Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 124


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1956 volume:

■ Mr. William J. Carr 01 W Harcourt Rd. Apt. 145D Angola, IN 46703-8809 KEY © PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS, ANGOLA HIGH SCHOOL, ANGOLA, IND. - ■ " •- • yW ' ' — " m » " frif iVn ' mjlNUI " ! - fiuJbluL £ibhate A well trodden path lies between our school and the Public Library, with every step meaning that a theme is completed or some reference material has been found. We, the Class of ' 56, have been greatly helped by this reading material, and so in our memories ice shall cherish the Public Library across the street. 1 J.»PJMi Owl tjifmnaAwm, We have passed through these gym doors many times during our high school years. We remember the many times we cheered our team on to victory and held our heads proudly even in defeat; we remember the classes in physical education and the many games which we played so hard; we remember the sock hops when we danced to the music of records played over the public address system. These memories will be with ns throughout our lives. ,§mtr 3 0i w ijoL Through the keyhole of our yearbook ue present to our readers a year at A. H. S. We shall shore the students and teachers who make up our school. We shall give you an idea of our activities at work and at play. We hope you like our keyhole glimpses. FACULTY ...Page 8 CLASSES ...Page 20 ACTIVITIES .. ...Page 44 SPORTS ...Page 72 fipjiteriaiwn. We, the Senior Class of 1956, ivish to express our sincere appreci- ation for the efforts of Miss Eunice Reed, our sponsor, and Fred Philipp, our president, who with patience, tact, and unfailing good humor have guided our class through four years of high school. They were always there with a helping hand and a cheerful word when prospects looked bleak and were the first to give us a word of com- mendation when things were bright. Page Seven GCJuQXy BsSSSSW 86 " " " " ■■■■■ (hu Ss yi, JJvwuqh. ihsL JOu wJsl S ChsdWUSLlL. All of our needs such as pencils, absence slips, and announcements to be made on the public address system are always filled by our secretaries, Mrs. Kunkel and Miss Jen- nings. We can only say, " Thanks, both of yon. We appreciate your sen ice! " Sup hLnismd nL We should like to express our sincere gratitude to Mr. Boomershinc for all of the help and guidance he has given us and the time which he always found for us during our four years in high school. (phincifml. Mr. McCntchan has helped us and advised lis throughout our four years in high school; we feel deep gratitude for all the things, big and little, that he has done to make our school years profitable and pleasant ones. Harold Leland Harold Carl foil Howard Hcyman Fisher Nedele Stevens Chase Boomershine Whucr We arc very proud of the members of the board of education. They have found means to make our school the splendid institution it is today. We thank them sincerely for all of the time and effort which they have given to our school and to us. Tl w dbrndju flattie School ta T .Ja J-joailtif Mr. Van Matre, Mr. Bern- hardt and Mr. Hammel plan future strategy in class work. It could be in social studies, science or math. Mr. Nichols and Miss Sie- bold talk over music plans for the day. Mr. Nichols thinks of band and orchestra. Miss Siebold has the choir on her mind. Mr. Shepherd types a film schedule while Miss Reed and Mrs. Trennepohl look on. Perhaps the films are for Latin and home economics. J axjjJh Miss Shultz and Mr. Ser gel discuss high school Eng- lish requirements. Mr. Clemens and Mr. Gra- ham compare notes before a mechanical drawing class be- gins. Mr. Porter and Miss Harms are considering art projects for the day. Notice the figures on the table! Jjctajdii Mr. Barkdull and Mrs. Stiles are talking about the relative values of bookkeep- ing and geometry in every- day life. Miss Leas is in a pensive mood just before the next typing or gym class. She could set the time clock for typing or blow the whistle on her desk. Mrs. Cline, Mrs. Kile, and Mr. Druckamiller are at the south end of the upper hall in the junior high depart- ment. Mr. Druckamiller al- so teaches history and driver training in high school. Jijouudiif Mr. Rathburn, grade school principal, sits at his desk at Hendry Park School. He also has a desk at the high school building. Mrs. Clark and Mr. Nes- bitt look over a patriotic poster used in junior high school. Mrs. Clark teaches science and Mr. Nesbitt, his- tory and physical education. Miss Hephner shows Miss Frank and Mr. Ryan an " ar- tistic " Hallowe ' en witch drawn by a sixth grade stu- dent. J axjjiltsf A safety poster in the fifth grade room engages the attention of Mrs. Fuller, Miss Harmon, and Mr. Sapp. Mrs. Hull, Mrs. Reic- hardt, and Miss Stevens study some fourth grade les- son plans. Mrs. Hart and Mrs. Schri- der plan third grade activi- ties for the coming week. 3 aailhf Miss Lemley and Mrs. Hockey talk about second grade Hallowe ' en projects. Notice the bulletin board! Mrs. MacFadyen is con- templating a new book for the first grade. Her pupils have just drawn butterflies! Miss Teegardin, Mrs. Boy- er and Miss Myers are sitting in front of a bulletin board with pictures illustrating first grade stories. They teach at Hendry Park. CUSTODIANS Our school could not function without the services of our faith- ful custodians, Harry Sowle, Ben Weldon, and Lester Shelton. They do everything that needs to be done, summer and winter. Richard Forbes has charge of the maintenance at Hendry Park. faculty. Meet Miss Collins and Mrs. Chizek! They teac h second grade at Hendry Park. Miss Hardy is doing some lettering for third grade while Mrs. Garn looks on. Their rooms also are at Hen- dry Park. iJSi? L JijpkaL GmqoLoL $dwoL Sc nsiA. TOP ROW: The flag flies at A. H. S. : Hendry Park in the winter. SECOND ROW: Angola High in the fall; our gym. THIRD ROW: The custodians do repair work; Bicycle haven. Page Nineteen f t Chu (x jl c$j24l JfawL § l (fadtwyL ROBERT CRESS ANDREW To me, one silly task is like a no t her. " Class Treasurer 3, 4: Plav Stage Crew, Stag " e Mgr.. 3: High School Choir 1: Boys ' Glee Club 1; Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4: Band 1-4: Film Pro- jector Operator 2, 3: Dis- trict Solo Ensemble Con- test 1: Di Immortales 1, 2: Track, Mgr. 1-3; Safety Patrol 1. MARY ANNA BARLETT A peace above all ly dignities. " rth- Attended Hamilton High School 1: Senior Plav Cast 4: Poetry Anthology 3; T- Teens 2: American Legion Oratorical Contest 3. MARLENE RUTH ALDRICH " She will stay tender and enchanted. " Senior Play Cast 4: High School Choir 1-4: Hornet Staff 3: Key Staff 4, Edi- tor: Alpha Delta Chi 1; Three One-Act Plav Cast 1: Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2; District Solo Ensemble Contest 1, 2: State Solo Ensemble Contest 1, 2; T- Teens 1, 2; Operetta Cast 4: Operetta Chorus 3; May Queen Court 1. REX BARTON " Divided between two thoughts each day, One to work, the other to play. " High School Choir 1-4; Boys ' Glee Club 1, 2: Key Staff 4: Poetrv Anthology 4: Track 1; Safety Patrol 1: Operetta Cast 1-4; Operetta Chorus 1-4. JANE YENETTE BROKAW " Blushing is the color of virtue. " F. T. A. 1-4, Vice-Presi- 3ent 4: Hornet Staff, Bus. Mlt.. 4: Key Staff 4: Three One-Act Play Stage Crew 2: Three One-Act Play Cast 3; National Thespian Society 3, 4: Band 1-4: Girls ' Glee Club 1; Or- chestra 2-4: District Solo Ensemble Contest 2-4: State Solo Ensemble St ■ ' ;: Y-Teens 2-4; Girls ' Athletic Association 2: Y-Teen Summer Con- ce - ' ;. SUZANNE MARGARET CARIS " On the day when the lot iv bloomed, Alas, my mind was stray- ing. " ior Play Sta e Crew S -nior Play Stage Crew 4: High School Choir 1-4: i; Alpha Delta Chi l; Three One-Act Play Crew I-:;; Three I ■ Cast 1-3: National Thespian So lei 2-4; Band 1-1: Girls ' Glee i . i eatra l, 2; District Solo Ensemble Contest 1-3 State Solo 1 est 2; Y- 2- l; Glrli ' Athl« I Ic i , 2; Operetta r u ?. 1-4. Attended A. it. S. only flrwt I emi - ter ..■:■ enior year. SsmhfiL. ROBERTA BROKAW " Music is the universal language of mankind. " Junior Play Stage Crew 3; Senior Play Stage Crew 4; High School Choir 2-4; Key Staff 4; District Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4; State Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4: Y -Teens 2-4; Operetta Cast 3; Operetta Chorus 4: English Contest 4; National Honor Society. DOREATHA CARPENTER " Her heart is like a sing- ing bird. " Attended Scott Center High School 2, 3: Class Secretar y-Treasurer 2; Junior Play Stage Crew 3; Junior Play Cast 3: High School Choir 2; Mixed Chorus 3: Scottie Staff 3; High Dander 3; Key Staff 4; " Three One-Act Piay Stage Crew 2; Girls ' Glee Club 1; F. H. A. 1. ELEANOR JANE CLELAND ' Such finds. joy ambition Attended South Side High School 1: Junior Play Cast, Student Di- rector 3: Senior Plav Stage Crew 4: F. T. A. 2, 3: Key Staff 4: Three One- Act Play Stage Crew 2: Girls ' Glee Club 1; Girls ' Athletic Association 1, 2: Essay Anthology 4; Di Im- mortales Staff 2; Y-Teen Summer Conference 3; Latin Conference 2. NED E. COOK " There is no wisdom like frankness. " Senior Play Cast 4; Key Staff 4: Three One-Act Play Cast 3; National Thespian Society 4: Band 1-4: District Solo En- semble Contest 1-4; Di Immortales 1: Baseball 1; State One-Act Play Con- test 3. SjutioiA, SHARRON L. COFFMAN " She carries the stars in her eyes. " Junior Play Stage Crew 3: Senior Play Stage Crew I: Hornet Staff 4: Kev Staff 4: Girls ' Glee Club 1: Y-Teens 2-4: F. H. A. 1-3: Girls ' Athletic As- sociation 2, 3: Student Li- brarian 3, 4. CAROLYN KAY CREEL " Kay is very street, As a friend she can ' t be beat. " Junior Play Stage Crew 3: Senior Play Stage Crew 4: Senior Play Cast, Stu- dent Director 4: Poetry Anthology 4: High School Choir 1-4; Key Staff 4; Alpha Delta Chi 1: Three One-Act Play Stage Crew 1-3: Three One-Act Play Cast 1-3: National Thes- pian Society 2-4; Band 1-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2: District Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4; State Solo Ensemble Contest 1-3; Y- Teens 2-4. Secretary 4; Student Council, Treasurer 4 : Girls ' Athle tic Associa- tion 1; Operetta Chorus 1-4; State One-Act Play Contest 3: National Honor Society 4. TIM DOUGLAS CULVER " A jolly good fellow is he. " ' High School Choir 1-4: Boys ' Glee Club 1, 2; Kev Staff 4: Three One-Act Play Cast 3: Band 1-4; District Solo Ensemble Contest 1-3: Di Immortales Staff 1: Hi-Y 1-3: Track 1. 2: Basketball 1-4: Base- ball 1-4: Operetta Cast 1, 2; Operetta Chorus 1-4. KENNETH W. DOWELL " When duty calls he will not shirk, Just so duty isn ' t work. " Senior Play Stage Crew 4: Key Staff 4; Safety Patrol 2, 3. LARRY DELLER " Large voice, small boy; Larry is always filled with joy. " Attended Scott Center High School 1-3; Class President 3: Class Secre- tary-Treasurer 1; Junior Play Cast 3; Senior Play Stage Crew 4: High School Choir 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Scottie Staff 3; High Lander Staff 3: Key Staff 4: Three One Act Plav Stage Crew 1, 2: Basket- ball 1-4: Baseball 1-4. PETER ELLSWORTH DICK " We wonder if there will ever be Another as well-liked as he. " Senior Play Stage Crew 4; High School Choir 1-4: Boys ' Glee Club 1, 2; Key Staff 4: District Solo Ensemble Contest 1, 2; State Solo Ensemble Contest 1; Cheerleader 4; Hi-Y 1, 2: Track 1-3: Operetta Chorus 1-4; Stu- dent Council 1-4, Vice- President 2, President 3, 4; Christmas Prom King 3; National Honor Society LUETTA ANNE EFF " A i cry likeable miss is she, ' But as shy as she can be. " Junior Play Stage Crew 3: Senior Plav Stage Crew 4: Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2: Essay Anthology 2: Latin Conference 2: Di Immor- tales Editor 2: T-Teens 2-1: Girls ' Athletic As- sociation 2, 3. KAY FRY " They say work and pleasure don ' t mix, But she does her work and is full of tricks. " Senior Plav Stage Crew 4: High School Choir 1, 3, 4: F. T. A. 4: Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4: Girls ' Glee Club 1: District Solo Ensemble Contest 3: T- Teens 4: F. H. A. 1; Oper- etta Chorus 3. 4. LEON NED FIFER " All great men are dyin° , off; I ' m not feeling so well myself. " Junior Play Cast 3; High School Choir 1-4; Bovs ' Glee Club 1, 2: Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2; Three One-Act Play Cast 2-4: Three One-Act Play Stage Crew 1: National Thespian Society 3, Vice- President 4: Band 1-4: Hi- Y 1, Vice-President; Track 1; Basketball 1; Operetta Chorus 1-3. RICHARD DELOYD GECOWETS " Dick is a good basket- ball player; Yon can ' t find one gay- er. " Junior Play Cast 3; Senior Play Stage Crew 4; High School Choir 1-4; Key Staff 4; Band 1-4: Orchestra 1-3: District Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4: State Solo Ensem- ble Contest 1-4; Track 1-4; Basketball 1-4: Safety Patrol 2; Operetta Cast 2; operetta Chorus 1, 2; Cross Country 2-4. S nitfidu ELDON LYNN GURTNER " Men of few words arc the best men. " Track 1 ; Safetv Patrol 1 : Key Staff 4. MARY JANE HAMMA " A winning way has Mary Jane, And her efforts aren ' t in vain. " n er 2: Jun- ior Play Cast - ' ' .: Senior ' i: High School ' ' !.., ir ::. 1: F. T. A. 1-4; -•aff i; Alpha Delta Chi 1. 2: Three Om -Acl - - Crew 2, ::: Xa- tional Thespian Society ' ■ ' ,. land ] - 1 Gli Is ' Glee Club 1-2; Orchestra 1-3; ilo ■■ Ensemble -4 State Solo ' ' on ' ■- I 1 , ' ■ ' ,, 4 ; V-Teen 2-4 Treasurer I: ta Chorus ' ■ ' .. i. NANCY LEE GERMAN " She ' s quiet in school, But on side — you ' d be surprised. " Junior Play Stage Crew 3: Senior Plav Stage Crew 4: Key Staff 4; Alpha Del- ta Chi 1, 2; Band 1-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2; Dis- trict Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4: State Solo Ensemble Contest 1, 2, 4; Di Immortales Staff 2; Y-Teens 2-4; Student Council 3. 4; G. A. A. 1, 2: May queen court 3. MARION L. HANTZ " Full of fun and never hurries, Can ' t understand why anyone worries. " Attended Scott Center High School 1-3; Class President 1 ; Class Secre- tary-Treasurer 3; Junior Play Stage Crew 3; Mixed Chorus 2. 3; High Lander :;: Basketball 1-4; Base- ball 1-4; Key Staff 4. ARLEEN KAYLOR " Everyone excels in some- thing in which another fails. " Hornet Staff 4; Key Staff 4; Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2; F. H. A. 2, 3. SANDRA DEE LEATHERMAN " Busy, cheerful and so sweet, She ' s the type girl you ' d like to meet. " Hornet Staff 4; Key Staff 4: Girls ' Glee Club 1; Dis- trict Solo Ensemble Con- test 1; T-Teens 2; Essay Anthology 4; F. H. A. 1-3; Girls ' Athletic Association 1. LOIS A. LONSBURY " A giggling lass with golden hair, Girls like her arc very rare. " Senior Play Stage Crew 4: Hornet Staff 4; Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 2: Y-Teens 2, 3: F. H. A. 1: Girls ' Athletic Associa- tion 1. KATHRYN BAKER MAC FADYEN rr A really bright gal with personality plus, She ' s a top favorite with all of us. " Class Vice-President 1; Poetry Anthology 4; Jun- ior Play Cast 3; Senior Play Cast 4; F. T. A. 1-3; Key Staff 4; Alpha Delta Chi 1; Three One-Act Play Stage Crew 1; Three One- Act Play Cast 2-4; Stu- dent Director 4; National Thespian Society 2-4 ; Girls ' Glee Club 1: Y- Teens 2-4: Vice-President 4: Student Council 1-3; Secretary-T reasurer 3: Girls ' Athletic Association 1, 2 ; Mathematics Contest 1, 3, 4 : Y-Teen Summer Conference 3; Essay An- thology 4; Salutatorian; National Honor Society 4. Ssmi iA. EDWIN KLINK " With laughing eyes and ready wit, Ed ' s a fellow we won ' t forget. " Class Treasurer 1: Senior Play Stage Crew 4; High School Choir 1; Bovs ' Glee Club 1; Key Staff 4; Hoosier Bovs ' State 3: Hi- Y 1, 2: Track 1: Basket- ball 1; Student Council 1. MARILYN LOU KOCH " A cheerful girl with tastes just right, She ' s both the in and out- door type. " High School Choir 1; Hornet Staff 4; Y-Teens 2: F. H. A. 1, 2; Girls ' Athletic Association 1: Key Staff 4. Attended A. H. S. only until March 2 in the senior year. ROSEMARY LOWER " Made in just the right way, Not too solemn — not too m - " Senior Plav Stage Crew 4: Key Staff 4: Y-Teens 2- 4. JOHN F. MALOY " Tops in music and d r a m a, man about town, There ' s never a dull mo- ment when our John ' s around. " Junior Play Cast 3; Sen- ior Play Cast 4; High School Choir 1-3; Boys ' Glee Club 1, 2; Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4; Three One-Act Play Cast 3, 4; National Thespian Society 3. 4: Band 1-4: Platform Reading Contest 3; Dis- trict Solo Ensemble Contest 1, 2, 4; State Solo Ensemble Contest 1. 2, 4: Track 1-4, Student Mgr. 1. 2: Baseball 1-4; Student Council, Vice-President 3; Operetta Chorus 2. 3; WOWO Junior Town Meeting 3. GENE MAXTON " A smile for all, a yearn- ing for fun; Gene is a friend to every- one. " Class Vice-President 4; Junior Play Stage Crew 3: Senior Plav Stage Crew 4: Boys ' Glee Club 1, 2: Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 2: Hoosier Boys ' State 3: Hi-T 1: Track 1, 3, 4; Cross Country 3, 4 : Safety Patrol 1. RICHARD MCINTYRE " A little mischief, by the ua . Is just the thing to spice the Jay. " Attended San Lorenzo High School 1-3; Senior Play Stage Crew 4; Hornet Staff 4: Kev Staff 4: Three One-Act Play Cast 4: Football 2, 3; Wrestling ANITA LOUISE MC CLELLAN " Gentle of speech, bene- ficent of mind. " Class Secretary 4: Senior Play Cast 4; F. T. A. 1, 2; Hornet Staff 3; Key Staff 4: Band 1, 2: Girls ' Glee Club 1; Orchestra 1, 2; District Solo Ensemble Contest 1, 2; State Solo Ensemble Contest 1, 2 : Y- Teens 2-4: Girls ' Athletic Association 1, 2; Latin Contest 1; May Queen Court 2. MARY LOU MILLER " Her thoughts arc carried on iii the mnrmiirings of a song. " Attended Martins- ville High School 1: Senior Play Stage Crew 4: High School Choir 1-4: Kev Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 2: Na- tional Thespian Society 4: Band 2-4; Orchestra 1-4: Girls ' Glee Club 1; Dis- trict Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4: State Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4; Hoosier Girls ' State 3: T- Teens 2-4: G. A. A. 1-3, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3: Operetta Cast 4; Oper- etta Chorus 1-4: Three One-Act Play Stage Crew 2: English Contest 4. Ssuni iL. FRED A. PHILIPP " He ' s our president known as Fred, Rated tops by all he ' s led. " Class President 1-4: High School Choir 1-4; Boys ' Glee Club 1, 2: Key Staff 4: Cheerleader 4: Hoosier Boys ' State 3: Hi- T 2, 3, Vice-President :i ; Track 1, 3, 4: Baseball 3; Student Council 1: Oper- etta Chorus 1-4: National Honor Society 4. WILLIS H. NELSON " A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of men. " Class Sergeant-at-arons 1- Track 1, 2; Basketball 2 Baseball 1; Safety Pa- trol 1, 2. SHIRLEY JEAN MILLER " She is intellectual and re- fined, With brains and beauty well combined. " Class Secretary 2: Senior Play Cast 4: High School Choir 1-4: F. T. A. 2-4, President 4: Alpha Delta Chi 1; Band 1-4; Girls Glee Club 1: Y-Teens 2-4; Or- chestra 2-4; District Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4: Si. ii. ' Solo .V Ensemble Contest 1-4; Operetta Cast 3: Operetta Chorus 2-4. MARY A. NELSON " She ' s not what you ' d call perfect; She ' s not what you ' d call bad; She ' s just like the rest of ns And giggling is her fad. " Senior Plav Stage Crew 4; Hornet Staff 4; Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2: Y-Teens 2-4; G. A. A. DAVID PAUL RALSTON " Honor lies in honest toil. " Junior Play Cast 3; Senior Plav Stage Crew 4; High School Choir 1-4; Boys ' Glee Club 1-3; Key Staff 4; Poetry Antho- logy 4; District Solo Ensemble Contest 3; State Solo Ensemble Contest 3; Track 1-4; Student Council 4; Operetta Chorus 1- I. RONALD L. STEENERSON " 1 heard the years tick away — Will not time hut wait for me? " Class Vice-President 3: Junior Play Cast 3; Senior Play Cast 4; High School Choir 2; Boys ' Glee Club 2; Key Staff 4; Alpha Delta Chi 2: Three One- Act Play Cast 2, 3, Student Director 4; National Thes- pian Society 3, 4, Presi- dent 4; Band 1-4; Or- chestra 2: District Solo Ensemble Contest 1; State Solo Ensemble Contest 1: Di Immortales Staff 1; Hoosier Boys ' State 3; Hi- Y 1-4: Golf 2-4; Basket- ball 1-4; Baseball 1-4; Mathematics Contest 1, 2, 4; Operetta Chorus 2. NANCY BETH STEVENS " We behold her proudly, A glorious spring ' s beau- ty. " Junior Play Stage Crew; Senior Play Stage Crew 4: High School choir l-i Band 1-4; Orchestra 1, 2; Girls ' Glee Club 1; District Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4; State Solo Ensemble Contest 3, 4; Key Staff 4; Hornet Staff 4: F. T. A., Secretary-Treasurer 3, His- torian 4; Y-Teens 2-4, President 4; Legion Ora- torical Contest 4; G. A. A. 1, 2; Operetta Chorus 3, 4: May queen court 2; Na- tional Honor Society 4. JOANNE ULMER " That smile! It comes of being gay. " Junior Play Cast 3: Senior Play Cast 4; High School Choir 1-4: Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4; Al- pha Delta Chi 1, 2: Three One- Act Play Cast 3, 4: National Thespian Society 3, 4: Band 1-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1; District Solo Ensemble Contest 1-3 ; State Solo Ensemble Contest 1, 2: Di Immor- tales Staff 1; Cheerleader 2, 3: Y ' -Teens 2-4; G. A. A. 1; Vice-President 1: Oper- etta Cast 3; Operetta Chorus 2-4. SsmbfiiL, LEE J. SCHAEFFER " Still water runs deep. " Senior Play Stage Crew 4; Key Staff 4. SALLY ANN SNOW " Small she is and like a fairy; You ' ve never seen anyone so merry. " Junior Play Cast 3: Sen- ior Play Cast 4; Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 1: Three One-Act Play Stage Crew 1, 2: Three One-Act Play Cast 2; National Thespian Society 2-4, Sec- retary 3; Y - -Teens 2-4: Es- say Anthology 4; G. A. A. 1-3; Latin Conference 2; Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2; Bet- ty Crocker Contest 4. DONNA MAE STRITE " When words fail, music speaks. " Junior Play Stage Crew 3; Senior Play Stage Crew 4; High School Choir 1-4; F. T. A. 2, 3; Key Staff 4; Girls ' Glee Club 1: Or- chestra 3, 4; District Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4: State Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4; Y-Teens 2, 3; Student Council 2; Oper- etta Cast 4; Operetta Chorus 2-4. JAMES M. TAYLOR " Last night he dreamed — Today he dreams. " Senior Play Cast 4; Boys ' Glee Club 2, 3; Key Staff 4: Band 1-4; Track 3, 4: Safety Patrol 2; Cross- Country 4. DON LYNX VAITE " There ' s mischief in his eyes And friendship in his heart. " Kev Staff 4: Track 1. 3: Baseball 1-4: Basketball 1-4: Essay Anthology 4: Poetry Anthology 4. CYNTHIA ANNE WILLIS " She always did her les- sons well, A classmate of whom we ' re proud to tell. " Class Secretary 1: Jun- ior Plav Cast 3: Senior Plav Cast 4: High School Choir 1-4: F. T. A. 1-3, Vice-President 3: Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2: Three One-Act Play Cast 1-3. Student Director 4: National Thespian So- ciety 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Band 1-4: Drum Major 4: Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2, Ac- companist: Essay Antho- logy 4: Orchestra 1-4: Dis- trict Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4: State Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4: In- dianapolis Symphony Au- dition 2, 3: Hoosier Girls ' State 3: T-Teens 2-4: Stu- dent Council 1: G. A. A. 1-3, Treasurer 2. 3: Dis- trict State Latin Con- test 1: District State Mathematics Contest 2: District State English Contest 3, 4: Local " Winner " I Speak For Democracy " Contest 4: Operetta Cast 1, 2. 3. Student Director 4: May Queen Court 3: Vale- dictorian: National Honor Society President 4. ELLEN LOUISE WICOFF " Likeable, lovable, she ' s true blue; She ' s a friend, through and through. " Attended Metz High School 1, 2: High School • -■ 1-4: Key Staff 4: Band 1-4: Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2: Essay Anthology 4: D Solo Ensemble Contest 1-3: Hoosier Girls ' State ::: T-Teens 3, 4: Operetta Chorus 3, Ac- 4 : National II - lety i. ALAN R. WALTENBERGER " Fancy free — cares an none ' . All through life he ' ll have fun. " 1- 4 : High Key staff : all 1, 2; Ea i - i , 2, Attended P :.,,-.. High Si hool 1. SswioiA CARL JAMES UNGER " As a man thinkcth in his heart, So « he. " Junior Play Cast 3; Sen- ior Play Cast 4; High School Choir 2: Boys ' Glee Club 1-3: Key Staff 4: Three One-Act Play Cast 4: National Thespian So- ciety 3, 4: Hi-Y 1: Student Librarian 4: Film Projec- tor Operator 3. PATRICIA ANN WALSH " Nothing is pleasant that is not spiced with vari- ety. " Attended Central Catho- lic High School 1; Junior Play Stage Crew 3; Sen- ior Play Cast 4: Key Staff 4 : National Thespian So- ciety 4; Y-Teens 2-4: G. A. A. 1. JOHN CARL WEISS " A town that boasts in- habitants like vie Can have no lack of good society. " Senior Play Cast 4: Key Staff 4: Three One-Act Play Cast 3; Band 1-4; District Solo Ensemble Contest 1-4: State Solo Ensemble Contest 2, 4; Mathematics Contest 3. CAROL LEE WILSEY " Always ready and glad to aid, Of such stuff fine friends are made. " Junior Play Stage Crew 3; Senior Play Stage Cre v 4: Hornet Staff 4; Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 2: Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2; Y-Teens 2-4; G. A. A. 2, 3; F. T. A. 1. JOHN CHARLES BOOK " T l c rolling s t o n c gathers moss back at A. H. S. " Band 1: Track 1, 2: Basketball 1, 2; Safety Patrol 1: Attended Hemet Senior High School, He- met, California, 3. Colors Scarlec and Gray Flower Rose Motto " The Higher We Rise the Broader the View " CLASS OFFICERS President Fred Philipp Vice-President ..Gene Maxton Secretary Anita McClellan Treasurer Bob Andrew Sponsor Miss Reed tflaAA. 2itihfuj The Angola School threw open her doors on September 11, 1944, to greet a group of mischievous, yet angelic, little children, who are now her seniors. The original seventy members of the class of ' 56 included: Donald Abbott John Adams Dana Barlett Man,- Barlett Leah Barto Janet Beekman Charles Boomer Man ' Bowerman David Boyle James Brock Jane Brokaw Roberta Brokaw Suzanne Caris Sharron Coffman Shirley Collins Donald Copas Shirley Cotner Ned Cook Wava Cox Kay Creel Donna Crone Tim Culver Peter Dick Nancy German David Gillette Nancy Gleason Nancy Hullinger Leora Keller Sharon Kel lei- Eddie Klink Marilyn Koch Caroline Kolb Ronald Kope Charles Leslie Tommy Lipman Beverly Locke Billy Locke Lois Lonsbury Walter Lowther John Maloy Gene Maxton David Mendenhall Shirley Miller Robert Minor Kenton Nichols Nancy Preston Richard Reppard Janice Richardson Kathrine Richardson Laura Richardson Yolene Rinehart Lee Schaeffer Stephen Sims Harold Smith Phillip Smith Wauneta Smith Willard Smith Nancy Stevens Carl Unger Betty Weiss John Weiss Roger Wheaton Betty Wiard Carol Wilsey Sharon Woodard Jimmy Young Larry Zeigler We entered our freshman year in the fall of 1952, and we realized that we were really high school students. We were proud of ourselves and we hoped to make a suc- cess of our four years of high school. In our sophomore year we were getting better acquainted with the other students and we took part in many different activities. Our junior year was a great credit to us. We presented our junior play, " Ghost Wanted, " which was a great success. We received a plaque for topping the previous record in magazine sales Our Junior-Senior Banquet was a never-to-be-forgotten af- fair, with all the rustling formals, the gala colored decorations, and the Eiffel Tower earning out the Paris theme. And then we were seniors! It was a marvelous year! We began with the senior play, " George Washington Slept Here. " Our patriotic program was a thrilling ex- perience for all of us. We had a marvelous senior trip to New York City. A very pleasant memory for us was the Junior-Senior Banquet. Then it was time for bac- calaureate and commencement. We walked across the stage to receive our diplomas with mixed emotions, as this was good-bye. We were ready to take our places in the world. We had been well prepared for the future by our teachers, parents and friends. The memories of our twelve years of school will remain in our minds and hearts for- ever. —ANITA McCLELLAN SHARRON COFFMAN MARILYN KOCH Page Thirty Jhom, J Aj2AkmML Jo S nitfiA. Ink) fingers, borrowed gum. Cracking jokes and having fun, Slumber parties, giddy and gay, Learning lines for the senior play! Exchanging pictures — name cards, too Those horrible days with report cards due, Chopped off hair, and pop-it beads, Tourney time; such excitement it breeds! Bermuda shorts, that Saturday date, Cramming for tests when one knows it ' s too late, That fabulous banquet that left us so poor, The senior trip that we all waited for! Awaiting with glee those carefree vacations. Our very first prom; such magic fascinations! These things the seniors of the ' 5 6 class Tuck away with memories of A. H. S.! It ' s time now to go our own separate ways, To end our glorious ruling days. The world our own special talents we ' ll show, And find out how much we really don ' t know. CYNTHIA WILLIS SsmiiAA, jUl. JIaaL JicicUl FIRST ROW: Nancy Gleason, Gene Maxton, Sharron Coffman, John Weiss, Jane Erokaw, Carl Unger. SECOND ROW: John Maloy, Marilyn Koch, Ned Cook. Nancy Stevens, Pete Dick, Carol Wilsey. THIRD ROW: Roberta Erokaw, Dave Mendenhall, Mary Barlett, Lee Schaeffer, Nancy German, Tim Culver. FOURTH ROW: Eddie Klink, Lois Lonsbury, Caroline Kolb, Shirley Miller, Kay Creel, Bob Andrew. Pmrc Thirty-one or f r j i+ FIRST ROW: Jim Albright, Don Andrew, Maurice Bar- lett, Barbara Barnett, Judy Braman. SECOND R O W: Judy Brown, LaMar Brown, Ray Brown, Kathy Broxon, Louis Chiricotti. TIIIUD ROW: Carol Col- lins, Sharon Crain, Paul De- Rosa, Connie Dygert, Al Eatingrer. - 1957- President Mike Erickson Vice-President Maurice Barlett Secretary Bonnie Gary Treasurer Janice Laird Sponsor Mr. Barkdull Colors ..Blue and White Flower White Carnation Motto " Not Finished, Just Begun " FOURTH ROW: Mike Erickson, Larry Eyster, Judy Fair. II ' TH ROW: Margaret M, Dick Finch, Gary lies, Bonnie Gary, Tom SIXTH ROW: Mary Lou Gibson, Pat Gravely, Dave Grlflln, Lois Harmon, Jerry Hart. FIRST ROW: Dean Harter, Jim Hilclebrantl, Tom Hoff- man, Jon Holtzman, Kenneth Hullinger. SECOND ROW: Bill John- son, Mike Kirk, Allen Kunkel, Janice Laird, Bob Low t her. THIRD ROW: Jim Max- w ell, Margie McEntarfer, Sharon McLeland, Van da Mus- ser, Gaylon Myers. I- ' t H ' RTH ROW: Lucinda New nam, Burdena Nichols, Tom Priest, Matt Ratekin, Tony Romero. FIFTH R O W: Barbara Rondot, Phil Rorick, Dick Serv is, Doug Sharrow, John SI law. SIXTH ROW: Bill Sheets, Marcia Short, Dick Steinka, Bill Stonecipher, Jim Wal- cutt. SEVENTH ROW: Gene Weicht, Jean Wicoff, Ken Williamson, John William- son, Margaret Williamson. EIGHTH ROW: Phil Wil- son, Nancy Wood, Ronnie Wuest, Jim Wyatt, Mr. Bark- dull, sponsor. ft 0% -— ?S A t " S» Atom - a a a- n FIRST ROW: Jean Al- bright, Dick Baade, Keith Beechy, Judy Binkley, Pat Bradley. SECOND ROW: Dick Bro- kaw, Robert Burlew, Anne Burns, Rosalyn Burton, Sylvia Butler. -195S- President -Dave MacFadyen Vice-President, Roger Wilson Secretary . Nanci Randolph Treasurer Gary Griffith Sponsor Mr. Druckamiller Colors Pink and White Flower Pink Carnation Motto — " With the Ropes of the Past We ' ll Ring the Bells of the Fu- ture " THIRD ROW: Jerry Byers, Tom Caswell, Pat Collins, Pat Crooks, Dale Dailey. FOURTH ROW: Karen Day, Richard Day, Janet Doming, Barbara Detar, Linda Et- tinger. FIFTH ROW: Bob Eff, Shirley Elson, Jerry Fast, John Fiandt, Janean Freed. FIRST ROW: Beverly Greenamyer, Jim Griem, Gary Griffith, Leslie Hagans, John Henley. SI ' iXI i ll W s h ;i r o n Herendeen, John Keller, June Kelly, Edward Kimmel, Judy Krutsh. THIRD ROW: Ann Kugler, Nor m a Law, Dave Mac- Fadyen, Bob Mclntyre, Jack Miller. FOURTH ROW : Gordon Mitchell, Ken Nagel, Terry Potts. June Priest, Nancy Randolph. FIFTH ROW: Barbara Raney, Leroy Reed, Karen Reese, John Rorick, Barbara Rowe. SIXTH ROW: Mary Schrider, Beth Selman, Carol Skove. Ann Slanina, Eddie Smith. SEVENTH ROW: Phillip Snyder, Dave Southern, Larry Stevenson, Sandy VanWag 1 - ner, Roger Wilson. EIGHTH ROW: Bill Wright, Mr. Druckamiller. NOT PICTURED: Shirley Miller. Steve Dickmeyer, Glenn Wilber, Erma Sims, Sue Sims. £ f$ 1 " • W f ' JCM FIRST ROW: Alan Alaura, Elaine Artman, Dorothy Bar- lett, Charles Barrows, Karen Beechy, Carolyn Berning. SECOND ROW: Eddie Bis- hop, Sharon Brokaw, Karen Br ok aw, Ricky Brooks, Con- nie Brown, Ben Bryan. THIRD ROW: John Broxon, Joe Buckness, Harold Cain, Gary Chapman, Kay Claar, Janice Converse. -1959- President Tom Philipp Vice-President Reginald Parrisb Secretary -.Deanne Newbauer Treasurer Howard Crum Sponsor Mr. Porter Colors Blue and Silver Motto — " With the Steps of Today We Shall Build the Ladder of Tomorrow " FOrr.TH ROM : Harriet Cook, Connie Crain, Tom Crain, Bud Crum, Janice De Lancey, Phillip Deller. FIFTH ROW: David Dy- gert, Karen Erbe, Doug " Es- senberg " , Carol Ferro, Janie Flegal, Joy Feaser. SIXTH ROW: Connie Gary, Lynda, Gentry, Jim Gibson, Hue Goodhew, Jean Griffin, Jerry Jark. FIRST ROW: Peg Jarrard, Janet Hart. Phyllis Harter, Bill Hennessey, Tony Holtz- man, Geraldine Kaylor. SECOXD ROW: Kay Kelley. Tim Kerlin. Jim Koch. Joan Kolb, Don Lee, Ronald Lee. THIRD ROW. Jeff McClel- land. Jack Mitchell, Richard Moore, Betty Musselwhite, Sharon Musser, Barbara My- ers. FOURTH ROW: Mary N " a g e 1, Deanne Newbauer, Lewis X e w n ;i m, Xorma Nichols, Frank Noragon, Don K. Orewiler. FIFTH ROW: Bonnie Page, Tom Philipp, Reggie Parrish, Imogene Potts, Lonia Randol, Jerry Randolph. SIXTH ROW: Susan Rath- burn. Donna Reed, Sandra Sailor, Eileen Schaeffer, Tom Schmiege, Rose M. Sellinger. SEVEXTH ROW: Sandie Shank, Bonnie Shoup, Brenda Smith, Suzy Steenerson, Bar- bara Strite, Gordie Van- Ma iter. EIGHTH ROW: Judy Wal- cutt, Duane Ward, Wayne Wilcox, Mary Jo Willis, Harold Wise, Mr. Porter. 4 J iJ r cj i ; 4 or 7 ! o f) (Ts ft f Cs 4 aY ft r 0 a fSO A w- , ' a (M I - - . . -w 4k kmm i a y fS . FIRST ROW: Mrs. Clark, Mrs. Cline, Pete Yarger, Lin- da Howe, Eddie Finch. SECOND ROW: Marsha Sams, Dee Gilbert, Sandy Rust, Kenny Cope, Rosalyn Greenamyer. THIRD ROW: Bill Richard- son, Judith Beekman, Mike Noragon, Carol Gram ling, Sam Lonsbury. FOURTH ROW: Para Beat- ty, .1 im Parker, Janet Smith, Jerry Clark, Martha Barlett. FIFTH ROW: Bruce Board- man, Pat Reeves, Jack Gil- christ, Susan Ulmer, Kent Murphy. SIXTH ROW: Juanita Eat- inger, Bill Linnemeier, Steve King " , Dianne Short, Dennis Crooks. SEVENTH ROW: Judy Potts, Marcia Meyer, Emory Haviland, Sandy Claar, Tom Owens. EIGHTH ROW: Barbara Shipley, Jerry Ferguson, Pat L a s h, Danny Cope, Jon Kay lor. NINTH ROW: Lee Gilbert, Suzie Yoder. FIRST ROW : Tom Wyatt, Beth MacFaflyen, Tom Flegal, Blease Lattimore, Sharon Babcock. SECOND ROW: Fred Smith, Samarra Guerrero. .1 e r r y Hoffman, Marilyn Young - , Bill Crotty. THIRD ROW: Bobby Stef- fan, Donna Rae Vrchota, Dick Hoolihan, Gail Morrell, Phil- lip Ginder. FOURTH ROW: Jackie Kirk, Fred Koehlingrer, Nancy Green. Dickie Whaley, Karen Gecowets. FIFTH ROW: Dick Lucas, Barbara Keller, Don Morti- m e r, Ha r r y Zimmerman, Janice Hart. SIXTH ROW: Mike Reese, Kenna Johnson, Bob Elston, Barbara Ormiston, Georgie Detar. SEVENTH ROW: Elizabeth Owens, David Meyer, Ciariene Queen, Chuck Kulin, Judy Noble. EIGHTH ROW: Franklin Lee, Ronnie Dodd, Jane Tay- lor, Jimmy Griffin, Martha Wilder. N I NTH 1 tOW : Mike Ston- ier. Darlene Zimmerman. NOT PICTURED: Janice Robbins, Carolyn Heiderman, Nellie In man, Billy Burlew, Sandra Haney. 5 V- X • ' • I S £) A o A A ft HA A f n§ at a ft f « $ ft c a " «ia mkj i i ) SwsmJth. FIRST ROW: Mrs. Kile, Mrs. Stiles, Vicki Fraden- burg, John Newnam, Sigrid Somerlott, Larry Sunday. SECOND ROW: Judy O ' - Dell, John Sellgren, Janet Hanna, James Smith, Sharon Haniia, Jerry Goslee. THIRD ROW: Diane Dis- bro, Donald Wilson, Betty Wise, Glen Rogers, Carol Harmon, James Wilbur. FOURTH RO W: Woodice Conway, Carol Steinke, Bruce Anderson, Barbara Maxton, Phillip Musser, Karen Heren- deen. FIFTH ROW: Peter Garner, Ivaren Rowe, Gary Horn- buckle, Pamela Wright, Stan- ley Rockey, Patricia Binkley. SIXTH ROW: Mike Deming, Marilyn Blough, Michael Haley, Judy Brady, David Holben, Judith Wilcox. SEVENTH ROW: Kenny Johnson, Bobbie Sue Sapp, Danny Holben, Linda Mains, William Steele, Kay Christen. EIGHTH ROW: Jack Ber- lien, Sharon Lowery, Elery Kimes, Marcillia Almond, Nor m a n Amstutz, Dixie Stonecipher. NINTH ROW: Susan Carr, Terry Arkwright, Carla Claar, S a m m y Dirrim, Claudette Shatto, Roger Lehman. TENTH ROW: Br en da Childers, Thomas Pristas. FIRST ROW: Kaye Con- verse, Kathy Gibson, Mickey Haley, Judy Seeman, Jerry Reynolds, Susan Siegrel. SECOND ROW. David Day, Betty Nichols, Jon Baade, Judy Griffith, Thomas Doug- lass, Mary Slanina. THIRD ROW : Tho m a s Shinn, Joan Leather man, Ed- die Mathews, Barbara Crox- ton, Richard Guilders, Julie Br oka w. FOURTH ROW: Dick Mus- ser, Carolynne Henley, James V i e r 1 i n g, Janelle Erwin, Roger Sailor, Linda Ewers. FIFTH ROW: James Kolb, Dinah Taylor, Edward Sess- ford, Sandra Hubart, Bruce Steinke, Betty Reeves. SIXTH ROW: Julia Caton, Steve Krutsch, Vickie Phelan. Russell Noragon, Sigrid Somerlott, Clifford Ryan. SEVENTH ROW: Roann Degg , Karl Jo Aldrich, Philip Preston, Ann Ramsay, Mar- tin Brannan, Kay Bailey. EIGHTH ROW: Ronald B a r 1 e t t, Barbara Snyder, Thomas James, Mary Agnes Gary, Buddy Warren, Elaine Granquist. NINTH ROW: Sylvia Crowl, Nash Musselwhite, Karen Chaney, Patrick Taylor, Marialana Rensch, Richard Hullinger. TENTH ROW: Walter Smith, Konita Forbes. NOT PICTURED: Bonnie Burlew , Tom Hutto, and Jim- my Sims. Q.Q a a a r v. ft A mi fS n. Pi CL.dL.S-. dudiioiuim. (L S nbfL (bhGjowUL. In the future when " Oft in the stilly night Ere slumber ' s chain has bound me, Fond Memory brings the light Of other days around me — ■ " I shall recall the activities connected with the auditorium of A. H. S. I shall re- call the hours spent in band, orchestra and choir rehearsals, and the exciting moments of concerts and music contests. I shall recall the junior and senior class plays; the operettas; the magician acts; the sacred programs at Christmas and Easter; the patriotic programs on Armistice Day; the seniors ' presentation, " For God and Country; " awards day, class day — and Commencement! Indeed the school auditorium holds its memories for each member of the Class of ' 5 6. Page Forty-two Qvl Jjivinq. Wsnufuf o Owl ScPwolmaijUL. Richard Brokaw John Morris d JjianAumL (DhoavrL Life is but a transient dream that floats us through a world of care. We rise upon an iridescent bubble until it bursts, and we are carried into eternity by the ever-prevailing winds of God. —KAY CREEL Page Forty-three i cA MIm (Vsl (participated 9k. tit d. 2(. S. PREPARING COPY FOR THE KEY Pete sets a deadline. The editors plan the layout. Department heads make plans. Th; typists are busy. JhsL Jisu Editor-in-Chief Alumni Marie ne Aldrich Bob Andrew- Lois Lonsbury Mary Nelson Associate Editors Janie Cleland Kay Creel Music Sandra Leatherman Katy MacFadven Cynthia Willis Cynthia Willis Rex Barton .lane Brokaw Ellen Wicoff Business Staff Nancy German Ned Cook Class Will Kenny Dowell Ned Fifer Pete Dick Eddie Klink Fred Philipp Mac Mclntyre John Weiss Gene Maxton Dave Ralston Lee Schaeffer Sally Snow Class Prophecy Carl linger Don Waite Nancy Stevens Pat Walsh Cynthia Willis Alan Waltenbergrer Don Wise Class History Art Editor Anita McClellan Nancy Stevens Sliarron Coffman Marilyn Koch Dramatics John Maloy Snapshots Kay Creel JoAnne Flmer Kay Fry Classes Dor eat ha Carpenter Donna Strite Roberta Brokaw Jim Taylor Mary Lou Miller Sports Features Ron Steenerson Carol Wilsey John Maloy Arleen Kaylor Dick Gecowets Rosemary Lower Tim Culver Organizations Circulation Shirley Miller Fred Philipp Mary Barlett Larry Deller Lue Anne Erf Eldon Gurtner Janie Hamraa Marion Hantz 4 JJw, ?{oAnst The " Hornet " is a monthly publication put out by the journalism class of A. H. S. It con- tains news, feature stories, editorials, exchanges, gossip, jokes, sports and other interesting materi- al. Its existence goes back to 19 IS, when it was called " The Key " as well as the yearbook. In 1934 it was renamed " The Spectator, " a title which lasted only one year. The name " The Hornet " was suggested by Mr. Druckamiller in a contest the next year, and so the paper has been called since then. In 1949 " The Hornet " staff was admitted to membership in the Quill and Scroll, the Inter- national Honor Society for High School Journal- ists. The members of the staff also belong to the National Scholastic Press Association. The members of the staff this year included: Editor-in-chief, JoAnne Ulmer; associate editor, Kay Fry; business manager, Jane Brokaw; art editor, Nancy Stevens; sports editor, John Maloy; exchanges, Arleen Kaylor; news writers, Lois Lonsbury, Bob Andrew, Mac Mclntyre; feature writers, Carol Wilsey, Mary Nelson, Marilyn Koch; posters, Sharron Coffman and Sandra Leatherman. Miss Shultz was the faculty advis- er. PUTTING OUT THE HORNET Fun at the mimeograph machine. Hornet posters in the making. The assembly line putting the pages together. The editor types — with two assistants. 0 Christmas Prom Voting for Kins Christmas Window QJ-Jjwl The Y-Teen club was originally called the Girl Reserves and was organized in Angola in 1927. The Angola chapter is a member of the state and nation- al organizations and is a branch of the Y. W. C. A. Our ideals are well stated in our slogan, " To find and give the best is our purpose true, earnest, hon- est, and our slogan — to face life squarely too. " We met every other Monday after school in the Study Hall. Any girl who had attained the rank of sophomore was eligible to join. A wonderful Y-Teen year was enjoyed by all members. The sock hop which we held in the gym- nasium was a huge success. In November a student from Tri-State College came to speak to us about his native land, India, and later we gave a program at the County Old People ' s Home. On December 23, we sponsored the annual Christmas Prom, " Crys- tal Fantasy, " with the Hi-Y. The school elected Gary Griffith as " King Cris " to reign over the dance. In January we held a Friendship Tea for the Fremont Tri Hi-Y. In February Helen Seidel came and spoke to us on the meaning of Y-Teens. In April the Pa- Ma-Me Banquet was given by the Y-Teens and Hi-Y. The officers for the year were: President, Nancy Stevens; vice-president and membership chairman, Katy MacFadyen; secretary, Kay Creel; treasurer, Mary Jane Hamma; program chairman, Janie Cle- land; social chairmen, Jane Brokaw and Cynthia Willis; service chairmen, Nancy German and Pat Walsh; finance chairman, Sally Snow; song leader, Mary Lou Miller; pianist, Roberta Brokaw; chap- lains, Ellen Wicoff and Jane Brokaw. The advisers were Mrs. Wood, Miss Shultz, Mrs. Boomershine, Mrs. Jarrard, Mrs. Stevens, Miss Reed, Mrs. Skove, Mrs. Crain, Miss Myers, honorary, and our chief adviser. Miss Frank. Y-Teen Cabinet Talk Things Over Christmas Prom Selling Taffy Officers and Sponsor dU-% The Angola Hi-Y Club, organized in 1922 by former Superintendent John L. Estrich, has the hon- or of being the first club to be formed in the state, and it is a member of both the state and national organizations. The purpose of the club is " To create, main- tain, and extend through the school, home, and com- munity high standards of Christian character. " To fulfill this purpose the club participated in the fol- lowing activities during the year: Sent officers to both the fall and spring conferences, sponsored sev- eral charity projects, and held a Pa-Ma-Me banquet with the Y-Teens. The club also sponsored the " WOWO Record Hop, " and with the Y-Teens, the Christmas Prom, " Crystal Fantasy. " The club meets every other Monday afternoon or evening. The meetings are called to order by the president and the Lord ' s Prayer is given in unison. The programs consist of talks by outside speakers, panels, films, and discussions of interest to the mem- bers. The officers were: President, John Shaw; vice- president, Jon Holtzman; secretary, Phillip Wilson; treasurer, Paul DeRosa; chaplain, Roger Wilson. Mr. Shepherd was the club sponsor. A Meeting in Progress Katy Gives Her Views Vlodwncd. ?Conoi, Sorisdij. One of the highest distinctions which can be given to seniors of Angola High School is to be selected for membership in the National Honor Society. Fifteen per cent of the class are eligible. They are selected from the upper third of the class, ranked according to scholastic records, and chosen by the faculty on the basis of citizenship, service to the school, and character. Those who received the honor this year are Kay Creel, Pete Dick, Katy MacFadyen, Roberta Brokaw, Fred Philipp, Nancy Stevens, Ellen Wicoff, and Cynthia Willis. The officers for the 195 6 group are: President, Cynthia Willis; vice-president, Katy MacFadyen; secretary, Roberta Brokaw. Mr. McCutchan is the treasurer. The local chapter of the National Honor Society was established in 193 5 and the membership is now 2 5 2. A scholastic fund was set up in 1938. Each member contributes one dollar to the fund each year for the first five years he is a member. The money is used in the form of a loan to help send a graduate of Angola High School to college. Pa K e fifty Student founciL The Student Council was organized in 193 2 to promote co-operation between stu- dents and faculty, provide opportunities for student self-direction, foster all worthy school activities, and create and maintain high standards for citizenship. This organization has sponsored and participated in many activities this year. These activities include: Sponsoring two sock dances, " The Fir Tree Frolic " and " ' 56 Fra- cas; " selling basketball season tickets; sponsoring the selection of cheerleaders; striving to improve pep sessions; expending effort to arouse school spirit; sponsoring ' the May dance; and working on the school problems in general. The student council consists of four members, two girls and two boys, from each high school class. The meetings are held twice a month. This year the members were: Seniors— Pete Dick, Dave Ralston, Kay Creel and Nancy German; Juniors— Gary Forbes, Jim Albright, Margaret Field, Nancy Wood- Sophomores— Gary Griffith, Keith Beechy, Beth Selman, Norma Law; Freshmen— Tony Holtzman, Gordie Van Matter, Janie Flegal, Barbara Myers. The officers were: President, Pete Dick; vice-president, Gary Griffith; secretary, Nancy Wood; treasurer, Kay Creel; and reporter. Margaret Field. Mr. Bernhardt was the faculty adviser. A Motion Is In Order Safety ficdbwL TOP ROW: Charles Barrows, Junior German, Mr. Graham, Jim Wyatt, Frank Noragon. THIKD ROW: Philip Ginder, Kenna Johnson, Clariene Queen, Bruce Boardman, Mike Noragon, Bohhie Sapp, Eddie Mathews, Lee Gilbert, Tom Schmiege Patty Lash, Jeffrey McClelland, Richard Childers. SECOND ROW: Glen Rogers, Eddie Bishop, Elery Kimes, James Wil- ber, James Vierling, Judith Wilcox, Sammy Dirrim, Bruce Wilcox, Bill Linnemeier, Judy Noble, David Day, Michael Haley. FRONT ROW: Dickie Hoolihan, Donna Rae Vrchota, Linda Mains, Sharon Lowery, Carol Stienke, Ronald Barlett, Tom James, Richard Hullinger, Dickie Whaley, Bob Elston, Tom Wyatt, Walter Smith, Jack Berlien. White belts, flashing yellow lights, and red and white stop signs are evidences that the safety patrol for the Angola schools are on the job. This is the ninth year the patrol has been functioning. It is in this group that the parents of the community place their faith that their children will get to and from school safely. With Captain Jim Wyatt and Lieutenant Junior German assigning each member to the post he or she is best fitted for, we can expect the patrol to function smoothly regardless of the weather or anything else that might interfere. D, R. Graham was the patrol supervisor this year. Va e Fifty -two J juhiML J ach AA. of} ChnohkcL The John L. Estrich F. T. A. Club was organized in 1949 for students who have an interest in the teaching profession and think they would like to become teachers. In the club these students have the opportunity to discover whether or not they have the necessary qualifications for successful teaching. They are encouraged to develop such qualities so they may pursue their interests. During the year the members hold meetings on alternate Wednesdays, and the club activities are planned. Student teaching was a service of the club in which members showed their abilities to teach. The club plans an annual tea for the faculty and a campus tour of a favorite college. They sponsor dances and take part in conferences and programs. Officers for the year were: President, Shirley Miller; vice-president, Jane Brokaw: secretary-treasurer, Anne Burns. The club ' s faculty adviser is Mrs. Gladys Kile. Shirley Calls the Meeting to Order Page Fifty-tljree Shpt ddiASL ' The Senior Class presented " George Washington Slept Here, " a comedy in three acts, on Thursday and Friday nights, Octo- ber 21 and 22. The play takes place in an old farm house in Bucks County, Pennsylvania, which Newton Fuller has just purchased. Newton, with the help of the caretaker, Mr. Kimber, restores the house. After it is fixed up, Newton finds out he needs $5,000 to keep the place. Annabelle Full- er, who didn ' t like the house, sympathizes with Newton and realizes she likes it after all. Uncle Stanley, a supposedly rich un- cle, visits them and gets them out of the jam by bluffing Mrs. Prescott into thinking he has the money. The cast included: Newton Fuller, who loves the country, Ron Steenerson; Annabelle Fuller, his helpful wife, Katy MacFadyen; Mr. Kimber, a slow witted caretaker, Carl Unger; Madge Fuller, daughter, JoAnne Ulmer; Steve Eldridge, the artist, John Weiss; Katie, the maid, Mary Barlett; Mrs. Douglas, a friendly neighbor, Mary Jane Hamma; Clayton Evans, an actor, Jim Taylor; Rena Leslie, his wife, Cynthia Willis; Uncle Stanley, who comes to the rescue, John Maloy; a mean little nephew, Ned Cook; Hester, a maid, Jane Brokaw; Mrs. Prescott, a malic- ious neighbor, Pat Walsh; week end guests, Katy Frazer, Sally Snow; Debbie Hughes, Anita McClellan; Sue Barrington, Marlene Aldrich; Miss Wilcox, Shirley Miller. The play was under the direction of Robert Seigel, with Kay Creel as student director. " OIL 9sl JhsL Jamihf ' " All in the Family, " a three-act comedy, was given by the junior class on March 8 and 9 under the direction of Mr. Seigel with Sharon McLeland as student director. The action took place in the living room of the Fred Miller family. Home-town, U. S. A. The story dealt with modern family life. In order to meet their son ' s accusations about the lack of unity in the home, Mr. and Mrs. Miller decided to have an old- fashioned family get-together one evening. Their daughter was compelled to break her date with her boy friend, who decided to remain also. Rather disastrous results occurred, and Mr. Mil- ler disappeared to spend a day in the library study- ing modern family relationships. He returned in time to give his son and other high school members of a radio panel some very sound logic. The members of the cast were: Fred Miller, president-elect of the local Rotary Club, Paul De- Rosa; Martha, his wife, Lucinda Newnam; George, a senior at Central High, James Maxwell; Doris, his pretty sister, Margaret Field; Miss Muller, local so- cial science teacher, Sharon Crain; Henry Grabill, talkative neighbor, Jon Holtzman; Bill Sweitzer, Doris ' boy friend, Jim Hildebrand; a reporter, Rich- ard Servis; a photographer, Ray Brown; other stu- d ent members of the radio panel, Betty Lou, Judy Braman; Jane, Judy Brown; Patty, Jean Wicoff; and Alec, Ronnie Wuest. j JSF VLfi : ' !... ■:- . -v; " JkteSL OniL-Cfct filajyJu The three one-act plays presented by the Thes- pian Society this year were very well received. " Antic Spring, " a play showing the trials of three teen-age couples on a picnic, was done in pan- tomime without properties. The cast included Susan Rathburn, James Maxwell, John Maloy, Suzy Steenerson, Dave MacFadyen and Mary Jo " illis. Katy MacFadyen was the student director. " Opening Night, " by Cornelia Otis Skinner, showed the state of near hysteria of the friends of the star performer on opening night. The star her- self, Cornelia, remained calm and administered to their wants. Cynthia Willis was the student direct- or. The cast included Nanci Randolph, Carl Unger, JoAnne Ulmer, Lucinda Newnam, Margaret Field, Lynda Gentry, Beth Selman, Karen Beechy, Sharon Crain, Connie Crain and Elaine Artman. " Submerged " was a tense drama taking place in a submarine on the bottom of the ocean. It dealt with the reactions of the crewmen when they learn- ed that they had little or no chance of survival. Ronnie Steenerson was the student director. The members of the cast were: Paul DeRosa, Ronnie Wuest, Ned Fifer, Mac Mclntyre, Jon Holtzman and Mike Erickson. Mr. Seigel supervised the entire production. ' Opening Night ' ' The Directors " Submerged ' ' ' Antic Spring Jh AphwL Sori hf Mr. Seigel and Thespians Plan Activities The Angola Troupe Number 1264 of the National Thespian Society was organized in A. H. S. in 195 2 by nine students, Susie Mummert, Sylvia Jackson, Maxine Spangle, Herbert Amstutz, Bette Lucas, Shirley Dixon, Peg Williamson, Sharon Clark and Steve Maloy. Mr. Fuller was their adviser. This organization is composed of members from high schools all over the United States; its purpose is to promote dramatics and interest in dramatics. The chapter now has twenty-one members. It replaces Alpha Delta Chi, the former high school dramatics club. This year the Thespians produced three one-act plays, " Antic Spring, " " Opening Night, " and " Submerged, " under student direction. The officers of the club were: President, Ronnie Steenerson; vice-president, Ned Fifer; secretary, Lucinda Newnam; treasurer, Beth Selman. The sponsor was Robert Seigel. Page Fifty-seven FLL ' TE: Elaine Artman, Roberta Brokaw, Sharon Brokaw, Kay Creel, Bonnie Pag e, Cynthia Willis. OBOE: Lucinda Newnam, Eileen Schaeffer, Mary Jo Willis. CLARINET: Carolyn Bt-rningr, Harriet Cook, Ned Cook, Karen Erbe, Martha Jane Flegal, Janean Freed, Nancy German, Shirley Miller, Barbara Raney, Beth Selman, Sandra Shank, Ann Slanina, Mary Jane Hamma, Nancy Stevens, Jim Walcutt. ALTO CLARINET: Jane Brokaw. BASS CLARINET: Connie Brown. ALTO SAXOPHONE; Norma Law, Susan Rathburn, Philip Wilson. TENOR SAXOPHONE: Tim Culver, Susan Steenerson. BARI- TONE SAXOPHONE: Bob Andrew, BASSOON: Mary Lou Miller. FRENCH HORN: Karen (BavuL A very active organization around Angola High School is the combination march- ing and concert band composed of 7 5 members. It is under the direction of Elwood Nichols. Last year, 195 5, the band won superior ratings in both the District Contest held at Columbia City and the State Contest held at Whiting. The outstanding activity of this year ' s marching band was its participation in the second annual Purdue High School Band Day. The band was led by drum majorette, Cynthia Willis. The twirlers are JoAnne Ulmer, Norma Law, Bonnie Page and Sandra Shank. The band played at all home basketball games throughout the year and presented a special Christmas program at the Salem game. Pa%c Fifty-eight I - Jem 4ri (-. H Beechy, Sylvia Butler. Suzanne Caris, Gary Forbes, Dick Gecowets Nancy Randolph Mary Schrider. CORNET: Judy Brown. Sharon Grain, Howard Crura, Karen Day Rich- ard Day, John Fiandt, Pat Gravely, John Henley. John Maloy, Tony Romero, John ' Shaw bill sheets, Joan Ulmer, Judy Walcutt, John Williamson. TROMBONE- Mike Erickson Paul DeRosa, James Gibson, Sharon McLeland, James Taylor, Jean Wicoff Roger Wilson " BARITONE: Ronnie Steenerson, Gordon Van Marter, Ellen Wicoff. Ronnie Wuest TUBV Don Andrew, Maurice Barlett, Allen Kunkel, Tom Philipp. PERCUSSION- Karen Bro- Ned Fifer, Janice Laird, John Weiss, Bill Wright. kaw, (Band, The concert band presented several concerts throughout the school year. They also completed another year of the weekly summer concert series played in front of the Court House. These concerts have attracted the attention of many summer visitors as well as the local citizens. Because of increased enrollment in Angola High School, the band and the other musical organizations are now in the classification of class BB for the first year. This means that the music the band prepares for contest work must be more difficult. This year ' s District Contest was held in Angola. The selections played for this year ' s con- test included " Symphony in B Flat " by Fauchet-Gillete; " Eroica Overture, " Skorn- lcka; and " March of the Spanish Soldiery, " Smetsky-Fahl. Angola won a superior in the District Contest and an excellent in State competi- tion at Kendallville. They won a superior in sight reading at the state. Page Fifty-nine OAch AihjOL The fastest growing musical organization in Angola High School is the orchestra, now consisting of 37 members. The orchestra performed for several dramatics productions, including both class plays and the three one-act plays. They also received superior ratings in both the Dis- trict and State Contests in the spring of 19 5 5. A superior rating was won this year by the orchestra in the District Contest held at Angola on March 24. The organization won an excellent in the State Contest at Kendallville on April 7. The only orchestra ensemble which will be broken up this year is the string quar- tette composed of: Violins, Mary Lou Miller and Linda Gentry; viola, Cynthia Willis; cello, Karen Brokaw; and string bass, Roberta Brokaw. The orchestra is under the direction of Elwood Nichols. VIOLIN: Mary Lou Miller, Sharon Brokaw, Linda Gentry, Mary Jo Willis, Bill Steele, Susan Yoder, Susan Steenerson, Phillip Musser, John Newnam, Ann Slanina, Mary Slanina, Betty Reeves. VIOLA: Cynthia Willis, Jane Brokaw, Barbara Strite. CELLO: Karen Brokaw, Shirley Miller, Bill Wright. BASS: Robert Brokaw. FLUTE: Elaine Artman. Bonnie Page. OBOE: Lucinda Newnam, Eileen Schaeffer. CLARINET: Karen Erbe, Sandra Shank. BASS CLARINET: Connie Brown. ALTO SAXOPHONE: Norma Law. BASSOON: Diane Short. FRENCH HORN: Sylvia Butler. Mary Sehrider. CORNET: John Henlev, John Shaw-, Pam Beatty, John Fiandt. TROMBONE: Jean Wicoff, Janice Con- verse. TUBA: Tom Philipp. PERCUSSION: Bruce Anderson. PIANO: Donna Strite. TOP ROW: Tim Culver, Bob Andrew, John Weiss, Ned Fifer. SECOND ROW: Ned Cook, Nancy Stevens, Shirley Mil- ler, John Maloy, Dick Gecowets. THIRD ROW: Jane Brokaw, Nancy German, Mary Jane Hamma, Cynthia Willis, Jim Taylor, Ellen Wicoff. FRONT ROW: Sue Caris, JoAnne timer, Roberta Bro- kaw, Mary Lou Miller. S Mio%. TyiuAkwnA, With the graduation of this year ' s seniors the band will lose more members than it ever has lost before at one time. Out of the fifty-six members of the class of ' 5 6, twenty-one played in the band. The sen- iors were very active in ensembles, and some of the groups which will be broken up by their graduation include drum en- sembles, a flute trio, woodwind trios, clar- inet quartettes, and various brass ensembles. Page Sixty-one . K.q.. r.Assi :s ALTOS Maurice Baiiett , Pete Ann Slanina Dk-k, Bill Sheets Elle n Wicoff, Judy Dick Gecowets, i lai Brown Chapman June Priest, Jan Laird ] ton Andrew, Roger Karen Brokaw, Janice Wilson Converse Paul DeRosa, Ronnie Susan Rathhurn , Mar- Wuest lene Aldrich, .1- [ ' 1- Ned Fifer mer Fred Philipp Roberta Brokaw, Kay I ' ll ilip Wilson, J a c k Creel, Linda Gentry Mitchell Donna Strite, K ;i I ' cii Peggie Parrish, Ray Erbe Brown Sharon Brokaw (sopra- Barbara Strite i snpra - no The Angola High School Choir, under the di- rection of Miss Nancy Siebold, consists of 60 mem- bers. At the District Contest in Columbia City last spring, 195 5, the choir received a superior rating, and went on to Whiting where they won another superior. Lucinda Newnam, Ja- nean Freed Sylvia Butler, Artman Mary Jo Willis, lyn Burton Elaine Rosa- Mary Jane Ham m a, Cynthia Willis Nancy Stevens, Shirley Mil lei- Mary Lou Miller, Jean Wicoft? Kay Fry, Sharon Crain Hex Barton, Dave Rals t -n Tim Culver, (b ass) Mike Erickson Tony Romero, Allen Kunkel TENORS Lewis Newnam, (.bass) James Maxwell ( ;a ry Forbes, John F.andt John Henley, Doug Essenberg G r,l,,n Van Marter, Bill Wright This year the choir won a superior rating in the District Contest and went on to win a superior at the State Contest. The first major project of the choir was the preparing of the operetta, " Smoky Mountain, " which was presented to the public November 22 and 23. The story concerned the lives of mountain folk, and was told with folk songs and ballads. The cast included Jess, Donna Strite; George, Rex Bar- ton; Ben, Gary Forbes; Arabella, Mary Lou Miller; Aunt Sara, Marlene Aldrich; Grandpa, Philip Wil- son; and Andy, the gentleman of the hills, Bill Sheets. Cynthia Willis was assistant director. This important organization also presented sev- eral concerts during the school year. The Spring Concert, which featured music from " Hans Chris- tian Anderson, " was especially enjoyed by the pub- lic. Page Sixty-thi kJ it. J%. mala, TThLik. VOCAL ENSEMBLES Three vocal ensembles will be broken up this year because of graduating seniors. They are the Boys ' Barbershop Quartette, the Girls ' Barbershop Quartette, and the Senior Girls ' Trio. All of these groups have performed for various meetings, and have entered the Solo and Ensemble Contests. The members in- clude — Boys ' Barbershop Quartette: Dick Geco- wets, Paul DeRosa, Gary Forbes, Mike Erick- Girls ' Barbershop Quartette: Kay Creel, Roberta Brokaw, Mary Lou Miller, Nancy Stevens. Girls ' Trio: Cynthia Willis. Donna Strite, Kay Creel, MUSIC PARENT S ' ORGANIZATION The biggest attractions of the music de- partment this year probably are the new pur- ple robes with reversible collars purchased last spring by the Music Parents ' Organization. This active group consists of the parents of the students in all the music groups of the Angola Schools. This year ' s officers were: President, Clyde McClelland; vice-president, Mrs. Donald Creel; and treasurer, Mrs. Stephen Slanina. The meetings are held on the second Tuesday night of each month. The money earned by the Music Parents from pancake suppers and exhibit night sup- pers is used for Senior Awards, uniforms and contest entry fees. Boys ' Barbershop Quartette Girls ' Barbershop Quartette Girls ' Trio U)Jwwv c Jfau} °$o HIGH SCHOOL ENSEMBLES This year the judging of the Solo and En- semble Contests was much stricter than it has ever been before. Nevertheless, Angola man- aged to send a good percentage of her con- testants to the State Contest at Indianapolis. Sixteen soloists and nine ensembles qualified for state competition, and out of that group eight soloists and four ensembles received su- perior ratings. A new project of the Band Parents ' Or- ganization this year has been the recording of solos and ensembles for use as dinner music for various service clubs and organizations. This project has proven very successful. En- sembles and soloists have also performed in person on the programs of these clubs. TWIRLERS AND DRUM MAJORETTE A colorful addition to our band is our twirlers, Bonnie Page, Sandra Shank, Norma Law, and JoAnne Ulmer. They appeared on the field at the Purdue High School Band Day. They twirled when the band presented a Christmas program at the Salem game, De- cember 16, in our gym. They also took part in other programs and whenever there was an all-band parade. Cynthia Willis has been a faithful drum majorette throughout the year. She led the band in maneuvers at Purdue, at the Christ- mas program in the gym, and in all-band pa- rades. She served as student director for many band selections during the basketball season. String Quintette Cynthia directs the Band Twirlers and Drum Majorette ClaA sidu OL U)daIl Future famous building designers are at work in me- chanical drawing, under the direction of Mr. Clemens. Typists are lustily at work on the new electric type- writers in Mr. Barkdull ' s first year typing class. General science is much easier when Mr. Bernhardt explains a theory or problem. Angles, circles and squares are main topics of study in Mrs. Stile ' s geometry class. QLoama. GL (tfohk. Guarding, jumping, and shooting baskets are explain- ed by Miss Leas in her high school gym class. Swish goes the paint brush out comes a picture as sev- enth grade artists are at work, Miss Harms directing. Seventh grade history seems to be very interesting under the supervision of Mr. Drucka miller. The equation 4x + 3y=25 seems Greek to us but is un- derstood easily after the ex- planation given by Mr. Hammel in algebra class. QloA SLL fit U)ohL Mr. Clemens explains how to operate the metal working machines in the shop. The class is studying hard as Mr. Seigel explains some prepositional phrase in Eng- lish III. Shakespeare, Milton and Pope are among the topics considered in Miss Shultz ' s English IV. In senior government class Mr. Van Matre explains how our government operates. glaAACA-. dt U)dJiL A discussion on dress de- sign is being held in Mrs. Trennepohl ' s home econom- ics III and IV. Los estudiantes espanoles tienen una conferencia con la Senorita Reed. El Senor Mon- toya es un visitador. Ojua, TIslw jAamfwlinG, A new trampoline was purchased this year for the students of the athletic depart- ment of A. H. S. It is nine feet wide and sixteen feet long when it is opened. It is portable and closes to six by nine feet for storing. It consists of an aluminum frame and a canvas fastened with nylon ropes. Classes from grades seven through ten have used it, under the instruction of Mr. Nesbitt. Below we see Tom Philipp getting a workout. " He floats through the air with the greatest of ease — " (Dawjza. Driver Training is offered to all sophomores in the school. Twelve weeks of behind the wheel instruc- tion is given, which includes all the fundamentals in handling an automobile in traffic, on the high- way and on gravel roads. The last week is spent answering examin- ation questions sent out by the American Automobile Association, 3 00 questions in all. A project book also must be filled out. This book deals with traffic laws, dan- gerous road situations, road signs, construction of the engine, mental attitudes, and many other things a sjood driver must know. Driver Training Class Ted Chapman Gives " Druck " the Keys OUR BUS DRIVERS Our faithful bus drivers are a very definite part of our school. They are always on hand to take our students to and from school n all kinds of weather over all kinds of roads. The students ' safe- ty is in their hands. Hats off to them ! They are as in the picture: Blaine Demorest, Kenneth German, I.oren Dixon, Clifton Nilson, Jordycc Johnson, Earl Butz, and Norris Lehman. VfiTCH jpp BACK ROW: Bob Eft, Carol Skov, FRONT ROW: Mr. Shepherd, Arl June Priest, Pat Crooks NOT PICTURED ' Carl Ungrer. try Nagf Kavlor, I, Hal lii Sandra ranet Deming. Jean Albright, HbhcUuanA, The many student librarians make the high school library the useful information center that it is. Without their many hours of patient work the library would fail to be .1 helpful place for all of us. We all need to do little things that would make the student librarians ' work easier, and sure- ly to say " Thank you " more often. Although the students do receive a small amount of academic credit for their work, the serv- ice rendered is worth a great deal more to the many students they serve. (pAojsidtwm JtA. " Are there any films for 5th hour? " " I get the one in the auditorium! " " Are there any films for the new school? " These and many more are the questions asked by the projectionists, for they en- joy dcing their work, which is so very important in the audio-visual program of the school. They are eager to do their part in getting the films shown when and where they are expected. The four pro- jectors are very frequently used and the films plat- an important role in the educational program of the school. BACK ROW: Frank Norag ' on, Tony Hulling ' er. Larry Stevenson, Mr. Shepherd, Charles Barrows. Louis Chiricotti, Allen Kunkel, Mike Kirk, Richard Steinke. James Gibson, Gene Maxton. FRONT ROW: Eddie Bishop, Doug Essenberff, Jeffrey HcLelland. Jack Miller, Ken Nagel. Dave Ralston. f A (xJhidi. U)sl £njjosf aL . K.$. £ - s " S KifmsdA, Dean Harter — junior — Guard Gary Griffith — Sophomore — Forward Don Waite — Senior — Guard Dick Gecowets — Senior — Forward Ron Steenerson — Senior — Center Gary Forbes — Junior — Guard Maurice Barlett — Junior — Center Mike Erickson — Junior — Guard Larry ' Deller — Senior — Guard Tom Hoffman — Junior — Forward A Busy Moment at the Junior Stand ?{ WBJLbu SEASON ' S SCORING G F T Avg. Gms. Griffith 60 26 146 7.3 20 Hoffman 12 9 3 3 1.65 20 Forbes 24 17 53 67 211 3.34 10.55 20 Gecowets 79 20 Steenerson 69 57 195 9.75 20 Barlett 7 4 42 18 196 0.9 9.79 20 Wake 77 20 Erickson 84 67 23 5 11.75 20 Deller 3 10 1 16 1 0.8 0.11 20 Culver 9 Hantz 1 5 1 13 0.11 1.08 9 Harter 4 i: Our Cheerleaders Get Results! B f A r W$ %n JilB jiH vl TOP ROW: Maurice Harlctt, nick (iecnwets, Ronnie Steenerson, Tom Hoffman, Gary Griffith. FRONT ROW: Gary Forbes, Mike Erickson, Larry Deller, Dean Harter, Don Waite. S z osl 9n. fowimv The Hornets had a fairly good record this sea- son and they gave the fans some games long to be remembered. Angola started the season by whal- loping Waterloo 64-46. Next they traveled to Con- cordia, where the Cadets ' height was a little too much; the Hornets went down fighting 5 3-44. An- gola had a poor shooting night as they lost a home game to LaGrange 54-46. At Ligonier the Angoli- ans managed a 49-44 victory. Back home again Angola dropped a close 3 7-3 6 decision to Edon in the last minute. Over at Butler the boys had shooting trouble again and were beaten 60-48. Avilla, one of the best teams the Hornets faced, defeated Angola on Angola ' s home court 77- 6 5. A game South Whitley team came from behind to eke out a 68-67 verdict in Angola ' s gym. In the last game before Christmas the Hornets easily whipped Salem Center 81-29. In the holiday tourney at Garrett, the Hornets crushed Fremont 69-5 5, but lost to Garrett in the championship game 64-41. After the holiday break Angola played Garrett again but lost to the tall Railroaders 63-49. Angola made 36 foul shots to defeat Montpelier S6-43. The first of four road games produced one of the sea- son ' s best games as the Hornets beat their long time rivals, the Auburn Red Devils, 61-5S. In an after- noon game on Saturday the boys defeated Berne 60- 56. At New Haven it was a different story as An- gola lost to a tough New Haven team 71-51. Fremont turned back Angola to avenge an earlier defeat, as the Eagles came out on top 76-67. The Hornets put up a good fight, but the Decatur Yellow Jackets downed them 43-39 on the Angola floor. Also on the home floor the Hornets defeated Elmhurst to the tune of 5 9-49. The last game on the regular playing schedule was with Kendallville there and the Hornets won 51-47. The Hornets fought hard but were downed by the Auburn Red Devils 48-44 in the first game of the Sectional at Churubusco. Thus ended the 195 5- 5 6 season. Page Scicnty-sc (fouplcL S.Q.QA. The Bees, who are the future Hornets, gave the fans some exciting games to watch this year and everyone was proud of them. Waterloo defeated them, however, in the first game 40-34 and Concordia dropped them in the sec- ond 47-42. The Bees won the next three, defeating LaGrange in an overtime 34-3 3, and downing Lig- onier 34-29 and Edon, Ohio, 57-22. Butler won the next contest 37-3 5. Angola took the next three defeating Avilla 57-37, South Whitley 44-31, and Salem Center 52-15. Garrett defeated the Bees 49- 45, as did Montpelier 42-37, Auburn 53-29, Berne 46-32 and New Haven 60-3 8. Angola beat Fre- mont 41-34 but lost to Decatur 40-3 5. They won over Elmhurst 41-31 and lest the final game to Ken- dallville 42-3 5. TOP ROW " : Coach Art Van Matre, Dick Brokaw, Jerry Randolph, Doug Sharrow, Phil Rorick, Eddie Bishop, Student Mgr. SECOND ROW: Bud Crum, Jack Miller, Gary Chapman, Keith Beechy, Jerry Fast. FRONT ROW: Tom Philipp, Gordie Van Marter, Roger Wilson. Coaches QowdfaiA. John Hammel and Art Van Matre are our coach and assistant coach, whose out- standing jobs of coaching brought out the best in every boy and made the Hornets and Bees always tough teams to defeat. Mr. Druckamiller is the one responsible for the superb handling of the whole ath- letic program. Mr. Nesbitt is the excellent coach of the seventh and eighth grade teams, the Junior Hornets, who will be the future Hornets and Bees. SisjudsstL yyicwaqsiAA, Here are the student managers of our teams — David MacFadyen, manager of the Hornets, and Eddie Bishop, manager of the Bees. They worked hard all season helping the coaches and players. Qhs JikjadstiidL. Meet our cheerleaders who have led our cheers and helped develop the spirit of the school, Pete Dick, Fred Philipp, Connie Gary, Mag Field. We hope future cheerleaders can work together as well as these. I C5 " V S AWfiB TOP ROW: Dave MacFadyen, student manager, John Maloy, Doug ' Sharrow, Marion Hantz, Gary Griffith, Tim Culver, Ronnie Steenerson, Coach John Hammel. SECOND ROYS " : Tom Schmiege, Don Waite, Howard Crum, Gary Forbes, Gary Chap- man, Dean Harter, Dick Finch. FRONT ROW: Tom Grain, Gordon Van Marter, Mike Erickson, Larry Deller, Doug- Essen berg " , Eddie Bishop (BaA balL The Hornets had one of the most successful seasons in several years as they won five games and lost none. The team finished in the Bi-County league and won an attractive trophy. Angola started the season by whipping Ashley 9-5. Then the Hor- nets clabbered Riverdale 21-0. They defeated a tough Waterloo team 5-2. At Butler the Hornets came out on top in a slug-fest 11-8. In the final game of the season An- gola defeated Riverdale again in a close battle 6-2. Page Eight} QhDA L. fowiiJO It is generally recognized considerable effort has been devoted to building Cross Country and Track at Angola. In the Track season of 19 5 5 the Hornets showed good promise for future years — the building program is in full swing. Although the Cross Country and Track .un- essentially young sports much credit and recognition is due graduating seniors on both squads. These boys were responsible for some outstanding performances and did a fine job of teaching the underclassmen a good team spirit and a few tricks of the running game. The Cross Country team won five, lost one, and tied one. They placed in the sectional winning meets. Art Van Matre is the coach. TOP HOW: Roger Wilson. Jerry Hart, Tom Hoffman. Phil Rorick, Dick Gecowets, Jim Albright. FRONT ROW: Billy Stonecipher. student manager, Ronnie Wuest, Tom Priest. Maurice Barlett, Keith Beeehy, Coach Art Van Matre. TOP ROW: Coach Art Van Matre, Tom Schmiege. Gordon Mitt-hell. Dale Dave Ralston, Jerry Randolph, Phil Rorick, Jack Miller, Jerry Hart, Rogert Jerry Fast, Tom Crain, Bill Stonecipher, student manager. SECOND ROW: Maurice Barlett, Gene Maxton, Gary Chapman, Tom Hoffman, Deller, Keith Beechy, Tom Priest, Eldon Gurtner. FRONT ROW: Bill Sheets, Jim Albright, Dick Finch, Gary Forbes, Dick Gecowets, Mike Eriekson, Ronnie Wuest, Gary Griffith, Tom Philipp. Dailey, Wilson, Larry JaoxJl The Angola track and cross country team, under Coach Art Van Matre, got off to a fast start in the 195 5 campaign with twelve wins and one loss. Gail Brauchla, a senior now lost to Fremont, Ohio, was an outstanding performer. Chuck Southern was also an outstanding point getter in the hurdles. Sectional winners and qualifiers for the regional were: Gail Brauchla in high jum p; Chuck Southern, low hurdles; Don Wise, mile run. Safc This is just the second year that Angola has had a golf team, the team being organ- ized in 19 54. The golf team participated in meets with Concordia, Garrett, and Kendallville; and although they failed to defeat any of their oppnoents, they did play good golf which resulted in some exciting meets. The team journeyed to Fort Wayne to participate in the sectional held at Brook- wood Municipal Golf course on May 15. Playing against very stiff competition they could not manage to qualify for the state meet. Team members were Doug Sharrow, John Weiss, Paul DeRosa, Ned Cook, Dave MacFadyen, and Ronald Steenerson. John Hammel was the coach. Pa%e Eighty-two TOP ROW: Mike Haley, Larry Sunday, captain; Stan Hockey, Roger Lehman, Bruce Anderson, Coach Nesbitt. FRONT ROW: To m Pristas, Terr y Arkwrigrht, Mickey Haley, Jack Berlien, Mike Deming, Cliff Ryan. CHEERLEADERS Dinah Taylor, Sandy Rust, Judy Brady, Lib Owens. EIGHTH GRADE TEAM TOP ROW: Bruce Board- man, student manager: Jerry Ferguson, Jerry Hoffman, Bill Richardson, Tom Owens, Coach Nesbitt. ■ FRONT ROW: Tom Wyatt, Tom Flegal, Dave Meyer, Jon Taylor, Mike Stohler, Kent Murphy. SEVENTH GRADE TEAM EIGHTH GRADE TEAM 24 17 92 A ngola Auburn 21 Angola 18 Kendallville 10 Angola 25 15 Angola IS Auburn 15 Angola 11 Kendallville 15 Angola 33 Garrett 26 Angola 27 Fremont 15 Angola 46 Riverdale 22 Angola 28 Riverdale 31 A ng ila 24 Garrett IS WON S LOST 3 Angola 34 Angola 22 Angola 24 Angola 44 Angola 31 Angola .- 33 Angola 24 Angola 32 Angola 48 Angola 34 WON ' 5 Waterloo 25 Auburn 40 Kendallville 30 Waterloo 20 Auburn 28 Kendallville 37 Garrett 34 Fremont 16 Riverdale 33 Garrett 40 LOST 5 JUNIOR HIGH TOURNEY FIRST SESSION FINAL SESSION Angola Kendallville 3S 32 Garrett Angola 21 15 • - Kendallville Auburn (consolation .. .45 Auburn (overtime) 24 35 game ) ClaAA. PAoph a It is the year 2006 A. D. The class of ' 56 have met for their golden reunion. Where? On a rocket ship headed for outer space! We have chosen this place of meeting to prove the faith we hold in our motto, " The higher we rise, the broader the view. " And truly great heights have been reached by many of our classmates. Let ' s take a look around the ship and see some of its occupants. First we must get out our teleceiver, a little gadget by which one may watch anyone within a radius of 100 miles by mere- ly spelling out his name and pressing a button. And who was the inventor of this ingenious device? None other than our own Rex Barton, who first invented it for the sole purpose of keeping an eye on Mar- lene Aldrich. ' And no one could blame him, be- cause Marlene has become the nation ' s leading model, and has been having quite a social life! Among her recent escorts have been Carl Unger, recently voted the world ' s most eligible bachelor, and Dick Gecowets, the newly elected president of the A. S. B. Q. B. L. (American Society of Barbershop Quar- tettes with Bass Lead). As our teleceiver comes into focus we see Fred Philipp, who has united all of the countries of the world into one nation over which he presides. He is discussing lecture points with his chief consultant and campaign manager, Pete Dick, better known as The Golden Throat. Taking notes on this dis- cussion is Fred ' s private secretary, Sally Snow. One of the chief projects completed under Fred ' s ad- ministration has been the total annihilation of ju- venile delinquency in the world. This job was spear- headed by Jane Brokaw, with assistance from Ro- berta Brokaw and Ellen Wicoff, who have cul- tivated the musical interest of the children of the world to such a great extent that they now prefer classical music to bop. What is this that our tele- ceiver is picking up? It ' s a scale model of Fred ' s White House being shown by Kay Creel, who has been assigned the job of redecorating the interior. Also, near by, is Ligia de Oliveira on her way to Mars to learn their language, the only known one which she has not so far mastered. What is this gale of laughter we hear? It ' s coming from none other than the comedy sensation of the world, John Maloy. So far he has replaced Jackie Gleason, George Gobel, and Red Skelton. The reason for this great outburst was a joke strip writ- ten by our own Willy Nelson known as Willy ' s Wows. Glaring at John ' s pleasure is Willy ' s rival creator, Larry Deller, known for Larry ' s Lulus. It has been hinted by Carol Wilsey, the new Lu- ella Parsons, that a law suit is in the making between these two famous joke writers, and that Larry will be represented by the world ' s greatest lawyer, Katy MacFadyen. It is a well known fact that she has never lost an argument. Both of these joke strips are examples of the feature attractions of the Solar Star, the most widely read newspaper in the world. The editor-in-chief is Cynthia Willis, and on her staff are Lois Lonsbury, who writes the love-lorn section, and Mary Nelson, who has been writing many articles in an attempt to revive the song, " Davy Crockett. " Recent headliners in the Solar Star have been Shirley Miller, recently voted the most beautiful school teacher in the world, and Mary Jane Hamma, named the world ' s most effi- cient school principal. Also headlining has been Kay Fry, the outstanding WAC of the year. Oh, what is this? A flaming meteor appears! It ' s heading for the ship! To the rescue! Richard McIntyre, Eddie Klink, and Ned Fifer sound their " charge " yell, for which they have become famous. They have been hired by some of the world ' s greatest race horse owners. The greatest of these owners, who puts complete faith in this charm, is none other than Marilyn Koch, who together with Sandra Leatherman and Sharron Coffman runs the greatest horse and pony farm in the world. Sharron ' s job is to groom the horse and pony tails, and she has created many new styles in this field. Sitting next to Marilyn is her neighbor, Bob An- Pa%e Eighty-four tfla A. (p wpdt a drew. Together with Mike Hantz and Eldon Gurtner he has developed the first farm completely mechanized by robots. Jim Taylor and John Book helped to weld these robots. We next direct our teleceiver in the direction of our classmates who have gone into medical fields. First we find Dr. Ronald Steenerson looking over his dentist journals. He is believed to be the first completely painless dentist, but we know his secret. When the patients enter his office, he treats them to a dish of " rocket royal delight, " created by the great food specialists, Doreatha Carpenter and Arleen Kaylor. After eating this out-of-this world treat, the patients are able to remember only the pleasant thoughts for a period long enough for Dr. Steenerson to perform the necessary task. There are three other class members who have become suc- cessful in the field of medicine. Susie Caris and Rosemary Lower have become nurses, and at the present time are working in Lue Anne Eff ' s new million dollar nursing home. We now focus our teleceiver on Tim Culver, another classmate of whom we are very proud. While mixing prescriptions in his drug store, Tim came upon the sceret of Dr. Jekyll. He is now work- ing on a method of controlling his discovery with the aid of Ned Cook, who is serving as his guinea pig. Sitting next to Tim is Don Waite, who has recently taken over Crooked Lake for the develop- ment of promising young athletes. Our teleceiver is momentarily blanked out while we stop to let John Weiss off at the moon. Here he plans to gain positive proof for his theory that this satellite really is basically made up of cheese. After a refill at one of the stations in Lee Schaeffer ' s chain of overhaul space ports, we are off to Mars! Here we must leave off Mary Barlett, who will be the first missionary to try to convert the Marsmen, and Ligia. We shall also pick up an- other passenger, Kenny Do well. Kenny has found a satellite near Mars which closely resembles an is- land in the South Pacific, and here he lives in com- plete luxury. What is this commotion in a corner of the lounge? It seems that the tremendous gravitational pull of the moon on our takeoff has caused one of our more delicate passengers to faint. Donna Strite, our space ship stewardess, appears on the scene to aid Pat Walsh, the second Amy Vander- built. Quick! Help her into one of the contour chairs invented by Alan Waltenberger. We find that Alan has introduced these chairs into the school rooms of the world. Standing around Miss Walsh we find JoAnne Ulmer, the leading wed- ding consultant, and Mary Lou Miller, famed Metropolitan Opera soprano. We notice that both of these girls and Miss Walsh are wearing colored hair styles to match their outfits. This fashion was promoted by Nancy German. Looking through the teleceiver, one might won- der why after fifty years everyone seems to look just as he did in ' 5 6. This is a result of the invention of the rejuvination machine by Dave Ralston and Gene Maxton. This invention has been voted one of the most valuable of the century. And now let ' s go into the control room to watch our approach to Mars. Here we find our pilot, Nancy Stevens, giving directions to her co-pilot, Anita McClellan, for the landing. Near by is Janie Cleland, who has been keeping a poetic journal of the entire trip. Our stop on Mars has been completed, and it is time to go on — On into space and on to new " heights " for the class of ' 56!! NANCY STEVENS CYNTHIA WILLIS Page Eighty-five TOP ROW- " The Chariot " salesmen in Roman togas with Miss Reed; Mayor Beatty receives his copy of the Latin paper; Three good looking boys. SECOND ROW: That paper is really selling; Pain buys a copy of " The Chariot: " Exhibit of industrial arts— hammered metal. THIRD ROW: Guns on display— exhibit project in the history room; Model steam engine made by John Adams in shop; Tables and lamps made in shop. FOURTH ROW: Pioneer scene— history project by Marlene Aldrich and Anita Mc- Clellan Janean Freed and her father enjoy the exhibit; Beds made in shop; Metal -hop work on display. FIFTH ROW: The boys are on the job: Industrial arts exhibit; Tables made in shop: our boys really can turn out turnture tables and lamps here. Page Eighty-six TOP ROW: Passing ' the time of clay at the senior breakfast: The newlyweds; Having fun, Liig ' ia, Cindy ami Jo " ' SECOND ROW: What ' s for breakfast?: Senior play practice: Watch out, Ronnie! THIRD ROW: Making plans: Waking up: School spirit. Page Eighty-seven NAME AMBITION FAVORITE SAYING Aldrich. Marlene .To be a success " Oh sugar " Andrew, Robert To be a success .... " Way to fire " Barlett, Mary To be a good wife and mother " No comprendo " Barton, Rex To be a success " Oh, shucks " Book, John To get a high school education " Glory be " Brokaw, Jane Teacher " Big Deal " Brokaw, Roberta To be successful and happy " Hdssoab " Carpenter, Doreatha Registered nurse ' If you say so " Cleland, Janie Specialize in medicine " How ' bout that " Coffman, Sharron Airline Hostess " Don ' t " Cook, Ned Be a millionaire " Ehh? " Creel, Kay Happiness " Oh my goodness " Culver, Tim Pharmacist " Better believe it " Deller, Larry Air Force " I know it " Dick, Peter Mechanical Engineer " How ' s things? " Dowell, Kenny To be a millionaire and own hot-rods (None) Erf, Luetta To be a R. N. and get married " That went over like a lead balloon " Fifer, Ned To be a bum with four Cadillacs and nine Continentals " Oh, oh, get out the car " Fry, Kay Beautician " Oh heck " Gecowets, Richard Phys. Ed. Teacher and Coach " You don ' t say " German, Nancy To be a success " Oh heck, you ' re crazy " Gurtner, Eldon Farmer " Take that and smoke it in your pipe " Hamma, Mary Jane To be a success " Oh, heavens " Hantz, Marion To be a success " Hain ' t got none " Kaylor, Arleen To get married " Betcha " Klink, Eddie To be a success " Better believe it " Koch, Marilyn To get married " Smell you " Leatherman, Sandra To get married " Oh nuts " Lonsbury, Arlene To get married „ " I am hungry " Lower, Rosemary Housewife " Oh, shut up! " MacFadyen, Kathryn . To be happy in life " Oh-baby " Maloy, John To be successul in anything I do " Neatie or Man " — Maxton, Gene Air Force or lawyer " Wanta Fight " McClellan, Anita Haus Frau " You boffin me " Mclntyre, Richard To get ahead " What ' s happnin ' " Miller, Mary Be a musician " Eee gads " . Miller, Shirley To be successful " Oh, man " Nelson, Mary To be happy always " Hello " Xelson, Willie Expert mechanic " Hello " Philipp, Fred .. Graduate from college " Tough hobs " Ralston, Dave To become a 5-Star General in V.S.M.C. . " Why do today what you can put off till tomorrow " Schaeffer, Lee To be a millionaire " Nice move " Snow, Sally To be a success .... " Heavens " Steenerson, Ronald To succeed (None) Stevens, Nancy Teacher .... " That ' s the way it goes " Strite, Donna . Airline Stewardess . . " Mercy " Taylor, James To own a million dollar welding shop " I don ' t dig you, dad " Ulmer, JoAnne To be happy always " Oh, horsehair " Ungcr, Carl To be successful and happy " Way to go " Waite, Don To be an engineer . " Nice going " Walsh, Patricia Happiness " Oh-Groan " Waltenberger, Alan To attend G. M. I. " Wh ' at? " Weiss, John Graduation from high school . " He who hesitates is lost " Wicoff, Ellen To be a success ... " Heavens to Betsy " . — - Willis, Cynthia Raise a basketball team . " Good Enough " Wilsey, Carol To be an executive secretary " Sure ya do " — . MEMORIES OF A. H. S. HOBBY NICKNAME All of the senior activities Reading and swimming " Stinky " Senior breakfasts Hunting ». " Andy " Senior Class Play Croquet " Merracus " Auburn game Swimming " Reb " Basketball Horses " John " Games Painting " J. B. " Slumber parties Skiing " Bertie " Dates with Jim Trying to be silent and dancing " Dot " Laughs and tears Painting figurines " Amosandra " Library science Ronnie " Sherry " Dances, ball games, band trips Messin ' around " Cookie " Junior Class Play Cooking " Cre-eel " Junior and senior year parties Ice skating " Tim " Senior year Bonnie " Larry " Class breakfasts, May prom Girls " Pedro " Angola beating Auburn Cars and women " Ken " Ball games Refinishing furniture " Lue Anne " Angola beating Auburn Cars and other men ' s girl friends " Happy Buzzard " Ball games, senior breakfasts Ice skating " Franny " Junior Class Play, " Ghost Wanted " Plays, basketball " Dick " Proms, parties, going steady Ice skating and swimming " Nanc " Teachers Horses " Genius " Plays, basketball games, proms Music " Janie " Girls of A. H. S. Collecting earrings " Mike " Getting tardy passes, pep sessions Buttons " Sug " Ball games Boats, cars, airplanes, a woman " Ed " Ball games and pep sessions Horseback riding and sewing " Marilyn " Journalism Class Collecting stuffed animals " Sandy " Being a senior, going on dates Going out " Lois " Cub ' s, basketball Dancing, reading, going out " Rosa " House parties, junior-senior years Nothing in particular " Katy " Plays, games, dances, and parties .Collecting sports items " Terence " Sports, parties, senior class Me ssin ' around " Gene " Being hypnotized, parties, sock hops Hunting, spearing, hiking, stamps " Nita " Sock hops, Auburn game, plays No special one " Mac " Music contests, sports, teachers Music, all sports " Louie " Basketball tourneys, dances -Reading " Shirl " House parties, Cub ' s, tourneys, plays Men and baseball " Nellie " Class of ' 5 6 Guns " Will " Teachers, basketball games, dances Reading " Fred " Study hall No hobby " Tiny David " Basketball games Television " Lee " Basketball games Sitting at Cub ' s " Sal " Parties, basketball, band, science trip Messin ' around " Ron " Proms and my dates for them Marionettes and puppets " Stevie " Friends Music and sports " Strite " Junior-Senior prom ' 5 6 Hunting and reading of hot rods " Jim " Class plays —Collecting dolls " Jo " All the fun in the last four years Automobiles and phonograph records " Carl " Halls between classes Woodwork " Butch " Vacations Watchin ' " Pat " First date Mechanics " Al " Garrett game and sock hops Working after school " Wohn " Senior year Painting and music „„ " Shorty " Music contests, class plays Sailing " Cindy " Junior and senior years, sock hops -Music " Carol " , TOP ROW: Our superintendent, Mr. Boomershine; First grade teachers at Hendry Park and characters in the reader; Mr. Kathburn and Mr. Van Matre conversing " . SECOND ROW: Our principal, Mr. McCutchan: Mr. Druckamiller in the library: Mr. Nichols, -Mrs. Trennepohl; Mrs. Cline, Miss Stevens. THIRD ROW: Mr. Shelton on the " Ghost Wanted " stage set: Miss Shultz in class; .Mr-. ECunkel, our secretary; Dick Forbes, custodian now at Hendry Park ; Harry Sowle, custodian at our gym: Mrs. Kile and Mrs. Cline eating " lunch — junior high tourney last year. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Kammel and Mr. Boomershine; Mr. Clemens and Miss Heed; Mr. Druckamfller and Mr. Bernhardt: Mr. Seigel and Mr. Graham. Page Ninety TOP ROW: Songbirds— at Junior-Senior banquet last year: Our speaker. Fred. Our faculty members at banquet; Models in style show. SECOND ROW: What, are you eating, girls?: Hi. Marcia ' .; Friends: Chummy. THIRD ROW: Stage set for " Ghost Wanted: " Officers: Our May Queen. Phid Crain. Paee Ninety-one JhwuqpL JJvl TJmaa, One to eight and nine to twelve, Thus go the years we treasured so. The yearbooks stacked upon the shelves, The friendly faces come and go. The rising early in the morn. The dirty shirt, the dress that ' s torn From playing with blocks and then the crayons, To junior high wearing slacks and rayons. We then progressed; how we did grow ' T would be one year till we would know The freshman joys, the petty fights, Trying to live with senior rights! This year passed quietly and slow; The time was near we soon would go. Our sophomore year was full of fun, Band and vocal medals won. Our junior year we worked and slaved, For our class trip the money saved. But still the time crept swiftly by; Our senior year came with a sigh. We toiled and stayed up late at night Trying to bring our grades up right. Graduation! the day did come. The joyous day our hardwork won! These few small hours we ' ll remember well, For years to come to live and tell. We ' re on our own, secure positions. Teachers, dentists, and physicians. These are the things we ' ll remember best — Our four grand years at A. H. S. —PAT WALSH owvcioM- y 3 wi w L(a. " Tough as nails, hard as bricks, Angola ' s class of Fifty Six! " Is often heard loud and clear j tnc empty booths at Cub ' s, Far above the smile and sneer. To the empty hall at noons, Before a pep session, after our play, J tne teachers who tried to teach us, Night and morning, all times of day, [ n tnose now desolate rooms, In the Orange House at Fort Wayne, Come the voices of the Seniors, In the sunshine and in the rain! Bidding their last farewells. Till the girls are women and the boys are men, KAY FRY Yell it over and over and over again! —DAVE RALSTON Pa%c " Ninety-two ' UjnfohqsdiabkA, " Ghosc Wanted " Driver ' s Training Awards Day Selling Magazines Christmas Proms The Hornet Three one-act plays Track Meets Memorial Day Parade Houseparties Baccalaureate Cashmere Sweaters Knee socks Assembly Programs Junior-Senior Banquet Senior Trip " George Washington Slept Here " Going Steady Pep Sessions Senior Day Parties Cub ' s Choir in the halls at Christmas " Mac " Pencil Sharpeners Sock Dances Pep Rally Bermuda Shorts Junior Stand Hornets! Faculty Spring Concert Band Contests Tourneys Senior Cords Y-Teen Baseball Study Hall Class Rings Ducktails and Flattops Vacations Hi-Y Commencement Basketball Games Breakfasts Flannels Underclassmen Play Practice Page ' Ninety-three Calmda c — r - •.- Ste, in SEPTEMBER 7 School opens — back to the books! 1 3 Waterloo here 1 5 Riverdale here 1 6 Junior Class Rings — How long will they have them? 19 Curtis Magazine Sales — They ' re oft! 2 Butler there 24 Band to Purdue — Oh, what sore feet! 30 Yearbook sales completed — 26 5 books sold. 27 Waterloo here 25 Iowa Tests 29 More tests Riverdale there 30 Still more tests! OCTOBER 7 Leadership conference at Purdue. Sen- ior breakfast 14 End of first grading period — -The truth comes out. 20 " George Washington Slept Here " pre- sented by the seniors. 21 Last night of the class play 2 5 Cross Country Sectional Pancake Supper — mmmmm-good 27 Teachers Association — teachers get a vacation, ha! 28 More vacation NOVEMBER 4 " I Speak for Democracy " Contest Waterloo here — Off to a good start. 5 Open house 1 1 Concordia there 16 F. T. A. holds formal initiation 18 LaGrange here 19 Ligonier there 2 1 Operetta — " Smoky Mountain " 22 " Smoky Mountain " 2 3 Rev. Sapp gives Thanksgiving talk. Edon here. Nancy Stevens wins Good Citizen Contest. 24 Thanksgiving vacation begins 26 Junior Town meeting — Angola stu- dents participate 27 Gregory Seigel arrives (via stork) 3 Deep River Quartette entertains stu- dents DECEMBER 2 Butler there End of the second grading period 3 A villa here 9 South Whitley here 1 5 Orchestra plays for Tri-State com- mencement 16 Band gives Christmas floor show at Salem game 19 Y-Teens put up Christmas decorations 23 Crystal Fantasy is sponsored by the Y-Teens and Hi-Y 26-January 2 Christmas vacation — Hoo- ray! 29 Holiday Tourney at Garrett 3 More of the same Pa%e Ninety-four Qabundah, JANUARY 2 The vacation is over 6 Garrett here 7 Montpelier here 12 Seniors visit police department 13 Auburn there— WE WON! 19 Seniors see lie detector operate — Mac- Intyre taking test 20 Berne there 24 Government classes attend court End of the third grading period — now or never! 27 New Haven there 25 Fremont there District Solo and Ensemble Contest at Ligonier 3 Students contribute to the March of Dimes 3 1 Dramatics Club Plays — nice job! FEBRUARY 1 Art classes go to Manchester College 3 Decatur here 4 District Solo and Ensemble Contest 10 Elmhurst here. Shirley Miller chosen Miss Angola. Mr. Nesbitt gives tram- poline demonstration. 1 1 Science trip to Chicago 17 Government classes present patriotic program Kendallville there IS State Solo and Ensemble Contest at Indianapolis 22 Sectional tourney at Churubusco 23 More tourney 24 " We was robbed! " MARCH 2 End of the fourth grading period 3 Regional tourney S Juniors present " All in the Family " 9 Same over again 17 State tourney 24 Disrtict B. O. V. is held here. Region- al Achievement Contests 3 Easter vacation — Here comes Peter Cottontail!! APRIL 3 Easter vacation is over 7 State B. O. V. is held at Kendallville 1 3 End of the fifth grading period — Too late now! 24 Y-Teen, Hi-Y Pa-Ma-Me Banquet Career Day held 28 State Achievement Contests at I. U. MAY 4 School Exhibit — Well, we tried. 1 1 Track Sectional Michigan City band gives a concert for us 1 S Achievement Day Senior Day — No time for tears. 19 Golf Sectional Track Regional 20 Seniors leave for New York 2 5 Junior-Senior Banquet May Dance Pupils dismissed — Happy days are here again 27 Baccalaureate 2 8 Commencement — WHEW! Page Ninety-five TOP ROW: Y-Teen — Hi-Y Christmas Prom; King and queen: SEC ' XI i ROW: Nice dresses grii is —refreshments are served; a song - , Gary; Let ' s dance. Traditional are Boys ' quartet; (below) THIRD ROW: Going to a dance; See the pretty shoes; How pretty! Vagi " Nim ty-si TOP ROW: We support our team: The best class: Where ' s your apple, Butch? SECOND ROW: Senior lockers: Friendly group: Open wide. THIRD ROW: Backing: the team: Watching senior play practice: Directing traffic Page Ninety-seven c£oaJL IOjUL and, J AkwumL We, the class of 1956 of Angola High School, situated in the city of Angola, in the county of Steuben, in the state of Indiana, do hereby make, publish and declare this to be our last will and test- ament. To Miss Reed, our sponsor, we leave our thanks for her expert guidance in our four years at A.H.S. To Mr. McCutchan, our principal, we leave our appreciation for his fine guidance and adminis- tration during our four years. To Mr. Boomershine, our superintendent, we leave all the good thoughts that we have gained from the assembly programs. To the Rest of the Faculty, we leave our sincere thanks for their efforts to teach us the in- tricate subjects included in the high school curricu- lum. In addition to these bequests we wish to dis- pose of more of our personal items as follows: I, Marlene Aldrich, do hereby will and be- queath my nickname " Stinky " and ability to wear a class ring to Rosalyn Burton in the hope that she makes better use of it. I, Robert Andrew, do hereby will and be- queath to Barbara Detar two more long and joyous years of high school. I, Mary A. Barlett, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to get along with people to Mary Lou Gibson. I, Rex Barton, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get along well in chorus to Ronnie Wuest. I, John Book, do hereby will and bequeath all my books to anyone who will accept them. I, Jane Brokaw, do hereby will and bequeath to Tony Romero all the old gum wrappers, candy bar wrappers, and peanut shells in my locker in the hope he won ' t clean it out either. I, Roberta Brokaw, do hereby will and be- queath my deftness in the chemistry laboratory to my sister, Sharon. I, Doreatha Carpenter, do hereby will and bequeath to Mr. Bernhardt my chemistry book in the hope that he gives it to someone else so that some other student can cram valences and formulas into his head with better luck than I had. I, Janie Cleland, do hereby will and bequeath to Anne Burns all my abilities except of course, the ones that I will need in college. I, Sharron Coffman, do hereby will and be- queath to June Kelly my " pony tail, " in the hope she won ' t take it. I, Ned E. Cook, do hereby will and bequeath one Chevy, of vintage 1950, fondly nicknamed the " Blue Fog Six, " to Gary Chapman so that he may have a Chevy to brag about beating a Ford. I, Kay Creel, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to make it to class on time for four years to Nancy Wood, in the hope that she can, during her senior year, get to school before the bell. I, Tim Culver, do hereby will and bequeath to Rosalyn Burton my ability to make it to school on time, in case she might need it. I, Larry - Deller, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go with one girl for six years to any- one who thinks he can do it. I, Pete Dick, do hereby will and bequeath to Gary Griffith two more years in Student Council and at least one of these years as president. I, Kenny Dowell, do hereby will and be- queath my great artistic ability to Karen Erbe in the hope that she will use it. I, Luetta Eff, do hereby will and bequeath my ability, such as it is, to type to my brother, Bob. I, Ned Fifer, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to say something smart at the wrong time, to Junior German; also one " bald " tire to Jim Albright in the hope that he will go as far on it as I did. I, Kay Fry, do hereby will and bequeath my bookkeeping ability of coming out one cent over or short, to any junior who needs it. I, Dick Gecowets, do hereby will and be- queath my French horn to Gary Forbes in the hope that he will not drive Mr. Nic hols mad as I did with my crazy playing. I, Nancy German, do hereby will and be- queath my great driving ability to my brother, Jun- ior German. I, Eldon L. Gurtner, do hereby will and be- queath my locker stand to Richard Clemens to do with as he sees fit. I, Mary Jane Hamma, do hereby will and be- queath to Don Andrew one worn out chemistry apron and the abiliyt to get mixed up on experi- ments. I, Mike Hantz, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to stay away from the girls in Angola to Tom Crain. I, Arleen Kaylor, do hereby will and be- queath my typing workbook, what ' s left of it, to Jean Albright and I also give my ability to chew gum and not get caught, to anyone who needs it. I, Eddie Klink, do hereby will and bequeath my time of arrival at school every morning to who- ever is brave enough to try it. I, Marilyn Koch, do hereby will and be- queath to Carol Collins my old pair of Levis that I wore when we went horseback riding in the hope that they don ' t fade or tear anymore. I, Sandra D. Leatherman, do hereby will and bequeath to Mr. Seigel one of the cigars he passed out when Gregory Allen was born and to my sister, Joan, my ability to keep my locker clean. I, A. Lois Lonsbury, do hereby will and be- queath my overstuffed locker to any incoming sen- ior to do with it as he sees fit. Page ' Ninety-eight Jjgl L (x)ilL and Ja JtamsmL I, Rosemary Lower, do hereby will and be- queath to Judy Brown, my extraordinary typing ability, so that she may not use it to her advantage. I, Kathryn MacFadyen, do hereby will and bequeath my book of familiar quotations to John Hammel so he will have an appropriate quotation to read each day. I, John Maloy, do hereby will and bequeath my track shoes which have carried me to " many " victories to Mike Erickson in the hope that he can be as fast and good as I was. I, L. Gene Maxton, do hereby will and be- queath to Jim Albright my government book with tests; and to Dave MacFadyen my driving ability on the Fremont road. I, Anita McClellan, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to do the eeriest of dances to Mar- jorie McEntarfer, that she may use them to scare the teachers as I have so often done. I, Richard B. McIntyre, do hereby will and bequeath to my little brother. Bob, my rides home and all my A ' s and B ' s; and to Bill Wright my deep bass voice. I, Mary Lou Miller, do hereby will and be- queath the grade " A " bassoon to Diane Short in the hope that she won ' t become as angry with it as I have. I, Shirley Miller, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to get places on time and in good condition, complete with lipstick and my hair comb- ed, to Sylvia Butler. I, Mary A. Nelson, do hereby will and be- queath my Davy Crockett button to Mag Field in the hope that she will guard it with her life. I, Willis H. Nelson, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to " fix " any car on the market to Bill Stonecipher. I, Fred Philipp, do hereby will and bequeath my position as president of my class for four years to my brother, Tom, in the hope that he takes as much pride in the office as I did; also to Harry Sowle one gallon of prune juice which I know he likes so well. I, Dave Ralston, do hereby will and bequeath my " beau ideal " leopard skin shirt to John Hammel because of his extreme admiration for it. I, Lee Schaeffer, do hereby will and bequeath my job as Mr. Bernhardt ' s lab assistant to anyone who desires it. I, Sally A. Snow, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to pass all my semester exams to Carolyn Berning, and my mud-spattered, well-worn saddle shoes to Peg Jarrard in the hope that she will wear them as faithfully as I have. I, Ronald Steenerson, do hereby will and bequeath my February issue of " Playboy " to Gordon Van Marter and hope that he won ' t read it too much in band. I, Nancy Stevens, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to get things confused to Lucinda Newnam in the hope that she doesn ' t use it. I, Donna M. Strite, do hereby will and be- queath my ability not to go steady all through high school to anyone who wants it, especially to my dear sister, Barbara Anne, who doesn ' t want it. I, James Taylor, do hereby will and bequeath my band repair trade to Jim Gibson for the next few years. I, Joanne Ulmer, do hereby will and bequeath to any needy underclassman my wonderful ability to be able to get to school just in the nick of time without getting picked up for speeding or reckless driving. I, Carl J. Uncer, do hereby will and bequeath the wonderful driving experience that I ' ve had in the past to any underclassman who can make good use of it. I, Don Waite, do hereby will and bequeath my old practice pants to Mike Erickson and my road maps to Bluffton to anyone who wants to drive that far. I, Patricia A. Walsh, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to stay out of trouble to June Priest, and my beloved alarm clock to Sylvia Butler in the hope she will treat it kindly. I, Alan Waltenberger, do hereby will and bequeath my seat in Mr. Barkdull ' s study hall to Ray Brown in hope that he holds it with as much wis- dom and royalty as I did. I, John Weiss, do hereby will and bequeath to Dave MacFadyen my ability to drive MacFadyen ' s cars without a minor mishap. I, Ellen Wicoff, do hereby will and bequeath my 5 feet, 1 1 3 4 inches to Janice Converse and Paul DeRosa, my ability to get good grades to my sister, Jean, and my ability to study silently in the study hall to Kay Kelley. I, Cynthia Willis, do hereby will and be- queath to my sister, Jody, my lucky green contest sweater and my noon rides home from school, pro- vided that she first learns about the problems of hot rods. I, Carol L. Wilsey, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to skip school and get caught every time to any deserving junior or sophomore. In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal and declare this to be our last will and test- ament, this eighteenth day of May, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-six. Signed: Senior Class Per: PETE DICK FRED PHILIPP JOHN WEISS Page Ninety-nine SECOND ROW: Careful, Kay, or you ' ll get your feet wet: There ' s Fred!: Charming group!: What you got, Nancy? THIRD ROW: Way back when— Tim, Nancy and Norma: What ' s .so tunny, Fred?; You ' re solemn, Pat: Ned Fifer and Cindy Willis. Page One Hundred -JB TOP ROW: The party at the Moose; What are you doing:, boys?; Nice picnic, huh. kids? srcrOXli W W What :) rlu-t-rful p-oup!; Slumming, girls ' ? Is it u I, Keith? THIRD ROW; What have we here, Shirley and Kay?; Mary, put down that pan!; Pretty pose, Arleen; You do pretty well too, Alan, FOURTH ROW: Why, Sandy, what ' s wrong?; Here ' s that group again; Comfy, Rex ; Look at that he-man! Page One Hundred One OLumnL o£ 195b Janet Baker — Indiana University, Bloom- ington, Indiana Sandra Barkdull — Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Massachusetts Donna Barlett — Mrs. Robert Sawyer, Bu- chanan, Michigan Jean Begin — Mrs. Ron Ingals, San Mateo College, San Mateo, California Don Bryan — Working with Bryan Con- struction Co., Angola, Indiana James Chase — Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana Sharon Clark — School of Comptometry, Fort Wayne, Indiana Michael Clausen — Working with Coca Cola Bottling Works, Angola, Indiana Sandra Deller — Mrs. Graham Sellers, Fre- mont, Indiana Aylse Deming — Mrs. Richard Freeman, Kansas City, Kansas Patricia Druckamiller — Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana Judi Elliott — Mrs. Don Monroe, Angola, Indiana Patricia Essenberg — Florida Southern Col- lege, Lakeland, Florida Shirley Eyster — Mrs. Dean Williby, living in California Mary Ann Fast — Mrs. Mike Boardway, St. Joseph, Michigan David Field — Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana Harold Lynn Fisher — Deceased, December 26, 1954 Glenn Fordyce — Working at Covell Imple- ment Store, Angola, Indiana Robert Gecowets — U. S. Army George Goodrich — Purdue University, La- fayette, Indiana Donald Hayward — Working with Gaycrest Dairy, Angola, Indiana Carol Hollabaugh — Working at Cameron Hospital, Angola, Indiana Jane Jack — Mrs. Brad Linscott, St. Louis, Missouri David Laird — Working at Weatherhead Company, Angola, Indiana Joyce LaVine — Working at Telephone Of- fice, Angola, Indiana James MacFadyen — U. S. Army Norma Malone — Working at Dri Die, Fort Wayne, Indiana Hal Moore — Tri-State College, Angola, In- diana Sharon Murphy — Working at A P Store, Angola, Indiana Warren Myers — Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana Barbara Nelson — Working at General Elec- tric, Fort Wayne, Indiana Dorothy Quimby — Mrs. Jim Nickerson, Coldwater, Michigan Nancy Orewiler — Working at Clyde ' s Drive In, Angola, Indiana Ann Redding — Mrs. Keith Geren, Norfolk, Virginia Barbara Reed — Mrs. Robert German, An- gola, Indiana Jerry Roberts — Working at A P Store, Angola, Indiana Rita Sellinger — Mrs. Ronald Wolfe, Co- lumbus, Ohio James Siegel — Indiana University, Bloom- ington, Indiana Laura Smith — Mrs. Carl Short, Angola, Indiana Maxine Spangle — Mrs. Don Fahey, Wood- ridge, New Jersey Mary Stonecipher — Mrs. Jerry Anderson, Angola, Indiana Leonard Warren — Tri-State College, Ango- la, Indiana Suzanne Weiss — International Business Col- lege, Fort Wayne, Indiana Felix Weldon — Working at West End Sun- oco Station, Angola, Indiana Anita Willis — Working in Fort Wayne, In- diana Robert Worthington — Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana June Yates — Mrs. Ronald Mitchell, Au- burn, Indiana Pa;jc One Hundred Two alumni ol 1955 John Wallace Adams — Working at Good- win ' s Standard Station, Angola, Indiana James D. Babcock — U. S. Marines Jack D. Binkley — Working on the Toll Road, Angola, Indiana Donna M. Book — Mrs. Paul Buschard, An- gola, Indiana Margo Ann Brannan — Mrs. Michael Ur- gitus, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Bernice Burnett — Ball State Teachers Col- lege, Muncie, Indiana Phyllis Rose Crain — Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana Donna Belle Crum — Ball State Teachers College, Muncie, Indiana John Frederick Elston — Working in Quin- cy, Michigan Jerry Essenberg — Golden ' s Auto Parts, An- gola, Indiana Carolyn Ruth Goudy — Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana William T. Harter — Working for Waite Construction Co., Angola, Indiana Judith Ann Healy — Miami University, Ox- ford, Ohio Shirley Anne Henley — St. Joseph Hospital, Fort Wayne, Indiana Phyllis Irene Horn — Working at Telephone Office, Angola, Indiana Marilyn Jane Huff — Tri-State College, An- gola, Indiana Walter Edwin Julien — U. S. Navy Phyllis Ann Jarrard — Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana Robert Lee Kelly — U. S. Army Lorin Burton Krueger II — U. S. Air Force Academy, Denver, Colorado Clyde Frederick Lonsbury — U. S. Navy Richard L. Maxton — Maxton Chevrolet Sales, Angola, Indiana Charlene Rose McNett — Mrs. Lloyd Easter- day, Angola, Indiana Lynda May Miller — South Bend Memorial Hospital, South Bend, Indiana Frederick Holmes Musser — U. S. Navy Carlita Porter — Working in Fort Wayne, Indiana Thomas Larry Randolph — U. S. Marines Doris R. Raney — Mrs. August Kurtz, An- gola, Indiana Gerald Richmond — Auburn Cord Co., Au- burn, Indiana Charles W. Rose — Weatherhead Company, Angola, Indiana Beverly Jean Sams — Mrs. Joe Cluster, Jack- son, Michigan Patricia Ann Scott — Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana Richard Seeman — Working for Kroger Company, Angola, Indiana Kenneth Short — Working at McCray Re- frigerator, Kendallville, Indiana Ileta Kay Smalley — Lake Erie College, Plainsville, Ohio Chuck Southern — Wabash College, Craw- fordsville, Indiana Ronald Lynn Sutton — U. S. Navy James Arthur Swift — Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana Janet Umbaugh — Working at Telephone Office, Angola, Indiana John E. Wilcox — Working in Sturgis, Michigan Nancy Lou Wyatt — Working at Telephone Office, Angola, Indiana Luiz Benedito Avelar de Oliveira — Tri- State College, Angola, Indiana Page One Hundred Three TOP ROW: Sidelights on the T-Teen formal initiation; Where are you going, Mary Lou?; Sf-Teen advisers SECOND I C " V-T.-.ii informal initiation: Why, Mary, are you hunting a marsh- mallow?; Tough lurk, Rosalyn! THIRD JcjW: Y-Teen advisers again; More initiation; Comfortable, Nancy? Pa%e One Hundred lour TOP ROW: Earlv to rise seniors; Class breakfast when the seniors were juniors: Still at the Park. SECOND ROW: Students and teacher; Lots of spirit; Katy does the honors. T HIRD ROW: Are they heavy, Kay?: Mary Lou ' s basketball supper; Look at those Page Our Hundred Five (pcdbwni$SL Wl (Mv JdJMAA, Telephone ABSTRACTS: Goodale Abstract Company 15 1 ATTORNEYS: Gerald Deller G. Kenneth Hubbard .503 .317 AUTOMOBILE DEALERS: L. G. Maxton Sales, Inc. 41 or 182 Steuben County New Car Dealers ' Association AUTOMOTIVE PARTS: Automotive Paint and Supply .539 Golden Auto Parts 275 Western Auto Associate Store 421 BAKERIES: Angola Baking Co. 3 59 " The Finest in Retail Baking " BANKS: Angola State Bank 188 First National Bank of Angola .. 1 BARBER SHOPS: Clark ' s Barber Shop Fisher Barber Shop Umbaugh Barber Shop BEAUTY SHOPS: Circle Salon 447 Rainbow Beauty Shop 467 Waltenberger ' s Beauty Shop .. 608-L BOTTLERS: Angola Bottling Works 368 BOWLING ALLEYS: Tri-State Lanes, David F. Yarian 522 CAR BODY SHOPS: Mann ' s Body Shop 3 Matt ' s Body Shop 581 Munson and Folck Body Shop 27 CIGAR DEALERS: Willis W. Love Co. 2 56 Wholesale Tobacco, Candy, Paper Telephone CLEANERS: Angola Dry Cleaners .43 8 McBride ' s Dry Cleaning 277 COAL COMPANIES: Angola Brick and Tile 25 5 CLOTHIERS: Jarrard ' s Men ' s Store 197 Strock ' s Men ' s and Boys ' Wear 129 Ted ' s Men ' s Store 483 CONFECTIONERS: Meet Me at Cub ' s 18 CONSTRUCTION COMPANIES: Angola Sand and Gravel, Excavating and Construction Work, Wilbur Wyatt 8167-X Waite Construction Co. 8129-X DAIRIES: Sunrise Dairy 426 DAIRY SERVICE: Meyer ' s Dairy Service 633 DENTISTS: Dr. C. B. Anderson 71 Drs. S. F. and W. R. Aldrich 304 Dr. Leif Steenerson 6 DEPARTMENT STORES: J. C. Penney Company 47 DRESS SHOPS: Angola Dress Shop 80 Harman ' s Ladies Shoppe 171 Ritter and Ferry Dress Shop 28 8 DRESSED POULTRY: Kay ' s Dressed Poultry 119 DRY GAS COMPANIES: Angola Dri Gas Store 484 DRUGGISTS: Kratz Drug Store 147 Roger ' s Drugs 3 07 Wilis Drugs, North Side of Square . .23 Prescriptions, C. Willis, R. Knecht Pa%e One Hundred Six ficdUwnl SL OuA, CldviihiJMhA, ELECTRIC SHOPS: Foutz Electric Supply Telephone 36 Telephone 246 EXPRESS AGENCIES: Expressways Inc. FACTORIES: Weatherhead Company 18 J FARM IMPLEMENTS: Chard Implement Company 659 Covell Implement Store 83 Farm Equipment, Allis Chalmers Tractors „ $01 Ford Tractor Sales 98 Steuben Implement Company 218 FEED STORES: Hamma Feed and Supply 99 Feeds, Seeds, Fertilizer and Garden Supplies J. H. Parsell ' s Sons 2 50 Poultry, Eggs and Feed, Wholesale and Retail Steuben County Farm Bureau Co-operative Association, Inc. 70 1 FILLING STATIONS: Goodwin ' s Standard Station 422 Harman ' s D-X Service Station S 1 1 Howard ' s Sunoco Service 494 Newnam Tire Service 377 Saint ' s Friendly Service 9191 Schaeffer ' s Standard Service 782 Throop Shell Service 603 VeryPs Texaco Service 314 FIVE AND TEN CENT STORES: W. R. Thomas 5c to SI Store 97 Tribolet Co. 5c to SI Store FLORISTS: Sharon Ann Floral Shop 178 Fred and Jane Boedeker Throop Florist 310 FROZEN LOCKERS: Angola Frozen Locker Storage 44 FUNERAL DIRECTORS: Klink ' s Funeral Home 362 Weicht ' s Funeral Home 321 FURNITURE STORE: Wilder-King Furniture Company GAS DISTRIBUTORS: Sheets Oil Company 66 Fuel Oils and Propane Gas GARAGES: Angola Garage 9162 Al Lonsbury ' s Garage and Wrecker Service —.3 50 Shorty ' s Machine Shop 386 GIFT SHOPS: Fred Smith, Gifts and Greeting Cards 90 GROCERY STORES: Community Food Mart 414 Model Market 389 North Wayne Grocery 32 HARDWARE STORES: Seagly Brothers, Hardware, Appliances, Bulk and Bottled Propane Gas Service 208 Williamson ' s Hardware Store 169 Gamble Store 466 HATCHERIES: Holtzman Hatchery 705 HOME EQUIPMENT STORES: Hosack ' s Electric Appliances 106 HOSPITALS: Compliments of Cameron Hospitals, Inc. 448 Compliments of Elmhurst Hospital, Inc 560 HOTELS: Hotel Hendry 38 INSURANCE AGENCIES: Hubbard Insurance Agency 317 Jacob Insurance Service 102 Nagel Insurance Agency 8129-Y Philip S. Johnson, Insurance Agency 463 Tri-State Improvement Co., Gillis Pilliod 248 Watkins Croxton 61 Rolland J. Weaver, Insurance 43 S Pane One Hundred Seven fiaJbtom Owl ddv riiA iA. JEWELERS: Liechty Jewelry Turtle ' s Jewelry ... KIDDIE SHOPS: Kiddie Corner, Hazel Metz Lucille ' s Kiddie Shop Telephone 61 .675 .313 LAUNDRIES: Lemley ' s Laundry and Dry Cleaning 532 LUMBER COMPANIES: Angola Lumber Company 117 Daniel Shank Lumber Company 26 MACHINE COMPANIES: Weiss Machine Company 309 MOTELS: Lakeland Court 1191-X Silver Lake Court . ...S036-X Taylor ' s Tri-State Motel ..157-L Webster Motel 8103-X NEWS STANDS: G K News Stand . OPTOMETRISTS: Dr. M. J. Blough Dr. R. C. Snook ..... 200 505-L 63 5 PAINT COMPANIES: Economy Wall Paper and Paint Company 272 PHOTOGRAPHERS: Cline ' s Picture Shop . 10 Gentry Photographic .. 234 Moreland ' s Modern Portraits ...100 PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS: Compliments of Dr. M. M. Crum 333 Compliments of Dr. John Hartman 261 Compliments of Dr. Knight L. Kissinger .. 261 PLUMBERS: Sc-Iman Heating and Plumbing 72 PRINTERS: Steuben Printing Company . 29 Printer of this Annual Telephone PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANIES: Northern Indiana Public Service Company 14 RADIO EQUIPMENT PARTS: Lakeland Radio Supply 70 Shaw Electronic Supply 291 REAL ESTATE DEALERS: Casebeer and Arnold, Real Estate 750 Ralph J. Steffan, Realtor, Farm, City, and Lake Property, and Business Opportunities 238 RESTAURANTS: A W Drive In .. 630-X B K Drive In .. 698-X Bassett ' s Restaurant 221 Christy ' s Coney Island 9156 Dew Drop Inn 608-X Duke ' s Snack Bar 112-X Morris Restaurant 51 North Wayne Restaurant 157-X Sandy ' s Drive In 698-L Top Hat Drive In 801 SHOE COMPANIES: Fashion Shoe Store .126 SHOE REPAIR SHOPS: Angola Shoe Repair Shop Louie ' s Shoe Repair Shop SPORTING GOODS: Unger ' s Sporting Goods and Hardware 627 STOCK YARDS: Johnson Stock Yard Daily Market .593 TELEVISION SERVICE: Star Television Sales and Service .. ... 719 THEATRES: Brokaw Theatre 1 1 Strand Theatre .. 63 TRAILER DEALERS: North State Sales, Trailers 89 YARDAGE STORES: Angola Yardage Shop Page (Jm Hundred Eight I h III TOP ROW: Miss Leas ' physical eel class; Crown bearers at Junior High Prom last spring . SKi ' ' XI K YV: Mighty nice car, Sharron; Senior class president; Royalty — king, queen, and attendants at Junior High Prom. THIRD ROW: What are you looking at, Dick?; Oh, Kay: Nature boys; Looking for something, Mary?; Did you have a nice ride, Carl Unger and Sherry McLeland? Page One Hundred Nine (hjdoqhapKbu Pave One Hundred Ten OjjdboqMipKiu Pave One Hundred Eleven (hjdbqhajfihA. Va%e One Hundred Twelve fijuJbqJiaphdL. Page One Hundred Thirteen didogAaphA, Page One Hundred Fourteen Chdboqhapk6u Page One Hundred Fifteen ' :a ?!tpc- PUBlS 1 1 : ' ' - " ■ . W J TC as. j si Hi in iji § iip f.V f. WA A is M. Mr- William J. Can f " Apt. 145D (f X i 70 1 W Harcourt Rd. Vj Angola, IN 46703 ilff t: s ■ •v

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

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


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


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