Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 92


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1948 volume:

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KEY TO A YEAR,S DRAMA PRODUCED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL ANGOLA, INDIANA 94 HIS f LN 'S -Sf" il' 'CL Foreword May this, our KEY, remind you of the gooil times we've had, the things we'1fe learned, and the many incidents hoth great and small which have occurred during this year's clrama. Many of these will influence our future lives. We wish to express our gratitude to the school anal faculty for the lzina' ness they have shown and the help they have given. We hope the readers will ileriue hoth henefit anal pleasure from our ejforts. f-f""""vf Impressive is the entrance to A. H. S. Here are not the hright lights of most theaters. Still, inside a great human drama is playing. It has an interesting plot, the story of education, in which all incidents lead up to the climax, graduation - the time when we emerge from these doors for the last time. Dedicauon We, the class of 1948, dedicate this year's annual to "Curt', Ratbburn, the highly esteem- ed coach of A. H. S. The athletic program has always been of great importance to us. Many of the boys of the class of '48 have participated in both basket- ball and baseball. Long after our school days are over, we shall remember the good times at the athletic contests - games both won and lost - basketball feeds! In the short time he has been here, "Curt" has won the confidence and admiration of every one of us. We sincerely wish him the greatest of success in his future coaching career. Appreciation We should like to show our appreciation to our sponsors who have guided our class activities through our high school experience. We are especially grateful to Miss Reed, our senior sponsor, and to Mr. Handy, our junior sponsor, for their assistance, guidance, and understand- ing. GQ! Contents Fazfzzlzjf :gn CQ W ongz 2 0 5 Fri CZMJEJ Q W N 1-ff V i f . Alfii, oxxbx X an 4 kv-44 Contents O7fg.6Z7fZjZ.6llLf07fZ5 , ff -we Qi, 1111 Y ' I' 4. , . Afhleficf IEW Q R!!! X 2 C7 C1 'Pm Q f 1 H , 1 :LCJ 7 ..:Ef- ' I ' Q N x- sf S Q N' T 'Q '- 6474. ' fx X xx '. i Across the Street Page Ei ght Among many stately branches can he seen the pnhlic library. During school hours pupils scamper across the street to grasp information in addition to that which can he obtained inside the portals of dear old A. H. S. Faculty Our teachers were 1Z0f just our directors, but among them we have made life-long friends whom we shall never forget. They rate our zfhemlzs for their pmfzienee :mel guid- ance. Principal A visiting parent, scanning the bulle- tin board announcements of school activities remarked: "School is certainly different from what it used to be. There are so many more things to do than when-" But he saw only a fraction of what makes school life a lively drama. Activity announcements this visitor did not see include: Dramatics Club playsg base- ball gamesg Hi-Y Christmas Gift projects, Y-Teen sock dance, F.F.A. sponsored to- boggan party, basketball games, music fes- tival, junior play, senior play, senior chapel, recognition day, pep sessions, stu- dent council sponsored gym dance, student forums, cheer leader tryouts, school exhibit day, guidance surveys, Sectional Tourney, Christmas program, May Day dance, etc. All these, and more, besides subjects, lessons, tests, and schedules are a part of the drama of school. We predict that pleasant memories of high school days will recur in just about the degree that the students ' participated in these "extras," We hope all have pleasant memories. -CLAYTON H. ELLIOTT Page Ten Superintendent It has been said that people can be divided into three groups: one, those who make things happen, two, those who have things happen to themg three, those who don't know what's happening. If this is true the work of education is to increase and guide the first group, to shrink the number in the third, and to see that what happens to those in the second will take them in the right direction. Students with patience and persever- ance have the opportunity through our pub- lic school system to become citizens of the group which makes things happen. Each student is in the process of making his choice each day. The standards are high, the rewards worthwhile. Let us hope that through your efforts and contributions to our school you may become a citizen of the group to make things happen. -HOWARD BOOMERSHINE Board of Education On the roll of honor in community service, the men who make up the Angola Board of Education deserve a high place. , School policy is largely determined by these men. They also handle the many financial problems which confront our school. The student body, the faculty, and especially, the seniors of A. H. S. Want to express their appreciation for the loyal service these men render. CARLTON CHASE President HAROLD STEVENS Secretary HEYMAN WISQNER Treasurer Page Eleven 1 LUWAKU BOOMERSHINE A. B., B, S. Canterbury M. S. Purdue University Superintendent FLOYD K. MCCUTCHAN B. S. Indiana S t a t e Teachers College Algebra, Geometry, Physics Page Twelve W Faculty NQJLAIIUN 1-1. LILLY IXUHL ELLIOTT pd s. grit-State College B. s. ohio State Univer- 'Giro mverslty of C 1' sity M. . P ' 'r . S urdue Universi y Home Economlcs Principal Chemistry CURTIS RATHBURN Valparaiso University B. S. Ball State Teach- ers College Social Science, Coach, Physical Education EUNICE B. REED A. B. Defiance College University of Vifisconsin Ball State Teachers Col- lege McGill University Rocky Mountain School of Languages Latin, Geography, Spanish GQ . UN Kb x NA' his N DARBAKA IXINDIG A. B, Albion College Girls, Glee Club, Grade Music CHARLES W. SAUNDERS B. S. Ball State Teach ers College English, Dramatics EMERY L. DRUCKAMILLER A. B. Indiana University Manchester College Danville Normal College Director of Athletics Health, History CRYSTAL REES A. B. Ball State Teach- ers College Girls, Physical Education, Librarian RUBY SHULTZ A. B. Indiana University University of Wisconsin Columbia University McGill University English, Journalism, Yearbook Advisor LORIN B. KRUEGER B. S. River Falls State Teachers llege Purdue Un'v rsity Vocationa ' ulture, 0 SY MILO K. CERTAIN A. B. Central Normal College Columbia University Commercial Work RAYMOND L. KINDIG A. B. Albion College Mixed Chorus, A Cappella Chorus, Band 'x JUNE KRUTZA A. B, Manchester Col lege Chicago Art Institute Art MAXINE RINEHART Tri-State College Secretary BURT KEPLER Tri-State College B. S. Ball State Teach- ers College Manchester College lndustrial Arts, Eighth Grade Page Thirteen Top row: Howard Boomershine, Curtis Rathburn, Raymond Kindig, Thelma Heph- ner, Katy Boyer, Mary Regisser, Eunice Reed, Floyd McCutchan, Charles Saunders, John Hammel. Second row: Clayton H. Elliott,, Emery Druekamiller, Lilly Kohl, Gertrude Hart, Cora Keckler, Catherine Schricler, Laura Belle Bates, Vera Myers, Doris Keckler, Crystal Rees, Lorin Krueger. Front row: Ruby Shultz, Kathryn Zimmer, Gwen Cotner, Julia Nixon, Pauline Reic- hardt, Maxine Rinehart, LaVerne Hardy, Barbara Kindig, June Krutza, Ruth Stevens, Milo Certain. Not in p ic tur e, Burt Kepl er. The These are some of the people Who keep our schools operating smoothly. schooling process of today doesnit consist of 'treadin' and 'ritin' andl 'rithmeticv alone, but serves a much higher purpose. Behind the teacher's every action in school is the desire to mold character and to help the pupil form better habits. This challenge has been met and the task fulfilled here in A. H. S. Of great value also was the service rendered by our faithful cooks, as our cafeteria, was a bee hive of activity at the noon hour. Police OHicer Paul Tague kept a watchful eye at the street crossings in front of the building at the first of the year, before the patrol boys were organized. The mechanism of our school plant must be kept in opera- tion and the building must be kept clean. These jobs were in the capable hands of our trusted custodians. COOKS Edith Kunkel Daisy Stevens POLICE OFFICER Lucinda Newnam xx? Paul Tague with CUSTODIANS Vern Easterday w Bill Bodley DX Harry Sowle Y Page Fourteen lx 7? ' if fi. I al 1 177.1 'I 'hi' 'fi '. gm L., ., Facult Classes Although we mixed fuzz with work, the knowledge which we gained in our classes can never he overestinzated. Not all of it was lzlzowleclge from hooks, for we learn- ed how to get along with our Class- mates ami teachers. Page Sixteen Those Who SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ......SSSSSSSSSSSSSS,,.,.....,................., Bill Crain Vice President ...... SSSSSSS I leen Nelson Secretary ........ ,.,.,S, . Phyllis Porter Treasmfer .............., ,llllllll W ood Dygert Sergeant-at-M1115 .,IoIo .,.,,,..... T om Jack Motto--"A quitter never Wins and a Winner never quitsf' Fl01uer-White chrysanrhemum Colors-Kelly green and White. lay the cads MARY LOIS BAKER Sbe's a quiet, likeable girl wbo is a true friend of all of us. Freshman: Glee Club Sophomore: G. R.: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Quartet: Lunch Room, Junior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: A Cappella Choir, Quartet: Junior play usher: Lunch Room. Senior: Y-Teen: Hornet Staff: Glee Club: Mixed Chor- us: Quartet: Lunch Room. ELSIE LOU CASTNER Here is a sweet miss with a sunny disposition tbat never cbanges. Freshman: Glee Club. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: A Cap- pella Choir: Quartet. Junior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: A Cappella Choir: .lunior Play Usher: Quartet: Lunch lloom. Senior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Quartet: Hor- net Staff: Lunch Iloom. SHIRLEY ANNE BROKAW Sbirley is tbe vivacious and popular classmate 'wbo bas participated in many extra- curricular activities. Freshman: Class Sec.: Class Cheer Leader. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Di Immortales Staff: Quintet: Hornet Staff: Variety Show. Junior: Y-Teen: Class Sec.: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: A Cappella Choir: Junior Play Cast and Crew: Quintet: Vari- ety Show. Senior: Y-Teen: Glee Club, Pres.: Mixed Chorus: Student Council, Sec.: Alpha Delta Chi: Quintet: May Que-en's Court: National Honor Society. CLOYCE D. CLARK A perfect gentleman wbo divides bis time between bis studies and a maroon Cbevy. Sophomore: Hi-Y: Class President. Junior: Hi-Y. Senior: Hi-Y. WILLIAM L. CRAIN Our senior class president wbose modest manner and capable leadersbip bave won birn bonor and respect. Freshman: Baseball: F. F. A.: Vice President: 4-H Club: Track Team. Sophomore: Baseball: F. F. A., President: 4-H Club. Junior: Baseball: F. F. A., President. Senior: Cla s s President: Baseball: F. F. A., President. ROBERT O. BLUM After serving bis country, Bob returned to jinisb bis ed- ucation ufitb us. Freshman: Band: Speech Class Crew: Orchestra. Sophomore: Hi-Y: Band. Senior: Band. Bob was originally a mem- ber of the class of U16. but he became a member of Uncle Sanrs lighting forces before he had finished his high school. He was a staff ser- geant. Bob was in the U. S. Army eighteen months, fifteen of which were spent in Naples, Rome, and Leghorn, Italy. BRICE CLARK He bas fine atbletic ability, tbe good will of bis class- mates and a wide variety of jokes. b Ereshman: Basketball: Base- a . S 0 ph o m o r e: Basketball: Baseball: Mixed Chorus. .lunior: Basketball: Base- ball: Hi-Y: Junior Play Crew: Speech Class Play. Senior: Basketball: Base- ball: Hi-Y. DON W. CHADDICK "Tbe Maestro" bas many talents, but bis fortune lies in bis musical aspirations. Freshman: Band: Clarinet Quartet: Octet. Sophomore: Hi-Y: Band: Mixed Chorus: Di Immortales, Ed.: Hornet Staff. Junior: Hi-Y: Band: Mixed Chorus: Hoosier Boys' State: Junior Play Crew: Alpha Del- ta Chi: Clarinet Trio: Variety Show, Senior: Hi-Y: Band: Boys' Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Alpha Delta Chi: A Cappella Choir: Hornet Staff. Page Seventeen Page Eighteen NANCY ANN PENCE A welcome addition to our class was Nancy, the girl with the hlond hair and flir- tatious eyes. Freshman: Y-Teen: G. A. A. Sophomore: Y-Teen: G. A. A. Junior: Y-Teen: G. A. A. Senior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Student Coun- cil: Alpha Delta Chi. Attended De Vilbiss High School, Toledo, Ohio, first three years. RICHARD D. FISHER Dick is the happy-go- lucky fellow who is known for his daily naps in English class. Sophomore: Student Coun- cil: Di Immortales Staff. Junior: Junior Play Cast and Crew: Alpha Delta Chi. Senior: Alpha Delta Chi. SAMUEL WILLIAM HARRIS He has a scientific mind which will undoubtedly prove to he his greatest asset. Freshman: F. F. A.: 4-H Club. Sophomore: Di Immortales Staff. JOHN N. ELLIOTT Always a class leader in s portsznanshi p, scholarship and service. F r e s h m a nz Basketball: Baseball: F. F. A.: 4-H Club: Class Pres. S 0 p h o m o 1' ez Basketball: Baseball: Hi-Y: Student Coun- cil: F, F. A.: 4-H Club: Speech Play Cast and Crew: Alpha Delta Chi. Junior: Basketball: Base- ball: Hi-Y: Class Pres.: Mixed Chorus: Hoosier Boys' State: Junior Play Crew: Alpha Del- ta Chi. Senior: Basketball: Base- ball: Hi-Y: Boys' Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Alpha Delta Chi: Valedictoriang National Honor Society. Those Who HAROLD LEE DOWELL "H-ie" is an alert young man whose taste runs to good times. Sophomore: Hi-Y: Di Im- mortales Staff. Junior: Hi-Y: Mixed Chor- us: Junior Play Cast and Crew: Alpha Delta Chi. Senior: Hi-Y: Boys' Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Cheer Leader: Alpha Delta Chi. GEORGE M. CLOSE Although George has been here but two years, he is well known for his service, relia- bility and jokes. Freshman: Noon League: Football: Track Team. Sophomore: Noon League: Football: Track Team. Junior: Hi-Y: Mixed Chor- us: Junior Play Cast and Crew: Alpha Delta Chi, Vice Pres.: Hornet Staff. Senior: Hi-Y: Boys' Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Student Council, Vice Pres.: Cheer Leader: Alpha Delta Chi, Pres. Attended Auburn High School first two years. JAMES JOSEPH HARRIS As he comhines school work and good times, the re- sult is a serious-minded, fun- minded jim. Freshman: F. F. A.: 4-H Club. Sophomore: Di Immortales Staff. MARY JANE HENDERSON Here's a gal with a gay laugh and twinkling eyes that reflect the fun she's had. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Speech Play Cast and Crew: Alpha Delta Chi: Hornet Staff. Junior: Y-Teen: Junior Play Cast and Crew. Senior: Y-Teen: Alpha Del- ta Chi. Attended Lexington High School, Lexington, Michigan, freshman year. Play thc Leads SHEILA JEAN HARMAN Laugh a while, joke a while, that's our Sheila. With pen in hand, she can draw her own future. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Class Sec.: Glee Club: Mixed Chor- us: Speech Class Play Cast: Alpha Delta Chi: Hornet Staff: Quintet: Variety Show. Junior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: A Cappella Choir: Student Council, Sec.: Junior Play Cast and Crew: Alpha Delta Chi: Hornet Staff: Quintet: Spanish Club. Senior: Y-Teen: Glee Club, Sec.: Mixed Chorus: Alpha Delta Chi: Hornet Staff: Quin- tet: Spanish Club. MOLLY LEE HOSACK Meet Miss Mischief whose light-hearted attitude yet sin- cerely friendly manner has made her many life-long friends. Freshman: Glee Club: Stu- dent Council. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Band: Glee Club: Speech Class Play Cast: Di Immortales Staff: Alpha Delta Chi: Hornet Staff: Clarinet Q u a. r t e t: Quintet: Variety Show. Junior: Junior Class Play Cast and Crew: Quintet: Y- Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chor- us: A Cappella Choir. Senior: Y-Teen, Song Lead- er: Glee Club, V. Pres.: Mixed Chorus: Alpha Delta Chi: Quintet: A Cappella Choir: National Honor Society. DALE LAVON LONSBURY Meehanieally-minded Dale is a senior ahout town who makes the hest of every sit- uation. Freshman: Baseball. Junior: Junior Play Crew: Hi-Y. Senior: Safety Patrol, Cpt.: Hi-Y. KEITH I-I. NEWNAM A finer more steadfast young man than Keith can- not be found. Sophomore: H'i-Y: Baseball: Speech Play Cast: F. F. A.: 4-H Club: Alpha Delta Chi. Junior: Hi-Y: Mixed Chor- us: Junior Play Crew: F. F. A.: 4-H Club: Alpha Delta Chi. Senior: Hi-Y: Mixed Chor- us: F. F, A., Treas. LOREN R. I-IECKLER Here's one of those light- hearted Ag. Boys and he en- joys, ahove all, just living for the fun of it. Junior: Junior Play Crew: F. F. A. Senior: F. F. A.: Safety Pa- trol. PHILIP BRUCE HULL Phil's flare for athletics, his friendly grin, and his straight- forward and unprejudiced at- titude have made him one of the top men on the A. H. S. Totem pole. Freshman: Basketball: Baseball: Class Sgt.-at-Arms. Sophomore: Basketball: Baseball: Class Sgt.-at-Arms: Hi-Y: Di Immortales Staff: Track Team, Junior: Basketball: Base- ball: Hi-Y: Mixed Chorus: Student Council, V. Pres.: Hoosier Boys' State: Junior Play Cast and Crew. Senior: Basketball: Base- ball: Hi-Y, Vice President: Boys' Glee Club: Mixed Chor- us: Student Council, Pres.: National Honor Society. DONNA J. PHINNEY The gal who gets "A's" in shorthand and hookkeeping, and also wants to get a cer- tain john. Freshman: Glee Club. Sophomore: Y-Teens: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Di Im- mortales Staff. Junior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: A Cappella Choir: Junior Play Crew. Senior: Y-Teen, V. Pres.: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus. THOMAS R. JACK He's the guy with a friend- ly smile, a helping hand, and a faithful motor scooter. Sophomore: Hi-Y: Student Manager: Speech Play Cast and Crew: Alpha Delta Chi, Junior: Hi-Y: Junior Play gist and Crew: Alpha Delta 1. Senior: Hi-Y: Class Sgt.-at- Arms, Alpha Delta Chi. Page Nineteen Page Twenty MARY ALICE MYERS I f Waddyis interest in fun isnit exactly equal to her in- terest in school, it might be said that she's a bit more in- terested in school. Freshman: Class Sgt.-at Arms: Speech Class Play Cast: Alpha Delta Chi: Variety Show. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Band: Speech Play Cast: Alpha Delta Chi: Hornet Staff. Junior: Junior Play Cast and Crew: Band: Alpha Delta Chi: Variety Show: Y-Teen, Senior: Y-Teen: Band: Glee Club, Treas,: Mixed Chorus: Alpha Delta Chi: Hornet Staff: Variety Show. BASIL EARL MILLER Although generally quiet and unassuming, Basil also has his share of good times. Freshman: F. F, A. Sophomorcz Baseball. Junior: Hi-Y: Junior Play Crew. Senior: Safety Patrol: Hi-Y. ANNETTE ARANGUREN Let it be said that she is the essence of beauty, gra- ciousness, and kindness. Junior: Lunch Room. Senior: Lunch Room. Annette attended Los Chor- ros and Espana schools in Caracas, Venezuela. There she was a member of the athletic club, a school Red Cross, and the G16-e Club. She came to America in her second year of high school. CARL S. RANEY Where there's fun, there's Erl. His official title is "King Clown." He is everyoneis friend. Sophomore: Hi-Y: Basket- ball: Speech Play Cast and Crew: Alpha Delta Chi. Junior: Hi-Y: Class Sgt.-at- Arms: Junior Play Cast and Crew. Senior: Hi-Y: Glee Club. Those Who ELINOR JOAN LOOMIS Her inad passion for cars, records, novels, scrapbooks, photography, and sports has inade her the busiest girl in the senior class. Freshman: G. A. A.: Band: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Clarinet Quartet. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Band: Alpha Delta Chi: Clarinet Quartet: Class Historian. Junior: Y-Teen: Class His- torian: Band: Glee Club: Mix- ed Chorus: A Cappella Choir: Junior Play Cast and Crew: Clarinet Trio: Spanish Club. Senior: Y-Teen: Class His- torian: Band: Glee Club: Mix- ed Chorus: Alpha Delta Chi: Spanish Club: All District Band. Elinor attended Griffith High School, Griffith, Indiana, her freshman year. BURDETT L. JACKSON Burdett likes to play base- ball and is always in there pitching for the team, the class, and the school. Sophomore: F. F. A.: 4-H Club. Junior: Basketball: Base- ball: Junior Play Crew: F. F. A.: 4-H Club. Senior: Basketball: Base- ball: F. F. A. DONNA JEAN SHAFFER A quiet girl who is always busy, but never too busy to help in any way she can. Freshman: Glee Club: Lunch Room. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Quartet: Lunch Room. Junior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Hornet Staff: Junior Play Crew: Lunch Room: Quartet. Senior: Y-Teen: Quartet: Hornet Staff: Lunch Room: Glee Club. ILEEN E. NELSON N0 finer friend and work- er can be found: she has been a great asset to the class and to the school. Freshman: Glee Club: Class Vice President. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Student Council: Speech Play Cast and Crew: Alpha Delta Chi: Hor- net Staff: Di Immortalcs Staff. Junior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: A Cappella Choir: Junior Play Cast and Crew: Alpha Delta Chi. Senior: Y-Teen, Pres.: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Alpha Delta Chi: National Honor So- ciety. Play thc Leads ELINOR RUTH OWENS A petite brunette whose photographic memory, hard work, and lively interest in life have won her many hon- ors and many friends. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Di Immortales Staff: Quintet: May Queen Court: Variety Show. Junior: Y-Teen: Glee Club, Librarian: Mix e d Chorus: Alpha Delta Chi: Junior Play Cast and Crew: Quintet: Vari- ety Show. Senior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Librarian: Mixed Chorus: Al- pha Delta Chi: Quintet: Salu- tatorian: National Honor So- ciety. RONALD DEAN SUTTON Dean finds humor in nearly every situation. H eis "first ff five" in basketball and first five" in his classmates' hearts. Freshman: Basketball: Baseball: Class Vice Presi- dent: Student Council. Sophomore: Hi-Y: Basket- ball: Baseball: Di Immortales Staff. Junior: Basketball: Base- ball: Class Vice President: Mixed Chorus: Hoosier Boys' State: Junior Play Cast and Crew. Senior: Basketball: Base- ball: Hi-Y, Pres.: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: National Honor Society. PI-IYLLIS R. PORTER Always friendly, sympa- thetic, and helpful, Phid is truly "one in a million." Freshman: Class Cheer- leader: Glee Club: Student Council. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Di Immortales Staff: Hornet Staff. Junior: Y-Teen: Junior Play Crew. Senior: Y-Teen, Sec.: Class Sec.: May Queen's Court. CLAIRE E. SMITH "Smitty,' is always ready to help a buddy and her buddies are numerous. Freshman: Alpha Delta Chi: G. A. A. Sophomore: Y-Teen. Junior: Alpha Delta Chi. Senior: Alpha Delta Chi. HELEN E. NEUKAM Helen is the girl with the naturally curly hair and the naturally swell personality. Freshman: G. A. A.: Alpha Delta Chi: May Queen Court. Sophomore: Y-Teen. DELIGHT RINEHART "Dink" always has a laugh, a smile, and a word about faek. Freshman: G. A. A. Sophomore: Y. Teen. CHUCK DYGERT His happy-go-lucky man- ner, his infectious s1nile, and his unassuming attitude have won for "Wood" an ample niche in the hearts of all who know him. F r e s h m a n: Basketball: Baseball: Student Council. S 0 ph o m o r ez Basketball: Baseball: Hi-Y: Class Vice President: Di I m m o r tal e S Staff. Junior: Basketball: Base- ball: Hi-Y: Student Council: Junior Play Crew. Senior: Basketball: Base- ball: Hi-Y: Class Treasurer. BARBARA GWIAZDOWSKI This studious miss has al- ways been very helpful to everyone and has had a s1nile for all. Sophomore: Alpha Honorary Society: Honor Roll: Wy- News: G. A, A.: Student Coun- cil. Junior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Hornet Staff: Alpha Delta Chi: Variety Show Usher. Senior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Alpha Delta Chi. Attended Roosevelt High School, VVyandotte, Michigan, drst and second years. Page Twenty-one Page Twenty-two Those 'Who Pla the Leads Jo-ANNE THRASHER jo-Anne has an interesting and pleasing personality, her hohhies include roller-skating and singing. Freshman: Glee Club. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Quartet. Junior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Quartet: Jun- ior Play Usher. Senior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Quartet: Hor- net Staff. MARGARET E. VANWAGNER We admire Tilly for- the cool and calm way she meets all situations. Freshman: G. A. A. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus. Junior: Junior Play Crew: Y-Teen: Glee Club. Senior: Y-Teen. DON FREDRICK SEELY His interests lean away from school work toward fun, especially at Crooked Lake in the summertirne. Sophomore: Hi-Y: Speech Play Cast: Alpha Delta Chi. Junior: Hi-Y: Mixed Chor- us: Speech Play Crew: Alpha Delta Chi. Senior: Hi-Y: Glee Club: lafllilxed Chorus: Alpha Delta 1. LOIS M. SPANGLE The only thing cuter than "Springle,s" freckles is the ifnpish glint in her eyes. Sophomore: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Quintet: Student Coun- cil: Di Immortales Staff: Va- riety Show. Junior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: A Cappella Choir: Quintet: Junior Play Cast and Crew: May Queen Court: Variety Show. Senior: Y-Teen: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Quintet. JAMES E. WILLIS A hoy whose cheerful out- look on all tasks put hefore him has won for jim the title of the hest naturefl and hest fnannered senior. Freshman: Basketball: Baseball: Class Treasurer. Sophomore: Hi-Y: Cla s s Treasurer: Di I in m o 1' t a le s Staff. Junior: Basketball: Base- ball: Junior Play Crew: Hi-Y: Class Treasurer. S e n io r: Hi-Y, Reporter: Basketball: Baseball: G l e e Club: Mixed Chorus. DONNA LEE YATES She is a shining example of a model lady and has the dis- position necessary for a happy life. Freshman: Glee Club. Sophomore: Y-Teen. Junior: Junior Play Crew. Senior: Hornet Staff. JOHN E. ELDRIDGE john is the Iack-of-all- trades: he can he a comedian, actor, writer, or orator. Sophomore: Alpha Delta Chi. Junior: Alpha Delta Chi: Junior Play Cast and Crew. Senior: Alpha Delta Chi: Associate Editor of Hornet. Attended Kirk Junior High School, East Cleveland, Ohio, Hrst semester of freshman year: and Porterville High School, Porterville, California, last six months of senior y6aI'. Top row: A'XVl1oa, Horse, Y'Vhoa!" says Barbara G.g Really, Ileeng NVatCh those Calories, girls. Second row: '48 Senior Oflicersg Buddies: Business poor, Pliid: '47 Junior Officers. Third row: I WouIdn't if I were you, Cliuc-kg Three swell Seniorsl Thats a new angle, Mary Janeg Farmerettes. Fourth row: Ya don't saylg Elinor Loomis: Cbelowj Mary Lois Baker: HoW's flying, XVaddie'?: Donna Lee and Donna Shaffer: Demure XVaddieg Hubba hubba, Elsie: One Sun- day afternoon. Page Twenty-three The Broadcast of Ladies and Gentlemen: .This is station A. H. S. bringing you, today, the program entitled "Drama in Angola High School," a series of thrilling episodes in the high school career of the seniors of 1948. SCENE I The time is 1944-45. The place, Angola High School. The cast of fifty-four for scene one of our drama includes-Frances,Anthony, Mary Lois Baker, Shirley Brokaw, Elsie Castner, Don Chaddick, Dick Champion, Brice Clark, Cloyce Clark, Florence Combs, Bill Crain, Betty Davis, Rita Davis, Harold Dowell, Chuck Dygert, John Eldridge, John Elliott, Junior Erbe, Dick Fisher, Sheila Harman, Jim Harris, Sam Harris, Molly Hosack, Phil Hull, Tom Jack, Burdett Jackson, Dale Lonsbury, Basil Miller, Mary Alice Myers, Alma McIntyre, Ileen Nelson, Helen Neukam, Chuck Csborne, Elinor Owens, Neva Jean Petrie, Donna Phinney, Phyllis Porter, Carl Raney, Delight Rinehart, Wilbur Ryan, Don Seely, Doris Seeman, Donna Shaffer, Claire Smith, Jerry Smith, La- Verne Smith, Lois Spangle, Dean Sutton, Junior Sutton, JoAnne Thrasher, Bob Twitchell, Margaret VanWagner, Howard Westbrook, Jim Willis, and Donna Lee Yates. We all enter good 'ole A. H. S. for the first time. It is all quite different from the previous eight years. We have a feeling of importance now. Just think - we are in high school! SCENE II The time is 1945-46. The place, Angola High School. In scene two the number of our Cast changes to forty-nine. We lose ten of the members-Florence Combs, Betty Davis, Rita Davis, Alma McIntyre, Chuck Osborne, Neva Jean Petrie, Wilbur Ryan, Jerry Smith, Junior Sutton and Howard Westbrook. We gain five new ones - Glenn Haubrock, Mary Jane Henderson, Elinor Loomis, Keith Newnam and Annette Aran- guren. By now we are getting a little better acquainted with the ways in A. H. S., and we begin to feel more at home. As scene two comes rapidly to a close, we all realize that already our great drama is half over. SCENE III - The time is 1946-47. The place, again is Angola High School. In scene three, our cast changes again. This time it numbers fifty. Between scenes two and three, we lose -Francis Anthony, Dick Champion, LaVerne Smith, Bob Twitchell, and Glenn Hau- brock. We gain -- George Close, Jim Cutler, Barbara Gwiazdowski, Loren Heckler, Ed McGregor, and Nancy Pence. This is a great part in our drama. We are even a little more important now than in the past two years. We are upperclassmen now! In this scene we attend our first Junior-Senior Banquet, one of the many things in our high school career we shall always remember. Page Twenty four ' the Class of '48 SCENE IV The time is 1947-48. The place, yes, still in good 'ole A. H. S. Our cast for scene four numbers forty-eight. We lose Doris Seeman, Jim Cutler, and Ed McGregor. We gain Bob Blum. This scene is the climax of our whole drama. It goes much faster than most of us realize. Most of us now are starting to look back at the outstanding things that hap- pened during our four years in high school. Some of the many things we shall always remember areg Freshman Ini- tiationg entering A. H. S. for the first time, the basket- ball gamesg the joys and sorrows of the outcome of certain gamesg the school dances, the fun we had all being to- getherg the Junior-Senior Banquets, which we all looked forward to. Now all that we have left of these wonderful things are memories. So, as We bring our program to a close, today, may we say to all the classes who will some day be graduating too, we hope you will enjoy your stay in A. H. S. as much as we enjoyed living our "Drama in Angola High School." -JIM WILLIS SENIORS QUITE A WHILE AGO These pictures were taken of the seniors when they were in the fifth grade. Top row: Keith IVQXVHHIYI, Jo Anne Thrasher, Dick Fish- er, Brice Clark. Second 1-ow: Delight Rinehart, Shirley Brokaw, Jim XVillis, Don Chaddick. Third row: Donna Lee Yates, Mary Lois Baker, Bob Blum, Mary Alice Myers. Fourth row: Don Seely, Junior Erbe, Molly Lee Hosack, Doris Seeman. T kFifth row: Carl Tlancy, Claire Smith, Phil Hull, Tom .ac . Sixth row: Dale Lonsbury, Dean Sutton, Ileen Nelson, Basil Miller. Seventh row: Elinor Owens, John Elliott, Phyllis Porter, Cloyce Clark. Eighth row: Donna Phinney, Sheila Harman, Donna. Shaffer, Bill Crain. Ninth row: Elsie Castner, Harold Dowell, Margaret Yan- XVagner, Burdett Jackson. Tenth Row: Lois Spangle and Chuck Dygert. .,,.. , ,,.,- .j ,.,.,, . ,,.,, , ,A g . Sfgkw, ""' ' "" 1 .,.. . ,. . ' 3 A I ig i"i I 3- if-- All W' J . i . .af i , .,,. a V- 'I I fax is ' I i Q, 1 . ., i F ei' ' 31 I V. S ., . :I gs I' . 21'-" -M .1 W L WM rt' f W E' ' E a ' Q' J fab QW Y Sf 'ai A . I a f 1 , er - I ..,.. -a p I A S K in ... Umhdk l N ? - li ii" . ggtrggiw Q .... g .. ' ck Q K 6 .z -A is " .Tig W " -... -'W '-e- e gg. .,,,.. . mf. fr? .. '. f al . j at E . I I ..,, p x l I' sea i Wh +1 , 5 an Lf-Ei ?' f'3"wtQ-. fp iw ' Y . 4... i ' 1, ' 'E 1 " 'ry' Q " a t-3 I ' Q . ,, "f5f:f, ' . - -ff kr , ,f .3 s A K 2,1 5 X .W I -:-:E -':. L. , . v , r V I W ,f i W T -'x g ffl me 1 i ' a 3 4 l, Y i s AE , i" 3 Misa: 'S - ' ' " H, U s ' 52 .13 -' .24 as ' ' a W, .4i...,.n f .... i . An. .A l ? V..V.j A A. Z xx .,.. .. gtk i Page Twenty-five These Props We Leave Behind We the class of 1948 of Angola High School, situated in the city of Angola, in the County of Steuben, in the state of Indiana, being in our usual unsound state of mind and memory, but mindful of the uncertainty of this life, do make, publish and declare this our last will and testament, leaving our cherished possessions which we have accumu- lated during our four years of high school, to the underclassmen and faculty. We will and bequeath to Mr. Boomershine, our new superintendent, our best wishes and success in the forthcoming years at Angola High. We will and bequeath to Mr. Elliott, our principal, the extreme pleasure of getting rid of us. May he never have another class as trying as this one. To the juniors we will and bequeath our worn out seats and lockers, including our initials, pencils, erasers and cuds of gum which we neglected to remove in the haste of our departure. To the sophomore class we will and bequeath our ability to get along with the teachers, which is very little. To the freshmen we have nothing left to bequeath, but a lor of good advice, which they will have to get from us personally. In addition to these bequests we wish to dispose of some more personal items as follows: I, Dean Sutton, do hereby will and bequeath my typing ability to anyone who isnit going to take typing. I, Don Chaddick, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to look as if I am awake when I'm sleeping in civics class to Mr. Rathburn. I, Lois Spangle, do hereby will and bequeath my juvenile personality to Katie Williamson. I, John Elliott, do hereby will and bequeath my tremendous height to Ralph Lake. I, Loren Heckler, do hereby will and bequeath my patrol belt to Raymond Scott. I, Ileen Nelson, do hereby will and bequeath five un-needed pounds to "Skin-bone" Radcliffe. I, Helen Neukam, do hereby will and bequeath my dead uncle's false teeth to Ricky Smith. I, Harold Dowell, do hereby will and bequeath my well worn road map and trips to Auburn to Herb Sanders. I, Claire Smith, do hereby will and bequeath my naturally curly hair to Mary Ann Williamson. I, Donna Jean Shaffer, do hereby will and bequeath my Hgure to Arlene McClellan. I, Burdett Jackson, do hereby will and bequeath my extensive knowledge to Herb Sanders. I, Donna Phinney, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get out of gym all four years to any poor high school gal who needs it. I, Nancy Pence, do hereby will and bequeath my knowledge of Spanish to my cousin, Cecilia. ' I, Shirley Brokaw, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to break or lose at least two pairs of glasses a year to any other four-eyed student. I, Molly Lee Hosack, do hereby will and bequeath my luck to miss being tardy by less than a minute to any junior who needs his sleep. I, Waddy Myers, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to tan without freckling to Mary Ann Moore. I, Tom Jack do hereby will and bequeath my secret formula to keep slim to Ray Bodie. ii i r ' I, Robert O. Blum, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to buy a car when broke to my brother Don. Page Twenty-six I, Jo-Anne Thrasher, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be called upon in civics class to Marilyn I-Iarman. I, Barbara Gwiazdowski, do hereby will and bequeath an A in typing, that I will never get, to Donna Smith. I, Jim Willis, do hereby will and bequeath my small feet to Dottie Cotner. I, Keith Newnam, do hereby will and bequeath my big mouth to Owen Amstutz. I, -Margaret VanWagner, do hereby will and bequeath my hot temper to Dewey Nodine. I, George Close, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to drive well to "Crash Moor." I, Dale Lonsbury, do hereby will and bequeath my ablity to get along with women to Veryl Carpenter. I, Annette Aranguren, do hereby will and bequeath my foreign language to Miss Eunice Reed. I, James Harris, do hereby will and bequeath my unshaven face to John Goodhew. I, Sam Harris, do hereby will and bequeath my artistic ability to Karl Wuest. I, Elinor Loomis, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to talk for long hours at a time about nothing at all to Nancy Sutton to make use of if her own ability wears out. I, Basil Miller, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get along with women to Joe Beck, I, Delight Rinehart, do hereby will and bequeath my long, lean and lanky frame to Barbara Brokaw. I, Dick Fisher, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go with two girls at the same time to my twin brothers, Wilbur and Willis. I, Elsie Castner, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be called upon in civics class to any underclassman who wants it. I, Mary Lois Baker, do hereby will and bequeath my bright specks to Charles Young. I, Wood Dygert, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to bang up teammates to "Skin-bone" Radcliffe. I, Sheila Harman, do hereby will and bequeath my almost grown out peroxide streak to Phyllis Smurr and I hope her "fella" likes it better than mine did. I, Cloyce Clark, do hereby will and bequeath my many many trips to Fort Wayne to anyone who can use them. I, Brice Clark, do hereby will and bequeath my abilty to crack gum louder than any- one in high school to Ramona Smurr. I, Donna Lee Yates, do hereby will and bequeath my height of 5'1" to Gloria Sewell. I, Phyllis Porter, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to play basketball-gained from my ufavoritev class, gym, to Mort Meek. I, Don Seely, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to receive an "A" in Citizen- ship to Herb Sanders. I, Carl Raney, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be late to school and not receive any demerits to anyone who thinks he can do it. I, Phil Hull, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be the last upstairs to basketball practice, first downstairs and last out of the showers to Cy Johnson. I, Bill Crain, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to smile once in a while to Denny Druckamiller. I, Mary Jane Henderson, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to lose 11 pounds in two weeks to Dottie Cotner. I, Ellie Owens, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go steady with a basketball player during the basketball season to any girl who is willing to conform faithfully to the rules and regulations. In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal and declare this to be our last will and testament, this twenty-eighth day of May, in the year of our Lord, one thousand, nine hundred and forty-eight. Signed: THE SENIOR CLASS Per: CLOYCE D. CLARK Page Twenty-seven Class Prophecy August 24, 1956 Dear Miss Shultz, Perhaps you remember the vow that Claire Smith, Nancy Pence, and I made one Friday afternoon 'way back in 1948. We had been working on features for the Key and were discussing the probable occupations of our classmates. Claire suggested that it would be wonderful if, after five or ten years, someone would contact each of the graduates of our class to discover just what he actually was doing. Then and there we laughingly vowed to clo just that and, surpisingly enough, our vow has been fulfilled. One afternoon just as Claire and I were finishing the last paragraph of our new novel, Queer Vegetable, who should knock on our office door but Nancy. She had left her all male modeling agency in charge of her competent assistant, Annette Aranguren, and had come prepared to go classmate hunting. Earlier in the day she had visited Molly Hosack fnow a famous air-line magnate and stunt pilotj at her office at Hosack fformerly La Guardiaj Field. While they were talking, the door suddenly burst open and Bill Crain and Tom Jack rushed in arguing heatedly as to whether or not their new plane would break 4000 m.p.h. When they saw Molly's guest they stopped, listened to her story and finally gave her one of their privately manufactured and costly amphibian heliocoprer cars in which to make the trip. We took off immediately for Hollywood, where big things were doing on the Bride and Groom program. Elinor Owens and Dean Sutton, Shirley Brokaw and Phil Hull, Phyllis Porter and Q'W0odie" Dygert were finally taking the long awaited plunge in a triple wedding. After the ceremony the M. C., George Close, presented the couples with the Brooklyn Bridge, Marshall Field and Co. and the sponsor, l'Diamond jim" Willis. We congratulated our old buddies and wended our way to the Harris Brothers' Studio where Sam and Jim produce the most colossal pictures ever filmed. We were met at the studio gates by Don Seely who was vice president in charge of vice presidents. Don asked if we should like to go behind the scenes to see a movie being produced. We accepted enthusiastically. Page Twenty eight As we entered stage II we came upon Monsieur Brice Clark who was artistically applying make-up to the famous faces of Basil Miller and Dale Lonsbury, who have replaced Hope and Crosby. Donna Shaffer was waiting patiently for the comedy team's approval of the costumes which she had designed for their new picture. We continued on to set IV where America's foremost feminine photographer, Elinor Loomis, was taking publicity stills of Lois Spangle, who incidentally was sporting an Erl Raney Original Chapeau rumored to have cost S7S0.00. As we reached the studio gate, we were nearly trampled by the thundering hoofs of the horses belonging to Sheila Harman and "Tillie" Van Wagner, rising stars of the horse operas. We winged our way to Washington where we found John Elliottis campaign manager, Donna Phinney, already hard at work on the "Elliott for President in '60' H program. In Congress we found Dick Fisher, Speaker of the House, and prominent Congress- men Cloyce Clark, Burdett Jackson and Congresswomen Mary Jane Henderson, and Barbara Gwiazdowski. We met Keith Newnam coming from Psychiatrist Loren Heckler's office. A week before Keith had thrown two million one-dollar bills from the 200th story window of Bob Blum's town house and had just been having himself examined. From Washington, we flew to Hogback Lake in time to catch the grand opening of Helen Newkam and Delight Rnehart's summer resort. Featured nightly on the revolv- ing bandstand were Don Chaddick and "Beauteous Banshees" and "Waddie" Myers and her Boogie Men. Also in the spotlight as the Dindrew Sisters were Elsie Castner, Mary Lois Baker and JoAnne Thrasher. Handsome Harold Dowell acted as master of cere- monies. We sincerely hope that you will be as pleased as we were to discover that the members of the class of ,48 have really made their mark in the world. Fondly, ILEEN NELSON NANCY PENCE CLAIRE SMITH P. S.-Please tell "Druck" that our class has chosen to ignore the law of averages, not one of us has died of cancer. Page Twenty nme Page Thirty Valedictory THE GAME OF LIFE Although all our high school athletic contests are over, and we have completed one phase of our game of learning, we are just now ready to compete in the largest contest of all, the game of life. The contestants in this game are Life and the seniors of the Class of '48. It will be played on the field of life to which these seniors are unaccustomed. One important quality which we should now possess, and which will help us in our game is sportsmanship. Most of you think that only our athletic teams learn sportsman- ship, but in reality, fans watching a game can learn and practice as much sportsmanship as the players, and they can learn to recognize it readily. Even in everyday school life, We were learning sportsmanship for twelve years by being courteous and playing the game fairly. Just what is this quality called sportsmanship then? Let me explain. In later life We shall consider sportsmanship in four different fields: religion, vocation, home life, and recreation. Sportsmanship is being a good sport because we feel that we want to be. Many people lower the meaning of the Word by professing to be good sports when they are doing the right thing only because it will look good. In the realm of religion, too many of us do not play the game fairly. We shove God into the background until trouble looms, and we cannot talk of religion without being embarrassed. God has first right to a portion of our lives, but He is not receiving it unless we really Want Him to have His share and live under His influence. In our vocation the quality can be made to shine by our dealing fairly with those with Whom we Work. The man who is as anxious to see his fellow worker get a square deal as he is to get one himself has two strikes on life. There are no self-made men. Our home life we may call family life and its members should be a team. Although the father and mother may be the referees, each player should have importance and should be free to suggest improvements. Remember, the game of life for children begins in the home, and the parents can be of greatest help in that period. Wholesome recreation in later life is important, but the winning of a recreational game means little. We should play for all we are worth, but if that is not enough, we shouldn't take it too seriously. The fun and relaxation gained are much more important. It makes less difference Whether we win or lose, than how we play the game. Winning the game of life does not mean becoming rich or famous. Rather it means to accomplish what one sets out to accomplish in life. Many people are unhappy and dissatisfied because they never decide what they want. The old saying, "I'11 cross my bridges when I come to them," is probably an easy Way out of many difficulties, but it does not bring success. The world belongs to those who cross their bridges years ahead of the crowd. Now that graduation time has come, most of us have thought at one time or another, "Just what do I want to have in my life, happiness, a family, success, riches, fame?" These are all good, but really none of them seems to satisfy us. The things we are looking for are not defined in any dictionary, they are just feelings. If we expect to win assurance of satisfactory returns from life, we must put plenty of hard work, effort, and sportsmanship into it. -JOHN ELLIOTT Salutatory COMMAND PERFORMANCE The play that is about to begin will be a fine performance. At least, we, the cast, and the others connected with its production think it will be. There is a reason for this belief too - hours of hard work and play. But you, perhaps, need to know more about what has gone on behind the scenes in order to understand why I say this. Come with me, a member of the cast, and F11 show you. First of all let me introduce to you our directors under whose capable leadership we have learned to work independently and cooperatively. With patience and under- standing they have urged us forward, they have worked together harmoniously molding the entire play to yield the best results. So, you can see, the teachers of the high school and the parents of the students, our directors, are of the greatest importance. The stage crew has worked diligently and enjoyably in building the most durable and correct structure for the scene. The scene, of course, is part of our country on a stage that is the worldd, and the time is the present. This specific structure has been formed in part by the various local and school organizations of which we are members. Such organizations function for the express purpose of giving us a cultural background. Here are the members of the cast. There are forty-four of us. Typical of youth, we are looking forward, mostly unafraid and hopeful. We appreciate those who have directed us. Given the cue, we shall be ready to act out the lives we think we should. Music, art, and athletics have thrown more light on our cultural education. They furnish the lighting and sound for this performance. If we neglect to do what is righteous at times and need some reminder, we have faithful prompters, which correspond to the churches we attend. Properties are usually connected with the scene, but since this play is different in many aspects from the ordinary, so the properties differ also. They are part of the scene and of each individual. They are properties which are not physically visible, yet become visible in some work or act of kindness. Cooperation, leadership, and service are the three qualities which form properties of the scene. The leaders will come from among us, and the remaining ones will give the needed cooperation, together we shall serve those that have helped us and shall, one day, take their places. In order to have these properties, it is necessary for each individual to have a stable background of character. We have developed these qualities: self-reliance, meaning de- pendence upon our own wisdom for things accomplished, friendship which includes a sportsmanlike attitude in all phases of work and play, and tolerance for those who are unlike us, physically or mentally. These properties came to us through training, others are inherited, not especially from our parents, but are inherited as traits common to all mankind. They are honor, love, and courage. With the others they form our basic properties. When the curtain is drawn you will see us begin. Our good deeds and works, shortcomings, and inexperience will be noticeable, but as we pass into maturity, the production will become more polished. The house lights dim, the cue is given, and we're ready and willing to prove our worth as actors. . . Symbolic of this production are Shakespeareis lines: "All the world's a stage, and all the men and women merely players. They have their exits and their entrances, And one man in his time plays many parts, His acts being seven ages." -ELINOR OWENS Page Thirty one Next Year's Leading Players JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Presidem? ,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,..,,,,,e.,,,,, Morris Eggleston Vice Prc'sia7e111f ..,... ,,.,... B everly Robbins Secretary ....,,,,... ,,,,,,,,, P at Harman T1'cas1z1'er ,,,,,,,,s,,.,,,.,,......... ..,,.,...,,,.,,. M arilyn Kling Sergeant-at-a1'1ns ,,,,,,rr......,...,.........,,,r,.., Fred Romero Motto-"In Ourselves Our Future Lies" Flower-Talisman Rose Colors-Black and White FIRST Row Name Famous Personalities Morris Eggleston-Pinnochio Mary Redding-Miss America Fred Romero-Howard Hughes Phyllis Ashley-Dorotha Shea Jean Anstett-Cornelia Otis Skinner Beverly Robbins-Louella Parsons Page Thirty-two SECOND Row Eugene Meek-Pappy Yokum Martha Reinoehl-Mammy Yokum Wilbur Fisher-Rip Kirby Willis Fisher-Dick Tracy Kathleen Wise-jane Russell THIRD Row Jack Harman-Gabby Hayes Gloria Sewell-Lizabeth Scott Owen Amstutz-Henry Morganthau Paula Albright-Tess Trueheart Dick Andrew-Two Ton Baker FOURTH Row Gloria LaVine-Ingrid Bergman Don Moor-S. Z. Sakall Marilyn Harman-June Allyson Pat Harman-Peggy Ryan Herb Sanders-Errol Flynn Leona DeLancey-'lBoots" FIRST Row' Marilyn Rahrer-Lauren Bacall Bob Servis-Mickey Rooney Dorothy Magley--Myrna Loy Martha Renner-Aunt Het Marilyn Kling--Candy O'Connor Mary Ann Willianlson-"Veronica" Don Nelson-ulsh Kibibblen Lois Sams-June Haver SECOND Row Bob Heingartner-Steve Roper Lou Phillips-Veronica Lake Marion Jensen-Baby Snooks Raymond Scott-Archie Andrews Jeanne Anne Webb-Dragon Lady Mary Miller-Betty Crocker Phyllis Smurr-Ann Southern Joe Douglass-Smoky Stover Pelkington THIRD Row Kathryn Rowlison-Mrs. jim Kaufman jerry Vanwagner-Tiny Tim Arlene Gould-Joan Crawford Jerry Sims-Joan Davis Hugh Babcock--Teddy Roosevelt Donna Sutton-Doris Lee Richard Hurd-Johnny Weismuller Dorothy Harris-Madame Curie FOURTH ROW Janice Jones-'QNancy,' Phyllis Ryan-Margaret Truman Carl Shupp-Sherlock Holmes Willa June Ritter-Jeanette MacDonald Sue Meyer-Mary Haworth Melvin Nodine-Barney Olds Mary Beard-Lena Horne Mr. Certain-f'Pop', NOT PICTURED John Goodhew-Henry Kaiser Beverly Haynes-Irene Dunne Bob Sewell-Sterling Holloway Sue Powelson--Anne Baxter Page Thirty-three 3. Supporting Cast SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President ,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,, ,Denny Druckamiller Vice President ,,.., ...,....,,,,........ J ack Bledsoe Secretary .,.,,..,,,., ,. ,,,..,,,, Dorothy Petersen Treasurer .......,....,,.., .,,,,,.., A rlene McClellan Sergeant-at-arms ,r.rr..,.,,r.,...,..,.............,.,v., Ralph Lake M0ff0-t!UnIfCd We standg divided We fallv Flower-Red Carnation Colors-Red and White FIRST ROW Name Suggested Fiction Jack Bledsoe-Sky High Arlene McClellan-Chum Denny Druckamiller-Play Ball! SECOND Row Ralph Lake-The Yearling Page Thirty- four Susie Lemley-Empress of Hearts Eugene Easterday--Conquests of Invention THIRD Row Colleen Kelley-No Hearts To Break Bob Badders-Adventures All Nancy Sutton-The Divine Comedy Cy Johnson-Babe Ruth Juanita Demorest-Stars In Your Eyes Junior Pentico-Home Country Karl Wuest-Young Adventure FOURTH Row Barbara Gordon-Jane Eyre Dick Meredith-The Case of the Lazy Lover Jim Fisher-The Great John L. Phyllis Fanning-Little Women Joe Beck--A Guy Named Joe Thola Miller-A Good Neighbor' Raymond Bodie-The Scamp FIRST Row Minnie McKellips-Practically Perfect Billie Hopkins-Big Enough Carlton Erwin-Growing Up Stella Buroff-So Big Kenny Neukam-Man With The Iron Hand Glen LaVine-Peck's Bad Boy Sondra Randolph-Modern Woman SECOND ROW Donn Blum-Peace of Mind Jean Williamson-To Have and To Hold Sally Williamson-Black Beauty Harold Spencer-Chats on Science Katie Wfilliamson-Adventure Waits. Howard Clark-Gentleman's Agreement Denie Cotner-Together THIRD Row Danny Munson--Keeping Up With Science Larry Seagraves-Men of Might Barbara Brokaw-Seventeen Jim Shank-Give the Man a Horse Lewis Mounts-Master of Strong Hearts Merrill German-How To Study Bonnie Groshon-The Perfect Marriage FOURTH Row Hadley Davis-Lone Cowboy Bill Radcliffe-The White Stag Ruth Rinehart-Old-Fashioned Girl Robert Mitzman-Tow Sawyer Charles Swager-Small Trouble Dorothy Petersen-Age of Reason Mr. Druckamiller-The Outline of History NOT PICTURED Genevieve Prust-Rose in Bloom Donna Smith-The New Neighbor Page Thirty-Jive Those Who Play the Minor Roles r. l 1 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President ,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,,,A,,,,.,,,,A,,,A,..,.,.,, Carlton Waite Vic? President ,,,,,, ,,..,.,. C harles Humphries Secretary ,...,,,,... ..,.ssss D orothy Deming Treasurer ,,,..... ......,.ssssssso.,,ss,,.....,....,,.... D avid Handy Motto-"Not Finished, Just Begunv Flower-Pink Rose Colors-Pink and White READING DOWN Name Movie Suggested Paula Randolph-Wee Willie Winkie Stephen Sanders-The Hucksters Martha Rose--Out of This World Page Thirty-six sweitrewigie FIRST Row Charles Young-It's In The Bag Norma Wilsey-Blithe Spirit SECOND Row Anna Lou Matthews-Tonight and Every Night Blaine Nichols-Enemy of Women Betty Leffel-Do You Love Me? Philip Newnam-People Are Funny George Gecowets-Wonder Man Dorothy Deming-My Friend Flicka Cornelius Demorest-True To Life Ierrie Shank-Pin-up Girl FIRST Row Ramona Smurr-Unconquerecl David Handy-Casanova Brown Carma Carpenter-A Young Man's Fancy John Caris-Johnny Angel Janet Jarhoe-Where Do We Go From Here? Bruce Warren-The Silent Sign Mary Ann Moore-Great Expectations Carlton Waite-The Thin Man SECOND Row Beverly Miller-Career Girl Marilyn Renner-This Funny World Evangeline Amstutz-Make Mine Music Veryl Carpenter--The Time, the Place, and the Girl Carol Eldridge-The Song of Scheherezade Cecilia Aranguren-Fiesta Don Taylor-Jam Session Carol Rodebaugh-Crossfire THIRD Row Marilyn Weiss-Once There Was a Girl Charles Humphries--Its a Great Life Marcia Boyce-Irish Eyes Are Smiling Ricky Smith-Pride of the Yankees Mary Ann Harris--Family Portrait Dorothy Dove--Treasure of Sierre Madre Dottie Cotner-Can't Help Singing Don Huff-Minstrel Man FOURTH Row Betty Osborne-Something for the Boys Sue Jackson-Saddle Pals David Kaye-Music for Millions Joan Rowlison-National Velvet Mark Miller--Tall in the Saddle Irene Nelson-Junior Miss Dick Meek-Sing, Neighbor, Sing Mary Ann Kiester-Blondie Comes to Town FIFTH Row Wilma Keller-Tender Comrade Adele Johnson-Thunderhead Keith Shiley-Jive Junction Mary Ann Goss--Step Lively Lelland Smith-Going My Way Max Schaeffer--Living in a Big Way Mr. McCutchan--The Man in Grey Mr. Saunders-Wuthering Heights NOT IN PICTURE Marjorie Smith-Welcome Stranger Joan Foster-Road to Rio Page Thirty-seven N, - 23:22:22 ...,' -1 -:af '-we w fig? 5 .. ,..,. 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"ii+Sftw SLN v ir 5:5v .2E"'1 4 7 'Za Eighth Grade MISS REGISSER'S ROOM TOP ROW Name Nickname Phoebe Miller-Phobe Bruce Martin-Pussy Margaret Harris-Peg Elizabeth Cather--Liz George Cimbal-Gene SECOND ROW' Nancy Alspach-Prudy Mary Lee Sell-Tooty Kenneth Martin-Ken Roberta BerkesaBobbie Betty Servis-Jeanie THIRD ROW' Dick Bruhn-Bruno Diana Beatty-Dyne Billy London-Butch Nancy Clark-Nanny Lou Gerald Bowerrnan-Jerry FOURTH ROW Opal Dick-Blondie Jeanette Sheets-Netta Arthur Myers-Smiley Alice Fair-WSIS Harold Van-Corky FIFTH ROXV Thomas Reek--Tom Mary Davis-Davie Bruce Martin-Pussy Greta SeWellfGerty SIXTH ROYV Raymond Randol-Randy Carolyn Raney-Lyn Joan Beck-Becky Joan Sams-Sammy Shirley Sutton-Shurdy SEVENTH ROVV Michael Crowl-Mike Valrie Erickson-Val Susan Jo Wood-Susie Mary Regisser-Harvey NOT IN PICTURE Joan Baldwin-Jodie J oan Moteetlo MR. K.EPLER'SV ROOM FIRST ROVV Name Description Janet Gecovvets-Jolly girl Anita Lowther-Always likeable Jimmy Bledsoe-Joyous boy JoAnn Carr-Jolly and cute Bill Selman-Smooth Bill SECOND ROW Donna Davis-Darling devil Chuck Cory-Changeable Chuck Gloria Reed-Generous Reed Phillip Healy-Powerful Hercules Joyce Allen-Jolly always THIRD ROVV Denny Deller-Daring devil Patty DickiPretty ducky Thomas Pearson-Tremendous person Rosilie Mitchell-Rough and mighty Donn Griflin-Delightful goon FOURTH ROVV Jean Day-Just dandy Albert Guilford-Awful good Phillis Bishop-Particularly beautiful Norman Cimbal-Newest citizen Mary Fanning-Marvelous Fanning FIFTH ROYV Jack Sellinger-Just so Patty Osborne-Pretty oracle Richard Rose-Red Rider Mary Auten-Mischievous action David Neukam--Daring Neuk SIXTH ROW Suzanne Unger-Sweet and useful Carl Short1Cork screw Christine Sims-Cunning and sweet Kaye Willianison-Kindei' Witching Don Martin-Dandy Martin NOT IN PICTURE Sylvia McEntarfer-Shy Mac Josephine DeRosa-Just delightful Mr. Kepler--Instructor :Eff rl' Liklr 1 L- LA,' A EI , '-.: .::::' seem- A H ' Seventh Grade fp i at , 4 S- ",.f2,,.. MR, HAMMEL s ROOM , Q .- it F1Rs'r Row Q K 7 Name Ambition Gorden Kope-Farmer Larry Klink-Secretary of Treasury SECOND ROW Jimmy Porter-Farmer Shirley Dixon-Nurse Bud Jackson-State Trooper THIRD ROXV YVendell Horn-Own biggest ranch World Robert Beghtel-Doctor in the Larry Kunkel--Be one better than anybody Larry Klink-Secretary of Treasury Jimmy Rodebaugh-Artist FOURTH ROVV Tommy Cline-To be Ott's partner Margaret Pentieo-Housewife Bobby Cox-A driver Ruth Bowerman-Housewife LaMar StrohfPi1ot FIFTH ROYV Thomas Ott-To be a billionaire Linda Kepner-Own lots of horses and dogs Danny Patterson-Archer VVi1lis Nelson-Pilot Robert Worthington-Artist SIXTH ROVV Mr. Hammel-To retire NOT PICTURED Larry Harman-Veterinarian MISS BATES' ROOM TOP ROVV Name Description Barbara Bodie--Funny sayings Stanley Smith-Seientitic lad Shirley Ruth-Dog lover James Monroe-Blusher Sharon Larnprnan-Typical SECOND ROVV Sylvia Jackson-Gentle Harold Cox-Freckles Nancy Barr-Pleasing Tony Cather-Silly Peggy Wvilliamson-Animal lover THIRD ROW Phyllis XVheaton-Shy John Morris-Kind Norma Hutchins-Jabber box Stephen Maloy-Little boy Mattie Wisner-Thoughtful FOURTH ROW Louis Pristas-Likes girls Kathleen Patterson-Timid Marvin Aldrich-Cooperates Sally Delueenay-Slow to school Dean Yates-Enjoys life FIFTH ROW Jane Diehl-Musical Herbert Amstutz-Bashful Marilyn Vanivagner-Charming personality Tony Cather-Silly Bill Foutz-Lots of noise SIXTH ROTV Frances Cimbal-Happy-go-lucky Lloyd Easterday-Mischief bound Garna Golden-Artistic John Randolph-Lonesome Sandra Day--Quiet SEVENTH ROW Miss Bates-Understanding NOT PICTURED Thomas Kemery-Smart Janet Prust-Skillful Jane King-New in Angola .1 . 4 by , 'Z' er' . 9 ii 3 V I i'.-- it , .,,. r 4? e , i 55 ff fs if 5? ' as ir- ,, ff 13 . J Q r V 1 gi I Q 4 it Q ' f' ki W .,' FW, J '1 . -ag, if 1 ,J 'K L I . ,. . . . - v- 7-ew' Wg? K -L Ph r gS S Vx 'vga' ff , 2115 .1 M x , 2.3 " 'N , . f N . . F -1. , I , .,.' " ,-- 1' ,. ..,'.' i 7 in ' . E 943 1 i '- f5,fi!i'1,g . is 5 Page Thirty-nine First row: Good game, felloWs'?g Ts Phid heavy, Lois'?g Soplmniore oflicers. Second row: Good old Blk-dsOe's: Pals: Nice pose, Kathie: Marilyn Tlenner. Third row: Teachers Four: XVhy so glum. 1-hun1?: Eating something good, Carlton?3 Donna Smith: How Wet can you look, Jerrie and Nancy? Fourth row: Senior gal: Martha and Phyllis: Cacrrnssi Harry. Fifth row: Another year to go: XVhy the smirk, Lemia? Niue tan, Susie. Page Foriy rganizations Ilz the wzriozls 0l'g6llZiZtllLi0lIS from Alpha Delta Chi to F. F. A., we have zzceonzplished our umm oh- jeefizfe - eoopewzzfiozz wifh ofhers. This has heezz proved in the '47-'48 successful school year. A Hs se , I if li P IR 4 Those . Q I I ....,.., BEEAQ - S- . , ..: gg? 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A S5591 er' . 3 1. f1:1fea.::g:s,gfgf-gee, - " .. , A --:-:...:.:,,.,:. : N MM, ,mm I Q ---' 4 Page Forty-two Who Record This Drama The Staff for the annual this year was as follows EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Don Chaddick ASSOCIATE EDITORS Shirley Brokaw Molly Hosack BUSINESS MANAGER Phil Hull BUSINESS STAFF Elinor Loomis George Close Molly Hosack Shirley Brokaw CIRCULATION MANAGER Harold Dowell CIRCULATION STAFF Dick Fisher Cloyce Clark FEATURES Barbara Gwiazdowski Helen Neukam Delight Rinehart CLASS PROPHECY lleen Nelson Nancy Pence Claire -Smith Donna Lee Yates ORGANIZATIONS Phyllis Porter Donna Phinney CLASSES Elinor Owens Ileen Nelson Lois Spangle CALENDAR Tom Jack Annette Aranguren Elsie Castner Donna Shaffer JOKES Chuck Dygert Carl Raney Ralph Erbe CLASS HISTORY Jim Willis Jim Harris Sam Harris ART EDITORS Sheila Harman Mary Alice Myers SNAPSHOTS Mary Jane Henderson Nancy Pence Mary Lois Baker ATHLETICS John Elliott Dean Sutton Brice Clark F. F. A. EDITORS Bill Crain Keith Newnam Burdett Jackson INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC Elinor Loomis Don Chaddick VOCAL MUSIC Elinor Owens Don Seely Lois Spangle ALUMNI Margaret VanWagner Bob Blum Dale Lonsbury Basil Miller CLASS WILL Cloyce Clark Harold Dowell Dick Fisher Loren Heckler Jo-Anne Thrasher ADVISER Miss Shultz Hornet Staff This year there were seven editions of "The Hornet," published by the journalism class, under the supervision of Miss Shultz. The purpose of the school paper is to pro- mote better relationship among students and between the students and the faculty as well as presenting the late news. The school paper has been in existence since 1918 under the names of "The Key," "The Spectatorf, and "The Hornet," the last being established in 1935. The covers for each paper this year were printed by the Steuben Printing Company and contained pictures of the various organizations and departments in school. Each issue featured at least one group. The outstanding issue of the year was the tourney edition in February which featured the basketball teams by showing their pictures and by reporting an interview with each player. Each edition was made up of news, editorials, features, sports, jokes and gossip. Journalism in high school helps the student to practice interviewing people and to develop skill in all kinds of writing. Standing: Mary Ellen Redding, Donna Jean Shaffer, Miss Shultz, John lildridge, Elsie Lou Castner, Donna, Lee Yates, Mary Lois Baker. Seated: JoAnne Thrasher, John Elliott, Not in picture: Don Chaddick Page Forty-three Hi-Y Top row: Bob Sewell, Fred Romero, Dale Lonsbury, Dewey Nodine. Carl Haney, Dean Sutton, Keith Newnam, Eugene Meek, Dick Meredith, Joe Douglass, Mr. McCutChan. Second row: Mr, Elliott, Jack Bledsoe, Karl XVuest, Bill Radcliffe, Junior Pentico, Phil Hull, George Close, Cloyee Clark, Tom Jack, Don Chaddick, Carlton Erwin, Joe Beck. Third row: Raymond Bodie, Bob Badders, Denny Druekamiller, Eugene Easterday, gonn Blum, Owen Amstutz, Bob Servis, Basil Miller, Don Moor, Don Seely, Herbert anders. Front row: Glen LaVine, Jim Shank, Cyrus Johnson, John Elliott, Chuck Dygert, Jim VVilliS, Brice Clark, Harold Dowell, Jack Harman, Morris Eggleston, John Goodhew. Members not in picture: Larry Seagraves, Ralph Lake. The Angola Chapter of the Hi-Y Club was organized in 1922 by Mr. Estrich and was the first in the state of Indiana. This year the local club joined the state and national organizations. Their purpose is "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and com- munity high ideals of Christian character." Activities for the year have been: Father and son banquet, Mile of Pennies for needy people, Christmas baskets, a bundle to CARE, noon-day league basketball games, and Go-To Church Sunday. Hi-Y representatives attended the state Hi-Y convention at Indianapolis, December 5 and 6. The mother and son banquet was held May 3. The club met every other Monday evening from 7:00 until 8:00. The meeting Was called to order by the president and the Lord's Prayer was given in unison. During the year many very interesting and educational speakers appeared on the programs. The officers for the year Were: President, Dean Suttong vice president, Phil Hull, secretary-treasurer, Owen Amstutzg reporter, Jim Willisg sergeant-at-arms, Carl Raney. The sponsor was Mr. McCutchan. Page Forty- four Y-Teen Top row: Myers, Paula Albright, Thola Miller, Sondra Randolph, Mary Ann Williamson, Marilyn Ralirer, Elinor Owens, Mary Alice Myers, Ileen Nelson, Nancy Pence, Molly Hosack, Shirley Brokaw, Miss Reed, Miss Kohl. Second row: Gloria LaVine, Gloria Sewell, Willa June Ritter, Arlene Gould, Donna Sutton, Marion Jensen, Sally Williamson, Dorothy Magley, Jean Anstett, Arlene McClellan, giuagita Demorest, Jeanne XVilliamson, Colleen Kelley, Phyllis Porter, Lois Spangle, Mrs. IH ig. Third row: Claire Smith, Mary Jane Henderson, Delight Rinehart, Dolores Zimmerman, Helen Neukam, Barbara Brokaw, Lou Ann Phillips, Mary Lois Baker, Elsie Castner, Marilyn Harman, Martha Renner, Patricia Harman, Jeanne Anne Webb, Mary Ellen Redd- ing, Phyllis Ryan, Minnie McKellips, Ruth Rinehart, Bonnie Groshon, JoAnne Thrasher, Donna Shaffer. Front row: Miss Shultz, Jerry Sims, Lois Sams, Martha Reinoehl, Phyllis Ashley, Phyllis Smurr, Elinor Loomis, Sheila Harman, Marilyn Kling, Janice Jones, Donna Phinney, Beverly Robbins, Dorothy Petersen, Nancy Sutton, Susie Lemley, Denie Cotner, Katie Yifilliamson, Billie Hopkins, Stella Buroff, Phyllis Fanning. Members not in picture: Barbara Gordon, Barbara Gwiazdowski, Sue Meyer, Margaret VanVVagner. The club, formerly called the Girl Reserves, was named the Y-Teens in 1946, and is a branch of the Y.W.C.A. The Angola chapter is a member of the state and national organizations. The purpose of the club is "To find and give the best." Activities of the Y-Teen club have been many this year. On November 22, a Sock Hop sponsored by the club, was held in the gymnasium. The members attended Church, as a group, on December 7. The Christmas prom, called the "Snow Ball," was held December 13 at the Masonic Temple. A bake sale was held in the lobby of the Brokaw Theater on January 17. The annual Pa-Ma-Me banquet was held on May 3. The club met every other Monday immedately after school. The programs have featured outside speakers, skits, and music. One of the members led devotions. Usually there was group singing. The program was ended by the reading of the "Cat,s Meow," the Y-Teen scandal sheet. The meeting was closed by repeating the slogan. The oiiicers for the year were: President, Ileen Nelson, vice president, Donna Phin- neyg secretary, Phyllis Porter, treasurer, Lois Spangleg program chairman, Sheila Harman, social chairman, Elinor Owens, service chairman, Mary Jane Henderson, finance chair- man, Elinor Loomisg song leader, Molly Hosackg and chaplain, Shirley Brokaw. The club advisers are: Mrs. Kindig, Miss Shultz, Mrs. Stevens, Miss Myers, Mrs. Boomershine, Mrs. Phillips, Mrs. Redding, Mrs. Sutton, Miss Reed, and Miss Kohl. Page Forty-,live Honors Top row: Shirley Brokaw. Molly Hosack, Ileen Nelson, Elinor Owens. Front row: John Elliott, Dean Sutton, Phil Hull. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Membership in the National Honor Society is the greatest distinction given to seniors of Angola High School. 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 by the faculty on the basis of scholarship, service, citizenship, and character. Those given the honor this year were: Shirley Brokaw, Elinor Owens, Molly Hosack, Ileen Nelson, John Elliott, Phil Hull, and Dean Sutton. The local chapter of the National Honor Society was organized in Angola High School in 1935, and the total membership now is 196. Each member contributes one dollar to a scholarship fund every year for the Hrst five years of his membership. This fund is used to lend to a high school graduate wish- ing to attend college. The officers this year were: President, Dean Sutton, Vice President, Phil I-Iullg Secretary, John Elliott, and treasurer Mr. Elliott. AMERICAN LEGION AWARDS For the past sixteen years, the Ameri- can Legion citizenship award has been pre- sented to one boy and one girl of the senior class by the Angola Post No. 31. The criteria for judging the winners are honor, courage, leadership, and service to the school. The selections are made by faculty votes. The winners of the class of '48 were Shirley Brokaw and Dean Sutton. Page Forty-six junior Executives Standing: Hugh Babcock, Veryl Carpenter. .Tim Fisher, Cy Johnson, Nancy Pence, George Close, Mr. Rathburn, Mary Ann NVi11iamson, Dottie Cotner, Don Moor, Nancy Sutton, Mary Ann Moore. Seated: Philip Newnam, Shirley Brokaw, Phil Hull, Sally Willian1son, Marilyn llalirer. The Student Council was organized in 1932 to promote cooperation between students and faculty, provide opportunities for student self-direction, foster all worthy school activities, and create and maintain standards of good citizenship. The Council is composed of two boys and two girls from each class and four Junior High School representatives. Under the supervision of Mr. Rathburn, the Council sponsored and participated in many activities: Supervision of the election of cheer leaders - selling basketball season tickets - helping the band mothers with the Halloween carnival - selling basketball schedule pencils - sponsoring a Shilly-Shally dance after the South Whitley game - planning chapel programs - furthering correspondence with a school in Austria - working with the Hi-Y in regard to CARE - sponsoring a May Dance - and backing the newly established citizenship program. The Student Council had a tobogganning party February 6 for members and guests. The members were: Seniors-Phil Hull, George Close, Nancy Pence, and Shirley Brokaw, Juniors-Hugh Babcock, Don Moor, Mary Ann Williamson, and Marilyn Rah- rerg Sophomores--Jim Fisher, Cy Johnson, Nancy Sutton, and Sally Williamson, Freshmen-Veryl Carpenter, Philip Newnam, Dottie Cotner, and Mary Ann Mooreg Eighth grade - Suzanne Unger, Elizabeth Cather, Seventh grade - Shirley Dixon, Peggy Williamson. Meetings were held every Tuesday at 11:15. The officers for the 1947-1948 school year were: President, Phil Hull, vice presi- dent, George Close, secretary-treasurer, Shirley Brokaw, and reporter, Marilyn Rahrer. Page Forty-seven Alpha Delta Chi Top row: Willis Fisher, Paula Randolph, Jerrie Shank, Colleen Kelley, Ramona Smurr, Mary Ann Kiester, Sue Jackson, Dottie Cotner, Marilyn Renner, Barbara Brokaw, Marilyn Rahrer, Shirley Brokaw, Nancy Pence. Second row: Mary Alice Myers, Ileen Nelson. Harold Dowell, John Elliott, Joe Doug- lass, Tom Jack, John Eldridge, Don Chaddick, Don Seely, George Close, XVilbur Fisher, Morris Eggleston, Don Moor. Third row: Mary Jane Henderson, Claire Smith, Lois Sams, Gloria Sewell, Marilyn Harman, Sondra Randolph, Elinor Loomis, Kathleen Vvise, Leona DeLancey, Susie Lemley, Elinor Owens, Mary Ann Williamson, Mary Ellen Redding, Molly Hosack. Front row: Sally Williamson, Marion Jensen, Lou Phillips, Katie Williamson, Dorothy Petersen, Martha Reinoehl, Phyllis Ashley, Phyllis Smurr, Beverly Robbins, Nancy Sutton, Denie Cotner, Jean Williamson, Jeanne Anne Webb, Phyllis Ryan, Mr. Saunders. Members not in picture: Barbara Gwiazdowski, Dick Fisher. Alpha Delta Chi was organized by the 1945 speech class under the direction of Mrs. Elna Hunter. Its membership is open to anyone in high school who is interested in speech and dramatics. The club's colors are black and whiteg the motto, "All the World's a Stageng and the flower, the white rose. Alpha Delta Chi presented a one-act play, "Grandmother,s Love Seat," for an assembly program the Hrst semester. On March 4 they presented 3 one-act plays, "Eh?,', "Hurricane Hllf' and "She Was Only a Farmer's Daughter." These were directed by Harold Dowell, Mary Alice Myers and George Close, respectively. The club met every other Wednesday night from 7:30 until 8:30. The programs usually consisted of a skit or a talk by an outside speaker. The officers for this year were: President, George Closeg vice president, Dick Fisherg secretary, Mary Jane Hendersong and treasurer, Mary Ann Williamson. Mr. Saunders was the club sponsor. Page Forty-eight Country Scenes The Angola Chapter of the Future Farmers of America was organized October 18, 1930, as the seventeenth chapter in the state of Indiana. The primary aim of the F.F.A. is the development of agricultural leadership, co- operation, and citzenship. Its motto is "Learning to do-Doing to learn-Earning to live -Living to servef, The activities for the year were as follows: Alumni Father and Son Banquet, F.F.A. basketball games with other chapters, pest control contest, high school toboggan party, candy sales, trip to International Harvester Centennial exhibit, and noonclay basketball league. The Angola F.F.A. members conducted an initiation ceremony for the Fremont chapter. The boys attended a district meeting at Columbia City. The meetings were held the Hrst Tuesday of each month of the year at 7 p.m. The meetings were opened by the president in accordance with a special F.F.A. ceremony. The officers of che F.F.A. for the 1947-1948 school year were: President, Bill Crain, vice president, Herb, Sanders, treasurer, Keith Newnamg secretary, Owen Am- stutzg watch dog, Jerry VanWagnerg reporter, Raymond Scott. L. B. Krueger was the adviser. Top row: Hadley Davis, Loren Heckler, Dick Andrew, Stephen Sanders, Mr. Krueger, Burdett Jackson, Raymond Scott, Charles Humphries. Front row: Charles Swager, Jerry VanWVagner, Herb Sanders, Bill Crain, Keith New- nam, Owen Amstutz, Charles Young, Mark Miller. Page F arty nme Safety Patrol The School Safety Patrol was first organized in 1933-34 and was sponsored by the Angola Lions Club. Later the organization was discontinued. The Safety Patrol was re-established at the Angola Public Schools this year and was sponsored by the Civic Safety Council. The purpose of the patrol is to guard the lives of school children going to and from school and to aid in the prevention of accidents. Burt Kepler, eighth grade teacher, was the school supervisor of the twenty-six junior and senior high school boys who have undertaken the patrol duty. Dale Lons- bury was the captain of the patrol boys. Basil Miller and Bill Selman were patrol leaders. Two boys were stationed at each of the three crossings at the school at 8:10 and 11:15 in the forenoon and at 12:30 and 3:15 in the afternoon. The equipment purchased for the boys included boots and white synthetic rubber rain coats and rain helmets. On rainy days the boys could be seen for a long distance as they stood at their posts. Paul Tague, Angola police chief, was the adviser for the group. Top row: John Randolph, Bill Foutz, Tom Kemery, Blaine Nichols, Gerald Bower- man, Tony Cather, Basil Miller. Second row: John Morris, Marvin Aldrich, Albert Guilford, NVillis Nelson, Louis P1-istas, Jimmie Porter. Third row: Mr. Kepler, Junior Pentico, Bill Selrnan, Chuck Corey, Dale Lonsbury, Loren Heckler, Carlton Erwin. Front row: Michael Crovvl, Richard Rose, Lloyd Easterday, Dean Yates, Gorden Kope, Bob Beghtel. Not in picture: Stanley Smith. Page Fifty Major Productions THE GREAT BIG DOORSTEP "The Great Big Doorstep" was presented by the junior class on Wednesday and Thursday evenings, December 3 and 4. The production, under the direction of Charles Saunders, was a heart warming three-act comedy about a family who lived in the Georgia swamplands. The cast, in three instances different students playing the same role on different nights, included Mrs. Crochet, Gloria Sewell, the Commodore, Don Moor and Dick Andrew, Evvie, Kathleen Wise, Fleece, Phyllis Smurr, Edna, Lois Sams, Topal, Marion Jensen and Leona DeLancey, Arthur, Morris Eggleston, Tayo, Joe Douglass, Tobin, Wilbur Fisher, Mrs. Dupre, Jeanne Anne Webb, Mrs. Beaumont Crochet, Paula Al- bright and Marilyn Harman, Dewey, Raymond Scott. Mary Redding was the student director. CHARM l'Charm," a comedy in three acts by John Kirkpatrick, was presented by the senior class, on May 20 and 21, under the direction of Charles Edwin Shank. The action occurred in a small town in Indiana, the first two acts in the Harpers' living room and the last act, in a drug store. In order to keep her daughter, Ida May, Mrs. Harper and her friends purchase a book of charm. They follow its directions pertaining to New York and Hollywood parties, and decide to "outparty" New York, where Ida May intends to go, and thus prove that life can be just as gay in a small town as in a large city. Ida May is convinced and marries her childhood sweetheart. The members of the cast were: Mrs. Wilson, Molly Hosack, Mrs. Harper, Ileen Nelson, Joe Pond, John Elliott, Mr. Harper, Dean Sutton, Ida May Harper, Elinor Owens, Mr. Lester, Dick Fisher, "Doc,' Garfield, Don Chaddick, Rudolph Klein, Chuck Dygert, Rev. Doctor Paxton, Tom Jack, Mrs. Paxton, Sheila Harman, Miss Mildred, Nancy Pence, Babe, Phyllis Porter, Violet, Shirley Brokaw, Claude, Phil Hull, Polly Wood, Mary Jane Henderson, Tillie Twitch, Elinor Loomis, Butch, Jim Willis, Grand- pa Elder, Carl Raney, Grandma Elder, Lois Spangle, Nappy, Harold Dowell, and several musicians. Page Fzfty one A CAPPEIJLA CHOIR Qtop jihofoj Top row: Jeanne Qxlllll' XVelml1. Sue Meyer, Lou Phillips, Marion .'Ie11se-11, Sue Jarfksoii, Mary Alive Myt-rs, Gclorgte Close, Phil Hull, K1-ith Newimm, Larry S1-agiuyes, Shirley Brokaw, Molly liosnuk, Arlune M4-Vlellaii. 1311111121 Sl'l?li'I'6l', Martliu Ilvinoehl, Iilsie Cz1st11u1', Su-ond PIIKVI Dorothy Petersen, Susie Leniley Phyllis, Hyun, Owen Alnstutz, .lim NYilliS, .loiin Sully XXYiHi2LlllS0il, Jean Williamson, Iflvzlngeline Ifront row: Paula ltanclolph, llzunona Smurr, I4IL:g'lest011, IJ4111 Moor, f'z11'ul llocie-l11111,?gl1, Dottie Meinbcrs not ill picture: Ralph Lake, Carl Page Fifiy-two ,Donna Sutton, Martha l-lalniwig Mary iflllon lie-clnliug, Elliott, tloorge Gevowets, Nzxnvy Sutton, llvnie Cotner, Amstntz, Mr, Kimlipr, Direvtor. Connie Kelley, Phyllis Fanning, Don Clizlddic-k, Morris Cotner, .Io-Anne Tl1rasl'1er, Mary Lois Baker. Tianey, llayinond Scott, Don Huff, Ileen Nelson. Champions of Mc-loci MIXED CHORUS Qsecomt pfaoto, opposite pagej Top row: Marilyn Rahrer, Mary Alice Myers, Ileen Nelson, Nancy Pence, Anna Lou Matthews, Bev- erly Miller. Sue Meyer, Jeanne Anne Vifebb, Lou Phillips, Marion Jensen, Mary Ellen Redding, Phyllis Ryan, Sue Jackson. Mort Meek, Phil Hull, Larry Seagraves, Dean Sutton, Carl Haney, Marilyn XVeiss, Irene Nelson, Cecilia Aranguren, Evangeline Amstutz, Marcia Boyce, Mary Miller, Jean Williamson. Donna Shaffer, Jo-Anne Thrasher, Martha Rose, Janice Jones. Second row: Elinor Owens, Beverly Robbins, Phyllis Smurr, Lois Spangle, Lois Sams, VVilrna Keller, Juanita Demorcst, Colleen Kelley, Phyllis Ashley, Dorothy Petersen, Don Chaddick, Don Moor, Ralph Lake, George Close, Betty Leffel, Joan Rowlison, Norma XVilsey, Sally VVilliamson, Marilyn Renner, Susie Lemley, Elsie Castner, Molly Hosack, Shirley Brokaw. Third row: Mr. Kindig, Dorothy Magley, Marilyn Harman, Pat Harman, Martha Benner, Donna Sut- ton. Minnie McKellips, Dorothy Deming, Carma Carpenter, Adele Johnson, Don Taylor, Owen Amstutz, Don Seely, Raymond Scott, Dottie Cotner, Carol Rodebaugh, Paula Albright, Arlene McClellan, Denie Cotner, VVilla June Ritter, Janet Jarboe, Jean Anstett, Mrs. Kindig. Front row: Mary Lois Baker, Paula Randolph, Mary Ann Kiester, Ramona Smurr, Mary Ann Goss, Sondra Randolph, Marilyn Kling, Katie XVilliamSon, Richard Meek, John Elliott, Jim lVillis, George Gecowets, Harold Doyvell, Stella Buroff, Jerrie Shank, Nancy Sutton, Donna Phinney, Elinor Loomis, Martha lleinoehl, Betty Osborne. Members not in picture: Leona DeLancey, Dorothy Dove, Phyllis Fanning, XVilbur Fisher, Sheila Harman, Thola Miller, Mary Miller, Keith Newnam, Ruth Rinehart, Donna Shaffer, Jean Wlilliamson, Mary Ann Vifilliamson, Genevieve Prust, GIRLS, GLEE CLUB fbottom photo, opposite pagej Top row: Mary Miller, Beverly Miller, Irene Nelson, Thola Miller, Jean Anstett, Dorothy Magley, Marion Jcnsen, Marilyn Xl'eiss. Mary Lois Baker, Sue Jackson, XYilla June Ritter, Betty Osborne, Mary Alice Myers, Nancy Pence, Sondra Randolph, Sally XVilliamson, Pat Harman, Lois Spangle, Martha Ren- ner, Marilyn Harman, Carma Carpenter. Second row: Jeanne XYilliamson, Cecilia Aranguren, Donna Shaffer, Elsie Castner, Phyllis Ryan, Martha lieinoehl, Marcia Boyce, Evangeline Arnstutz, Ramona Srnurr, Jo-Anne Thrasher, Jeanne Anne XVehb, Mary Ellen Redding, Janet Jarboe, Paula Albright, Marilyn Renner, Beverly Robbins, Ruth Rine- hart, Donna Sutton. Third row: Mrs, Kindig, Norma. VVilsey, Anna Lou Matthews, XVilma Keller, Phyllis Ashley, Stella Buroff, Lois Sams, Lou Phillips, Juanita Demorest, Colleen Kelley, Betty Leffel, Shirley Brokaw, Molly Hosack, Minnie McKellips, Phyllis Smurr, Marilyn Kling, Elinor Owens, Arlene McClellan, Denie Cot- ner, Donna Phinney. Front row: Dottie Cotner, Joan Rowlison, Paula Randolph, Mary Ann Kiester, Janice Jones, Carol Rodebaugh, Martha Rose, Susie Lemley, Dorothy Petersen, Marilyn Rahrer, Sue Meyer, Ileen Nelson, Jerrie Shank, Nancy Sutton, Elinor Loomis. Members not in picture: Dorothy Dove, Phyllis Fanning, Mary Ann Goss, Sheila Harman, Katie YVilliainson, Mary Ann XVilliamsOn. BOYS GLEE CLUB Top row: Carl Raney, George Close, Dean Sutton, Mort Meek, Phil Hull, Owen Amstutz. Second row: Jim XVil1is, Don Chaddick. Don Moor, Larry Seagraves, Ralph Lake, Don Seely. Front row: George Gecowets, Dick Meek, John Elliott, Raymond Scott, Morris Eggleston, Harold Dowell, Mr, Kindig. Members not in picture: Keith Newnam, Don Tlylor, Page Fifty three Champions of Melody A CAPPELLA CHOIR The a cappella choir began rehearsals at the beginning of the second semester. This group was under the direction of Raymond Kindig. There were forty-nine members in the organization. The members were selected from the boys' and girls' glee clubs. With the other vocal groups the a cappella choir presented the spring concert. MIXED CHORUS The largest vocal group this year was the mixed chorus with one hundred six members. The new director was Raymond Kindig, and Barbara Kindig, the accompanist. The chorus appeared on the Thanksgiving program and sang the "Hallelujah Chorus" in the Christmas program. GIRLS' GLEE CLUB The girls' glee club presented a part of the Christmas program with the other vocal groups and sang several numbers in the spring concert on May 7. The oflicers were Shirley Brokaw, presidentg Molly Hosack, vice presidentg Sheila Harman, secretaryg Mary Alice Myers, treasurerg and Elinor Owens, librarian. Barbara Kindig directed the girls, glee club this year. Shirley Brokaw was the accompanist. BOYS' GLEE CLUB The boys' glee club was a new vocal group in school this year. It was under the direction of Raymond Kindig. There were twenty boys in the glee club. Merrill German was the accompanist. The glee club sang two songs for the Thanksgiving program. They entertained the Chamber of Commerce at a meeting at Potawatomi Inn on February 9. The glee club also took part in the Christmas program and the spring concert. Page Fifty-four Vocal Ensembles JUNIOR SEXTET SENIOR QUINTET Lou Phillips, Jeanne Anne Webb, Phyllis Ryan, Molly Hosack, Lois Spangle, Sheila Harman, Elinor Mary Redding, Beverly Robbins, and Martha Renner. Owens, Shirley Brokaw. SENIOR QUARTET FRESHMAN SEXTET Elsie Castner, Jo-Anne Thrasher, Mary Lois Baker, Ramona Smurr, Dottie Cotner, Adele Johnson and Donna Shaffer. SOPHOMORE SEXTET Susie Lemley, Dorothy Peterson, Arlene Mc- Clellan, Sally Williamson, Denie Cotner, Nancy Sutton. Jean Anstett, Mort Meek, and Phyllis These vocal groups were always ready to entertain when they were called upon by local organizations, and their appearances were many. They were all under the direction of Barbara Kindig. Sue Jackson, Carma Carpenter, and Mary Ann Kiester JUNIOR MIXED SEXTET Phyllis Smurr, Wilbur Fisher, Martha Reinoehl Ashley. Page Fifty-five Instruments All In Tune Page Fifty-six CLARINETS: Don Chaddick, Elinor Loomis, Raymond Scott, Don Taylor, Susan Wood, Phyllis Bishop, Bill London, David Kaye, Stephen Maloy, Kay VVilliamson, Sharon Rinehart. CORNETS: Barbara Brokaw, Owen Amstutz, VVendell Horn, Jack Sellinger, Merrill Gar- man. FLUTES: Valrie Erickson, Marilyn NVeiss. OBOE: Phoebe Miller. FRENCH HORN: Bruce Martin. ALTO CLARINET: Mary Lee Sell. SAXOPHONES: Mary Davis, Herbert Amstutz, BASSOON: Larry Kunkel. TROMBONES: Don Huff, Tom Reek, Blaine Nichols, Bob Blum. BARITONES: Dick Meek, Keith Shiley. BASS: Charles Humphries, Dick An- drew. PERCUSSION: Morris Eggleston, Glen LaVine, George Cfeeowets, Mary Alice Myers. This year the Angola High School Band had thirty-six members. The officers were Morris Eggleston, president, Dick Meek, Vice president, and Don Chaddick, secretary-treasurer. The Band played at all the home basketball games, participated in the spring con- cert on May 7, appeared on assembly programs, and played for the Variety Show at Halloween. The Band Mothers' Club sponsored a Halloween Carnival and Variety Show, the proceeds of which bought new instruments for the band. In the state solo and ensemble contest in Fort Wayne on February 21, three students won first division ratings, Larry Kunkel, bassoong Dick Meek, baritoneg and Valrie Erickson, flute. Second division ratings were won by Elinor Loomis, clarinet, Stephen Maloy, clarinetg and the woodwind quintet, made up of Larry Kunkel, Valrie Erickson, Mary Lee Sell, David Kaye and Phoebe Miller. A junior band was organized this year, it included twenty members ranging from the fourth grade through junior high. A great amount of enthusiasm was shown. Girls' Athletic Association The Girls' Athletic Association, after being inactive for several years, was re- organized in 1946. For the past two years it has been an active organization, The purpose of the club is to promote good sportsmanship, to provide a friendly comradeship among the girls of the Junior High and Senior High School, and to pro- mote skill in various sports through participation in them. Activities for this year have been: A basketball game with Fremont, high school skating party, sport dance, play day, and competition Within the local club. The club met every Friday after school. Business meetings were held in the library on the last Friday of each month. The officers this year Were: President, Pat Harman, vice-president, Cecilia Arangu- reng secretary, Patty Osborne, treasurer, Betty Osborne, recording secretary, Martha Rose. The sponsor was Miss Rees. Top row: Janet Jarboe, Joan Sams, Dorothy Dove, Patty Dick, Donna Davis, Cecilia Aranguren, Miss Rees. Front row: Anita Lowther, Betty Osborne, Joan Beck, Patty Osborne, Martha Rose, Rosalie Mitchell. Members not in picture: Margaret Pentico, Jane Diehl, Ruth Bovverman, Minnie Mc- Kellips, Marcia Boyce, Mary Auten, Genevieve Prust, Janet Prust, Pat Harman and Norma Hutchins. Page Fifty-seven Off Top row: Glamor boy: YVhat is it, Ellie? Four rneri-maids. Second row: Da-a-a-az Sun bright, girls? Dean and Chuck: Suzie and Dottie: Cbelowb on a canoe trip? 'rliird row: Human pyramidg Don't give up, Nancyg Paula Albright and Kathleen Wise, sunning themselves. Fourth row: VVhy so mad, Jimmy?: Cbelowb Don't get wet, boysg Tillie the toiler' Heavens, Nancyig WVli0 are your friends, gi1'ls?: Getting a, tan, Donna?g Bricie! . Page Fifty-eight Sports We have heen especially inter- ested iii supporting our athletic teams aiitl partieipatilig iii sports this year. The excitement and thrills of this 3'ea1f's games will he a pleas- alzt and life-long iiieiiiory. x Hornets DEAN SUTTON-Senior Dean played the forward position exceedingly well and could deceive his opponents at will. He was the tallest member of the squad and an excellent re- bounder. He was therefore one of the leading scorers and should be hard to replace. JOE DOUGLASS-junior Joe, the only returning member of the first five, played the forward position opposite Dean. He has a very good one-handed shot from the side and is a fine passer. Although only a junior, Joe was the lead- ing scorer of the team and can be counted on to make a good showing next year. PHIL HULL-Senior Phil played center for the Hornets and was a very good tip-in artist. He had plenty of aggressiyeness and iight which made him one of the leading scorers of the team. His steadying iniluence and fine attitude will make him diiiicult to replace. BRICE CLARK-Senior Brice played one guard position and, because he was fast and had a good basket eye, was one of the highest scorers. Brice had a good push shot and should be difficult to replace. JOHN ELLIOTT-Senior John played a guard position also, but he did not break into the starting lineup until nearly mid- season. He didn't shoot muchg instead he often guard- ed the opponents toughest man, He was captain of the Hornets and was usually quite cool and collect- ed. Very small and fast, John was always plugging for the team and will be hard to replace. WOOD DYGERT-Senior XYood saw much action in John's place and was always full of iight and speed. He was perhaps the best defensive man on the team and turned in many fine performances. XVood will be difficult to replace. BURDETT JACKSON-Senior UBirclie," as a replacement for Joe, had many Hne games to his credit. He was a good rebounder and had a good one-handed shot. He always showed plenty of tight and fine team spirit, and his place will be hard to till. MORT MEEK-junior Mort was a capable replacement for Phil and, be- cause of his height, was always an offensive threat. He has a good pivot shot and can be expected to see lots of action next year. JIM WILLIS-Serzior Jim was small but fast and was a good replace- t ' B ' ' o it'o H wa a Good ions' shot men in rlces p s 1 n. e ' s D C, and free throw artist. Also his all around team spirit will be hard to replace. BUMP EGGLESTON--junior Bump did not see much action this year but he has El good one-handed shot and should make a Very capable player next year. COACH Curtis Rathburn was Angola's new coach for the '47-'48 season. Previously he coached at Val- paraiso, Indiana. "Curt,', as he was called by many, was very popular in Angola, both among the adult following and the students. He was especially well liked by the members of the team and we hope he will continue to be with us for many years. , - 2-:iwfilii i? STUDENT MANAGERS Wilbur Fisher and Lewis Mounts were the student managers for the basketball seasong George Gecowets was student manager during the fall of '47 baseball season. All three boys were inexperienced when they became managers, but progressed during the season until they were efhcient in executing their duties. We hope to see them back next year as none of them graduates. CHEER LEADERS The Hornets and fans can not forget the fine work of our cheer leaders, Mary Ellen Redding, Harold Dowell and George Close. They proved their worth best when the Hornets were having trouble and the chips were down. Mary was a junior but was in her second year as cheerleaderg Harold and George were both seniors in their first year in cheer leader capacity and will be missed greatly next year. GEORGE CLOSE MARY ELLEN REDDING HAROLD DOWELL Page Sixty-one Varsity Standing: Athletic Director Emery Druckamiller, Joe Douglass, Phil Hull, Dean Sutton, Mort Meek, Burdett Jackson, Coach Curtis Rathburn. Kneeling: Manager Lewis Mounts, Morris Eggleston, John Elliott, YVood Dygert, Brice Clark, Jim VVillis, Manager VVi1bur Fisher. SEASON IN REVIEW The Angola Hornets compiled a good season's record during 1947-1948 by winning 13 and losing 4. All four losses were inflicted in the first five games, and the Hornets ended the season with a 12-game winning streak. Before the regular season started, Phil Hull, John Elliott, and Brice Clark were sidelined and were unable to see action in the first three games. During this period the Hornets lost to Kendallville 34-193 Waterloo 43-395 and Concordia 51-27. With the return of Clark and Hull in the starting lineup Angola gained their first win at the expense of LaGrange, 51-37. Angola then journeyed to Garrett only to be derailed by the Railroaders in a thrilling 38-33 contest. Angola would not remain down, however, as they beat Butler 30-24 and a good South Whitley team 51-48, to end the 1947 portion of the season. In the Holiday Tourney, after Angola surprised Concordia in the first half, they finally submit- ted to the Cadets 52-38 and were defeated in the consolation game 40-38 by Huntington Catholic. The Hornets stepped into the limelight with an impressive 30-24 victory over their old time rivals, the Auburn Red Devils. The following evening Angola defeated Howe Military, 46-32. The Hornets reversed a previous loss to Garrett by sending the Railroaders home with a stinging 35-31 defeat. Fremont, Steuben County Champs, found the Hornets a little tougher than expected and came out on the short end of a 45-35 score. Waterloo and Salem Center were turned back by successive 52-43 and 51-31 victories. At Berne the Hornets eked out a last minute 44-42 victory. Coldwater Page Szxty-two Cardinals, rated first in Michigan in "B" Class competition, were finally defeated S6-S4 in an over time. The Windmills of Butler bowed to Angola as the Hornets turned in their highest scoring ex- hibition of the season, 65-40. For the final season Win Angola edged Elmhurst Trojans 38-36 in an overtime game. In the sectional tourney the Hornets buzzed by Hamilton 49-26 only to be run over by a steam- ed up quintet of Railroaders from Garrett, 36-34. Garrett was hot in the early quarters while Angola had the jitters. Garrett led at the half 23-9 and stalled out the entire second half, while the Hornets fought vainly back. Bee Squad The Bees were slow to start but finally got rolling near the end of the season and won their last 3. Their season's record was 6 wins and 11 losses. They had several good players who will see action on the varsity next year. d Top row: Orville Pentico, Ralph Lake, Larry Seagraves, Dick Meredith, Eugene Easter- 3-Y, Second row: Athletic Director Emery Druckamiller, Denny Druckamiller, Herb Sand- ers, Cy Johnson, Rlcky Smith, Coach Curtis Rathburn. Third row: Joe Beck, Jack Bledsoe, Fred Romero, Bill Radcliffe, Jerry Vanlvagner. Front row: Dick Meek, Bob Badders, Kenneth Neukam, Carlton VVaite. Page Sixty-three n the Diamond Standing: Athletic Director Druckamiller, Mort Meek. Mark Miller, Bill Radcliffe Veryl Carpenter, Dick Meredith, Bumpy Eggleston, Karl XVuest, Kenneth Neukam Eu gene Easterday, Jim Fisher, Ralph Lake, Jerry VanVVagner, Larry Seagraves, lickg Smith, Joe Beck, Carlton YVaite, Bob Badders, Coach Rathburn. Kneeling: Student Manager George Gecowets, Cy Johnson, Denny Druckamiller John Elliott, Cabovel Raymond Bodie, Jim Vvillis, Brice Clark, Yvood Dygert, Dick Meek Bui dett Jackson, Bill Crain, Dean Sutton, Phil Hull. Page Sixty-four The baseball season of 1947 was indeed a successful one for our Hornets. They compiled a record of five Wins and one tie. As a practice game for the Hornets they defeated an aggregation of alumni and faculty by an 8-7 score. In the first regular season game the Hornets defeated Waterlw 7-l. The second victory of the season took 8 innings instead of the regulation 7, but the Hornets finally set back the Ashley Aces, 4-l. In a return game with the Aces, our Hornets found little trouble in defeating them 9-1. Butler was the next foe to meet defeat at the bats of the Hornets, as our nine subdued them by 5-2. The first defeat, although only a moral one, was given the Hornets in a return game by Waterloo. The score was tied S-S when the game was finally called off because of cold and rainy Weather. In the final game of the season the Hornets stung Flint 15-l. Coach Curtis Rathburn, in his first year with the Hornets, established himself as a top notch coach, by his excellent handling of the team. INDIVIDUAL SUMMARY Plafver Pct. Elliott, 2h ..,. ,238 Dygert, ss ,i.. .269 Sutton, lb ......,. ..... . 304 Hull, c ................ ..... . 273 Clark, p ................. .. ..... .429 Druckamiller, cf ..,, ..... . 250 Willis, 3b ............. ..... . 235 Johnson, rf ........ ..... . 348 Jackson, cf . ...... .... ..... . 2 O0 Eggleston, 3b ....... ..... . 000 Crain, of ............... ..... . 333 Neukam, p, of .500 Smith. of ............ ........ . 000 Radcliffe, lb ..i.., ........ 1 ,000 Meek c .....,..,........ ........ . 000 Vanwagner, p .000 Top row: B1'UCi61 The Loomisesg Donna Phinney, David! Second 1-ow: Mr. and Mrs. Kindigg Donna and Annetteg More Frosh. Third row: Vern: Our cleaner-uppers: Leonag Waddie Myers. Fourth row: Slugger Clarkg Teensg Phyllis: Elsieg Hold 'em back, Loren, Page Sixty-five Page Sixty-six Top row: O-h-11, Vang Now do it this way: Miss Stevens and Harveyg Smiling beauty. Second row: Home EC. Class: Forward March: Kindig up to batg Lois Sams. Third row: Lou Phillips: Sweet Ileeng Donna Shafferg Cbelowl Mary Lois Bakery Red and Elinorg Our swell Cooks: Donna Lee Yates and brother, Dean. Fourth row: Two of the best prizesg Janitor Ralph Freedg Prof. Elliott: Miss Reed and Miss Shultzg Dorothy Magley and Phyllis Ashley, Kathy VVise. 1 Mar J' mga ,pr TOD row: Gloria Sewellg Hide and seek'?g Lois Sams. Second row: Sleepy time gal: Must be a. holidayg Ah, gee. Third row: Those freshmeng My, My, look at those gals!: Paula: LaGrange, eh? Fourth row: Katllleen Vfiseg Smiling Boyg Sondrag Drucki Susiep lluthieg Cabovel ilyn and Jerryg Someonels birthday? Page Sixty-seven First row: Elinor Loomis, Elinor again, Shirley Brokaw and Molly Hosavk, Brice Clark. Sec-ond row: Caboveb Claire Smith, XV:iddy Myers, Bill Crain, Tillie VanVVagner, Hie Dowell, Third row: Shirley Brokaw, Lois Spangle, Donna Yates, Nancy Penve. Fourth row: Ellie Owens, Donna Phinney, Delight liinehart, Mary Lois Baker, Claire Smith, Nancy Pence, Donna Phinney, Phyllis Porter. Fifth row: Elinor Loomis. Delight llinehart, faboveb Elsie Castner, Phyllis Ashley, Chuck DYgert, Ellie Owens, XVaddy Myers. Page Sixty-eight Sixth row: Donna Shaffer, Brice Clark, Cloyoe Clark, Delight Rinehart, Basil Miller. NAME Seniors In the Spotlight NICKNAME FAVORITE SAYING -Springle ....,,,,., Robert Blum ,... . ,.., ,,,.,,,o B al'1,....- Lois Spangle ,,..... ...,... ' Tom Jack ,,,,v,..,.,.i.. .,..... . Harold Dowell ,,,,,,, .....,. ' Donna Shaffer .......,,,,,,,,,,,, Donn ..., Jo-Anne Thrasher ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Jo ....,,,,, Elsie Castner ,,.,,,,,,,,.,.,..... Annette Aranguren- .,,... -- Mary Lois Baker t.............. ul'-dun -Julia ..... Tom ....,....,,,,,,, H-ie ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,Bake ,.....,,,.,,,,,, , -.Mamamea ,,,........... . -Oh! my word! ....., - --Beats -Huh ! ,...,,,,...., -- IHC ....,,, -Mercy .,r.....,,,..,...,..,,,, ---------Who do! ...........,,,,,.,..., Dewey go tonight? ......... r..i... ---------Well, maybe .,.,,,,..,,,..,,, ..,,..,.. Mercy .,,,,,,,..,,,, Guncloth ........,... Ricky Ticky .,,,,,,,, --Guess so ,,,,,,,,,,,, - Donna Phinney ,,,.,,,,,,,,,, -Mouse ....i..,.,.... . Mary Alice Myers .,..r,,.,,.,, Waddy ....,,,,,,,,r Carl Raney ,,,.,....,.., ,,,.... E rl ,,r.......,,..,,.. Burdett Jackson ,,,,,,..,,,.,,. Birdie ,,,,..,e....... Who Donna Lee Yates ,,,. ,....... D onnie ,,,......... Elinor Loomis. ....,.. ...,... N one ,,,.,........... Now Basil Miller ,,.,.,,,, ....... P eanut-- --Love Richard Fisher .... ,...... Cloyce Clark, ,,..,.... ...,... William Crain ......,, ,,,, -Dick ,,,,........... -Nlbs ,............... ---Blll ,.,,,, - F red ....,,,-,,,,,,,,, Don Seely ........ ....... John Elliott ,...i.,, ,,,, - ' Dean Sutton ....... ....... D eaniee Dale Lonsbury ....,,, ........ Elinor Owens ........, ....... ' -Ellie ,,,,............ ohnnie ,,,,,,,.,,.. HOBBY ---------Fords Making mistakes in bookkeeping -------.Motor-bikes ------.--Going with girls --------.Playing ---------Skating -Falling down while skating -Lflaking shell earrings ---------john .P. U. -------.Money moocher Said so? .,.,,,,,,,,,.. ..,...,. .S ports -Lynn's here ,,,i,,,.,,,,,,,,.... i.,,i,,.. Having fun 1sn't that urpy! .... .. .... ,,,.... - that girl ,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,v..,,,,, Baseball -Oh! ,,,,,,,,,,,..,.................................. Reading and dancing -Amateur photography -Sleeping in English class -Did you get your bookkeeping?---,Stamps Dottie ...,.....,r ,.......... ..........,....,....... F l ying Oh! ,... , .....,,, Oh, nuts! ,,,,,,,, --Yeah ,,,.,...,........,........ ...... - Lard ..,.....,.,.,,e., Love -Hunting ---------Sports -.Anything but golf or tennis that woman --------- -------- B ookkeeping -Oh, Shoot! -...-......-. Dean's and my scrap book Getting out of work -Sports -------.Records -.Music Shirley Brokaw ..-......-....--. .Red .-..--.-........V. I Suppose ff..,f,v.f,A ......... Phil Hull -,--------,,--- --,-,-,, P . Hull ---- - -----. -If you say so .---..-. . Don Chaddick ------- -------- C ec' --------------.... C an't afford it ...--- - Molly Hosack -------- ------- H 0Sie--- eHow dumb! -............ -.--.- Sheila Harman ------- ,------ , None --.------------ Tlliltis kinda nice ---..... ........ Ileen Nelson -----.- .------ . Eustis -....4........ Hurry up ............... ....... George Close -...-----.---.------ Keith Newnam --------- -------- Margaret Van Wagner ----- Brice Clark --..------------.------. Barbara Gwiazdowski ------ Loren Heckler ----------. .- -..- Nancy Pence ---------- -------- N an -.-.....--........ Creeps- f--f,fff f ."Closie" Bricie--- -----------Let's go!----N Keithie -..-...-----. Mercy! --------- Tillie ---------------- Woman! ------- -------.-Poop..------------W -Barb ---------------- I don,t care- ------. -Dody ---- --------.---Oh, nuts!------------U Driving past Sellgren's Station .Swimming and knitting --------Snap shots Social activities and skiing .Drivin g ---------Horses --------Basketball ---------Typin g -Horses Samuel Harris -----.------------- Sam ----............. .Don't ask me .V.-........ fefffif. W Orking James Hari-is ,------w-, - -------- -I im ------------------ ,I wouldn't know --------------- -------- H oeing potatoes Helen Neukam ----------------- Tic ----..- --------- T hat's kinda nice ----.-..-.-.---........-... Talking Delight Rinehart ---------,---- Dink ---.-.---------- That's the way it bounces ---.--..-... Loaing Claire Smith, ---------------,-,-- Madolin -----------, Y a! it is ---------------------------------------- -Mooching Kleenex Mary Jane Henderson ------, Skitch -------------- Scares me! ------- ------- -E ye-doctors Chuck Dy gert -------------,- ---,Woodie ------------ Why? .------- ---- ----.--- . S ports Phyllis Porter ------ ------- , Phid --------.-------- I give up ------- ------- ,B asketball games James Willis ------ -Jim ---..- .---.--- M ercy .--.-... --..-.-.- S ports Page Sixty-nine E 2 2 E 5 E z i x E 3 I i i i V l l i 5 l , ,YW , ,J First row: Nancy to the third powerg Top girl on a totem poleg Cbelowj Serious Cyg Lady of leisure. Second row: l"reshman Steadiesg Four gals and at guyg Choese Cake. Third row: Fresliman on the beach. Fourth row: Little Loisg Did you get it clean, IXlo1ly?g I just Can't do a thing with my hairg Recognize these? Page Seventy Rhyme and Rhythm THE AWAKENING Today the air is just like spring, So bright and clean that everything Seems as if it were ready to awaken From the long, long winter nap it has taken. For me I prefer the field and wood, Where we can enjoy all the good Given to us by the dear Lord above, To care for and cherish and to love. In dreams we all become young again, And in visions relive all the things that have beeng In childhood so innocent and sweet The cares were gone which now we meet. In this day with its troubles and trials of life, While the world is entangled with constant strife, We often fail to see nature's bright hue And forget to remember the sun will shine through. -MOLLY LEE HOSACK MY FIRST TYPING TEST We entered the room unsuspecting and gay, Not knowing the fate that awaited that dayg We sat down to practice as usual, a while, Then entered the teacherg greeted us with a smile. I noticed a clock was held in his hand- I-Iad he broken his watch? I did not understand. "Today is the day we will have a testg Come on now, kids, and do your best.', My heart, I confess, had ceased to beat, Two! chunks of ice replaced my feet, My fingers were numb and icy too- In fact both hands turned utterly blue. Ten minutes, no more, it was supposed to last. How could everyone else be going so fast? Their eyes on their books, not the paper nor keys, All seemed to be typing with greatest of ease. The call of the time clock did finally arrive. "Count your strokes and then divide by five," Said he, "and then multiply all mistakes by ten. Having done this, divide by ten againf' Only ten minutes it lasted they sayg But F11 remember each second till my dying day. To all who must experience the same My sympathy. But it's part of life's game. -MARILYN KLING Page Seventy-one Alumni of '46 Robert Bledsoe-Working at Store, Bledsoe's Beach. Yvonne Humphries-At Home, Angola, Indiana. William Carr-Mark Crain's Farm, Angola, In- diana. Robert C. Elliott--Purdue University, LaFayette, In- diana. Charlotte Ruth Strait-Indiana University, Bloom- ington, Indiana. Ellin Joan Hobbs-Mrs. Arthur Hanna, Angola, In- diana. Nancy Jane Webb-Ball State Teachers College, Muncie, Indiana. Warren Johns Jr.-Working, Angola, Indiana. Beverly Jean Randolph-Mrs. Ronald Kundard, Edon Ohio. f Q Page Seventy-two Bonnie Jean Powers-Mrs. William Harrison, Cum- berland, Md. Roma Lee Penick-Mrs. William VanWagner, An- gola, Indiana. Donald D. Nichols-Lyons Lumber Company, Pleas- ant Lake, Indiana. Jacquelyn Ann Shank-Nurses, Training at Luther- an Hospital, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Barbara Hubbarcl--Mrs. Marvin LeBaron, Gerry, New York. Patricia Ann Ritter-Indiana University, Blooming- ton, Indiana. Richard W. Mondhank--U. S. Post OHice, Angola, Indiana. Frank E. Jones-U. S. Navy. Loene M. Kiser, Angola State Bank, Angola, Indiana. Metta Jean Parr-Married, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Robert Purdy-Indiana University, Bloomington, In- diana. Carolyn Sims-Mrs. Erwin Boyer, Angola, Indiana. Eleanor Kabel-Mrs. Glenn Wambold, Angola ,In- diana. Ramona Irene Zeis-J. C. Penney Store, Angola, In- diana. Patricia Jane Fletter-Mrs. John McBride, Angola, Indiana. Betty Lou Whitman-Mrs. James Ackerman, An- gola, Indiana. Arthur Hanna-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana. Keith L. Folck-Munson's Body Shop, Angola, In- diana. David L. Smith-Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana. Patricia Lynn Johnson-Midway Junior College, Midway, Kentucky. Mary Jean Kohl-Mrs. Barton Golden, Angola, In- diana. Barbara Dee Purdy--Mrs. Jack Wells, Angola, In- diana. Midge Jones-Mrs. Donald Maurice Libey, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Alumni of '47 Shirley Allen-Wayne Beauty College, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Mac Arnold-J. C. Penney Companay, Angola, In- diana. Rose Marie Ashley-Colonial Beauty Shop, Angola, Indiana. Greta Jean Bodie--Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana Barbara Bratton-Depauw University, LaFayette, Indiana. Margaret Ann Fletter-Hanover College. jean Boyer--At Home, Angola, Indiana. Patsy Elaine Creamean-Fort Wayne Art School, Fort Wayne, Indiana. LaVerne Easterday-Dr. Blough's ofhce, Angola, In- diana. Carolyn Bender-Wayne Beauty College, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Leland Ewers, Jr.--Great Lakes Naval Training Sta- tion. Bette GrifHn-International Business College, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Kathryn Doudt-Angola Beauty Shop, Angola, In- diana. Andrew Emerson-Purdue University, LaFayette, Indiana. Betty Louise Feagler-Teaching piano lessons at home, Angola, Indiana. Angela Foutz-Mrs. Donald Sell. Dale McClellan-Working in Florida. Betty Mae Miller-Tri-State College, Angola, In- diana. Leonard Edwin Ott-Indiana University, Blooming- ton, Indiana. James Neukam--U. S. Army. Richard A. Loomis-Butler University, Indianapolis, Indiana. Jean Miller-Mrs. Mike Priestas, Angola, Indiana. Leonard Mitzman-U. S. Army. Ellora Mae Dole-Chuck's Drive Inn, Angola, In- diana. Clifton Nilson-Purdue University, LaFayette, In- diana. Gerald Pearson-Steuben Printing Company, An- gola, Indiana. Laurel Richmond-Pratt's, Coldwater, Michigan. DeWayne Richmond-Pratt's, Coldwater, Mchigan. Barbara Sanders-Ward Belmont, Nashville, Tenn. Antoinette Margaret Owens-University of Michi- gan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. 9 Harriet Rose-Mrs. Robert Maynard, Champaign, Illinois. Richard Romero-Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana. Crystal Parrish-Working, Angola, Indiana. Marilyn Servis-Steuben County State Bank, An- gola, Indiana. Richard Shank--Weatherhead Factory, Angola, In- diana. Donna Stevens-Lemley's Laundry, Angola, Indiana. Ben Weldon Jr.-Working at Tri-State College, An- gola. Donald Sell-U. S. Army Air Corps. Charles Sheets-Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana. Lee Sutton-Pratts, Coldwater, Michigan. Lorna Waite-International Business College, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Edwin Jackson-U. S. Army Air Corps. Forrest Johnson Jr.--Tri-State College, Angola, In- diana. Joan Kundard-Mrs. Robert Bledsoe. Lois Leman-Wayne Beauty College, Fort Wayne, Indiana. A Pat Harman-Vogue Beauty Salon, Angola, Indiana. Bonnie Lou Kessler-At Home, Angola, Indiana. Doris Susan Kyle-Wayne Beauty College, Fort Wayne, Indiana. William Lemley-Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana. Burton Whitlock-Tri-State College, Angola, In- diana. Willa Sutton-Wayne Beauty College, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Robert Osborne-Gambles, Angola, Indiana. Robert Walter-Weatherhead Company, Angola, In- diana. William Warren-ASCP-Store, Angola, Indiana. ,- Robert Williamson-Tri-State College, Angola, In- diana. Page Seventy-three fi 1 an EM WMM Top row: Don't choke her, Erlg Our three Steacliesg fbelowb Tillie and Palsg Ah-li-lx, Ellie! Second row: Phid and Cliuc-kg G0 on, Jerryg Monkey see, Monkey dog Gloria Sewell: Just two tramps. Third row: Must be niceg Dean, our Hrst basemang Nice trick if you Can do itlg Nancy Sutton: Ain't she cute'?: Ellie and Dean. Fourth row: Too bad, Philg Playmates: Cute pose, Donna Smithg Sink itlg XVo0d and Phid. Page Smfenzfy-f0u1' Bits of Humor Jones fell asleep at the wheel, and the first thing he knew he had driven smack into the living room of a roadside cottage. Embarrassed and humiliated, he climbed out of the car and mumbled, l'Can you tell me the way to the next town?" The farmeris wife said coldly, "Straight ahead through the curio cabinet and turn left at the grand pianof' Dr.: I'11 examine you for SS. P. Hull: Okay, if you find it, I'11 split it with you. Don Nelson Qhaving a rough night at dancingj 3 It was nice of you to give me this dance. J. A. Webb: Not at all-this is a charity ball. A son at college wrote his father: "No mon, no fun, your son.', The father answered: "How sad, too bad, your dad." Jim W.: Honey, will you marry me? Denie C.: Why you couldn't keep me in hand- kerchiefs. Jim W.: Well, you won't have a cold for the rest of your life, will you? Several little hairpins Scattered here and there, Gasoline depleted, Tires minus air, Faint perfume aroma, Mudguards splashed with tar, Plainly show that last night, "Woodie', had the car. s Porter: l'Shall I brush you off, sir?' Passenger-"Never mind, I'11 climb off like the rest of the passengers." Cary Covell to Dean Sutton: "Perhaps you do merit more money, Dean. Speak to me again in a few days-If you're still with us." Mr. Rathburn was recently awakened by the telephone at 2 a.m. The caller inquired, 'tIs this one, one, one, one?', "No," answered Mr. Rathburn, "it is eleven, eleven." "Oh, I beg your pardon," said the caller, "Wrong number. Sorry I disturbed youfv "That's all right," rejoined Mr. Rathburn. "I had to get up to answer the telephone anyhowf, V He stopped at a small stand along the road for a cup of coffee. To be polite, he said, "Looks like rain, doesn't it?" The testy proprietor snapped back, "Well, it tastes like coffee, doesn't it?" The nurse beckoned to one of a group of ex- pectant fathers at the hospital and said, "You have a fine son.', Immediately another man rushed up and com- plained, "What's the big idea? I was here before he was!" The glances over cokes That seemed to be so sweet, Donit seem so amorous Over shredded wheat! When asked how she liked her new boss, Phid Porter answered, "Oh, he isn't so bad, only he's kind of a bigot." "How do you mean?" "Well, he thinks words can be spelled only one way." Headline in California paper: "Egg laying con- test won by local man." "Who's calling?" "Watt.,' "What is your name, please?" "Watt,s my namef' "That's what I asked you. What's your name?" "That's what I told you. Watt's my name." A long pause, then-from Watt, "Is this James Brown?', UNO, this is Knott." "Please tell me your name." "Will Knott." P Whereupon they both hung up. ' "You say you have driven a car for ten years and never had a back-seat driver?" inquired the weak-chinned gentleman. "Yeah," asserted the sad-faced man, "I drive a hearsef' The small one was being a pest. He dashed across the aisle and was annoying a rather old man. At last the unhappy victim turned and asked the beaming mother, "Madam, what do you call this dear child?" "Kenneth," the mother replied proudly. "Then, pray call him," was the old man's comeback. Page Seventy-five September- 3 We're off! 5 Class Officers elected 9 F. F. A. initiation party Alumni lose ball game 12. Nominations of Student Council members 12 Angola wins over Waterloo 15 Y-Teen initiation picnic 18 Hornets defeat Ashley, 4-1 19 Election of Student Council members 19 Constitution Day program 24 Hillsdale Fair attracts F. F. A. boys 25 Hornets trounce Ashley here, 9-1 26 Group pictures taken . 5,5-f 91 2' Page Seventy-six Calendar 26 Photographers show the seniors pictures 27 Y-Teens attend conference at Waterloo 29 Waterloo game here 30 First Hornet is out October- 3 Rev. Maynard addresses assembly 9 WOWO fire drill-Individual pictures taken 13 Y-Teen formal initiation 14 George Davis gives Riley program 15 Presidents of organizations entertained at Lions Club 16-17 Freshman initiation 17 Cheer Leaders chosen 21 Junior High game with Flint 24-25 Teachefs association Civic Theatre play Dem' Ruth 27 Ha1lowe'en program for Y-Teens 29 Mr. Miles talks on alcohol 31 Dramatics Club presents assembly program 31 School Hallowe'en carnival in gym N01!C17Zb6T- 7 Kendallville wins first basketball game, 34-19 9-16 American education week 10 Y-Teens hear Rodney Lintz, junior sextet and Jean Anstett 11 Armistice Day program 12 Open house for parents 14 Band gives auditorium program 14 Hornets bow to Waterloo, 43-39 18 Concordia downs Hornets, 51-27 19 Redpath Singers 21-22 4-H crops show U 21 Pepsi-Cola scholarship tests 21 Stardust Review Calendar 22 Y-Teen sock dance 24 Rev. Borders talks to Y-Teens on Thanksgiving 25 Choruses sing Thanksgiving songs in chapel 26 Joan Bishop, ex Quiz Kid, gives program 26 Second six-weeks grading period ends December- 3-4 Junior Class Play The Great Big Doorstep 5 Angola beats LaGrange, 51-37 6 Hi-Y representatives attend Indianapolis confer- ence 9 Garrett game here 10 F. F. A. alumni banquet 11-12 Civic Theatre play, Family Portrait 12 Butler game here 15 Ravens-Croft Beauty School demonstration for Y-Teens 16 Evening Christmas program 17 Faculty Christmas party 19 South Whitley game here 19 Vacation starts!! january- 5 Back to school again 7 Dramatics Club party 9 Hornets defeat Auburn, 40-36, there 10 Howe Military downed by Hornets, 46-32 12 Don Nichols talks to Hi-Y 12 Y-Teen program given by Wayne Beauty School 14 F. F. A. sponsors high school toboggan party 16 Movie 'tCommand Performancev 16 Hornets Whip Garrett Railroaaders, 35-30 17 Y-Teen bake sale 19 T. B. tests given 20 Ruth Bryan Rohde speaks in auditorium 21 Hornets defeat Fremont, 45-35 23 End of the first semester 23 Hornets trim Waterloo Wildcats, 52-43 26 Second semester begins 27 Angola wins over Salem, 51-31 30 Angola triumphs over Berne, 44-42 February- Y-Teens and Hi-Y sing at County Home "Jerry McSafety" on assembly program Student Council tobogganing party Hornets whip Coldwater in thrilling overtime Friday the 13th! Hornets beat Butler anyway Bob Blum, bridegroom, treats classmates Tourney edition of the Hornet Drawings for the sectional announced Hornets meet Elmhurst in last encounter of sea- son State Solo Music Contest at Fort Wayne Junior High met Auburn here Faculty party in school lunch room Sectional starts at Auburn and Garrett Finals of the Sectional at Auburn Marcia- Skating party sponsored by G.A.A. Dramatics Club three ongact plays End of fourth grading period Movie in Auditorium Band and Girls, Glee Club Auditorium programi Easter program-vocal music department -30 Spring vacation School reopens April- April Fool's Day Latin, math., and English contest Pan-American day End fifth grading period Y-Teen Pa-Ma-Me Banquet May- Achievement Day, Class Day Spring concert Seniors out of school 20-21 Senior Play Baccalaureate Junior-Senior Banquet Commencement Page Seventy-seven Top row: It must be love: Leaving 110111872 This c-an't be love. Phil Page Sevwzty-eight Second row: Phyllis and a friend: Swell fair-?g Jeanne Anne and Lou: XVebb and Ryan Third row: A swell Couple: Newly Weds: Jeepers, Kathleen: Bump and Philg Bumpie lis, Mort and Martha: Four roses and a thorn. Fourth row: Star eyes: Before the banquet: True love: You are too beautiful! First row: Senior steadiesg Just before the danceg Prom partners. Second row: 4'Hi"g hungry girls. Third row: Looking for someone, Sondra?g Three sophomoresg Bricieg Human pyramid: Flag pole sitter Connie. Fourth row: Coy Nancyg Buddiesg Pepsodent smilesg Farrnerettes. Page Seventy-nine ABSTRACTS: Goodale Abstract Co. ,-..- AIRPORTS: Tri-State Airways ,,,.., ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT: Van's Sport Shop .v,.... ATTORNEYS: Willis K. Batchelet ....., G. Kenneth Hubbard .,...,,. Conn H. L. Smith .....,.,,, AUTOMOBILE DEALERS: Advertisers 151 836-J 109 L- 30 317 345 Angola Motor Sales, Hudson and Willys ,,.. Adams 81 Fradenburg Auto and Implement Sales ,i......,............,........------- -A----f--v-A--------- 4 51 Alwood Motors ...,,.... ts.. f-f4-- 9 3 Casebeer 81 Arnold ...r........-f,.A.A.A...f 44-----vA 1 03 Gulf Tower Pontiac Sales .W,Wi...........Vv-4ff...f.. 20 Kolb Sales Co., New and Used Cars.- 16 and 19 Martin's Plymouth, DeSoto and John Deere Implements ,.................,,..AAA.. ......A.- 218 Maxton Chevrolet Sales ..,v,,,.,i..,..,tt,.. -.-f.4 1 82 Owen's Motor Sales .,.,...... Ed Sellgren Buick Co .....e,., AUTO PARTS: Allen's Auto Parts .,... Dewey's Auto Parts .. ...,e , BAKERIES: Angola Baking Co. .... - Old Home Bakery ,e,,... BANKS: Angola State Bank .....,..,...,....,.... First National Bank of Angola .,..... BARBER SHOPS: Clark's Barber Shop Fishefs Barber Shop Subway Barber Shop BEAUTY SHOPS: Angola Beauty Shop ,..... Manor Beauty Shop ,,,... Rainbow Beauty Shop ....,. Vogue Beauty Shop ........ Page Eighty 2 6 7 444 -----,,,- 377 817-X ------ 3 59 ------ 19 5 LW, 1 8 8 -.- 1 447 805-L 467 -LW 200 BOAT LIVERY: Meyer's Boat Livery ,...... 937-L BODY SHOPS: Munson's Auto Body Shop ,,,.,., .,,,. 2 7 BOOK STORES: College Book Store ,,,., ..... 3 98 BOTTLERS: Angola Bottling Works ,..,.,.. ,,,,, 3 68 BOWLING ALLEYS: Buck's Recreation ,,,,,,, yww-, 5 22 CABIN CAMPS: Angola Cabin Camp ,,,,,,,,..,... ,,,,,,,- 9 46-X Green Apple Cabin Camp ,,,,,,,, --,-- 9 36-J CIGAR DEALERS: Willis W. Love .,...,.. 2 5 6 CLEANERS: Angola Dry Cleaners ....,,.. ,v,,, 4 38 MCBride's Dry Cleaners ,,,,..,, ,,,,, 2 77 CLOTHIERS: Jarrard's Men's Wear ,.,-,.-. A,,,w 1 97 Ted's Men's Store ,,r,,,,,,,,,,, ww-,- 4 S3 Tri-State Haberdashery ,,,,,,, 4,--- 1 12 COAL COMPANIES: Angola Brick 85 Tile Co .,..,,,., ,,,,,,,,, 2 SS Linder Coal Co. ........,.,,.,.,,. 107-L CONFECTIONERS: Duke's Soda and Snack Bar ..... ..... 1 12 Fletter's Sweet Shop .............. ,,-,, 1 8 DAIRIES: Crone's Guernsey Dairy ....... ,.... 8 54-J Gaycrest Dairy .................. ,,,,, 4 S3 Sunrise Dairy ............,.... .,.,, 4 26 DENTISTS: Dr. S. F. Aldrich ....... DEPARTMENT STORES: 3 04 J. C. Penney Company ....... .,,.. 4 7 Advertisers DRESSED POULTRY: Kay's Dressed Poultry ,,,,,, ,,,... 1 19 DRESS SHOPS: Angola Dress Shop ,,,s,,.. 80 Catherine Shoppe .,,,r.......,.,,. ..,,.. 1 64 I-Iarrnan's Ladies' Shoppe ,,.., ,,,,.. 1 71 DRUGGISTS: Kolb Bros. Drug Store ....r, ...,.. 2 3 Kratz Drug Store .....,,,,, ...... 1 47 Loomis Drug Store ..... 307 ELECTRIC SHOPS: Angola Electric Co. .......... ..,... 4 04 Field's Home Equipment ...., ,,r... 1 35 Foutz Electric Shop ,...... 36 ENGRAVERS: Fort Wayne Engraving Co. Engravers of this Annual EXPRESS AGENCIES: Railway Express Agency ..... ...,,, 1 05 FACTORIES: Pet Milk CO. ..,..,,.,. ..,,,, 1 37 Weatherhead Co. .... rr..,. 1 85 FARM BUREAUS: Steuben County Farm Bureau Co-operative Association, Inc. ,,,. 43 FARM IMPLEMENTS: Angola Farm Equipment Sales ,,,, .,.,,. 5 01 Covell's Implement Co. ,...,....,. ....., 8 3 Oliver Sales Co. ,,,,,,,,........... ,,,,,. 2 98 FEED STORES: J. H. Parsellis Sons, Poultry, Eggs and Feed, Wholesale and Retail ,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,,,i,... 250 FILLING STATIONS: Goodwirfs D-X Station .,,.,r,.....,r ...... 4 22 Harman,s Marathon Service ,,,.,,., ......,,.. 4 87 Newnanfs Shell Service ....,r..... Ray's Texaco Service .,,,,.,i... ..,,i. 5 07 Tiffany's Sinclair Service ...,. 95 18 494 FIVE CENT TO S1 STORES: W. R. Thomas Sc to S1 Store :,..,,,, W 97 Tribolet Co., Sc to S1 Store ,,.,.,,. FLORISTS Sharon Ann Florist Shop ,,,.,, 178 Throop Florist ,,..,,.,..,.,...,, ...fff 3 10 FUNERAL DIRECTORS: Klink's Funeral Home ,,,,, . 362 Weicht's Funeral Home ...., ..,,,. 3 21 FURNITURE STORES: Carver-King Furniture Co. ,,,,, ...,.. 2 46 King Furniture Co. .......,,,,,., ...... 2 08 GARAGES: Angola Garage ,,,i,,..,,......... ..,,. . 410 Golden Auto Parts .....,..........,,,..,, ...i.. 2 75 Lonsbury's Steuben Sales Garage ..., ,,,,,.. 9 480 Parson's Garage ,.,,....,.,...........i.... ..... 1 76-X GAS DISTRIBUTORS: Cities Service Oil Co. ....,,,,......,., Sheets Oil Co., Gulf Fuel oil, ,.,...... GENERAL APPLIANCES: 194 66 Andy's Firestone Store ..... . 166 GIFT SHOPS: Fred Smith, Gifts and Greeting Cards ,,,.,,,.,,,. 90 GROCERY STORES: Evanis Food Shop .,,,,,,,,..............:, .V.... Glen Eden Grocery-Lake James Highway Grocery 414 Huff's Model Food Market ,,...., ...... 3 89 Johnson's Food Market ...,,,i.,,,,,...,,..... ::.,.. 2 5 Kroger Grocery and Baking C0 .,....... .,., ., 73 William's Grocery and Meat Market ,,,....,:,., 100 HARDWARE STORES: Williamson 86 Co., Distributors Hardware, Electrical, Automotive Products ,,,,,,,,,,,....... 169 HOTELS: Hotel Hendry ....,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,...., iiiiis 3 8 Hotel Lakeview, Lake James ,,,. ..,.,, 8 40-J Potawatomi Inn, State Park ....,,,, ,,... 2 32-L Page Eighty-one ICE CREAM AND SANDWICH SHOPS: Advertisers Chuck's Hamburger Shop .,,,..................,.,. 233 Gay Barn ,,,,,,.,,,...................... ..... 3 5 3-L Muzzey,s Fountain Service ,,,, ,.,,,, S 22 INSURANCE AGENCIES: Brant Insurance Agency ....,,,,,,..r.,...,,,,,,,.,,,, 127 Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. G. W. Dygert r,,,r..r,.,................,.....,..,,.,,. 134-J Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. Hugh Harman ..,,,,,,.---,,,,s,,.-,,,.... ..,,,r 1 01-J Jacob Insurance Service ..,..,,,,.. ,.,,,, 1 02 Philip S. Johnson .............,.... ,,,,,r 4 63 Tri-State Improvement Co. C. Pilliod - Gillis Pilliod ,,,,,,,r ,,,-,- 2 48 Frank O. Watkins and Son ,,,., .. 61 Rolland J. Weaver ...,,..,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 35 JEWELERS: M, E. Tuttle, Jeweler L- ,, 61 LAUNDRIES: Lemley's Laundry 85 Dry Cleaning ,,,,,,-,,,, 532 LUMBER COMPANIES: Angola Lumber Co. ....,v.,,, - Daniel Shank Lumber Co. MEAT MARKETS: Mast Bros. Meat Market ,,r,,r MUSICAL APPLIANCES: 117 ,- 26 400 Hosack's Music and Appliance House ,,,,.... 106 NEWS STAND: Dick's News Stand G. 86 K. News Stand -.,.,., OPTOMETRISTS: Dr. M. Blough ......, .,,,, PAINT COMPANIES: Economy Wall Paper 86 Paint Co ..,.., ,- PHOTOGRAPHERS: Cline's Picture Shop .........,,,r,.,,,,,. Keel's Studio, Camera Portraits .,.... Page Eighty-two 2 3 6 S05-L 272 -- 10 .- 13 PLUMBERS: Holland Plumbing 86 Heating -Co. ,,,,,,,,. . Romero Plumbing, Electric and Heating Service r,,,v,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,-,-,,ss----------,,,,,, ,,,--,----,w Selman's Heating and Plumbing, --,--,-,---,,, v POST HOUSES: Greyhound Post House ,...,,, PRINTERS: Steuben Printing Co. ......,,,,,,, , Printers of this Annual RADIO SHOPS: King Radio and Mobil Service ,..., Lakeland Radio 81 Supply .,..,,,,., RESORTS: Bledsoe's Beach, Lake James Vv,,A,,w fyfyl RESTAURANTS: Bassett's Restauranat ...,.... Boyce's Drive Inn -- 303 -- 133 72 -- 191 29 .WW 48 -- 70 837-J .LL 22 1 Cardinal Cafe r,,,,,.ss,, 162 College Inn ,...,,..,,.. -Q 386 Donut Bar Eat Restauurant r,,,,,, -AA,www- 1 77 Paradise Cafe -,,,,,,.,,, ,4,,,-- 3 3 6-R Steifel's Restaurant ,,.... Unique Cafe ..,,,.,,.,,,,,,,, Zuber's Restaurant ....,, SHOE COMPANIES: Badders, Shoe Co. ...,.,. - Miller-jones Shoe Co. SHOE REPAIR SHOPS: Angola Shoe Repair Shop Shroyer Shoe Repair Shop TAXI: Ray's Taxi ,.,..,, THEATERS: Brokaw Theater ....... Strand Theater ,,,.,. VETERINARIANS: Dr. Hornbacker ,,.. 527 .---, 242 S1 12 6 -.--- 2 96 -wr 11 ,-.-- 63 LL- 57 Scenes - Familiar and Unfamiliar We started 11 new tradition, sing- ing carols on the mound. Don't ou like our new school Y buses? Assembly is over and now to work. The buses arrive and another school-day begins. Santa Claus always remembers good kids. fi ffx I 5 sa Mk Top row: Phil, Dean, Erl, Jimmy, the seniors way back when! Second row: YVash your hai1"?! '4 sWimmin'!: Qbelowl The gang. Third row: Martha, Phyllis A. and again: Donna. Lee Yates. Fourth row: YVaiting for someone, hit it: Donna Leo Yzttesg Ann: Donna Page Eighty-four T YVoocl, and Fred: Spring iiowersg WVhat a group- Qheniistry classg Seniors way back in '44g Goin' Phyllis Ryan: Cbelowb Tici Princess and Hie: Hia Kathy? Hit that ball, Donna Smith: Marjorie will Lee, again: Elsie and Mary Lois. Q ,L x C0 K5 uw .ff . ,X X 6 xl . N , Q Autographs s 2 f E, nl K 55 75 1 A T fy five years from now many f s will have Ag ' ly p d f the old gang de the portals- E X' g ' ' g l f IJ fll g into everyrfpy QM, IQ l'f - d la p la l pl an be found WJ . leafing over this KEY p bl b cl la we were just bunch of pals. Q96 P? 'V jp 5 Pi SEAWW ff u i 3. fy FQQQJVJWJQWLM ogywilijzfg' ffjwee .mx WWMM If aj p fpyfff' Qffwe! ' Zim?" Wevfjqfzmfww We? fag? Mafjfpwfw JHCMQQL y yV! 4933 y NY Ni L? 1 Qwwl Q3 RN Q N5 f faqlllayg M 39,4 K ' - Xi -es g ,sl 5 f Kg N W 'MJ G+ Page Eighty fi Autographs Ja Jrwa I ywwfw M swab 4909, 1:0 :cfL.,1A,m fam. Cwdgogfpdjofi Nf3ouVYl0- xgj 2 It 'am Autographs Lf!-xffy !"7q,q1sq,4,w IZ' JL fc4fa,of7L" f ffm KVQJMQJWQZ , fanny 0gfwfmyl!'7QZ2-22 :gn N T,ffZW2YULf'5 322 1

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

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


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


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


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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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