Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1951

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1951 volume:

Published hy the Class of ,S 1 Angola H igh School Angola, I1za'ia1aza rqcfiwllfiea caaaunf lfze 'VVeal"' In presenting this Key, we hope to reflect a Hornet's Day in A. H. S., so as the years go hy it may help ns to keep the thoughts of onr classmates close to ns and it may also express our appreciation to our teachers. s"Q ,HHN .,.m-QMZYI. v3'9"""-msff wi'-"" wmwwmmwwww 'fr' Seniafui San Qaacf-Bae When leaving Angola High, we have 1nany 1ne1nories, large and srnall, of the good tirnes we had flaring our school years. Oar yearhook, the Key, will help ns keep our H ornezf Days in A. H. S. close to onr hearts throughout the years. SM-Ts oh-MJ 1 UV' glav-snug, Nqme ' SCL: ook' So n 9 ...4 . ..-, . - + W V ' 4 ,,.., H il ? -i f' - OL V . 0 A QLG I A . M- E: I' ' FYIFIZ Q g qll. Lp Y'u'g Live Us if H-, T ilhjelg 'QT Yagp flu-e Tri .gf sl V ,fig m1 F11 ,SIKOY51 uv 4 p ,151 1 'S A Async. lp. SJ--I AHSJ' HG" 5""'5 51 , V if , - 1 , K0 KS - i?'f:-llEi1Cf1lffIJ'.-O- -'Z' '41 Y'U" 40UY'456 Hang T-'H fl-Q lihfcsn ,,,,.niIl1 ff- C K, 5'-T xi' 47 e v 0 A ' . "Mac" McCutchan has successfully guided us through our four years in high school. He has stood hy us when the going was tough and applauded our efforts when things went sinoothly. Under his helping hand we have reached our goal with banners flying. To hi1n, we, the Seniors of 'S 1, grate- fully dedicate this annual. In Mamma Frorn the very first day of the 1950-'S 1 school year, it was very evident that someone was missing from A. H. S. That sorneone was our friend and teacher, Mr. Certain. Every day we would inquire ahout "Pop's" condition, and on Wednesday, Septernher 13, it was reported that he had passed away. During Mr. Certain,s teaching career at our school, he contributed rnuch of his tirne to the welfare of the school. For twenty- five years he was a rnernher of our faculty. Dur- ing this tirne he served four years as principal. Through the grief of his passing, we realize what a real friend he had heen to us. Although Mr. Certain is heyond our sight, we know he has gone one step farther than this rnaterial world-to a 1nore wonderful existence in the next. fbiaiaiana Juana, pm nm gwm - pm ynim Page Jnlriq-11r1.c, Spoitd, Page ,idfiq-flume, fnrq ' We, the class of ,51, wish to extend our sincere thanks to Miss Shultz for her careful guidance which inade the puh- lication of our annual go as smoothly as clockwork. We hope she will rerneinher the good tiines we had working and dis- cussing prohleins together. In later years, when our thoughts regress to Angola High School, our friend, Miss Shultz, will linger in our cherished rneinories. f ,,...ffl MK ' K f aww, J Z X Una Swfzeainiencfenl' Mr. Boomershine has given four years thus far of constant devotion and toil to the progress of Angola High School. As superintendent, he has seen our school at- tain its present high place among the schools of the state and he has been a central figure in all of our activities, giving his advice and help to any enterprise that was for the bene- fit of the school. The students highly value his friendship. Una painclipaf Mr. Elliott, by tact, friendliness, and fair treatment of all, has helped us meet the many problems in school, and has aided in solving them, thereby winning not only the respect of the student body but the support of the community. He has raised the stand- ards of the school and kept them high. We appreciate him as a principal and friend. Baafuf of Zcfacaiian Our school could not exist without the services of our school board members. At the regular monthly meetings throughout the year the board has many problems to meet in regard to the financial program, the election of teachers, the planning of a school curriculum to meet the state requirements, and the legislation of general school rules. The members of the board are Carlton Chase, president, Harold Stevens, secretary, and Heyman Wisner, treasurer. Page Ten K: Semelfcwiea Marie Pearson and Edith Kunkel, the office secretaries, are not only able assistants to Mr. Boomershine and Mr. Elliott, but also friendly helpers for the students of A. H. S. Whenever there is some little problem we need to have solved, they are always willing to advise us. We wish to say, "Thanks so much. You both have been swellln CARLTON CHASE HAROLD STEVENS HEYMAN WISNER Page Eleven Page Twelve FLOYD MCCUTCHAN B. S. Indiana State Teach- ers Collegeg M. S. Indiana University. Algebra, Geometry -Zffhff D ANITA CLARK B. S. Purdue University. Ho1ne Economics EUNICE REED A. B. Defiance College: Uni- versity of Wisconsin: Ball State Teal-hers College: Mc- Gill University: Rocky Moun- tain School of Languages. Latin E glzsh, Spanish frail EMERY L. DRUCKAMILLER A. B. Indiana University: Manchester College: Danville Normal College. Director of Athletics Health, History me 'Wzeq Keep RUBY SI-IULTZ A. B. Indiana University: University of Wisconsin: Mc- Gill University: Columbia Uni- versity. English, journalism C. T. FULLER A. B. Ball State Teachers College. English, History Dramatics CC new GEORGE F. KUEBLER B. S. Manchester College, Art lf' HOWARD FELDMANN B. S. Illinois State Normal University: M. S. Purdue Uni- ve1'sity. Physics, Chemistry, Biology M-4' Wd gagging. DONALD SHIELDS A. B. Indiana University? Central Business College: De- Pauw University Commercial Work PATRICIA BECK B. S. Ball State Teachers College: Oberlin Conservatory of Music. Vocal Music NANCY PAUL B. S. Ball State Teachers College. Librarian, Director of Audio-Visual Education ELWOOD NICHOLS B. S. Central Normal Col- lege: American Conservatory of Music: Vandercook School of Music: Arthur Jordan Con- servatory of Music: Butler University: M. M. Arthur Jor- dan Conservatory of Music. Vocal Music, Banrl DOROTHY KALMEYER B. S. Fall State Teachers College: Iowa State College. Girls' Physical Edu cation JOYCE DUNKIN A. B. YVheaton College. Psycloolo gy, Ty pin g CURT RATHBURN B. S. Ball State Teachers College: Valparaiso Univer- sity: Indiana University. Social Science, Boys, Physical Etlucation, Coaclo BURT KEPLER B. S. Ball State Teachers College: Tri-State College: Manchester College. Industrial Arts, Mechanical Drawing Page Thirteen Znlhe Sllaff Easterclay, Charles Book. Clela Eggleston. Page Fomfzfeen Top row: Howard Boomershine, George Kuebler, Curt Rathburn, Vera Myers, Patricia Beck, James Swinford, Joan Hansen, Howard Feldmann, Floyd McCutchan, Burt Kepler, Clayton Elliott. Second row: John Hammel, Charles Ryan, C. T, Fuller, Emery Druckamiller, Thelma Hephner, Anita Clark, Juanita Teegardin, Katie Boyer, Betty Sharpe, Dorothy Kalmeyer, Eunice Reed, Donald Shields, Elwood Nichols. Front row: Ruby Shultz, Doris Keckler, Pauline Reichardt, Mildred MacFadyen, Laura. Frank, Nancy Paul, June Collins, Edith Kunkel, Marie Pearson, LaVerne Hardy, Catherine Shrider, Ruth Stevens, VVi1ma. Harman, Gertrude Hart. We, as a student body, owe much to the faculty, Whose efforts have made our school one to be proud of. Many of these teachers helped the Class of 'S 1 along the road to a successful life. The cooks have done an excellent job to see that we have well balanced diets. They have done much to promote the good health of the students. Our custodians have kept our school clean, Warm and beautiful, We especially Want to thank them for their aid during our junior and senior plays. They were Willing to give their time and effort to us, who as amateurs needed their aid so badly. CUSTODIANS AND COOKS Top row: Harry Sowle, Willard Crist, Vern Front Row: Daisy Stevens, Marie Ashley, AHS 5 EH JEH Glaawz EVANGELENE MARIE AMSTUTZ Strange that a harp of a thou- hould keep in tune so long. Junior Play Stage Crew III, A Cappella Choir I, II: Girls' Glee Club I, II, III, IV, Mixed Chorus I, III, IV, F. T. A. III, Librarian, IV President: Key Staff IV: Orchestra I, IV, Di Immortales Staff IV, Y-Teen II, III, IV Chaplain, F. H. A. III Historian, IV Reporter, Senior Play Stage Crew IV, Operetta IV, 4-H Club Presi- dent I, II, III, IV, Adult Lead- er IV, National Honor Society. gg' sand strings, CARMA JUNE CARPENTER Beautiful as sweet, and young as beautiful, Ana' soft as young, and gay as soft, And innocent as gay. Junior Play Stage Crew III, Senior Play Stage Crew IV, Girls' Glee Club I, II, III, Mix- ed Chorus I, II, III, Vocal Quintet II, III, IV, Vocal Sex- tet I, Hornet Staff IV, Key Staff IV: Y-Teen II, III, F. H. A. II President, III Secretary, Lunch Room Staff II, III, IV, Home Room Vice President IV, May Queen's Court I. CORNELIUS GLENWOOD DEMOREST e ea es hehind ' worthy ss e e r ends without a si foe. Junior Play Stage Crew III, Key Staff IV, Di Immortales Staff II: I-Ii-Y II, Noon Day Ikeague IV, Senior Play Cast I . DOROTHY DEMING We wonder whether there will ever he Jae DOROTHY JEAN DOVE They say still water runs deep, She is a friend we'll want to keep. Junior Play Stage Crew III, G11-ls' Glee Club 1, 11, 111, IV, Mixed Chorus I, II, III, IV, I-Iornet Staff IV, Key Staff IV, Girls' Sports Club I, Senior Play Stage Crew. VERYL ' ARPENTER Al a srea and g d o aid, Of ueh pn t if e i 1 uf, l ds a 6 -'Ire I V e- ' ent II, O s. er n t-arms IV, J ni r lay '54 Crew III, A C p la. l..n III, Boys' Gee Cl Q I" Mixed Chorus III, Ney 3 Senior Play Stag Cre IV i-Y II, Oper- etta ' rack II: Basketball I, II, III, Baseball I, II, III, IV, Student Council I, F. F. A. IV. UU, GEORGE A. GECOWETS The hand that made you Hath made you great. A Cappella Choir I, II, III, IV, Boys' Gflee Club I, II, III, IV: Mixed Chorus I, II, Jun- ior Play Cast III, Key Staff IV, Alpha Delta Chi I, II, III, President IV, Band I, II, III, IV, Di Immortales II, Cheer- leader III, IV: Dramatics Club One Act Plays I, II, III, Stu- dent Director IV, Noon Day League I, II, III, IV, Track IV, Film Operator IV, Booster Club IV, Librarian III, Senior Play Cast IV. LAWRENCE E. GEREN A grand guy who's won a Another as well- Class Secretar .Iunior Play St Girls' Glee Club Mixed Chorus I, Teen II, III, I , Stage Crew . I Page Sixteen 1 ' as she. , III, IV: Crew III, II III IV' 1, III, IV: Yi Seshior Play wealth of friends In his one year at A. H. S. Key Sta : Senior Play Casty, et ll IV, Booster Club' I . nded eflance High"Schoo ,, e , Ohio, mist two ye d Central Catholic, Sp nglield, Ohio, third year.f We Q0 MARY ANN GOSS Her joys are as deep as the ocean, And her cares as light as its foam. Mixed Cior s ' oc ' Sex- tet It g I ' . Sfaf 'T : Imlrffoirxt s Staff I: - een I If' : oosier Girls' sralf' ' P2 III: Senior Bfa? . I : Lunch F V: Pep Squad II: F. . A. II, Secretary III, Parliamentarian IV. DON BURTON HUFF Of soul sincere, in action faithful, And in honor clear. A Cappella Choir , II, III, IV: Boys' 1 Club , I , III, IV: Mixed , II: cal Quartet II unior la. Stage Crew I ey Sta , Senior Pl g Cre 3 Band I, I, I: D' I les Staff II: C eerl e V: Hi-Y II, III, r en V: State Solo, Band tes III: Band Ensemble II I: Oper- etta II: National Honor Soci- ety. ADELE R. JOHNSON Her air, her manners, all who saw admired g Courteous and gentle though retired. Class e cr III: or Play St rew I ' Cap- pella Ch r II V irls' Glee Club I, II, IV: Mixed Chorus I, Il: ocal Sextet I, II: Vocal Quii et III, IV: Key Staff IV: Teen II, III, Treasurer I : Senior Play Stage Crew. DAVID A. KAYE He is always in the center of things- 5 Humoron or seri activi- ties. I--I Class sident III, IV: il- ciub III: Mixe YC S 11, Key Staff IV: D a atics lub One-Act Plays I: Ban , II, III, IV: Cheerle der III:tg per- etta II: Senior Play Ca t IV: Hoosier Boys' State III: Hi-Y II, III, IV: Track III: Mathe- matics Contest II: Student Council II. ior Pla Cast Bo ' DAVID G. HANDY He shall know how hard it is to climb The steps where Fame's roud temple shines afar. Class President I: Class Treasurer I: Juni Play Cast III: Cappell hoir II, III, IV: B s' Glee b II, III, IV: Hor e Staff, siness Man- g , Key ff IV: Alpha C I, I III, IV: Dra- 1 Cl O -Act Plays I, II, I, Stud Director IV: Di mo al Staff II: Hi-Y II, ecreta II, IV: Legion Oratorical st IV: Senior Play Cast I 1 Booster Club IV: Noon Da League IV: Hoosier Boys' State III. ANNA LOU MATHEWS Made the right way Not too solemn, not too gay. JJ r Play Cast III: Girls' 11 lub I, II, i d Chorus I: B ' mmortales St . - een II, III, IV: K taff IV: Senior Play Stage Crew IV: Operetta II: Lunch Room Staff III, IV. RICHARD DEAN MEEK A good looking guy With music in his heart. Junior Play Stage Crew III: A Ca pella hoir I, II, III, IV: Boy e I, II, III, IV: Mixe Cho s I, II: Vocal Qt et I II, IV: Key Staff IV, lph elta Chi I, II, III, Track , , : Basketball I, II: Baseb ll I, II, III, IV: Noon Day League III, IV: Booster Club IV: District Solo Contest I, II, III, IV: District Ensemble Contest I, IV: State Band Contest IV: Operetta. II. IV: atics Club One-Act Pla , III: Senior Play Ca : ' ta Xi Music Sch rshi III: and, Vice Pre. 'de t , II , IV: Hoosier Boys , Hi-Y II, III: WILMA M. KELLER As peaceful in thought as angels are: To know her is to love her. Junior Play Stage Crew III: Girls' Glee Club I, II: Key Staff IV: Mixed Chorus I: Di Immortales Staff II: Senior Play Stage Crew IV: Y-Teen II: Lunch Room II, III, IV. Page Seventeen CHARLES J. HUMPHRIES Rallying to friendship's call, Well thonght of, well liked hy all. Class Vice-President I: Jun- ior Play Cast III: Key Staff IV: Band I, II, III, IV: Hi-Y II: Track IV: Basketball II, III, IV: Dramatics Club One- Act Plays I: Senior Play Stage Crew IV: State Band Contest I, III, IV: 4-H I, II: Noon Day League I: Booster Club IV: F. F, A. I, II, President III, President IV. BEVERLY JO MILLER Sober, quiet, pensive, and de- 1nnre, Of a friend like her yonire always sure. Junior Play age Crew III: A Cappella oir III, IV: Girls' Glee I, II, III, IV: Mixe Ch6ru : Hornet Staff IV: y Sta V: Senior Play Ca V: e Room Vice Pr nt : Operetta II: Voi of ocraoy Contest IV: Te , III, IV: G. A. A. Boo ter Club IV: Pep Squad MARILYN ANN RENNER Her world was ever joyous, But there was still something deeper. Class Sergeant-at-arms II: Junior Play Cast III: A Cap- pella Choir II, IV: Girls' Glee Club III: Mixed Chorus II: F. T, A. IV: Hornet Staff IV: Key Staff IV: Alpha Delta Chi I, II, III, IV: Dramatics Club One-Act Plays I, II, III: Y- Teen II, III, IV: Girls' Sports Club III: Senior Play Cast IV: Home Room Reporter IV: Op- eretta II. CAROL ANN RODEBAUGI-I Heart on her lips I And sonl withit h f62s1L,,,,X, 'J Junior Pla tage Cre III: Girls' Glee ub I, II, , IV: Mixed Ch s I, II: A p ella C Dir II, III ' I-I net aff : Key S V: Alpha 'lt Chi II I I, ecretary IV: tics lu ne-Act Plays II, V: M o tte II, III, IV: Orc estra , Di Immortales St NI 1 osier Girls' State I f'Y en II, III, IV: Senior Pl ast IV: Pep Squad II: Bo stver Club IV: Operetta II: National Honor Society. Page Eighteen our af IVIOORE the gods, di- fair. Honor IRENE LOUISE NELSON She carries the stars in her eyes And the sun in her friend- ship. Class Tr asurer I : Junior Play Cast u I: Girls' lee Club I, II, III, IV: Mi Chorus I, III, I : Horn taff IV: Key Sta. : Alp Delta Chi IV: Dra tics C One-Act Plays IV Di ales Staff I Y-T II, II , : Student C ' i V: nior ay Cast IV 1 -' etta ' rls' Sports Clu v eporte V: Booster Club Pep q d II: Voice of Dem racy Contest IV: Fire Prevent n Contest III. JACK M. MCNETT Life is a lot of fun- With a happy smile for every- 0116. Cl s Treas III: Junior Play st I ixed Chorus I, II g 'Qa k III: Baseball I, II 3 ssketball I, II, III: n . oil III: A Cappel- 'I5 V: Boys' Glee Club wet staff IV: Key Staff I 1-Y IV. tended O rland High School, Orland, Ind., first three years. PHILIP E. NEW M Attenipt the end, a d never stand to donht: Nothing so hard nt search will find it 01 Junior Plag ge Crew III: Key Staff I i Immortales Staff II: Hi , III, IV: Stu- dent Co noi I, II, III: Mathe- matics t I, II, III: Sen- ior Pla'V St I Lunch Room Staff IQI: 'oon ay League I, II, III, iI,: Booster Club IV: Salu tol'-ilan. the Neat STEPHEN P. SANDERS He has proved to he the life of our parties And the spark 0 the class. Class Vice esident IV: Class Sergea t-Arms III: Junior Play ge Crew III: A Cap . Cho II: Boys Glee Club J I: 'ed Chorus II, III: ll r t St IV: Key Staff IV: " e D a Chi II, IV: Drama 1 . lu One-Act Plays IV: v Hi , II, IV: Track III: e b II, III, IV: Fil perato IV: Booster Club I F. F. A. I, Reporter II, Tre urer III, IV: Noon Day Le ue I: Senior Play Cast IV: Speak For America Contest IV. RAMONA JANE SMURR Her hair shone like stars at night: Her eyes were like deep pools of light. Junior Play Cast III: Sen- ior Play Cast IV: A Cappella Choir I, II, III, IV: rls' Glee Club I, II, III .. : Mixed Chorus I, III, V' Vocal uin tet I IV: cal Qua et I, II: ,Q - . aff IV: Staff IV' K.. Aa Delta Ci , II, 111, IV: 'Q-4 tics One-Act Plays I, : rette II, III, IV: F. H . I: Y-Teen II, IIT, Secr ry IV: Student Council S cretary II, Reporter III: Girl Sports Club II, III: Mathematics Contest I: Horne Room President IV: Noon Day League IV: Booster Club IV: Pep Squad II: Operetta II: May Quee-n's Court I: National Honor Society. MARJORIE L. SMITH Her eyes as stars of twilight fair: Like twilight too her diisky hair. Junior Play Stage Crew III: Key Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV: Girls' Sports Club I: Senior Play Stage Crew IV: Lunch Room Staff III, IV. Attended Lawrence Central H i g h School, Indianapolis, Ind.. the Iirst year. PAULA JUNE RANDOLPH She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant too, to think on. Class Sergeant-at-arms III: Junior Play Cast III: Girls' Glce Club I, II, III, IV: Mixed Chorus I, III: Key Staff IV: Hornet Staff IV: Alpha Delta Chi I, II, III, IV: Dramatics Club One-Act Plays I, III: Y- Teen II, III, IV: F. H. A. I, II: Senior Play Stage Crew IV: Senior Class Play IV. MARTHA ELOISE ROSE When the distant hell of time peals, She'll still he living up to her high ideals. Junior Play Cast III: A Cap- pella Choir IV: Girls' Glee Club I, III, IV: Mixed Chorus I, III: Vocal Sextet I: Hornet Staff IV: Key Staff IV: Alpha Delta Chi IV: Y-Teen II, III, IV: G. A. A. I: Operetta II. JERALDYN LOU SHANK And her face so fair stirr'd with her dreams As rose leaves, the air. Class Vice President III: Class Secretary II: Junior Play Cast III: Girls' Glee Club I, IV: Mixed orus I, IV: Vocal. S tet ornet Staff IV: itor-in- ief of Key IV: pha. De a Chi I, II, III, : Dra ics Club One- lay I IV: Y-Teen II Preside IV: Student C II, , H. A. III: Booste lub : Pep Squad II: Sen r Pl y Cast IV: May Queen's Court III: National Honor Society. CARLTON P. WAITE His ready wit nd mischief will he 'sed in the fu- ture Cla re dent I: Class e -I Junior Play a e rew ad III: Key ff g ' r Play Stage Cres V: Cross Country TII: ' II, III, IV: Track II, , IV: Basketball I, II, III, IV: Baseball I, II. KEITH A. SHILEY Happy-go-lucky with not a worry in the world. Junior Play Stage Crew III: Senior Play Stage Crew IV: Key Staff IV: Band II, IV. Page Nineteen DON R. TAYLOR He has made and lzept many friends By always heing loyal. Junior Play Stage Crew III: A Cappella Choir III, IV: Boys' Glee Club III, IV: Mixed Chorus II: Key Staff IV: Sen- ior Play Cast IV: Band I, II, III, IV: Hi-Y II, III, Secre- tary-Treasurer IV: Student Council IV: Noon Day League III, IV: Booster Club IV. SUE ELLEN JACKSON A smile today- A song tomorrow. A Cappella C o , II, I, ee 1 I I IV: Girls' , II, , IV: Mixed or I, II: V c 1 Sextet I, : ocal Q et III, IV: ir ay age Crew III: y- Sta , Hor- net Sta : Alph ta Chi I, II, I , IV: Ban ajorette II, I , IV: Dr tics Club On ct Plays I , Y-Teen II, II IV: TNI-I A. II: Senior ay Ca t IV Operetta II: oon Da Lea ue IV: Booster lub IV: ep uad II. JOHN F. CARIS As a man thinketh in his heart, So is he. Junior Play Stage Crew III: Junior Play Cast III: Key Staff IV: Alpha Delta Chi II, III, IV: Dramatics Club One- Act Plays II, III, IV: Di Im- mortales Staff II: Hi-Y II, III, IV: Track II: Senior Class Play IV. DOTTIE LEE COTNER She was a forrn of life and light, That seen, could not he lost from me1nory's sight. Junior Play Cast III: A Cap- pella Choir I, II, III, IV: Girls' Glee Club I, II, III, IV: Mixed Chorus I, II: Vocal Quintet II, III, IV: Vocal Sextet I: F. T. A. III, IV President: Hor- net Staff III, IV Editor in Chief: Key Staff IV: Alpha Delta Chi I, II, III, IV: Dra- matic Club One-Act Plays I, II, III, IV Director: Orchestra IV: Band I: Y-Teen II, III, IV Cabinet: Pep Squad II: Booster Club IV: Noonday League IV: District Music Contest II: Senior Play Cast IV: Senior Play Stage Crew IV: Operetta II: Cantata III, IV: National Honor Society. Page Twenty MARILYNN CHRISTINA WEISS Whatever the theme, the maiden sang , As if her song co ld ha no ending. u Q - Junior Play St Ss II , A Cappell C ' I I, Ig: Girls' Glee 1 I, I, : Mixed Qhor , III, r net Staff I ' y ta ,xIV, Band I, II, cr ta III IV: Di Immort l. Stiff I: oo- , -I , . I ' . N' , ' Q, a . s : U I , Q : 1 X IV, N N sier Girls tate lternate III' Y-Te III G'r1s Sports I resident - tion Anthol y V' Fire r en on 0 st III' Roos -X b ' : lor Play Cast ,N n I1 ague ' Solo n ernble o test III IV: Home Room c etary IV: VV'0odwind Ense I e III IV. I, NORMA JEAN COFFMAN N0tZi h as long, hat made Z' friends : She,l remembered till all ends. Florence Nigh gale I, II, III: Home om. Treasurer III: Operetta f-,ew III: Girls' Glee Club? LV? Mixed Chorus IV: Hofnet'-Staff IV: Key Staff IV: Dramatras-Qlub One-Act Plays IV: Y-Tee1:fl',V: Senior Class Play IV: Sefirbr Play Stage Crew IV: Booster Club IV. Attended East High School, Cleveland, Ohio, first three years. MAX SCHA FER Thereis iso f in his eyes And fr' ndsh n his heart. , rac , : B tba , III, IV: Base- : dent Council III, Presiden V: Senior Play Cast Jun r age Crew III: K ta ' T k III IV ba II IV: Cross Country III. CLARENCE G. BAL Silence is golden: Thus it accomplishes much. F. F, A. I, II, III: Junior Play Stage Crew III: Key Staff IV: Senior Play Stage Crew IV: F. F. A. IV. Attend- ed Butler High School, Butler, Ind., the hrst three years. Mi. f BRUCE L. WARREN A popnlur senior boy with a f' . different kind of humor. S . I I 0 . 4 Junior Play Stage Crew III: Senior Play Stage Crew IV: Hornet Staff IV: Key Staff IV: , , gli-Yt II, Cflg qlqaplagn IV: President ,,,,,...A,,,....,.,.,.,.,....,...,....,...,,,.,,,.....,,...,,. David Kaye Slfgsvefll Iu ' anew Vice President ........ .,.......,,,. S teve Sanders , V. n Secretary ................. ,..,... D orothy Deming Treasurer ................... ........,... I rene Nelson Ser eant-at-Arms ,,,...,., ..... V e l Car enter 3 YY P Motto A.,,,,,.,...,,,,...-., ...... ' 'Not Finished, Just Begun" Flower ,,,,,,,, ............,.........,.,,,.,,,, S weet Pea Colors ,,,,,,,, .......... ....... B l ue and Silver sqfmuncf ifze "Neil" STUDENTS LIKE - - Mac - - vacations - - senior trip - - Louie,s - - cords - - senior parties - - THEY PREFER - - afternoons off - - evening dances - - chewing gum - - more vacations - - TEXT BOOKS SHOULD HAVE - - fewer pages - - more pictures - - flyweight paper - - blanks - - all answers - - no ques- tions - - SCHOOL SHOULD HAVE - - more young bachelor teachers - - coke imachine - - plush seats - - escalators - - more vacations - - two lunch hours - - lounging rooms - - larger lockers - - swimming pool - - available convertibles - - STUDENTS DISLIKE - - home work - - solids - - exams - - unexcused admits - - deadbeats - - Stalin - - TEACHERS SHOULD - - do away with exams - - tell new jokes - - forget admits - - chew gum - - jitterbug - - CAN'T DO WITH- OUT - - chewing gum - - annuals - - basketball games - - lunch - - vacations - - Wolfing - WHAT WE GET OUT OF SCHOOL - - a diploma. We, the seniors of '51, have finished our high school years. Now we embark on something new, that of our life's careers. Some of us are sorry to go, others, eager to get on the way, Some want to see what tomorrow will bring, Yet they cling to the joys of today. There are many more waiting to take our place, So we do not dare to stay. Yet glancing back for one last look, with trembling voice we "So long, juniors, sophs, and frosh, and teachers, farewell too, And last of all but loved the most " ----- A. H. S., goodby to you! ----- " Say, N -Dottie Cotner Page Twenty-one Glaaa Wi!! We, the class of 1951 of Angola High School, situated in Angola, in the county of Steuben in the State of Indiana, being of an unusually sound state of mind and memory, do make, publish and declare this our last will and testament. TO MAC, our sponsor, we leave our sincere ap- preciation for the fine guidance he has given us. To MR. ELLIOTT, our principal, we leave our best wishes for success in piloting the future classes through the trials and tribulations of high school as he did us. To MR. BOOMERSHINE, our superintendent, we leave the memory that we started in Angola High School together and hope that he likes it as well as we did. To THE REST OF THE FACULTY, we leave our worn our demerit slips in case they ever run out. We also leave to them our best wishes and the hope that they may instruct many other classes in science, Latin, English and other subjects. To THE JUNIORS, we leave our troubles, which are few. To THE SOPHOMORES, we leave our ability to make money on magazine sales. To THE FRESHMEN, we leave our ability to get along With the faculty. In addition to these bequests we wish to dis- pose of some of our more personal items as fol- lows: I, DON HUFF, do hereby will and bequeath my ability neither to gain nor lose more than eight ounces during my senior year to Mary Lee Sell and Roberta Berkes. I, VERYL CARPENTER, do hereby will and be- queath my ability as an expert national guardsman to any student joining the organization. I, PAULA RANDOLPH, do hereby will and be- queath my astounding height to Bill Selman in the hope it will be of great use to him. I, SUE JACKSON, do hereby will and bequeath my Palomino, Kansas Queen, to Ann Redding to take care of while I am at college. I, DOROTHY DEMING, do hereby will and be- queath one pair of egg shaped skate wheels and 6 bearings to Dean Yates. I, ADELE JOHNSON, do hereby will and be- queath my daily trips to the bakery for cream puffs to Bobby Porter. Page Twenty-two I, MAX SCHAEFFER, do hereby will and be- queath my title of "Grand High Potentaten to any- one who would so desire it. I, KEITH SHILEY, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to pass U. S. Government to any junior who wants it. I, CARLTON WAITE, do hereby will and be- queath my "Cast Iron Six", my car, to any one who will give it parking room. I, EVANGELENE AMSTUTZ, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get passes out of library and my well-worn government notes to any junior who may need them. I, MARY ANN MOORE, do hereby will and be- queath my height of 5' 8" to my brother, Hal, in the earnest hope that he will put it to good use. I, PHILIP NEwNAM, do hereby will and be- queath my great sense of humor to anyone taking government. I, CAROL RODEBAUGH, do hereby will and be- queath my porch light to- Sharon Lampman. I, STEVE SANDERS, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get passes out of study hall to Dave Neukam. I, MARJORIE SMITH, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to blush to anyone who thinks it is cute. I, DON TAYLOR, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to wink to Sharon Lampman. I, BRUCE WARREN, do hereby will and bequeath Angloa High School to anyone who can get up in the morning early enough for the first period class. I, RAMONA SMURR, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go with an upper classman all through high school to Diana Beatty in the hope that she has as much fun as I had. I, LARRY GEREN, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to play basketball to Tom Reek. I, JOHN CARIS, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to gain 25 pounds in S months to the sopho- more boys. I, CLARENCE BAL, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to wreck cars to anyone who can survive. Blau 7051! I, MARILYNN WEISS, do hereby will and be- queath the sole honor of playing 'lPomp and Cir- cumstancen this May 29 to Valrie Erickson. I, DOROTHY DOVE, do hereby will and be- queath my typing ability to any poor, unfortunate person who happens to get stuck with it. I, MARY ANN Goss, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to keep my book open and al- ways keep busy to Phil Healy. I, CORKY DEMOREST, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to get A's in citizenship to Willie Nelson. I, CARMA CARPENTER, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to be "big" to "little" Sherry Murphy. I, NORMA COEFMAN, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to overturn a toboggan to any- one who likes excitement. I, DOTTIE COTNER, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be late to class Cwithout getting demeritsj and then after I get there, have an excuse to leave right away, to Jim Crouch. I, GEORGE GECOWETS, do hereby will and be- queath my saddle shoes and my ability to do a full day's work on five hours' sleep to my brother, Dick. I, DAVID HANDY, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to argue with women and accomplish absolutely nothing to Phil Krein. I, CHARLES HUMPHRIES, do hereby will and bequeath my well worn road map to Fremont, Ind., to Larry Harman. I, WILMA KELLER, do hereby will and bequeath my job in the lunch-room to anyone who wants it. I, RICHARD MEEK, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to play basketball to my little brother, Ronnie. I, JERRIE SHANK, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to stare to Skipper Klink. I, DAVID KAYE, do hereby will and bequeath my engaging smile to anyone wishing to make a hit with the new teachers. I, ANNA LOU MATHEWS, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to eat and not gain weight to anyone who might have use for it. I, BEVERLY MILLER, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to sprain my knee to anyone who wants to get out of school. I, JACK MCNETT, do hereby will and bequeath my good driving ability to Dick VanWagner. I, IRENE NELSON, do hereby will and bequeath my bright porch light which stays on until I get home, to anyone who might fall up the steps. I, MARILYN RENNER, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to play "Indian Wigwam" to Arthur Hockey. I, MARTHA ROSE, do hereby will and bequeath my red hair to Ken Martin, so he will not have to use peroxide. In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal and declare this to be our Last Will and Testament, this eighteenth day of May, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and fifty- one. Signed: THE SENIOR CL.ASS Per: RAMONA SMURR LARRY GEREN PAULA RANDOLPH JERRIE SHANK CORNELIUS DEMOREST Page Twenty-three .Backing vqfzead We, the class of '51, are having a reunion at Mac's home in Washington, D. C., in the year 1961. By the way, Mae is the head of a new department in the govern- ment, the United States Department of High School Sponsors. All of the class of 'Sl campaigned for him. Our universally known photographers, Corky Demorest and Keith Shiley, took pictures during his whole campaign. David Handy, the world's best public speaker and writer, wrote all of his speeches and gave the speech before the United States President which convinced him that Mac should get the job. We are all proud of him. All of the members have arrived and we shall visit with them. Over by the fire place, roasting weiners are our famous teachers. "Hi, Dottie! How are you?" 'Tm fine. Did you know that Evangelene was appointed the head of all grade teachers in Indiana and that I was appointed the head of the department of high school journalism in Indiana." "Well, congratulationslv Over here is our circle of secretaries. They all took dictation for Dave as he thought up the campaign speeches. They are busy serving all of the people. Among them are Dorothy Deming, who is now the highest paid secretary in the United States for she had three years, experience in high school, Anna Lou, who is private secretary to Don Huff, chief accountant of the United States, and Martha Rose, secretary to the owner of the largest turkey farm in the state of Indiana. Martha is also secretary to our biggest business man, Larry Geren, who owns a large string of Paradise Cafes. As We walk around, we see that Norma Coffman and Carma Carpenter are the best known team of portrait painters of our time. They have painted a picture called "Our Sponsor", which is known all over the world. Our largest group is getting ready for the program. They are the nurses. They all went along on Mac's campaign because so many people mobbed him for his auto- graph that many were hurt. The nurses are: Wilma Keller, who is on the staff at the famous Mayo clinic at Rochester, Minnesota, Irene Nelson, who finally got her wish and is now head nurse at the University Hospital at the University of Michigan, Paula Randolph, famous for her research on asthmag Jerrie Shank, who turned down twenty-seven marriage proposals for the sake of a career, Marilynn Weiss, head nurse at Ball Memorial Hospital at Ball State College, and Mary Ann Goss who is head nurse at Angola's new S00 bed hospital. Helping the nurses is Marjorie Smith, famous for her short poems and her penny collection. We find our medical secretary, Bev Miller, and our medical laboratory technician, Ramona Smurr, mixing punch. Bev is the secretary to the surgeon general of the United States. Page Twenty four Dorothy Dove, best known telephone operator, is serving the pickles. Helping Ramona and Bev stir the punch are Mary Ann Moore and Carol Rode- baugh, they decorate all the houses and design all the clothes at MGM and RKO studios for movies. Over behind the curtains, just before our program we find Philip Newnam trying to explain the Einstein Theory to Veryl Carpenter, Mr. Baseball, Charles Humphries, Mr. Basketball, Max Schaeffer, our famous dentist, Don Taylor, best known con- struction man in the world, Bruce Warren, manager of the Walgreen Drugstore chain, and Carlton Waite, the most famous carpenter in the United States. They were a great help on Mac's campaign. First on our program we have Clarence Bal and Steve Sanders, demonstrating their farming techniques. It seems that they have developed a tomato as large as a basketball and now need to develop the tomato plant so that it will be strong enough to hold up. Next we have a skating exhibition by Adele Johnson now known as the "Sonja Henie of the Wheels." Third on our program we have a demonstration on beauty by Marilyn Renner, whom we all go to for our hairdos. It seems Marilyn keeps all of her customers in stitches and she has more customers than any other beauty operator in the world. She kept us all looking nice during Mac's campaign. After Marilyn's demonstration we have movies on Jack McNett's experiences as a daredevil driver. He has Won national fame. For another quick change we now have Sue Jackson, the Roy Rogers of the fair sex, on her golden palomino. She is in the movies and is known all over the United States. Next we have John Caris, the world,s famous magician. His tricks are fool-proof. No one can figure them out. Last but not least we have our class band. It is very famous and helped tre- mendously in the campaign. They have a new song called, "Mac, Our Mac". The band consists of George Gecowets, drums, David Kaye and Don Taylor, clarinets, Dick Meek and Keith Shiley, baritones, Marilynn Weiss, flute, Don Huff, trombone, and Charles Humphries, bass horn. Marilynn Weiss also does vocal work with the organi- zation. We have all had a wonderful time and we will be looking forward to another reunion which will be held in 1971. We all wish Mac luck on his new job and we'll be backing him up all the way. --IRENE NELSON BEVERLY MILLER ANNA LOU MATHEWS 'Page Twenty ve Walecficfaaq OUR HERITAGE One of the first things that should enter our minds when we think of American ideals and freedoms is our wonderful privilege of extensive education. A11 American boys and girls have been fortunate enough to be granted this privilege as a part of their American heritage. Down through the ages countless thousands of men have carried the torch of knowledge, each one taking the responsibilty and passing its precious flame to the fol- lowing generation. With each generation the feeble rays of this torch have grown brighter and brighter until they have formed a powerful light which has been passed on to us as our American heritage. It is our duty to grasp the torch and with this light to guide others along the rocky path of civilization. Years and years ago the great men of our country realized that America could never become a leader of nations without equal educational opportunities for all its people. Before this time education was limited to men of great wealth and power. Through the efforts of these same men our present educational system was created. This was the spark which ignited our torch of knowledge. The following generations prepared the fuel which brightened the flame of know- ledge. The fuel consisted of the sweat and blood of heroes who fought to their dying day so that the future people of our nation might be well informed regarding the actions of their government. Our high school days are over. The indefinite future looms before us. The faces of the next generation will soon be turned toward us. It is for us to carry on this magnificent torch which opens the opportunities of education to all, regardless of race, creed, or color. Our parents, our teachers, and our friends have been merely preparing us for our part. Now we must take the responsibility of passing on the torch to the waiting hands of the next generation. We cannot disregard our American heritage. As we receive, we must give, as we learn, We must teach. To remain free, we must be educated. Our hands must be the ones which bear the torch of knowledge along beside the great torch of liberty. -MARY ANN MOORE Page Tweniy six Sa THE TESTS OF OUR EDUCATION Our civilization today is very complex. To prepare ourselves for life, an educa- tion is required. What is education? The dictionary gives this definition: Education is the acquisition of knowledge, skill, and discipline of character. Knowledge is ac- quired in the schools and colleges, skill is acquired by practice, and discipline of character is acquired through our relationship with other people. Our education, then, is all of these that we acquire from the time we are born to the time that we die. We spend the early part of our lives preparing for the test. Those who have worked the hardest, those who have practiced the longest, and those who have made the greatest use of their inherited talents will pass the test. The others will fail. How may we test a person's education? It cannot be placed on scales and weighed. Neither can it be measured with a yardstick. The test of our education will be the success we attain in life. Success is judged according to the individual. What is one man's success is another man's failure. Also, what may be considered a failure today, may be a success tomorrow. Some of history's greatest men were considered failures in their day. If a person has made full use of his talents and lived an honest life, then he can be called a success. To become a success, we must set our goals and then work toward them con- tinuously. Though we may become discouraged, we should not quit. The Curies labored for years in poverty and ridicule before they finally achieved success. A man once said, "On the plains of hesitation rest the bones of countless millions who, at the dawn of victory, paused to rest and resting, died." This does not mean, however, that we should ignore others in our quest for success. The story is told of the man who set out to climb a mountain. He wanted to reach the very top. As he climbed up the mountainside, he came across people ask- ing him to stop and help them. But he couldn't take his eyes off the goal. He ignored them and continued climbing. Finally he reached the summit, and there he died alone. This man was selfish in his desire to reach the top. He was a success, but we must give him a low score on his test of education, because he lacked character. Discipline of character is a very important part of our education. Our environ- ment and training are the things that mold our character. We can face life with confidence because the teachers of this school have given us the best enviroment and training possible. Each of us has the opportunity to make a high score on the rest of education. We should take full advantage of this opportunity and strive toward suc- cess in life. -PHILIP NEWNAM Page Twenty seven "5eniaa4" in fbaqd Gone By Top row: Marilynn VVeiss, Keith Shiley, Philip Newnam, David Handy, Steve Sanders, Mary Ann Goss, Mary Ann Moore, Don Taylor. Second row: Evangelene Amstutz, Cacrossl Dorothy Deming. Third row: Paula Randolph, facrossl Charles Humphries. Fourth row: Ramona Smurr, Carol Rodebaugh, Cacrossl Marilyn Renner, Cornelius Demorest. Don Bottom row: Dottie Cotner, Carlton VVaite, Martha Rose, Jerrie Shank, Dorothy Dove, Huff, Bruce Warren, Dick Meek. Group-Top row: Veryl Carpenter, David Handy, Marilyn Renner, Joan Foster, Ralace Reece, Bud Beekman, Mrs. Zimmer. Second row: Beulla Cox, Dorothy Dove, Frances Elliott, Max Lowe, YVilma Keller, Marcia Boyce, Ellen Snyder, Bruce VVarren. Ann Front row: Blaine Nichols, Marilyn Weiss, Norma Wilsey, Carol Rodebaugh, Mary Goss, Mary Ann Kiester, Jerrie Shank, Paula Randolph, John Caris. The individual pictures were taken When the present seniors were in the third grade. The group shows them in the seventh grade. Page Twenty-eight 01644 Afidaaq The opening day of school in 1939 was a memorable one in the history of the Class of '51. Sixty-two round-faced, bright-eyed pupils started to school at Angola. These were: Evangelene Amstutz, Tommy Bland, Dicky Brand, Gerald Bowerman, Marcia Boyce, Ann Combs, Dottie Cotner, Francis Donnells, Mable Donnells, Aileen DeLong, Dorothy Deming, Jane Diehl, Dorothy Dove, Don Giver, Dick Goodling, Mary Ann Goss, Jacilin Gressley, Bonnell Hall, Dave Handy, Don Huff, Charley Humphries, Wayne Henderson, Janet Jarboe, Betty Leffel, Irene Logan, Max Lowe, Mary McNobb, Dick Meek, Beverly Miller, Mark Miller, Martha Moore, Mary Ann Moore, Phil Newnam, Blaine Nichols, Richard Penrose, Paula Randolph, Joe Reid, Jean Richardson, J, W. Richardson, Carol Rodebaugh, Martha Rose, Greta Sams, Steve Sanders, Jerry Shank, Allen Shoup, Ricky Smith, Lelland Smith, Dean Smith, Ramona Smurr, James Stanley, Ronald Stetler, Don Taylor, Carty Waite, Billy Walsh, Duane Walters, Bruce Warren, Marilynn Weiss, Billie Wilcox, Norma XVilsey, Chuck Young. The opening day of. school in 1947 found these members of the ugreenie class" marching through the halls of A. H. S. Paula Randolph, Steve Sanders, Martha Rose, Charles Young, Norma Wilsey, Anna Lou Mathews, Betty Leffel, Philip Newnam, George Gecowets, Dorothy Deming, Cornelius Demorest, Jerrie Shank, Ramona Smurr, David Handy, Carma Carpenter, John Caris, Bruce Warren, Mary Ann Moore, Carlton Waite, Beverly Miller, Marilyn Renner, Evangelene Amstutz, Veryl Carpenter, Carol Eldridge, Cecilia Aranguren, Don Taylor, Carol Rodebaugh, Marilynn Weiss, Charles Humphries, Marcia Boyce, Ricky Smith, Mary Ann Harris, Dorothy Dove, Dottie Cotner, Don Huff, Betty Osborne, Sue Jackson, David Kaye, Joan Rowlison, Mark Miller, Irene Nelson, Dick Meek, Mary Ann Kiester, Wilma Keller, Adele Johnson, Keith Shiley, Mary Ann Goss, Lelland Smith, Max Schaeffer, Marjorie Smith, Joan Foster. Ricky Smith, now a member of the U. S. Army, has taken work while in the service equivalent to that in high school and will receive a degree granted by the armed service. Now after four years of work and good times, the members of the class of '51 are ready to leave A. H. S. and make names for themselves outside their alma mater. -DON HUFF JOHN CARIS Page Twenty nzne ' 1 'Wray rqae gagging JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Pl'C'XidC'71f ....,.,.,,.,,, Jim Bledsoe Vive President ,,,,., Bill Steffan Secrefary A,,,,AA, Carolyn Raney Treasurer ,,,,,.,. Jeanette Sheets Sergeant-at-arms, Janie Mann Mofio-"If It Can Be Done, We Can Do It." Flower-Yellow Rose Colors-Maroon and Gray TOP ROW: Joyce Allen, Bill Steffan, Nancy Alspach, Elizabeth C a t h e r, George Cimbal. SECOND ROW: Mary Au- ten, Arthur Hockey, Joan Baldwin, V a l r i e Erickson, Tom Pearson. THIRD ROW: Diana Beatty, Harold Van, Roberta Berkes, Betty Servis, Denny Deller. FOURTH ROW: Janet Ge- cowets, Jeanette Sheets, Jim Bledsoe, Patty Dick, JoAnn Carr. FIFTH ROW: Tom Reek, Norma Kugler, Phil Healy, Josephine D e R 0 s a, Phyllis Bishop. ,azwieezwe m Top Row: Dick Bruhn, Mary Fanning, Richard Rose, Nancy Clark, Kenneth Mar- tin. SECOND Row: D o n n a Coffman, P a t t y Osborne, Donn Grifiin, Donna Davis, Albert Guilford. THIRD Row: Alic e Fair, Fern VanMarter, B l a i n e Nichols, Carolyn R a n e y, Mary Lee Sell. FOURTH Row: Janie Mann, Jack Sellinger, Joan Mote, Gerta Sewell, Arthur Myers. FIFTH Row: Gloria Reed, Anita Lowther, Richard Hef- ty, Kaye Williamson, Dave Neukam. SIXTH Row: Joan Sams, Shirley Sutton, Bruce Martin, Ann Travis, Chuck Kelly. SEVENTH Row: Janet Jar- boe, Mike C r o W l, Nancy Snow, Phil Krein, Suzanne Unger. EIGHTH ROW: Bill Selman, Joanne Zimmer, Joan Beck, Miss Reed, sponsor. NOT PICTURED: Mary Da- vis. 7am Mme SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President ...,....,S..,, Paul Brown Vice President ,James Crouch Secretary .....,.... Larry Kunkel Treasurer ,,,...,,.. Tony Cather Sergeant-at-arms Wendell Horn Motto-"Nothing Succeeds Like Success." Flower-White Rose Colors-Green and White TOP Row: Marvin Aldrich. SECOND Row: Nancy Barr, Herbert Amstutz. THIRD Row: Barbara Bodie, James Austin, Frances Cimbal, Robert Beghtel. FOURTH Row: Joyce Clark, Tony Cather, Shirley Dixon, Paul Brown. FIFTH Row: Patty Myers, Dori Hiitz, Tom Cline, Margaret Pentico. SIXTH Row: James Crouch, Kathleen Patterson, Paul Min, Shirley Ruth. SEVENTH Row: Stanley Smith, Wen- dell Horn, Bill Eberhart, Marilynn Van- Wagner. 66-'Ld fn 'Wie Ned TOP ROW: Danny Patterson, Sylvia Jackson, Bob McNall, LaMarr Stroh. SECOND ROW: Joan Wilkinson, Lloyd Easterday, Sharon Lampman, Larry Har- man. THIRD ROW: Norma Hutchins, Larry Klink, Jimmy Monroe, Phyllis Wheaton. FOURTH ROW: Bill Foutz, Bette Lucas, Gordon Kope, Beverly Ritter. FIFTH ROW: James Rodebaugh, Garna Lee Golden, Linda Kepner, Larry Kunkel. SIXTH ROW: Keith Geren, Mattie Wis- ner, Tom Ott, Peggy Williamson. SEVENTH ROW: Steve Maloy, Dean Yates, Don Martin, Mr. Feldmann. NOT PICTURED: Suzanne Mummert, Juanita Coleman. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President ,,--,,,,v,,,.,,,,,,, Felix Weldon Vice President ,..,,,.,.... Pat Essenberg Secretary ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,..., Joan Hudgens Treasurer ,.,...........,,,,.. Sandra Deller Sergeant-at-arms ,,...e,. Willie Nelson Motto-"In Ourselves Our Future Lies." F lower-Carnation Colors-Green and White TOP Row: Janet Baker. SECOND Row: James Chase, Pa- tricia Druckamiller, Carol Holla- baugh, Anita Willis, Mike Clausen. THIRD Row: Phyllis McEntarfer, Barbara Nelson, Max Collins, Judy Elliott, Betty Ritter. FOURTH Row: Ronnie Sutton, Margaret Weiss, Rosalie Harman, Larry Lamborne, Barbara Shank. FIFTH Row: Laura Smith, Mary Etta Hughes, John Book, Mary Ann Fast, Sherry Murphy. SIXTH ROW: Don Hayward, Nancy Orewiler, David Laird, Sandra Deller, James MacFadyen. fafzza Siwgma TOP Row: Lynn Fisher, Ann Redding, Bob Gecowets, Maxine Spangle, David Field. SECOND Row: Joan Hudgens, Sharon Clark, Willie Nelson, Jean- nine Griihth, John Randolph. THIRD Row: Norma Hollinger, Leonard Warren, Jane Jack, Georgi- anna Jensen, Junior Ritter. FOURTH Row: Joyce LaVine, Rita Sellinger, Richard Miller, Glenn Fordyce, Norma Richardson. FIFTH Row: Jean Begin, Ben Selfridge, Pat Essenberg, Dick Van- Wagner, Jane Diehl. SIXTH Row: Mary Stonecipher, Felix Weldon, Barbara Young, Donna Barlett, Hal Moore. SEVENTH Row: Dorothy Rob- bins, James Seigel, Barbara Reed, June Yates, Frank Elder. EIGHTH Row: Alyse Deming, Bernie Smith, Suzanne Weiss, Ro- bert Worthington, Mr. Shields. NOT PICTURED: Arlene Grubb. .'..' '- :. ':. ZQAM Qaacle Top row: Bob Porter, Norma Evers, Allen Fair, Donna Book, Bob Keller, Nancy XVyatt. Second row: .Tack Binkley, Vivian Sheets, Dick Seeman, Charlene McNett, Jim Babcock, Marlyn Huff. Third row: William Harter, Donna. Pres- ton, Richard McNall, Beverly Sams, John Adams. Donna. Crum. Fourth row: Jim Swift, Mable Patter- son, Joe Drudge, Sharon Hughes, Clyde Lonsbury, Joyce Rinehart. Fifth row: Kenneth Short, Shirley Henley, Mr, Swinford. Sixth row: Chuck Southern, Carlita. Porter, Ronnie Meek, Linda Miller, Rich- ard Maxton, Kay Smalley. Seventh row: Loren Krueger, Phyllis Jarrard, Ronnie Van Dyne, Phyllis Horn, Jerry Essenberg, Judith Healy. Eighth row: Torn Randolph, Pat Scott, Bob Drudge, Carolyn Goudy, Junior Bart- loW, Doris Haney. Ninth row: Bob Smith, Janet Umbaugh, Kenny Dowell, Bea. Burnett, Charles Rose, Phyllis Crain. Tenth row: Jerry Richmond, Janice Ruth, Bob Kelly, Elaine Noragon, Miss Hansen. Member of Mr. SWinford's room not pictured: VVa1ter Julien. Mr. Rathburn took Miss Hansen's place the second semester. Seaeniffz Qaacfe Top row: Kay Creel, Dick Gecowets, Shi rl e y Miller, Gene Maxton, Carol Strickler, Ronnie Steenerson, Nano y Stevens, Katherine Richard- son. Second row: Don VVaite, Marilyn Koch, Sharron VVood- ard, Tim Culver, Roberta Bro- kaw, Peter Dick, Kathryn MacFadyen, Gary Groshon. Third row: Nancy Preston, John XVeiss, Phyllis XVyatt, Dwayne XVood, Mary Jane Hamma, Shirley Collins, Ed- die Klink, Sheila Besheres. Fourth row: Tom Horstman, Edith Elkins, Roger Vlfheaton, Cynthia VVillis, Norma Spen- cer, Dana Barlett, Nancy Be- zik, Donna Crone. Fifth row: Mr. Hammel, Beverly Locke, Hex Barton, Carol Vlfilsey, Yolene Rhine- hart, Robert Andrew, Nancy Garman, Lee Schaeffer, Sixth row: Renata Beghtel, Lois Lonsbury, R i c h a r d A d a m s, Nancy Hollinger, Sall Snow llonnie Ko e Y , D , Sharon Hefty, Doreatha Car- penter. Seventh row: Lloyd McEn- tarfer, Shirley Cotner, Jeaney Howard, Ronnie McGregor, Nancy Gleason, Sharron Coff- man, Dale Rose, Mary Nelson. Eighth row: Karen Meyer, Donald VVise, Jane Brokaw, Sandra Leatherman, Carl Un- ger, Laura Richardson, Mary Barlett, David Mendenhall. Ninth row: Leora Keller, Annette Voorhees, Kay Fry, Miss Frank, Beverly Musser, James Begin, Janet Beekman, Donna Strite. Tenth row: Ned Fifer, Mar- lene Aldrich, Nancy Miller, Kenton Nichols, Suzanne Car- is, Harold Smith, Betty VVeiss, Ned Cook. Eleventh row: Leah Barto, Norma Patterson, Gail Brau- Chla, Mary Jane Myers, John Maloy, Joanne Ulmer, Mr. Ry- an. Students from Mr. Hammel's room not in picture: Gary Loos, David Ralston. if Wi B zl.. -, fir! , -Vr'-: J .,,, :,' 3 sv '- I , fm 1 ":f?s 35i::f: if! I ' Z' E: I I ,,"'r'-- ,:-,.f ,, p , ,.,,,' J -V 3 . Z' , .M .-an lhlw Aww, 'Wie Jlafmeia Szfudioiis fifeshmmi girls iii home economies. Careful kids, it might hlow zip. It looks easy, Mac! "Tempus fiigif' iii this class. 141' WMA w They are our band 31 men afozmit school. Are you in a comfort- able typing position? Draw the lines straight, boys. "Art for the sake of Art" Page Forty 'Pop row: Four roses among eight thornsg You look happy, Franeeslg More seniors- having fun, Second row: One thorn between two rosesg Cbelowj Rather young there, Normag Are the funnies funny, girls'?g A birthday party! Third row: Is it an ape--or Frankenstein? Nooo, it's YVil1ie!:A Patriotic sisters: It must be cfhiliy, Betty: XVhat's going on here, g'i1'ls?: Kbelowj More Juniors. Fourth row: Thoie Latin Stndentsfz XVhztt's the matter, FranceS?g XVhat're you looking at, Garna?g Happy group of sophs. 14 Z. .t.4 I 'V ..? A ' "12' Il.wvf EDITOR-IN CHIEF Jerrie Shank ASSOCIATE EDITORS Evangelene Amstutz Dottie Cotner Carol Rodebaugh Marilynn Weiss BUSINESS MANAGER Steve Sanders BUSINESS STAFF George Gecowets David Handy Don Huff Dick Meek Max Schaeffer Don Taylor Bruce Warren Carlton Waite The first student named in each group was the one elected by the class as chairman. Page Forty-two Key Slaff CIRCULATION STAFF Veryl Carpenter Clarence Bal Dorothy Dove Bruce Warren SPORTS STAFF Max Schaeffer Charles Humphries Steve Sanders Carlton Waite CLASSES Ramona Smurr Sue Jackson Jerrie Shank Martha Rose DRAMATICS David Kaye Marilyn Renner MUSIC George Gecowets Evangelene Amstutz ORGANIZATIONS Adele Johnson Dorothy Deming Jack McNett Philip Newnam CLASS HISTORY Don Huff John Caris CLASS PROPHECY Irene Nelson Anna Lou Mathews Beverly Miller CLASS WILL Ramona Smurr Lawrence Geren Paula Randolph Jerrie Shank Cornelius Demorest FEATURES Marilyn Renner Sue Jackson ART STAFF Carma Carpenter Norma Coffman Mary Ann Moore Marilynn Weiss SNAPSHOTS Mary Ann Cross Carma Carpenter Sue Jackson Paula Randolph Carol Rodebaugh Keith Shiley Marjorie Smith Ramona Smurr Cornelius Demorest ALUMNI Anna Lou Mathews Wilma Keller David Kaye ADVISER Miss Shultz .411 me any of 14.64. s. The Home! contains all the latest news, personals, jokes, gossip and features, It is sold for ten cents per copy, and contains about thirty-two pages. This year the cir- culation has been raised to over three-hundred readers. 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 Specialfor and again in 1935 to The Hornet. The present name was chosen from those entered in a contest. It was suggested by Mr. Druckamiller. The 1951 journalism class consisted of twenty-six members, twenty-two seniors and four juniors. Dottie Cotner was Editor-in-Chief and Jerrie Shank, Assistant Editor. Dave Handy held the position of Business Manager and Carma Carpenter that of Art Editor. Other members of the staff did both straight news and feature work. In 1949 The Hornet staff was admitted to membership in the Quill and Scroll, the International Honorary Society for High School Journalists. This year's staff has maintained the same high quality of work. Miss Shultz was the publications supervisor. Page Forty three .lla-'If , Top row: Bruce Warren, Jim Crouch, Bill Selman, Jim Bledsoe, Dick Bruhn, Carlton Waite, David Handy, David Kaye, Don Taylor, Don Huff, Steve Sanders, Arthur Hockey, Dave Neukam, Mr. Feldmann. Second row: Jack McNett, John Caris, Philip Newnam, Don Hintz, Larry Klink, Phil Healy, Bruce Martin, Tom Cline, Don Martin, Lloyd Easterday, Bill Eberhart, Larry Harman, Herbert Amstutz. Front row: Steve Maloy, Blaine Nichols, Tom Ott, Torn Reek, Larry Kunkel, James Austin, Danny Patterson, Jim Rodebaugh, Bill Foutz, Mike Ci-owl, Denny Deller, Wendell Horn, Dean Yates. Robert McNall. The Angola Hi-Y Club, organized in 1922 by former Superintendent John L. Estrich, was the first in the State of Indiana. The club has been a member of both the state and the national organizations for two years. The purpose of the club is "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community a higher standard of Christian character." Toward this end the club participated in the following activities and programs during the year: Send- ing representatives to district Hi-Y conventions, sponsoring school dances and skating parties, holding a joint father-mother, son-daughter banquet with Y-Teens, having joint go-to-Church Sundays with Y-Teens, and other worthy programs. The club met every other Monday evening at 7 o'clock. The meeting was called to order by the president and the Lord's Prayer was given in unison. Included among the outside speakers were Mr. Gentry, Mr. Boomershine, Mr. Feldmann, and Mr. Phillips. ' The officers were: President, Don Huff, vice-president, Jim Bledsoeg secretary- treasurer, Don Taylorg chaplain, Bruce Warren, and sergeant-at-arms, Steve Sanders. The sponsor was Howard Feldmann. Page Forty four W- '7een4 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 organzations and is a branch of the Y.W.C.A. The statement, "To find and give the best, is our purpose true, earnest, honest, and our slogan-to face life squarely too," sums up the aspiration of the club. The activities of the club have been many this year. A few candy sales were held to raise money. Before the holiday season Christmas cards were sold. On Decem- ber 16, the Christmas Prom, the "Serenade of the Bells", was sponsored by Y-Teen and Hi-Y at the Masonic Temple. On Friday, February 2, a sock dance was held after the basketball game. The senior girls served a "come-as-you-are" breakfast on Satur- day, March 3. The annual Pa-Ma-Me banquet was held April 30. The club met every other Monday immediately after school. The programs have featured outside speakers, a style show, skits, and music. One of the members led devotions. The Y-Teen scandal sheet, the "Cat's Meow" was read. The group joined in singing songs. The meeting was closed by repeating the club slogan. The officers of the year were: President, Jerrie Shank, vice-president, Mary Ann Moore, secretary, Ramona Smurr, treasurer, Adele Johnson, program chairman, Marilyn Renner, social chairman, Dottie Cotner, service chairman, Carol Rodebaugh, finance chairman, Beverly Miller, song leader, Marilynn Weiss, pianist, Irene Nelson, chaplain, Evangelene Amstutz. The advisers were: Mrs. Beck, Miss Reed, Mrs. Stevens, Mrs. Moore, Miss Myers, Mrs. Boomershine, Mrs. Sutton, Miss Paul, Miss Shultz, Mrs. Rodebaugh and Miss Frank. Top row: Anita Lowther, Miss Reed, Miss Myers, Jeanette Sheets, Kathleen Patterson. Sylvia Jackson, Peg Williamson, Sharon Larnpman, Shirley Dixon, Mattie Wyisner, Joyce Clark, Adele Johnson, Shirley Sutton, Mary Lee Sell, Mrs. Beck. Second row: Janet Geeowets, Greta Sewell, Valrie Erickson, Joan Beck, Janet Jarboe, Irene Nelson, Sue Jackson, Bette Lucas, Nancy Barr, Nancy Snow, Josephine Dellosa, Fern VanMarter, Shirley Ruth, Dorothy Deming, Anna Lou Mathews, Gai-na Golden, Linda Kepner, Miss Shultz. Third row: Mary Lou Fanning, Joan Mote, Gloria Reed, Donna Davis, Carolyn Raney, Phyllis Bishop, Roberta Berkes, Diana Beatty, Nancy Alspach, Betty Servis, Janie Mann, Norma Coffman, Donna Coffman, Barbara Bodie, Marilynn VanVVagner, Frances Cimbal, Joan VVilkinson. Front row: Elizabeth Cather, Joyce Allen, Kaye Williamson, Nancy Clark, Joan Bald- win, Suzanne Unger, Ramona Smurr, Marilynn VVeiss, Marilyn Renner, Dottie Cotner, Mary Ann Moore, Jerrie Shank, Paula Randolph, Carol Rodebaugh, Beverly Miller, Evan- gelene Amstutz. Page Forty five Naiianal Jlamn Sacielq b Ifamona Smurr, Jeraldyn Shank, Evangelene Amstutz, Carol Rode- augi. Front TONVZ Dottie Cotner, Don Huff, Mary Ann Moore. 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 scolarship, service, citizenship, leadership, and character. Fifteen percent of the class are eligible. Those given the honor this year were Evangelene Amstutz, Dottie Cotner, Donald Huff, Mary Ann Moore, Carol Rodebaugh, Jeraldyn Shank, and Ramona Smurr. The officers of this year's organization are: President, Don Huff, vice president, Ramona Smurrg secretary, Mary Ann Moore, and treasurer, Mr. Elliott. The local chapter of the National Honor Society was established in Angola High School in 1935, and the total membership is now 216. Every year each member contributes one dollar for the first five years of his membership to a scholarship fund. This fund is maintained for the purpose of lending to a high school graduate wishing to attend college. Page Forty-six . 8 . Top row: Hal Moore, Bob Porter, Ned Fifer, Ronald Steenerson. Second row: Renata. Beghtol, Irene Nelson, Jeanette Sheets, Phyllis Jarrard, Rosalie Harman, Judy Elliott. Third row: Phil Healy, Bill Eberhart, Don Taylor, Jim Bledsoe, Leonard Warren, Miss Paul. Front row: Peggy Williamson, Max Schaeffer, Mary Ann Moore, Valrie Erickson, Tom Ott, Bette Lucas. The Student Council was organized in 1932 to promote cooperation between students and faculty, provide opportunities for student self-direction,' foster all worthy school activities, and create and maintain standards of good citizenship. The Student Council consists of four members, two boys and two girls, from each high school class, and the seventh and eighth grades. When there are home rooms one boy and one girl are elected from each. The Council sponsored and participated in several activities this year such as: Sponsoring a round and square dance at the gym, helping the Band Mothers with the Hallowe'en carnival, raising money for the War Orphans' fund, amending the Council constitution, selling basketball season tickets, selecting cheerleaders, and sponsoring the May dance. The members of the Council were: Seniors, Irene Nelson, Mary Ann Moore, Don Taylor and Max Schaeffer, juniors, Valrie Erickson, Jeanette Sheets, Jim Bledsoe and Philip Healy, sophomores, Betty Lucas, Peggy Williamson, Tom Ott and Bill Eber- hart, freshmen, Judy Elliott, Rosalie Harman, Hal Moore and Leonard Warren, eighth grade, Bob Porter and Phyllis Jarrard, seventh grade, Ned Fifer, Ronald Steenerson and Renata Beghtol. Meetings were held at 11:10 on Tuesdays of one week and Wednesdays of the next. The officers for 1950-5 l were: President, Max Schaeffer, vice president, Tom Ott, secretary-treasurer, Valrie Erickson, and reporter, Mary Ann Moore. Mr. Rathburn was the sponsor of the group the first semester and Miss Paul was sponsor the second semester. Page Forty seven H 7fze aqaadiefz. Scfzaalmadjefz. " "The Hoosier Schoolmaster' was presented by the senior class in the auditorium October 19 and 20. The play, which was written by Pauline Phelps, is a comedy adapted from Edward Egglestonys book of the same name. The play is a plain tale of life and romance in the Indiana of the 70's. Ralph Hartsook is the new schoolmaster of Flatcreek District. He has quite a job, for the pupils are against the schoolmaster from the start. The parents recognize this as a game and are making bets as to how long the schoolmaster will last. The plot thickens as Doc Small starts rumors about Hartsook,s past. These turn the townfolks against the schoolmaster, who had by this time built up a reputation as an honest, upright person. Squire Hawkins and his niece Martha Hawkins decide to go to Lewisburg in order to prove the rumors. Before they leave, Doc Small engineers a robbery and leaves clues that point at Hartsook as the robber. This makes the townfolks clamor for the schoolmaster's life. He is able, however, to persuade them to give him a fair trial. It is at the trial that the truth comes out. Hartsook has nothing wrong with his background, but Doc Small has the shady background. Doc Small and his cohort, Hank Banta, are run out of town. The cast included Philip Newnam, Ralph Hartsook, Irene Nelson, Mrs. Means, Steve Sanders, Bud Means, Marilyn Renner, Miranda Means, Carol Rodebaugh, Hanna Thompson, Norma Coffman, Shocky Thompson, David Handy, Squire Hawkins, Dottie Cotner, Martha Hawkins, David Kaye, Doc Small, Dick Meek, Hank Banta, and Jerrie Shank, Betsy Short. Many other class members were extras or worked on the stage. The play was under the direction of C. T. Fuller. Page Forty-eight llluen rqae .fike S " The junior class play, "Men Are Like Street Cars", was a comedy, adapted by Christopher Sergel, from the book by Graeme and Sarah Lorimer. The play presented a Woman's eternal struggle to show her dominance over men. As the action starts, Maudie is explaining how she'll treat Davy when he comes begging her forgiveness for his actions the night before. Her three girl friends, Alix, Lysbeth and Julie, seem unimpressed, but Joy, her wallflower cousin, is taking notes on Maudie,s method. When Davy enters, Maudie's method is so rough with him that he leaves angrier than ever. Sylvia, the older sister, lacks initiative to capture a man. She needs a date for her table at the club dance. Mother remedies the situation by asking Davy to take Sylvia. When Maudie hears this, she changes the facts in order to make Ted Fulton give her sister a rush. It is at the party that the situation really becomes confusing. Maudie causes Davy to become still more angry, and she then causes her father's busi- ness deal at the bank to fall through. Jerry, her father's business partner, spanks her, and Joy steals all her girlfriends' boyfriends from them by using Maudie's method. The whole household is now in an uproar. To top the situation Maudie makes it impossible for her father to get a loan at the other bank. This is too much for every- body including Maudie, so she starts telling the truth. Everything is straightened out. Ted Fulton explains there was an error at the bank. Jerry finally rushes Sylvia. Davy makes up with Maudie and her girlfriends have started getting their boyfriends back. The cast included: Betty Servis, Mrs. Mason, Bruce Martin, Mr. Mason, Valrie Erickson, Maudie, Mary Lee Sell, Sylvia, Nancy Clark, Joy, Joanne Zimmer, Alix, Diana Beatty, Julie, Phyllis Bishop, Lysbeth, Roberta Berkes, Mrs. White, Jeanette Sheets, Mrs. Allen, Suzanne Unger, Mrs. Day, Philip Krein, Davy, Michael Crowl, Chi, Jim Bledsoe, Jerry, Arthur Hockey, Ted, Pat Dick, Margaret. The prompters were Jo DeRosa and Janet Jarboe. This play was under the direction of C. T. Fuller. Page Forty nzne 44,46 :Ma ea Page Fifty Top row: Shirley Sutton, Nancy Snow, Greta Sewell, Norma Hutchins, Janet Geco- Wets, Anita Lowther, Martha Rose, Joan YVi1kinson, Shirley Ruth, Mattie Wisner, Jerrie Shank, Mary Ann Moore, Sylvia Jackson, Sharon Lampman, Shirley Dixon, Joyce Clark, Rita Sellinger, Dottie Cotner, Nancy Alspach, Mary Lee Sell, John Randolph, John Caris, Dick Meek, David Handy. Second row: Norma Hollinger, Donna Coffman, Mary Fanning, Josephine DeRosa, Valrie Erickson, Diana Beatty, Suzanne Unger, Betty Servis, Fern VanMa1-ter, Barbara Shank, Joyce LaVine, Sandra Deller, Jane Jack, Irene Nelson, Bette Lucas, Nancy Barr, Jean Begin, Patricia Druckarniller, Dean Yates, Tony Cather, Robert Gecowets, Lloyd Easterday, Mr. Fuller. Third row: Norma Coffman, Beverly Ritter, Joan Beck, Donna Davis, Mary Auten, Patty Osborne, Sue Jackson, Ramona Smurr, Nancy Clark, Roberta Berkes, Ann Redding, Patricia Essenberg, Georgiana Jensen, Dorothy Robbins, Rosalie Harman, Jeannine Griffith, Judy Elliott, Carolyn Raney, Gordon Kope, Herbert Amstutz, Tom Pearson, Jim Austin. Fourth row: Phyllis Bishop, Joan Baldwin, Janie Mann, Joyce Allen, Kaye Williamson, Joan Hudgens, Sharon Clark, June Yates, Peggy Williamson, Marilyn Renner, George Gecowets, Carol Rodebaugh, Maxine Spangle, Margaret Weiss, Carol Hollabaugh, Barbara gompeil Frances Cimbal, Marilynn VanWagner, Steve Maloy, Robert Beghtol, Robert c a . Alpha Delta Chi, the high school dramatics club, was organized in 1945 by the speech class, under the direction of Mrs. Elna Hunter. The membership of the drama- tics club is open to anyone in high school. The meetings were held every other Week this year. The informal initiation of the pledges lasted six weeks. The year,s programs included the three one-act plays, "Evcrything's Reasonable" directed by Dottie Cotner, "Heat Lightningn, directed by David Handy, and "Feudin' Mountain Boys", under the direction of George Gecowets. The club's colors are black and white, the motto, "All the World's a Stage", and their flower, the white rose. There were ninety-one members in the club this year. The oflicers were: President, George Gecowetsg vice president, Peg Williamson, secretary, Carol Rodebaughg and treasurer, Marilyn Renner. Mr. Fuller was the club sponsor. 0J1'SpafJ4 cm The Girls' Sports Club of Angola High School was organized during the 1949-50 school year to take the place of the Girls' Athletic Association. The club was continued this year and a constitution was Written by a constitu- tion committee. The colors remained blue and White and meetings are held every Friday after school. The girls also participate every Tuesday in noon leagues along with girls not in the club. This year a volley playday was held at Auburn on November 18. This year's officers were Marilynn Weiss, presidentg Anita Lowther, vice-presi- dentg Ann Redding, secretaryg Bette Lucas, treasurerg and Irene Nelson, reporter. The sponsor of the club is Miss Dorothy Kalmeyer. The purpose of the club is to further the athletic abilities of the girls in Angola High School. Top row: Miss Kalmeyer, Bette Lucas, Valrie Erickson, Patty Dick, Kathleen Patter- son, Dottie Corner, Sylvia Jackson, Jane Jack, Sandra Deller, Marilynn Weiss, Patty Essenberg. Front row: Barbara Nelson, Suzanne XVeiss, Jeannine Griffith, Ann Redding, Patricia Druckarniller, Maxine Spangle, Mary Ann Fast, Joan Hudgens, Barbara. Bodie, Garna Lee Golden, Marilynn VanVVagner, Irene Nelson. Page Fifty-one awllufae aqamemakmd of 14me1z.ica Top row: Dorothy Robbins, Carol Hollabaugh, June Yates, Mary Ann Fast, Barbara Nelson, Judy Elliott, Mary Etta Hughes. Second row: Patty Myers, Barbara Reed, Janet Baker, Gloria Reed, Barbara Shank, Alice Fair, Joan VVi1kinson, Sharon Clark, Jeannine Griffith. - Third row: Miss Clark, Sherry Murphy, JoAnn Carr, Rita Selllnger, Joyce LaVine, Jane Jack, Anita Lowther, Phyllis Melntarfer, Norma Hollinger. Front row: Donna Davis, Evangelene Amstutz, Greta Sewell, Mary Ann Goss, Barbara Bodie, Pat Osborne, Elizabeth Cather. The Angola chapter of the Future Homemakers of America was organized in 1948. This year has been a busy one. In September a candlelight initiation was held for new members. In November the girls started selling plastic towels. December found them caroling in many homes and the hospital. In April they had their tradi- tional Mother-Daughter Banquet. Their motto, "Toward New Horizons", expresses the purpose of the organization -learning to live better today in order that the girls' lives and those of their families may be better tomorrow. The colors are red and white, symbolic of youth and purity and home life. The flower is the red rose, symbolic of glowing health. The emblem is octagonal in shape and features a house supported by two hands in the center. The hands are of its youth of today, youth who have courage and an unwavering deter- mination to succeed. The oilicers for the year were: President, Greta Sewellg vice-president, Gloria Reedg secretary and treasurer, Barbara Bodie, reporter, JoAnn Carrg historian, Evan- gelene Amstutzg chapter mother, Mrs. Paul Sewell, chapter advisor, Miss Anita Clark. aujwte 4cwmeuaf14 ' The Angola chapter of Future Farmers of America was organized in 1930, with Mr. Elliott as the advisor. It was the seventeenth chapter in the state of Indiana. The principal aim of the is the development of agricultural leadership, co-operation and citizenship. Their motto is "Learning to do-doing to learn-Earn- ing to live--living to serve". The activities of the organization were limited this year because the vocational agricultural department has been discontinued. The local chapter of F.F.A. was per- mitted to remain three years following the closing of the department. This was the Angola chapter's last year. Page Fzfty two .fidfzaaiandf amf eaew Our student librarians are kept very busy. Whenever any of the high school stu- dents vvants a magazine or book, the librarian at the desk is very willing to help that student find the one he wants. The librarians also put the magazines and books back when We get through with them. When the librarians are not working at the desk during the period of their library science, they are working on the books and files to keep them in order. We all Want to say, 'QThanks, librarians, you've done a wonderful jobf' Every day of the Week there are pictures shown to some of the grades of the school. They are shown by these students who have volunteered to do this work during their study periods. They watch the time so they won't run a picture over into the next period and take care of anything that might go wrong during the movie. If there is a request for a picture to be shown again, the operator is happy to oblige. To these operators and to Miss Paul the whole school says, t'Thank you". Page Fzfzfy three sqm, Pain! Top row: Donald Church, Philip XVilson, llobert Rose, Gene XYeicht, XVillard Smith, Steve Dygert, Paul DeRosa. Second row: David Ewers, George Cimbal, Dick Van XVagner, Bernie Smith, Glenn Fordyce, Bob Gecowets. Third row: Burt Kepler, Patrol supervisor: Albert Guilford: Jack Sellinger, Lieu- tenant: Anita Lowther, Patty Myers, Donn Grifhn, Captaing Arthur Myers, Donald Hay- ward, Lieutenant. Front row: Larry Stevenson, Maurice Barlett, Dick Miller, Robert Collins, Larry Lam- borne. The School Safety Patrol this year had twenty-six members, with Donald Griffin as captain and Donald Hayward and Jack Sellinger as lieutenants. This is the fourth 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 Chicago Motor Club, again this year, honored the patrol by presenting them with the safety award. This is the third 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 recita- tion. The 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 were enjoyed by the patrol group during the year and in the spring they take a trip sponsored by the Chicago Motor Club. Burt Kepler, instructor in shop work and mechanical drawing, was the super- visor, Paul Tague, Angola Chief of Police, was the advisor. Page Fifty-four guinea 7 af 14 ' The Angola chapter of the Future Teachers of America was organized in 1949 with Floyd McCutchan as the advisor. It was named the 'ljohn L. Estrich Club" in honor of Mr. John L. Estrich, former superintendent of the Angola Schools. The purpose of this organization is to encourage young people to cultivate in themselves the qualities of personality and character which are the foundations of successful teaching. The local F.T.A. Club holds its meetings on alternate Wednesdays after school. Five F.T.A. members attended a conference at Manchester College on November 9. At this conference future teaching problems Were discussed. The oflicers for the year were: Dottie Cotner, presidentg Evangelene Amstutz, vice-presidentg Mattie Wisner, secretary-treasurerg Bette Lucas, historian-librarian, Barbara Bodie, reporter. Top row: Dorothy Robbins, Jean Begin, Joyce Clark, Jeannine Griffith, Maxine Spangle, Margaret YVeiss, Patricia Druckamiller, Judy Elliott. Second row: Mr. McCutchan, Herbert Amstutz, Sharon Lamprnan, Marilyn Renner, Diana Beatty, Sandra Deller, Sylvia Jackson. Front row: Shirley Ruth, Evangelene Amstutz, Dottie Cotner, Barbara Bodie, Mattie Wisner, Josephine DeRosa. Page Fifty-five '7fze Jlalmeld, Sing 7fze1?z aaafulfe 7une4 Page Fifty-six Top row: Arthur Myers, Arthur Hockey, John Randolph, David Handy, Jim Crouch, Jack MeNett, Charles Kelly. Second row: Dean Yates, Jim Rodebaugh, Don Huff, Phillip Krein, Tom Pearson, Don Taylor, Glenn Fordyce, Tony Cather. Front row: Steve Maloy, Larry Kunkel, George Gecowets, Larry Harman, Herbert Amstutz, Elwood Nichols, Director. Members not in picture: James Austin, Dick Meek, Bill Foutz, Robert McNall, Don Martin, James Seigel. BOYS' GLEE CLUB The Boys' Glee Club, which was composed of twenty-seven members, was under the direction of Elwood Nichols. The Glee Club sang in the Christmas program, for the Lions, Club, and at several other programs throughout the year. A few of the boys were in the operetta "The Bells of Capistranov. The accompanist was Arthur Hockey. MIXED CHORUS The Mixed Chorus, composed of ninety members, was under the direction of El- wood Nichols. This is a training organization for the A Cappella Choir. Their only public ap- pearance was in the Christmas program. Bette Lucas and Jean Begin were the accompanists. Wacaf gndemifed SENIOR QUINTET Ramona Smurr, Dottie Cotner, Sue Jack- son, Adele Johnson, Carma Carpenter. JUNIOR QUINTET Mary Lee Sell, Shirley Sutton, Valrie Erickson, Nancy Alspach, Diana Beatty. SOPHOMORE SEXTET Shirley Dixon, Garna Lee Golden, Sharon Lampman, Peg Williamson, Frances Cimbal, Sylvia Jackson. FRESHMAN SEXTET Dorothy Robbins, Jean Begin, Sharon Clark, Pat Essenberg, Rosalie Harman, Ann Redding. DJJ' lee Glad Top row: Sandra Deller, Shirley Ruth, Dorothy Dove, Jane Jack, Mary Lee Sell, Josephine Dellosa, Barbara Young, Barbara Shank, Patty Myers, Fern Y an Marter, Anita Lowther, Janet Gecowets, Alice Fair, Jean Begin, Norma Hollinger, Patty Dick, Mary Ann Moore, Jeanette Sheets, Irene Nelson, Joyce LaVine, Patricia Essenberg, Garna Golden, Mattie Wisner, Joyce Clark, Janet Jarboe, Joanne Zimmer, Nancy Alspach. Second row: Peggy XVilliamson, Sylvia Jackson, Betty Servis, Shirley Sutton, Marilyn Renner, Beverly Miller, Donna Davis, Joan Baldwin, Kathleen Patterson, Georgianna Jensen, Diana Beatty, lflvangelene Amstutz, Nancy Orewiler, Mary Ann Fast, Barbara Nelson, Jeannine Griffith, Dottie Cotner, Nancy Clark, Mary Auten, Adele Johnson, Jane Diehl, Dorothy Deming. Third row: Donna Coffman, Sharon Clark, Joan XVilkinson, Mary Fanning, Sherry Murphy, Barbara Bodie, Marilynn VVeiss, Sharon Larnpman, Carol Rodebaugh, Bette Lucas, Suzanne YVeiss, Kaye NYilliamson, Shirley Dixon, Nancy Barr, Phyllis Bishop, Rosalie Harman, Ramona Smurr, Sue Jackson, Phyllis Mclflntarfer. Fourth row: Phyllis VVheaton, Suzanne Unger, Martha Rose, Marilynn Van Vilagner, Joyce Allen, Joan Mote, Margaret VVeiss, Norma Hutchins, Frances Cimbal, Patricia Druck- amiller, Joan Hudgens, Mary Stone-cipher, Mary Jane Mann, Anita VVillis, Carol Holla- baugh, Dorothy Robbins, June Yates, Linda Kepner, Alyce Deming, Ann Redding, Mrs. William Beck. Members not in picture: Janet Baker, Joan Beck, Roberta Berkes, Norma Coffman, Mary Davis, Judy Elliott, Valrie Erickson, Mary Hughes, Norma Kugler, Barbara Reed, Betty Ritter, Beverly Ritter, llita Sellinger, Maxine Spangle, Jerrie Shank, Shirley Sutton. The Girls' Glee Club was the largest vocal group, comprised of one hundred and four members. This group sang in the Christmas program, spring concert, and the operetta, "The Bells of Capistrano". The Glee Club was accompanied by Dottie Cotner, Sandra Deller, Valrie Erickson, Sylvia Jackson, and Marilynn Weiss. The Glee Club was under the direction of Mrs. Beck. Pave Fzfty ezgbt 14 Gapfwlla efzcuh Top row: Mary Lee Sell, Adele Johnson, Betty Servis, Shirley Sutton, Josephine De- Rosa, Sylvia, Jackson, Don Huff, David Handy, Don Taylor, Jack McNett, Phillip Krein, Tom Pearson, Tony Cather, Diana Beatty, Beverly Miller, Dottie Cotner, Marilynn VVeiss, Nancy Alspach, Phyllis Bishop, Joyce Clark. Front row: Martha Rose, Donna Coffman, Nancy Barr, Marilyn Renner, Suzanne Unger, Peggy VVilliamson, George Gecovvets, Steve Maloy, Larry Kunkel, .Tim Rodebaugh, Sue Jackson, Carol Rodebaugh, Ramona Smurr, Nancy Clark, Joanne Zimmer, Janie Mann, Kaye VVilliamson, Garna Golden, Mrs. Beck, Director. Members not in picture: Arthur Myers, Mary Davis, Valrie Erickson, Dick Meek. The A Cappella Choir consisted of thirty-nine boys and girls this year. It was under the direction of Mrs. Beck. During the year the choir performed on many different occasions. A few of these Were: the Thanksgiving program, a Sorosis meeting, the Christmas program, Pre-Len- ten services at the Methodist Church, the vocal concert on March 30, and the Bac- calaureate service. Some of the members of the choir were in the operetta "The Bells of Capistrano." Page Fifty-nine Kami Page Sixty BARITONES: James Begin, Gail Brauchla, Dick Meek, Keith Shiley. BASSOON: Larry Kunkel. BASSES: Don Hayward, Charles Humphries. CLARINETS: Donna. Barlett, Ned Cook, Tim Culver, Patricia Druckamiller, Mary Fanning, David Kaye, Stephen Maloy, Shirley Miller, Jerry Richmond, Patty Scott, Rita Sellinger, Maxine Spangle, Nancy Stevens, Don Taylor. ALTO CLARINET: Suzanne Mummert. CORNETS: Tony Cather, Lynn Fisher, Lorin Krueger, David Laird, John Maloy, Ben Selfridge, Jack Sellinger, Ronald Steenerson, Joan Ulmer. CYMBALS: Joanne Zimmer. DRUMS: Sandra Deller, Ned Fifer, George Gecowets, John Vveiss. FLUTES: Roberta Brokaw, Kay Creel, Valrie Erickson, Jane Jack, Marilynn Weiss, Cynthia Willis. FRENCH HORNS: Jean Begin, Suzanne Caris, Gary Forbes, Robert Gecowets. OBOE: Lucinda Newnam. SAXOPHONES: Mark Aldrich, Herbert Amstutz, Phyllis Horn, Norma Spencer, Carol Strickler, Mary Davis, Shirley Collins. TROMBONES: Joyce Clark, Michael Erickson, Paul DeRosa, Blaine Nichols. TVVIRLERS: Carol Rodebaugh, Greta Sewell, Ramona Smurr, Nancy Snow, Marilyn Van VVagner, Sue Jackson. During the 1950-51 school year the band had fifty-seven members. Six of these were twirlers. The band played at all the home games during the basketball season. They marched on the floor at three of them. The band entered the marching contest at Warsaw this year and received a rating of excellent. On March 31, they entered the District Band Contest at New Haven. The State Band Contest was held at Knox on April 14. Fifty-three students participated in the Northern Indiana District instrumental solo and ensemble contests held at Harrison Hill School in Fort Wayne on February 17. This year the band lost 7 seniors. These were George Gecowets, Don Taylor, David Kaye, Marilynn Weiss, Dick Meek, Keith Shiley and Charles Humphries. They also lost three twirlers. These were Sue Jackson, Ramona Smurr and Carol Rodebaugh. Coat sweaters were presented to all seniors with three consecutive years of satisfactory ser- vice. These were presented by the Band and Orchestra Parents, Club. The band was under the direction of Elwood Nichols. Banc! fjaaenfd' GM The Band Parents' Club is formed by the parents of children in the beginning, junior and senior bands. This club sponsors the Hallowe'en Festival each year, provides transportation for contests, buys awards for band members, and presents sweaters for eligible seniors. The officers this year are: President, Harry Cookg Vice president, Mrs. Allen Amstutzg secretary, Mrs. Kenneth Newnamg treasurer, Mrs. Russell Deller. Gacfzedlaa A small orchestra, the first in several years, was organized in Angola High School this year under the direction of Elwood Nichols. Many of the members were beginners. Much progress has been made and the future of the Angola High School orchestra is optimistic. THE BAND IN FORMATION Page Sixty-one Top row: Young and little seuiorslg Pretty pose on a fe-nderg Good ole timeslg A smiling junior. Second row: Tom girls: Say "1-lieesef' Janet: My, the conquerorslg Good news, Ann?g Cbelowl MuSt be interesting, Pat: YVliat a Catch, XYillie! 'Fliird row: Ifreshnieng Are you girls Comfortalule?: Nive day, wasn't it, G3,1'1lZ1?l XVliat's this'???'? lfourtli row: XYhz1t pretty Costumes, Latin classlg Susie in a suuuing pose: Couldn't be at senior slumber pau-ty, Could it??'? Page Sixty-two ' 9 -I 'f f' ' QZQMAIZ' X qs 0 49 'I EMSRV' x N . 9 QP Nzafv h sv by rj .01 00 po Q0 0,.9,4 fi., ,WWI bfi!! CURTU RATHBURN, COACH Page Sixty-four auameii BILL SELMAN was usually the big gun in the Hornet attack. Bill had a good shot from the side or from the pivot. For the second straight year he led the scoring for the team and as he is only a junior, Bill should be very valuable next year. JIM BLEDSOE was the other "big mann on the first five. Jim took a lot of rebounds off both boards for the team in nearly every game, while managing to get a lor of .points on his jump shot. He will be a big help to the Hornets next year. JACK SELLINGER moved up to the first team in midseason and soon became one of the first five. His Hne playing and one-handed shot from the side helped win many games. Jack will be a dangerous man for our opponents next year. CHARLEY HUMPHRIES was one of Angola,s regulars. He could hit from any place on the floor and was capable of playing any position. Charley was captain at many of the games and was always one of the leading scorers. He will be hard to replace next year. DAVE NEUKAM was by far the best defensive man on the team and had a good shot from the outcourt. In a man-to-man defense Dave always took the toughest man and held him very well. He is a junior this year and will be a headache for the Hornets' foes next year. TOM CLINE is another boy who came up to the Varsity in mid- season. He had a good two handed set shot from mid-court. As he is just a sophomore this year Tom should help the team in years to come. CARLTON WAITE didn't play too much this year, but when he did get in he always gave a good account of him- self. Carty had a good one-handed shot and always could be counted on for a lot of ight in the games. He will be hard to replace next year. MAX SCHAEFFER could always be counted on for a good game when the going was the roughest. Max was a hard driver and got many points via the lay-up. His "ball- hawking" and driving will be greatly missed next year. LARRY GEREN didn't play much this year, but when- ever he got in he always gave all he had and showed ex- cellent sportsmanship. The team will greatly miss him next year. STEVE SANDERS was another one of our big men. When "Ox,, got in, he always took many rebounds off the boards and was really tough on defense. Ox's fight and spirit will be hard to replace next year. TOM OTT was the smallest man on the team, but made up for his lack of height with a lot of hard driving and good Hghting. Tom could hit Well from outside or drive in for easy lay-ups. Tom will be extremely valuable in the years to come. "CURT" RATHBURN, in his fourth year as athletic mentor at A. H. S. has done a very good job. His help to the team, his "farm system" in the lower grades and his plan of having intramural basketball has done much for athletics in the Angola school system. TOM REEK, in his first year as manager of the first team, did very well. Tom was always where he was needed whether it was cleaning the balls or getting scrimmage shirts, and he always was there during a game to give rosin or the towel to the players. Tom will be back next year since he is only a junior. Page Sixty-six Top row: Coach Rathburn, Steve Sanders, Max Schaeffer, Bill Selman, Jim Bledsoe, Charley Humphries, Student Mgr. Tom lleek, Athletic Director, Mr. Druckamiller. Front row: Larry Geren, Tom Cline, Dave Neukam, Carlton YVaite, Tom Ott. Seam fn Rea-iew The Angola Hornets completed a good season's record during 1950-51 by winning ll games and losing 6. The Hornets got off to a poor but exciting start by losing to Kendallville 58-50. They then defeated Waterloo 56-45. The Concordia game proved to be a real thriller by their defeating the Hornets 51-48 in an overtime. The Hornets then defeated Edon 57-53 in another thriller that required the second overtime of the season. They then trounced LaGrange 59-43, and defeated Garrett 47-42, before losing a heart-breaker to South Whitley 46-43. The seven game winning streak of Salem was then ended by the Hornets 43-42. This finished the 1950 portion of the season. In the Holiday Tournament at Auburn the Hornets, after leading at half time, were downed by Nappanee 51-44. In the consolation game the Angola flve couldn,t seem to get rolling and were badly beaten by Kendallville 65-37. The Hornets showed improvement and plenty of fight in their battle with Auburn before bowing to them 43-35. Angola then started rolling by licking Garrett 56-41, Montpelier 52-43, and Berne 66-39. Fremont, Steuben County Champs, felt the sting of the Hornets in a close one until the final period, when Angola started rolling to a hnal score 66-51. Angola then reversed an earlier decision over Butler 63-58 to extend their winning streak to six games before being defeated by Elmhurst 40-39 in the final game of the season. In the sectional tourney the Hornets, in their first draw, lost a thriller 57-5 5 to a steamed up quintet from Fremont. Angola at one time had an eleven point margin but this was reduced to six at the half. The second half was anybody's game all the way. With less than a minute of regular playing time left the score was tied by an Angola charity toss. The Eagles, however, laid one in from under the basket and time ran out for the Hornets. They lost by a two point margin. SEASON SECTIONAL Gms. FG FT FTA Pet. Tot. Gms. FG FT FTA Pct. Tot. Selmarl ....... ........ 1 7 113 57 111 ,513 256 Selman ........ .....,,,. 1 4 7 12 .583 15 Humphries ....,..,.. 16 68 50 85 .588 176 Schaeffer ..., .... 1 1 1.000 1 Bledsoe ....,.. . ....... 17 69 33 70 .542 163 Humphries .... 5 7 .714 9 Neukam ..... ....,... 1 7 20 14 20 .700 54 Bledsoe .. ..,. 3 6 .500 15 Schaeffer ........ 16 21 9 34 .256 47 Sellinger .,., ..., 0 0 .000 4 Ott ...,........ ........ 1 2 9 11 22 .500 29 Neukam .. .... 1 1 1.000 1 Cline ......., .,.,. S 12 3 9 .333 25 Ott .......... ,,,. O 1 .000 2 Sellinger ..,.. 7 20 7 13 .538 38 Cline ...... .... 0 2 .000 8 Martin .....,, ..... 9 6 7 16 .437 19 Sanders .... 0 0 .000 0 VVaite ...... ........ 1 0 4 1 5 .200 9 VVaite ,,,, .... 0 0 .000 0 Sanders .. ..... 7 2 4 7 ,571 S - Nleek ..... 1 1 1 1 1.000 3 17 30 .566 55 Geren ..... 3 0 O 2 .000 0 355 202 395 .511 S27 HOLIDAY TOURNEY Gms. FG FT FTA Pct. Tot. Selrnan ..,.. ..... 2 6 1 3 .333 7 Schaeffer .... 2 2 2 2 1.000 6 Humphries ,, ..... 2 11 7 14 .500 29 Bledsoe ...... ..... 2 6 1 2 .500 13 Neukam ...... .... 2 0 0 1 .000 2 Ott ...,......... ..... 2 5 5 9 .555 11 Cline .... ..... 2 0 0 0 .000 2 Sanders ..... 1 0 0 2 .000 0 WVai'te ---- ..... 2 0 O 2 .000 2 Meek .1,. .... 1 0 0 0 .000 0 Geren ....... ....... 1 0 0 3 .000 0 Crouch ..... ..... 1 1 1 1 1.000 3 34 17 39 .435 '75 SECOND TEAM CHEERLEADERS This is the second year that se- parate cheerleaders were elected for the Bees. Those chosen were Betty Lucas and Marilynn Van Wagner, both sophomores. These girls were on the floor leading the crowd in cheers at every chance. They show- ed the Bees that the crowd was be- hind them all the way, win or lose. FIRST TEAM CHEERLEADERS The Hornets and fans will not forget the fine work of our cheer- leaders, George Gecowets, Greta Sewell and Don Huff. They proved their worth best when the Hornets were having trouble and the chips were down. Greta was a junior and in her first year as a varsity cheer- leader. George and Don were both seniors and in their second year as cheerleaders for the first team. Page Sixty-seven Bm Top row: Coach Rathburn, Jim Crouch, Donn Grifliu, Athletic Director Mr. Druck- amiller. Second row: Jack Sellinger, Phil Healy, Phil Krein, Don Hintz. Third row: Larry Kunkel, YVQ-ndell Horn, LaMarr Stroh, Bruce Martin, Keith Geren. Front row: Student Mgr. Bob McNa11. The Bees started out very well this year but slowed down somewhat after losing two players to the varsity squad. They ended with a record of ten wins and seven losses. They have several good players who will see action on the Varsity next year. Angola 32 ,,--,,, ,,...,, K endallville 22 Angola 25 .,..,, ,,,,,,l. A uburn 40 Angola ,,,,,,,, Waterloo Angola 30 .,,.. ,,,.l... G arrett 16 Angola ..,,,. Concordia Angola 24 .,,... .,,r,...,,l, W aterloo 25 Angola ,,,.,,---.. Edon Angola 31 Montpelier 37 Angola ,,,... LaGrange Angola 27 ....,, ,,..,,,,,,,, B erne 25 Angola ..... - ,,,.....,...,...... Garrett Angola 19 ...., ,,t,,,, F remont 29 Angola ,...,.. ............,,.... B utler Angola 27 ...... ,,,,,,,,,, B utler 21 Angola South Whitley Angola 37 .,,.,. .,,,,.... E lmhursc 40 Angola ...., .,................, S alem -1- --- Total S 15 Total 462 Page Sixty-eight afzedfzman 7eam Top row: Coach Hammel, Ronald Sutton, Lynn Fisher, Ben Selfridge, Jim Seigel, Felix Weldon, Mike Clausen, Bob Gecowets, Junior Ritter, Jim Chase, Student Mgr. Front row: Larry Lamborne, Jim MacFadyen, Leonard Warren, Dick VanXVagner, Don Hayward, Hal Moore. The Freshman Team won four and lost seven games during their season. They scored a total of 279 points and their opponents scored 314 points. Although the Fresh- men have not had a very good season, the Bees will receive some good material from their class for the 1951-52 basketball season. Angola Angola Angola Angola Angola Angola Kendallville ,,,,.o.,,,,.Butler .-..,,,-Waterloo ..,,,,Butler ,,,,,,,Rome City W, Wm,-.Garrett Angola Angola Angola Angola Angola 25 26 41 27 28 Total 279 ,e,,Waterloo ,,,,,,,,,Garrett ,.,,,-,,,,Fremont Kendallville Fremont 27 28 31 41 27 Total 3 14 Page Sixty-nine -me ,umeza may aaa 1 l l l 'FOP PICTURE, Top row: Jolin Book, James Crouch, Danny Patterson, Jim Maclfadyen, Leonard YVarren, Mr. Hammel. Front row: Don Hayward, LaMarr Stroll, Hal Moore, Larry Lamborne, Bob MeNall. LOVVEIL PICTURE, Top row: Mr. Druckamiller, Donn Griffin, Dave Neukam, Philip Healy, Don Hintz, Dick Meek, Jack Sellinger, Ken Martin, Mr. Rathburn. Front row: Tom Ott, Veryl Carpenter, Tom Cline, Bruce Martin, Larry Kunkel, The Angola baseball squad came through the fall season with a record of two wins and four losses. In the first game the Hornet nine met Ashley on their diamond, where the Aces knocked out 15 runs to our 7. We lost the second game to Albion 4-1 in a good contest with few errors, held at Angola. In the third game, with Rome City here, the Hornets batted out 10 runs to win 10-6. We dropped the next one to the Kendallville Comets 7-2 on the Kendallville diamond. In the fifth game the Hornets drove over the plate 9 runs while Waterloo put only 6 across. The last game of the season che I-Iornets dropped to Ashley 4-2. The last two games were played here on the Legion diamond. The Angola pitchers were Cline, Neukam, Ott and Ken Matting Carpenter was the catcher. Page Seventy Name Evangelene Amstutz Clarence Bal ,-,.,AA.,,....., John Caris ,,,,,,,.,,, ..,.,. Carma Carpenter ,,,.,,..,, Veryl Carpenter ...,,...,. Norma Coffman ..,....., Dottie Cotner .,,,,.,-,,.... Dorothy Deming ...,,..... Cornelius Demorest ,...,, Dorothy Dove ,............ , George Gecowets ...,....i. Lawrence Geren ...,....., Mary Ann Goss ,,,,,,,,,,,, David Handy ,..,,,,,....., Don Huff ,,--.,......,,,,,,-. Charles Humphries ....,. Sue Jackson ,,,,.,,,..,..,..,, Adele Johnson ,,,r,,,,,,,,.r David Kaye ,,,,v,,,-----,w,,, Wilma Keller ,,.,.-..,,,,.. Anna Lou Mathews ,,,,.. Nick-name Vangie ...,,,..... Clarence ,...,., Knew Me Seniafzd Hobby John ,,,,,,,,,,,,, .Magic and Stamps Cookie ..,,,,..... . Crap ,,,,......... .Making furniture Norma ,-,,,,,-.,,, Dot ,... Dortha ..i...,,,.. , Corky Dortha .,,,,,,..,. . Jock ,.,i,,,,i..... -.-,---.MuS1C Skating ,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,i,,,.., Playing pinochle v,,,,... Larry ,,i.,,,..,.... Fishing ,,i.,,, Gassey ....,,..... ,Baseball ....i Dave ,,,-.,...,,,, , Burt ,,,,.,,,.,..i... Al ..,,-r Susie ,,..Y,,,i,,... Ada-Lee ,,...,... . Geek .,,,.....,,.., Willie ....i...... , Annie ............ -Music ..........,,...........,., .Car . ,......,..,..............,, .- Writing letters ...,..,,,, Loafing ,,..,.,.......,,...,,, Knitting ,,,,v,,i,,,.,,...... Shooting ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.... Loafing ..,,,,...,,,,,...,..., Playing pinochle i...,,,, Sports ,,,,,,,.,,,.,,............ Horses and men .......... Skating ...........,......i... Model building .,,,,,,.., Poetry ...,i.........,,,,.,.... . Writing poetry ,,,.,,,,,, Jack McNett .,,,,,.,,,,,,,-, Sparky ..,,,,,i,,, Cars ,v,s,,,,,,,.,v,,......s,..,, RiChard Meek .............. Dick t,..,,,.,i..., Guns and horses ......,. Beverly Miller .......,,..,., Bev i,,. ,,,,,,,, T ri-State ,....,......-.,.,... Mary Ann Moore ,,.....,,, Messy .............. Art ,.,.....,.... Irene Nelson ,...... ...,,. M other ........., Tri-State ...... Philip Newnam ,-,,-,,,,,,, Brain r,......,,,,, Sports ,,,,,,,,, Paula Randolph ..,..,,,,... P. G. ,,,,,,,.,,.,, .Scrapbook ,,.. Marilyn Renner ............ Gert ..............., Dancing ,,,.. Carol Rodebaugh .,,--,,... Martha Rose ,.-,,......,..,, Steve Sanders ,i..,,. ,,.,.. Max Schaeffer ,,.,, ....., Jerrie Shank .,.... .,..., Keith Shiley ..,,i, ,,,.,, Ramona Smurr ...,,,,,.... Don Taylor ....,.,., ...... Carlton Waite ,,,,,,,,-,,,.. Bruce Warren ,.,.,....,,.,t Marilynn Weiss ,,,,,,,,,,,, Marjorie Smith i,,,--,,i,,, Ca r .... Red .... Ox ..,,,. Gillie ,-,-,-,,,..... Shiftless .....,,,.. Rum Dum ..,, Mona ..,,.......... Don ................ ------i-Dancin g Jack Cut glass ,,,.,,,t,.........., Working on Key Basketball ,i..,,...,..,,.... Annual ,,,.v..,,,,,,..,,...., Women ..i.. .,,..,,,,..., Knitting .........,..,,,,,.. , Wood Carving ......,,.... Cartie ........... ,Play pinochle ....,,,,,,,., . Doing things I Bruce ,,........... shouldn't ........., Chrissie .,........ Margie W- ,,., ,H Knitting .,..,.i.....,,,,,... Writing letters ..,,..,,,. Ambition Teacher ..................,.... . To be a success .,.,.,,,...t Get through college To gain weight ,,,.,,,..... Memories of A. H. S. Junior and senior banquet Senior year .,,,...t,, ..,.........,. 1461 days in last four years My little trip after senior Play Good trucking businessBeing on baseball team Teacher i...,, -,.,, - -,..,.,. . --Sen1or year Own and edit the New York Times ,,,, ,,,,,i,,,,.,, A terrific senior year A success and a house- wife ...........,.................. To get out of school Welfare worker ,,,.,....,.. , Businessman .,,.,,,,,,,..... Catch some fish .......... Third senior to Cadillac ......,................ Graduating from college ,,,,.....,................ U. S. N. officer ....,,,,,,,, Go to college ,,,,.........,.. F rie n cl to bookkeeping class Senior year Sophomore picnic Junior and senior years Senior girls Day we received class rings Twelve years of better liv- Nurse .............,.............. drive -ing Fremont game F. F. A. basketball games Underclassmen Get out of school and work ,..,........................ Live .......,,....,...,...,........ Nurse .,.......................... To be a success ............ Navy .,,,,,,,.t,,.............,., Make something of m self ,,,,,,.,,,,.,,..--,.,...,....... Be a success ..i.- ,.,,.... To be an artist .,,....., Nurse ,............. .............. Party after junior play Four years and 40 people Slumber parties Senior year Senior year Music, plays and class trip Senior year Sitting beside Kenner in classes Junior and senior plays Second senior to drive Cadillac --,-,,,,,,,.,....,..,... Senior play. Nurse ,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,..,,...,-,, The good times Have more good times ,.Kids and parties Be a success in college 'Junior and senior banquet Be 9, secretary -,,.--,,., ,,Jun1or play in See new field house Angola -,,----,--,---,,-,, ,,-,,S6I1101' play Be a dentist .......,.......... Junior and senior year Parties after class plays Registered nurse .......... and the kids To be a success ..,,,....... S611i0r play Be a success in college and marriage ,.....,,,....... Go to college .......,........ Be mayor of Angola Be alive in the year 2 00 0 .,,.,,,,,....,......,......, Be a nurse .,t.,,,...t.,,,..... Civil service ....... ........ Junior year and Cy Last twelve years Dances, parties, and games Senior class of '51 Junior year Sadie Hawkins day dance Page Se1fe1zty-one Top row: Jim YVillis and Don Huff: Carol QROCIQIUHLIQJII Dorthy Deming, Alyse and Janetg Charley Humphriesg Mary Ann Goss: Don Hulf and Charley H. Second row: Sherry Murphy, Marilynn VVeisS: Cabovej Party in full swing: Vacation 19503 Cbelowb Ramona SlT1Ll1'l'I Sight seeing, kids? Third row: Frosh smiles: Fullbavk Elliottg Those far away hills: Miss Clarkg Junior play in '49-'50, Fourth row: Marg.1'ieg lfI21I'g?L1'9tQ fabovej Dre-ss parade: Dottiefsunningg Cabovel Bobby NVolfe and Carol Rodebauglig fbelowj Evangelene A. in Second gradeg Carol again: Slumber party! Page Scvefzzfy-two Top FOXVZ Cilfhlil C':11'pe11te1', livziligc-le-lie A-XIHSLIIIZ, lXIaI'j01'isA-g,'rli1ig.:' for 21 rifle, Sharoii ZQJA, and Paula R., De-nic and Dottie. Sem-ond row: Dorothy, llamona, Anim Lou Mathews plus "kitty," livangelene again. A f Third row: Allllkl Lou, Cahovel Charley Humphries, Irene Nelion, Marilyn Rouner, ga- .-XllI'l?t Lou watc-liing: thi- birdie. Fourth row: Marjorie Smith, Marilyn Renuor and playmates, Cahovel C'arnia, 1I2'lI'ilYlll'1 XYeiss, Qbelowb M. lienner--tliose mfs! XYilma Keller, Dorothy Deming, Jerrie Shank. nga' Smwzty-1'h1'ec' 4 'gd' New 'M ywgiwi A 5- ' Top row: Nevada Mills: Picnickingt XVhat's this?: Old friends, Paula and Jerrie. Second row: WVhateha ez1ting'?g VVhoa, doggielg two sisters: No parking sign: You're up pretty far, girls. Third row: Oh, for summerlz Nice, big boat: Gassey: George and his little brother: At IXIBFISOBYS. Fourth row: Shelter house and girls: socks for someone: VVhy so mad, Clark?3 Hay- ride in the afternoon: ibelowj A happy threesome: Val at a slumber party and a, piano: Are you sleeping, girls? Fifth row: Jim prepared for initiation: Bledsoes beach. Sixth row: Sisters: Is this Tom? More souks and knowledge. Page Seventy-four 712 X M' v .. if r:f+fmg...AW ' K .2 are 4625 5. 555 Y emi: Top row: Nancy Clark .and Dick Meekg Dave attended Dottie's recital: Learning to dance, Marilynn'?g Margie Smith and her Crooked Lake beau. Stoond row: VVhat's going on g Dreaming, Maggie: Steadies: Dave and Dot after Christmas prom: Mona and Carty, all dressed up: Been Canoeing, girls? 'Fhird row: Have a nice time at the picnic'?l Dave Kaye and Mary Lee: Did you girls fall in?g Those two again!g Are you tired, Don? Fourth row: Been riding, kids'?: Paula, Jerrie and Carol at eighth grade graduationg XVhat's so funny, Jerrie?g Smiling beauty: Sunning yourself, Dave? Fifth row: Three of a kindg XVhy so gloomy, Mary Ann?g Mr. Hammel in his son's clothes: Freshman beauties. Pag e S121fc'11ty-fi ue Alumni 1949 Paula Albright-Mrs. Lloyd German, Angola, In- diana. Jean Marie Anstett-Working, Angola, Indiana. Owen Amstutz-Purdue University, LaFayette, In- diana. Richard Andrew-Wforking, Angola, Indiana. Phyllis Ashley-Mrs. Quintin Rupp, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Hugh Babcock-Weatherhead, Inc., Angola, Indiana. Joseph Douglass, Jr.-Bowling Green University, Bowling Green, Ohio. Morris Eggleston-Tri-State College, Angola, In- diana. Wilbur Fisher-United States Air Force. Willis Fisher-United States Air Force. John Goodhew--Working at Strand Theatre, Angola, Indiana. Jack Harman-United States Air Force. Marilyn Harman-Mrs. Richard Fisher, Angola, In- diana. Pat Harman-Working, Angola, Indiana. Robert Heingartner--Potawatomi Inn, Angola, In- diana. Marion Jensen-University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin. Marilyn Kling-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana. Janice Jones-Mrs. Edward Strauss, San Diego, Calif. Dorothy Magley--Tri-State College Office, Angola, Indiana. Gloria LaVine-Mrs. Robert Brown, Borger, Texas. Raymond Meek, Jr.--Indiana Associated Telephone Co., Angola, Indiana. Sue Meyer--Mrs. Robert Summers, Fort Wayne, In- diana. Mary Miller--At home, Angola, Indiana. Page Seventy-six Orville Moody--Purdue University, LaFayette, In- diana. Melvin Nodine-United States Navy. Donnell Moor-Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana. Lou Ann Phillips-Butler University, Indianapolis, Indiana. Marilyn Rahrer-Working in Bluffton, Indiana. Martha Reinoehl-Mrs. Raymond Meek, Jr., An- gola, Indiana. Mary Ellen Redding-Mrs. Robert I-Iemrick, Detroit, Michigan. Willa June Ritter-Mrs. Dean Halsey, LaFayette, Indiana. Martha Renner-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana. Beverly Robbins-Frozen Locker, Angola, Indiana. Fred Romero-United States Navy. Phyllis Ryan--Angola State Bank, Angola, Indiana. Lois Sams--Mrs. Richard Desmond, Angola, Indiana. Herbert Sanders-Farming, Angola, Indiana. Raymond Scott-Farming, Angola, Indiana. Robert Servis-United States Navy. Phyllis Smurr-Mrs. Leonard Ott, Angola, Indiana. Donna Sutton-Ball State Teachers, College, Muncie, Indiana. Gerald VanWagner-United States Army. Mary Ann Williamson- Mrs. Ralph Gunsenhauser, Arizona. Kathleen Wise-Mrs. Jack Summers, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Jeanne Ann Webb-Indiana University, Blooming- ton, Indiana. Gloria Sewell-Mrs. Richard Heaney, Manhatten Beach, California. Robert Sewell-Working, Center City, Minnesota. rqlmnni 1950 Robert Badders-Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana. Joseph Beck-United States Navy. Jack Bledsoe-United States Navy. Ray Bodie-Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa. James Hamilton-United States Navy. Howard Clark-Purdue University, LaFayette, In- diana. Harold Spencer-Working, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Nancy Sutton-Working, Angola, Indiana. Sondra Randolph-Working, Angola, Indiana. Daniel Munson--Notre Dame, South Bend, Indiana. William Radcliffe-Farming, Angola, Indiana. James Shank-United States Marines. Robert Mitzrnan-United States Army. Lewis Mounts-United States Navy. Eugene Easterday-United States Navy. Carlton Erwin-Sunrise Dairy and Kroger Store, Angola, Indiana. Phyllis Fanning-Expressways Inc., Angola, Indiana James Fisher-United States Navy. Hadley Davis-Texaco Station, Angola, Indiana. Denny Druckamiller-Albion College, Albion, Mich- igan. Don Blum-Weatherhead Inc., Angola, Indiana. Merrill German-Indiana University, Blomington Indiana. Minnie McKellips-Mrs. Ralph Bailey, Angola, In- diana. Arlene McClellan-Mrs. Walt Winsky, Chicago, Illinois. Donald Nelson-Working, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Jean Williamson-Albion College, Albion, Michigan Thola Miller-Telephone Office, Angola, Indiana. Sally Williamson-Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich- igan. Karl Wuest-United States Marines. Kenneth Neukam-United States Navy. Richard Meredith-United States Navy. Richard Holmes-Weatherhead Inc., Angola, In- diana. Susanna Lemley-Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich- igan. Orville Pentico-Working, Garrett, Indiana. Dene Cotner-Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Michigan Robert Holmes-Kapp's Service Station, Angola Indiana. Glen LaVine-United States Navy. Cyrus Johnson-United States Air Force. Page Seventy-seven Trip row: Hello, Bev: Three littlo girls? Off to sr-hool: Big' date, girls: Ambitious Rosalie. Seroucl row: Going XYest, girls: School daze: Jo Ami and Greta: Mzirilymi and Frances. Third row: My what a physique, Georgog XYhero's your friend, A111171 HmV's the water, :ir ls?: Thatls no way to clrivc-, Vzxlriez Smile for the birdie. Fourth row: Mona: XVay back when: Se-uirirs!?3 More Seniors. Page Svveffty-cigfot Fifth row: How do you d0?: Sunning, girls'?g Dig1iif'iQd seniors: Campers? Top row: YYhat ya doin' up there?: NVay back When, Jeanette She-etS?: Sun's bright: Junior leaders, Sec-ond row: "Cute!"-Sliaron Clark: Cbelowj Comfortable? Third imwz D0u't fall, Mary Ann: Boat riding: You all look S0000 sleepy. Fourth row: Myl: Picture pose: Summer time: Sun bathingg Totem pole: VVhat you doin' 7 Fifth row: Push hardlz Arenlt you daringlz You're outnumbered, lied: Senior' picnic: Cbelowj New this year: Pretty pearls. Page Seventy-nine Um Ndaedum ABSTRACTS: Goodale Abstract Company ,....,. ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT: Van's Sports Shop ,..........., ATTORNEYS: Willis K. Batchelet .,,.,,,.,,..,.,.,..., Gleason and Gleason, Lawyers ,,..,.. Harris Hubbard .,..,..........l,...l,,,., G. Kenneth Hubbard ....,...,,,.,,. Harvey E. Shoup ,........... T el. No. 15 1 109 30 3 75 .---.-.-- 64 3 17 L-- 278 Conn H. L. Smlth ............, ....... 3 45 AUTOMOBILE DEALERS: Alwood Motors .....,,.v.................. ...... 9 3 Angola Motor Sales, Mercury ......t tt..... 5 56 Angola Packard Company .,l................,.......... 150 Casebeer and Arnold ....,,,.....,........,................,. 108 Bob Lamoreaux Pontiac Sales and Service .,,..... 20 Martin's Plymouth, DeSoto and John Deere Implements .,,,,........,................ 218 Maxton Chevrolet Sales ....,...,... ....... 1 82 Main Auto Sales .............,..,..,,....., ......... 1 9 Ed Sellgren Buick Company ,,..... ....... 4 44 AUTO PARTS: Golden Auto Parts ........ .,,..,. 2 75 BAKERIES: Angola Baking Company ,....... ....... 3 59 Beatty's Bakery .......,............ ....... 1 95 BANKS: Angola State Bank ,,,.,..,.,..,....,,,... ,- ,,., 188 First National Bank of Angola ...,,. BARBER SHOPS: Clark's Barber Shop Fisher's Barber Shop Subway Barber Shop BEAUTY SHOPS: --..--.- 1 Angola Beauty Shop ...... ..,........ 4 47 Manor Beauty Shop ,,,.,,, ,,,,,,, Rainbow Beauty Shop ,,,.... Page Eighty 805-L ,-..--- 4 6 7 BOTTLERS: el. No. Angola Bottling Works ,.,,,,,. ,,...,. BOOK STORES: College Book Store ,v.,,, Munnis Book Store ,,,,,, BOWLING ALLEYS: Buck's Recreation .,...,., CIGAR DEALERS: Willis W. Love Company CLEANERS: -- 368 .. 398 5 3 4 52 2 -- 256 -. 438 Angola Dry Cleaners ,,,,.,, ,... McBricle's Dry Cleaners CLOTHIERS: Jarrard's Men's Wear ,,v,. Jerry Jacob's Men's Shop A 277 197 129 Ted s Men s Store ,.,.,.,,.,,,... ..... 4 83 COAL COMPANIES: Angola Brick and Tile .,,.... ....,.... 2 55 Linder Coal Company .,...... ..... 1 07-L CONFECTIONERS: Louie's Sweet Shop .,...,. ,,,,.,,, 1 8 DAIRIES: Gaycrest, Crone Dairy ........ ,,,,.. 4 5 3 Sunrise Dairy .,...........,..... ,.,,,, 4 26 DENTISTS: Drs. S. F. and W. R. Aldrich ,,,,., ,,,.,, 3 04 DEPARTMENT STORES: J. C. Penney Company ,...,, .,,.i,.. 4 7 DRESSMAKERS: The Nook Shop ........ .,,..... 7 6 DRESSED POULTRY: Kay's Dressed Poultry .,,,,,,. ,i,i,. 1 19 DRESS SHOPS: Angola Dress Shop ,..,,,..A,......,... Ritter and Ferry Dress Shop ,..,... Harman's Ladies Shop ..,.,.,.....,...,,, DRUGGISTS: Kratz Drug Store ,,,,... Loomis Drug Store ELECTRIC SHOPS: Foutz Electric Shop ,.... EXPRESS AGENCIES Railway Express Agency ........ Expressways, Inc. ,,,.,,........... FACTORIES: Pet Milk Company ....,..,....... wearhefhead Company ....,,. FARM BUREAUS: Steuben County Farm Bureau Co-Operative Association, Inc. FARM IMPLEMENTS: Covell Implement Store ....... Um fqclaaufiama el. No. --.---,---- 8 0 288 171 147 307 36 105 8 137 185 43 -------- 8 3 Farm Equipment Sales ...... ...... S 01 FEED STORES: J. H. Parsell's Sons, Poultry, Eggs an Feed, Wholesale and Retail ................. ...... 2 S0 FILLING STATIONS: Clair's Texaco Service .,.... ............ 5 07 Goodwin's D-X Station ....... - ..... 422 Newnam's Shell Service ,,,-,,,-,,,..,... .,.... 4 87 FIVE AND TEN CENT STORES: W. R. Thomas Sc to S1 Store ........,,.. ....-.,. 9 7 Tribolet Company Sc to S1 Store FLORISTS: Sharon Ann Floral Shop .............. ...... 1 78 Throop Florist ....,...c......... - ........ ...... 3 10 FUNERAL DIRECTORS: Klink's Funeral Home ,... Weicht's Funeral Home .... FURNITURE STORES: Wilder-King Furniture Company GAS DISTRIBUTORS: Sheets Oil Company, Fuel Oils ..... Tel. No. 3 62 ..-.--- 3 2 1 WL--- 246 66 GARAGES: Andy's Firestone Service ................. ....... 1 66 Angola Garage .........,.,....... I ......... ...... 9 162 Al Lonsbury,s Garage .... ....... 3 50 GIFT SHOPS: Fred Smith, Gifts and Greeting Cards, ............ 90 GROCERY STORES: College Grocery ...............,..... Community Food Market ........ Huff's Model Market ,...,.... Johnson's Food Market ......... Ritter and Johnson Market ...... Shiley's Market ....,...:r........... HARDWARE STORES: .------- 2 2 0 4 14 3 8 9 ------ 2 5 ..-----.-- 3 2 4 5 7-Y Williamson and Company, Wholesale and Retail Hardware, Wilco Distributors .......... 169 HATCHERIES: Angola Hatchery ...... HOTELS: Hotel Hendry .........:...,.. - -- INSURANCE COMPANIES: 1 1 3 -R ---.,-- 3 8 G. Wendell Dygert, District Agent Mutual Northwestern Life Insurance ........... - ....... 134-J Jacob Insurance Service ................................., 102 Phillip S. Johnson, Insurance ..................,....... 463 Tri-State Improvement Co., C. Pilliod- Gillis P1ll10d .......,.............,..,...,...,................. 248 Frank O. Watkins and Son Insurance ......r...,... 61 Rolland J. Weaver, Insurance ..,...............,,..,.,. 435 Page Ei glaty-one Una vqiaealidead. ICE CREAM AND SANDWICH SHOPS: Chuck's Hamburger Shop ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,-.,,---,,,-,- 233 Gay Barn --,,,,,,,,,.,,,,-,,,-,,-.,,,,v, JEWELERS: Liechty's Jewelry ,,,-,, M. E. Tuttle ......,.. LAUNDRIES: 353-L 322 61 Lemley's Laundry and Dry Cleaning ,,,,,,,,,,,,,. S32 LIVESTOCK COMPANIES: Angola Livestock Company ....,.,, LUMBER COMPANIES: Angola Lumber Company -v,-,,, Daniel Shank Lumber Company ,,,..,,r MACHINE SHOPS: Weiss Machine Company ,,,,, MEAT MARKETS: Mast Bros. Meat Market ,,,,i,, MOTELS: Lakeland Auto Court for Tourists ,,.. Panorama Motel ..,,-,,,,,,,,,,,rri,..,,i, Taylor's Tri-State Motel MUSICAL APPLIANCES: I-Iosack,s Pianos and Music Appliances NEWS STANDS: G. Sc K. News Stand ,,,.,, Dick's News Stand ,.ii,. OPTOMETRISTS: Dr. M. Blough ..,.,. Dr. R. C. Snook ....,. PAINT COMPANIES: 5 69 117 26 -,...--- 309 ---.--. 400 924-X 967-L -- 106 2 0 0 267-X 505-I., ,--. 635 Economy Wall Paper 86 Paint Company ,,,,,.,. 272 PHOTOGRAPHERS: Cline,s Picture Shop Gentry Photographic ...... Page Eighty-two 10 234 PLUMBERS: Tel. NO. Selman's Heating and Plumbing ,-,,,, ..-...,.... 7 2 PRINTERS: Steuben Printing Company .,..,,.. Printers of this Annual RADIO SI'IO'PS: Lakeland Radio Supply ,,,,,,,, RESORTS: Bledsoe's Beach, Lake James .... RESTAURANTS: Bassett's Restaurant ...,... Boyce's Drive-In ....,,,v Cardinal Cafe ,,...,.... Dixie Restaurant -...,,,, Eat Restaurant ..,,,.., Morris Restaurant .,,.,, SALVAGE STORES: ..,,,,-- 29 70 8 37-J ...-- 2 2 1 5 5 S 162 9190 177 .------ 51 Tri-State Salvage Store-Paints, Clothing, and Furniture SHOE COMPANIES: Badders' Shoe Company ,,.,... SHOE REPAIR SHOPS: Angola Shoe Repair Shop Shroyer Shoe Repair Shop SKATING RINKS: S Rhythm on Wheels Skating Rink SNACK BARS: Duke's Soda and Snack Bar The Hearth Snack Bar ,,,.,,, TAXIS: Angola Cab Company ....,, THEATRES: Brokaw Theatre .i.,.. Strand Theatre ,.,,,..,,,.....,.. TYPEWRITER AGENCIES: Adams Typewriter Agency, Inc. 12 6 ,,-..-----.-....94 5 -X ---,,-. 1 12-X ,,.-- 8 7 9-L 6 22 11 63 1 18 Top row: Kal and class, A friendly smile: Dramatically speakingg Nice day, Miss Paul. Second row: YVorking hard?g Mac: Mrs. Beck: A. H. S. after at day's Work. Third row: NVhere you going, Curt?g Vorng 'SVhere did you get those, Druck?: YVhat have We here? Could be Latin lasses. Fourth row: Music, maestro, please: Big business deal?: Cheer up boys! The girls will be back. Fifth 1-ow: Mr. Kepler at workg Miss Paul, Mr. Elliott in deep thought: Senior class oliicersg Druckg Vern. Page Eighty-three Top row: Can't- you decide which way to look, Jerrie?g It must have been startling: Gonna get a tan, g1rls?g Stand straight, Ann. Second row: Looklg Little kiddies must play: Dottie's soakin' in sung Mattieg These gals look tired. Third row: Carma's sunbathing too, More kidsg Don't fall off, Shirley: Is it really that hard, Irene?g Two senior beauties. Fourth row: You look disgusted, Lindag Annie and Susie in their younger days: Playful! Who's the smirk for, Joanie?g Good friends-Pat D. and Mary Ann Fast. Fifth row: Nancylg It must have been funnylg Football practice, eh, girls? Top row: Smiling Dick: Comfortable, gi1'ls?: Senior "go fern girls: XVhere's the pa- rade, Mona? Second row: Sophomore class officers: XVhat's behind those dark glassesff: The bored look. Third row: Senior Class Olivers: Three happy eighth grade graduates: Sitting pretty. Fourth row: Blow hard, Nancy: Going some place, gi1'ls?: Huh?: VVhat is Janie up to, Nancy? 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Suggestions in the Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) collection:

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


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


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


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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


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