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NGQEA H'GH 504001,
Deep in our hearts will he erzgrvweal forever this picture
of Angola High School.
WE 6 i
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We, the class of '50, wish to dedicate our
year hook to our fine sponsor, Mr. Druckainiller.
He counseled us during all four of our high
school years. When the going was tough,
"Drunk" was always there to see use through. We
all wish to say, "Thanks, Drucla for your won-
Ili Afeaea Qaacfiqe al' rqnqala Aliqfa
As we leave Angola H igb for tbe last time, we fbinlz of
ibe wonderful limes we bad in Ifbe past - basketball and
baseball games, parfies, Iesis, demerizfs and ozfber tbiligs foo
iiiimerous Z0 meiizfioii.
Tbese will always be in our minds and bearts as we go
out info tbe future.
Tbe "Key" is a record of our bigb scbool days. Tbrozigb
it we'll never say good bye to A. H. S.!
Uaciea of fbiauiana
Across the street is the li-
hrary, to which we often
hurried at the last vninnte for
reference material for themes
and other assignments.
Qacullq - - page Seaen
Glaaaea - - Page
vqcliuilied. - page 40414-one
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3.-.3 153.0 1.----,-,.,.-43.-, .nd-,.,.-,
2 J l,A,?.xf,,L4'i'?1b
Our superintendent, Howard Boomershine, will always
be remembered as our friend. His winning smile has always
invited our trust and confidence. As we leave Angola High
School in the background and go out to our various des-
tinations, we all wish to thank you, Mr. Boomershine, for
your wonderful companionship and co-operation!
Mr. Elliott, our principal, has been with us all of our
twelve years in the Angola Schools. In his dealings with the
students he has always shown the fine qualities of under-
standing and patience. Many were the problems he has help-
ed us solve. Mr. Elliott has done much to make our school
one of which we should all be very proud! We appreciate
your friendly help and thank you, Mr. Elliott.
Marie Pearson, the secretary, is an able assistant not
only to Mr. Boomershine and Mr. Elliott, but also to the
students of A.H.S. Her friendly "you all's" will always be
remembered by each and every student. Whenever there
was typing or mimeographing to do, she would willingly
lend a hand. We wish to say, "Thanks, Marie! You've been
a swell pal."
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Much credit for the success of the school year should be given to the members of
the Angola Board of Education. They have been ever willing to take time from a busy
day in the bank or radio shop and consider school problems.
The members on this board are Carlton Chase, president, Harold Stevens, secretary,
and Heyman Wisner, treasurer.
Their splendid support and undying efforts are to be greatly appreciated throughout
A. H. S.
CARLTON CHASE HAROLD STEVENS HEYMAN WISNER
B. S. Indiana State
B. S., M. S. Indiana Uni-
A. B, Indiana University
Danville Normal College
Director of Athletics,
B. S. Ball State Teach-
Social Science, Coach,
A. B. Manchester Col-
Chicago Art Institute
B. S. Ball State Teach-
MILO K. CERTAIN
A. B. Central Normal
CHARLES W. SAUNDERS
B. S. Ball State Teach-
1 I '
EUNICE B. REED
A. B. Defiance College
University of Wisconsin
Ball State Teachers Col-
Rocky Mountain School
Latin, English, Spanish.
B. S. Central Normal
Vandercook School of
Arthur Jordan Conserv-
atory of Music
GRETCHEN BRIGGS DOROTHY JANE
A. B. East Carolina KAI-MEYER
Teacherg College B. s. Ban state Teach-
Home Economics 10552 sflifffgcioiiege
HOWARD FELDMANN PATRICIA REMIER
B. S. Illinois State Nor- B. S. Ball State Teach-
mal University ers College
M, S. Purdue University Oblxelrlin Conservatory of
A. B, Indiana University
University of VViscOnsin
Our superintendent glanf
Mr. Kepler enjoys rx joke.
Curt in psychology class.
"Pop" seriously considers a
Mr. Saunders in room 314.
Music, Maestro, please!
Nothing like 21 microscope
for Mr. Feldmann.
Our art supervisor with 21
Mr. Elliott in a brown
Miss Shultz pensively pon-
ders over a problem.
Languages are a relaxation
for Miss Reed.
Our home economics ex-
Playground activities a r e
fun with Miss Kalmeyer.
Musicians are p l e a s a n t
Our librarian-with a few
of the books.
"Mad, knows all a b o u t
angles and equations.
Top row: Clayton Elliott, Burt Kepler, Emery Druekamiller, Floyd McCutehan,
Howard Boomershine, James Swinford, Howard Feldmann, John Hammel, Curtis Rath-
burn, Charles Saunders, Elwood Nichols.
- Second row: Thelma Hephner, Dorothy Kalmeyer, Betty Sharpe, Glennis Comparet,
Vera Myers, Patricia Hemier, Katy Boyer, Mary Polite, Juanita Teegardin, Gertrude
Ha1't, Eunice Reed, Cora Keekler.
Front row: Milo Certain, Mildred Mae Fadyen, Catherine Schrider, Marie Pearson,
Gretchen Briggs, Pauline Reiehardt, Ruth Stevens, Doris Keckler, LaVerne Hardy, June
Krutza, Ruby Shultz, YVilma Harmon.
Our school owes much to the faculty. Their efforts have made the Angola school
an excellent one, not only in scholarship but also in citizenship and in sportsmanship.
With the help of our custodians our school was kept clean and beautiful and the
grounds were expertly landscaped.
As We, the seniors, leave A. H. S., we wish to express our gratitude to you, our
helpers and leaders!
Page F our en
lard Crist, Vern Easterday
Front row: Daisy Stevens
Top row: Harry Sowle, VVil-
Edith Kunkel, Clela Eggle-
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Vice President .....
Motto-"United We Standg Divided We Fall"
Colors-Red and White
ROBERT A. BADDERS
In arguing too he showed
For, even though vanquished,
he could argue still.
Freshman: Alpha Delta Chi,
Di Irnmortales Staff. Sopho-
more: Hi-Y, Basketball, Base-
ball, Di Immortales Staff.
Junior: Hi-Y, Basketball,
Baseball, Junior Play Cast,
and Stage Crew. Senior: Hi-
Y, Key Staff, Hornet Staff,
Basketball, Baseball, Senior
Play, Senior Play Stage Crew.
JACK E. BLEDSOE
Life is ' st and l things
I thoug t so o e and now I
Fr s ma Basketball,
Baseball. So more: Hi-Y,
Class Vi President, Basket-
ball, Bas a Di Imrnortales
Staff. Junio Hi-Y, Junior
Play Stage C w, Basketball,
Baseball, Hoos r Boys' State,
Track. Senior: Hi-Y, A Cap-
pella Choir, Boys' Glee Club,
Key Staff, Hornet Staff, Sen-
ior Play Stage Crew.
RAY WILLIS BODIE
Why work? Why not play?
Do it tomorrow, why today?
Freshman: Alpha Delta Chi
Dramatics Club Play Cast and
Crew, One-Act Plays. Soph-
omore: Hi-Y, Di Immortales
Staff. Junior: Hi-Y, Junior
Play Stage Crew, Hornet
Staff, Student Athletics Mgr.,
Hoosier Boys' State, Track,
Operetta. Senior: Hi-Y, Key
Staff, Student Athletics Mgr.,
Track, Cross Country, Senior
Play Stage Crew. V
We, the class of 1950!
Out of A. H. S. we go.
Our fond ineinories of this Key,
Will linger in our hearts, you know.
We have had our share of luck,
A sponsor faithful and true,
We wish to express our thanks, Mr. "Druek,"
A. H. S. - goodhye to you!
JOSEPH K. BECK
Fancy free-eares are none!
All through life he'll have
Freshman: Basketball, Base-
ball. Sophomore: Hi-Y, Bas-
ketball, Baseball. Junior: Hi-
Y, Junior Play Stage Crew,
Basketball, Baseball. Senior:
Hi-Y, Key Staff, Cross Coun-
try, Senior Play Stage Crew.
JAMES wwf AMIKTQJQJ
Not with long, ' tflrnade
He'll0,he ernenihlered till all
xg fs. iff
Freshla : Band, Track.
Sopho ' 1 e: Hi-Y, Band,
Track. Junior: Hi-Y. Senior:
Hi-Y,j Alpha Delta Chi, Key
Staff, Track, Cross Country,
F. T. A. Attended Auburn
High School first three years.
Made the right way,
Not too solemn, and not too
Sophomore: Hi-Y. Junior:
Hi-Y, Junior Play Stage Crew,
Basketball. Senior: Hi-Y, Key
' Page Seventeen
HAROLD W. SPENCER
The wisest e the most n-
noyed at waste of if me.
Freshma : lass P- sident.
Junior: F. . A. Vi Presi-
dent, Juni Play S E1 Crew.
Senior: appe a Choir,
Boys ub, ey Staff,
Boy ubl rtet, Senior
Play pre lg' T. A. Vice
Presi , Nat' l Honor So-
ciety. ttende " s Key High
School rst ye .
I am master of my fate -
Freshman: Girls' Glee Club,
Dramatics Club Play Stage
Crew, Alpha Delta Chi. Soph-
omore: Y-Teens, Girls' Ath-
letic Club, MiXed Chorus, A
Cappella Choir, Girls' Glee
Club, Alpha Delta Chi, Dra-
matics Club Play Stage Crew,
Di Immortales Staff. Junior:
Y-Teens, Junior Class Play
Cast and Stage Crew, Alpha
Delta Chi, Hornet Staff. Sen-
ior: Y-Teen Song Leader,
Girls' Glee Club, Mixed Chor-
us, Key Staff, Hornet Staff,
Senior Play Cast.
DANIEL D. MUNSON
My mind to me a kingdom is,
Such present joys 1 find
Sophomore: Di Immortales
Staff. Junior: Hi-Y, Junior
Play Stage Crew, Hoosier
Boys' State, Track. Senior:
Hi-Y, Mixed Chorus, Boys'
Glee Club, Key Staff, Track,
Cross Country, Senior Play
As a man thinketh in Ms
heart, so is he.
Junior: Hi-Y, A Cappella
Choir, Boys' Glee Club, Junior
Play Stage Crew, Operetta.
Senior: A Cappella Choir,
Boys' Glee Club, Key Staff,
Boys' Double Quartet, Senior
Play Stage Crew, American
Legion Oratorical Contest.
NANCY L. SUTTON
She always did her lessons
A classmate of whom weire
proud to tell.
Freshman: Girls' Glee Club,
Alpha Delta Chi, Dramatics
Club Play Stage Crew, Girls'
Sextet, Student Council. Soph-
omore: Y-Teens, Mixed Chor-
us, A Cappella Choir, Girls'
Glee Club, Alpha elta Chi
Drarnatics Club 'e Stage
Crew, G' - - Student
sta 'N 5 he Delta Chi
t dent Council
ta Crew Girls Sev
t Ch Leader. Senior: Y-
Teens ecretary, Key Staff,
Student Council Secretary-
Treasurer, Salutatorian, Na-
tional Honor Society, Ameri-
can Legion Award.
' S . ,
Council, ln- en's Court.
Jun' r: - Junior Play
Se 7:4 r "1 l '
V- I . , - M
C 3- , ' ' . -
e , , .
Some think the world was
made for fun and frolie,
And so do I.
Freshman: Basketball, Base-
ball. Sophomoref Hi-Y, Bas-
ketball, Baseball, Di Immor-
tales Staff. Junior: Class Ser-
geant-at-arms, Hi-Y, A Cap-
pella Choir, Boys' Glee Club,
Junior Play Stage Crew, Bas-
keball, Baseball, Track, Stu-
dent Council Reporter, Oper-
etta. Senior: Hi-Y, A Cappella
Choir President: Boys' Glee
Club, Key Staff, Hornet Staif,
Boys' Double Quartet, Bas-
ketball, Baseball, Senior Play
Cast and Stage Crew.
JAMES ARTHUR SHANK
Fall of fun, never hnrries,
Can't understand why any-
Sophomore: Hi-Y. Junior:
Hi-Y, Junior Play Stage
Crew, Student Athletics Mgr.
Senior: Hi-Y, Key Staff, Sen-
ior Play Cast.
LEWIS C. MOUNTS
Happy-go-lucky, free from
He ramhles along with a
Sophomore: Student Athlet-
ics Mgr. Junior: Hi-Y, Dra-
matics Club Play, Alpha Delta
Chi, Junior Play Stage Crew,
Basketball, Baseball, Track,
One-Act Plays, Operetta. Sen-
ior: Hi-Y, Alpha Delta Chi,
Key Staff, Hornet Staff, Bas-
ketball, Baseball, Senior Play
Glcl 4.64. S.
Never elated when one's Op-
Never dejeeted while
Freshman: Basketball, Base-
ball, Student Council, Di Im-
mortales Staff. Sophomore:
Hi-Y, Basketball, Baseball,
Di Immortales Staff. Junior:
Hi-Y, Junior Play Stage
Crew, Basketball, Baseball,
Track, Operetta. Senior: Hi-
Y Chaplain, Key Staff, Student
Athletics Mgr., Senior Play
CARLTON DALE ERWIN
His thoughts as deep as the
His smile as hright as the
Sophomore: Hi-Y. Junior:
Hi-Y, Junior Play Stage Crew.
Senior: Hi-Y Sergeant-at-
arms, Key Staff, Senior Play
PI-IYLLIS J. FANNING
Small she is and like a fairy,
Yoifve never seen anyone so
Freshman: Mixed Chorus,
Girls' Glee Club. Sophomore:
Y-Teens, Mixed Chorus, A
Cappella Choir, Girls' Glee
Club. Junior: Y-Teens, Junior
Play Stage Crew. Senior: Y-
Teen Treasurer, Class Ser-
geant-at-arms, Mixed Chorus,
Girls' Glee Club, Key Staff,
Senior Play Stage Crew.
JAMES L. FISHER
His friends are many,
His foes-are th e y?
Freshman: s resident.
Sophomore: a l, Student
Council. Jun ' i-Y, Junior
Play Cast, Ba etball, Base-
ball, Track tu nt Council.
Senior: Hi Key Staff, Bas-
ketball, eball, Track, Stu-
dent Cou il President, Senior
Play C .
HADLEY WAYNE DAVIS
When duty calls, he will not
Inst so the duty isn't work.
Freshman: F. F. A. Sopho-
more: F. F, A. Junior: F. F.
A. Vice President, Junior Play
Stage Crew. Senior: Key Staff,
F. F. A. Vice President, Sen-
ior Play Cast and Stage Crew.
DONALD EUGENE BLUM
Silence is golden, thus it ac-
Junior: Junior Play Stage
Crew. Senior: Key Staff, Sen-
ior Play Stage Crew.
The boy that makes ns all
A good student, a prince of a
fellow, a whiz on the has-
Freshman: Class Vice Pres-
ident. Basketball, Baseball,
Student Council. Sophomore:
Class President, Hi-Y, Bas-
ketball, Baseball, Di Immor-
tales Staff. Junior: Hi-Y,
Operetta, Junior Play Cast
and Stage Crew, Boys' Quar-
tet, Basketball, Baseball,
Hoosier Boys' State, Track.
Senior: Hi-Y Vice President,
Mixed Chorus, Boys' Gle
Basketball, Baseball, S udent
Council Vice Presiden Sen-
ior Play Cast and Sta Crew
Club, Key Staff, Hornet Stats
Always ready and glad to aid,
Of such fine stnlf fine friends
Freshman: Class Vice Pres-
ident, Mixed Chorus, Band,
State Mathematics Contest.
Sophomore: Boys' Glee Club,
Band, State Mathematics Con-
test. Junior: Class President,
Hi-Y, A Cappella Choir, Band,
Junior Play Stage Crew, Oper-
etta, School Mathematics Con-
test. Senior: Class President,
Hi-Y Reporter, Mixed Chorus,
Boys' Glee Club, Key Staff,
Boys' Double Quartet Ac-
companist, Senior Play Stage
Crew, F. T. A. President,
American Legion Oratorical
Contest, Valedictorian, Na-
tional Honor Society, Ameri-
can Legion Award. Attended
Flint High School first year.
MINNIE DOLORIS '
Her smile is like a sunny day,
It sheds its hrightness every-
Freshman: Girls' Glee Club.
Sophomore: Y-Teens, Girls'
Athletic Club, Mixed Chorus,
Girls' Glee Club. Junior: Y-
Teens, Girls' Athletic Club,
Girls' Glee Club, Junior Play
Stage Crew, Operetta. Senior:
Y-Teen Finance Chairman,
Girls' Glee Club, Key Staff,
Senior Play Stage Crew.
Fast dictation she can take:
A good stenographer she will
Freshman: Class Treasurer,
Mixed Chorus, A Cappella
Choir, Girls' Glee Club, Girls'
S e X t e t, Band. Sophomore:
Class Treasurer, Y-Teens,
Mixed Chorus, A Cappella
Choir, Girls' Glee Club, Girls'
Sextet. Junior: Class Treas-
urer, Y-Teens, Junior Play
Cast. Senior: Class Treasur-
er, Y-Teen President, A Cap-
pella Choir, Girls' Glee Club,
Key Staff, Student Council,
Senior Play Cast, National
He leaves behind him worthy
The love of friends-without
a single foe.
Freshman: Basketball, Shop
Club President. Junior: Jun-
"'ior Play Stage Crew, A Cap-
pella Choir, Operetta, Senior:
Senior Play Stage Crew, Key
taff, Hornet Staff. Attended
oosevelt Junior High School,
Ironwood, Michigan, first year.
JEAN K. WILLIAMSON
They say work and pleasure
just don't mix,
But she does her work and is
full of tricks.
Freshman: Girls' Athletic
Club, Girls' Glee Club, Alpha
Delta Chi. Sophomore: Y-
Teens, Mixed Chorus, A Cap-
pella Okroir, Girls' Glee Club,
Alpha Delta Chi,- Dramatics
Club Play, One-Act Plays.
Junior: Y-Teens, Junior Play
Cast, Alpha Delta Chi, Dra-
matics Club Play Student Di-
rector. Senior: Y-Teen Vice
President, A Cappella Choir,
Girls' Glee Club, Alpha Delta
Chi President, Key Staff, Hor-
net Staff, Senior Play Student
Director, National Honor So-
aqad, game 70
TI-IOLA JOYCE MILLER
She's quiet in school,
But outside-you'd he
Freshman: Girls' Glee Club.
Sophomore: Y-Teens, Mixed
Chorus, Girls' Glee Club. Jun-
ior: Y-Teens, Junior Play
Stage Crew. Senior: Y-Teen
Service Chairman, A Cappella
Choir, Key Staff, Senior Play
The hest part' of being is a
Freshman: Class Secretary,
Mixed Chorus, Girls' Glee
Club, Alpha Delta Chi, Grls'
Sextet, May Queen's urt.
Sopliomo : Y-Tee-ns, ixed
Chorus, Cappell Choir,
Girls' ub, A ia Delta
Chi, ' rr ti ub Play
Cast d rew, Girls'
Sex Stugll ouncil, One-
Ac ays, ueen's Court.
lu r: a Secretary, Y-
'l'e n Pi n' , Junior Play
Cast a tage Crew, Alpha
Delta , Hornet Staff, Girls'
Sextet, tudent Council. Sen-
ior: Class Secretary, Y-Teen
Pianist and Chaplain, A Cap-
pella Choir, Girls' Glee Club,
Alpha Delta Chi, Key Staff,
Hornet Staff, Senior Play
Cast, National Honor Society.
KARL E. WUEST
Full of ',f of ioy, - I
lust ypzc Arnerie n ho fl-
' Z I i ' L J Q
' I - 4 V - 4 v :Lf ior
,I Stag ' f- ' , Operetta.
n or: H1- " Alpha Delta
,1', Key Staff, Hornet Staff,
Se ior Play Cast,
KENNETH E. NEUKAM
All great rnen ing off,
Pin not feeli ell myself.
1 hm . Ba etb , ase-
e i Im ales Staff.
' r: ass ce President,
i, ,, i if ass Play Stage
C ey etball, Baseball,
Tra f enior: Hi-Y Ser-
geanta arms, Key Staff,
Horn t Staff, Track, Basket-
ball, Baseball, Senior Play
RICHARD Z. MEREDITH
A town that hoasts inhabi-
tants like me
Can have no lack of good
Freshman: Baseball. Soph-
omore: Hi-Y, Basketball,
Baseball. Junior: Hi-Y, Dra-
matics Club Play, Junior Play
Stage Crew, Basketball,
Track, Alpha Delta Chi. Sen-
ior: Hi-Y, Dramatics Club
Play, Alpha Delta Chi, Key
Staff, Hornet Staff, Track,
Cross Country, Senior Play
Stage Crew, F. T. A., Library
RICHARD P. HOLMES
The silence that is in the
Freshman: F. F. A. Soph-
omore: Class Vice President,
Baseball, F. F. A. Junior: F.
F. A., Junior Play Cast, Base-
ball, Flint Arrow Staff. Sen-
ior: F. F. A. Secretary, Flint
Arrow Staff. ' Attended Flint
High School first three and
one half years, ,
Her hair shone like stars at
Her eyes were like deep pools
Freshman: Girls' Athletic
Club, Mixed Chorus, Girls'
Glee Club, Dramatics Club
I-'lay Stage Crew, Alpha Delta
Chi, Girls' Sextet. Sophomore:
Y-Teens, Spanish Club, Mixed
Chorus, Girls' Glee Club, Dra-
matics Club Play, Alpha Del-
ta Chi, Girls' Sextet, One-Act
Plays. Junlor: Y-Teens, Span-
ish Club, Junior Play Stage
Crew, Dramatics Club l-'lay
Stage Crew, Alpha Delta Chi,
Girls' Sextet, Hoosier Girls'
State. Senior: Y-Teen P1'o-
gram Chairman, Mixed Chor-
us, Girls' Glee Club, Dramat-
ics Club Play Stage Crew,
Alpha Delta Chi Vice Presi-
dent, Key Staff, Hornet Staff,
Senior Play Cast and Stage
ORVILLE PENTICO JR.
A joke or two now and then!
This is refreshing to th f XV -
, ff f'
of rnen. J,
Sophomore . Basket-
hall. Jun i-Y, Junior
Pl ' St ' Crew. Senior:
1. d iorus, Boys' Glee
l ey Staff.
DENE L. COTNER
Her eyes as stars of twilight
Like twilight too her a'usky
Freshman: Girls' Athletic
Club, Mixed Chorus, Girls'
Glee Club, Alpha Delta Chi,
Girls' Sextet, Student Coun-
cil. Sophomore: Y-Teen, Mix-
ed Chorus, A Cappella Choir,
Girls' Glee Club, Dramatics
Club Play Stage Crew, Alu
Delta Chi, Girls' Sextet, One-
Act Plays, Spanish Club. Jun-
ior: Y-Teen, Dramatics Club
Play Cast and Stage Crew,
Junior Play Stage Crew,
Alpha Delta Chi, Hornet Stai,
Spanish Club. Senior: Y-Teen
Social Chairman, Mixed Chor-
us, Girls' Glee Club, Alpha
Delta Chi, Key Staff, Senior
Why study so very ard?
But when it comes 0 friends,
he's no h rre .
Sopho re . F. A. Jun-
ior: J r lay Cast and
Cre . . A., Flint Arrow
S or: F. F. A., Flint
Arr w aff. Attended Flint
High hool first three and
one h lg years.
GLEN E. LaVINE
When fun nfl duty clash,
Let duty go to smash!
F sh ' Ba d, B et-
ba seball. Sop ore:
l - and, Ba b , Base-
ba Di Im ta s Staff.
Ju or: i-Y, a cl, Junior
Play St e C w. Senior:
Mixed C org, A Cappella
Choir ' resident: Boys'
Glee Cl Band President,
Key Sta Boys' Double Quar-
tet, Senior Play Stage Crew.
A little mischief, hy the way,
ls just the thing to spice the
P reshm Bas u all, Base-
a l - e H1 Y, Bas-
k -a - e v S u d e n t
b l. S V ' 0 . '-
e a l, t
C I G . J 1-D Z Hi-Y Secre-
ta ' 'e - r, Junior Play
Cav .iv n I ge Crew, Basket-
ba , ... - all, Hoosier Boys'
State, Tr k. Senior: Hi-Y
Presid t, ey Staff, Basket-
ball, as all, Senior Play
Stage Cre .
When we, the seniors of '50, first started to school twelve years ago, Miss Myers
helped us build the "play house," which now stands in the first grade room and pro-
vides pleasure for all the young hopefuls starting to school.
Jim Shank designed the wall paper and Susie Lemley, the window curtains. Denny
Druckamiller, Bill Radcliffe and Susie Lemley drew original pictures. Everyone helped
paint, make wall paper, and do work on the mural and border.
Among the many memories taken with us from our school days the thought of
Hour play house" will be outstanding.
Top row: Girls of the class of '50-in the Iirst gradeg first grade artists. 1
Second row: Joe Beck, Ruth Rinehart, Hadley Davis, Connie Kelley, Raymond Bodie,
Cy Johnson, Stella Buroff, Sally Willianison, Karl NVuest, Glen LaVine. I
Third row: Jim Fisher, Danny Munson, Nancy Sutton, Eugene Easterday, Lewis
Mounts, Jack Bledsoe, Denny Druckamiller, Jim Shank, Sondra Randolph, Dene Cotner.
Fourth row: Howard Clark, Thola Miller, Bob Mitzman, Phyllis Fanning, Junior
Pentieo, Carlton Erwin, Juanita Demorest, Jean Williamson, Susie Lemley, Bill Radcliffe.
Fifth row: 'Our house"g boys of the class of '50 in the first grade.
The opening day of school in 1938 was a memorable one in the history of the
Class of '50, Then these bright faced pupils started their Hrst of twelve short school
years. Even at the tender age of six this group was very industrious. The main project
the first year was the decoration of the play house which Miss Myers had the shop boys
The following year this enterprising class became musically inclined. Both rooms
had a rhythm band and they had a Xylophone between them.
The next few years passed rather uneventfully, much as they do for any class, There
were the usual new comers and the ones who moved away. Then came the red letter
day when the class of '50 was graduated from the eighth grade.
The freshman year in high school was a trying one, but this remarkable class
was quick to catch on to the tricks of the trade.
The sophomore year-ah, yes, that brings back fond memories never to be forgot-
ten! In that year we initiated the freshmen!
The junior year was jolly but so busy that the days were almost undistinguishable.
"Brother Goose" was the name of our play, a three-act comedy. Many took part in the
operetta, "The Pirate's Bridef' This athletically inclined class defeated the seniors and
sophomores respectively to win the class basketball tourney. The junior-senior banquet
was a rousing success and was followed by a dance and floor show which were sponsored
by the parents.
The senior year brought with it new responsibilities and many new experiences.
The senior play, "Just Ducky," was a great success. To wind up their school career the
class of ,SO took a boat trip to Niagara Falls. Next on the program was the junior-
senior banquet. The baccalaureate services were held in the Christian Church on May
21. Last but certainly not the least was the long awaited day--graduation! Thus after
twelve years of hard work interspersed with good times, another senior class marches
from the portals of A. H. S.
Page Twenty three
We, the class of 1950 of Angola High School, situated in Angola in the County of
Steuben in the State of Indiana, being of unsound mind, of weak heart, and being on
the verge of departing for realms unknown, do make, publish, and declare this our last
will and testament. I
To Mr. Elliott, our principal, we will and bequeath our unusual understanding of
To Mr. Boomershine, our superintendent, we will and bequeath just the thought
of having such a class as that of "SOP
To the other members of the faculty, we will and bequeath our worn out grade
cards in the hope that they will be used to show future classes the outstanding record
of the class of 1950.
To the juniors, we will and bequeath our knowledge, brains, ability, and scholastic
record, with the idea that they will make good use of them.
To the sophomores, we will and bequeath our thorough understanding of teachers
and the demerit system, in the hope that they profit by it.
To the freshmen, we leave the knowledge that we made it through school with
the least amount of work and the lowest grades possible, and bet you can't do the same.
We dispose of our personal possessions as follows:
I, JOE BECK, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to turn my car over in the
state park, to Carry Waite.
I, EUGENE EASTERDAY, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to pole up cars to
I, SALLY WILLIAMSON, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get along with
people to Bobby Beghtel.
I, JAMES HAMILTON, do hereby will and bequeath my little feet to Mary Lee Sell.
I, KARL WUEST, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to have a good time New
Year's Eve to Albert Guilford.
I, BOB MITZMAN, do hereby-I'm just leaving and will the whole school thank me!
I, DENE COTNER, do hereby will and bequeath my "retainer" for my teeth to my
sister Dottie and Nancy Alspach.
I, SUSIE LEMLEY, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to have fun on New
Year's Eve and at any other party which I have a chance to attend, to Don Martin.
I, BUD LAVINE, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to waste time but still look
busy in shop to Bill Selman.
I, HADLEY DAVIS, do hereby will and bequeath my judgment in law class to any
underclassman who may have use for it.
I, SONDRA RANDOLPH, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get a pass out of
library at any time for any place to Dottie Cotner and Marilyn Renner.
I, CARLTON ERWIN, do hereby will and bequeath my "34" Ford to anybody that
can afford to keep it in running condition.
I, CY JOHNSON, do hereby will and bequeath my worn out gym shoes to Don and
Ken Martin, one for each.
I, JIM SHANK, do hereby will and bequeath my ability always to be prepared for
physics class to any poor soul that feels the need for it.
I, RAY BODIE, do hereby will and bequeath my quiet attitude in class and library
and my motto, "Women are the downfall of the human race," to Felix Weldon.
I, DON BLUM, do hereby will and bequeath my good grades in government to
anybody who doesn't want to pass it.
Page Twenty our
Wd! and Eequealfz
I, BOB BADDERS, do hereby will and bequeath my five feet eleven frame to Michael
I, DANNY MUNSON, do hereby will and bequeath my nickname, "Poochie,', to
anybody who wants it.
I, ROBERT HOLMES, do hereby will and bequeath my superior driving judgment to
anyone who wants it in time of emergency. '
I, ORVILLE PENTICO, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to roller skate to
I, DENNY DRUCKAMILLER, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to keep my
school sweater from circulating in other schools to Bill Selman.
I, HOWARD CLARK, do hereby will and bequeath my nickname "Fuzzy', to anyone
who may be unlucky enough to acquire it.
I, LEWIS MOUNTS, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go steady with one
girl my last two years in high school to Denny Deller.
I, ARLENE MCCLELLAN, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to make all the
noise I can in study hall without being caught to John VanDyne.
I, THOLA MILLER, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get a date any time
and any where to my sister Bev, who needs it.
I, KENNETH NEUKAM, do hereby will and bequeath my beard to Herbert Amstutz.
I, MERRILL GERMAN, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be elected class
president twice consecutively to David Kaye.
I, BILL RADCLIFFE, do hereby will and bequeath my jumping rope and pretty blue
sweat pants to Nancy Clark, so that she may acquire a slim figure as I have.
I, DONALD NELSON, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to sell pop at the ball
games to anyone who wants to be a millionaire.
I, JACK BLEDSOE, do hereby will and bequeath my trips to the east, otherwise Mont-
pelier, to Nancy Barr.
I, JIM FISHER, do hereby will and bequeath my ability not to have a wreck during
my driving career to "OX', Sanders, and hope that he will be as lucky as I Was.
I, MINNIE MCKELLIPS, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to eat all I like
and not gain weight to Pop Certain.
I, PHYLLIS FANNING, do hereby will and bequeath every inch of my enormous
height to Bill Selman.
I, RICHARD HOLMES, do hereby will and bequeath my mustache to Robert McNall.
I, JEAN WILLIAMSON, do hereby will and bequeath my appointments with Dr.
Berkey, in Fort Wayne on school days to my sister, Peg Williamson.
I, DICK MEREDITH, do hereby will and bequeath my height to Joyce Allen.
I, HAROLD SPENCER, do hereby will and bequeath my theories in the field of physics
and chemistry to Willie Nelson.
I, NANCY SUTTON, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to argue politics With
Pop Certain to any deserving Democrat.
In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal and declare this to be our
Last Will and Testament, this twenty-sixth day of May, in the year of our Lord, one
thousand nine hundred and fifty.
Signed: THE SENIOR CLASS
Per: JIM FISHER
It is now the fall of 1960-October 4, to be exact--and we are honoring Druck,
our class sponsor, with a party. The occasion is his birthday, and we are giving him the
final piece of luggage to finish his set.,
This gala festivity is being held at Bledsoe,s Venetian Gardens, an exclusive night
club in the heart of New York City, owned and operated by Jack Bledsoe. He has sev-
eral of his old classmates employed. Nancy Sutton, hostess, is busy seating people at
their reserved tables. On the bandstand the spotlight points with pride to the master
of ceremonies, comedian, and bandleader-Ray Bodie--with his "Ray's Ragtime Bandf,
which features Bud LaVine on the drums. Already Ray is becoming famous for his
syncopated rhythm which is becoming popular throughout the United States. He has
made some piano recordings of some of his compositions.
As we turn our attention to the crowd-,tl'iat'isf gathering, we find the Governor of
Indiana, Honorable Dick Meredith, and his wife, thelformer-'Jean Williamson, who writes
all his speeches. At the same table with the governor and his wife are Phyllis Fanning,
stockholder in Elevated Shoes, Inc., and Bob,Ba'dders, whonow owns a chain of shoe
stores throughout the country. Although this is supposed to be a social affair, Phyllis
is getting a little business in on the side. She is tryingvto interest Bob in putting her
shoes on the market. 'f . -, ,
Going on to the next table to the right of us we find Denny Druckamiller, coach
of the St. Louis Cardinals, talking to Ken Neukam, now a big league pitcher for the
Chicago Cubs. Already they have been featured.in a picture in Hollywood, "The Neu-
kam Story,', starring Jim Hamilton as Ken Neukam. This picture, it has been rumored,
is winning top honors as reported by Dene Cotner in her Hollywood column. Dene is
succeeding Hedda Hopper.
Glancing to the left we find Bill Radcliffe, che great dare-devil' speed tester who has
been given an award for wrecking more cars and getting out alive than any other
living person. Also sitting at the cable is Bob Holmes, a very prominent Buick dealer,
who is trying to listen intently to two people at once-Howard Clark, rattling endlessly
on about his new invention, the jet-propelled car, and Joe Beck, trying to outdo Howard
with telling about his Beckillac.
Our curiosity is aroused as we hear the jingle-jangle-jingle of spurs. Looking up we
see Jim Shank, owner of Buck Lake Ranch, and his co-worker, Karl Wuest, star of the
rodeo at Buck Lake and owner of the fastest horse in the world, Black Jewel. Following
them we find Jim Fisher, Secretary of Agriculture, and Clem Davis. Jim is about to
present Clem with a certificate of achievement for writing the best arrangement of
"Cow Cow Boogie,', which recent tests have proved makes listening cows produce more
Page Twenty szx
Finally we meet Eugene Easterday, who is making lots of money in his dairy
business. He tells us he sees Sondra Randolph, Thola Miller, and Susie Lemley almost
every day when he delivers milk to the fraternities - used, of course, in the cooking.
Sondra, Thola, and Susie are housemothers of Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Phi Kappa, and
Tau Kappa Epsilon respectively. They will be arriving soon. They have been delayed
because of Tri-State Commencement.
Merrill German, Dean of Indiana University, is talking with Captain Cy Johnson,
now a member of the Indiana State Police Force. At the same table is Dick Holmes,
principal of Flint High School.
Just arriving are Minnie McKellips, who owns a chain of McKellips and Company
Sc, 10c, to S1 Stores, and Carlton Erwin, president of the Kroger Company. Bob Mitz-
man, now a great artist, is also arriving.
Junior Pentico, on leave from the National Guard, and Don Blum, who now owns
a huge skating rink in Los Angeles, will give a performance on skates for part of our
Now I should like to introduce to you some of my formei' classmates sitting at
my table. As I am secretary to Winsky Television Company, I am interviewing Sally
Williamson about one of her piano pupils, hoping she will consent to let this pupil appear
on television. Also sitting at my table are Don Nelson and Lewis Mounts. It seems
that Don has a hot dog stand at the World Series every year. Last year, as he went
through the crowd selling-and getting results as he usually does-some man complain-
ed of Don's walking in front of him, thus making it impossible to enjoy the game. This
man decided to bring suit against Don. As the whole world loves Don's hot dogs so
well, it will naturally be concerned about the outcome of this trial. I have decided as a
favor to the world, to let this trial appear on television. Lewis Mounts, America's num-
ber one lawyer, states that he will very willingly accept this case. Lewie has been nick-
named the "Argue-er" because of his brilliant career.
It seems that two of our old classmates are missing. They are Danny Munson and
Harold Spencer. They are working for the United States Government on something that
is a top secret,
Druck is now
sing "For He's
and were unable to be here tonight. They have vowed not to give any
any foreign nations and if I know Danny and Harold, they will stick to
announcing that dinner will be served in ten minutes. She states that
arriving with Mrs. Druckamiller and suggests that everyone stand and
a Jolly, Good Fellow."
BUILDING FOR THE FUTURE
On the first day of high school each member of the Class of 1950 began to make
a permanent record for himself. This record may now decide his fate when he applies
for his first job, or it may determine whether or not he will be allowed to enter the
college of his choice. It may be the opening wedge to his financial or vocational suc-
cess, or it may prove to be a source of embarrassment and hindrance to his progress.
All of the great things of the world had to be born in a vision before they
achieved reality. The architect who would build a great skyscraper must have a vision
of the completed building before he can go to work. So we too, in building for the
future, must have a vision that we can follow. We may dream of Painting a picture, of
becoming a teacher or a famous musician. But whatever our aim in life, we must see
it as a whole before we can start out to make it a reality.
Once we have beheld the vision of our lives as we wish them to be, we can outline
each definite step as it must be taken. Without this definite aim in life it is easy to see
what wasted effort each day would be. Like a boat which has no set course, we should go
around in circles using up our energy but getting nowhere.
Whether or not we have derived all the advantages possible from the courses We
have just finished is a matter between ourselves and our own consciences. Up to this
time our work has been directed and made as easy and beneficial as trained minds could
make it. From now on we must rely more and more upon our own efforts. The good We
derive from college work will depend entirely upon us. The success we make of our
life careers will likewise be due to our own initiative.
What that new life is to be depends largely upon the foundation that we
have been building for it here in Angola High School. On graduation day many boys
and girls think back over their high school careers and Wonder why they did not use
their time more wisely and win the award or the honor that was given to some class-
mate who was no more capable than they. But it is far better to look ahead with a
purpose than to look back with regret.
It seems strange that we should use the word "commencement" to designate the
day on which we lay down for all time the school work we have carried for so many
years. "Completion" would seem to be a more appropriate term.
But that would not be life, for in this world everything that marks an end also
marks a beginning. The end of one day is the commencement of another, the end of
one task, the beginning of a new one. The tree blossoms, bears fruit, sheds its foliage,
and immediately begins preparation for another crop.
So it is with our education. What we have learned at school, valuable as it is, is
only a beginning. The end of our school work merely means the commencement of
those experiences which will put to the test the principles we have learned in building
for the future.
Page Twenty eight
FACING TOMORROW TODAY
Our high school days have now faded into the past and have become one of our
fondest memories. We are leaving the halls of Angola High School, perhaps with a
shadow of uncertainty hanging over us, and entering the halls of the world. It is a
world, we know, that is full of responsibility but we, as a graduating class, can shoulder
the responsibilities which will fall upon us. Our past twelve years in school have been
for the purpose of educating us to meet these trials.
Today marks the beginning of a new life for us. We have had our basic training,
much as our service men received their basic training, and we are now ready for the
actual fight through the years. I do not speak of fighting in terms of warfare, but merely
as the initiative to get out and defend our ideals, our rights and freedoms, and above
all, to protect our incomparable system of government from communistic practices
which are threatening it this day.
The future will rely upon us. The horizons of tomorrow are limited only by human
imagination. Science, with its many brilliant discoveries, can mean a bright future or it
can mean a dim future full of destruction and despair. We must learn to use these dis-
coveries for the good of mankind. Never before in history has there been an age of
greater convenience and opportunity than at the presentg and it is for us to recognize
these opportunities and take advantage of them when they come.
We have learned in our everyday tasks the significance and importance of brother-
hood. As a country that has emerged from war and as a witness to the many cruelties
of it, we know that we must offer our services and help in the readjustment of the for-
eign countries that were actually in it and receivedlthe ravages of it. The food and
clothing We sent overseas were gratefully received and have improved our relations with
many countries. This was brotherhood and it is helping us in the job of getting the
world back on its feet. The job has just been started and remains for us to finish. Truly
brotherhood is not a theory but a necessity.
We are living in a world much different from that of ancient times or even from
that of 1900. In the world of yesterday man thought of another country as a far off
place reached only through many days of travel and the countries were wholly inde-
pendent of one another. Today the circumstances are vastly changed. It is necessary
that we learn to cooperate not as individuals, not as communities or states, but as na-
tions. Only in this way can we obtain world peace.
Pertaining to this thought, as carried through the four years of high school by
our class is our motto which states: "United we stand, divided we fall!"
Page Twenty nzne
Top row: Those junior girls againg 'LYoung" Johnson: XVOW-Wee, girls!
Second TONY! Pentico, the medicine man: Looks good, Sharon: Most artistic-prize
Third row: Guess who?: Nice smile, Pegg Land holg Hard at Work.
Fourth row: Two fellow guardsmeng XYhy so happy, kids?
ma, waz Zcfza
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ..,.......... .,....., D avid Kaye
Vice President ....,,,,,..,..,.,. Jeri-ie Shank
Treasurer ,,,.,,,...,,A......... Adele Johnson
Secretary ................., Dorothy Deming
Sergeant-at-arms .A.,,... Paula Randolph
Motto-"Not Finished, Just Begunv
Colors-Pink and White
Name Song Resemblanee
David Handy-Where Did You Learn
Carol Rodebaugh-Summer Time
Sue Jackson-Sweet and Lovely
Dottie Corner- Can't Help Lovin'
Marjorie Smith-Well, All Right
David Kaye-I Should Care
Evangelene Amstutz--Ain't Mishe-
Don Taylor-I Got Rhythm
Marilynn Weiss-If I'm Lucky
Veryl Carpenter-Doin' What Comes
Betty Leffel-My Heart Isn,t In It
John Caris - Gotta Get Me Someone
Keith Shiley-Out of Nowhere
Paula Randolph-Night Special
Beverly Miller-Come Rain or Come
Charles Humphries-I Feel So Good
in Um anal?-Zepd
Dorothy Dove-Lady Be Good
Philip Newnam - You Can't Keep a
Good Man Down
Mary Ann Goss - You Leave Me
Cornelius Demorest-Sooner or Later
Norma Wilsey-Solo Flight
Cecilia Aranguren-Dark Eyes '
Don Huff-Man With A Horn
Marilyn Renner-Ain't No Misery In
' THIRD ROW
Blaine Nichols-I've Got a Heart Full
Martha Rose-Small Batch of Nod
Ramona Smurr-Somebody Loves Me
George Gecowets-On the Sunny Side
of the Street
Wilma Keller-The Girl That I Marry
Adele Johnson-Remember Me
Jerrie Shank-Ain't She Pretty
Carlton Waite-These Foolish Things
Remind Me Of You
Carma Carpenter-Making Believe
Dick Meek-Love Somebody
Mary Ann Moore--My Heart Sings
Steve Sanders-Give Me Back My
Boots and Saddles
Charles Young-Come For a Ride
Max Schaeffer--Five Minutes More
Anna Lou Mathews--Swingin' On a
Bruce Warren-Good, Good, Good
Dorothy Deming--Easy on the Eyes
Mr. McCutchan-Circles and Angles
President ,,,,,,,......,.....,,,,,A,,, Jim Bledsoe
Vice President ,,.....,,...., Dave Neukam
Seerezfarfy .,.........,,...,,,, Albert Guilford
T1'easu1'e1f ,,...,..,,.....,,.,,,l,,,,,,,, Tom Reek
SeI'gea111f-at-Arms ,,,,,,,,,,,, Mike Crowl
Motto--"If It Can Be Done, We Can
Colors-Maroon and Gray
Name Song Resemblance
Nancy Alspach-You Call Everybody
. SECOND Row
Joyce Allen-My Little Girl
Mary Auten-Call Me Up Some Rainy
Joan Baldwin--Walking in Wonder
Diana Beatty-Star Dust
Joan Beck-Mountain Gal
Roberta Berkes -- The Radiance in
Jeanette Sheets-In the Moon Mist
Jim Bledsoe-The Sheik of Araby
Marcie Boyce - Don't Get Around
Much Any More
Dick Bruhn-Dry Bones
JoAnne Carr - You're Breaking My
Elizabeth Cather-Taking a Chance
George Cimbal-Stout Hearted Men
Nancy Clark-I'll Be Charmed
Chuck Corey-Don't Fence Me In
Mike Crowl-Casey Jones
Donna Davis-I Can Dream, Can,t I?
Mitzie Day-Love Me Tonight
Denny Deller-The More You Know
Josephine DeRosa-Love Walked In
Patty Dick - Whistle While You
Valrie Erickson-I'Ve Got My Love
To Keep Me Warm
Alice Fair-My Girl's Good Lookin'
Mary Fanning-Texas Gal
Janet Gecowets-D0n't Blame Me
Don Griffin-You Call It Madness
Albert Guilford-So Long, Pal
Philip Healy-How High the Moon
Richard Hefty-A Little Bit O'Non-
Arthur Hockey-Nature Boy
7am Mme Qeau fn 14.Jl.S.
Janet Jarboe-Girl in the Bonnet of
Mary Jane Mann-Mary Lou
Anita Lowther-Swing High, Swing
Bruce Martin-Flight of the Bumble-
Don Martin-Corn Belt Symphony
Kenneth Martin-A Heart That,s Free
Phoebe Miller-I Know A Road
Sylvia McEntarfer-Side by Side
Joanne Mote-Singing in the Rain
Arthur Meyers--Leanin' on the Ole
Rosalie Mitchell - The More You
Dave Neukam-Vagabond Song
Patricia Osborne-Fm Drifting Back
Tom Pearson-My Beloved Is Rugged
Raymond Randol-It's My Lazy Day
Carolyn Raney--Stay As Sweet As
Gloria Reed-What Goes on Here in
Tom Reek-There's a Faraway Look
in Your Eyes
Richard Rose-Little Joe
Joan Sams-Kitten on the Keys
Mary Lee Sell-You Go To My Head
Jack Sellinger-Soldier on Parade
Bill Selman-It Couldn't Be True
Betty Servis-Southern Fried
Suzanne Unger-Come for a Ride
Nancy Snow-Happy As the Day Is
Bill Steffan-Patience and Fortitude
Shirley Sutton-Fd Be Lost Without
Ann Travis-Deep in a Dream of You
Phyllis Bishop-You Leave Me Breath-
Harold Van-Ride, Tenderfoot, Ride
Greta Sewell - Since You've Gone
Kaye Williamson-Who Stole Your
Miss Reed-An Apple for the Teacher
Joanne Zimmer-Golden Moments
ww, ,ffm Rama!
President ......,..,,,..,,,,...,.... Tony Cather
Vice President A,,,,,,,.... Jim Rodebaugh
Secretary .A.,,,,.............., Sylvia Jackson
Treasurer ,..,,.,,,,,,,,.,.A....,..A Joyce Clark
Sergeant-at-Arms ........,7 LaMarr Stroh
Motto - "Nothing Succeeds Like
Colors-Green and White
Name Song Resemlalance
1-Ierbert Amstutz - Great Men ana
Barbara Bodie--I Feel So Good
Tony Cather-The Blue Danube
Francis Cimbal-Mighty Like a Rose
Thomas Cline-Life Gets Tedious
James Crouch-On a Slow Boat to
Shirley Dixon-My Blue Heaven
Bill Foutz-Am I Blue?
Peggy Williamson- The Radiance in
Larry Harman-Can You Beat It?
Norma Hutchins-Easy To Love
Sylvia Jackson-You'd Be Nice To
Come Home To
Larry Klink-You Canit Keep A Good
Larry Kunkel-Call of the Wild Goose
Sharon Lampman - All the Things
Bette Lucas-Moonlight Sonata
Gordon Kope-I'l1 Be Around
Steve Maloy-Johnson Rag
James Monroe-That's It
Patty Ann Myers-So They Tell Me
Robert McNall-Ragg Mopp
Willie Nelson-Ragtime Cowboy Joe
Thomas Ott-Dancing in the Dark
Margaret Pentico - Little Bird Told
Jimmie Porter-Cowboy From Brook-
John Randolph-Pig Foot Pete
James Rodebaugh-Life,s Too Short
Shirley Ruth-Swing Angel
Stanley Smith-Sky Cruiser
La Marr Stroh-Time Will Tell
John Van Dyne-Man About Town
Marilyn VanWagner - Sweet and
Berton VanZile-Stranger In Town
Phyllis Wheaton-Smilin' Through
Mattie Wisner - Maid of the Moon
Bud Jackson - Man of the North
Dean Yates-Hoodle Addle
- SIXTH Row
Kathleen Patterson - I'm Drifting
Back to Dreamland
Danny Patterson-Happy Go Lucky
Garna Lee Golden-Dancing Feet
Wendell Horn-Volga Boatman
Paul Brown-Who Are We To Say
Beverly Ritter-I'm Always Chasing
Mr. Feldmann--Bugs and Flowers
Louis Pristas-Sure As You,re Born X
Marvin Aldrich-Man of Destiny
Joyce Clark-My Lucky Star
lveml' Qeaai aaedfzmen
MRS. POLlTE'S ROOM
Ann Redding-Hospital Technician ,
llonnie Galyean-Basketball Player
llosalie Harmanelladio Singer
Margaret VVeiss-Concert Pianist
Glen Fordyce-Stork Car Driver
Dick Van Vifagner-Game Warden
James Buroff-Truck Driver
Carol Hollabaugh--Fashion Designer
Dorothy Robbins-Drarnatics Teacher
Felix YVeldon-Ford Salesman
Laura Smith-Interior Decorator
MR. SW'INFORD'S ROOM
Maxine Spangle-Explore Superstition
Jim Chase-Be Rigger
Patricia Druckamiller-Explore Super-
Bob Gecowets-Own A. Sz P. Tea Co.
Mary Ann Fast-Secretary
John Book-Daredevil Driver
Barbara Nelson-Play pro basketball
Max Collins-Drive Miget Racers
Alyce Deming-VVorld Traveler
Lynn Fishera-Business Man
Rita Sellinger-Explore With Pat
Nancy Orewiler-Baby Doctor
Jane Jack-Explore with Pat
Donald Hayward-Own G. M, Corp.
Jeannine Grifiiths-Explore Supersti-
Anita VVillis-Sunday School Teacher
Hal Moore-Own Cadillacs
Ronald Sutton--Daredevil Race Driver
Jean Begin-Explore with Rita
David Laird-Game Warden
MR. HAMMEUS ROOM
Ronald Meek-Little Mort
Anna Mae English-Ann
Kenneth DoWell4Litt1e Hie
Shirley Henley--Shirt Tail
MRS. SHARPE'S ROOM
Ronald Van Dyne4Little Mo
Joyce Rinehart-fButter Ball
Top row: Cheer up, kidlg Are you happy, gals?!g Cozy, no!
Second row: VVhat's the trouble, girls'?g Denny--in his "first" 1-hildhoodg XVhee!!!g
Nice pose, Pedro!
Third rowt Soph acrolmatsg Nice car!
Fourth row: XVhat valls for the haudshake?g Some celebration, kids: Dnn't try tu tell
us you took this picture, Carolyn!
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ma, more was AMA
7fzeq X3 Zhe Jfafmel'
"All the latest news, features, striking opinions in editorials, personals, and gossip!"
This was the cry used to advertise The Hornet, the school paper published monthly by
the journalism class of A. H. S.
It contained twenty-six pages and these were printed on the mimeograph machine
in the office. The covers bore drawings by Dick Meredith, the art editor, or half-tones of
school groups and printed by the Steuben Printing Company. The copies preserved served
as an excellent record of the school happenings throughout the year.
The Angola school paper was started in 1918 and given the name The Key, the
same as the yearbook. In 1934 the name was changed to The Spectator and again in 1935
to The Hornet. At this time a contest was held to choose a name and its present name
was suggested by Mr. Druckamiller.
The journalism course teaches the students the fundamentals of writing and helps
them develop their own initiative along that line. This work is especially helpful to
those who plan to do newspaper work or engage in any other field of writing.
The journalism class consisted of fourteen members, thirteen seniors and one
junior. Sally Williamson was the editor-in-chief and Bob Badders, associate editor the
first semester, Jean Williamson held the editor-in-chief position the second semester
with Dick Meredith as associate editor.
Last year The Hornet staff was admitted to membership in the Quill and Scroll,
the International Honorary Society for High School Journalists. This year's staff have
maintained the same high quality of work.
Standing: Jack Bledsoe, Sally XYilliams0n, Dick Meredith, Sondra Hanrlolpli, Karl
XYue-St, Dottie Cotner, Bill Radcliffe, Don Nelson, Jean XNY1lll2LIHSOI1, Lewis Mounts, Kenneth
Neukam, Miss Shultz.
Seated: Susie Lemley, Denny Druckamiller, Bob Badders.
Page Forty three
Top row: Bob Bztflclers, Joe Beck, Don Taylor, James Hamilton, Carlton YVaite, Steve
Sanders, David Kaye, Hill Selman, .Tzu-k Bledsoe, lfiill Radcliffe, Carlton Erwin, Dave
Neukam, Phil Healy, Mr. Feldmann.
Second row: Bruve VVarren, Jim Bledsoe, Don Huff, James Fisher, Kenny Neukam,
Donn Griffin, Tom Pearson, Howard Clark, Merrill German, Danny Munson, Ray Boclie,
Eugene Easterday, James Shank, Arthur Hoekey.
Front row: Richard Rose, Denny Deller, Kenneth Martin, Torn Re-ek, Philip Newnam,
John Caris, Lewis Mounts, Denny Drum-karniller, Bruce Martin, Don Martin, Yeryl Car-
penter, Cy Johnson, Michael Crowl.
The Angola chapter of Hi-Y was organized in 1922 by former Superintendent
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 a higher standard of Christian characterf'
Among the activities throughout the year were holding a joint father, mother and
son-daughter banquet with the Y-Teens and sending Christmas gifts to the needy in
Europe. Speakers at some of the meetings included G. Wendell Dygert, Merritt Boyer,
Howard Feldmann and Indiana State Police Patrolman Doherty.
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 opening of each meeting. At the close of
the meetings the boys repeated in unison the clubis purpose.
The officers for the year were: President, Cy Johnson, vice president, Denny Druck-
amiller, secretary-treasurer, David Handyg chaplain, Eugene Easterday.
The club sponsor was Howard Feldmann.
The Y-Teen Club, formerly called the Girl Reserves, was organized in 1927 under
the direction of Miss Kathryn Dewees. The Angola chapter is a member of the state
and national organizations and is a branch of the Y. W. C. A. The statement, 'JTO find
and give the best, is our purpose true, earnest, honest, and our slogan-to face life
squarely too," sums up the aspirations of the club.
Activities of the Y-Teen club have been many this year. A bake sale was held to
raise money. A Thanksgiving turkey was sold and Christmas cards were distributed.
On December 17, the Christmas Prom, called the "Mistletoe Magicn was held at the
Masonic Temple. On Friday, January 13, a sock dance called "Jinx Jamboree" was held
in the gymnasium. The annual Pa-Ma-Me banquet was a highlight of the year.
The club met every other Monday immediately after school. The programs have fea-
tured outside speakers, skits, and music. One of the members led devotions. Uusually
there was group singing. The program was ended by the reading of the "Cat's Meowf'
the Y-Teen scandal sheet. The meeting was closed by repeating the slogan.
The officers for the year were: President, Arlene McClellan, vice president, Jean
Williamson, secretary, Nancy Sutton, treasurer, Phyllis Fanning, program chairman,
Susie Lemleyg social chairman, Dene Cotnerg service chairman, Thola Miller, finance
chairman, Minnie McKellipsg song leader, Sondra Randolph, and chaplain, Sally Wil-
The club advisers are: Miss Remier, Miss Shultz, Mrs. Stevens, Miss Myers, Mrs.
Boomershine, Mrs. Sutton, Miss Reed, Mrs. Briggs, Mrs. Rodebaugh and Mrs. Moore.
Top row: Donna Davis, Carolyn llaney, Sally XVi1liamson, Jean XVilliamson, Sondra
llandolph, Janet Jarboe, Josephine Dellosa, Diana Beatty, Nancy Alspaeh, Ann Travis,
Joan Sams, Joan Beck, Anita Lowther, Miss Myers, Miss Heed, Mrs, Briggs, Miss Remier.
Second row: Jeanette Sheets, Thola Miller, Greta Sewell, Roberta Berkes, Susie Unger,
Marilyn Tlenner, Dottie Cotner, Mary Ann Moore, Valrie Erickson, Betty Leffel, Beverly
Miller, Patricia Osborne, Mary Lee Sell, Shirley Sutton, Nancy Sutton.
A Third row: Nancy Snow, Janet Gecowetsh Joan Baldwin, Arlene McClellan, Betty
Servis, Mary Ann Goss, Jerrie Shank, Sue Jackson, Adele Johnson, Susie Lemley, Dorothy
Deming, Norma YVilsey, Carina Carpenter, Minnie McKe1lips, Anna Lou Mathews, Miss
Front row: Mary Fanning, Joann Mote, Elizabeth Cather, Joyce Allen, Paula Randolph,
Ramona Smurr, Carol Roclebaugh, Irene Nelson, Marilynn XVeiss, Dene Cotner, Kaye
YVi1liamson, Nancy Clark, Phyllis Bishop, Martha Rose, Phyllis Fanning, Mary Jane Mann.
7fzaf Jfaae Wan Jlanaad,
AMERICAN LEGION AWARDS
The American Legion citizenship award
has been presented to one boy and one girl of
the graduating class by the Angola Post
No. 31 for the past eighteen years.
The criteria for judging the Winners are
honor, courage, leadership, and service to
the school. The selections are made by fac-
The winners from the Class of '50 were
Merrill German and Nancy Sutton.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
A great distinction given to seniors of Angola High School is to be chosen for
membership in 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, leadership, and character. Fifteen percent of the class are eligible.
Those given the honor this year were Merrill German, Arlene McClellan, Harold
Spencer, Nancy Sutton, Jean Williamson, and Sally Williamson.
Every year each member contributes one dollar for the first ive years of his mem-
bership 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 is now 209.
Standing: Jean Williamson, Sally Vlfilliamson, Arlene McClellan, Nancy Sutton.
Seated: Harold Spencer, Merrill German.
Top row: Bill Steffan, Philip Newnam, Max Schaeffer, Thomas Ott, Denny Drucka-
miller, Larry Kunkel.
Second row: Arthur Hockey, Shirley Dixon, Jerrie Shank, Peggy NVil1iamson, Arlene
McClellan, Greta Sewell, Roberta Berkes, James Fisher.
Front row: Hal Moore, Margaret VVeiss, Phyllis Crain, Mr. Rathburn, Ramona, Smurr,
Nancy Sutton, Lorin Krueger.
The Student Council was organized in 1932. The purpose of the organization is
to promote cooperation between students and faculty, foster all worthy school activities,
create and maintain high standards of citizenship, and provide opportunities for student
The Council is composed of two boys and two girls from each class in high school
and the seventh and eighth grades.
Activities during the year included a revision of the citizenship program, work on
the student's handbook, making provisions for cheer leader elections, conducting the
basketball ticket sales, arranging an exchange auditorium program with Coldwater
High School, and sponsoring the May dance.
The members Were: Seniors, Nancy Sutton, Arlene McClellan, Denny Druckamiller,
Jim Fisher, juniors, Ramona Smurr, Jerrie Shank, Philip Newnam, Max Schaeffer, soph-
omores, Greta Sewell, Roberta Berkes, Bill Steffan, Arthur Hockey, freshmen, Peggy
Williamson, Shirley Dixon, Larry Kunkel, Tom Ott, eighth grade, Hal Moore, Margaret
Weiss, seventh grade, Phyllis Crain, Lorin Krueger.
Meetings were held at 11:10 on Tuesdays of one week and on Wednesdays of the
The officers for 1949-50 were: President, Jim Fisher, vice president, Denny Druck-
amillerg secretary-treasurer, Nancy Sutton.
Curt Rathburn was the sponsor of the group.
Page Forty seven
"fuel Iac "
"Just Ducky," a three-act farce comedy, was presented by the senior class on
Thursday and Friday evenings, October 20 and 21, and was a complete success. The
production was under the direction of Charles Saunders.
The cast included james Fisher, Mr. Maxwellg Sally Williamson, Mrs. Maxwell,
Denny Druckamiller, Wilbur, their song Susie Lemley, Betty Lou, their daughter, Ar-
lene McClellan, Connie, another daughter, James Hamilton, Craig Moor, Nancy Sutton,
Bernadine Smith, James Shank, Hercules, Sondra Randolph, Aunt Mary, Bill Radcliff,
Mr. Marshall, Karl Wuest, Mr. Moor, and Thola Miller, Miss Blayne.
The action deals with the troubles of the Maxwell family. Mr. Maxwell is a member
of the citizens' committee and would be expected to head a model family. But the
youngest daughter, Betty Lou, and her friend, Bernadine, write a letter to Miss Blayne's
love lorn column. The letter causes so much alarm that Miss Blayne, Mr. Moor, chairman
of the citizens' committee, and Mr. Marshall, a reporter, come to the Maxwell home
to find out about the love affair. Everything is straightened out at the end and all are
The attractively designed stage set showed the living room of the Maxwell family,
one of average income living in an average American town. The costumes were color-
ful and appropriate.
Pu e Forty eight
Mrs. Maxwell 5
"Tile Skaak Me qafnifq 7zee"
"We Shook che Family Treef' a three-act comedy, was presented by the junior class
in the school auditorium on March 23 and 24.
The plot centered around Hildegarde Dolsonis frantic attempt to get a date for
the junior-senior prom. Her mother takes the matter into her own hands and arranges
a date for Hildegarde with Freddie Shermer, who is a uvery nice boy" except for the
fact that his mother makes him Wear knickers. The resulting complications involve the
entire family in a series of laughable events which held the attention of the audience
throughout the performance. The action concludes happily when Freddie secures a pair
of long trousers and Hildegarde has the "date" with him.
The cast included Hildegarde Dolson, a seventeen year-old miss, Mary Ann Moore,
Mr. Dolson, her father, David Handy, Mrs. Dolson, her mother, Irene Nelson, Sally, her
youngest sister, Jerrie Shank, Bob, the older brother, David Kaye, Jimmy, the younger
brother, John Carisg Paige, who likes to play postman, Paula Randolph, Ellie-May, Bob's
heart throb, Dottie Cotnerg Jill, her friend, Martha Rose, Freddie Shermer, who wears
knickers, Charles Humphries, Mr. Sherman, his father, George Gecowetsg Mrs. Shermer,
his mother, Marilyn Renner.
The music during the intermission was provided by members of the junior class.
The entire production was under the direction of Charles Saunders.
Cast at front-reading lines, stage crew at work.
Page F arty nme
fqfpfza Delia, '
Top row: Charles Saunders, Dick Meek, John Caris, Dick Meredith, James Hamilton,
Karl YVuest, Lewis Mounts.
Second row: Joan Sams, Anita Lowther, Mary Lee Sell, Shirley Sutton, Mary Ann
Moore, Diana Beatty, Nancy Alspach, Peggy Williamson, Sylvia Jackson, Jean Williamsoii,
Suzanne Unger, Roberta Berkes, Greta Sewell, Donna Davis, Sharon Lampman, Joanne
Third row: Nancy Snow, Joan Beck, Carolyn llaney, Joan Baldwin, Jerrie Shank,
Sue Jackson, Dottie Cotner, Marilyn Kenner, Josephine Del-losa, Betty Servis, Valrie
lilrickson, Frances Cimbal, Nancy Barr, Joyce Clark, Shirley Dixon, Ann Travis.
Front row: Janie Mann, Joyce Allen, Nancy Clark, Phyllis Bishop, Kaye XVilliamson,
Susie Lemley, Dene Cotner, Dean Yates, Nancy Sutton, Ramona Smurr, Carol Rodebauglx,
Garna Lee Golden, Bette Lucas, Barbara Bodie, Paula Randolph, Marilyn VanVVagner.
Alpha Delta Chi was organized in 1945 by the speech class, under the direction of
Mrs. Elna Hunter. The membership of the dramatics club is open to anyone in high
The meetings were held every other week this year. The informal initiation of the
pledges lasted four Weeks. The yearly programs included the three one-act plays, "The
Bride Wore Red Pajamas" and 'lSure As You're Born" under the student direction of
Jean Williamson and "Carrie of the Carnival" under the student direction of Carolyn
The club,s colors are black and White, the motto, "All the World's a Stageug and
their flower, the White rose.
There were fifty-five members in the club this year. The ofhcers were: President,
Jean Williamsong vice president, Susie Lemleyg secretary, Greta Sewell, and treasurer,
Dottie Cotner. Mr. Saunders was the club sponsor.
Gala' Spnfzid GMA
Blouses, shorts, and flashing gym shoes were a part of the familiar weekly scene
at the Friday meeting of the Girls' Sports Club. The club, which is under the sponsor-
ship of Miss Dorothy Kalmeyer, was newly organized this year and takes the place of
the Girl's Athletic Association of previous years.
The club colors are navy blue and white.
The oHicers for this year were: President, Diana Beattyg vice president, Bette Lu-
casg secretary-treasurer, Joan Baldwin.
Seventeen girls took part in the volley ball "play day" held at Kendallville last
November. The girls participated in all sports according to the season.
The purpose of the club is to further the athletic abilities of the girls in Angola
Top row: Garna Lee Golden, lluth Bowerman, Ramona Smurr, Barbara Bodie, Bette
Lu:-as, Nancy Clark, Marilyn Yan VVagner, V
Second row: Miss Kalmeyer, Kathleen Patterson, Dottie Cotner, Patty Dick, Anita
Lowther, Irene Nelson, Phyllis Bishop.
Front row: Kaye XYillimnson, lloberta Berkes, Joan Baldwin, Diana Beatty, Valrie
Members not in picture: Josephine Dellosa, Suzanne Unger.
Qulfwzeall of! '
Top row: Anita Lowther, Joan Sams, M1's. Briggs, Evangelene Amstutz, Patty Meyers.
B Front row: Carma Carpenter, Joan Beck, Norma XVi1sey, Mary Ann Goss, Barbara
"Toward New Horizonsn, the motto of the Future Homemakers of America, ex-
presses the purpose of the organization-learning to live better today in order that
their lives and those of their families may be better tomorrow.
This is the second year that the Future Homemakers have been active in Angola
The club holds its meeting every other Monday at 3:45.
Any girl who is enrolled or has been enrolled in home economics classes is eligible
for membership in this organization.
The club's projects throughout the year have been a parent-daughter banquet,
covering a couch, and making 'ipinniesn for the Girls, Athletic department.
The officers for this year were: President, Joan Samsg vice president, Greta Sewellg
secretary, Carma Carpenterg treasurer, Mary Ann Goss, reporter, Joan Beckg historian,
Evangeline Amstutzg chapter advisor, Mrs. Gretchen Briggs.
Qulwaea offq '
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 principal 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 servef'
I The activities of the organization were limited this year because the vocational agri-
culture department has been discontinued. The local chapters of F.F.A. are permitted to
remain three years following the closing of this department. However, no advancement
in degrees can be permitted.
Nine boys took a trip to the International Stock Show at the Coliseum in Chicago
on November 26 and 27. Mark Sanders and Mr. Druckamiller accompanied the boys
The oilicers this year Were: President, Charley Humphries, vice president, Hadley
Davisg treasurer, Steve Sandersg secretary, Albert Guilford, reporter, Harold Vang watch
dog, Raymond Randol. Mr. Elliott was the adviser.
Top row: Charles Humphries, Steve Sanders, Hadley Davis, Chuck Young.
Front row: Mr. Elliott, Harold Van, Raymond Randol, Arthur Meyers, Albert Guilford.
'7!aeq Zlfalcfzecf Me 844440194
Top row: Mary Auten, Mr, Kepler, Arthur Meyers, YVillie Nelson, Albert Guilford,
Second row: Ronald Kope, Gordon Kope, Sylvia, McEntarfer, Greta Sewell, Rosalie
Mitchell, Bill Foutz, Lloyd lflasteiwlay, Joan Beck, Jimmie Porter,
Front row: Ben Selfridge, Rex Barton, Harold Smith, Kent Nichols, Gary Groshon,
Hob MeNa1l, Robert Andrew, Gail Brockly, Dick Adams.
XVithdrawn from patrol during year: XVillie Nelson, Lloyd lrlasterday, Joan Beck, Dick
Adams, Kent Nic-hols.
Joined patrol during year: Donald XYise, Peter Dirk, Patty Myers.
The School Safety Patrol this year had twenty-four members, with Jimmie Porter
as captain and Greta Sewell and Gordon Kope as lieutenants.
This is the third year that the Safety Patrol, sponsored by the Civic Safety Council,
has been active since its reorganization at the Angola 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.
The patrol was honored again by receiving the safety award presented by the
Chicago Motor Club for not having any accidents last year.
This was the second year that girls as well as boys have participated in the safety
program. The schedule was arranged so that no one had to miss a class recitation. The
patrol members were stationed at each crossing to help the school children across the
street in the morning, at noon, and at dismissal time in the evening.
Several social activities are enjoyed by the patrol group during the year and they
take a trip in the spring, sponsored by the Chicago Motor Club.
Burt Kepler, instructor in shop work and mechanical drawing, was the supervisor.
Paul Tague, Angola Chief of Police, was the advisor.
7fw4f .feafmecl 7a fbaiae
The Driver's Training Class had 105 members during the 1949-S0 season. Two
classes were held each semester. The students were sophomores, juniors and seniors. The
state law required the student to be 15 years and 6 months of age before he could get
behind the wheel in the course. The car this year was furnished by Ray Alwood, the
The school has purchased four new machines to help test the student on his
accuracy in driving. These machines are: flj the peripheral vision fsplit visionj ma-
chineg Q21 the reaction machine-it is like the inside of an automobileg OJ the glare-
meter machine-it shows how long it takes one's eyes to recover from a bright lightg
and Q4-J the depth perception machine-it tells the student how accurately he can
judge the distance cars are apart when he is passing a car.
The class uses the textbook, Sj201'ts1nanlike Driving, put out by the American
Automobile Association of Washington, D. C. With the course come twelve mimeo-
graphed tests that the students have to pass.
The car has two sets of pedals so the instructor can put on the brakes when ne-
cessary in order to prevent accidents.
Emery Druckamiller was the instructor.
DRIVING CLASSES THE FIRST SEMESTER
Quiwze 7eaclzea4 of 14 '
Top row: Mr. McCutehan, James Hamilton, Harold Spencer, Dick Meredith, Karl VVuest.
Second row: Merrill German, Dottie Cotner, Peggy XVilliamson, Joan Sams, Shirley
Ruth, Tony Cather.
Front row: Sharon Lampman, Bette Lucas, Barbara Bodie, Mattie XVisner, Evangelene
Member not pictured: Herbert Amstutz.
The Angola chapter of the Future Teachers of America was organized in 1949
with Floyd McCutchan as the adviser. It Was named the "John L. Estrich Clulf' in
honor of Mr. John L. Estrich, former superintendent of the Angola Schools.
The purpose of the organization is to encourage young people to cultivate in them-
selves the qualities of personality and character which are the foundations of successful
The "John L. Estrich Clubv hold their meetings on alternate Wednesdays after
The officers for the year Were: Merrill German, presidentg Harold Spencer, vice-
presidentg Joan Sams, secretary-treasurerg Evanglene Amstutz, historian-librariang Dottie
Corner, re orter.
rqncf 'Wxen 'Mme Wa Mum
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
The A Cappella Choir consisting of thirty-five boys and girls under the direction
of Miss Remier, presented several enjoyable programs and took part in others.
The Thanksgiving program which they presented was highlighted by the anthem
'KThanks Be To Godf' They took part in the Christmas program which featured the
choir's singing the "Hallelujah Chorus" and "O Holy Nightf, The group also appeared
in the Spanish-American Day program and the Spring Cantata.
BOYS, GLEE CLUB
The boys' glee club, which was composed of thirty-one members, was under the
direction of Elwood Nichols. This was Mr. Nichols' first year at Angola High School.
The glee club presented a minstrel show at Hollowe'en and sang several numbers
in the Christmas program. The club also had parts in the Spring Cantata, which was
put on May 19.
The accompanist was Merrill German.
The mixed chorus, composed of eighty-three members, was the largest of the vocal
The chorus, under the direction of Elwood Nichols, sang several numbers in the
Merrill German and Bette Lucas were the accompanists.
BAND PARENTS, CLUB
Because of the increased interest in the band this year, the former Band Mothers'
Club grew into a larger organization known as the Band Parents' Club. Parents of chile
dren in beginning, junior and senior bands are members automatically. Seventy families
are represented this year.
This club sponsors the Hallowe'en Festival each year, buys sweaters for eligible
seniors and provides transportation for contests.
The officers for this year are: President, Harry Cook, vice president, Mrs. Allen
Amstutzg secretary, Mrs. Gilbert Taylor, treasurer, Mrs. Edith Kunkel.
Page Fzfty seven
Gam' Qlee GM
Top row: Miss Ilemier, Frances Cinibal, Nancy Sutton, Jean Williamsoli, Joan Beck,
Marcia Boyce, Betty Leffel, Anita Lowther, Janet Gecowets, Nancy Alspach, Evangelene
Ainstutz, Diana Beatty, Josephine Deltosa, Susie Unger, Valric Erickson, Joan Baldwin,
Mary Lee Sell, Thola Miller, Arlene McClellan, Marilyn Renner, Sally Vllilliamson.
Second row: Nancy Barr, Paula llandolph, Kaye YVillian1son, Nancy Clark, Phyllis
Bishop, Janet Jarboe, Mary Ann Moore, Patty Ann Myers, Jane Diehl, Norma Hutchins,
Beverly Ritter, Gloria Heed, Betty Servis, Margaret Pentico, Roberta Berkes, Shirley
Sutton, Sylvia Jackson, Adele Johnson, Dorothy Deming.
Third row: Sue Jackson, Ramona Smurr, Susie Lemley, Norma Wilsey', Shirley Dixon,
Joyce Clark, Janie Mann, Nancy Snow, Carolyn Haney, Joanne Zimmer, Beverly Miller,
Mai-ilynn YVeiss, Carol llodehaugh, Dottie Cotner, Peggy Williztmson, Sharon Lamprnan,
Donna Davis, Alice Fair, Dene Cotner.
Front row: Marilyn Yan XVagner, Joyce Allen, Bette Lucas, Garna Lee Golden, Mitzi
Day, Cecilia Aranguren, Minnie Mcliellips, Irene Nelson, Kathleen Patterson, Jeanette
Sheets, Barbara Bodie, Mary Fanning, lwlzirtha ltose, Joan Mote, Phyllis Fanning, Phyllis
XVheaton, JoAnn Carr, Sylvia Mc-Flntnrfer, Linda Kepner, Shirley Ruth, Mattie Wisner,
Eighty-eight members comprised the Girls' Glee Club this year under the direction
of Miss Remier.
The Glee Club sang in the Christmas program and at the band concert during
the interludes. Among their many contributions were the Victor Herbert "Waltzes."
They also performed at the senior graduation exercises.
Ea df ee 61016
Top row: Jimmie Porter, Veryl Carpenter, Arthur Meyers, Uryille Pentico, Ilia-k Bleek,
David Handy, E-ill lladcliife, .lack llledsoe, Harold Spencer, David Kaye, Glen L:tVine.
Middle row: Denny TJl'lli'k?llTllllPl'. George Gecrowets. Danny Munson, Robert BIl'EZlD2lli,
Merrill G:E'l'll'l?111, Steve Salnlers, Don Huff, .lanies f,1l'1lllK'll, Mr. Nivllols.
Bottom row? James liollehaugll, Xxvllllillll Foutz, Larry Harman, liarry Kunkel, John
Iiandolph, Hud .Iac'kson, Herbert Amstutz, Toni Pearson, Tony lfatlier.
14 eappella efzailz.
Top row: Veryl Carpenter, 'Pom Pearson, Glen l,aYine, Don Huff, Harold Spenver,
Javk Bledsoe, Bill Iiadcliffe, David Handy, Dick Meek, Bob Mitmnan, George Gecoyyets.
Second row: Shirley Sutton, Sylvia Javkson, Tllola Miller, Arlene Mc-Ulellan, :lean
YVilliamSon, Dottie Cotner, Suzanne l'ng'eI', Yalrie lllriekson, Beverly Miller, Marilynn
XYeiss, Carol Tlorlelraugh, Joanne Zimmer,
Front row: Miss Remier, Nancy Barr, Sally XYillimnson, Peggy XVi1lian1son, Mary Jane
Mann, Joyce Clark, llamonzt Smurr, Sue Jackson, Diana Beatty, Phyllis Bishop, Garna Lee
CLARINETS: Don Taylor, David Kaye, Steve Maloy, Patty Scott, Mary Fanning,
Shirley Miller, Maxine Spangle, Rita Sellinger, Patricia Druckamiller. FLUTES: Valrie
Erickson, Marilynn Weiss, Roberta Brokaw. FRENCH HORNS: Dick Gecowets, Jean
Begin, Gary Forbes, Anita McClellan. CORNETS: .lack Sellinger, Wendell Horn, Lynn
Fisher, David Laird, Ben Selfridge, Lorin Krueger, Tony Cather. BARITONE: Dick Meek.
BASSOON: Larry Kunkel. BASSES: Charles Humphries, Don Hayward. ALTO SAXO-
PHONES: Herbert Amstutz, Carol Strickler, Shirley Collins. TROMBONES: Don Huff,
Joyce Clark, Blaine Nichols. DRUMS: Bud LaVine, George Gecowets, John Weiss, Robert
Srgecowetg. TVVIRLERS: Carol Rodebaugh, Sue Jackson, Ramona Smurr, Marilyn Van
During the 1949-50 school year the band had forty-one members. The officers
Were: Bud LaVine, president, Don Taylor, vice president, Marilyn Weiss, secretary,
Valrie Erickson, drum pmajorette.
The band played at all the home basketball games. At four of these games the
band entertained with maneuvers on the playing floor. At the Montpelier game all former
band members were invited to play with the group and thirteen were present.
The band entered the state marching contest held at Auburn on October 15 and
received a rating of "good.',
Forty-seven students participated in the Northern Indiana District instrumen-
tal solo and ensemble contests held at Harrison Hill School in Fort Wayne on February
Bud LaVine was given a sweater by the Band Mothers, Club upon graduation after
his serving four years with the band.
In all 105 students throughout the school were taking instrumental music this
The band was under the direction of Elwood Nichols.
The various vocal music groups of A. H. S. have done a wonderful job throughout
the school year. They were Willing to sing whenever called upon, and their music was
highly enjoyed by everyone.
The ensembles that were organized this year were the freshman sextet, the sophomore
quintet, and the junior quintet.
Sue Jackson, R a m 0 n a
Smurr, Dottie Cotner, Carma
Carpenter, Adele Johnson.
Nancy Alspach, Sh i r l e y
Sutton, Mary Lee Sell, Valrie
Erickson, Diana Beatty.
Shirley Dixon, Garna Lee
Golden, Sylvia Jackson, Peg-
gy Williamson, Frances Cim-
bal, Sharon Lampman.
Top row: Sleepy time
galg Whom ya Waiting
Second row: Marma-
dukeg Why so tired,
Mary Lee?g Double
Third row: XVasn't it
chilly?g Those Millers! !g
Oh, for camp again!
Fourth row: Teach
us toog Did we scare
Top row: Sharon just
taking it easyg Did you
have fun, girls?
Second row: P ri z e
winnerg Camping days
Third r o W : What's
the m a t t er Donna?g
Fourth row: It must
be grandlg Donna and
J o A n n blocking the
roadg Margie all set for
Fifth row: Why so
serious, girls?g W h e re
are ya going, Sally and
"Bone" was a mainstay in the Hornet attack until his
shoulder injury in midseason. He did not return to action
until near sectional time. He was a very good rebounder and
usually managed to get quite a few through the hoop. A
man like Bill is Very hard to replace not only in ability but
in team spirit and light.
"Druck" held down one of the regular guard spots. He
ran a close second in the Hornets' scoring attack and will
long he remembered for his deadlv accurate long shot 'ind
A .. C
his hard driving. Denny will be a tough man to replace
Bill was the leading scorer of the team and was also our
only big man. He had an excellent "hook" shot which net-
ted him most of his points. Bill was a regular and, since
he is only a sophomore, much will be expected of him in
Bob, one of the tall men on the squad, gave the team
that rebounding strength so much needed on all basketball
teams. He possessed a good one hand shot from the side
and his timely free throw shooting greatly helped the squad.
Cy was another of Angola's regulars. He was always
seen in the guard position and possessed a good two handed
shot which helped him become one of the Hornets' best
scorers. He was also capable of driving around his man
and "laying" it in. Cy's light and scoring will be missed
by next year's team.
Max broke into the starting line-up when "Bone" broke
his collar bone and Max came through very well. He had
a deadly one handed shot and his size and weight came in
very handy on the rebounds, Max has another year on the
Hornet sduad and he should be Very valuable when the
season rolls around next year.
Kenny was a very capable substitute. He
was put in Whenever there was trouble in
the "backcourt." Kenny will always be
known for his twisting float shot or his one
handed jump shot. Kenny's good defensive
play will be missed by next year's squad.
Jim was another of our good substitutes.
He possessed a good "Leo Klier" shot, and
was able to do a lot of rebounding for his
size. Jim was the type of boy that gave
everything he had while he was out there.
Jim will be Very hard to replace next year.
Lewie was the type of boy every team
needs. He didn't see much action but when
he was in there, he gave his all. He was
always ready and eager when "Curtl' would
give him the Word. And, no matter what the
score, Lewie would try to Win the game for
A. H. S.
Charley came up to varsity squad about
mid-season. He had played a year and a half
of second team ball and was ready for the
varsity. Charley did as everyone expected:
he went right on as though no change had
been made. He played as good or better ball
on the varsity and he saved us many games,
Charley should be very valuable next year.
Ken was moved up to the varsity from
the second team at about the middle of the
season. He played several creditable ball
games while on the varsity and will always
be known for his one handed shot and for his
great amount of iight. Much will be expect-
ed of Ken in future years.
This is Bill VVaring's first year as man-
ager and although he lacked experience, he
has shown willingness to learn. Since he is
a sophomore, he Will be a veteran later on
and will be equal to all duties and respon-
COACH CURT RATHBURN
This is Cui-t's third year at Angola, and since he arrived he
has done much to uphold the athletic standards of the school. He
revived track and installed a "farm system" for the boys in the
lower grades in basketball. He also initiated an intra-mural pro-
gram for the students who are not on the basketball teams. Curt
has proved a line athletic mentor.
Raymond Fodie finished his second year as manager of the
team. Throughout both years he Worked long and hard at his job
of cleaning the balls before the games, packing uniforms, hanging
uniforms up to dry and performing any other duties handed to
him. Ray receives the Wholehearted thanks of the team members
for a job Well done.
Standing: Mr. Druekamiller, Max Schaeffer, Charlie Humphries, Bill Selman, Bill Rad-
oliffe, Bob Badders, Coach Rathburn.
Seated: Lewis Mounts, Denny Druckamilier, Cy Johnson, Kenny Neukam, Jim Fisher.
SEASON IN REVIEW
The Angola Hornets compiled a season's record during 1949-50 of 9 wins and 9
The Hornets got off to a poor start by losing a close one to Kendallville 39-38, and
followed with losses to Waterloo 41-35 and to Concordia 51-45. They then defeated Edon,
Ohio, 49-24 and LaGrange 46-27 before bowing to Garrett 42-41 in an overtime. The
Hornets then defeated Butler 54-39 and trounced South Whitley 73-59. The undefeat-
ed Salem Center Cardinals then downed the Hornets 57-44 to end the 1949 portion of
In the Holiday Tournament at Kendallville the Hornets suffered losses to Auburn
41-21 and Kendallville, for the second time, 45-37.
The Hornets next journeyed to Auburn and surprised the Red Devils with a
zone defense before bowing to them 36-28. The Cadets of Howe Military fell before the
Hornets, sting 57-46. The Garrett Railroaders then eked out a close one over the
The Hornets reversed an earlier decision by defeating Waterloo 39-35 and followed
with a 52-39 victory over Montpelier, Ohio. They then lost to Berne 47-32 and conceded
a thriller to Fremont 47-46. The Hornets ended the season with victories over Butler
47-44 and Elmhurst 56-53.
In the Sectional Tourney at Garrett, the Hornets bumped Butler for the third time
42-39 and edged Fremont 56-54. Auburn then downed the Hornets 57-39.
The Hornets finished with an all-over record of 11 wins and 12 defeats.
Gnis. FG FT FTA Pet, Tot. Gms. FG FT FTA Pct.
Selman ..,..,,,... ..,,,, 1 S 87 30 70 .428 204 Selman ........,,,, ..... 3 20 .277
Druckarniller ......,,,, 18 54 69 100 .690 177 Druckamiller .... 3 3 12 .666
Johnson ,,,,,,,,, ,,A,,, 1 S 57 44 68 ,647 158 Johnson ,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,, 3 11 12 ,800
Badders ........ ,,.... 1 S 47 35 5' .636 129 Badders ......... .,... 3 3 6 .666
Radcliffe ...... 1-i 27 15 32 ,460 69 Iladcliffe .... ,,,,, 3 3 .312
Schaeffer ,,,,., ,,,,.. 1 8 16 10 24 ,417 42 Schaeffer .... , ,,,,, 3 0 ,000
Humphries .. ,,.... 0 13 6 10 .600 32 Humphries ..... 3 5 1.000
Fisher ,,,.... ...... 1 1 3 3 6 .500 9 Fisher ........ ,.,.. 1 0 .000
Neukam ,i,,. ,...., 1 -I 3 0 3 .000 Neukam . ,..i, 2 0 ,000
Mounts .... ,..... 7 0 0 1 .000 Mounts ..... 1 1 .000
Martin .i,. ...... 4 1 3 7 .128 1- - 2 -f
-i f 2 f if Totals .. 48 41 ,513
Totals . 308 215 394 .546 831
Gms. FG FT FTA Pvt. Tot.
Druckamiller ..,,.. 2 5 7 11 .636 17
Badders ...,....,,,,,... 2 6 4 8 .500 16
Selman ......,.,,,,,..... 2 5 2 7 .285 12
Johnson .,,,. ,,,.,,.. 2 2 3 8 .375 7
Schaeffer ..... 2 3 0 4 .000 6
Martin .,.,... ....,... 2 0 0 1 ,000 0
Neukam ,,... ,,,,,,,, 1 0 0 0 .000 0
Fisher ........ 1 0 0 0 .000 0
Mounts ...A ,,,.,,,, 1 0 0 0 .000 0
Totals 21 16 39 .410 58
FIRST TEAM? CHEERLEADERS
Dressed in their purple and
gold uniforms, th e first t e a m
cheerleaders were always out in
front pepping up the crowd. 'iYea,
team, fight!" could be heard en-
thusiastically whether the tea m
was being defeated or whether a
victory was coming through. These
cheerleaders, David Kaye, George
Gecowets, and Don Huff should be
complimented on their fine job of
supporting our "Hornets"
This year, separate cheerlead-
ers were elected for the "Bees.,'
Those chosen were two sophomores
-Shirley Sutton and Greta Sewell.
These girls didn't waste a minute at
the games. They showed the "Bees"
that the crowd was behind them at
Top row: Coaeh Rathburn, Dave Neukam, Phil Healy, Jim Crouch, Bill Vilaring, Jim
Bledsoe, Jack Sellinger, Steve Sanders, Mr. Druekamiller.
Middle row: Torn Ott, Tom Cline, Bruce Martin, Carlton VVaite, Veryl Carpenter.
Bottom row: XVendell Horn, Larry Klink, Denny Deller, Larry Kunkel.
The Bees have had a great season with a win-lost record of 13-5. Next year they
should make the Hornets plenty tough in heighth and speed. The Bees lost two games to
Butler, and one to Concordia, to Auburn and to Berne. The Bees scored a total of 497
points, while their opponents scored 437.
Angola ,,,, .,.....l K endallville Angola ...., ,,,,,, A uburn
Angola ....,,.,, Waterloo Angola .,..,, ,l....... , Howe
Angola ,,.,,, v,,,,,,, C oncorclia Angola ,,..., ...,,, G arrett
Angola ,,...,......, Edon Angola ,,.., ,,,.,,.. W aterloo
Angola ,..,... .LaGrange Angola Montpelier
Angola , ..,,,,,l,,l Garrett Angola ,,,., .... . , .,.,..... Berne
Angola ,,,,,, ,,,,,-,,,,-..,v, Y Butler Angola ,,,,,. ..... F remont
Angola South Whitley Angola ,... ,,,,,,,,,,,,. B utler
Angola ,,,--,- ,.,.,,,,,.,,,,.,,, S alem Angola ...,, ..,.,,, , Elmhurst
play Ball !
The Hornets opened the 1949 baseball season with a 6-2 loss at the hands of Albion
on the local diamond on Sept. 9.
They traveled to Ashley on Sept. 14 and lost an 11-3 decision to the Aces.
On Sept. 16 Butler came to town and "drubbed" the Hornets 24-10 as Bellamy
and Zerkle hit homers for the Windmills.
The Hornets then picked up their first victory of the year downing Waterloo 12-11
on Sept. 20. They then defeated Rome City by a score of 7-6 for their last victory of
The Hornets dropped games to Albion, Ashley, and Waterloo by scores of 9-1, 22-3,
This year the Hornets were in the Tri-County League which consisted of teams
from Ashley, Angola, Butler, Albion, Waterloo, and Rome City. A trophy was presented
to the Winner, Ashley, by the House of Harter of Goshen, Indiana.
Top row: Bill XVaring, Max Schaeffer, Charlie Humphries, Carty XVaite, Mr. Swinford.
Front row: Dave Neukam, Danny Munson, Raymond Bodie, Joe Beck.
Not pictured: Dick Meredith, Jim Hamilton, Jim Fisher, Dick Meek, Bob Badders,
For the first time Angola had a cross country team. It was coached by James Swin-
ford. When scoring in cross country meets, the team with the lowest number of points
The Hrst meet was held at Albion. Kendallville won with a team score of 25 points.
Other scores were Albion 49, Angola 69. Out of a field of starters 19 finished in a two
mile race. Ray Bodie was the first of the Hornets in the time of ll minutes, 15 seconds.
All the Angola boys finished the race. The winning time was l0:47.
The second meet was held at Kendallville and again Kendallville won. Other teams
competing were Union High School and Angola. The scores were Kendallville 20 points,
Union 50, and Angola 69. First place was won by Thrapp in l0:44g second, Ray Bodie
of Angola, 10:45g and third, Hornett of Kendallville 10:49.
The third meet was won again by Kendallville with 282 pointsg Garrett had
43Mg and Angola had 56. The winning time was 10:52. Bodie was second. The meet
was held at Angola.
The fourth meet was held with Howe Military at Angola. Howe won with 21
points and Angola 34. DeBerry of Howe was first in 1l:26g Bodie of Angola was second
The Angola cross country team went to Franke Park, Fort Wayne, for a sectional
meet. The Angola entrants were Ray Bodie, Danny Munson, Dick Meredith and Jim
Hamilton. Eleven schools participated. Johnson of Decatur was first in 10:26. Sixty
five boys were entered. Ray Bodie was twenty-third and Danny Munson was thirty-fifth.
Top row: XYhaL's lnlplmning here- sun hathi11,2"?: Bev at ease: Vitvh that ba
1 Second 1-ow: Just Arlfmv: 'l'hat's the way, girls--smile: Summer rfmmanc-e, Bobifg XVhat
x 1 I 1 "
1ic ing, kids.
Third row: Good old house party!! Senior 1-lass pia-niv,
Fourth row: The "e-a1'ly" morning hoursg l"1'8SlllT'l6'llI Afraid yuu'll fall?
Robert Badders ,,,,,,,A,,,,,,
Joe Beck, ....,..,,,,,. ,,,,,..
Jack Bledsoe ,,,,,,,, .,
Donald Blum. ...........
Raymond Bodie .... ,...
Howard Clark ,,,....,,,,,,,
Dene Cotner ,,,.,,r .,,,,,,
Hadley Davis .,.,,,.,,,.,,,,,
Denny Druckamiller .,,..
Eugene Easterday ,,,.,
Carlton Erwin ,,,,..,,....v,,
Phyllis Fanning ,,,. ,,,...... .
James Fisher ,...,,,..,........
Merrill German ..,,.,,.,,,
James Hamilton .........,,.
Richard Holmes 7,..,.,
Robert Holmes i.......,,,.,,
Cyrus Johnson ,,,.........,.,
Glen LaVine. ....... ,,
Susanna Lemley .v,,,,..,,,.,
Arlene McClellan ,,,,,,..i.
Thola Miller ....,,.....,v,,,,.
Robert Mitzman Y,,4....... ,
Minnie McKellips ....,,,,,,
Lewis Mounts ,,,,,..........
Danny Munson ,,,.....Vs,,,
Donald Nelson, ,..... ,,
Kenny Neukam ,,,,...,,,,,
Orville Pentico, Jr ..,,...
Bill Radcliffe .V,,,r......,,.. .
Sondra Randolph ..,, ,,
James Shank ....,,..,...ff4...
Harold Spencer 7,....V,V,,...
Nancy Sutton .,,,,.VV.,,4...
Jean Williamson ..,......... .
Sally Williamson ..,.,.......
Karl Wuest, ,....... ..wff..
NICKNAME FAVORITE SAYING
Don, ........,..,,. -,
Matheuss ,,.,..... .
Teddy Bear .,.,.,
Dick ,,,,,,,.,,, ,....
Bob , ,,,,........,,,,,
Cy , ,,..... .....,..
Harold ,.,... .,.... .
Jeanne .,.,....,,A,. .
Sal r....ee. .........
I'll never tell, ,,,,,..,.......
Ye gods! ,...,.,..,......,,,..,.,
W'ell, bully for you ...... A
Gee Whiz! ,i.,,........,..,....
That's for sure,
That's for dang sure!,,-.
I know it! .,,... ...,.,,,.,,,., .
Hi, Bob! ,,....
Haw! . ......,,, ,
Darn ya! ,,,.,,.., ....,,,,
I don't know ...,,,,.,,,.,,..
Hey what! ,,,,, ...,... -
I say! ,,............. ,,.,,,,,,,, .
Oh heavens! ................. .
Jist don't look right ....., .
That's for sure,
That's for dang sure! ,,,, ,
Is that a fact? ....,,,,,,,,,, ,
Oh for heaven's sake ,,r, ,
Oh pot! ,,,.....,...........,....
Aw, shut up! ................ .
Ssh - - - oot! ....,,,......,
I don't know ...,,............
Shut up! ,,,.,,
You bet! ,,,,,,,..
Oh geez! ..v.,,,,,..,,....,......
Oh my goodness ,...,,,.r...
Not printable ...,.,,,,,..... .
Oh boy, that,s a
Ach vas! .........
Hot dog! .......................
Don't know! ,,,.....,,,,,,,..
Judas Jenny! ,,,.,...V,,...... .
You dummy! ,..,,
Shoot a mlle! ..........c..... .
Sports ,,,,,... ,,,.....
Sports ..............,.v. ,,..... ,
Roller Skating. .....,..,,I,, ,
Sophomore girls .v,,..,,,,,,
awards from Bob .,v,,,,.. .
Pool ,,,.,,,.,, ,.,,l.,.....l.....,...
Sports . ................, .,,,,, ,
Nancy Snow ,,,,v,,,,,,,,,.., .
Sylvia ,..... ...,..,,,... ........
Talk in library ,,,,.,,,v,,
People ,.......,,,,.,..,, ,....., ,
Music ,,,,,,.,.... ........
Girls , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ........
Gettin g mad ....... .......,
None !,,.,,,,,,,, r...,...
Studying. ......... ....... .
Hunting ....,,, ...,,,,
Parties ,,,,, .,,,,..,,,.. ....,...
Walt Winsky ..,,.,,r.,,,.....
Jean Williamson ............ .
Art .,.,..r.. ......, .
Sports , ,,,,,..... .,......
Electricity .,......... .,,,.., .
Sports and guns ........,.,,.,
Trying to put
on WC1 ght ,....,,,,,,, .r.....
Sleeping .....,..,,,, ..ccvc.V
Atomic Theory ..-....ttt.. .
Dick Meredith ...............
Collecting Souvenirs ,,.., ,
Arguing with Pop ....,,,,
a lot of money
to a warmer climate
See the world
Become a famous dancer
To grow up
Big business man
Own a new Cadillac
To be a buyer for some
exclusive clothing store
Teacher and Coach D
Big league pitcher
Grow hair on my chest
Live in a warmer climate
To go to California
Become a basketball referee
Foreman with big
Page Se venty-three
Annette Aranguren--College Cafeteria, Angola, In-
Mary Lois Baker-Working, Angola, Indiana.
Robert Blum-Weatherhead Company, Angola, In-
Shirley Brokaw-Indiana University, Bloomington,
Elsie Lou Castner-At home, Flint, Indiana.
Don Chaddick-University of Chattanooga, Chat-
Cloyce Clark-Purdue University, LaFayette, Indiana
Brice Clark-Clark's Barber Shop, Angola, Indiana.
George Close-Purdue University, LaFayette, In-
William Crain-At Home, Angola, Indiana.
Harold Dowell-Chevrolet Garage, South Whitley,
Charles Dygert-Golden's Auto Parts, Angola, In-
John Elliott-DePauw University, Greencastle, In-
Richard Fisher - DePaul University, Chicago, Il-
Barbara Gwiazdowski-Ball State Teachers' College,
Shelia Harman-Mrs. Robert Smith, Bryan, Ohio.
James I-Iarris-Miami University, Oxford, Ohio.
Samuel Harris-Miami University, Oxford, Ohio.
Loren Heckler-Working, Angola, Indiana.
Mary Jane Henderson-At home, Angola, Indiana.
Molly Lee Hosack-DePauw University, Greencastle,
Philip B. Hull-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana.
Thomas Jack-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana.
Burdett Jackson-Jackson,s Store, Lake James, In-
Elinor Loomis-Indiana University, Bloomington, In-
Dale Lonsbury--Working for Father, Angola, Indi-
Basil Miller-U. S. Army.
Mary Alice Myers-Indiana Associated Telephone
Company, Angola, Indiana.
Ileen Nelson-Indiana University, Bloomington, In-
Helen Neukam-Indiana Associated Telephone Com-
pany, Angola, Indiana.
Keith Newnam-J. C. Penney Company, Angola,
Elinor Owens-Purdue University, LaFayette, In-
Nancy Pence-At home, Angola, Indiana.
Donna Phinney-Mrs. John Fisher, Buffalo, New
Phyllis Porter-Mrs. Charles Dygert, Angola, Indiana
Carl Raney-U. S. Navy, Washington, D. C.
Delight Rinehart -Indiana Associated Telephone
Company, Angola, Indiana.
Don Seely-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana.
Donna Shaffer-I-Iarman,s Ladies Shop, Angola, In-
Claire Smith-Mrs. Glen Harris, Springfield, Illinois.
Lois Spangle-Mrs. Ralph Rammel, Bloomington, In-
Dean Sutton -- Purdue University, LaFayette, In-
JoAnne Thrasher-Mrs. Richard Larrabee, Concord,
Margaret Van Wagner-Working at Huntington,
James Willis-Working at Anheim, California.
Donna Lee Yates--Mrs. Lynn Dixon, Orland. Indi-
Paula Albright-Mrs. Lloyd German, Angola, In-
Jean Marie Anstett-International Business College,
Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Owen Amstutz-Purdue University, LaFayette, In-
Richard Andrew-At home, Angola, Indiana.
Phyllis Ashley-Wfeatherhead Company, Angola, In-
Hugh Babcock-Angola Baking Company, Angola,
Joseph Douglass Jr. - Bowling Green University,
Bowling Green, Ohio.
Morris Eggleston-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana
Wilbur Fisher-University of Michigan, East Lan-
XVillis Fisher-Casebeer and Arnold, Angola, Indiana.
John Goodhew-Strand Theater, Angola, Indiana.
Jack Harman-Indiana University, Bloomington, In-
Marilyn Harman-Northern Indiana Public Service
Company, Angola, Indiana.
Patricia Harman-Kolb Brothers Drug Store, Angola,
Robert Heingartner-Potawatomi Inn, Angola, Indi-
Marion Jensen-University of Wisconsin, Madison,
Marilyn Kling-Potawatomi Inn, Angola, Indiana.
Janice Jones-At home, Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Dorothy Magley - International Business College,
Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Gloria LaVine-Mrs. Robert Brown, Borger, Texas.
Raymond Meek-Working, Angola, Indiana.
Patricia Suzanne Meyer-Mrs. Robert Summers, Lake
Mary Miller-At home, Angola, Indiana.
Orville Moody-Purdue University, LaFayette, In-
Melvin Nodine-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana.
Donnell Moor-Indiana University, Bloomington, In-
Lou Ann Phillips-At home, Lake James, Indiana.
Marilyn Rahrer-Working at Bluffton Clinic, Bluff-
Martha Reinoehl-Elkhart Business College, Elkhart,
Mary Ellen Redding - DePauw University, Green-
Willa June Ritter-Tribolet Five and Dime Store,
Martha Renner--Fred Smith's Gift Shop, Angola, In-
Beverly Robbins-Angola Frozen Locker, Angola, In-
Fred Romero-Indiana University, Bloomington, In-
Phyllis Ryan-Elkhart Business College, Elkhart, In-
Lois Sams-Mrs. Richard Desmond, Auburn, New
Herbert Sanders-At home, Angola, Indiana.
Raymond Scott-At home, Angola, Indiana.
Robert Servis-United States Navy, Treasure Island,
San Francisco, Calif.
Gloria Sewell - Mrs. Richard Heaney, Manhattan
Robert Sewell-Working at Centerville, Minnesota.
Phyllis Smurr--Lemley's Laundry, Angola, Indiana.
Donna Sutton-Ball State Teachers College, Muncie,
Gerald D. VanWagner-Working at home, Angola,
Mary Ann Williamson-Mrs. Ralph Gunsenhauser,
Kathleen Wise-Mrs. Jack Summers, Fort Wayne,
Jeanne Anne Webb - Sullins College for Women,
7 Summer vacation over! School opened!
9 We elected student council representatives.
Jim Fisher chosen to preside as president.
Baseball game: Albion dropped Angola 6-2.
14 Ashley downed Hornets 11-3.
16 We elected class oflicers. Merrill German chosen
to head seniors.
Butler drubbed Angola 24-10.
19 Auditorium program: artists presented "Sounds
of the Air".
20 Angola defeated Waterloo 12-11. Close game!
23 Mayor Glen Beatty delivered address on city gov-
Hornets bowed to Rome City 7-6. Another close
26 Alpha Delta Chi elected oilicers. Jean Williamson
chosen to lead group.
27 Juniors opened magazine subscription sales. Steve
Sanders sold 5192.80 worth!
Albion beat Angola 9-1.
28 We took Iowa Educational Development Tests.
29 Kendallville won cross country meet.
30 "Key,' sales campaign closed. Winning team led
by Bob Badders.
Juniors selected class rings. What fun!
Freshmenlinitiated by sophomores. More funl?
Ashley won over Angola 22-3.
1 Future Homemakers attended district meeting.
4 We had individual pictures taken.
6 First "Hornet,' published by journalism class.
Cross country meet won by Decatur-Ray Bodie
was in there pitching though!
7 Ya! Rah! Hornets! We elected cheerleaders. Da-
vid Kaye, George Gecowets, and Don Huff
chosen to comprise first team.
10 Seniors began class play practice.
.Qaeda 41.91. Salma!
Kendallville won cross country meet.
High school band entered district marching con-
test under direction of Mr. Nichols.
Cross country meet again won by Kendallville.
20-21 Seniors presented class play, "Just Ducky." It
proved to be another outstanding success!
Angola beaten by Howe in cross country meet.
Angola entered sectional cross country meet.
Elzie Brown, memory wizard, entertained student
body with his photographic mind.
27-28 We had vacation because of Teachers' Asso-
Hallowe'en festival conducted by band parents.
Y-Teens held formal initiation.
We participated in college guidance day.
First basketball game. Angola lost to Kendallville
39-38. That hurt!
School held open house in observance of National
Armistice Day program presented by American
Waterloo defeated Hornets 31-30. Ouch, again!
Sports Club Girls attended volley ball uplay day"
Concordia dropped Angola S1-45.
Thanksgiving program presented by a cappella
choir under direction of Miss Remierp
Hornets get first win! They downed Edon 49-26.
24-25 We had Thanksgiving vacation. .
2 Angola played LaGrange.
Sophomores sponsored "Hornet Hop" sock dance.
Admission charged was according to color of
6 Angola lost to Garrett 42-41.
luemaiad of '49 ana! '50
Raymond Willis discussed "Americanism."
Hornets tripped Butler 54-39.
"Snow Bally' sock dance sponsored by freshmen.
Mrs. Druckamiller told a Christmas story to Y-
Wendell Dygert addressed Hi-Y on life insurance.
Hornets smacked South Whitley 73-56.
Christmas dance sponsored by Y-Teens.
Music department presented Christmas program.
Salem defeated Angola 57-44.
Hornets lost in holiday meet at Kendallville.
School started after Christmas vacation.
Auburn downed Hornets 36-28.
Angola defeated Howe 20-14.
Juniors sponsored "Bees' Bopu sock dance. Ad-
mission charged was the price of one roll of
Garrett over-ran Hornets 53-50.
"Jinx Jamboree" sock dance sponsored by Y-
Students contributed 5198.56 to the polio fund.
Burr Heads and Bald Heads split pair of games.
20 We took semester tests. The year is half over!
Hornets beat Waterloo 39-3 5.
Montpelier defeated Angola 52-39.
Juniors held "Junior Jumpv sock dance in gym.
Berne trounced Hornets 46-32.
Fremont nipped Hornets 47-46.
Dramatics club presented three one-act plays.
Merrill German wins oratorical contest.
Hornets downed Butler 47-44.
Angola clipped Elmhurst 56-53. '
Sock dance, "Farewell Fro1ic," sponsored by Girls'
18 Angola entered solo and ensemble music contests
at Fort Wayne.
22 Hornets played in sectional at Garrett.
10 Band presented concert.
Spanish-American Day program.
17 Saint Patrick's Day program in auditorium.
Seniors won class tourney.
23-24 Juniors presented class play, "We Shook the
31 Sports Club sock dance.
1 English, Latin, and mathematics regional contests.
Band and chorus entered district contest.
5 Cole Marionettes presented play.
7-10 We had Easter vacation.
15 State band and choral contest held.
26 We took part in vocational guidance day.
28 School class projects exhibited.
29 State contests in English, Latin and mathematics
held at Bloomington.
5 Achievement day observed.
Vocal groups presented cantata.
12 Band gave concert.
17-18 Seniors took final examinations.
19 Seniors presented class day program.
21 Seniors attended baccalaureate service.
22-24 Seniors enjoyed trip to Niagara Falls.
24-25 We took Hnal examinations. At last!
25 Juniors entertained seniors at banquet.
26 Commencement exercises held.
29 School dismissed!
Goodale Abstract Co. ,,,,. .... 1 51
Van's Sport Shop ..,,,,.,,,,,,,.....,......,,.,,............,.. 109
Unger,s Bait, Sporting Goods, Hardware ........ 627
Willis K. Batchelet ....,,,,,,...,.,.. .,., 3 0
Gleason and Gleason, Lawyers ,...., , 375
G. Kenneth Hubbard ......,,....., .....,. 3 17
Conn H. L. Smith ,,,,,,..,,rr,,,.. .... 3 45
Angola Motor Sales, Hudson and Willys ......., 5 5 6
Alwood Motors .,,v,,,,,,,..,,,,,,.,,,.,,..,,r.r,......,...,... 98
Casebeer and Arnold ,...,,A..,,,,,.,...,,,,,,.,,,.,..,....., 108
Bob Lamoreaux Pontiac Sales and Service ,,....,, 20
Martin's Plymouth, DeSoto and John Deere Imple-
ments ........,....,..,,,,,,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,r 218
Maxton Chevrolet Sales ,,,,.,..,.,,, A . -I 182
Main Auto Sales ,,,,,i.,,,,.,,,,, ,... A 19
Ed Sellgren Buick Co. ,,...,, ,,,,,,, 4 44
Deweys' Auto Parts ,,,,,,
Golden Auto Parts ,....
Allen Auto Parts ,,,...
Beatty's Bakery ,,,,,,, ,,,, 1 95
Angola State Bank .,,,,,,,,..,........,,,,. ffff 1 88
First National Bank of Angola ,,..,i, . 1
Clark's Barber Shop
Fisheris Barber Shop
Subway Barber Shop
Angola Beauty Shop ...... ,,i. , , ,,,,,, 447
Colonial Beauty Shop ,,,,,,i ,..,i,. 1 12-L
Manor Beauty Shop ......,. 805-L
Rainbow Beauty Shop ,,,,, ,,,,,,.. 4 67
Vogue Beauty Shop ,,,,-,,,
2 0 0
College Book Store ......
. tt... 398
Munn's Book Store ....... ..... 5 34
Angola Bottling Works
Buck,s Recreation ...,i...
BUSINESS SUPPLY CO.:
Angola Business Supply
Angola Cabin Camp ,..., ,,.,,..
Willis W. Love Co. ,,,,, -
Angola Dry Cleaners ,,,,,,,i
McBride,s Dry Cleaners
. i,,,. 522
Jarrard,s Men's Wear ,,,,, .,... 1 97
Ted's Men's Store ,,,,,:......... ttttt 4 83
Tri-State Haberdashery ,,,,,,, ,.,,. 1 12
Angola Brick and Tile .....,. ,,,,.,,t. 2 55
Linder Coal Company ,A 107-L
Duke,s Soda and Snack Bar ,...... 122-X
Louie's Sweet Shop ,,........... .,,,,,,, 1 8
Crone,s Guernsey Dairy ,...... ..... 8 54-J
Gaycrest Dairy ,,,,,,........,. ..,,, 4 53
Sunrise Dairy .,..,,,,,,,,,.,,, .,.., 4 26
Meyer,s Dairy Service ...... .,,., 6 33
Drs. S. F. and W. R. Aldrich ...... ...., 3 04
J. C. Penney Store ,,,,,,..., ..Vw 4 7
The Nook Shop ,.,,,,, ....... 3 79-L
Kaye's Dressed Poultry ,,... ,,.. 1 19
Angola Dress Shop ,,,...Y.......V,,. ffff 8 0
Ritter and Ferry Dress Shop ,,..... er.. 2 38
Harman's Ladies Shop ..,,...,.,,. ffff 1 71
Kolb Bros. Drug Store ,,,,, 23
Kratz Drug Store ....,,,.,, .......,.. .,1. 1 4 7
Loomis Drug Store .,...... - Y.f.ff.f .... 3 07
Foutz Electric Shop ...,.,., .,,, 3 6
Railway Express Agency ,....,,, - .,....., .... 1 05
Expressways, Inc. ....,,,.,,..,... . 8
Pet Milk Co. ..:v....... .,., 1 37
Weatherhead Co. ,,,,, .Y.- 1 8 5
Steuben County Farm Bureau
Co-Operative Association, Inc. ...... ,,., 4 3
Covell Implement Store L, me 83
Farm Equipment Sales ,,,,, r.., 5 01
Oliver Sales Co. ....,,,1......... .--- 2 98
Chard Implement CO. ...... . .f.- 659
J. H. Parsell's Sons, Poultry, Eggs and Feed,
Wholesale and Retail iii.......-..-..-.....1.ffi.......f1
Morrison and Co. ,....,,,, . .-: ...... W--
Go0dwin,s D-X Station ,,,r.... 422
Newnamls Shell Service ..., 487
Mac's Texaco Station ....,, 507
FIVE AND TEN STORES:
W. R. Thomas Sc to S1 Store e,..... 97
Tribolet Co., Sc to S1 Store
Sharon Ann Florist Shop ....... 178
Throop Florist ............,,,,,.,,, 310
Klink's Funeral Home ,..,,. 362
Weicht's Funeral Home ,,,,. 321
Wilder-King Furniture Co. ..,e...,.... 246
Harding and Smith Furniture Co ...... 208
Sheets Oil Co., Gulf Fuel Oil ....,.. 66
Angola Garage ..,.............,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,.,,, ,..,,,. 9 162
Lonsbury's Steuben Sales Garage ........., ,..,,.. 9 168
Fred Smith, Gifts and Greeting Cards ,,,,,,.ir,.... 90
Model Market ...,,...,...... 389
Shiley,s Market ........,.,.,,,, ,.,.. 4 S7-Y
Johnson's Food Market ....,r,
Community Food Market ,r.....
Williamson Sc Co., Wholesale and Retail Hardware,
Electrical, Automotive Products ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 169
Hotel Hendry ,,,,,,,,............,,,,,,,,
HOME AND AUTO SUPPLIES:
Andy's Firestone Store -T ,.,,,,.,....
ICE CREAM AND SANDWICH SHCPS:
Chuck's Hamburger Shop
Gay Barn ,,........,.,..,..,...,,,A.,,,,, ,,.,.. 3 53-L
Jacob Insurance Service ...,,,..,.........,,,,....,,,..... 102
Phillip S. Johnson ,....,..,,,.,,......,,. - ..,,.......,,,..... 463
Tri-State Improvement Co., C. J. Pilliod-
Gillis Pilliod .,...,.,,,.,,,..,.,.,.,..........,,........,..,,.. 248
Frank O. Watkins and Son ........,.,,.,,......,., ,L 61
Rolland J. Weaver ....,,...,,.. ..,,,. 4 35
M. E. Tuttle .....,.,,, 61
Liechty's Jewelry ....... .,,,., 3 22
Lemley's Laundry and Dry Cleaning ....,,...,,,,. 532
Angola Lumber Co. ,...,,,.... I, 117
Daniel Shank Lumber Co. ...... 26
Swift Sheet Metal Shop ..,,... ,.,-. 1 80-Y
Mast Bros. Meat Market .,...... -- 400
Hosack's Music and Appliance House ....,,...... 106
G. 61 K. News Stand ....... -- 236
Dr. M. J. Blough ..,,,., .,,,.. 5 05-L
Economy Wall Paper 86 Paint Co. ,..,............., 272
Automotive Paint Supply-Joe Douglass ........ 118
Cline,s Picture Shop ..,.,, ..1, 1 0
Selman's Heating and Plumbing ,.,,.. ....... 7 2
Romero Heating and Plumbing .,...,.. ...,,.. 1 33
Steuben Printing Co. ..,.....,.,... ...,,. 2 9
Printers of this Annual.
Lakeland Radio Supply ,,,,.. .,,, 7 0
Bledsoe's Beach, Lake James .... ....... 8 37-J
Bassett's Restaurant ....,,
Boyce's Drive Inn ..,.,,.
Cardinal Cafe ..I..,,.c.
Dew Drop Inn .,..........
Dixie Sandwich Shop .....
Eat Restaurant ,..,.,..,..
Larry,s Lunch ..,.,,....
Morris Restaurant ,...,r.
Patsy Ann Inn ,,..,,
Tri-State Salvage Store-Clo
Badders' Shoe Co. .,..,, ,
SHOE REPAIR SHOPS:
Angola Shoe Repair Shop
Shroyer Shoe Repair Shop
Ray's Taxi ....,.
Strand Theater ,,..
Brokaw Theater -,
5 5 5
3 7 9-X
thing and Furniture.
Top row: Happy, kids'?: Take- it easy, Dave: XY:-itch your Stell, gals!
Sevond 1-ow: Five mighty seniors: Gosh, is it really that ba.d?!: XYliat you see,
"P G "9
Third row: Briglit sun, no doubt: The nine "Gopliei"' gals: A1'1Bl1l1, you sure you
211'en't a little mixed up about the seasons?
Fourth row: Time out fur a snoozeiiz The six "liappies"!
Top row: Dottie and Ik-iie--tiglitirig it out: Denny Dellei- and Karl NYM-st: Karl XYuvst
little brotlwr, Bill ll.: llcnuy and Fiill- -cowlmysi Bill Hacluliffe.
Second row: Jean XVillimiison: llmimt Smith and Marjorie Smith: Veryl Carpenter
Cowboy Denny Deller,
Tliird 1-uw: Ymltliflil Bill lifult-lil'fe: S61liUl'S7Z1S they used to look: Karl XY.gL00k at
lfourtli row: Sully and Je-sin XXviHlZll1lSOll1 Dtfllllf and Hill: Karl YVuest: Bill Radcliffe
Top Vow: .luixiflrsli Stick to it, Nanvy: llello, Dottie!
Second 1-ow: lloh Mitzman-on vavution: Phoebe Mille-1'1 Marjorie S.
'I'l1ird row: Afwobativ Marjorie again: Mr, l1'w1dnmnn's physics L-lassg Pvg' and Mattie-
in zz playful nmml: Cabovel smiling .Terr-ie Shank.
Fourth row: Thinking it over: Bill lladz-liffe: Curt: Druck: Steve in a thoughful mood:
Fifth row: Sophs: fhelowj More sophsz Summertime Peggyg dignified seniors!
8 t Jae' pdf
Y. aww hs will always Serve as a memo
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Suggestions in the Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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