Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1949

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1949 volume:

OTQQWOW Long after our footsteps cease to echo through the corridors of A. H. S., this hook will serve as our key to the past. We shall have it to hring hack the memories which now seem trivial hut which in the future will he so dear to us - hall games and dances, grade cards, demerits, argu- ments over test questions, driving class, parties and han- quets and a dozen other little things. Finally there will he the haccalaureate service and then commencement. Our gratitude to the faculty and friends will never he forgotten, however, and we can truly say to the entire school - We'll miss you all. lgmlwa mee Day after clay our feel have lalaeii us through the eii- trazice of our high school where we have gained laiiowleilge, frielzclship, and expeifieiiee. The ilays moziiilecl into years until iiow we, as siiielenzfs, are walking out the doors for fhe last time, while our feel will lake us 011 out into life, the entrance of A. H. S. will always reniaiii a welconiilig sym- hol of lhe path to ecliieaiioii. Dedicafion v We, the Senior Class of 1949, wish to dedicate our year book to our parents who have contributed more than their share in making our high school days nearly perfect. Our parents have gone unnoticed through these years, but they havebeen the ones who have really made our high school days possible. They have provided us the material things and they have been our in- spiration in times of trial and happiness. Without their willingness to give up furniture for our class plays, to open their homes for our parties and to let us use the family car, we never would have made the four year struggle. Our parents have been a guiding influence working for us all the way. So many of these things just casually slipped by without much thought on our part. We all realize that without the help and under- standing of our parents our success in school would have been impossible. ppwreciaiciom We, the Forty-Niners of A. H. S. want to thank Pop for guiding us through our first three years of high school. With Pop's help, we carne out with a good financial standing our junior year and this contrihuted to a wonderful junior-senior hanquet. Miss Reed, who took over the responsihility our senior year, has certainly heen swell. We'll never forget the things she did for us, hoth large and srnall. We've heen unruly at tirnes this year, hut due to her optimism we've sailed through. Our sponsors have heen tops, hut it took everyone to help us suc- ceed. We'd like to thank the complete faculty for their helpful high school hintsf' Our sponsors, teachers, principal, superintendent, office girls, cooks, janitors, and the other struggling students have rnade our high school days unforgetahle. As we, the class of '49, leave A. H. S., we'd like to say thanks for an education, good tirnes, and oh, so rnany wonderful 1ne1nories! Page Six QM Semovs U aaeaela liaealfg Acfiviiies Aleialefaee 'SSVTIGVT ev O36 Divisions page page page page page 7 Q5 55 ik! 61 4-QWISK -W ff' emlom We remeinher when we starterl high school, September. 1945, and thought four years was certainly a long time to spend in school. Now, most of ns have changed our minds! During the short time we spent in A. H. S., we have made lifelong friends and learned 'many things to help make us better citizens of the complex world in which we live. We are going out into the world, with our outlook on life as bright aml shiny as our brightly-polished g1'aa'uation shoes. Page Seven Page Ei gbt Motto- In Ourselves Our Future Liesv Flower-Talisman Rose Colors-Black and White SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Presidenzf , eue....eeeeee eeeueeeeeuuuu.,,,uu S .uuuu W ilbur Fisher 'Vice Presiclemf rrrrrr rrrrrrrr, H erb Sanders Secretary rsrrrr S rrrrrrrrrr Martha Renner Treasurer ,,..rv.... rrr...r, Marilyn Kling Sergeant-mf-arms rttrt r.rrrrrrrr M ort Meek Ven Thoug e Are one PAULA JEAN ALBRIGHT Her gay laugh sparkles like the diamond on her finger. Y-Teen 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 1: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Key Staff 4: Mixed Chorus 3: Senior Play Crew 41 Junior Play Cast 3: Speech Play Cast 2: Alpha Delta Chi 2: Hornet Staff 4. JEAN MARIE ANSTETT Of Jean we now are proud to tell, whatever she did, she did it well. Y-Teen 2, 3, President 41 Class Secretary 2: Key Staff 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 1, 2: Mixed Sextet 3: Octet 1: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3: A Cap- pella Choir 2, 4: Speech Play Cast 1: Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2, 4: 3 One-Act Plays 2: Vale- dictorian: National Honor So- vietyl American Legion Award. MORRIS G. EGGLESTON Always dependable, Bu1n pl' has been a great asset to the elass. I-Ili-Y 2, 3, Vice President 4: Class President 1, 3: Key Staff 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 1, 3: Band 1, 2, President 3, 4: A Cappella Choir 3: Senior Play 4: Junior Play Cast 3: Alpha Delta Chi 3, 4: Hoosier Boys' State 3. PHYLLIS LEE ASHLEY Her enthusiasm for life makes one feel glad to be alive. Y-Teen 2, 3, 4: Class Ser- geant-at-Arms 1: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 2, 3: A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4: Mix- ed Sextet 3: Octet 1, 2: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3: Speech Play Cast 1: Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4: Key Staff 4: 3 One-Act Plays 1. OWEN H. AMSTUTZ If there were more like Owen, what a much better place the world would be. Hi-Y 2, Treasurer 3, Presi- dent 4: Basketball 4: Key Staff 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Student Council 1: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3: F. F. A. 1, 2, Secre- tary 3, Treasurer 41 4-H 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3: American Legion Award. RICHARD L. ANDREW A big, good-natzired guy with a smart saying for every- thing ana' everyone. Basketball 1: Baseball 1: Band 2, 3, 4: Senior Play Cast 4: Junior Play Cast 3: 4-H 1, 2: Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 1, 4: F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, Pres- ident 4. HUGH BABCOCK A good lookin' guy with personality plus. A Cappella Choir 4: Stu- dent Council 3: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3: Key Staff 4. JOSEPH MARTIN DOUGLASS JR. Ready to take any chances, Joey', has an eye for excite- ment. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 1: Key Staff -lx A Cappella Choir 4: Hoosier Boys' State 3: Alpha Delta Chi 2, 4: Di Immortales Staff 2: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3. Page N ine WILBUR FISHER His ahility to ruIe', has won him great respect. Class President 4: Basket- ball Mgr. 3: Glee Club 4: Key Staff 4: Mixed Sextet 33 Stu- dent Council 13 Senior Play Cast 43 4-H 1: Alpha Delta Chi 3, 4: Junior Play Crew 33 3 One-Act Plays 3. JOHN GOODHEW His quiet manner has won him many friends. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Senior Play Crew 43 Key Staff 4. PATRICIA ANN HARMAN Cheerful and gay, wi t h dark shining eyes and a pleas- ant smile. Y-Teen 2, 3, Social Chair- man 43 Class Secretary 3: Key Staff 4: G. A. A. Treasurer 2, President 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: A Cappella Choir 4: Mix- ed Chorus 3: Senior Play Cast 43 Junior Play Crew 3: 3 One- Act Plays 13 Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2, 43 Hornet Staff 2, 4: Na- tional Honor Society. ROBERT HEINGARTNER A clever, artistic fellow wh0's :tone more than his share for the Class of ,49. Senior Play Crew 43 Junior Play Crew 3: Key Staff 43 Hornet Staff 4. Page Ten me liootsteps WILLIS FISHER A friendly guy with a host of frienils and a twin brother. Senior Play Crew 43 Junior Play Crew 3: Key Staff 43 4-H 13 Alpha Delta Chi 31 President -lg Hornet Staff 4. JACK HARMAN He thinks in terms of hunt- ing anil guns, hut to his many friends he's an O.K. Joe. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1: Senior Play Crew 4: Key StIaIff14g Junior Play Crew 3: 4- . MARILYN JANICE HARMAN A pleasant, quiet miss, who will never c e a s e making friends. Y-Teen 2, 3, 43 G, A. A. 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Key Staff 4: Mixed Chorus 1, 23 A Cap- pella Choir 23 Junior Play Cast 3: Senior Play Crew 43 Speech Play Cast 1: Di Im- mortales 4: Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4: 3 One-Act Plays 1, 3. MARION JOAN JENSEN Sugar and spice and every- thing nice - that's what Ma- rion's maa'e of. Y-Teen 2, 3, 43 Class Presi- dent 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 1, 23 A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 43 Key Staff 43 Hoosier Girls' State 33 Senior Play Crew 43 Junior Play Cast 3: Di Irnrnortales Staff 23 Alpha Delta Chi 2, 3, Vice President 43 Speech Play Cast 2: Hornet Staff Wal! E340 MARILYN ANNETTE KLING A poetic heauty, hrirnlning with knowledge. Y-Teen 2, 3, Treasurer 43 Class Treasurer 3, 4: Key Staff 43 G. A. A. President 2: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Mixed Chor- us 2, 3: Senior Play Crew 43 Junior Play Crew 33 Di Im- mortales Staff 23 Salutatorian3 National Honor Society. DOROTHY JOAN MAGLEY Quiet and studious, D0t's', won respect from all her class- 1nates. Y-Teen 2, 3, 43 Class Treas- urer 2: G, A. A. 2: Mixed Chorus 1, 33 Glee Club 1. 2, 3: Junior Play Crew 33 Sen- ior Play Crew 43 Key Staff 4: Di Inimortales Staff 21 Spanish Club Presidentg Na- tional Honor Society. RAYMOND E. MEEK JR. Always ready for a good tirne, Mort can he the life of any party. Hi-Y 3, 4: Class Vice Pres- ident 1, Sergeant-at-Arms 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 13 Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chor- us 2, 3: A Cappella Choir 3, -1: Speech Play Crew 1: Key Staff 42 Alpha Delta Chi 1. MARY, EVELYN MILLER Quiet and reserved, but a friend to everyone. Y-Teen 2: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 3: Key Staff 4: Junior Play Crew 33 Sen- ior Play Crew 4. JANICE ELAINE JONES The nicest things come in srnall packages. Y-Teen 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 33 Key Staff 4: Junior Play Crew 3: Senior Play Cast 4. GLORIA ANN LAVINE A pretty, cheerful gal, with hoth eyes on the future. Y-Teen 2, 43 G. A. A. 2, 43 Glee Club 1, 23 Pep Squad 4: Key Staff 43 Alpha Delta Clii 21 Junior Play Crew 33 Sen- ior Play Crew 43 Speech Play Cast 2. PATRICIA SUZANNE MEYER A pretty gal with a smile for everyone. Y-Teen 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 2, 3Q.A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4: Junlor Play Crew 33 Key Staff 4: Senior Play Crew 4: Alpha Delta Chi 2, 3, 4. , ORVILLE H. MOODY A grand guy who's won a wealth of friends in his one year at A. H. S. A Cappella Choir 4: Senior Play Crew 43 Key Staff 4. Page Eleven MELVIN D. NODINE Dewey's', a happy - go - lucky fellow who takes every- thing in his stride. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Junior Play Crew 3: Senior Play Crew 4: Speevh Play CaSt 2: Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 2. LOU ANN PHILLIPS With all she has to do, Lou still finds time to he friendly. Y-Teen 2, 3, 4: Class Vice- President 2: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 1, 2: Sex- tet 2, 3, 4: A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4: Speech Play Cast 1: Junior Play Crew 3: Di Im- mortales Staff 4: Kes' Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Play Crew 4: Hornet Staff 4: National Honor So- ciety. MARTHA LOIS REINOEHL As cute as a button, with a giggle of her own. Y-Teen 2, 3, 4: Class Secre- tary 1: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: A Cap- pella Choir 2, 3, 4: Mixed Sex- tet 31 Octet 1: May Queen 3: Queen's Court 1: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 31 Speech Play Crew 1: Alpha :Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4: Key Staff WILLA JUNE RITTER A friendly gal with a heart of gold. Y-Teen 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3: Speech Play Cast 2: 4-H Club 1, 2: Kex' Staff 4. Page Twelve In The Malls DONELL D. MOOR His friendliness has gotten him far and will continue to do so in future years. Hi-Y 3, 4: Glee Club 3: Mixed Chorus 3: A Cappella Choir 3, 4: Student Council 3: Pep Squad 4: Cheer Leader 4: Key Staff 4: Senior Play Cast 4: Junior Play Cast 3: Alpha Delta Chi 3, 4, MARILYN KAY RAHRER Her pleasant s in i l e has hrightenea' many a day. Y-Teen 2, 3, Vice-President 4: G. A. A. 2: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Student Council 3: Student Council lleporter 3: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3: Key Staff 4: Di Iinmortales Staff 2: Alpha Delta Chi 3. MARY ELLEN REDDING A lively lassie with a huge array of friends. Y-Teen 2, 3, Secretary 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Key Staff 4: Mixed Chorus 1, 2: Sextet 1, 2, 3, 4: Student Council 2: A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4: Sen- ior Play Cast 4: Junior Play Crew 3: Speech Play Cast 2: Cheer Leader 2, 3: Di Immor- tales Staff 2: Alpha Delta Chi 2, 3, 4: Hornet Staff 3, 4: Y- Teen Summer Conference 3: National Honor Society. MARTHA MARIE RENNER A portrait of friendliness and understanding. Y-Teen 2, 3, 4: Class Secre- tary 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Mix- ed Chorus 1, 2: Sextet 1, 2, 3, 4: A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4: Student Council 1: Senior Play Cast 4: .lunior Play Crew :iz Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi: 3 One-Avt Plays 1. O? Al-JS. BEVERLY JANE ROBBINS A happy gal with an eye on the other school in town. Y-Teen 2, 3, Chairman Membership Committee 4: Key Staff 4: G. A. A. 1: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 1, 2: Class Vice-President 3: A Cappella Choir 2, 4: Sextet 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3: Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4. PHYLLIS JEAN RYAN A pretty little miss with a twinkle in her eye. Y-Teen 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Mixed Chorus 2: A Cappella Choir 2, 4: Sextet 1, 2, 3, 4: Key Staff 4: Senior Play Cast 4: Junior Play Crew 31 Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4. HERBERT PAUL SANDERS A friend in need is a friend indeed - that's our Sun- shine. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Class Treas- urer 1, Vice-President 4: Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3: F. F. A. 1, 2, Vice-President 3, President 4: 4-H Club l, 2: Key Staff 4. fig? C. SERVIS who has an adventur- ous spirit who can always he counted on to help. I-Fi-Y 3, 4: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3: F. F. A. 1: Key Staff 4. FREDERIC L. ROMERO There's mischief in his eyes and friendship in his heart. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Sergeant-ab Arms 3: Basketball 2, 3, 4: A Cappella Choir 4: Hoosier Boys' State 3: Key Staff 4: Senior Play Cast 4: Junior Play Crew 3: Speech Play Cast 1: Alpha Delta Chi 1, 4: 3 One-Avt Plays 1, LOIS L. SAMS A cheerful, blond-haired, hlue-eyed cutie. Y-Teen 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 3: Student Council 4: Pep Squad 4: Alpha Delta Chi 2, 3, 4: Senior Play Crew 4: .Junior Play Cast 3: Speech Play Cast 2: Key Staff 4: Hor- net Staff 4: National Honor Society. RAYMOND D. SCOTT A quiet, unassuming fel- low who radiates friendliness and good humor. Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 3: Mixed Chorus 3: Key Staff 4: A Cappella Choir 3: Student Council 4: Senior Play Cast 4: Junior Play Cast 3: F. F. A. 1, 2, I-leporter 3, 4: Cheer Lead- er 4. GLORIA L. SEWELL Anyone so cheerful is hound to bring happiness to those around her. Y-Teen 2, 3, Chairman Serv- ice Committee 4: G. A. A..2, 4: Senior Play Cast 4: Junior Play Cast 3: Speech Play C3-St 2: Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 2, 3. Page Thirteen ROBERT SEWELL A bappy-go-lucky gny wbo's always ready witb a snappy word. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Basketball 3, 4: Senior Play CPBXV 4: Junior Play Crew 3: Key Staff 4. DONNA JUNE SUTTON Her friendly ways will not soon be forgotten. Y-Teen 2, 3, Chairman Fi- nance Committee 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 2: A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4: Stu- dent Council 4: Pep Squad 4: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3: Cheer Leader 4: giey Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi MARY ANN WILLIAMSON Sbe could easily compete witb Venus at any time. Y-Teen 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 3: Student Council 3: May Queen 2: Queen's Court 3: Key Staff 4: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3: Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2, Secretary 3, 4. Page Fourteen roug -Uwe ears PHYLLIS JOAN SMURR Fall of fun and fancy free, witb a beap of cnteness for good measure. Y-Teen 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 12 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Key Staff 4: Mixed Chorus 2: Mixed Sextet 3: A Cappella Choir 4: Pep Squad 4: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Cast 3: Speech Play Cast 2: Alpha Delta Chi 2, 3, 4. GERALD D. VAN WAGNER A swell fellow wbo bas won many friends sirnply by being one. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Base- ball 1, 3, 45 Key Staff 4: Student Council President 4: F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, Vice-Presi- dent 4: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Crew 3. KATHLEEN WISE Kathy will always be re- membered for ber long brown tresses and ber winning way. Y-Teen 2, 4: Glee Club 3: Mixed Chorus 3: Key Staff 4: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Cast 3: Speech Play Cast 2: Alpha Delta Chi 2, 3, 4. JEANNE ANNE WEBB A blue-eyed, brown-baired, lassie, full of life and Y-Teen 2, 3, Program Chair- man 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Mix- ed Chorus l, 2: Sextet 1, 2, 3, 4: A Cappella Choir 2, 3: Stu- dent Council 1: Senior Play Crew 4: Junior Play Cast 3: Speech Play Cast 1, 2: Key Staff 41 Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4: 3 One-Act Plays 1, 2: Hornet Staff 4: Y-Teen Sum- mer Conference 3. 5 ? F7 First rowzr Ho c-zirefnl, XVilbur: NVIIBYB are you going, Jeanne und Phyllis'?: You don't Say, Marion: f'UlIlfUI't21lJll', Leona? Serond row: Senior vlalss picnir' in WS: XYRIS it it nicto dance, XVilla? Third row: Phyllis ,und her pedal pushors: Lon and Marthzig fbelowj Senior girlsg Long and lanky Mortg Just before the Junior-Senior banquet. -Fourth row: Marilyn Harman: Seniors in their freshman yoarg XVill you be my val- entine, Smoe?g Senior cflnss officers. Fifth row: -NVQS it a nive pivnic-, girls? Jeanne getting ready for a big date: Some- thing funny, Q,'l1'iS?I Jeanne and Mary at Huck Lake: ihelowb You look pale, Marthag Senior girls at one of the 'gold drinking fountains. P QF' age Fiftcen A The Long ournetj We have finished our journey through Angola High School. Time has marched on to the tune of the steady tramp and rumble of the class of '49. We were just green freshmen when we entered high school in the fall of 1945. This now seems a long time ago. We stayed just long enough to be initiated by the sophomores, to have several parties, and incidentally to acquire some advanced learning. Then we were off for the second lap of our journey. Here we joined various or- ganizations such as Y-Teens and Hi-Y. This was the year we did the initiating of the green freshmen. On the third year of our long journey We stopped long enough to give a play called The Great Big Doorstep, and to give a banquet for the seniors. Of course We had our social festivities along the way. Then we were off for the home stretch. Yes, we finally reached our last lap of the journey. During this time we attended a banquet, had our class parties and presented our play, Damsels in Distressf, An innovation was a parade preceding the play. The cli- max of this journey over four long and hard years was our class trip and yes, you've guessed it, graduation! -MARY MILLER Top row: Phyllis Ashley, John Goodhew, Phyllis lftyan, Mort Meek, Martha Reinoehl, Jeanne Anne Webb, .loe Douglass, Mary Ellen Redding. Second row: Jack Harman, Mary Kathryn Beard, Jerry Jo Sims, Donna Sutton, Phyllis Smurr, Don Moor, Mary Miller, Bumpy Eggleston. Third row: Lois Sams, Sue Meyer. Fourth row: Dewey Nodine, Marilyn Harman. Group picture: Class of '49 in the seventh grade in Miss Hephner's room. Page Sixteen Throughout Twelve Years When a group of seniors were together for any length of time these last few years, memories, both of grade school and of high school, were discussed. One-time classmates were usually one of the main topics of conversation. One remembers the red-haired, freckled faced boy who pulled her long curls, while another remembers the cute brunette with blue eyes. This record of classmates has been prepared to clear up the misplaced names and faces. The people listed below were in our class at one time, but are no longer in Angola. A total of 108 students left our class at one time or another during our twelve school years. Seniors, years from now when you pick up your book and turn to this page, think not only of the classmates that graduated with you, but also the ones that went part way with you. Each and every one of the people listed below contributed to make the best days of our lives! First grade enrollment was 75. Those leaving were: Nancy Jane Austin, Charles Dannells, Inez Jones, Waunita Jean Rakestraw, Francis Dannells, Russel Edward Gipple, Loyd Eugene Gipple, Robert Thomas Mills, Lorraine Herschbiel, Bonny Sue Cheesman, Donald LeRoy McKean, Fern Wisner, Vern Wisner, Marie Aeby, Mildred Aeby, Marcile Kunce, Nancy Werner, Carl Goff, Mary Ewers. Second grade-65 entered-those leaving: Glen Baker, Patty Berdine, Garell Snyder, Lowell Dirrim, Billy Logan, William Varner. Third grade-6 8 entered-those leaving: Katherine Frazer, Mary Lou McKinley, Louella Petre, Buddy Bowerman, Carolyn Clifton, Norma Nisonger, Lester Nicole, Dwight Walters, Genevieve Waltenberger, Dorothy Domm. Fourth grade-72 entered-those leaving: Steven Dell, Adair Watts, Annon Sheets, Richard Stetler, Robert Lee Stroh, Beverly Walsh, Maxine Baxter, Willis Gose, Patsy Scanlon, John Schiebea. Fifth grade-64 entered-those leaving: Marjorie Ewers, Ernestine Fenner, James Shaffer, William Varner, James Hoover, Gwen Penrose. Sixth grade-S 9 entered--those leaving: William Bartlow, Dewane Ikes, Virginia Dunham. Seventh grade-65 entered-those leaving: Richard Swager, Robert Rose, Bob Ryan, John Schiebea. Eighth grade-65 entered-those leaving: Billy Bryan, Joan Wulf, Joan Carter, Greta Ann Dean, Helen McIntyre, Drake Omstead. Ninth grade-63 entered-those leaving: Joyce DeLaney, Leona Foster, Dewane Ikes, Kathryn Noragon, Charles Petty, Vernard Shively, Dick Worthington, Joe Pristas. Tenth grade-60 entered--those leaving: Irene Bush, Leona DeLancey, Ramon Leffel, Tom Miller, Mary Ann Welsh, Louella Petre, Audree Burch, Helen McIntyre, Helen Stout, Margaret Cimbal, Hazel Hopkins. Eleventh grade-53 entered-those leaving: John Goss, Arlene Gould, Marysue Kring, Carl Shupp, Geraldine Sims, Dolores Zimmerman, Norma Goodall, James Murray, Marjorie Brimley, Richard Hurd, Katherine Rawlinson, Parvin Strosnider. Twelfth grade-S1 entered-those leaving: Mary K. Beard, Dorothy Harris, Leona DeLancey, Beverly Haynes. Page Seventeen Page Eighteen We Do lf-l erfebq We, the class of 1949 of Angola High School, situated in Angola in the County of Steuben in the State of Indiana, being of sound mind, do hereby publish and declare this to be our last will and testament, leaving to our fellow classmen and the faculty many of our valued possessions and abilities. To our teachers, we will and bequeath all the knowledge we left unlearned so that they may try to teach it to other students. To the freshmen, we will and bequeath our share of the well-worn path to the office. To the sophomores, we will and bequeath all the ideas we formulated while Seniors but never got to carry out. To the 'uniors, we will and be ueath our title of Seniors, It is a ood name, u J q g so treat it as such. We dispose of our personal possessions as follows: I, Pat Harman, do hereby will and bequeath my monthly trips to Fort Wayne to the dentist to David Handy in the hope he can get as much shopping done as I did. I, Martha Reinoehl, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go with a boy off and on for five years to Sondra Randolph. I, Dorothy Magley, do hereby will and bequeath my ability ini typing to anyone who has enough of his own to do without it. I, Wilbur Fisher, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to yell at basketball games to Roberta Berkes. I, Willis Fisher, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get passes out of library to Denny Deller. I, Bump Eggleston do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go with one girl four different times in two years, to anyone who wants it. I, Willa June Ritter, do hereby will and bequeath my nickname Weary Willie to Pop Certain who placed that name upon me, in the hope he may be able to find some future person who can use it. I, Kathleen Wise, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to skip school and get caught every time to Merrill German. I, Marilyn Harman, do hereby will and bequeath my nickname Heavie to any one who can endure to bear it as I have. I, Jack Harman, do hereby will and bequeath my unwanted nickname Radar to Fuzzy Clark. I, Dewey Nodine, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be on time to Junior Pentico. I, Jerry VanWagner, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get the car at almost any time to Denny Druckamiller. I, Phyllis Lee Ashley, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to win bets with Pop', Certain to any one who thinks he needs it. I, Martha Renner, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to open my locker door without having almost everything fall out to my sister, Marilyn. I, Bob Heingartner, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to drive to Mr. Druckamiller. I, Paula Albright, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go steady to BeBe Brokaw. I, Mary Miller, do hereby will and bequeath my artistic ability along with my well worn pencils and erasers to Donna Davis. I, Marilyn Rahrer, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be present at school on Monday mornings to Connie Kelley. I, Janice Jones, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to ask a soldier for a dime to anyone who has ever run out of money in a bus terminal. I, Robert Servis, do hereby will and bequeath my big feet to Don Blum. I, Beverly Jane Robbins, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go with Tri- State Students to Nancy Alspach. And Qequeath I, Mary Ellen Redding, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to drive home after parties to Susie Lemley. I, Sue Meyer, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go with three boys at the same time to Dottie Cotner. I, Phyllis Smurr, do hereby will and bequeath my peroxide streak to Denny Druck- amiller. I, Jean Anstett, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to try to hold my temper in typing to Jean Williamson. I, Owen Amstutz, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to play a trumpet to Merrill German. I, Mary Ann Williamson, do hereby will and bequeath my height to Phyllis Fanning. I, Raymond Scott, do hereby will and bequeath my many trips in F.F.A. to any- one qualified to be a member. - I, Marion Jensen, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to lose Mini-Kits, glasses, mittens, and everything else, Hve minutes after I get them to Joan Baldwin. I, Marilyn Kling, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to lose things and not know when or where I lose them to any under classman with an extra good memory. I, Gloria Sewell, do hereby will and bequeath my good fortune of getting through high school with only five demerits to Don Martin. I, Herb Sanders, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to dent fenders to any A driver's training student. I, Dick Andrew, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to chew gum unnoticed to anyone who desires to do so. I, Gloria LaVine, do hereby will and bequeath my height and size nine saddle shoes to Joyce Allen. I, Fred Romero, do hereby will and bequeath my cord sport coat with the built-in shoulders and chest to Bill Radcliffe. I, Donna Sutton, do hereby will and bequeath my ability not to drive on a one way street in Fort Wayne to Mr. Druckamiller. I, Mort Meek, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get a girl and go steady with her to my' brother, Dick. I, Phyllis Ryan, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to catch on to jokes to Marilyn Renner. I, Lois Sams, do hereby will and bequeath my size nine dresses to Marilyn Renner. I, Bob Sewell, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get i'A's,' and B's to Arlene McClellan. I, Joe Douglass, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to disagree with referees to Cy Johnson to be used as he sees fit. I, Hugh Babcock, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be late and noisy at meetings and parties to Evangeline Amstutz. I, Jeanne Anne Webb, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to eat all sorts of pastries, sundaes, etc., to Patty Dick. I, Orville Moody, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to keep my weight down to Bill Radcliffe. I, Don Moor, do hereby will and bequeath my new yellow cordsa' to Jeanne Anne Webb for use in later years. I, John Goodhew, do hereby will and bequeath my ill fortune of having to shave every other day to Junior Mounts. I, Lou Phillips, do hereby will and bequeath my appetite to Skinbones Radcliffe. In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal and declare this to be our Last Will and Testament, this twenty-Hfth day of May, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and forty-nine. Signed: THE SENIOR CLASS Per: JEAN ANSTETT -- JANICE JONES Page Nineteen Page Twenty lLLCQer9 In l5Q On the eve of graduation from A. H. S. the ,49ers made a solemn vow to be present, if it were at all possible, at a class reunion in 1959. On June 1, 1959, engraved reminders arrived stating that the reunion would be held at the summer resort owned and operated by Lou Phillips and Marion Jensen at dear old Lake James. Marilyn Kling and I had just completed a term in our school, Shorthand in Ten Easy Lessons, when our reminders arrived. After hurriedly packing, we dashed to the airport. Much to our surprise we ran into Bob Sewell, who offered to let us fly to Angola with him in his private plane. Bob, we discovered, is the manager of the world's largest air-line and Mary Miller is one of his competent hostesses. Arriving in Angola, we were greeted by Willis Fisher and Bob Heingartner, who are now members of the Indiana State Police Force. They were waiting to escort Bev Robbins, our new governor, to the resort. In Angola we noticed a new Gift Shoppe, proprietors, Martha Renner and Phyllis Ryan. Delivery service is by Robert Servis. We found that many of our former classmates had entered the business world. Wilbur Fisher, florist in South America specializing in rare and gigantic orchids, was flown home by the famous jet pilot, Dewey Nodine. Mort and Martha told us that they were previewing Fred Romero's latest film- length cartoon in their theatre in Niiami. Fred, we understand, is the Disney of 'S9. Mary Ellen informed us that she is operating the largest chicken ranch in Oregon and that her new book, The Chick and I, is to be published soon. Dick Andrew, a prosperous dairyman in Wisconsin, is sponsoring a new television serial starring the brilliant comedian, Hugh Babcock. The script writer is Pat Harman. I wonder whether Pat is still using back issues of the Hornet. Jean Anstett is secretary and financial advisor of this firm. Jeanne Anne Webb' answered our inquiries with the information that she is Lady Dean at Culver, instigating longer vacations and more of them! We hailed Kathleen Wise, the noted shoe designer and co-owner of the Wise-Jones Shoe Store Chain. Seeing Paula Albright and Marilyn Harman sitting on the terrace, we went over to congratulate Paula. Her Aunt Paula's jams and jellies had won first prize at the laoem In l5Q State Fair. Marilyn wasg holding a Siamese cat in her lap, evidently brought with her from her cat farm. Phyllis Ashley was enthusiastically discussing an item to appear in her lovelorn column in the local paper. Several of our classmates have taken the final plunge in ceremonies performed by Owen Amstutz. Lois Sams, Gloria Sewell, and Gloria LaVine are living in New York, California, and Texas respectively. Two of our '49ers are included in the new A. H. S. teaching staff. Orville Moody is instructing in civics, and Jerry VanWagner is the coach of Angola's football team, which by the way, had been undefeated last season. We noticed a crowd at the waterfront, and upon investigating, we found Marilyn Rahrer giving instructions for water skiing. She is employed as ski-instructor at Sun Valley where John Goodhew specializes in making skis. Joe Douglass, Sue, and Don Moor came across the lake in a launch from Joe's Boat Livery. Don had been telling them all about his factory which manufactures cor- duroy sailor-suits. QMy - do you remember Don's senior cords?j We heard the buzz of a motor and glancing skyward we saw a plane circling to land. Cough! Sputter! Well! It was none other than Herb Sanders Qwe should have guessedj of the Sanders Model Agency, with Phyllis Smurr, his secretary, Donna Sutton, art agent, and Mary Ann Williamson, who models furs furnished by the distinguished trapper, Jack Harman of Angola - Africa, that is. After an hour spent in conversation, dinner was served on the lantern-lighted ter- race. Dinner music by Ray Scott's Orchestra featured Bump', Eggleston, Master of the Drum, and Willa Ritter as vocalist. Although some of this prophecy is highly improbable, one point of it is authentic. The Class of '49 has vowed to have a class reunion in 1959 and then we shall see how nearly this prophecy came true. -DOROTHY MAGLEY MARILYN KLING MARILYN HARMAN MARILYN RAHRER Page Twenty one Va led ictowa u BUILDING 11oR TOMORROW Twelve years of work have been completed. The foundation is laid. Yes, the foun- dation for life has been shaped, hardened, and ready for us to start building the per- manent structure. These twelve years with the fun, hardships, and work have each acted as a nail driven in to hold the foundation secure and fast. The teachers and parents have acted as contractors showing us where each nail should be driven so as to do the most good and make the securest hold. Now it is up to us to choose the materials with which we shall continue to build. Our personality and character go to make up this material. We have had training to de- velop these two assets to the greatest degree, but it will be proved later in life whether these have been developed to a degree to withstand the many trials which we shall meet. One weak section can cause much destruction and the downfall of all good that has been built up. Through the persistence and genius of man, structures have been built which tower high in the sky, proving their worth to man in the form of oiiice space, homes and recreation centers. Is it possible for us to use these as examples for our lives? With our standards set high, can't we make our lives grow to a degree which will prove a worth in this world? There are many phases in this building process. Some of this class will go on to acquire more training in specialized work. Others will start the building and the erecting of the framework. All these talents together in life will complete the product, the ac- complishments of tomorrow. We the class of '49 are ready to go into the world and finish our building. We have had the training showing us how to plan the structure. It is for us to show what we can produce from this. Will it be a meager dwelling full of disappointments and dis- illusionments or will it be a castle in the air? We are full of confidence and hope. The building process may be long and tedious but with a solid foundation and strong, durable materials, we are all looking forward to the finished product-achievement, success, and happiness. Through wisdom is a house builded, and by understanding it's established. Proverb: 24-3 -JEAN ANSTETT Page Twenty two Salufalioieu THE FUTURE STILL OUR OWN This is the May of the year and the May of our lives although it is the December of our high school career. During the past twelve years we have gathered many things: knowledge, life-long friendships, social courtesies, and the development of congeniality with our fellow classmates. Our high school days are now at an end. We look forward eagerly, if perhaps a little hesitantly, into the future. Graduation finds us entering an uncertain world, a world that is Hlled with conflict in religion, government, and peace. In our world, the United States of America, having emerged successfully from the turmoils of war, we face the problems of maintaining the peace which are, in their way, more difficult than the problems of war. We realize that the very existence of nations will be placed in our hands and that our decisions will influence all mankind. Scientists have opened new fields for the future. Medical drugs, radar, television, and the harnessing of the atom offer new possibilities. It is in our power whether these energies will be used for the good of humanity or as means of casting the world asunder. Recent events have made it a necessity for all nations to co-operate and live as members of one common organization. For many nations, clutching for life's breath, our future is their future. It is our duty to keep the pulse of freedom beating in coun- tries threatened with radical changes in religion or government. Every member of every graduating class faces the same question. What shall I do with my future? Some will go on to higher education, others will go directly into the business world, and a few will immediately make homes of their own. Each to the utmost of his own ability will do- his part in this opaque thing, our future. Life will be full of challenges, we shall want to give up many times. There will arise the question of right and wrong. It will be up to us individually which the choice will be. This future of ours will be unrolled before us while the hand of Time records the future as today trails off into the past. As the graduating class, we haveq painted the last strokes on the picture of our childhood and are ready for the signature. We are eager to begin the painting of our future. On the blank canvas before us the solutions of our problems of the future will be worked out as the future becomes the present and the present becomes the past. Shakespeare has Written: Things without all remedy should be without regard, what's done is done. Our class motto states- In ourselves our future lies -and the future is still our own. ' -MARILYN KLING A Page Twenty three First row: 4-H winnerg Nice quartet at the buiiqiwtz Going somv plan-e, Martlia? .Tac-k and his girl. Seuond row: Dancing duet: Before the banquet: Phyllis and lklni-y: Twins. Third row: Phyllis, Denis and Cadillac: Calmvel is Hump lfmlciiigy lZill'?: Tlwro, now Hunip has llerg Have 21 nit-e time, kids: .loan Beck and Patty llivlii f'llk'0l'l6'2Ill9l'S in formal 1-lothes. Foilrtli row: llancilig' DH11tYZ lied and Liz: XVas y0ur liziii' vurly for tlle clniicw-7: Mari- lyn and Marion: Mort and Martha with the old lcmkf' ,ll Umjeecmssmem The feet of our ii1za'e1'elass1iie11 will he treacling the paths of A. H. S. again next year - They are the fzitzire seniors. We'fvc' seen the feet of freshmen and sojlhomores running in the halls ami reiiiemherea' our days as freshmen and sophonzores - ami, of course, we'1fe seen the feet of the juniors, those stiielents busily trying to make money for their class. We hope they will enjoy their work and get everything they can out of the rest of their high school days - they're all over so soon! Page Twenty-five V we ',. 2, Page Twenty-six Tlweqll Soon ge JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ,,,,,,,,,.,,..,,,,,,,7 Merrill German Vice President ,,r...., Kenneth Neukam Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Sally Williamson Treasmfer ,,...,..,,r.,,,,,, Arlene McClellan Sergeant-at-Arms ,,,,,,,,,,,, Bill Radcliffe Motto- United We Standg Divided We Fall Flower-Red Carnation Colors-Red and White N ame Featured Resemblamce FIRST Row Merrill German-Rusty Sally Williamson-Daisy Mae Kenny Neukam--Bruce Gentry Arlene McClellan-Tillie SECOND Row Bill Radcliffe-Riley Colleen Kelley--Blondie Carlton Erwin--Dick Tracy Susie Lemley-Penny THIRD Row Raymond Bodie-Flash Gordon Phyllis Fanning-Boots Dick Meredith-Archie Jean Williamson-Veronica FOURTH Row Howard Clark-Buz Sawyer Donna Smith-Fritzie Ritz Junior Pentico-Joe links Denie Cotner--Candy In QW Shoes FIRST ROW Glen LaVine-Joe Palooka Thola Miller--Jane Arden Polly Fischer-Scarlet O'Neil Jim Fisher-Lone Ranger SECOND ROW Harold Spencer-Guy with the brains Cy Johnson-Henry Hadley Davis-Sweeney Sondra Randolph-Little Iodine THIRD ROW Karl Wuest-Flash Gordon Minnie McKellips-Ella Robert Mitzman-Mac Dorothy Petersen-Maple Forrest FOURTH ROW Joe Beck-Louie Jim Shank-Rex Morgan M.D. Nancy Sutton-Brenda Breeze Jack Bledsoe-Cranberry Boggs FIFTH ROW Denny Druckamiller--Steve Roper Barbara Brokaw-Nancy Eugene Easterday-Dave Breger Lewis Mounts-Steve Canyon SIXTH ROW Billie Hopkins-Dixie Dugan Bob Badders--Lil Abner Stella Burolf-Mopsy Danny Munson-Kerry Drake SEVENTH ROW Juanita Demorest-Sister Donn Blum-Mickey Mr. Druckarniller - Mandrake, The Magician NOT PICTURED Donald Nelson-Snuffy Smith Wava McF,ntarfer-Beauty as Q Q 111 lr , ' ,.., W 5199 f M X. m ilf : ,, .' Lx wal ., 'H 1 x I ' ' ,, ?A:?fl?aQ:3l3g-xi'i11g,iW, IP ,ff-. A . , ,,. We , - ,,,,g5,,.a5,,f5n Page T wmfy-se ren Page Twenty-eight wa, ,Am Qt -I-he SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Presiclenlf ,,,,.........,..,.A,,,,, David Handy Vice President ..,,..,.v,.. Veryl Carpenter Secretary .......... .,..,,,,,,.. I errie Shank Treasurer ,...,,,..,..,......... Carlton Waite Sergeant-at-arms ,..r..,, Marilyn Renner Motfo- Not Finished, Just Begun Flower-Pink Rose Colors--Pink and White Name Song Resemblance FIRST Row Paula Randolph-Star Dust Stephen Sanders-Lazy Bones Mary Ann Kiester-Take It Easy Charles Humphries-Workin, on the Railroad SECOND Row Carma Carpenter-Sweet and Lovely Don Taylor-Give Me Five Minutes More Marilyn Weiss-I Love You Truly Richard Meek-Fightin' Love Ain't Good Love THIRD Row Beverly Miller-You Are My Sunshine Keith Shiley-Yes, We Have N0 Bananas Dottie Cotner-You Call Everybody Darling Charles Young - The Girl That I Marry ' FOURTH Row Dorothy Dove-A Little Bird Told Me Marilyn Renner-Stout Hearted Men David Handy-Heartbreaker Bruce Warren--On A Slow Boat To China FIFTH Row Norma Wilsey-My Heart Is A Hobo David Kaye-Mary, Plain As Any Name Can Be Dorothy Deming-Little Toot Don Huff-I'm in the Mood for Love -Vhrfeshold oic, Adventuve FIRST Row Mary Ann Goss-Mary Lou Philip Newnam-Dry Bones Jerrie Shank-Sweet Sixteen Carlton Waite-Dish Washer,s Blues SECOND Row Betty Leffel-I'm Always Chasing Rainbows Earl Wettergren-Farewell to Thee Martha Rose-Martha Betty Osborne-Sabre Dance THIRD Row Marjorie Smith-Marjorie Veryl Carpenter-Milk Man, Keep Those Bottles Quiet Wilma Keller--Swingin, on a Star Blaine Nichols-Don't Fence Me In FOURTH Row Anna Lou Matthews-Love Somebody John Caris-Easy Street Jerrie Shank-Sorry We Repeated George Gecowets-Corn Belt Sym- phony FIFTH Row Irene Nelson-I Feel So Good Mary Ann Moore-Mary Had a Little Lamb Max Schaeffer-Gee! I Wish I Had a Girl Sue Jackson-Deep in the Heart of Texas SIXTH Row Carol Rodebaugh--My Blue Heaven Cecilia Aranguren-Cecilia Cornelius Demorest-Home on the Range Marcia Boyce-I'm Nobody's Sweet- heart Now Mark Miller-Nature Boy SEVENTH Row Ramona Smurr-Near You Ricky Smith-I'd Be Lost Without You Adele Johnson-Sweet Adeline Evangeline Arnstutz--Evangeline Mrs. Comparet-I Took the Book from the Shelf NOT IN PICTURE Janet Jarboe - Since You'Ve Gone Away ry- YL? Page Twenty-11ine Thea l-lava Taken FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS P1'9Si6l'C'1'lf ,,,,,,,,,,,A,,..,,,.........,,,, Dave Neukam Vice Presidenzf ,..,., ..v,,,,... D iana Beatty Sevreivlry .V.......... ....,.. R oberta Berkes Treasurer ...........,.. ..,,.,r,,, B ruce Marcin Sergearnf-at-arms ,,,,,,,,.,,,v,,.,,,,,,wv,, Bill Selman Motto- lf It Can Be Done, We Can Do It Flower-Yellow Rose Colors-Maroon and Gray Name Song Resernblarzce FIRST Row David Neukam-I Know A Road Phoebe Miller-Keep in de Middle ob de Road Phillip Healy-It'S As Plain As The Nose On Your Face Greta Lee Sewell-Don't Get Around Much Anymore SECOND Row Tom Pearson-Singing in the Rain Mary Lou Fanning-My Little Girl Chuck Corey-Leanin' on the Ole Top Rail Elizabeth Cather-Side by Side THIRD Row Michael Crowl-Swingin' On A Star Mary Lee Sell-I've Got My Love To Keep Me Warm Patty Dick-Roller, Rolling Along Gerald Bowerman-You Go To My Head FOURTH Row Patty Osborne--Love Me Tonight Donna Davis--Lady Be Good Tom Reek-The Sheik of Araby Arthur Meyers--Ragtime Cowboy Joe FIFTH Row Nancy Alspach-Feudin' and a Fussin' and a Fightin, Anita Lowther -- Iam Drifting Back to Dreamland Carolyn Raney-What Is This Thing Called Love? Tom Reek-The Sheik of Araby SIXTH Row Joyce Allen-l'm Always Chasing Rainbows Harold Van-Vagabond Song Alice Fair--Alice Blue Gown Richard Hefty-When Did You Leave Hea- Ven? SEVENTH Row Shirley Sutton-My Beloved ls Rugged Joan Sams-Enough to Know - Dick Bruhn-Who Are We To Say Betty Servis--Little Bird Told Me -l-hehe qliirisle Step FIRST Row Suzanne Unger-Oh, Suzanna Denny Deller-Full Moon and Empty Arms Sylvia McEntarfer-Who Is Sylvia? Raymond Randol-I'rn An Old Cowhand SECOND Row Joanne Mote-That Little Gal O,Mine Peggy Harris-Peg O' My Heart Jeanette Sheets--The More You Know Jim Bledsoe-A Heart That's Free THIRD Row JoAnn Carr-Skip To My Lou Jack Sellinger-Diamond Jim Diana Beatty-Time Will Tell George Cimbal--Beautiful Dreamer FOURTH Row Nancy Lou Clark-People Will Say We're In Love Gloria Reed-Gloria Albert Guilford-Life Gets Tedious Shirley Sutton-My Beloved Is Rugged FIFTH Row Valrie Erickson-All the Things You Are Kenneth Martin-You Keep Coming Back Like a Song Don Martin-Don't Blame Me Arthur Hockey-Make Mine Music SIXTH Row Phillis Bishop-How High the Moon Bill Selman-Dancing in the Dark Joanne Zimmer-I Feel A Song Comin' On Janet Gecowets-Five Foot Two, Eyes of Blue SEVENTH Row Donn Griffin-You Call It Madness Josephine De Rosa-Stay As Sweet As You Are Mary Davis-Kitten on the Keys Joan Beck--Mountain Gal EIGHTH Row Opal Mae Dick-Hair Of Gold Rosalie Mitchell-Sweet Rosie O'Grady Bruce Martin-Taking A Chance On Love Duane Burns-So Long Pal Joan Baldwin--The Radiance in Your Eyes NINTH Row Ralph McNall--Little Joe Kaye Williamson-Star Dust Roberta Berkes-I'll be Around Carl Short-S'p0sin' Miss Krutza-Pictures Are Her Fancy NOT PICTURED Richard Rose-Wake Up and Sing Ann Travis-Mighty Like A Rose Mitzi Day-Smilin' Through V,A G' l. Page Thirty-two gigbtb Qrage MR. KEPLEIVS ROOM FIRST ROVV Name--Movie Character Resemblanoe Jane King-Elizabeth Taylor Bill Foutz4Buffalo Bill Jane Diehl--Jane Powell Lloyd Easterday-Butch Jenkins Nancy Barr-Jean Arthur Bud Jackson-Bud Abbott SECOND ROW Joyce Clark--Valli Herbert Amstutz-A regular fellow Robert Bechtel4Van Johnson Kathleen Patterson-Barbara Ann Scott Thomas Ott-Alan Ladd Jimmy Porter4Roy Rogers THIRD ROVV Margaret Pentico4Claudette Colbert Robert MoNall-Mickey Rooney Ruth Bowerrnan-Ann Baxter Gordon Kope-Tyrone Power Lynn Frederick-Glen Ford Phyllis VVheaton-Dale Evans FOURTH ROVV LaMar Stroh-Bob Hope Norma Hutchins-Esther Williams Vvillis Nelson-Fred Allen Robert Worthington-Alan Young Marilyn Van Wagner-Aifa Gardener John Van Dynew-John VVayne FIFTH ROW Patty Myers-Peggy Cummings Bobby Cox-Burt Lanchester Mr, KeplerfTeacher MRS. POLITE'S ROOM FIRST ROW Name-Chosen Resemblance Shirley Dixon4Cora Dithers VVendell Horn4I-Iopalong Cassidy Mattie VVisnerYMrs. Bufforphington Jim Monroe-Smoky Stover Sylvia Jackson-Myrtle Tom Cline-Gruesome SECOND ROW Frances Cimbal4Lil' Lulu Larry Kunkel-Mutt Judy Fischer-Scarlet O'Nei1 Jane Fischer--Jane Arden John Morris-Dagwood Sally Delucenay-Blondie THIRD ROW Louis Pristas--Lil' Abner Larry Harman-Henry Garna GoldengBessie Dean YatesfBarney Google Marvin Aldrich-Diet Smith FOURTH ROVV Stanley Smith-Jughead Peg WilliamsonACherry Lane Tony Cather-Lucky Lindy Stephen Maloy-Scottie Danny PattersonfBarnaby Barbara Bodie-Daisy Duvk FIFTH ROW Larry Klink-Porky Shirley Ruth-Veronica John Rand.olphA-Denny Sharon La1'npman4Lil' Iodine Jim Rodebaugh-Lil' Eight Ball Mrs, Polite4Mrs, Grundy NOT' PICTURED Linda Kepner4Sparkle Plenty eventlw Qvrage MISS BATES' ROOM FIRST ROW Name-Nickname Norma Hollinger-Skeeter Hal Moore-Hank Betty CoX4Rusty Michael Clausen-Mickey Margaret NVeiss-Maggie Sharon Clark-Horse-radish SECOND ROW Joan Hudgensv.To Maxine Spangle-Gert Joyce Lavine-Pittle Barbara Shank-Bink Ronald Galyean-Nature Boy June YatesASteady THIRD ROW Felix Weldon-Topper Wayne Dearinger-Angel Carol Hollabaugh-Noisy Barbara Reed-Reedy David Laird-Specks Mary Fast-Fasty FOURTH ROW Sherry Murphy-Cherry Glenn F0rd3'Ce-Mars Janet Baker-Lee La Lynn Fisher-Gus Laura Smith-Lolly pop Ann Redding-Rabbit FIFTH ROW Leo Aldrich-Jasper Barbara Nelson-Babs Earl English-Bill Betty Ritter-Betsy Robert Gecovvets-Bob Rita Sellinger-Reve Miss Bates-Teacher NOT PICTURED Sharon Evans-Charm MR. I-IAMMEL'S ROOM FIRST ROW Name-Nickname Anita W'i1lis4VVillie John Book-J. C. Donna Barlett-Tootsie David Field-Dave Patricia Druckamiller-Druckie Bernie SmithwSmitty SECOND ROW Phyllis McEntarfer-Phip James BuroffYJuni0r Georgianna Jensen-Georgie James Chase-Light Bulb Dorothy Robbins-Dot Jean Begin-Jeanie THIRD ROW Larry Larnborne--Junior Barbara Young-Bashful Rosalie Harman4Rosy Norma Richardson-Norm John Vlfettergren-Johnnie Alyce Deming-Lisa FOURTH ROW Ben Selfridge-Big Ben Sandra Deller-Sandy Dick Van Vfagner-Lum Jeanine Griffiths-Jeanie Donald Hayward-Fred Mary Louise St0necipheriMag FIFTH ROW Harold Cox-Red Ronald Sutton-Slim Pat Essenberg-Pete Jane Jack-Jack Leonard Warren-Len Nancy OreWiler4Nanc John Hammel, teacher-1Ha.m Page Thirty-three First row: Look at that toothpaste smilei: Anything good to eat?: Dottie and Jean: After a hard days work: Quartet of seniors: Nam-y Clark. Second row: Kat, Irene, and Marion: Oh, XVhu.t zu Beautiful Morninglnz Pete and Sue: Ag hoys in XYashington. Third row: Are We taking dancing lessons'?: Happy seniors: Three little kittens. Fourth row: Seniors and a pair of boxing' gloves: Y-Teen initiation: Pole sitter Kelleyg Nzuwy ztgaini Going somewhere, Betty? Fifth row: Not so long ago: Enjoying the sung Looking for someone, kids? i 1 E x 1 1 I 1 4 1 l 1 4 i 1 E F S x I s 1 5 1 5 5 i 5 1 Q 2 -acullcq Our teaehers serve as guides on the paths of knowledge in A. H. S.g it is they who have directed our feet along the sometimes dijienlt paths. We are very gratefnl to themg and, although we haven't always shown it, we appreciate their many efforts in helping prepare ns to meet our respon- sihilities in the world. Page Thirty-five X -lr h e Ljl a ve ive n SUPERINTENDENT It is indeed fitting and proper that the graduating class should pause and pay tribute to their parents, whose sacrifices, hopes and dreams will be with them through life. A son or daughter who has given a proper place in his school years to study and action, to healthy competition and service, and to courage and aggressiveness is giving a generous reward by being a member of the graduating class. The awareness of this fact is gratifying to observe. -HOWARD BOOMERSHINE OFFICE SECRETARIES Assisting our superintendent and principal were the faithful secretaries. Alene Youngman's pleasant smiles greeted us in the office the first semester of our last year. Alene was always willing to stop long enough to help us look for a lost civics book or put a stencil on the mimeograph machine. Marie Pearson took over the reins in the ofiice our last semester. Marie's you-alls and other Southern expressions have endeared her to all of us. Marie uses most of her valuable time answering questions and finding things. Small but mighty would describe her well. i i i Page Thirty-six 3 '55 I A ' ALENE YOU NGMAN MARIE PEARSON T eirf ime To Us PRINCIPAL Seniors know that to earn Ais and B's is a desirable objective in school. No one will question this. However, those of you who have also looked beyond and have supple- mented required credits with self-discipline, understanding, appreciation, and regard for the rights of others have ac- quired values for which no grades need be given. These are eternal values. A justifiable educational program will always include these additional objectives. -CLAYTON H. ELLIOTT BOARD OF EDUCATION Ranking high in the school and community are the three men who serve on the Angola Board of Education. Through their efficient work, the policies of the school are determined and the main financial problems are solved. The members on this busy board are Carlton Chase president, Harold Stevens, sec- retary, and Heyman Wisner, treasurer. We, the graduating class of '49, as well as the faculty and remaining student body, wish to express our gratitude and appreciation to these men for the work they have done to make our school life more pleasant. 5 . ,W I CARLTON CHASE HAROLD STEVENS HEYMAN WISNER Page Thirty-seven me UIQ rm T e HOWARD CLAYTON I-I. BOOMERSHINE ELLIOTT A. B., B S. Canterbury B. S. Ohio State Uni- M. S. Purdue University versity M. S. Purdue University Su erintenclent , . P Principal Chemistry CURTIS RATHBURN Valparaiso University B. S, Ball State Teach- ers College Social Science, Coach, Physical Education Page Thirty-eight EUNICE REED A. B. Deiiance College University of Vifisconsin Ball State Teachers Col- lege McGill University Rocky Mountain School of Language Latin, English, Spanish GRETCHEN BRIGGS A. B. East Carolina Teachers College Home Economics M1Lo K. CERTAIN A. B. Central Normal College Columbia University Commercial Work RAYMOND KINDIG A. B, Albion College A Cappella Chorus Band RUBY SHULTZ A. B. Indiana University University of Wisconsin Columbia University McGill University English, Journalism atlas K l'l OXX!l ed Q G FLOYD MCCUTCHAN B. S. Indiana State Teachers College Algebra, Geometry, Physics GLENNIS COMPARET B. S., M. S. Indiana Uni- versity History, Librarian MARY POLITE B. S. Ohio Northern Uni- versity Physical Education, Eighth Grade BARBARA KINDIG A. B. Albion College Girls' Glee Club Grade Music LORIN B. KRUEGER B. S. River Falls State Teachers College Purdue University Vocational Agriculture, Biology CHARLES W. SAUNDERS B. S. Ball State Teach- ers College English, Dramatics JUNE KRUTZA A. B. Manchester Col lege Chicago Art lnstitute Art E. L. DRUCKAMILLER A. B. Indiana University Manchester College Danville Normal Col lege Director of Athletics Health, History BURT KEPLER Tri-State College B. S. Ball State Teach ers College Manchester College Industrial Arts Eighth Grade W WZ. l acultu Top row: Howard Boomershine, Raymond Kindig, Emery Druckarniller, Burt Kepler, Laura Belle Bates, Charles Saunders, Thelma Hephner, Floyd McCutchan, 'Lorin Krueger, Milo Certain, Clayton Elliott, John Hammel, Curtis Rathburn. Second row: Eunice Reed, Vera Myers, Katy Boyer, Gertrude Hart, Catherine Sclirider, Glennis Comparet, Mary Polite, Mary Seherrnerhorn, Cora Keckler. Front row: Ruby Shultz, Pauline Reiohardt, LaVerne Hardy, Doris Keckler, Ruth Stevens, Alene Youngman, Gretchen Briggs, Barbara Kindig, June Krutza, Julia Nixon. These people have one of the most important jobs in today's world. They are our teachers. From first grade to graduation, twelve years later, they have guided us and taught us to be good citizens. We sincerely wish to thank them for all they have done for us. All of us will remember our old friends, Harry Sowle, Daisy Stevens, Bill Bodley, Edith Kunkel, and Vern Easterday. We also added two very capable custodians and a new cook to the staff this year. They are Charles Book, Flossie Moor, and Wfillard Crist. Our cooks have done a good job of managing the busy cafeteria and the building was kept in fine condition by our hard-working custodians. Page Forty Acmfagg Orgarzizafions snfh as Hi-Y, Y-Tern, Dravnatics Club amz' all fha 1'l'Sf haw' jzlaycd a wry inzjvorfanl part in our srfyool Ziff, Wffll 11c'z'cr forgft fha i77jfiLIfj077S, a'a1zccs, par- fivs, ami fuzz 'WL',1'I? had - or the serious side either. But, along wiib jzrovidiffg good iimcs, organizations have bcljmzi 118 fo learn bow fo get along with vaclu ofbm' - one of the nzosz' imjzorfanzf facfors in our jlrcselvf world. Page Forty one 1 Keri SMH Page Forty-two EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Marion Jensen ASSOCIATE EDITORS Lou Ann Phillips Mary Ellen Redding Jeanne Anne Webb BUSINESS MANAGER Bob Heingartner BUSINESS STAFF Hugh Babcock Wilbur Fisher Willis Fisher Jack Harman Sue Meyer Bob Servis CIRCULATION MANAGER Orville Moody CIRCULATION STAFF Dick Andrew Joe Douglass John Goodhew Mort Meek ATHLETICS Joe Douglass Fred Romero CLASSES Paula Albright Phyllis Ryan Kathleen Wise ORGANIZATIONS Lou Ann Phillips Dick Andrew CLASS HISTORY Mary Miller CLASS PROPHECY Marilyn Kling Marilyn Harman Dorothy Magley Marilyn Rahrer CLASS WILL Jean Marie Anstett Janice Jones FEATURES Jeanne Anne Webb CALENDAR Pat Harman Gloria Sewell ADVISER Miss Shultz SNAPSHOTS Martha Reinoehl Phyllis Ashley Gloria LaVine Sue Meyer Don Moor Lois Sams VOCAL MUSIC Beverly Robbins Willa June Ritter INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC Morris Eggleston Ray Scott ALUMNI Martha Renner Dewey Nodine Phyllis Ryan Bob Sewell ART EDITORS Donna Sutton Mary Ann Williamson F.F.A. EDITORS Herb Sanders Owen Amstutz Jerry Van Wagner The owanef Sta The Hornet went to press eight times during the 1948-1949 school year. To pre- pare each edition the journalism class worked diligently with the help of Miss Shultz, the sponsor. Before publication the mimeograph machine was busy printing the inside pages of the paper. The covers were printed at the Steuben Printing Company with the exception of those for the November, December, and January issues which the journalism class made. The covers done by the Steuben Printing Company featured half tones of various school activities groups. The February issue had both a front and back cover printed by the printing company. The front cover featured scenes from the A. H. S. sports world and the back cover had pictures of the first and second teams. The class consisted of twelve members, nine seniors and three juniors. The journalism course teaches the students the fundamentals of writing and helps them develop their own initiative along that line. This course is especially helpful to those who plan to do newspaper work or engage in any other field of writing. The Hornet contained all the school news and many different types of articles. There were the editorials, student interviews, gossip, the calendar, the horoscope, jokes, the hit parade, and many other features. This year The Hornet staff was admitted to membership in the Quill and Scroll, the International Honorary Society for High School Journalists. Standing: Miss Shultz, Raymond Boclie, Sally Wlilliamson, Leona DeLancey, Paula Albright, VVillis Fisher, Denie Cotner, Pat Harman, Rob Heingartner. Seated: Lou Phillips, Marion Jensen, Sondra Randolph, Lois SamS, Jeanne Anne VVebb. Pu ve Forty three . l-MY Top row: Mr. Elliott, Don Moor, Joe Douglass, Dick Meredith, Don Taylor, Dewey Nodine, Mort Meek, Jack Bledsoe, Bill Radcliffe, Fred Romero, Charles Humphries, Carlton Erwin, H-erb Sanders. Second row: Mr. McCutchan, Bob Sewell, Eugene Easterday, Glen LaVine, Lewis Mounts, Raymond Bodie, Bob Badders, Owen Amstutz, Orville Pentico, Danny Munson, Dick Meek, Carlton Waite, Joe Beck, Morris Eggleston. Front row: John Caris, George Gecowets, Denny Druckamiller, Jim Shank, Karl gifuelst, Cy Johnson, Philip Newnam, Jack Harman, Howard Clark, Veryl Carpenter, John oo hew, Members not in picture: Bob Servis, Bruce Vvarren, Cornelius Demorest, James Fisher, Merrill German, David Handy, Don Huff, David Kaye, Robert Mitzman, Kenneth Neukam. The Angola Chapter of Hi-Y Club was organized in 1922 by former Superinten- dent John L. Estrich and was the first in the state of Indiana. Last year the club joined the state and national organizations. The purpose of the club is To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high ideals of Christian character. A few of the activities were: Holding a joint Father, Mother, and Son Banquetg conducting the Hi-Y-Tri-Hi-Y District III Conference hereg and having many out- standing programs throughout the year. Included among the outside speakers were Robert Divine, Coach of Tri-State College, Hermon Phillips, former head track coach at Butler and Purdue Universities, and the local ministers. The club met every other Monday evening from 7:00 until 8:00 o'clock. The Lord's Prayer was given in unison at the start of every meeting. The oilicers for the year were: President, Owen Arnstutzg vice president, Morris Eggleston, secretary-treasurer, Cy Johnson, reporter, Karl Wuestg sergeant-at-arms, Carlton Erwin. The sponsor was Mr. McCutchan. Page Forty four Y-Teens Top row: Gloria LaVine, Gloria Sewell, Paula Albright, Willa June Ritter, Dorothy Magley, Sondra Randolph, Marilyn Rahrer, Jean Anstett, Polly Fischer, Beverly Haynes, Sue Meyer, Jeanne Anne Vvebb, Miss Reed. Miss Myers. Second row: Sally Williamson, Mary Ann YVilliamson, Mary Ann Moore, Dottie Cotner, Jerrle Shank, Marilyn Renner, Betty Osborne, Donna Sutton, Arlene McClellan, Thola llgiller, Betty Leffel, Wilma Keller, Martha Renner, Marcia Boyce, Dorothy Harris, Mrs. riggs, Third row: Marion Jensen, Lou Phillips, Marilyn Kling, Nancy Sutton, Evangeline Amstutz, Adele Johnson, Dorothy Deming, Sue Jackson, Pat Harman, Jean Williamson, Connie Kelley, Marilyn Harman, Marilyn VVeiss, Norma Wilsey, Anna Lou Matthews, Beverly Robbins, Mary Ellen Redding, Phyllis Ryan, Mrs. Kindig. Front row: Lois Sams, Mary Ann Goss, Mary Ann Kiester, Paula Randolph, Janice Jones, Ramona Smurr, Carol Rodebaugh, Carma Carpenter, Stella Buroff, Martha Rose, Cecilia Aranguren, Dorothy Petersen, Susie Lemley, Denie Cotner, Minnie McKel1ips, Irene Nelson, Phyllis Smurr, Phyllis Ashley, Martha Reinoehl, Miss Shultz. Not in picture: Beverly Miller, Kathleen Wise, Phyllis Fanning. The Angola Chapter of the Y-Teens, formerly called Girl Reserves, was organized in 1927. The purpose of the club is to find and give the best. To carry on this purpose, the club participated in many activities and programs. Included in some of the activities for the year were the annual Christmas prom, Candy Cane Capers , the Pa-Ma-Me-Banquet put on with the Hi-Y group, candy sales, singing at the county farm, bake sale, and parties. The club met on Monday immediately after school. The programs featured skits, talks, group singing, demonstrations, the customary Cat's Meow , and devotions. The oiiicers for the year Were: President, Jean Anstettg vice-president, Marilyn Rahrerg secretary, Mary Ellen Redding, treasurer, Marilyn Klingg program chairman, Jeanne Anne Webb, social chairman, Pat Harman, service chairman, Gloria Sewell, finance chairman, Donna Sutton, membership chairman, Beverly Robbins, song leader, Lou Ann Phillips, chaplain, Martha Rennerg and pianist, Sally Williamson. The club advisers are: Mrs. Kindig, Miss Shultz, Mrs. Stevens, Miss Myers, Mrs. Boomershine, Mrs. Phillips, Mrs. Redding, Mrs. Sutton, Miss Reed, and Mrs. Briggs. Page Iiorty-fi Ol'lO'l Q an za 'iw' Q 'Ti I K ,. . ' A T i it Page Forty-six Top row: Dorothy Magley, Lou Ann Phillips, Jean Anstett, Mary Ellen Redding, Front row: Marilyn Kling, Patricia Harman, Lois Sams. The greatest distinction given to seniors of Angola High School is to be chosen for the National Honor Society. The members 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. Fifteen per cent of the class is eligible. Those given the honor this year Were: Jean Marie Anstett, Pat Harman, Marilyn Kling, Dorothy Magley, Lou Ann Phillips, Mary Ellen Redding, and Lois Sams. Every year each member contributes one dollar for the first live years of his membership to a scholarship fund. This fund is maintained for the purpose of lending to a high school graduate wishing to attend college. The local chapter of the National Honor Society was established in Angola High School in 1935, and the total membership now consists of 203. This year the officers were: President, Marilyn Klingg vice-president, Lois Samsg secretary, Pat Harmang treasurer, Mr. Elliott. AMERICAN LEGION AWARDS For the past seventeen years, the Amer- ican 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 '49 were Jean Marie Anstett and Owen Amstutz. Student Executives Toprrow: Leonard XVarren, .Ioan Hudgens, llamona Smurr, Nancy Sutton, Mary Ann Moore, Denny Deller. Second row: Thomas Ott, Arthur Hockey, Philip Newnam, David Kaye, Bill Radcliffe, Raymond Scott, Jerry VanKYagner, James Fisher, Mr, llathburn. . Front row: Donna Sutton, Lois Sams, Sylvia .lam-kson, Josephine DeRosa, Valrie Erickson, Sally XVilliamson. The Student Council was organized in 1932 to help promote understanding between students and faculty, help sponsor school activities, and create high standards of citizenship. The Student Council consists of four members, two boys and two girls, from each high school class, and the seventh and eighth grades. The Council sponsored and participated in several activities this year such as sponsoring a square dance at the gym on Halloween night, selling Hornet cushions and headscarfs, selecting cheerleaders, and selling season basketball tickets. The members had a party on February 17, each bringing a guest. The members were: Seniors-Donna Sutton, Lois Sams, Ray Scott, Jerry VanWag- ner, juniors-Sally Williamson, Nancy Sutton, Jim Fisher, Bill Radcliffe, sophomores- Ramona Smurr, Mary Ann Moore, Philip Newnam, David Kaye, freshmen-Valrie Erickson, Josephine DaRosa, Arthur Hockey, Denny Dellerg eighth grade-Sylvia Jackson, Tom Ott, seventh grade-Joan Hudgens, Leonard Warren. Meetings were held every Tuesday at 3:00 o'clock. The oiiicers for 1948-1949 were: President, Jerry Vanwagnerg vice president, Nancy Sutton, secretary-treasurer, Ramona Srnurrg and reporter, Bill Radcliffe. The sponsor was Mr. Rathburn. Page Forty-seven XX ll Erotb er oose Brother Goose , a three act comedy by William Davidson, was produced by the junior class on April 7 and 8, under the direction of Charles Saunders. The scene was the living room in the Adams, home in the Midwestern town of Ashton. Jeff, brother goose, first mistakes Peggy for the new maid and Peggy tired of selling hosiery and fond of children, agrees to stay and help out. However, Lenore Hud- son has just inherited a million dollars and has commissioned Jeff to build her a new house, which she hopes he will eventually share with her. Hy, a little tomboy, whose first love is football, hates Lenore because she is building her house on their football lot and is starting to excavate the day of the important game. Hy disrupts Lenore's plans, but Peggy shields Hy and takes the blame herself. Jeff is angry with her. Peggy thinks she doesn't have a chance competing with a girl who inherited a million dollars and leaves. Then Jeff realizes how much Peggy means to him. Hy and her football squad bring Peggy back. And then Peggy pulls a few tricks herself which put the million dollar doll out of the running, and everything turns out happily. The Cast included: Jeff, the older brother, Bob Badders, Carol, a self-possessed young lady, Sally Williamson, Wes, excited about girls, Denny Druckamiller and Jim Fisher, Hyacinth, a little Tom boy, Barbara Brokaw, Helen, who quits, Connie Kelley, Peggy, who comes to the rescue, Arlene McClellan, Eve, a Southern charmer, Dorothy Petersen, Sarah, a colored maid, Billie Hofpkins, Lenore, who has plans, Polly Fischer, Mrs. Trimmer, of the Wee Blue Inns, Sondra Randolph, truck drivers, Cy Johnson, Jim Fisher and Denny Druckamiller. STAGE CREW AT WORK Page Forty ezglat XX . ll amsels ln Distress Damsels in Distress, a three act farce by Jay Tobias, was presented by the senior class on Thursday and Friday evenings, October 28 and 29. The complete pro- duction was under the direction of Charles Saunders. The action took place in the studio room of Pamela Royle and Geraldine Ware, on a clear evening in early September. Pam wrote her aunt Stacia that she was studying music, but really she was studying art. Gerry led her uncle Braymer to believe she was taking a business course, when really she was attending dramatics school. On the strength of these false statements, the girls were being financed by their relatives. So when Aunt Stacia suddenly decides to visit Pam and Uncle Braymer wires his intentions of visiting Gerry, the girls find themselves deep in trouble. Then, to add to their worries, Jimmy Love, Pam's old flame, who had been held up by thugs and robbed of his dress suit, climbs the fire escape and hops in through the girls' window, clad in a battered silk hat and Mrs. Guppy's best tablecloth, from her clothesline. Jimmy quickly finds himself impersonating Mrs. Jones, a combination housekeeper-and-chaperone. Ending up in a Woman's wig and kimona, he plays the part of a supposed victim of influenza. The relatives arrive and quarrel violently over their respective cures. Complications multiply when Jimmy's jealous fiance, a fiery Russian, and Pamis sponging fiance appear on the scene. Mrs. Meeks, who loaned Pam some furniture against her husband's wishes, pops in and out. Mr. Meeks makes raids on the apartment to retrieve the furniture piece by piece. Pam and Gerry invent fresh lies, with every new arrival. In the end their whoppers catch up with them. The cast included: Pamela Royle, an art student, Patricia Harman, Geraldine Ware, a dramatics student, Phyllis Ryan, Mrs. Meeks, a woman between thirty-five and forty, Janice Jones, Mrs. Guppy, the girls' landlady, Gloria Sewell, Natasha Feder- ovna, a tempermental Russian, Mary Ellen Redding, Jimmy Love, a glamour-boy going with Natasha, Fred Romero, Shelby Parsons, a medical student, Don Moor, Eustacia Carstairs, Pamela's aunt, Martha Renner, Braymer Babcock, Gerry's uncle, Wilbur Fisher, Ethelbert Meeks, a skinny man of forty, Morris Eggleston, Mike, a delivery boy, Raymond Scott, Bill, also a delivery boy, Dick Andrew. Credit for the success of the play also went to the production staff, custodians, the class sponsor, Miss Reed, the parents, and all the friends of the class who helped make the performance a success. Page Forty nzne Page Fifty girls, Athletic Qsociation Top row: Patty Osborne, Ann Travis, Marjorie Smith, Donna Smith, Joan Beck, Anita Lowther. Second row: Betty Osborne, Donna Davis, Greta Sewell, Gloria Sewell, Patty Dick, Gloria LaVir1e, Joan Sams, Mrs. Polite. Front row: Minnie McKellips, Rosalie McEntarfer, Jo Ann Carr, Peggy Harris, Alice Fair, Stella Buroff. The Girls' Athletic Association has been active for the past three years, after five years of non-existence. Greta Sewell leads the organization as president with the assistance of Joan Sams, secretary-treasurer, and reporter, Patricia Osborne. Mrs. Polite, the physical education teacher, is sponsor of the organization. The girls meet every Friday evening from 3:30 to 4:30 and have a business meet- ing once a month. The girls play games such as basketball, softball, volley ball, and many other sports. The purpose of the organization is to increase the girls' interests in various sports and to develop better sportsmanship and cooperation. Any girl in high school is eligible for membership in this organization. Alpha Delta Alpha Delta Chi was organized in 1945 by the speech class under the direction of Elna Hunter. This dramatics organization is open to anyone in high school. The meetings were held every week this year. The yearly program included a six week,s informal initiation for pledges, the presentation of one-act plays, and the formal initiation and banquet at the end of the year. The club colors are black and white and the flower is the white rose. The motto is All the Worldis a Stagef, The officers for this year were: President, Willis Fisher, vice-president, Marion Jensen, secretary, Nancy Sutton, and treasurer, Lois Sams. The members of Alpha Delta Chi wish to express our sincere gratitude for the very fine leadership our sponsor, Charles Saunders, has given us during this '48-'49 S63.SO1'1. Top row: George Gecowets, Bob Heingartner, Charles Humphries, David Handy, Don Moor, Fred Romero, Shirley Sutton, Suzanne Unger, Mary Ann VVilliam.sOn, Jean Anstett, Pat Harman, VVilbur Fisher, Morris Andrew, VVillis Fisher, Joe Douglass, Hugh Babcock. Steve Sanders, Mary Lee Sell, Eggleston, Dick Cotner, Marilyn Renner, Nancy Alspach, Joan Zimmer, Valrie Erickson, Joan Baldwin, Josephine DeRosa, Sue Meyer, Beverly Haynes, Marion Jensen, Lou Phillips, Jeanne Anne Webb, Phyllis Ryan, Mary Ellen Redding, Kathleen Wise. Second row: Polly Fischer, Sally Williamson, Sondra Randolph, Dottie Mary Davis, Nancy Sutton, Jerrie Connie Kelley, Dlorothy Petersen, DeLancey, Mr. Saunders. Third row: Diana Beatty, Betty Servis, Greta Sewell, Shank, Sue Jackson, Marilyn Harman, Jean Williamson, Phyllis Ashley, Billie Hopkins, Barbara Brokaw, Leona Raney, Kaye Willia.mson, Nancy Front row: Donna Davis, Phyllis Bishop, Carolyn Clark, Patty Osborne, Rosalie Mitchell, Elizabeth Cather, Joyce Allen, Roberta Berkes, Janice Jones, Paula Randolph, Mary Ann Kiester, Ramona Srnurr, Denie Cotner, Phyllis Smurr, Beverly Robbins, Lois Sams, Susie Lemley, Martha Reinoehl. Page Fifty-one lzuture omema ers oii America Page Fifty-two Top row: Mrs. Briggs, Gloria Reed, Greta Sewell, Donna Davis, Betty Osborne, Joan Sams, Mary Davis, Cecilia Aranguren, Margaret Harris, Joan Beck, Jerrie Shank, Betty Leffel, Norma Wilsey, Adele Johnson. Front row: Mary Ann Kiester, Paula Randolph, Ramona Smurr, Carma Carpenter, JoAnn Carr, Rosalie Mitchell, Sylvia McEntarfer, Phoebe Miller, Patty Osborne, Alice Fair, Anita Lowther, Mary Ann Goss, Dorothy Deming. We are the Future Homemakers of America. We face the future with warm courage and high hope. For we have the clear consciousness of seeking old and precious values. For we are the builders of homes, homes for America's future. Homes where living will be the expression of everything that is good and fair! Homes where truth and love and security and faith will be realities, not dreams: We are the Future Home- makers of America. We face the future with warm courage and high hope. Colors--Red and White. Flower-Red Rose Motto-Toward New Horizons The oificers for the club this year were: President, Carma Carpenterg vice-president, Donna Davis, secretary, Greta Sewell, treasurer, Patricia Osborneg historian, Cecilia Arangureng parliamentarian, Joan Sams, and chapter adviser, Mrs. Gretchen Briggs. iiuture marners oi America Back row: Albert Guilford, Arthur Meyers, Raymond Randol, Steve Sanders, Ray- mond Scott, Charles Humphries, Mark Miller, Charles Young, Mr. Krueger. Front row: Harold Van, Hadley Davis, Jerry VanVVagner, Herb Sanders, Dick Andrew, Owen Amstutz, Ralph McNall. The Angola Chapter of the Future Farmers of America was organized in 1930, with Mr. Elliott as the adviser. It was the seventeenth chapter in the state of Indiana. The foremost aim of the F.F.A. is the development of agricultural leadership, co- operation, and citizenship. Its motto is Learning to do-Doing to learn-Earning to live-Living to serve. In the spring of '48 the senior boys in the club made a trip to Washington, D. C. In the fall of the present school year the '49 seniors attended the International Livestock Exposition in Chicago. The annual Future Farmers and Future I-Iomemakers banquet was held on De- cember 7. The guests included the parents of the members and F.F.A. alumni. Mr. McCutchan was the guest speaker. The local chapter won a prize of S20 for their eiforts in the Midwestern scrap drive, which closed November 14. They won ninth place among the Hfteen prize win- ning clubs in the state. They collected 22,795 pounds of scrap. The oflicers for the year were: President, Herb Sandersg vice-president, Jerry Van Wagner, treasurer, Owen Amstutzg secretary, Dick Andrew, and reporter, Steve Sanders. Lorin B. Krueger was the adviser. Page Fifty-three School ga fefu patrol This is the second year that the School Safety Patrol, sponsored by the Civic Safety Council, has been active since its re-organization at che Angola Public Schools. The purpose of this patrol is to guard the lives of school children going to and from school and to aid in the prevention of accidents. Our patrol was honored this year by receiving a certificate of award which was presented by the Chicago Motor Club. Twenty-six junior and senior high ,school boys and girls were in the patrol, this being the first year that girls have participated in the safety program. The schedule was arranged so that no one had to miss a class recitation. The students were stationed at each crossing to help the school children across the street at 8:10 and 11:00 in the morning and at 12:00 and 3:00 in the afternoon. The School Safety Patrol was headed by Orville Pentico. Jimmie Porter and Greta Sewell were lieutenants. Burt Kepler, eighth grade teacher, was the school supervisor. Paul Tague, Angola . Chief of Police, was the adviser. Top row: Robert McNall, John Book, Ronald Sutton, Ben Selfridge, Larry Lamborne, Donald Hayward, James Buroff. Second row: XNillis Nelson, Gordon Kope, Ralph McNall, Gerald Bowerman, Bud Jack- son, Lloyd Easterday, Richard Rose. Third row: Sylvia McEntarfer, Rosalie Mitchell, Patty Dick, Greta Sewell, Joan Beck, Anita. Lowther, Mr. Kepler. Front row, Chuck Corey, Bill Selman, Orville Pentico, Jimmie Porter, Arthur Meyers, Albert Guilford. Page Fifty-four river raining Left group, standing: Don Moor, Dick Andrew, John Goodhew, David Kaye, Fred Romero, Jack Bledsoe, Max Schaeffer, Earl Wettergren, Owen Amstutz. Kneeling: Blaine Nichols, Keith Shiley, Bob Servis, Cy Johnson, Denny Druckamiller, Eugene Easterday. Right group, standing: Mary Ellen Redding, Jeanne Anne W'ebb, Orville Moody, Donna Sutton, Joe Douglass, Annette Aranguren, Dewey Nodine, Bob Heingartner, Mort Meek, Doaothy Harris, Raymond Scott, Don Nelson, Herb Sanders, Bob Mitzman, Mr. Drucka- m1 er. Kneeling: Jack Harman, Hugh Babcock, Willis Fisher, Morris Eggleston, Jerry Van- Wagner, Wilbur Fisher. Much attention was centered on the Driver Training Course Which was taught in our school for the first time this year. This course was under the sponsorship of the American Automobile Association. Driver training was taught in the Health and Safety class in the regular schedule of subjects. The course requires a teacher who has com- pleted a specialized training course. Mr. Druckamiller received this training, during the summer months, at Indiana University. A dual control car was provided by the Maxton Chevrolet Sales and Service. The car was furnished at no expense to the school, other than the cost of operation. Plans were made that each year another automobile dealer would furnish the vehicle to be used. A thorough inspection was made by a field man for the AAA before the course could be taught in the school. Our school was one of the fifty-one approved out of nine hundred schools in, the state. Six different classes were held during the year and 6 S students passed the Driving Courses. Four pupils were in the car with the instructor at one time, one as driver and the others as observers. Each pupil received 36 hours of in the car trainingf, Most of the behind the Wheel tests were given on South Martha Street. The block east of the school building was marked off for the various tests. Some included training in ability to drive smoothly. To test for this, a milk bottle was placed on the floor of the car and the trainee was to drive about town and country Without upsetting the bottle. Parallel parking and angle parking were among the tests to be completed. There were many other tests that were given to help the student become a skillful driver. This course taught students to have the proper attitude toward sharing the road with others. The courses have been promoted throughout the state, because of the alarming increase of accident cases involving youths between the ages of 16 to 24. Page Fifty-jive Page Fifty-six A Top row: Don Nelson, Tom Pearson, Hugh Babcock, Don Huff, Don Moor, Joe Romero, Orville Moody. CAPPELLA CHORUS Douglass, Steve Sanders, Fred Second row: Phyllis Ryan, Mary Ellen Redding, Marion Jensen, Sue Meyer, Martha Bill Radcliffe, David Handy, Eugene Meek, Polly lieinoehl, Evangeline Amstutz, Shirley Sutton, Mary Lee Sell, Martha Renner, Beverly Robbins, Jean Anstett. Front row: Marilyn VVeiss, Mary Ann Kiester, Phyllis Smurr, Phyllis Ashley, Ramona. Fischer, Smurr, Lou Phillips, Sue Jackson, Dick Meek, George Gecowets, Valrie Erickson, Suzanne Unger, Dottie Cotner, Carol Roclebaugli Patricia Harman, Donna Sutton, Paula Albright. Member not in picture: Robert Mitzlnan, GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Top row: Mary Lee Sell, Mary Miller, Opal Mae Dick, Xllilla June Ritter, Marion Jen- sen, Marcia Boyce, Lou Phillips, Greta Sewell, Nancy Alspach, Suzanne Unger, Irene Nel- son, Joan Baldwin, Dottie Cotner, Betty Osborne. Second row: Donna Davis, Paula Albright, Donna Sutton, Beverly ltobhins, Marilyn Harman, Joanne Zimmer, Minnie Mcliellips, Hetty Leiel, Nancy Clark, Janet Sheets, Polly Fischer, Jean Anstett, Phyllis Ryan, Carolyn Haney, Evangeline Amstutz, Gloria Reed. Third row: Phoebe Miller, Rosalie Mitchell, Carina Carpenter, Patricia Harman, Shirley Sutton, Josephine Dellosa, Diana Beatty, Sue Meyer, Joyce Allen, Lois Sams, Sue Jackson, JoAnn Carr, Margaret Harris, Anna Lou Matthews, Valrie Erickson, Mary Lou Fanning. Front row: Cecilia Aranguren lloberta Rerkes, Adele Johnson, Patty Osborne, Phyllis Bishop, Mary Ellen lteilding, Phyllis Smurr, Ramona Smurr, Kaye yVilliamson, Phyllis Ashley, Martha lleinoehl, .Ianct Gecowets, Carol VlUJfl6lJ?ll.l,!lfl'l, Norma Vllilsey, Alice Fair, Joann Mote, Elizabeth Cather. QI Thee We Sing A CAPPELLA CHORUS Thirty-three members formed the a cappella chorus. They have been very active this year. One of the main features of the Christmas Program was their song, O Holy Nightf, Raymond Kindig was the director of this group. GIRLS, GLEE CLUB The girls' glee club, composed of 64 members, took part in the Christmas Pro- gram held on the evening of December 15. The processional was O Come All Ye Faithfuln. Lighted candles made the procession look magnificent in their choir robes. This group was under the direction of Barbara Kindig. BOYS' GLEE CLUB The boys, glee club, under the direction of Raymond Kindig, was in session only during the first semester. There were 15 boys in the glee club. Merrill German was the accompanist. CHRISTMAS PROGRAM A Christmas program was presented in the school auditorium on Wednesday evening, December 15. The first act was given by the high school ensembles and the grade school pupils. The second act included numbers by the girls, glee club and the a cappella choir. The band and choral groups combined presented the third act. The program was under the direction of Mr. and Mrs. Kindig. OPERETT A A comic opera in two acts, The Pirate's Bride, under the direction of Mr. and Mrs. Kindig was presented on March 17 and 18. Ten soloists, with a large chorus in the background told in beautiful songs the story of The Pirate,s Bride. The first setting was Havana. Don Cubeb de Cigarro, in order to prevent his daughter from marrying the one she loved, had her imprisoned within his estate. Richard Stoneybrooke, who loved Theresa very much, disguised himself as Captain Crossbones and carried out a bold scheme with which he was able to secure Theresa. The action of Act II took place in the pirate's lair on a tropical creek in the Isle of Pines. Don Cubeb came to ransom his daughter. Not knowing that Richard had been disguised as Captain Crossbones, Don promised Richard the reward of his daugh- ter if he found her. How Richard and his friends disposed of Captain Crossbones and his pirates was clearly shown, and the old Don had to keep his word. The cast included: Theresa, Lou Phillips, Richard Stoneybroke, Bill Radcliffe, Miss Pelling, Jean Anstettg Eleanor, Joanne Zimmer, Captain Bombastio, Jerry Van- Wagnerg Don Cubeb, Dick Meek, Zim, Raymond Bodieg Zam, Don Nelson, Donna Isabella, Polly Fischer, Bill Pilgrim, Don Moor, Anthony Law, Tom Pearson, Kitty, Dottie Cotnerg Servant, Orville Moody. Page Fzfzfy seven With Music lm Their emets SENIOR SEXTET Phyllis Ryan, Mary Ellen Redding Martha Renner, Beverly Robbins. SOPHOMORE SEXTET na Srnurr, Carma Carpenter. FRESHMAN QUINTET Shirley Sutton, Mary Lee Sell, Diana Beatty, Nancy Aslpach, Valrie Erickson. VOCAL ENSEMBLES These three vocal groups were always ready and willing to entertain when called upon. Barbara Kindig was in charge of the ensembles. Page Fifty-eight Lou Phillips, Jeanne Anne Webb, Mary Anne Kiester, Sue Jackson, Dottie Cotner, Adele Johnson, Ramo- T Clash ol Ljlrnbas and the Qc' o roms CLARINETS: Raymond Scott, Don Taylor, David Kaye, Steve Maloy, Rita Sellinger, Maxine Spangle, Patty Scott, Jim Babcock. CORNETS: Barbara Brokaw, Owen Amstutz, Jack Sellinger, Merrill German, Lynn Fisher, Ben Selfridge, Lorin Krueger. BASSES: Dick Andrew, Charles Humphries. BARITONES: Dick Meek, Keith Shiley. BASSOON: Larry Kunkel. TROMBONES: Don Huff, Blaine Nichols, Joyce Clark. ALTO SAXOPHONES: Morris Eggleston, Herbert Amstutz, Carol Strickler. ALTO CLARINET: Mary Lee Sell. FLUTES: Valrie Erickson, Marilyn Weiss, Roberta Brokaw. FRENCH HORNS: Gary Forbes, Dick Gecowets. DRUMS: Bud LaVine, George Gecowets, Bob Gecowets. OBOE: Anna Lou Matthews. BAND During the 1948-49 school year the band had thirty-six members. The officers elected were: Morris Eggleston, president, Barbara Brokaw, vice president, and Valrie Erickson, secretary. The band played at the home basketball games, appeared on the Christmas pro- gram, played for the Variety Show on January 26, participated in the Spring Concert, and was in the Northeastern Indiana District Band Contest at Waterloo, on April 2. Six students participated in the Northern Indiana District instrumental and Vocal music contest held at Harrison Hill School in Fort Wayne on February 19. The two first division winners were Valrie Erickson, flute, in group 1 and Roberta Brokaw, flute, group 4. The second division winners were Joanne Zimmer, both piano and voice in group 1, Dick Meek, baritone, group 2, David Kaye, clarinet, group 2, and Stephen Maloy, clarinet, group 4. The Band Mothers' Club sponsored the Variety Show and a number of other activities to raise money for award sweaters and to pay expenses of the band to go to the contest at Waterloo. Four seniors were given award sweaters by the Club. They were: Dick Andrew, Owen Amstutz, Morris Eggleston and Raymond Scott. The band was under the direction of Raymond Kindig. Page Fifty-nine First row: lrouwood, lie-re I come: XYl1e1'e's that su1i?: l.uu alias The Sell XVit0l1' Connie Kelley Sevond Childhood. Sec-ond row: Belle of Lake James: Sal: The dog looks sezirmlz Clear the highways. Third row: XY:1tcl1 the birdie: Piddle and Smoe: Lost on il sou ol' glulss. Fourth row: Paulag Freshman picnic-they certainly are getting to look younger Hollywood, here she vomes: Mrs. Druck chz1pero1ieS. Fifth row: Looks mstY, girls: XVliat a lmvkgrouiid for suvh lwzuxtyiz Why Luke .lame is noted for its scenic heautyg That Pepsodent smile. Page Sixty 1 ,ll Ahh .epics These gym shoes represent our four years in sports. Although we didn't win all the games we participated in, the feet of our athletes 1nade prints on the basketball courts and baseball fields that will long be remembered in A. H. S. Athletics helped to make us better future citizens, by teaching us something very important - good sports- manship. Page Sixty-one or ri elts JOE DOUGLASS-Joe has been a first-five man for two years. He demonstrated consistent accuracy in his shooting and his fine passing set up many scores. He will be hard to replace next year. Senior. CY JOHNSON-Much can be expected of Cy next year since he did such a fine job this year in both defensive and offensive playing. He was always scrapping for the ball. When the chips were down, he played his best ball. Junior. MORT MEEK-Mort played the center position for the Hornets this year. His height and rebounding ability made him a valuable asset to the team. When the going was tough, Mort would dunk one of his overhead pivot shots. Senior. DENNY DRUCKAMILLER - Druck's first season on the varsity proved him to be of much value to the squad. Denny's head worked like a clock. He was a consistant threat to our opponents with his deadly near center court shots. Junior. BOB SEWELL-This was Bob's first year out for basketball and he didn't break into the starting line- up until late in the season. He was a good rebounder and a good shot. From the beginning of the season, Bob showed constant, marked improvement. Senior. JERRY VAN WAGNER-Jerry started many ball games from the forward post. Whether he started or not Jerry could always be counted on for a few points. He possessed a good two-handed long shot. Senior. FRED ROMERO -- Fred was the big boy of the team. Although he didn't see much action during the season, he gave everything he had when he was play- ing. His specialty Was a one hand push shot. Senior. JACK BLEDSOE-Jack was a big fellow in size, usually managing to get a few off the bfackboard. With this yearts experience he should be very valu- able to next year's team. Junior. BUMP EGGLESTON--Every team has its Bump. He is the faithful type who is handicapped by lack of size but who keeps going all through the season cooperating to the fullest extent. He didn't grumble because he didn,t play much but rather was at immediate beck and call when needed. Our basketball team would greatly profit by more Bump Egglestons on .1t. Page Sixty-two Page Sixty-three arsitq Page Sixty-four Top row: Mr. Dlruckamiller, Joe DouglasS, Bob Sewell, Fred Romero, Jack Bledsoe, Mort Meek, Coach Rathburn. Front row: Cy Johnson, Denny Druckanliller, Bumpy Eggleston, Jerry VanVVagner. SEASON IN REVIEW HOLIDAY TOURNAMENT AT AUBURN Angola 37 VVaterlo0 34 Angola 33 Auburn 52 Angola 34 Kendallville 47 Angola 37 Kendallville 47 Angola 45 Concordia 46 Angola 42 LaGrange0 35 SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT Angola 40 Garrett 6 r F Angola 41 Butler 37 1435313 gg lrafgliqolift 37 Angola 49 South Whitley 30 'Angola 52 Salem 39 Angola 34 Auburn 48 Angola 47 Auburn 71 Angola Icgloweullfiggitary 36 S ngo a arre Y Angola 38 WVaterloo 41 XNDIVIDUAL UMMAR Angola 51 Salem 43 Douglass, y ....VVVl.....-......VVV. 101 8?-106 Angola 55 Berne 47 50111150114 G -'----ee-- ----- 2 3 33' Angola 34 Elmhurst 41 Meek, C. V-..7YAY7Vef--Af.Ye ---Y- 5 1 39- Angola 46 Fremont 44 D1'UCkam11l61', G VYVA. ,---- 3 8 51- Angola 38 Coldwater 64 Sewell. F ..l4..-------- -YAAY 1 9 0- Angola 43 Butler 40 B16dS06, C-F -.--1 ----- 1 3 10' Angola 41 Montpelier 56 F2gg16S'C0ll, G -- 2' Season won lost record-9 9 0 llomero, F ...........,... 5 - 27 6 Van Wagner, G .Y,,, ..,, . 12- 237 88 141 127 43 36 2 16 66 COACH RATHBURN Curt graduated f r o m Hebron High School, He- bron, Indiana. The following year he attended Valparaiso University and participated in basketball and football. De- ciding to became a teacher, he transferred to Ball State where he played basketball for one year and football and baseball three years. Upon graduation he took up coach- ing duties at Liberty Center, Indiana, where he remained four years. After coaching at Lowell one year and at Val- paraiso four years he came to Angola. Although the seniors have worked with him only two years they will miss him greatly after they leave. Fila. MANAGERS Ray and Jim have been faithful student managers this year. They looked after the extra balls, towels, took care of sore muscles, and did numerous little favors for the fellows. The team would have been lost without them. CHEER LEADERS Every school has cheer leaders, but Angola was fortunate in hav- ing four good ones. They were al- ways on the job, had a lot of pep, and could get the crowd to cheer even when defeat looked certain. Page Sixty-five S99 l N 1 Lewis Mounts, Coach liathburn. Sevond row: Charles Hiimphries, Kenneth Neukmn, Eugene Eastcrclay, lloh Bzulrlers, Hill Radcliffe, Steve Sanders. Third row: Ricky Smith, .lim Fisher, Yeryl Carpenter, Carlton XVaite. Ton row: Mr. Drurluuniller, Owe-n Amstutz, Max Si-liaelfe-r, Dick Meek, Dick Mere-ditli, tl Il 'V Top row: Coach llninmel, Phil Healy, Dave Nenkani, Bill Snlmzin, Chiirk Core-Y, Jim Hledsoee, Jack Sellinffer, Tmn Iieek, nianager. -'yr 'W SP-c-rmcl row: Geriilcl l'iOYVk'l'l'llFlI'l, Brnve Martin, Kenneth Martin, Donny Deller. Front r0w: Harold Van, llonn Grifhn, Carl Short, Don Mzirtin, Mirhael Urowl. i l Qatter Back row: Coach Hatliburn, Max Schaeffer, Carlton XVaite, Steve Sanders, Dick Mere- dith, Lewis Mounts, Ricky Smith, Gerald Bowerman. Middle row: Bruce Martin, Jim Bledsoe, Cy Johnson, Morris Eggleston, Veryl Carpen- ter, Jim Fisher, Phil Healy, Donn Griffin, Jack Sellinger, Atlile'ic- Director Druckamiller. Front row: Denny Drum-kamiller, Eugene lflasterday, Joe Beck, Bill Radcliffe, Jack Bledsoe, Dave Neukam, Dick Meek, Bob Badders, Kenneth Martin. Not pictured: Mort Meek, Jerry VanVVagner, Kenneth Neukam. The A. H. S. baseball season of 1948 started out with a practice game with the Alumni on September 10. The Hornets stung the l'out boys 7-6. The Hornets next journeyed to Rome City on September 14, and were defeated 12-6 in the first regular game of the season. A strong Rome City aggregation again downed the Angola nine to the tune of 11-4 on the home Held on September 17. An Edon, Ohio, team took the laurels in the next game when they bested the Hornets 5-1 on the local diamond on September 22. The next two games were with the Ashley Aces. The Hornets were beaten by the narrow margin of 8-7 by the Aces on September 24 on the Ashley diamond. This was an exciting game with the lead see-sawing several times. In the last of the tenth, the Ashley players connected with two hits which brought in the winning run. In the re- turn game the Angola boys were defeated once again by the Ashley nine with a score of 9-6 on September 27 on the home field. In this game Angola took an early lead but the teams were tied in the third and again in the fifth. Ashley's two hits and a home run in the eighth sewed up the game for them. The Hamilton Marines bowed to the Hornets S-2 on October 6, the game being played on the Hornets' diamond. INDIVIDUAL SUMMARY Kenny Neukam pitched for the Hornets in the Player AB H Pct. first four games and in the second game with Ash- Dfuckfhmillfff 2 -133 ley. Jerry Van Wagner was the Hornet pitcher ' 1 against Ashley and Hamilton. QM, W3g,,g,l 'AAA --' 4 1235 The Hornets lost eight men last year via the Egrgeifltlgmv A 'A' 2 353 graduation route and with the new line-up and a Meek .......,. 4 .266 number of inexperienced players they did not expect Eggleston .. 3 -187 too good a season. They hope to profit much by imlsfargg ' 3 'gig their experience this season and are looking forward D: Martin 0 1000 to a very good year in 1949. I. Fisher ..... 0 .000 Page Sixty-seven Se ptember- 7 10 School starts. Enrolled-208 in high school. Jerry VanWagner chosen to lead Student Council 14 Rome City basebaall team victorious over Hornets F.F.A. traveled to Montpelier fair 17 Class officers elected. Wilbur Fisher heads the seniors 29 20 Senior play tryouts 22 Edon team tramples Angola 5-1 Tl-' ' Img? CVS ONS More Damsels in Distress . The civics class held a voting program for the entire high school. A.H.S. went Republican. 25 Ashley 8 Angola 7. Close game! 30 Student Council sponsored a party-in the gym- , , I nasium. Square dancing was the main attraction. 24 Juniors chose their class rings Junior Class Carnival Marion Jensen was chosen editor-in-chief of the November- K An l ey nua . 2- 3 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Liddle took over the 27 Another game with Ashley. Key annual sales end- ,, . . . school with a guidance program ed. The girls came out on top. Y-Teens had an , I ,ll informal initiation and picnic at the 4-H Park. 5 first basketball game' Kenda lvl e 475 Angola 28 F.F.A. t H'1ld l f ' ' Wen to X S a e an 6 Principal Elliott broke his arm while climbing 30 Mr. and Mrs. Polomeme Potter presented a pro- gram on ceramics 8 Mrs. Hazel Metz addressed the Y-Teens 10 The Hornet came out again 11 Reverend Utterback gave the Armistice Day ad- October- dress 1 Sophomores gave the freshmen an initiation party 12 The HOIHCVSS W011 their Second game ff0If1 Water- in the school lunch room 100 by three P01113 2 Y-Teen girls attended a conference at LaGrange 16 The faculty held an open house for parents 6 Angola baseball boys whipped Hamilton by three 19 Cfaneofdid Cadets defeated Angola Hornets by points, S-2 On Y 1 pomt 8 Y-'I'eenS Sponsored a 5511001 hay 1-ide and barn 22 Y-Teens were honored to hear Rev. Utterback dance at the County Park. The first edition of the 24 Reverend Borders gave the Thanksgiving address Hornet was Sold 25-26 Vacation!!! 11 Y-Teens had an impressive formal initiation 13 The district Tri-Hi-Y meeting was held in An- gola. The junior class magazine sale ended. December- 20 Student body elected four cheer leaders 3 Angola Hornets trampled the LaGrange five 21 Y-Teen cabinet gave the Y-Teen members a sur- 7 F.F.A. and newly organized F.H.A. held a ban- prise breakfast party at 6:30 A.M.! quet 21-22 No school! Teachers' Association 8 Dramatics Club elected officers. Willis Fisher is 25 Back to school and students entertained by the Deep River Quartette Seniors presented class play Damsels in Distressu 10 28 11 15 Page Sixiy-eight the new president. The Hornets met Garrett on the home hardwood and were dealt a hard loss. Juniors acquired some shiny new finger hardware. Hornets and Butler Windmills clashed. Hornets won 41-37. Candy Cane Capers proved a huge success. Orchids to the Y-Teen organization which spon- sored the gala affair. Instrumental and vocal departments presented Christmas program UL! QL! Dall 17 Another Hornet on sale. Our team breezed down to South Whitley and breezed back with another victory. 23 Christmas vacation began! january- 1 Hornets played in the Blind Tourney at Auburn with four other teams. Auburn Red Devils Won the tourney. 3 Christmas vacation ended 5 Seniors attended a murder trial in the Angola courthouse 7 Hornets lost to the Auburn Red Devils at Angola 8 Angola team journeyed to Howe Military and won a much deserved victory 10 The Vagabond Trio presented a program. Mrs. Whitman spoke to the Y-Teens on beauty cul- ture. 12 Hornet on sale! 14 Garrett defeated Hornets 21 First semester ended. Basketball team played Wa- terloo again. The Angola players lost. 25 Hornets beat Salem Center 26 Band Mothers sponsored a Variety Show 28 Berne team downed at Angola 29 Hornets journeyed to Fort Wayne for a defeat from Elmhurst February- 5 Y-Teens sponsored Hearts Hop sock dance in the gymnasium. Our Hornets stopped the Fre- mont Eagles 46-44. 7-11 State scholarship tests were given to the se- niors 8 Angola traveled to Michigan for a game with Coldwater. Final score 64-38 in Coldwater's fa- vor. 10 Cole Marionettes presented King of the Golden River 11 Oh, oh, the deadline for material for the Key Annual. Hornets handed Butler another defeat. 15 Last basketball game of the 1948-1949 season was lost to Montpelier 16 The juniors and seniors invaded the Indiana Leg- islature 19 Angola students participated in the district solo and ensemble contest at Fort Wayne. Several first place winners returned. 22 Hornet! Who wants to buy a Hornet? 23-26 The sectional basketball tourney at Auburn and Garrett Murch- S The team watched the regional tourney in Fort Wayne 11 A school dance was sponsored by the Y-Teens. Log Jam was the theme. 12 The semi-finals of the State tourney 17-18 Captain Crossbonesf, an operetta, was pre- sented by the vocal department of A.H.S. 19 State tourney finals! April- 1 Our first baseball game of 1949 with Rome City 2 District band contest at Waterloo 7-8 Junior class play, Brother Goose. I2 The Hi-Y and Y-Teen gave the annual Pa-Ma- Me Banquet 15-19 Hooray!!! Easter recess. 22 Another baseball game with Rome City May- 4 Three-Act Play was presented by the Alpha Delta Chi 6 The vocal and instrumental Spring Concert 11 Alpha Delta Chi banquet 13 School exhibit 17-18 Senior trip! 20 Class Day! The juniors treat the seniors to the annual Junior-Senior Banquet. The faculty was also invited. 22 Baccalaureate Services 25 Commencement. The seniors leave the school for the last time. Page Sixty-nine Page Seventy First row: llaving' fllll, Loufl: TWO pretty sopllolnores plus one: fbelowl Susie lmmley: Sally NVilIiamson: XVhy so sad, Phy1?g X'Vl1at do we have lmere? Secoml row: Liz Czltherg Martha in her yklllllgfvl' 11215141 H21llowe'en?3 Sally 213211111 YES , it's Bumpy and Jerry. Third row: Uould it he G1o1'ia?: Isn't Donny c-ute'?: Digniiied Pat Harmaug ihelowb Sklllb0ll0I Une of those Bledsoe boys. Fourth 1-uw: Heaclache, Kathleenif: Dou't pop thuse balloons, kidsg Lou at her best. First row: Home time, eh, kids?g Seniors at a birthday party-long btgog Don, what at sarongly NVh2Lt at faco, Co1lEen! Second row: Nine kittenxlg Tvvo Marilyns and at Dotg fabovej Senior girls on the bridge: Good pose, Denieg Nive tan, Dottie, Third row:YKath1een VViseg XVi11a, June: A nice triog Be Careful, Mztriong Ramona and rope: tbelowb Sally at ease. Fourth row: Bathing' beauty Lou: Another nice triog fbelowb Kids at Bali State: Some senior girls. Page Seventy-one First row: W'l1:1t are you pulling, Lou'?: Smile pretty, Marilyn: Why all dressed up, Pl1yl?g The three Phyls in their hazy mood. Second row: Wlmt are you advertisiiig, g'irls'?: .lauire and Jean: Marilyn Harmaug Cold, Lou '? Third row: l3oii'L drop zmytlliiig, Pzrului Xvllilt are you doing, Mary? Keep both 112111615 on the Wheel, lmuna: Snap it. Phyl. Page Seventy-two Fourth row: lSn't love gi-:Li1cl'?3 lf!-lil class 0Fiiro1's: Areiilt we proud? NAME Paula Albright ,-,.,,,,,,,,,, Owen Amstutz ,,,,,,,-.,,,,, Dick Andrew ....,,,,,,.,,,,A Jean Anstett ,,,.,... Phyllis Ashley ,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Hugh Babcock, ,,,.,...,.,, C Joe Douglass ,,..A,,,,,,,,,,A, Morris Eggleston ,,v......,, Wilbur Fisher ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,, Willis Fisher ....,,,. John Goodhew ,,,,-,..,,,,,, Jack Harman, ...,,,,,,,,,ii, Marilyn Harman ,,,,.,..i,, Patricia Harman .... ,,,,... Bob Heingartner ,,,,,,.... Marion Jensen ,,,,i,,,,,,,,,, Janice Jones ,,.....,. Marilyn Klin g ,,,,.,,,,,,,,, , Gloria LaV1ne ,,,,.,i,,i,,,,, Dorothy Magley ....,,,.... Raymond Meek ...,...i,,,,7 Sue Meyer ..,,,,,,,,,,,.-,-,.,, , Mary Miller ,,,,.,,,,r,,,,,,,,, Orville Moody ..,.,,,,,,..,, , Don Moor ...,,..,,.. Melvin Nodine .............. Lou Ann Phillips ,,,,...... Marilyn Rahrer ,,--...,,i,,, Mary Redding ,,,,.... ..,.., Martha Reinoehl ,,,,,,,,,,, Martha Renner ,,,,,t....... , Willa June Ritter ,,,,,,,.. Beverly Robbinse, Fred Romero ,,.............,, Phyllis Ryan .....,. Lois Sams ,i........., Herbert Sanders ,,,,.,..,,,. Raymond Scott .....,,.,.,. Robert Servis, ,..,,,,,,,,,,,, , Robert Sewell ..........,,,,, Gloria Sewell ,,,,,,, Phyllis Smurr ,,,,,, Donna Sutton ,,,,,.......,, Jerry VanWagner ,,,.,i.. , Jeanne Anne Webb ,,,,., Qits About igrn NICKNAME Half -bright .,..,,,,,, Owen ,,,.,, ..,.......... . Tubby-.. ...... ...., . Jeannie .,.. Phiddy ,,v, Lips ,,,....,..... ..,,.. , Doogle ,,,...,, ,.,.,, Bump .,.l.,..., Willy ...,.. Willy ....,,, .T1 ger ....... Radar ...... Lyn t,,,,,,. - Pat .....,. , Robie ,,,,,,, Jenny ....,,... ..,.,, Freckle ,...... ,,,,,, Lynn ,,,,,,, Gloria ,,,,, Dot .,,,.i... Mort ,......, Sue ...,,,, Mary ,,,,...,l,.,.,.,,,,,, Melvin Q ?J Buddy ......i,,,,v,...,v, Dewey ......,. .,,..,, Lou ,,,,,,.,,, Rare .......,.... ...,,.. ,Chicken .i,,,,,,..,i,,,, Butch ,,,.,,.., ,...., Marty ......... ....... Willie ..,.,,,,,. ...,,, Bev ......................, 'QDe Alba Piddle ......... ....,, Blondie ....... ...... Sunshine ..... ,,..,,, Scotty ,,.,...., ,,,c.. Bob ,,.,.,,,,, Sukie ..,,... Bo ,,,.,,Y-, Smoe .... Donna ,,,,, Jerr .,.....,,,,,, ...... Spider ,,,,.........-...., Mary Ann Williamson Mary Ann t....,.,.... zz ' 91 Kathleen Wise .,..,,.,,,,,i,, Katie .,,,.,,......... . FAVORITE SAYING Where's Lloyd? ,,,..,..............,., Oh, shoot! ......... ...... ,,.,..,,, Oh, I don't care! ...................., Oh, for heaven's sake ,,,,.,..c,... Hey, Mart! ......................,.,...,, Egads! ,.......,,.. ........ . Tell me! ,,,...... ,c..,...,.., I reckon! ,,,,...........i.,,,............. Now just a darn minute ........, Holly yikes ,,,.,,.,,,........,.,,,,,,,,., Ha! Ha! ,........... ......... Oh, cripe! ........,,,,,,,, ,........ Oh, I don't know .....i. ,......i. Oth, dear! ................. Oh, great! ....,i,., Best we don't .....,. Oh, heavens! ........ Say, now! ,,c,,,,,,, Huhhhhh? ..,.,,,,, Oh, pot ,,..,,,.,.... Hey, Butch! ......... A.. H. S. MEMORIES Junior class play Jr.-Sr. Banquet Q'48J Passing chem final Being Valedictorian Freshman May Dance The day we skipped school Summer Jr.-Sr. Banquet Q'48J Sr. class play Heingartnefs Ford Sr. class play Not studying Going with Dick Sr. class play Damsels in Distress Auburn and Fort Wayne Sr. class play Christmas Prom Q'48J Home Ec. class Damsels In Distressv Butler game, Jr. year English - 11 and 12 Hi, Joe! ,,,,....,,,,.... ....,,,,,,,c,,, , Oh, my gosh! ,,,,,,,,....,,............ It's a great day for th C 1'3.CC, Oh ........................................... Tests I didn't study for Committee Meetings? Parties Dramatic Club plays Vacations!! Fun in my Jr. year Meeting Bob Freshman year First May Dance Pop's classes What do you say? ,,..,,,,,,,,...... Whereis my Mini-Kit? ,,,,.,,.... , Oh, don,t be stuffy ............,,,,, Hi, Bugar ........,,,,.,,. ,,,-,,,,, Hey, Phid! ,,..,,,, ,...,,... . Oh, Bill! ,i..,,..,..v ......... My goodness ......... ......... Drop Dead! ,,........,,.,i., .,...,,,, You Mongolian! ,,,.,,,i, I don't get it ,,..,i,,.., Goofy qnicky .....,., I was sober ,,,,,,,,,,, Dog gone it! .,..,.,. Oh, gosh! .,.,..... Mercy! ,,,,,,,, Geez ,,,,,,,,,,,, Oh, Poop! . .....,.,,,.., -- Oh, my Heavens! .,...,, ,,....,,, I know it ................,,,i .,,,.,,,, Let's have a party! .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., Oh, piddle, ,.,,...,,,.,i, ......,,, Jack! . ...........,, .,v, Parties Sr. class play Parties Great Big Doorstep Basketball Being a senior Going to the oifice First game of basketball Class plays Candy Cane Capers Great Big Door Step Good time parties Arguing with Buddy Being May Queen Great Big Door Step Page Seventy three First row: Marion Jensen, NVi1la June Ritter, Dorothy Magley, Owen Amstutz, Mary Ann VVilliamson. Seeoncl row: Kathleen XVise, Mort Meek, Marilyn Kling, Paula Albright, Martha Rein- oehl, John Goodhew. Third row: Mary Ellen Redding, Jeanne Anne XVebb, Gloria Sewell, Mary Ellen Red- ding, Orville Moody, Marilyn Kling, Bumpy Eggleston, Page Seventy-fam' Fourth row: Jean Anstett, Phyllis Ashley, Kathleen XVise, Lois Sams. Bottom row: Lou Phillips, Marilyn Rahrer, Pat and Marilyn Harman, Dewey Nmline Top row: Here's Mort again, Hugh Babcock, a group of us Way back When, Lyn and Pat, bumpy. Second row: Marilyn and Pat years ago, Jackie Harman, Willa June Ritter, Lou Phillips, Marilyn Harman. Third row: Bump and Paula, Phyllis Ashley, Martha Reinoehl, Hugh Babcock, Marion Jensen, Herb Sanders, Little Dickie and big Mort. Fourth 1'0VVI TheI'e's Jack again, Harman twins plus Bump and the Penroses, Cacross one picturej Bump as a baseball player, Hugh and friend. Fifth row: Harman twins, Phyllis Ryan, Don't be scared, Smoe, Bump as drum major, Giggles Albright. Page Seve111fy-jive I A QQ er' emlmsces Remember rehearsals for the class play, Pat? . . . Hey, Martha and Mort, did you ever master square dancing at Flint? .... Where's your jeep, Andrew? . . . . Jeepers, how we used to look forward to vacations! . . . . Remember the tests you didn,t study for, Bump? .... Suppose you'll ever forget the night your car was stolen, Bev? .... Say, Donna, are you still keeping an eye on Tri-State? .... Paula, remember the Christmas of '48 when you became an engaged woman? .... Had any parties lately, Sunshine? .... Knitting fad .... Di Immortales .... Had any watermelons lately, Hugh? . . . Will you ever forget advertising Damsels in Distress, Bob? Hey, Lyn, 'member all the fun you and Dick had these last few years? .... How about those week-ends at Purdue, Marilyn? .... Bongo Club .... Did you ever master the art of driving Bob's car, Mary? .... Remember the week-ends and vacations you spent with Don at Culver, Jeannie? .... Getting the Hornet out! .... Remember the good times at Bledsoe's and all the Fort Wayne fellows, Jensen? .... Females carrying a majority in every class meet- ing .... Oh, those final exams! .... Remember our first formal dance, kids? .... Grade school parties . . Wonderful to think back about your trip to New York, isnlt it, Lois? Have you been keeping regular hours at the academy, Dewey? .... Too bad you couldn't make it to that birthday party we had for you in your junior year, Jerry .... Remember how mad you got, Buddy, when you didn't get A's? . . . . Youlre making too much noise, Mary! . . . . Is there anyone in the class that has forgotten our parade and all the advertising for Damsels in Distress ? . . . . Willis Fisher, president of Alpha Delta Chi, senior year . . . . Ryan really has a path Worn around the streets close to Tri-State .... How's the Bongo Club doing, F-red? .... Lou will never forget Terryss trips from Indi- anapolis .... Remember the week-ends at the park, Mary Ann? .... Sunshine looting the treasury our freshman year .... You still giving the women a tough break, Sewell? Page Seventy-six f A LLQe1e SVNIHIQCS9 We'll all remember that swell birthday party you had our senior year, jack . . . . Hearts Hop . . . . Remember Bev's slumber party, Janie, and how you got the nickname Freckle ? Y-Teen hay ride and square dance . . Still writing those letters to Purdue, Willa? .... Demerits piling up .... LaVine was one of the more for- tunates who attained a diamond while still in high school .... That sharp Christmas exchange our senior year .... Sock hop . . . . You never did tell us, John, why they call you Tiger .... Y-Teen come as you arev breakfast .... Say, Scottie, how's ye old buggie . . . . Will you ever stop looking for Ott, Smoe? .... 'Trip to Indianapolis .... Sectional predictions .... Those were quite the committee meetings, eh, Orville? . . . . Cheer leader try-outs . . . . Remember Quint's trip to see you, Ash Pot? .... Guess you found out what a task it is to be president of the class, didn't you, Wilbur? ....i Christmas proms .... Remember the house parties .... Pep sessions .... Do you kinda like those TEK parties, Rahrer? .... Freshman initiation .... Remember when Buddy ggot his new cords? .... Epidemic of measles .... I-Ierbis New Year's Eve party .... Worrying about dates for formal affairs .... Remember the nights you burned the midnight oil studying, Dot? Ice storms that brought on vacations .... Will anyone forget Martha and Bill's wreck after the junior-senior banquet? .... May dances .... Gloria and Dick seem to have flooded the mail between California and Indiana . . . . Those were the days when Sue insisted that Joe keep hours during the basketball season. Right Joe? .... Kinda nice to think back about the parties at Jack's cottage, isn't it, Kathy? . . . Remember, kids, how we counted the days until Bledsoe's opened? .... Those were quite the F.F.A. trips, weren't they, Owen? .... Remember when Bob Servis had a crush on Phillips? Page Seventy-seven First 1-OW: XVhat's so amazing, girls'?g XN'atch the birdieg Must have been a picnic. Seifond row: Tear my liairlg Sally in a gay moodg Dignifiedg Is the Sun warm, girls? Third row: A Dot and two Marilynsg Some of the senior girls at the age of 9g VVhat'S Wrong Torn?: Pat H., TJ-ot M., Jean A., and Marilyn HX Fourth row: How did the iish bite, Paula? VVho's your friend, Sall5'?3 VVhat model is your Car, John?g Bump and his dog'---'cute huh? fthe dog that islg Pat has a pet too. Page Se'zfe111fy-eight Q as M Q 0 rw M Qt :5 First row: Marilyn and Jerryg XXYIIGVL' are liump and lied'?g XVi1la and stepsg 13318. Qadaggwx ' posiosz Stair- Second row: Going for at ride, hoys?1 'l'hnt's a hive Easter outfit, XVillag Stopiz Urelowj Mort, Bump, Marsha and aprons: Mary Ellen. Third row: Ho hummm, Kathleeng Having trouble, Mz11'tl1zL'?g Look at the birdie: flie- lowj Lou and Mariong Oh, Kathleen. Fourth row: NVho's coming, girls? Fifth row: Learned to drixe yet, Asl1ley?: lfreslimen and tanned legs: Cold, isn't it?g TVhy, there's Sue I Page Seventy-ni11e Alumni mf 147 Shirley Allen-Mrs. Harold Householder, Angola, In- diana. Mac Arnold-Indiana University, Bloomington, In- diana. Rose Marie Ashley-Colonial Beauty Shop, Angola, Indiana. Carolyn Bender--Lemley's Laundry, Angola, Indiana. Greta Jean Bodie-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana Jean Boyer-G. K. Newstand, Angola, Indiana. Barbara Bratton--DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. Patsy Cremean-Northern Indiana Public Service Co., Angola, Indiana. Ellora Mae Dole-Mrs. Jack Lapp, Highland Park, Michigan. Kathryn Doudt-Angola Beauty Shop, Angola, In- diana. Andrew Emerson-Purdue University, LaFayette, In- diana. Leland Ewers-U. S. Navy. Betty Feagler-Sherwood Music School, Chicago, Il- linois. Margaret Fletter-Kratz Drug Store, Angola, Indiana Angela Foutz--Mrs. Donald Sell. Bette Griffin-Coca Cola Company, Fort Wayne, In- diana. Pat Harman-Vogue Beauty Shop, Angola, Indiana. Edwin Jackson-U. S. Army Air Corps, England. Forrest Johnson Jr.-Tri-State College, Angola, In- diana. Bonnie Lou Kessler-At Home, Angola, Indiana. Joan Kundard--Mrs. Robert Bledsoe, Angola, Indi- ana. Doris Kyle-Mrs. Charles Benhower, Angola, Indiana. William Lemley-Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana. Lois Lehman-Jacob Insurance Company, Angola, Indiana. Richard Loomis-Toledo University, Toledo, Ohio. Dale McClellan-Working in Florida. Betty Mae Miller-At Horne, Angola, Indiana. Page Eighty Jean Miller-Mrs. Mike Priestas, Angola, Indiana. Leonard Mitzman-U. S. Army, Washington, D. C James Neukam-U. S. Army. Clifton Nilson-Purdue University, LaFayette, In- diana. Robert Osborne-Gamble,s Store, Angola. Leonard Ott-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana. Margaret Owens-University of Michigan, Ann Ar- bor, Michigan. Crystal Parrish-Mrs. Richard Mann, Angola, In- diana. Gerald Pearson-U. S. Army, Japan. DeWayne Richmond-Standard Service Station, An- gola, Indiana. Laurel Richmond-Kay's Poultry, Angola, Indiana Richard Romero-Working, Angola, Indiana. Harriet Rose-Mrs. Robert Maynard, Angola, In- diana. Barbara Sanders-Butler University, Indianapolis, In- diana. Donald Sell-U. S. Army Air Corps. Marilyn Servis-Mrs. William Andrews, Rockford Illinois. Richard Shank-U. S. Army. Charles Sheets-Indiana University, Bloomington, In- diana. Donna Stevens-Ball State Teachers College, Muncie Indiana. Lee Sutton-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana. Willa Sutton-Rainbow Beauty Shop, Angola, Indi- HDR. Lorna Waite-Weatherhead Company, Angola, In- diana. Robert Walter-U. S. Army. William Warren-A 8c P Store, Angola, Indiana. Ben Weldon Jr.-Working at Tri-State College, An- gola, Indiana. Burton Whitlock-Jarrard's Men's Store, Angola, In- diana. Robert Williamson-Tri-State College, Angola, In- diana. Alumni oi? ,ALS Annette Aranguren-At Home, Angola, Indiana. Mary Lois Baker-Duke's Soda Bar, Angola, Indiana. Robert Blum-Weatherhead Company, Angola, In- diana. Shirley Brokaw-MacMurray College, Jacksonville, Illinois. Elsie Lou Castner-At Home, Flint, Indiana. Don Chaddick-University of Chattanooga, Chatta- nooga, Tennessee. Brice Clark-Clark Barber Shop, Angola, Indiana. Cloyce Clark--Purdue University, LaFayette, Indiana George Close-Purdue University, LaFayette, Indi- ana. William Crain-Farming, Angola, Indiana. Harold Dowell-Chevrolet Garage, Angola, Indiana. Chuck Dygert-U. S. Navy. John E. Eldridge-Working in Oregon. John Elliott-Ford Garage, Angola, Indiana. Richard Fisher-DePaul University, Chicago, Illi- nois. Barbara Gwiazdowski-Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. Sheila Harman--Mrs. Robert Smith, Bryan, Ohio. James Harris-Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Samuel I-Iarris-Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Loren Heckler-Working, Angola, Indiana. Mary Jane Henderson-J. C. Penney Company, An- gola, Indiana. Molly Hosack-DePauw University, Greencastle, In- diana. Philip Hull-U. S. Navy. Thomas jack-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana. Burdett Jackson-Jackson Grocery, Lake James, In- diana. Elinor Loomis-Indiana University, Bloomington, In- diana. Dale Lonsbury-Steuben Sales Garage, Angola, Indi- ana. Basil Miller-U. S. Army. Mary Alice Myers-Potawatomi Inn, Angola, Indi- ana. Ileen Nelson-Indiana University, Bloomington, In- diana. Helen E. Neukam-Bell Telephone Company, An- gola, Indiana. Keith Newnam-Purdue University, LaFayette, In- diana. Elinor Owens-Purdue University, LaFayette, Indi- ana. Nancy Pence-At Home, Angola, Indiana. Donna Phinney-Mrs. Jack Fisher, Buffalo, New York. Phyllis Porter-Expressways Inc., Angola, Indiana. Carl Raney-U. S. Navy. Delight Rinehart-Bell Telephone Company, An- gola, Indiana. Don Seely-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana. Donna Shaffer-I-Iarman's Ladies Shoppe. Claire Smith-J. C. Penney Company, Angola, Indi- ana. Lois Spangle-Indiana University, Bloomington, In- diana. Dean Sutton-International Harvester Company, Angola, Indiana. JoAnne Thrasher-Mrs. Richard Larrabee, Concord, Michigan. Margaret Vanwagner - Elkhart Business College, Elkhart, Indiana. James Willis-Badders Shoe Store, Angola, Indiana. Donna Lee Yates-Mrs. Lynn Dixon, Angola, In- diana. , Page Eighty-one enior Dlau First row: Having a sociable game, eh, Seniors? Second row: My, but people are ambitious! Third row: Our two leading ladies---and Fred: Still at the party out at Bob'sg Buddy, Where are your muscles? After the Hnal curtain of Damsels in Distressu had been drawn, the seniors, in unison, heaved a sigh of relief, and made fast tracks for Bob Heingartnefs house. As makeup was scrubbed off with a good share of skin too, everyone had to think of all the Work that had gone into the production, but certainly no one could feel it hadn't been Worth it. Bob Heingartner asked the entire class out to his home and what a celebration they had!! Of course it was too crowded to move, but everyone had eaten so much he cofuldn't move anyway. All in all, it was a Wonderful Way to end a wonderful project. Page Ei gbty-two First row: Driver training executives: Poses for the Key. Serond row: Effwieiit patrol h0Y: Our former ofhce girly Another patroler, Anita! Third row: Greta is a patrol girl too: Mrs. Ilruvkamiller and some Second graders, Fourth row: Are those freshmen boys? finitiationbi Eeek, those freshmen! Page Eighty-three ABSTRACTS: Goodale Abstract Co. ...,. ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT: Van,s Sport Shop ,,,,......... ATTORNEYS: Willis K. Batchelet ............,,......,. Gleason and Gleason, Lawyers .....,. G. Kenneth Hubbard .,,............... Conn H. L. Smith ............,.,.,v.., AUTOMOBILE DEALERS: me Adverti serve' 15 1 109 3 0 37 5 3 17 345 Angola Motor Sales, Hudson and Willys ........ 556 Adams and Fradenburg Auto Sales ,.,.........,..v 451 Alwood Motors O............................................... 98 Bill,s Used Car Lot ......................v... ...... 8 17 -X Casebeer and Arnold ,...,.............................v...A. 108 Gulf Tower Pontiac Sales ,............................... 20 Kolb Sales Co., New and Used Cars .... 16 and 19 Martin's Plymouth, DeSoto and John Deere Implements ,,.................,.,,,,,...........,,.....,A.... 21 8 Maxton Chevrolet Sales r,.... ...... Ed Sellgren Buick Co. AUTO PARTS: Allen,s Auto Parts .... Dewey's Auto Parts ..,. - ....... Golden Auto Parts ..,.. BAKERIES: Beatty,s Bakery-R. M. Drott ....... BANKS: Angola State Bank ,r..,...........v,,,..... First National Bank of Angola ..,.,.. BARBER SHOPS: Clark's Barber Shop Fisher's Barber Shop Subway Barber Shop BEAUTY SHOPS: Angola Beauty Shop .,,.,,, Manor Beauty Shop ...,..... ...... Rainbow Beauty Shop ........... ....::.. The Colonial Beauty Shop ..... ...... Vogue Beauty Shop ...r........ Page Eighty-four 182 444 377 817-X 27 5 195 18 8 1 -- 447 805-L -- 467 112-L L 200 BOAT LIVERY: Meyer's Boat Livery ...... BODY SHOPS: Munson's Auto Body Shop Randolph Auto Body Shop BOOK STORES: College Book Store .... Munn's Book Store..- BOTTLERS: 937-L 27 313 39 8 5 34 Angola Bottling Works rrrrrr.. .... 3 68 BOWLING ALLEYS: Buck's Recreation ...... CABIN CAMPS: Angola Cabin Camp ............, ...... Green Apple Cabin Camp CIGAR DEALERS: Willis W. Love .... CLEANERS: Angola Dry Cleaners .... McBride's Dry Cleaners ..... CLOTHIERS: Jarrard's Men's Wear .... Ted's Men's Store .............. Tri-State Haberdashery ...... COAL COMPANIES: Angola Brick and Tile Co.,. Linder Coal Company ....,,..,, ....... CONFECTIONERS: Duke's Soda and Snack Bar ,..... ...... Louis Sweet Shoppe ...,..,... DAIRIES: Crone's Guernsey Dairy .,,..,.. ...,,.r Gaycrest Dairy ,...,,,,,,,,,,... Sunrise Dairy .....,.,,,,..,,. 522 946-X ..........93 6-J 256 438 277 197 -. ........ 483 -- ..,. 112 2 5 5 107-L 122-X -- ,,..... 18 854-J 453 426 DEPARTMENT STORES: DENTISTS: Drs. S. F. and W. R. Aldrich ....,.w ,.,, J. C. Penney Company ..... DRESSED POULTRY: Kay's Dressed Poultry ..... DRESS SHOPS: Angola Dress Shop ........ Catherine Shoppe ................ Harman's Ladies Shoppe .......,.. .... Ritter and Ferry Dress Shop DRUGGISTS: Kolb Bros. Drug Store .,,,, Kratz Drug Store ........,, Loomis Drug Store ..... ELECTRIC SHOP: Angola Electric Co. ,....,..... . Field's Home Equipment ........ .... Foutz Electric Shop ........,... ENGRAVERS: Fort Wayne Engraving Co. Engravers of this Annual. EXPRESS AGENCIES: Railway Express Agency .,,. FACTORIES: Pet Milk Co. .......... - Weatherhead Co. ..... FARM BUREAUS: Steuben County Farm Bureau Co-operative Association, Inc. ............................ .............. FARM IMPLEMENTS: Covell Implement Store ....,. Farm Equipment Sales .,,., Oliver Sales Co. ............. - FEED STORES: J. H. Parsell's Sons, Poultry, Eggs, and Feed, Wholesale and Retail .................................... Morrison 85 Co. ............. . UT' A A vertisers 304 47 119 80 164 171 288 23 147 307 404 135 36 105 137 185 43 83 501 298 250 99 FILLING STATIONS: GoodWin's D-X Station .... ,. Newnam's Shell Service ......... Marshall's Gulf Service ....,......... Bob and Ernie Service Station ...,. 422 4 8 7 2 3 7 916 0 Ray's Texaco Service .................. ...... 5 07 FIVE AND TEN STORES: W. R. Thomas 5c to S1 Store ..... .,... 9 7 Tribolet Co., Sc to S1 Store FLORIST: Sharon Ann Florist Shop ....... ..... 1 78 Throop Florist ..............,...... ...... 3 10 FUNERAL DIRECTORS: Klink's Funeral Home .... .,,... 3 62 Weicht's Funeral Home ..... ...... 3 21 FURNITURE STORES: Wilder-King Furniture Co. ...... ..... 2 46 GARAGES: Angola Garage .....,,...................... .,,.. 4 10 Lonsbury's Steuben Sales Garage ....... ....... 9 480 GAS DISTRIBUTORS: Cities Service Oil Co. ..............,, ...... 1 94 Sheets Oil Co., Gulf Fuel Oil ,...... .,... 6 6 GENERAL APPLIANCES: Andy's Firestone Store .... ,..-,, 1 66 GIFT SHOPS: Fred Smith, Gifts and Greeting Cards ......::..:: 90 GROCERY STORES: Highway Grocery ............... ...... 5 90 Model Market ......................... ...... 3 89 Dick's Grocery and Market ,............ ......... 3 2 Shiley's Market ................................,,,...:....... 457-Y Williams Grocery and Meat Market ....... ...... 1 00 Johnson's Food Market ......... .. .............. ...... 2 5 HARDWARE STORES: Williamson 8C Co., Distributors Hardware, Electrical, Automotive Products .................... 169 Page Eighty-fi UT, HOTELS: Hotel Hendry ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,. 3 3 Hotel Lakeview, Lake James ,,,,..,,...,,,.....,,, 840-L ICE CREAM AND SANDWICH SHOPS: Chuck's Hamburger Shop ,,,,,,,,.........,,,....,,,,,,.. 233 Gay Barn ...,.,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,. ,,,,, 3 5 3-L INSULATORS: K. C. Emerson, Insulating and Pest Exterminating ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,..,,,,....,.. ,...v. 4 70 INSURANCE AGENCIES: Brant Insurance Agency ....,,,,,,,,,,r.,,,........... 918-R Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. G, W. Dygert ,,,,,,,,,,,,,...r,,,,,,,,,,,,....,.,....,,,. 134-J Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. Hugh Harman ,............,......,,,, ..r... 1 01-J Jacob Insurance Service ,,,,, Philip S. Johnson ,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,... Tri-State Improvement Co. C. J. Pilliod-Gillis Pilliod ,,,,t,, Frank O. Watkins and Son ,,,,,,,, Rolland J. Weaver ,,,,,.....,,.,,,, JEWELERS: M. E. Tuttle Jeweler ,,,,, John's Jewelry ,,,,,,,.. LAUNDRIES: Lemley's Laundry 85 Dry Cleaning ,,i.,,,,, LUMBER COMPANIES: Angola Lumber Co. ,,,,,,,,,,,.,, , Daniel Shank Lumber Co. .t,,,,. MEAT MARKETS: Mast Bros. Meat Market ,I,.. MUSICAL APPLIANCES: Hosack's Music and Appliance House ,.... Angola Music Center NEWS STANDS: Dick's News Stand ,,,,,,. G 86 K News Stand ,....,. OPTOMETRISTS: Dr. M. Blough Page Ei ghty-six 102 463 248 61 435 61 322 532 117 L 26 400 106 267-X 2 3 6 505-L Adverti sets PAINT COMPANIES: Economy Wall Paper 86 Paint Co ............,.. ,.., Automotive Paint Supply-Joe Douglass PHOTOGRAPHERS: Cline's Picture Shop ,.,.....,.....,.,..,.,,. Keel,s Studio, Camera Portraits. .....,. PLUMBERS: Selman's Heating and Plumbing, ...,,. H Romero Plumbing and Heating ,,,,.. POST HOUSE: Greyhound Post House RADIO SHOPS: Lakeland Radio and Supply .,,,, RESORTS: Bledsoefs Beach, Lake James .... , .,... RESTAURANTS: Bassett's Restaurant ......, Boyce's Drive Inn Cardinal Cafe ........... College Inn ..,,,.,,.., Donut Bar Eat Restaurant ........i... Morris Restaurant ........ Unique Cafe ............ Paradise Cafe ....,....,.,,.,. ...,. SHOE REPAIR SHOPS: Angola Shoe Repair Shop Shroyer Shoe Repair Shop SHOE COMPANIES: Badder's Shoe Co. TAXI: .Ray,s Taxi ..,,,.. THEATERS: Brokaw Theater ,.,.. Strand Theater ..... VETERIANARIANS: Dr. Hornbacker ...., L 272 -- 118 L 10 L 13 L 72 L 133 ,I 191 L 70 837-J W 221 L 162 L 386 .- 177 W S1 L 242 836-R .- 126 L 296 11 L, 63 S7 First row: Smilv fur Llw l!il'flil', Luis: Y-'lk-Q11 HCOIHQ' as you are party: 'l'luAse juniors fflll' I'1'it-jlld lilllg llndm-li1'fo behind hast-Iwall bars. Sevoml row: '4!u-rs' 1-mln-wsiulm stand: A Dil'llif'?I Just dropped in from the Nm-tlm Pu Come on, Vern, smlle. le. 'Pllird 1-nw: Spirler's Imc-kwzllwl party: f,lll' other janitor, Harry: Mutt and Jeffg Prize winnerfnmst typival of sm-lmol life. Ifuurth 1-nw: Whafs Llw sn-01'e'?: XVise and her Pepsodent smile. Fifth row: Iflllli-i'I'Y, f3i1'ls'?: Prize winner--nmst unusual: A trio of seniors: Prize win ner-funniest fPzLtty Din-kJ. P age Eighfy-sew1z I irsl. row: Buddy :xml his nmlllufs Sunday svhrml class: Is that Ulllldj' guml'?: NVh0'N t,l1is'?1 .l1111im' class 0I'iic'e1's of '-IN. SL-vund row: Hi, Stella: Gund lHUl'I1i11g,', girlsg My, 11151: YYhat a pusc, Phyl and Martha 'I'hir1l row: Junior class ufliu-rs: XYl1at do you know? I ml1'th row: YYhat Xuu ltbtlkillg at, SU6?1 120xvitm'l1i11g,' Ashleyi Sunny, isn'L it? I iI'tl1 row: June is bllstillg' out 2111 over: Ifiml' frionclsi All by YUllI'SL'll', N2llll'Y?Z Con Hwltlllzxtifmlms. . Pa qc Eighty-eight I a J 1 Y r E x . 1 WT' W13' ,Y I N ,ty I -1

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

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, 1948 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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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