentals that affect every life. What are some of these basic things? Let ' s name a few: An abiding faith in a Supreme Being. A respectful and tolerant attitude toward others regardless of race, creed, or color. As much training as possible in such elementary things as the English language and other basic subjects, and the development of healthy bodies and minds. Ability to make and keep friends. The desire to share with others. Self discipline. These things are Important in the long pull toward .1 satisfying life. — Clayton H. EUiiilt. Pa c Thirty-jour Board of Education Mr. Bratton is the president of the board. For the past five years he has been present at the monthly meet- ings. At these meetings the board members discuss general and financial arrangements for the school, the hiring of teachers and school personnel, and they decide upon school policies. CORNEAL BRATTON Mr. Essenberg is serving as secretary of the school board of Angola. He has been on the board for four years. When not in a busy board meeting he may be found man- agint; the local Thomas ' five and ten cent store. JEROLD P. ESSENBERG Mr. Chase takes care of the financial problems which deal with school life. For the past two years he has served as treasurer. He replaced Wendell Jarrard last year when he left for service in the Navy. ' VC ' e wish to thank these men for all their work and cooperation. We know it is a big job to establish our school principles and see that they are carried out. fe ' iiii JOHN L. ESTRICH Siipcr iitciiJciif Chemistry CLAYTON H. ELLIOTT High School Principal Vocafional Agriculture BARBARA BARNHART Iiisfnnnental Music EUNICE REED Spanish Latin MARY CATHERINE LIPPINCOTT Vocal Music G. WENDELL DYGERT Mathematics Physics EMERY L. DRUCKA- MILLER History Physical Education LILY KOHL Home Economics RUBY SHULTZ English Journalism ESTHER ARNOLD Art MILO K. CERTAIN Commercial VADA LORD History Girl ' s Physical Education ELNA G. HUNTER English Speech BETTY CROTHERS Secretary CLARENCE HALL History Civics DOTA CLAUDIUS BROWN Art RUSSELL HANDY English Counselor Page Thirty-six First row: Mr. Estrich; Miss Lippincott; Mr. Elliott. Second row: Druck and his boys; Mrs. Ar- t nold. Third row: Mr. Harman; Miss Regisser, Chf and W ' addy; Mr. Dygert, Bob and Ed. Fourth row: Miss Shultz, Brice, and Cloycc: Miss Reed. Fifth row: Betty; Miss Shultz and Mrs. Hunter. Sixth row: " Pop " ; Miss Barnhart; Miss Bates and Mr. Dunnavon; Miss Kohl. r YOVF Br ' : General Staff Top row: Robert Dunnavon, Mary Kegisser. Lillie DeWitt, Gertrude Hart, Betty Crothers, Katy G. Boyer, Vera Myers. Thelma Hepliner, Elna Hunter, John L-. Estricb. Middle row: Mile K. Certain. Emery Druckamiller, Eunice Reed, G. Wendell Dyg:ert, Pauline Cornelius, Catherine Scbrider. Laura Belle Bates, Cora Keckler. Harold Harman. Bottom row: Ruby Shultz. Ruth Stevens, LaVerne Hardy, Doris Keckler, Lily Kohl. Gwen Cotner, Barbara Barnhart, Mary Catherine Lippincott. These are the men and women who are helping us to find the right way of Hfe, and to see that we spend our twelve years of school preparing for a bright future, We believe that some of the credit for our future success should go to our teachers. Maintenance Staff Our cooks and custodians have had the task of seeing that our school functioned properly throughout the entire year. We appreciate their efforts in providing for us comfortable surroundings and good meals. We also appreciate the work of our traffic " cop. " Cooks: Mrs. Kunkle and Mrs. Stevens. Custodians: Bill Kloepfel, Raymond Free- man, Edward Johnson, Harry Sowle, Pat Hall. Traffic officer: Theodore Hopkins. Pa e Thirty-eight Busy Future Citizens Under " Pop " Certain ' s watchful eye the typists are hard at work. By an artist ' s deft strokes, a beautiful pic- ture takes form. Mr. Brown supervises. A class in home economics II are stirring up some appetizing dessert, cookies perhaps or cus- tard pie. Miss Kohl directs the process. These budding chemists under Mr. Estrich ' s supervision, are working with test tube, torch, and scales. The junior and senior agriculture boys waste no time in their shop. Mr. Elliott carefully dem- onstrates. Mechanics in the making are grouped in the shop. Mr. Harman ' s students become experts. 1 " Pii c Thirfy-iiiiic Our Auditorium This aiiditorhim is our " Little Theater. " We are the actors on this stage. We have held " sings, " given speeches, presented plays, and yelled in pep sessions. Guest artists and movies have entertained lis here too. The seniors ivill present their final act on this stage the day on which they receiie their diplomas. I ' a e Forty Felloivship, Leadership, Service Organizations Page Forfy-oue To Find and Give the Best Top row: Fegg:y Fletter, Barbara Sanders, Jackie Shank, Bobbie Hubbard, Harriet Rose, Jean Miller, Mary Alice Myers. Joan Kundard. Beverly Randolph. Marilyn Servis, Elinor Owens, Phyllis Porter, Lois Spang " le. Shirley Brokaw, Molly Hosack. Patricia Lampman, Carolyn Sims, Ileen Nelson, Margaret Wolfe, Miss Myers, Miss Reed. Second roAv: Mary Jane Henderson, Carolyn Bender, Lorna " U ' aite, Donna Stevens, Patty Harman, Don- na Phinney, Mary Jean Kohl, Pattie Fletter, IJa ' erne Easterday, Willa Mae Sutton, Yvonne Humphries, EUora Mae Dole. Jo Anne Thrasher, Donna Shaffer, Mar ' JLou Wolfe, Mar ' Lois Baker, Carolvn Bush, Miss Kohl. Third row: Ramona Zeis. PlOsc Marie Ashley, Alma Mclntyre, Claire Smith, Delight Rinehart, Eleanor Kabel. Frances Anthony. Jean Boyer. Doris Seeman. Elsie Castner, Roma Lee Penick, Nancy Webb, Barbara Bratton. Pat Ritter, Charlotte Strait. Ang ela Foutz Betty Miller, Bonnie Kessler, Miss Lippincott. Fourth row: Miss Shultz. Greta Bodie, Loene Kiser, Betty Lou Wliitman, Barbara Dee Purdy, Pat John- son. Bonnie Powers. Marg " aret Van Wagner, Helen Neukam. Elinor Loomis, Midge Jones, Joan Hobbs, Pat- sy Cremean, Shirley Allen, Donna Lee Yates, Crystal Parrish. Donnalee Stage, Metta Jean Parr, Lois Le- man, Doris Kyle. TIME: 3:4 5 Monday evening. PLACE: High school ibrarv. ADVISERS: Miss Meyers, Miss Reed, Miss Kohl, Mrs. Stevens, Mrs. Myers, Miss Lippin- cott, Mrs. Zeis, Mrs. Sut- ton, Mrs. Estrich. PURPOSE: " To find and give the best is our purpose true, earnest, honest; and our slogan to face life squarely too. " GIRL RESERVES The Girl Reserve Club was organized in 1927 under the direction of Miss Kathryn Dewees. Any girl in the sophomore, junior, or senior class is eligible for membership. An outdoor sing and three joint G.R.-Hy-Y meetings were held this year. At the meetings many interesting talks were given by outside speakers, among whom were Mr. Shank, Mrs. Whitman, Mr. Hall, Rev- erend Maynard, and Mr. Phillips. The annual Pa-Ma-Me Banquet was held March 12. The theme of the banquet, " An Old Fashioned Garden, " was carried out in dec- orations and program. The Girl Reserve meetings are always closed by the members ' singing " Lights Out " and repeating the purpose and slogan. The officers for the year were: President, Pat Ritter; vice-presi- dent, Betty Lou Whitman; secretary, Pat Johnson; treasurer, Pat Flet- ter; program chairman, Mary Jean Kohl; social chairman, Loene Kiser; service chairman, Jackie Shank; finance chairman, Beverly Randolph; pianist, Charlotte Strait; song leader, Ramona Zeis. Page lorly-luo Hi-Y Club Builds Character Top row: Forrest Jolinson, Tom Jack, Bob Walter, Phil Hull, Dean Sutton, Ben Weldon, Dick llann, Keitli I ' " ok-k. Burton T ' liitlock, Bob Bledsoe, David Smith. Second row; Carl Raney, Laurel Richmond, Clif Xilson, Andrew Emerson, Bill Lemley, Dick Romero, Mac Arnold, Dick Mondliank, Leland Ewers, Bill ' VS ' arren, Keith Xewnam, Don Nichols. Third row: Bol) Purdy, Dick Loomis. Dale McClellan. Don Sell, Leonard Ott, Lee Sutton, Ed Jackson, Cloyce Clark, Don Chaddick. Junior Johns, Chuck Sheets, Jlr. Estrich. Fourtli row: Mr. Certain, Brice Clark, Don Seely, Bob Williamson, Chuck Dygert, John Elliott, Harold Dowell, Laurel Richmond, Jim Willis, Bob Elliott. George Call, Mr. Elliott. HI-Y In 1922 Mr. Estrich organized the Angola Chapter of the Hi-Y Club, the first to be organized in the State of Indiana. The three sides of the Hi-Y triangle represent the physical, mental and spiritual sides of a boy ' s life, and club activities are arranged to develop all three. At the meetings, held every other week, were heard a number of speakers who gave interesting talks. At two of the meetmgs some of the boys gave short talks followed by a general discussion by all mem- bers. The Hi-Y basketball team played two basketball games with the F.F.A. during the year. This carried out the purpose suggested in the " physical " side of the Hi-Y triangle. Some of the activities of the year were the Father and Son banquet and the G.R.-Hi-Y party. The Father and Son banquet was held at the Christian Church on the evening of November 12. The speaker was Rev. Maynard of the Christian Church. At the beginning of each meeting a chapter from the Bible was read. This was followed by all members standing, repeating the " Lord ' s Prayer. " The meetings were ended with the reading of the " Whang- doodle, " the club scandal sheet. The otficers for the club this year were: President, Bob Purdy; vice president, Dave Smith; secretary, Forrest Johnson; sergeant-at-arms. Bob Bledsoe. TIME: 7:00 Monda) evenings. PLACE: Room 110 ot Angola H igh School. ADVISER: Mr. Certain. PURPOSE: " To create, maintain. ind extend thro ughout t he community. aigh ideals of Christian character. Page Forty-three Key Staff of ' 46 It is customary for the senior class to undertake the work of publishing a worthwhile annual. This year not only those on the staff, but everyone has done his bit in helping to make this book a success. Editor-in-chief, Pattie Fletter, and assistant editor, Betty Lou Whitman, have expended much time and energy in the making. Business manager, Bob Bledsoe, and assis- tants, Don Nichols, Dave Smith, and Warren Johns, have really worn out some shoe leather obtaining ads and taking care of other business matters. Carol Sims and EUora Dole of the circulation department have really circulated. Much credit goes to Pat Johnson, art editor, and assistants Barbara Hubbard and Frank Jones, whose brilliant and original ideas appear herewith. Feature writers, Jackie Shank and Metta Jean Parr, have really scraped up some nice features (if you know what I mean.) Snapshot editor, Mar) Jean Kohl and her assistants Loene Kiser, Joan Hobbs, and Bev- erly Randolph, got some pictures some people wish they hadn ' t, but then they have done a swell job. Without the help of Ramona Zeis, Bonnie Powers and Bobbie Hubbard, who arranged the classes and told a little bit about each one of us, this book might not have been so interesting. Bob Elliott and Dick Mondhank have given us the year ' s activities in athletics. Pat Ritter and Yvonne Humphries have taken good care of the music department. This year ' s calendar was reconstructed by Roma Lee Pen- ick and Midge Jones. Information concerning those who have gone before us was gathered by Dick Mann and Keith Folck for the pages of the alumni in the back of this book. Although this book is of a serious nature we have let down and allowed those two funny men, Dave Smith and Warren Johns, to supply this book with jokes. When a person leaves a world, he usually leaves a will. Well, Angola High School has been the world of this class for the past four years and now we are leaving it. Bob Purdy and Bill Carr have prepared our last will and testa- ment. All classes have a history and we ' ve really left one. It has been collected by Carol Sims and Eleanor Kabel. Charlotte Strait and Pattie Fletter have prophesied what great and wonderful things this class of ' 46 will do in the future. Say haven ' t we forgotten someone? Why, yes, we mustn ' t forget our names — Nancy Webb and Dee Purdy — organizations. Miss Shultz has been the faculty adviser. Pai c I- ' or y-foiir " Copy ' s Due Today " The Hornet is the mimeogr.iphed school pnper published by the journalism class. The first edition of our school paper was published in 1918. The first name given this paper was The Key. It was later called The Spectator, but in 193 S it was called The Hornet, and the name has remained the same since. One of the most outstanding issues of The Hornet this year was the tournament edition containing pictures of the first team and the reserves, and also many tourna- ment features. The course in journalism is taught to give students experience in interviewing people and in writing articles for publication. In addition to publishing The Hornet, the jour- nalism students write articles concerning school activities for the Steuben Republican and Angola Herald. HORNET Page Forfy-fii c The Top m ■ M l 1 1 :i fz-S Ib§ Top row: Patricia Ritter. Charlotte Strait. Front row: Bob Bledsoe, Bob Elliott, Don Nicliols. The greatest distinction given to seniors of Angola High School is membership in the National Honor Society. Fifteen per cent of the class are eligible. They are chosen from the upper third of the class ranked according to scholastic records and are selected on the basis of scholar- ship, service, citizenship, and character. Those given the honor this year were: Bob Bledsoe, Bob Elliott, Don Nichols, Pat Ritter, and Charlotte Strait. Every year each member of the National Honor Society contributes one dollar to the scholarship fund. The fund is maintained to lend to members of the society or to graduating members of the high school who need the money for college. The local chapter of the National Honor Society was started in Angola High School in 193 5 and the total membership is now 181. Election of officers was held at the first meeting of the active Honor Society. Char- lotte Strait was chosen president; Pat Ritter, vice president; Bob Bledsoe, secretary; and Mr. Elliott, treasurer. AMERICAN LEGION AWARDS For the past fourteen years the American Legion citi- zenship award has been presented to one boy and one girl of the senior class. The Angola Post No. 31 makes this award. The students are selected by faculty votes. The criteria for judging the winners are honor, courage, leadership, and service to the school. The winners in the Class of ' 46 were David Smith and Mar) ' Jean Kohl. Page Forty-six Guide to the Future The Student Council wjs founded in order to create a greater amount of cooper- ation between the students and the faculty and to provide opportunities for stuclents to become better citizens. Under the guidance of Mrs. Arnold and Mr. Brown the council finished a successful year. A few of the activities of the council were setting dates for school parties, selling basketball schedule pencils and Hornet buttons, the election of cheer leaders, and secur- ing chapel programs for the second semester. They also had charge of the May Dance. The officers for the year were: President, Bob Pur dy; vice president. Bob Elliott; secretary, Forrest Johnson; reporter, Charlotte Strait. Barliara I ' .rattim, .I -annt- Anne WVI rh llis Aslil Top row: C lltt-n Kelli ' . .Tantt .Jarbo son, Susanna Ijen ' ile .Second row: Mrs, Arnold. Lois Spang ' le, Dottie Cotner. .John Elliott, Owen Amstulz, Ileen Xelson. Mar- tha Renner. Cliarlotte . trait. Bottom row: Forrest Johnson, Dale McClellan, Bob Elliott, Bob Purdy. Diuk Fisher, ' ilbur Fisher. Pa c Forfy-scicu Future Farmers of America Back row: ilr. Elliott, LaVenit Smith. Bob Walter, Jerry Smith, DeWayne Hie-hmond, Keith Newman. Bajniond Scott, (]) ven Amstutz. Middle row: Burdette Jackson, Robert Twit ' . ' hell, Herb Sanders, Dick Andre ' n " , Laurel Kich- mond. Boll Serris, Jerr ' ' an " V ' agner. Front ro - -: Chuck Sheets, James Neukam, Bill Carr, Dick Shank, Bill Crain, John Elliott. The Future Farmers of America is an organization for farm boys who are interested in farming. It was organized in Angola in 1931 under the supervision of Mr. Elliott. Every boy who takes vocational agriculture is eligible to join the F.F.A. The meetings are held the first Tuesday of every month. The Angola chapter held its annual father and son banquet at the College Inn on December 4. County agent Emerson Myers was the guest speaker. In November the Angola chapter officers attended the officers " training meeting at Garrett. Our chapter sent two delegates to the annual state convention at Purdue University in April. A program of work was set up for the year in which scholarship was stressed. The annual Hi-Y, F.F.A. basketball games were also planned. The F.F.A. alumni game was won by the alumni. The Angola F.F.A. basketball team defeated the Coldwater F.F.A. members on March 13. In December the Angola chapter sold Christmas trees. The county commissioners furnished the trees from the extra growth at the county park. The Angola chapter received half the proceeds from the sales. Fifty members and former members of the F.F.A. served in the armed forces, one of whom, Dan Barnes, paid the supreme sacrifice. The chapter also supervises the purchase and sale of ice cream bars, cooperating with the Girl Reserves in the project. The officers for 1946 were: President, Bill Crain; vice president, Bill Carr; secretary, Dick Shank; treasurer. Chuck Sheets; and reporter, John Elliott. Mr. Elliott is the sponsor. Pa, c Forty-cii hf Words Will Be Our Weapons Bob ' ;lll °j:;-, SK nfo ;. ; lL. !f ' d f l?,, " l?i, ' iil I-- - AU.e yer., I.een Nelson, Claire Smith, Mary Lou Wolfe. neien .xeuKam. lilloia Dole, Pattie !• letter, Joan Kundard, Charlotte Strait] Ryan, Patricia Harman, Bonnie Power., ' Ma f. ' f, S rS, !eii " ln t ' ;;r Ha S ' t .Ssel l ' r el ' e BSJlV, ' Wt ' o]r R ttf.- ■ " " The speech class of 194 5 organized the Alpha Delta Chi, the An-ola high school dramatics club. Its membership is open to anyone m high school who has previously studied speech. The club has a membership of fifty-three. The first meeting of all active and inactive members was an initiation dinner at the Gay , arn on November 7. After the initiation ceremony, informal stunts provided the ente-- .inment. The club ' s colors are black and white; the motto, " AH the W ' orld ' s a Stage, " and the flower, the white rose. The club sponsored " The Scrapbook of ' 46, " an all-school varietv show. Th.-y also presented three one act plays on March 22. The plays were " Nobody Home, " " Buddy Answers An Ad, " and " I ' ll Be Waiting. " The first semester officers were: President, Nancy Webb; vice president, John Elliott; secretary, Joan Kundard; treasurer, Jeanne Anne Webb. Second semester: ' Presi- dent, John Elliott; vice president, Nancy Webb; secretary, Ileen Nelson; treasurer, Jeanne Anne Webb. Mrs. Hunter is the club sponsor. Page Forty-nine Kind Lady " Kind Lady, " the senior class play of ' 46 was presented on Tuesday and Wednesday evenings, April 2} and 24, in the high school auditorium. " Kind Lady " was written by Edward Chodrov and is a story of character study and mystery. The action takes place in the fashionable London home of Miss Mary Herries. There is a prologue by means of which the story is introduced. Mary Herries, who at the moment is able to free herself from the power of those dominating her life, starts to tell the story of her virtual imprisonment to a banker, Mr. Foster. Then Mary Herries ' story unfolds on the stage. Mr. Henry Abbott, a gentleman of the world and a scoundrel representing himself as a beggar, comes in from the street with Miss Herries on Christmas Eve. He worms his way into the household and with the aid of several friends gains much power and forces Miss Herries into a state bordering insanity. Her hope gives her strength. This hope nearly vanishes, however, when she tries to explain her predicament to an art collector, Mr. Rosenberg. She knows Mr. Abbott and his friends, the Edwards, are listening. She manages to give Mr. Rosenberg a note, which he gives to Mr. Abbott on his way out. Then Miss Herries does wonder whether she will ever be able to free herself. Her best friend, Mrs. Weston, is killed m an airplane accident. Her aid only could free Mary Herries. This takes us to the epilogue, where again we find Miss Herries telling her story to Mr. Foster. Miss Herries hands him a note just before Mr. Abbott comes in. There is suspense when Mr. Abbott asks Mr. Foster whether she has given him something. Mr. Foster keeps the secret and note and the final curtain comes as the police are knocking at the door. The members of the cast were: Mary Herries, Pattie Fletter; Henry Abbott, David Smith; Lucy Weston, Pat Johnson; Phyllis Glenning, Jackie Shank; Rose, the maid, Ramona Zeis; Mr. Foster, Warren Johns; the Doctor, Robert Bledsoe; Mr. Edwards, Don Nichols; Mrs. Edwards, Pat Ritter; Peter Sant- ard, Robert Elliott; Aggie Edwards, Loene Kiser; Gustav Rosenberg, Robert Purdy; Ada, Charlotte Strait; the Butler, Keith Folck. Much credit for the success of the play went to the stage crew, the boys of the senior class, who worked faithfully to construct the scenery. The work of the students on other committees also contrib- uted greatly to the final success. The complete production was under the skillful direction of Charles Edwin Shank. Pa ' C •; Daphne " Daphne, " a three-act mystery-comedy drama, was given by the junior class on December 5 and 6, before enthusiastic audiences. The action of the play started when Faith Talbott inherited Rockhaven, an old mansion on the Atlantic coast. She was joined by her friends there and many thrilling and humorous complications de- veloped. The cast included: Mammy Prue, housekeeper, Bonnie Kessler; Rodman Brent, attorney. Dale Mc- Clellan; Faith Talbott, heiress. Donna Stevens; Jean Baudette, friend. Patsy Cremean; Lance Talbott, cousin, Andrew Emerson; Fletcher Gearhart, Bob Williamson; Marshall W ' estbrook, Don Sell; Mrs. Alice Tracy, Faith ' s aunt, Patty Harman; Laurel Croydon, an unbidden guest and Daphne, the spirit of the house, Peggy Fletter. Members of the production staff were: Stage manager, Forrest Johnson; assistants, Bill Warren, Bob Walter; sound effects, Cliff Nilson; prompters, Joan Kundard, Lorna Waite; business manager. Bill Lemley; tickets, Carolyn Bender, Leonard Ott; publicity, Dick Loomis; posters, Doris Kyle, Angela Foutz; programs, Pat Lampman; property managers, Leland Ewers, Lois Leman; stage constructon, Dick Romero, Cliff Nilson, Ben Weldon, DeWayne and Laurel Richmond, Ed Jackson, Dick Shank, Jim Neuk- am, Mac Arnold, Ronny Wells, Burton Whitlock, Margaret Wolfe, Donna Stage, Lauren Heckler, Chuck Sheets, Lee Sutton, Carolyn Bush, Crystal Parrish; make-up. Rose Marie Ashley, Jean Miller, Mary Lou Wolfe. The ushers were Greta Bodie, Betty Miller, Jean Boyer, LaVerne Easterday, Marilyn Servis, Harriet Rose, Willa Sutton, Barbara Bratton. The play selection committee consisted of Bill Lemley, P.itty Har- man, Ben Weldon, Bob Williamson, Lorna Waite, Patsy Cremean. Betty Feagler had charge of the music. The string trio, Barbara Sanders, Shirley Allen and Yvonne Humphries, played before the curtain and between acts. The play was under the direction of Mrs. Hunter. Mr. Dygert, class sponsor, supervised the stage construction. Page Fiff -oiic And They Shall ' Top row: Irene Bush. Carolyn Bush. Dale McClellan, Don Chaddick, Cliii k Slic t-is, tliii..ii Nilsun, David Smith. Burton Whitlock, Bob Walter, Bill Lemley, Morris Eggleston, Harriet Hose. Patricia Liampman. Aliddle row: Jeanne Anne Webb, Marion Jensen, Lorna Waite, Donna Shaffer, Jean Miller, LaVerne Easterday. Jletta Jean Parr, Eleanor Kabel. JoAnn Thrasher, Elsie Castner, Marysue Kring, Mary Lois Baker, Rose Marit- Ashley, Pattie Fletter, Joan Kundard, Beverly Randolph, Jean Anstett, Donna Stevens, Ileen Nelson, Miss Lippincott. Front row: Betty Feag ler, Lou Ann Phillip, Carolyn Bender, Audree Burch, Betty Lou Wliitman, Ra- mona Zeis. Martha Reinoehl, Shirley Allen, Doris Kyle, Marilyn Kling, Barbara Brat ton, Lois Leman, Pa- tricia Johnson, Greta Mclntyre, Sheila Harman, Beverly liobbins, Mary Ellen Redding, Donna Pliinney, Martha Renner, Marilyn Harman, Dorothy Magley. Not in picture: Donnalee Stage. Margaret VanWagner, Owen Amstutz, Bob Purdy. MIXED CHORUS The mixed chorus w«s very active this year, participating in auditorium programs, the Christmas program, and the spring concert. There were fifty-seven members in the organization. Betty Feagler was the accompanist. The oflicers were: President, Beverly Randolph; secretary, Joan Kundard; Hbrarian, Pattie Fletter. SPRING CONCERT A spring concert featuring the mixed chorus, the girls ' glee club, and all the smaller vocal groups was presented on May 8. The theme carried out was the " Seven Ages of Man. " Miss Lippincott was in charge of the program. Pa c [ijty-two Have Music i „h.. ' ' ' , ' ' ! " Vi u ' ' J ' " V ' 11 ' ' " ' ; IV Irene Bush. Caiolyn Bush, Donna Shaffer, JoAnn Tliraslier Marilvn l -ina iunS Pit ' te, Ph H h " " ' „. " ' p ' f ' l ' - " Servis Mary Miller, Arlene Gould. Mary EUen Redd ng iviiVvL. T ' ' ■ " ' ' ' • Lhailotte tra.t. Barbara Bratton, Lois Spangrle, Dorothv Harris, Bettv Miller Pattfe Middle row: Elsie Castner, Frances Anthony, Lou Ann Phillips, Jean Miller, LaVerne Easterdav Mir nell ' pT, ■ f. ' " ' ' ° ' i, ■ ' ' ; " ' ■ " ■, Betty, Lou Whitman. Eleanor Kahel, Phyllis Ashle, Doris llylePhvUiV liyan ' „ Si, ' I ' tr ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ' i ' V- ' " - - ' ' ' A ' ' ' ' i-ystal Parrish, Mary Lois Baker, Dee Purdy. .lean Bover Donna - te " ' Sliss Li pfncou. ' " ' " " ' " " ■ ' ° ' " " " ' ' ' ' ' ' " " ' " ■ ' " ' ' ■ ' " ' " • ' ' " to ' ut, Marilyn ' K?i1 ' kBeyerlyl " M,Mn " , xMetta ' ' ' l ' ilan ' ' °PnV ' " ? ' ,,, r " =i ' - Audree Burch, Jeanne Anne Webb, Dolores Zimmerman. Shirley Allen. K},,t , " T ■ ' ' " ' " " ' a - eis. Patricia Johnson. Lois Sams, Phyllis Sniurr, Hazel Hopkins Marysue tr c a° ' Harman nl ' r,; fv " M ' »ii° " r ' ' ; ' ; ' ' ' Mclntyre Paula Albright, Marilyn Barman, Donna Phiniey ' pa- stett ■ ' " " ' ' i Magley, Martha Renner, WiUa lAIae Sutton, Donna Sutton, Ileen Xelsnn, Jean An- Not in picture: Donna Lee Stage, Margaret Van Wagner. GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB The girls ' glee club is composed of seventy-nine girls. The officers were the same as those for the mixed chorus. The music dep.irtment, under the direction of Barbar.i Barnhart and Mary Catherine Lippincott, gave a Candlelight Christmas Carol Service on December 20 in the audi- torium. The opening number played by the band was " Gesu Bambino. " " W ' hile the band played " O Come, All Ye Faithful, " the mixed chorus, dressed in choir robes, did a pro- cessional with lighted candles. The rest of the program consisted of Christmas carols and instrumental music. The program was closed by the mixed chorus singing the " Halle- lujah Chorus " from " The Messiah. " Page Fifty-three Wherever They Go The Senior Trio, composed of Betty Lou Whit- man, Pat Johnson and Ramona Zeis, sang for the Lions ' Club, Youth lially at the Christian Church, the Girl Reser " e Pa-Ma-Me banquet and at the " Colleg:e of Life " at the Methodist Church. The Senior Sextet was composed of Betty Lou Whitman. Pat Johnson. Ramona Zeis. Pat Fletter, Beverly Randolph, and Dee Purdy. They sang: at an auditorium prog ram, betweeii acts of the one- act plays, and for the " College of Life " prog:ram. The Junior Quartet, composed of Betty Feag " - ler. Jean Miller, Donnalee Stage and Harriet Rose sang- for the Ladies of the Moose, and at the " Col- lege of Life. " From the sophoinore class, Joan Thrasher, Mary Lois Baker, Donna Shaffer and Elsie Castner comprise a quartet. They appeared in the Spring Concert. The Sophomore Quintet sang for the Variety Show, and the " College of Life. " Molly Hosack, Lois Spangle, Shirley Brokaw, Elinor Owens and Sheila Harman made up the group. Carolyn Bender, Doris Kyle, Lois Leman, Lor- na Waite. Donna Stevens and Joan Kundard made up tiie Junior Sextet. They appeared on the " Col- lege of Life " program, and at the Methodist Cliurch on March 17. The Freshman Octet is composed of Jeanne Anne Webb, Martha Reinoehl, Phyllis Ryan. Phyl- lis Ashley, Marysue Kring, Martha Renner, Mary Ellen Redding and Jean Marie Anstett. They sang at the " College of Life. " -T Y i) To the Clashing of Cymbal and the Beat of a Drum cLAi;rxETs Dirk lioniero Klinor L. ;n;iinis Molly Hosack Glenn Hanbrook Don Cliaddick Ravniond Scott Don Taylor Billy London Dottie Cotner Mary Lee Sell Raymond Bodie COKXETS Leonard Ott Ben Weldon Bob " U ' illianison Clifton Xilson Diana Beatty Owen Asmtutz Barbara Brokaw PERCL ' SSIOX iXarv Aliif M er Pattie FlettHi- Morris Eg ' gleston Glen LaVine FLUTE Valerie Erickson OBOE Plioel:ie Miller TROMBONES I »a id Handy ' rmn l eek FRENCH HORN Arlene McCIellan SAXOPHONE Keith Folek BASSOON Betty Servis BASSES David Smith Charles Humphries INSTRUMENTAL DEPARTMENT The Angola High School Band has been very active this year, playing at pep sessions, home basket- ball games, the Variety Show, the Christmas program, and the spring concert. The officers of the band were: President, David Smith; vice president, Ben Weldon; secretary, Pat Fletter; librarian, Elinor Loomis, and property manager, Clifton Nilson. Yvonne Humphries, Barbara Sanders, and Shirley Allen were the members of the String Trio. They played for both performances of the Junior Play, for the Business and Professonal Women ' s Club, for the Christian Church, the Girl Reserve Pa-Ma-Me banquet, and a banquet at Potawatomi Inn. The members of the Trumpet Trio are Ben ' " eldon. Bob Williamson, and Clifton Nilson. They played for the Business and Professional Women ' s Club, the Variety Show, and auditorium programs. The instrumental department was under the direction of Barbara Barnhart. BAND MOTHERS CLUB The Band Mothers ' Club has been active this year. The mothers have had bake sales during the year to raise money for contests and other expenses. The officers are: President, Mrs. Ott; vice president, Mrs. Eggleston; secretary, Mrs. Romero; and treasurer, Mrs. Hosack. Page Fifty- fit I IP First row: Prize winners: What a pfjiifi. .Stevens! Young an I innocent. Se ' ' on ] row: .Sleep ' time g:al, D -e : Jo A n n : Fo u tz a I on f ' . ' ? ifol ] .still. Donna: B-B evn. ' , Vel,l,. Thirrl row: Young j!Hsi Alary iljller, F ' ourth row: Is h - lal. Bur ' -Ji? .SmJle. Kirlios; Ashley Isn ' t it?? I ioking for Don? Fiftli r o w: Donna L. e e y a t e ,« : Another Freshman ; Slick-ehiek: Pa; c fifty -six Fought Bravely In Sports Athletics Page Fifty-scvcti Hornets on the Hardwood CE3 ■ • = B B 1 DRUCR PHIL WMU.— Guard. OUR COACH " Druck " has one of his best years of coaching this year both in baseball and basketball. He was regarded highly by the fans and the other teams for his coaching ability. The most important thing was the high re- gard his boys had for him. This was very apparent on the baseball diamond and basketball floor. This is Druck ' s third year of coaching since coaching the Tri-State College team for several years. VARSITY PLAYERS BOB BLEDSOE — Center. " Louie " set a new scoring record this year of 278 points. The old record formerly held by Bob Brokaw was 259 points in 1929. Louie ' s fine rebounding and clever left-handed shot will be greatly missed next year. Bob ' s ability to shoot with either hand and hi: knack made him greatly feared by all opponents. Senior. DON NICHOLS — Foriiunl. " Doc " could always be counted upon when the going was tough. He was an excellent feeder and rebounder. He had a good one-handed shot from the corner and a good tip-in. He will be missed a lot next year. Senior. BOB ELLIOTT — Guard. " B. G. " was the mainstay in the guard line this year. He could always hit in a tough game and his accurate " one banders " helped the team to many wins. Bob had lots of fight and a good long shot. The team will miss him next year. Senior. tip-in ' Phil " broke into the starting line-up in the third game and kept going ever since. Phil had plenty of determination and was fast. He was very valuable under the basket and had a good " set " shot from the corner. He should prove valuable next year. Sophomore. ED JACKSON — Guard. " Eddie " was one of the smallest men on the team but made up for it with plenty of fight and speed. He had a good long shot and was very aggressive. He often scored on a fast break. Much will be expected of Ed next year. Junior. l ' a:ic i-ijly -d- hl IXDIVIDTAL SCORING FG FTM FTA Av. Bledsoe ..117 44 74 .549 Nichols 70 34 5. ' .641 Elliott 69 39 60 .650 Jackson 37 33 48 .6S7 Hull 44 2 3 44 .5 23 Mondhank 12 11 16 .687 Folck 20 7 11 .636 Arnold 11 13 20 .6 5 D. Sutton 12 4 9 .444 L. Sutton 13 6 7 .857 Team 405 2 14 342 .626 1024 TROPHIES WON IN THE 1945-46 SEASON DICK MONDHANK — Guard. " Mousie " was another valuable substitute and always gave a good account of himself when used. Mousie had a good long shot from way out, and also possessed a good one- handed shot. He was valuable under the backboards because he was big. " Mousie " will be hard to replace next year. Senior KEITH FOLCK — Center. " Slats " experienced a lot of action this year when " Louie " was having trouble. Keith scored many points on his clever pivot shot and he could well be counted upon when sent in. This is " Slats " last year. Senior. DEAN SUTTON — Foniard. " Deanie " saw little action this year but will probably see much more next year. He would substitute for " Doc " when the going was tough. He has a good shot which, along with his height, is a great asset. Dean will be counted upon next year. Sophomore. MAC ARNOLD — Guard. " Mac " was another capable substitute sent in when things were going the wrong way for Phil. Mac had a good shot and scored quite a few points. With this year ' s experience, he should be valuable next year. Junior. LEE SUTTON — Guard. " Levie " was the substitute sent in for " B. G. " He saw considerable action this year. Lee had one of the best long shots on the team and proved this on the basketball court. He should prove a real threat to our opponents next year. Junior. Along with the team always went student athletic manager, Tom Jack, a sophomore, and sports reporter. Red Loomis, a junior. Both deserve much credit for their faithful work during the season. Pa ' e Fift -uiuc First Squad Back roA ' : Coach Druckamiller. Dean Suttcin, Bob Bledsoe, Keith Folck, Don Nichols, Dick Mondliank, Principal Elliott. Front row: Phil Hull, Lee Sutton, Mac Arnold, Bob Elliott, Ed .Jackson. SEASON IN REVIEW The Hornets got off to a good start this season by dropping Rome City in the opener. Angola then lost its only game of the regular season to Kendallville by four points. The Hornets then whipped Waterloo, Wolcottville, Auburn, LaGrange, Garrett, Butler, Fremont, and Ashley in succession. The Hornets easily won the County Tourney then by downing Pleasant Lake, Salem Center, and Orland. With this 1 1 game winning streak started, the Hornets kept right on going and defeated Garrett, Fremont, La- Grange, Salem Center, Orland, Avilla, and then routed a highly rated Coldwater, Michigan, team. They closed a very successful season with a decisive win over Butler. This year ' s second team was one of the best Angola has ever had. They won 17 and lost 1 for a record very few second teams ever achieve. The Angola Hornets won the undisputed title to the Corner Conference Championship this year for the first time in the history of the school by defeating Rome City, Waterloo, Wolcottville, Butler, Ashley, and Avilla. Angola entered sectional tournament competition heavily favored to win. They defeated Scott Center in their first game 5 3-19 and in their second game they defeated Spencerville 61-21. They then lost in the semi-final round to Ashley by a score of 39-3 8. Ashley then went on to down favored Auburn 44-41. Pa};e Sixty Reserves SEASON ' S SCHEDULE CHEER LEADERS Most schools have cheer leaders, but few schools had as good cheer leaders as ours. They could really make the " kids " yell. Angola ' s cheer- ing section has become noted in this section of the state because of its spirit and its good sense. The cheer leaders who did such a grand job this year are Leonard Ott, Carolyn Bender, and Chuck Sheets. Since they are ail juniors we can look forward to a good cheering section next year. Angola, 45 Angola 3 1 Angola - 66 Angola 3 8 Angola 3 9 Angola 49 Angola 43 Angola 5 2 Angola 69 Angola 41 Angola 6 5 Angola 5 2 Angola 68 Angola 44 Angola 5 Angola 47 Angola 46 Angola 47 Angola 5 Angola, 3 7 Rome City 27 Kendallville -- 3 5 Waterloo . -- 27 Wolcottville .,--. .. 33 Auburn 28 LaGrange .. 28 Garrett .. ... 31 Butler 31 . 14 Garrett , -. 3 2 Fremont .- 40 LaGrange .. 27 Salem 14 Orland -. 26 Avilla 32 32 Butler ... 27 OURNEY Pleasant Lake .- 25 Salem Center . -- 21 Orland .. 28 Top row: Carl Raney, Joe Doug-lass, Dick Romero, Burton Whitlock, Leland Ewers, Eugene Meek, Bill Lemley. Second row: Morris Eggleston. ' Jauk Harman. Dick Andrew. .Terry Van Warner, Herbert San- ders. Krnnt row: .Jim Willis, Chuck Dygert, Brice Clark, John Elliott. Page Sixfy-otic d OUR COACH FALL SCHEDULE Angola.,.. Angola.... Angola ... Angola ... 4 13 19 2 ' ' Up To Bat " The Angola Hornets concluded a very successful baseball season by winning the County Tourney. This was the first time Angola has won the tournament in ten years. The tourney was played on the home diamond and eight teams participated. It was played on two successive Saturdays, October 6 and October 13, and Angola won their first game from Orland 5-4. The next Saturday the Hornets won two contests, de- feating Salem S-4 and Hamilton 11-3. The chance to play in the finals of the Corner Conference was lost when the Hornets lost their only ame of the season to Fremont INDIVIDUAL RECORDS Metz 1 Waterloo 1 Scott Center 1 Fremont 3 Player A.B. Runs B.H. S.B. Elliott 21 13 6 11 Nichols .... 17 S 10 6 Jackson .... 28 10 9 11 Whitlock . 22 4 6 7 L. Sutton .. 22 4 6 4 Clark 18 7 4 13 Shank 23 6 3 5 4 1 1 8 Hull 16 1 D. Sutton .. 13 1 Arnold 5 Folck 1 3UNTY TOUl C( R-NEY Ansola ..... 5 Orl. ind ... Angola.. Angola . ...... 4 8 Salem 4 11 Hamilton 3 (Final Game) Back row: Mr Elliott, Brice Clark. Don N ' ieliols. Don Sell. Bill LemU-y, Dean Sutton, Diek Shank. Keith Fokk. Tom .Jack, Coach Druc-kaniiller. Front row: Pliil Hull. . -i- Sutton. Krl .Tn.k.=on, ,Jolm F.lliott. Churk Pyiifrt, Bob Purdy, Va ' e Sixty -I wo First row: " Who thouL; lis up : A( ri:»Iiatic Junior [ore Juniors. Second row: Fcnir Jacks niul Jill: Our janitors: ( tur S. ii r guys " Vowl Third r. ' w: Whom ai-i- tli at-iiaiifs for?: Mi;;s Shultz als. Harriet and Lois. I ' r tt? een; Handsome Don. Fourth row: Soph linf-up ' ale: Donna: Ren and he ■ ometiiing " is funnj ' ! Fifth row: Janitor Tat [argart-t Cinihel; Wolves. Piv c Si.xty-fbrcc September — 10 School starts. Enrolled — 206 in high school 14 Dave Smith elected President of Senior Class 20 G.R. entertains Hi-Y boys at " sing " at the Tri-State Park 21 Pattie Fletter heads Yearbook staff What Ha October — 5 Freshman initiation Bohumir Kryl ' s All-Girl Symphony Orchestra 1 1 Bob Purdv elected President of Student Coun- cil Columbus Day program in chapel Junior Carnival G.R. entertained by sponsors 12 Hornets win County Baseball Tournament 1 5 Baseball championship celebrated m chapel Basketball practice starts Hi-Y formal initiation 18 G.R. pot-luck and initiation 19 Cheer leaders elected 22 Juniors start magazine sales campaign 23 Faculty party at Gay Barn Students canvass for National War Fund 24 Grade cards out Nancy Webb elected President of Dramatics Club ' 2 5 26 Vacation for Teachers ' Association 27 Navy Day 29 Seniors take holiday for selling 330 Key an- nuals 3 1 Hallowe ' en ' November — 1 Second edition of Hornet 2 Defeated Rome City 43-27 5 Obtamed Bond Pledges — S6 1,48 8 7 Dramatics Club holds initiation dinner at Gay Barn S Individual pictures taken 9 Angola Hornets bow to Kendallville Comets 3 5- 3 I 12 Hi-Y feed at Christian Church 16 Roy Bodie addresses school on his experiences in Pacific Pep session for first home game with Waterloo. Won 66-27 19 Senior name cards come 20 Home Ec girls serve dinner 2 1 Rev. Maynard gives Thanksgiving talk Hornets beat Wolcottville 3 8-3 3 Music department presents chapel program Key annual snapshot awards 22 23 Thanksgiving vacation 3 1 Angola Hornets hand Auburn Red Devils first loss 3 9-2 8 Pat Ritter and Dave Smith chosen for Pepsi- Cola scholarship competition De I be I 3 Joint G.R. -Hi-Y meeting 4 F.F.A. Banquet at College Inn Hornets out 5 6 Junior class play 7 LaGrange game here. Won 49-28 S Agri. boys sold Christmas trees at County Park 10 G.R. -Hi-Y meeting 1 1 Junior class party at Gay Barn 12 Garrett game there. Won 43-31 14 Hornets defeat Butler 52-31 17 School dismissed because of cold 18 Angola named site for County Tourney 20 Christmas program given by music department 21 Defeated Fremont 69-14 Out for Christmas vacation I i Jiitiuary — 2 Back to school Two new teachers, Mr. Hall and Mr. Brown Pa ' c Sixty-jour Happened 5 Reserves win milk bottle by defeating Fremont Eagles 47-10 4 Hornets down Ashley Aces 49-3 6 7 Rev. Maynard speaks at G.R.-Hi-Y 9 Home Ec girls serve school board at dinner 1 1 Speech class presents program 9 10 11 County Tourney Angola wins by defeating Orland in the last game 3 8-27 14 Tryouts for " Amateur Hour " program 1 8 Semester ends Hornets down Garrett 41-32 Dance at Masonic Hall after the game 21 Joint G.R.-Hi-Y. Mr. Hall tells of his ex- periences in Europe 23 Grade cards out Defeated Fremont 6S-33 Game with LaGrange there. Won S2-27 Student Council put on program in auditorium Salem Center game here. Won 68-14 25 29 30 " Scrapbook of ' 46 " — variety show February — 1 Game with Orland there. Defeat them 44-2 8 4 G.R. meeting. Mrs. Whitman talks Hi-Y meeting. Bob Elliott, Bob Bledsoe, Jr. Johns and Dale McCleilan give talks 7 Spelling Contest in auditorium. Pat Lampman and Dick Fisher were winners. Both received wrist watches 8 Judge Carlin speaks in chapel Game with AviUa here Dance at Masonic Hall after the game Pep session 1 1 Honor Society Members announced. Pat Rit- ter, Charlotte Strait, Bob Elliott, Bob Bledsoe, and Don Nichols. Juniors sponsor ice-skating party at Green Lake 12 Student Council sells " Hornet " pins 13 Angola hands Coldwater first loss of the season 47-32 Pep session Rudolph De ' illo entertains at chapel pro- gram 14 Valentine ' s Day 1 5 Last basketball game of our season. Defeat Butler 46-27. Dance at Masonic Hall IS Sophomores present style show at G.R. meeting F.F.A.-Hi-Y basketball game 19 Hornets out 21 22 23 Sectional tourney at Auburn. Ashley is winner Man j— 1 Seniors win class tourney 2 Regional Tourney at Fort Wayne 4 Mr. Phillips talks to Girl Reserves 9 State tourney semi-finals 12 Pa-Ma-Me Banquet 1 5 Di-Immortales on sale 16 Finals in basketball 22 Dramatics Club presents three one-act plays 2 8 Hornet out 29 Magician 3 G.R. conference at Elkhart April — 1 April Fool ' s Day 12 13 District F.F.A. Banquet 19 22 Easter vacation 23 24 Senior Class Play May— 8 Spring Concert 17 Awards in assembly 19 G.R. attend church together 26 Baccalaureate service held 27 Junior-Senior banquet at Potawatomi Inn 29 Commencement 3 Grade cards out Page Sixty-five Third mw: Ali-tbe Navy!: What ' s this?: l- ven in young- er days; [ ' ' resliies: More [ ' ■ " rosliiiH-Ji. I ' .iurtli rn v: Stas-Hne. l- ' iftli row: Cuii.sins; In for iK ' HioriL-s-AlUn and Arnold ; ' hcse saiinrsi ! Pa: e Sixly-six Laugh and the World Laughs With You If little Red Riding Hood lived today. The modern girl would scorn her, She only had to meet one wolf, Not one on every corner. The meanest man in the army is the mess sergeant who breaks ping pong balls into the powdered eggs so the men think they are getting the real thing. R. Zeis: What do you desire in a husband, brains, wealth or appearance? B. Randolph: Appearance, and the sooner the better. Thomas cat: I ' d give my life for you, dear. Tabby cat: Cheap skate! Nine or nothing! Wife: Dear, we lost all our kitchen equipment when our country home burned. Hubby: Yeah? Was it the can opener? Worry Don ' t worry about these taxes. Grim though they be and dire; They ' re only temporary — Next year they ' ll be higher. Louie Bledsoe: Could you pass the bread? Junior Johns: I think I can. I moved pianos summer! A professor is a man whose job it is to tell students how to solve problems of life which he himself has tried to avoid by becoming a professor. Judge: Are you sure this man was drunk? Officer: U ' ell, sir, he was carrying a manhole cover and said he was going to play it on his vic- trola. Dave Smith and Pat Fletter were riding on horseback out in the country. As they stopped, the two horses rubbed necks affectionately. " Ah me, " said Dave, " that ' s what I ' d hke to do. " " Go ahead, " said Pat. " It ' s vour horse. " Senior ' s Prayer Now I lay me down to sleep. The lecture ' s dry, the subject ' s deep; If he should quit before I wake, Someone kick me, for goodness sake. He tilted her lovely head toward him, And bent over her tremulous mouth, He gazed intently at her for a moment, Then said softly, " I ' m going to have to pull that tooth! " A G. I. haircut is a scrubbing brush that breathes and talks. A woman when launching her first ship turn- ed to the shipyard manager and asked, " How hard do I have to hit it to knock it into the water? " I knew a girl named Passion; I asked her for a date; I took her out to dinner; Gee! How passionate! In Cincinnati, Ohio, a sign on a locked cigar store read: " Out of cigars, out of cigarettes, out of gum, out of films, out of stamps, out of town. " Page Sixfy-seren Alumni ' 44 Gloria Aldrich — Mrs. Robert Trier, Norfolk, Va. Robert Andrews — Navy. Joanna Bartlev — Occidental College, Los Angeles, Calif. Allen Boyer — Discharged from Army, Angola, Ind. John Carver — Navy. Billye Nell Certain — Beatty ' s Bakery, Angola, Ind. Mari-Jean Chaddick — Olivet College, Olivet, Mich. Robert Dygert — Discharged from Navy. Bettv Enslev — Indiana University, Bloomington, ' ind. Shirley Erbe — Kolb Drug Store, Angola, Ind. Margaret Fisher — Tri-State Tool Co., Angola, Ind. Ilene Fordyce — Mrs. Joe Reminicky, Angola, Ind. Don Fulton — Discharged from Army Air Corps. Lynn Garn — Navy. Glenna Mae Golden — Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Sue Zane Goudy — Kratz Drug Store, Angola, Ind. Joan Gritfin — At home, Angola, Ind. Jean Hull — Model Food Shop, AngoLi, Ind. Edward Jackson — Army Air Corps. Ilene Katus — Texas. James Keckler, Discharged from Army Air Corps., Hllsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich igan. Willa Kope — Mrs. Raymond Davis. Ralph Martin — Navy. Evelyn Pence — Married, Columbia City, Ind. Walter Richardson — Bell Telephone Co., Fort Wayne, Ind. Ronald Rose — Navy. Jean Sessford — General Electric Co., Fort Wayne, Ind. Evangeline Tiffany — Mrs. Henry Salisbury, An- gola, Ind. Lois Weaver — Nurses ' Training, Chicago, 111. Marjorie Yoder — DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. Pa c Si. f)-ci: hl Alumni ' 45 Donna Anspaugh — Mrs. Carl Shupp. Don Badders — Navy. Paul Birchman — Army. Betty Bolinger — Mrs. Max Carpenter, Angola, Ind. Don Brooks — Army. Robert Butz — Army. Mary Lou Grain — International Business College, Fort Wayne, Ind. Georgia DeLancey — Mrs. Al MacRae, Grand Rapids, Mich. Dean Dygert — Merchant Marine. Delia Fisher — Mrs. Richard Summers, Fort Wayne, Ind. Evelyn Ge orge — Cleveland, Ohio. Barton Golden — Navy. Donnabelle Goodhew — Deceased. Joan Griffiths — At home, Angola, Indiana. Bill Hoagland — Navy. Paul HoUinger — Farming, Angola, Indiana. Pauline HoUinger — Angola Dress Shop, Angola, Ind. Roland Hughes — Navy. Treva Huntington — Angola State Bank, Angola, Ind. Ronald Jackson — At home, Angola, Ind. Mahlon Jacob — Navy. Mary Elizabeth Kyle — Modern Store, Angola, Ind. Betty Leman — Hotel Hendry, Angola, Ind. Mary Lou Martin — Ward Belmont, Nashville, Tennessee. Catherine Munn — Telephone Office, Angola, Ind. Barbara Myers — Potawatomi Inn, Angola, Ind. Mildred June Myers — Dixie Shop, Angola, Ind. Burdette Nelson — Army Air Corps. Betty Noragon — Mrs. William Lewis Foster, Fre- mont, Ind. Carl Randolph — Navy. Carlos Randolph — Navy. Patricia Randolph — Lemley ' s Laundry, Angola, Indiana. Sue Sims — Dixie Shop, Angola, Ind. Carl Strait — Tri-State College, Angola, Ind. Eleanor Servis — Shank Lumber Co., Angola, Ind. Beverly Stevens — Potawatomi Inn, Angola, Ind. James Troyer — Navy. Trois Wagner — Mrs. Loyal Wilson, Angola, Ind. Bill Van Wagner — Navy. Martha Warren — -At home, Angola, Indiana. Noreen Wells — Mrs. Gerald Jones. Elizabeth Wolfe — Mrs. Edward Suche, Angola, Ind. Mary Lou Young — Miller- Jones, Angola, Ind. Donna Zimmer — International Business College, Fort Wayne, Ind. Margaret Zuber — Mrs. Charles Barus, Angola, Ind. Page S xfy-ninc First row: Shorthand II; Thumb good, Strait?; Our Sponsor; Lazy house-party kids. Second row: Pretty girls; Wading Webb; Senior prides; ' ' Jarly birds, Dee and Muz. Third row: Christy kids; Loafer Sliank; Hold it; Smile woman. Fourth row: Our guys; Shop- ping?; Pals; Ah! Fifth row: Jim ' s got an armful. Sixth row; Our officers; s Windy, Bonnie? Happy Hobbs. I ' a»c Scii ' Jlfy r-ilst row: •■Sonny " Sell : Little Lnie: Nancv ■Teaniie Anne, and Mary Jean; Bathing: Beau- ty Wel l : Bonnie and Gloria: Sunshine Kohl Second row: Bashful Roniie: Lee Sutton and Dee Purdy: Cheez-ee: Jlousie: Sleepy Kietiiie: Dee and Lee. Third row: MiglUy Slen; Webb and dogs: Dark eyes Baker: Seniors in 4th grrade. Fourtli row: Phyllis Ashley: Bobbie Hub- bard: Molly: Elsie: Ashley girls: Lonsbury and Raney. Fiftli row: Sister.s, Jeanne and Xancy. Sixth row: Pat Kilter ' s birthday party Page Sci ciity-onc Bits About the Seniors NAiVIE Robert Bledsoe William Carr Clem Let me think NICKNAME FAVORITE SAYING Louie Hi, Jo AMBITION ..Business man ..Farmer Ellora Dole Dole Why is that? Journalist Robert Elliott Cheesie Oh, pot Engineer Patricia Fletter Pattie Oh, gee -.- Nurse Keith Folck Keithie Beats me Body man Joan Hobbs Cobby Holy cow Nurse Barbara Hubbard Bobbie O. G. Hey Commercial artist Yvonne Humphries Yonnie Dang, cuss Musician Warren Johns Junior Beats me Accountant Patricia Johnson P. J Oh, brother... Mrs. Metcalf Frank Jones Mike I don ' t have any To be a man Marjory Jones Midge Oh, you kid Housewife Eleanor Kabel Kay Everything under control See the world Loene Kiser Kiser Ah, yes To be happy Mar) ' Jean Kohl Muzzy I don ' t know To get married Richard Mann Dick Yah, man Business man Richard Mondhank Mousie Take it easy To succeed Donald Nichols Doc I didn ' t do it Coach Metta Jean Parr Blondie Merrrrcy Comptometrist Rome Lee Penick Romie What a life! Happiness Bonnie Powers Dimples Huh? - Be happy Barbara Purdy Dee But definitely Be successful Robert Purdy ...Robin Cripe . Dentist Beverly Randolph Bev... Hubba, Hubba Beautician Patricia Ritter Pat Could be Proof reader Jacquelyn Shank Jackie Tough Stewardess Carolyn Sims Carol ....Well, geezil-peezil To be a success David Smith Fink Poop... Accountant Charlotte Strait Charry That ' s a good question Journalist Nancy Webb ....Spook Quit tellin ' me to hurry Enjoy life Betty Whitman B. Lou There ' s a Ford in your future Beautician Ramona Zeis Mona Oh, cripe Career girl Pa f Sc-vciity-two I ' ll Always Remember Freshman Initiation May Dance Junior Play — " Lady Be Good " Pep Sessions Beating Auburn Spring Concert Going to Christy ' s After Games Class Day Commando Training Writing This Book Summer Vacation G.R.-Hi-Y Valentine Party Auditorium Programs Baccalaureate and Commencement " 46 " Topping Key Annual Sales Pasting Di Immortales Senior Day Hi-Y-F.F.A. Meetings Cramming for Finals Class Parties Getting Excuses Jr.-Sr. Banquet Won Baseball Tourney For First Time In Eleven Years School Picnic Senior Play Going To Out Of Town Games Basketball, Baseball Practice Pat Johnson, Junior Johns, Mouse, and Nancy Getting To School On Time Pa " e Sci cnty-tbree Patronize Our; ABSTRACTS: Orville Stevens, Loans, Insurance 151 ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT: Dad Harter, Goshen, Indiana Van ' s Sport Shop ATTORNEYS: Willis K. Batchelet 30 Gleason Gleason 375 G. Kenneth Hubbard 317 Harris V. Hubbard 64 Maurice McClew 13 8 H. L. Smith 345 Wood Wood - , 148 AUTOMOBILE DEALERS: Alwood Motors 98 Casebeer Arnold - 108 Maxton Chevrolet Sales 41 BAKERIES: Angola Baking Company 3 59 Beatty ' s Bakery „ 19 5 BANKS: Angola State Bank 188 First National Bank of Angola 1 BARBER SHOPS: Clark Barber Shop Fisher Barber Shop Subway Barber Shop BEAUTY SHOPS: Angola Beauty Shop 447 Rainbow Beauty Shop 467 BODY SHOPS: Munson Auto Body Shop 27 BOOK STORES: College Book Store 3 98 Munn ' s Book Store 5 34 BOTTLERS: Angola Bottling Works 36 8 Coca-Cola Distributor 373 BOWLING ALLEYS: Angola Bowling Alley CIGAR DEALERS: Willis W. Love Company 256 CLEANERS: McBride Cleaners 277 Ross Miller Dry Cleaners 438 Va ' e Seventy-four Advertisers CLOTHIERS: Jarrard ' s Toggery 197 Ted ' s Men ' s Store 43 8 Tri-State Haberdashery 1 1 2 COAL COMPANIES: Angola Brick Tile Co 25 5 CONFECTIONERS: Christy ' s Sweet Shoppe IS Deller ' s Confectioner) ' 3 73 DAIRIES: Crone ' s Guernsey Dairy 8 54-J Gaycrest Dairy 45 3 Markhue Farms 929-X Sunrise Dairy 426 DENTISTS: Dr. S. F. Aldrich 304 Dr. L. Steenerson 6 Dr. S. C. Wolfe 71 DEPARTMENT STORES: J. C. Penney Company 47 DRESS SHOPS: Angola Dress Shop 80 Catherine Shoppe 164 Harman ' s Ladies Shoppe 171 DRUGGISTS: Kolb Bros. Drug Store 23 Kratz Drug Store 147 The Modern Store 90 ELECTRIC SHOPS: Fields ' Home Equipment Co 13 5 Foutz Electric Shop 3 ENGRAVERS: Fort Wayne Engraving Company Engravers of this annual. EXPRESS AGENCY: Railway Express Agency 105 FARM IMPLEMENTS: Covell Implement Store 83 Martin ' s John Deere Implements FILLING STATIONS: Charlie ' s Texaco Service, U. S. No. 27 5 07 Harman ' s D-X Station Larson ' s Filling Station Tiffany Son Sinclair Service 494 Turtle Caswell FIVE CENT TO SI STORE: W. R. Thomas 5c to SI Stores-.. 97 FUNERAL DIRECTORS: Klink ' s Funeral Home 362 Weicht Funeral Home 321 FLORISTS: Throop Florist 310 FURNITURE: Carver-King Furniture Co 246 GARAGES: Angola Garage 410 Golden Auto Parts 275 Gulf Tower Service Station 20 Lonsbury ' s Steuben Sales Garage.-.. 480, 3 50 Parsons ' Garage 176 GAS DISTRIBUTORS: Sheets Oil Co. ( (, GROCERIES: A. P. Tea Company Dick ' s Grocery Market 32 Duke ' s Market .. 2 5 Kroger ' s Grocery Baking Co 73 Model Food Shop 3 89 William ' s Grocerj ' Meat Market 100 Vagc Sciciif -fiir Advertisers HARDWARE COMPANIES: Williamson Co 169 HOTELS: Hotel Hendn- 38 Hotel Lakeview, Lake James ICE CREAM SANDWICH SHOPS: Dixie Sandwich Shop 379 Gay Barn 35 3 INSURANCE AGENCIES: Brant Insurance Agency 127 Harman Insurance Jacob Insurance Service 102 Philip S. Johnson 463 Tri-State Improvement Co. 51 Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. George W. Dygert - 392-Y Frank O. X ' atidns 61 Roland J. Weaver 43 5 JEWELERS: Holderness Jewelry Store 61 John ' s Jeweln, ' LAUNDRIES: Clark ' s Laundry Dry Cleaning - 5 32 LUMBER COMPANIES: Angola Lumber Company 117 Daniel Shank Lumber Co 26 MEAT MARKETS: Mast Bros. Meat Market 400 OPTO.METRISTS: Dr. M. J. Blough 505-L PAINT COMPANIES: Economy Wall Paper Paint Co 272 PHOTOGRAPHERS: Clinc ' s Picture Shop 10 PLUMBERS: Holland Plumbing Heating Co 303 Romero Plumbing, Heating Electric Service ..„ . . 133 PRINTERS: Steuben Printing Company Prmcers of this annual 29 RADIO SHOPS: Lakeland Radio Supply 70 RESORTS: Bledsoe ' s Beach, Lake James 837-J RESTAURANTS: Bassett ' s Restaurant 221 Chuck ' s Lunch 233 College Inn 386 Doc ' s Lunch 261 Eat Restaurant 177 Unique Cafeteria 242 Zuber ' s Eat 51 SAVING ' S LOAN ASSOCIATIONS: First Federal Savings Loan Association of Angola 46 Franklin Security Co 254 SHOE COMPANIES: Badder ' s Shoe Co. 126 Miller- Jones Shoe Co. SHOE REPAIR SHOPS: Angola Shoe Repair Shop Shroyer Shoe Repair Shop. SHOE SHINE SHOPS: Shorty, Subway Barber Shop THEATERS: Brokaw Theater 11 Strand Theater 63 i ' flgc Seventy-six Autographs Pa c Scicnfy-sci cii Autographs Pa e Seventy-eij ht : " S - ' f it: ; ' " ' J p j-a ' ,i ' } . ' L +•-■-! ' ' V--- i ' il • J ' 1-? ' - - ' " ' ' ' • ■ '

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

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


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


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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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