Angola High School - Key Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 128

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1957 volume:

fii P5ii x £lI)Jua. -» J?, J ,fl-kEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY lilllilllinlllMl llllllinll ;|[|||||n 3 1833 03576 9139 GENEALOCi 977.202 AN4AHS 1957 Published by the Senior Class Angola High School Angola. Indiana o ' •.Av mm mii : ' ..my r •, 1 - 1 I ja -J .Kf s-rs ' t:. ' ?-T;V.-rv: . --:- . During our years in school we have attended ball games, dances, practices, club meetings, classes, and pep sessions in the gym. As the school building represents our serious side, the gym represents part of our social life. Many times have we cheered the Hornets in victory or defeat in this building. This picture brings back many memories to the senior class. JamlimA, S£smsL6u ciL drnpLcL dUqh Sj:hs)oL I. .-V ' ;: X , . ,.v • ,.,: ; ' - ' ' ■ ' -V.v V ' t ' g ' . -isilj 4 in fiudbUc ibhcUu The Pnblic Library across the street is a part of the familiar sur- roundings of A. H. S. uas often necessary to find supplementary reference material so our path led to its doors. Several of our student librarians did part time uork here. We shall always have pleasant mem- ories of this storehouse of knowledge so close at hand. r y : V IWI ri -1. 1 «JSN!- ..X. U micA. JImsL at O.. d(. S- Thvoiigb these doors ive have passed for tuelve years. We hai ' e made friendships which u ' ill endure the re ' st of our lives. Here ivas a starti i; point which led to education, fellowship, friendship, and re- sponsibility, behind which lies the key to success and happiness. PdmrOuj-. {PjoaL ScIwdL f " W «ii iiiiiiii!ii|j)iiinirin ■■-■ - ■■--.■••i- - . - -y ji !, what one of la hasn ' t been in the troicds picfiived? It is these scenes that iiill hriiig back some of our fondest memories. ' I fijwph. Mould ill n Chiivactcr Bnildiiiv for the Future ChdtwiimA People ' s Actions Reflect Character JohQWOhJcL Wi , j • seniors of A. H. S., - tmiiU Me to tl} mil cicryoiic at Air ola H ! Se yxil u ho 1)1,1 Hi III tl.ic sccil of iiwuLu ' ■. ' .• ill our niiiicl. (III 1 those 11 ho hclficd it to [ roir -iron ' Iniii t tijc years. As Oll turn the pat es of oiir Ki V, yon Hill 1 lolz iijioii the scenes that mil he onr iicrhi s7 i, itieinoiies in ttw years to come. djfipJisudjDdion Wf, the Senior class of 1957, iiish to express our appre- ciation to our sponsor, Mr. Barkdull, ivbo has guided us through our last three years, and to Mike Erickson, ivho has been our class president during our four high school years. Through the aid and guidance of these two, all successes of the seniors came about. We sincerely thank you, Mr. Barkdull and Mike. PEOPLE moulding character building for the future . • . QkLiJ)jiA.m.Chdtii}n. Mr. Holmes discusses the in- tricate workings of the United States government. The seniors hsten. No problem is too hard to solve in Algebra II with Mr. Hammcl to help make things lively. I ' uture secretaries listen as Miss Ulery explains compli- cated characters on the blackboard in Shorthand I. Mr, liarkdiill sees that every- thing is ready to start a special exercise in Typing I. CijoAhsiA in. ddtmn. Nouns, pronouns, verbs a pose problems for the stu- dents of English II, piloted bv Mr. Sei el. In Home Economics I Mrs. Trennepohl is describ- ing .1 speci.il way to m.ike cup cikes that melt in one ' s mouth. Propositions, theorms, and formulas are all a part of the study of this geometry class, taught by Mr. Myers. " Carpe diem " is a slogan that governs activities in Latin I, under Miss Reed ' s direction. Qki MA. in. Chdion. The freshmen study Enghsh composition — along with many other things — with Miss Shultz directing. Mrs. Chne is reading direc- tions for a project in the first section of English 8. Seventh grade boys hear an cxphmation of machine op- eration by Mr. Graham. It ' s practice time for the A. H. S. Band with Mr. Nichols directing. Qla AQAin. Ckiion. Mrs. Clark supervises study in a seventh " rade Science A movie is to be shown in Chemistry class. Mr. Bern- hardt gives the students a briefing beforehand. Mr. W ' early gives directions before the .Mechancial Draw- ing I students begin work. Special construction work is under way in Mr. Porter ' s seventh grade Art class. Driver Training is offered to all sophomores in our high school. The training consists of twelve weeks of behind the wheel instruction. This includes the fundamentals in handling an automobile in city traffic, out on the highway and on gravel roads. Questions sent out by the American Automobile As- sociation must be studied and an- swered. A project book must also be filled out. This deals with traffic laws, dangerous road situations, road signs, construction of the engine, mental attitudes, and many other things that confront a mod- ern driver. Starting this coming June, driv- er ' s training will be given during the summer months. Mr. Druck- amiller is the instructor. Driver Training Class — Mr. Maxton gives " Druck " the keys. The Center of All Activity — It is from here that the young drivers start. l ' aji,e Eij htecn TOP ROW; Seniors go to the polls: Linda Howe surprised: Bonnie Page, stepping- it up; Is the pop good, Da id? SECOND ROW; Cafeteria — study hall style; Isn ' t the Christmas tree pretty. l:ioys7 THIRD I;OW; Lunch time: What ' s cooking, Mr. Porter and Judy? FOURTH ROW: Bulletin board at Prom time; Juniors and Harry Sowle hard at work. Paac Nineteen cSue tiiaM- JUDY LOU BRAMAN Kuii she finds n worthy emlenvor; Her dreams will be (lelisl ' tful forever. Junior Play Cast 3; Senior Plav Cast 4: Hornet Staff 4; Key Staff 4: Thespian Society 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4. F. H. A. Treasurer 1. MAURICE VIRGIL BARLETT When fun mid dnty clash, Let duty so to sui:ish! Class Vice President 2. 3: Junior Play Stage Crew 3: Senior Class Plav Crew 4; Higrh School Choir 1-3: Boys ' Glee Club 1: Mixed Chorus 1, 2: Key Staff 4; Band 1-3: District Solo Contest 1, 2: State Polo and Ensenilile Con- test 1; Hi-Y 4: Cross Country 2-4: Track 1-4: Basketball 1-4 : Baseball 1 : operetta Cast 1 : Operetta Chorus 1. WILLIAM RAY BROWN Lnu;fliter, holding- Itotli his siiles, Hiarli S ' hool Choir 3. 4; Junior Play Cast 3; Senior Play Stag:e Crew 4; Mixed Chorus 3, 4; Boys ' Barbershop Quartet 1: Hornet Staff 4; Key Staff 4: District Solo and Ensemble Contest 4; State Solo and Ensemble Con- test 4; Chariot Staff 2; Cross Country 2; Golf 3: Safety Patrol 1-4: Latin Contest 2; attended Marion High Srhonl 1. CATHERINE ANN BROXON The Nilenee often f pure iniiofeiiee Persii;iile . nlieii N| e:ikinK fuils. Hr.rnet Staff 4: Key Staff 4; Y-Teens 3, 4; Latin Con- test 1 , 2 ; Junior Classical League 4; attended Fort Wayne Central Catholic High School 1, 2. MICHAEL D. ERICKSON He lo:i es tieliiiid liiiii vorthy thiim:s. And the sal tsl ' ;u-tii ii of tasks vell done. Class President 1-4; Senior Play Stage Ci ' ew 4; High School Choir 1-4: Bovs ' Glee Club 1. 2; Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 4: Boys ' Barbership Quartet 3, 4: Kev Staff 4; Alpha Delta Chi 2; Three One-act Play Cast 2, 3; T ' lespian Society 3. 4: Band 1-4; Orchestra 1. 2; Dis- trict Solo and Ensemble Contest 1-4: State Solo and En- semble Contest 1-4; Hoosier Boys " State 3: Hi-Y 1-4; Track 1-4; Basketball 1-4: Baseball 1-4; Operetta Cast 2; Operetta Chorus 1, 2, 3. ALVIN EATINGER AVith iviirries :iihI rjiri ' s iniiiilifriim fi ' v. His iiiliire oiiUook li. ' is :i lirilli;iiil liiio. lliSh School Choir 1, 2; Mixed Chorus 1, 2; Key Staff 4: l;,ind 1: Basketball Student Manager 1, 2; Baseball student Manager 1, 2: Librarian 4: Film Projectionist 1 , attended Seott Center High School 1, 2. .lEANETTE MARIE GRAIN (Golden liaii . like sniiliclit sire. ' iiiiiim t)ii the inarhle of her Nhonlder. ' " lass Treasurer 2: Senior Class Play Cast 4; High School ' " boir 1. 2, 4: Mixed Chorus 1, 2. 4; Vocal Quartet 1, 2; ITornet Staff 4; Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 1; Three i ne-act Play Cast 1, ti ; Three One-act Director 4; Thespian Society Treasurer 4; Band 1. 2. 4: District Snh, nnd Ensemble Contest 1. 2. 4; State Solo and En- ;-..mbl, Contest 1, 4; Y-Teens 2, 4: G A. A. 1, 2. 4; Operetta Chnrus 1, 2: May Queen Court 2: Essay Con- test 1. 2: attended Austin lli -h School, El Paso, Texas 3. PAUL GUY DEROSA M ' :i KooH iK-U ' liilliiiK roiiK ' lh n KO» l ftld. .loiiioi ' I ' biv I ' ast :;; Senior Play Cast 4; HiLrh Si-liool ' holr 1-4: Boys ' Glee Club 1, 2: Mixed Chorus 4; Boys ' I ' arl.ershop Quartet 1-4: Key Staff 4: Three One-act nay Cast 2, 3, 4: Thespian Society 2, 3, 4: Thespian Vice President 4: Rand 1-4: HlHtl ' Ict Solo and Ensemljle I ' ontest 1-4: State Sobi and Knsenible Contest 1-4: I ' liarlot Staff 2: HI-Y 1-1: lll-Y Secretary 2: HI-Y TreaHurer 3: r ' r-oHs Crnintry 4: Basketball 4: Raseliall 1; Coif 2. 3, 4: Mathematics Content 1: Operetta Cast 2, 3; operetta Chorus 1: Best PlatfoT-m Keader, Tndlana OramatIcK Contest 2: Onheslra 2: National llouoi- Socie- ty 4: Salutntnrlan 4. CAROL JEAN COLLINS I ' alieuc ' e is iMMvert ' iiI. Junior Pla. - t:tge Crew ■. Seni ' .-r Plaj " Stage Crew 4; Key Staff -1. Hornet Staff 4: Three cine-aLt plav Stage Crew .i: y-Teens 2 ; F. H. A 2; G. A. A. 1. THOMAS J. PRIEST Hix britiii coiit. ' iiiis In eauli some acti ' e tlinnsiiiiil cflis srliii-1 tlwoll-. Junior Play Stag-e Cre v Z: Senior Play Stage Crew 4: Key Staff 4: Editor of Hornet 4; Three One-act Play Stage Crew 4; The Chariot Staff 2: Hoosier Boys ' State ? : Hi-y 2, 3, 4: Cross Country 2, ?., 4: Track 1-4; Stu- dent Council 4; attended Broad Ripple. Indianapolis. Indiana, First Semester of Freshman Year. CONNIE MAXINE DYGERT The mirror of all eourtesy. Liiirarian 1. 2: Class Secretar - 1. 2; ( " lass Treasurer 1. 2: Mixed Chorus 1. 2: Key Staff 4: Three One-act Play Cast 1: Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2: Cheerleader 2; attended Sfott Center High Scliool 1. 2. JAMES EDWARD MAXWELL Xo vliere so Iiii y a iii iii as lie. But lie takers time out to talk to oii aiitl nie. Junior Play Cast 3: Senior Play Cast 4: High School Choir 1-4: Boys ' Glee Cluli 1, 2: Key Staff 4; Alpha Delta Chi 2; Three One-act Play Cast 2, 3. 4: Thespian Society 3, 4: Co-editor of The Chariot Staff 2: Hoosier Boys ' State S; Hi-T 1-4: President of Hi-Y 4: Operetta Cast 3: Operetta Chorus 2; Operetta Stage Crew 1, 2: Jtuiior Classical League 4: Essay Anthology 4; State PlatforiTi lieading Contest 2. ROBERTA MARLATT Mie Iijis :i v»»ife of Kl:iiliifSN. mul u smile. Aiiil el4H|iii iii ' e of Itfiiiity. Y-Teens 4: transferred here fri.m Len Hi h S ' jiool. Leo. Indiana, and attended Angola the first semester of senior year; then transferred to Pompano Beach, Florida. LARRY EYSTER Ifs nice tn lu- natural lii ' ii you ' re iiatiirnlly iiM-e. Safety Patrol 1, 4: Key Staff 4. S JUfM LOUIS JOSEPH CHIRICOTTI Senior Play Stag " ( Play Stag-e Crew jectionist 2-4. iiii-e iiiipartieular innii. Crew 4; Key Staff 4; Three One-act 2: Chariot Staff 2; Hi-Y 2: Film Pro- SHARON LEE GRAIN Itliishiii is the color of virtue. ( ' resident of Latin Club 2: Class Treasurer 2: Junior I ' lay Cast 3: Senior Play Cast 4: High School Choir 2, ::. 4: Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4; Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4: Ajplia Delta Chi 4: Tliree One-act Play Stage Crew 4: Three One-act Play Cast 3; Thespian Society 4: Band 1-4; District Solo and Ensemble Contest 1-4: State Solo and Ensemble Contest 2, 4: Hoosier Girls ' State 3: i ' - Teens 3, 4, President 4: F. H. A. 2: G. A A. 1, 2: Latin Contest 2: Operetta Cast 2: Operetta Chorus 3: T-Teen Summer Conference 3: J. C. L. 2: Essay Contest 2: Vocal Ensemijle 4: attended All ' ion High School, Alldon, In- diana 1. 2. Ssinm idu LYLE LAMAR BROWN One science only w one genius fit. So vast is art. so narro v liiiiimn wit. Key Staff 4: Hi-Y 3. 4: Xationai Honor Society 4. VANDA LEE MUSSER .4 quiet nature has .lie. But niisi-liief lurks beneath. Hornei Staff 4: Key Staff 4. JUDY LEE BROWN A pretty hroAvii linird lass. Always willing- to «lo her part. Junior Play Cast 3: Senior Play Stage Crew 3: High Scliool Clioir 3. 4; Mixed Chorus 4; Hornet Staff 4; Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 1: Band 1-4: Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2; District Solo and Ensemble Contest 2, 4; State Solo and Ensemble Contest 2, 4; Y-Teens 2; G. A. A. 1; Oper- etta Chorus 3. BONNIE J. GARY Xotliiiig ' is as siiieere as true att ' eetioii. Class Secretary 3. 4: Class Treasurer 3, 4; Junior Play Stage Crew 3: Senior Play Stage Crew 4: Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta Chi 1, 2: Three One-act Play Stage Crew 1: Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2: Y-Teens 2 3 4; Student Council 1: F H. A. 1 ; Girls ' Athletic Associa- tion 1, i. 4: May Queen Court 1. PHILLIP MARTIN RORICK I have soiiietiiiies re rettert my siieeeh, Ae er my sileiiee. Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Cross Country 1-4; Basketball 1, 2, 3. DAVID E. GRIFFIN Always ready and glad to aid. Of sueli tine stult ' tine, fine friends are made. Junior Play Stage Crew 3: Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4; Hi-Y 4; Boys ' Glee Club 2: Mixed Chorus 1. 2; Hi-Y 1: Baslietball 1. 2; attended Gorham-Fayette High School. Fayette. Oliio 1, 2. NANCY ELIZABETH WOOD An jmre in tliouuht a.s angels are; To kiiOAV lier is to love her. Class Secretary 2: Junior Play Stage Crew 3; Senior Play Stage Crew 4: High School Choir 2, 4; Mixed Chorus 1, 4: F. T. A. 4; Key Staff 4; Alpha Delta Chi 1. ' l Three One-act Plav Stage Crew 1-4: Thespian 3, 4: Girls ' Glee Cluh 1: District Solo and Ensemble Contest 1, 4: State Solo and Ensemble Contest 1, 4; Hoosier Girls ' State 3: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 4: Student Conneil See. 3, Pres 4: Operetta Cast 2: Oper- etta Chorus 2 : Student Lilirarian 2 ; National Honor Society 4. GAYLON W. MYERS ■ I ' erhfiiis he ilidn ' t uet all lessons done, Itlll liaitie a person th;il had more fun. .luni ' ii- r ' l;i, - StrtKc Vvrw ;{ ; .Senior l ' la ' .Stage Crew 4; FHkIi School f ' lioir 1; Boys ' Glee Club ], 2: Three One- act I ' l.-iy Stage Crew 1. 2; Tliree One-act Play Cast 2; IJand 1, 2; Track 2; Baskcthail 1, 2: Baseball 1. 2; at- tcndc.l Sc ,tt ( ' enter High School ], 2. JON CLARK HOLTZMAN We ««m ler vlietlier there will e er he Another ns vell liked as lie. Junior Play Cast ?,: St-nior Play Cast 4; High Scliool Choir 4; Mixed Chorus 4; Hornet Staff 4, Business Manasrer; Key Staff 4: Three One-act Play Cast 3. 4, Director of Play 4; Thespian Society 3, 4, President 4: District Soln and Ensemble Contest 4: State Solo and Knsemble Contest 4: Chariot Staff o; Hi-Y 2. 3, 4, Vice- president 3: Student Council 1, 2, 4: Latin Contest 2; Essay Contest 4; Junior Town Meeting " :. ' ; National Honor Society ' 4. JAMES DAVID HILDEBRAND Fill! of fun. never linrries. Ciiii ' t tiiKler.stiiiitl vhj- niiyoiie worries. Junior Play Cast :i: Senior Play Cast 4: Key Staff 4: Three Cne-Act Play Cast 3; Thespian Society 4; Pro- Jeclrionist 1-4 ; Student Librarian 1. KENNETH A. HULLINGER Let tlie vi rl(l slide, let the ivorld «»»: A tiH, " for e:ire, and a ti ' for %voe I Key Staff 4; Student Librarian Projectionist JERRY J. HART lli iiierr A :i .s ;iiiil .sprirkliiiK eyes, (live vent t » tlie iiiirtli tliat vithin liitii Kev staff 4: Cross Cmintrv 3 2; Baseball 1, 2; : tln.ol Paper OraiiE e Hig:h School 1. 2. Track 1-4: Basketliall 1. 2; 4-H 1. 2; attended La- THOMAS MARTIN HOFFMAN Di ' idefl between two thi iiK ' lits each day. One to -work, the other to play. Class ' iL■e President 4 ; Class Treasurer 2 : Junior Play Sta§re Crew 3: Senior Play Cast 4; Hisrh School Choir 4: Mixed Chorus 4; F. T. A. 4: Key Staff 4. Business Man- ager: Three One-act Play Cast 4; Thespian Society 4; Oiristmas Prom King 4: District Solo and Ensemble Contest 1, 4: State Solo and Ensemble Contest 4; Cross Country 3. 4: Track 1-4: Basketball 1-4: Mathematics Contest 1: Projectionist 4; National Honor Society 4: attended Adams Central Higrh School, Monroe. Indiana 1, 2. JANICE ROBERTA LAIRD ot 11 aiiit. not a sinner. IJiit a l»y:il frieiiil :tnd a ivii:iier. Class Treasurt-r 3; Junior Plav Stage Crew 3: Senior Plav Stage Crew 4: High School Choir 2, 3. 4; Mixed Chorus 1-4; Vocal Sextet 1: Key Staff 4: Alpha Delta I ' hi 1, 2: Three One-act Play Stag:e Crew 1. 2, :i : Three One-act Play Cast 1: Thespian Society 1-4: Band 1-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1: Orchestra 1; District Solo and Ensemble Contest 1, 2. 4: State Solo and Ensemble Con- test 1. 4: Y-Teens 2, 3. 4, Cabinet 4: Student Council 2; Girls " Athletic Association 1: Operetta Chorus 2. 3: May Queen Court 2; Poetry Contest 2; Essay Contest 1. 2; Betty Crocker of Tomorrow Scholarship 4: Y-Teen Dis- trict Conference 4. MARGARET ANNE FIELD Foil of u . i or, and vitality. She |M ssesses a |iIe:isinK iier.sonnlity. Junior Play Cast 3: Senior Play Cast 4: Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4: Alpha ivlta Chi 1, 2; Three i ne-act Play Cast 4: Thespian Society 4: Cheerleader 2, 3, 4; Hoosier Girls ' State 3; Y-Teens 2, 3. 4: Student Council 2, 3, 4: Secretary-Treasurer of Student Council 2, 3, 4; Girls ' Athletic Association 2: May Queen Court 3; Poetry Con- test 2. GARY LEE FORBES H:iil Fell4nv, vell met I Class Secretary 1; High School Choir 1-4. Eovs ' Glee Cluli 1. 2: Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 4; Bovs ' Barbershop Quartet 3, 4; Key Staff 4: Thespian Society 3, 4; Band 1-4: Orchestra 1, 2: District Solo and Ensemble Contest 1-4: State Solo and Ensemfile Contest 1-4: Hoosier Bovs ' State .Alternate 3: Hi-Y 1-4; Track 1-4: Basketball 1-4: Baseliall 1-4: Student Council 3; Operetta Cast 1, 2, 3: Operetta Chorus 1, 2. 3: Michigan State Music Scholar- ship Altern. ' if.- :: S nwAA, ALLEX DALE KUNKEL Ast me HO questious. And 1 11 tell you no fibs. Hiarh School Choir 1-4 : Bovs ' Glee Club 1, 1 ; Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 4: Key Staff 4: Band 1-4: District Solo and Ensemble Contest 1-4: State Solo and Ensemble Contest 1-4: Track 1: Basketball 1, 2. 4; Baseball 1, -, 3: Operetta Chorus il, 3 : Projectionist 1-4. RICHARD DEAX HARTER AA ' Iien duty calls lie ivill not shirk. Just so «liity isn ' t ivorkl Hornet Staff 4; Ke 1-4: Baseball 1-4. Staff 4: Track 1, Basketball BARBARA MAE RONDOT It ' s easy to be i Ie:is:iiit ■ vlieii lil ' eN ;i sous. But Barb can smile vheu all it;oes wronj; ' . Junior Play Stas:e Crew 3 ; Mixed Cliorus 1, 2; Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4; Y-Teen« 2, 3, 4 ' ; F. H. A. 1, 2; Girls ' Athletic Association 1, 2. ROBERT V. LOWTHER Full of fun, full of .loy. Just a typical Ainerifan Ijoy, Junior Play Stage Crew Three One-act Play Stag Safety Patrol 1, 2. ; Senior Play Stage Crew 4; Crew 1; Hl-Y 4; Track 1-4; RAYMOND E. GERMAN There ' s miseliiet ' And friend sliip Ins eyes Ills lie:irt. Junior Play Stag " e Crew 3: Senior Play Stage Crew 4; Three One-act Play Stage Crew 1; Hi-Y 4: Basketball 1, 2; Safety Patrol 1-4, Captain 3. 4. JUDY LEE FAIR T et it l»e knoi n that she is surely The esseiiee of uraciiMisness and beauty. Junior Play Stage Crew 3: Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4; Three One-act Play Stage Crew 1; Girls ' Glee CUib 1, 2; Y-Teens 1-4. Y-Teens Secretary 4; Girls ' Athletic As- sociation 1, 2. 4, President Girls ' Athletic Association 4; May Queen Court 3; Poetry Contest 2. BILLY R. JOHNSON An orderly ;;eiit to m.-i " the least; Sineerlty for him shall iiei er t-ease. J M n i ri r P 1 a ' Stage Crew Safety Patrol 4. JANET HANTZ lOllieieiil ;ind ever defiendahle. And nil of her deeds are eoniniendnhle. Jiiniur I ' lay Cast 3; Senior Play Stage Crew 4; High S honl Choir 1, 2. 3; Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4; Girls ' Glee Club 1; Hoosier Girls ' State 3; Y-Teens 4; Operetta r ' ast 2; Operetta. Chorus 2: Student Librarian 1, 2; Na- tional Honor Society 4 : Salutatorian 4 ; attended Metz HiKb S ' liool 1. 2, 3. S nwhA, SHARON KAY iMCLELAND I li:i e iMi other I iit n voiii:iii s reiisMii: 1 think him so. l e4 :iiiNe i tliiiik him so. Student Direct-.T of Jiininr Class PUu- 3: Ke - Staff 4; Alpha Delta Chi 1, i: Eand 1-4: Girls ' Glee CUil) 1, 2: Orchestra 1, 2; District Solo and Ensemble Contest 1, 2, 3; .State Solo and Ensemble Contest 2; Y-Teens 2, 3. 4; Girls ' Athletic Association 1, 2. RICHARD WILLIAM FINCH E«sy p,oiiig. faiii ' v free. The rei anl for « irk, lie iiexer cniild see. High School Choir 1: Eovs " Glee Club 1. J: Trauk 1-4; Basketball 2: Baseball 2, 3, 4; Safety Patrol l. J: (,iper- etta Cast 1: Key Staff 4 DOUGLAS SHARROW " A ;ire:it step to- v:lrils inilepeiideiie . Is ;i OfNl Iiiimoreil stomiieh. Hornet Staff 4: Key Staff 4: Three One-act Plav Stasie Creu- 3: Chariot Staff 2: Hoosier Bovs ' State i: Hi-Y 1, 3, 4; Track 1: Basketball 1-4: Baseball 1-4: Golf 2. 3, 4. MARCIA KAY SHORT A iileii.siii}-- cMMiiiteii. ' iiice Is n silent rei ' oiiiineiMhitioii. Junior Plav Stage Crew 3; Senior Play Stag ' e Crew 4: Hornet Staff 4: Three One-act Play Stage Crew 3. 4; Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2: Hoosier Girls ' State 3: Y-Teens 2. ? . 4: F. H. A. 1; Girls " Atliletic Association 1; Student Lil rarian 4. WILLIAM H. SHEETS And tlioii;ill lie promise to his loss, He iiinkes Iiis pr(»iiii e ; (mm1. Junior Play Stage Crew 3: High School ( " hoir 1-4: Bovs ' Glee Club 1. 2: Mixed Chorus 4: Three One-act Play Stage Crew 2: Thespian Society 3, 4: Band 1. 2. 3: Dis- trict Solo and Ensemble Contest 1, 2. 4: Hi-Y 1-4. Sec. 4: Hoosier Boys ' State 3: Track 1-4: Student Council 2: -tperetta Cast 3: Operetta Chorus 1. 2: Poetry Contest 4. LUCINDA SUE NEWNAM Tnleiit. fiilliire, ititelliu ' eiice, ninl fun. I.iicy lins mixed tlieiii :)ll into one. Junior Plav Cast 3: Senior Plav Cast 4; High School Choir 1-4: Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 4; Vocal Sextet 1, 2. 3: F. T. A. 1. 2; Key Staff 4; Alpha Delta Chi 1. 2: Three One-act Play Stag-e Crew 1; Three One-act Plav Cast 2. 3: Secretary of Thespian Societv 3. 4: Band 1-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1; Orchestra 1. 2, 3; District Solo and Fn- semble Contest 1-4: State Solo and Ensemble Contest 1-4: Y-Teens 2. 3, 4: Pianist of Y-Teens 4; National Y- Teen Conference 4 : Girls ' Athletic Association 1, 2 ; Secretary of G. A. A. 2; Mathematics Contest 1, 2, 4: Eng-lish Contest 3: Operetta Chorus 2, 3: Poetry Con- test 1. 4: Essay Contest 4; County " V ' inner of " I Sptak of Democracy " 4: County Good Citizen Award 4: Junior Town Meetina: 3: Three One-act Play Director 4: Psi Iota Xi Music Scholarship 1; Finalist National Merit Scholarship 4; Valedictorian; National Honor Society 4. PHILLIP ANTHONY ROMERO He Ims iiinde mid kepi iii. ' )n frieiuls By alivnys lieiii lo -;il. JOHN STUART SHAW All arejit men are dyinn »ft " : I ' m not feeling h) t ell myself. Senior Play Stage Crew 4: Key Staff 4; Band 1-4: Orchestra 1-4: District Solo and Ensemble Contest 1-4: State Solo and Ensemble Contest 3, 4: Chariot Staff 2; Hi-Y 1-4. President of Hi-Y ' 3; Mathematics Contest 2: Latin Contest 1: Junior Classical League 1-4; National Honor Society 4. SsiniohA. RICHARD L. STEIXKE Toil. ays the proverb Is the sire of fniue. Junior Plav Stage Crew 3: Senior Play Stage Crew 4; Kev Start 4; Three One-act Play Stage Crew 3, 4: Thes- Dian Societv 4: Hi-T 1. 1: Cross County 1-4; Track 1, 3. 4: Easketball JIanager 1: Safety Patrol 1, 2: Projector Operator 2. 3. 4. RICHARD F. SERVIS «nv let iiie I ' limh soiiio iiioiiiit:iiii hi li AVIiere far horizons meet tlie eye. Juniir Play Cast 3: Hornet Staff 4: Editor of the Key 4: Hi-Y 1; Xational Honor Society 4. JAiMES W. W ' YATT lie le:; e.s beliiiul liiiii far worthier tilings than te:irs — The lo e of friends, without :i Kiiiiule foe. Junior Play Stag-e Crew 3: Senior Plav Stage Crew 4: Key Staff 4: Hi-Y 4, Hi-Y " Vice-president 4: Track 2, 3: Baseball 4: Safety Patrol 1-4, Captain 3, 4; Class Business -Manager 3, 4. PAUL EUGENE WEIGHT I Oon ' t Ijotlier vork you see. Anil v irk Tvon ' t bother lue. Senior Play Stage Crew 4: Boys ' Glee Club 1: District Sitlo and Ensemble Contest 1: Hoosier Eoys ' State 3; Hi-Y 1, 2. ROXALD L. W ' UEST It isn ' t iity fault 1 111 iiiaile th:it :iy. 1 hnt to vork. but I like to iilny; Class ' ice President 1: Junior PlaA- Cast 3; Senior Plav Stage CreAv 4: High School Choir 1-4: Boys ' Glee Club 1, i; Mixed Chorus 4; Key Staff 4; Three One-act Play Stage Crew 4; Three One-act Play Cast 3: Thespian Societ - 3, 4: Band 1-4: District Solo and Enseml)le Con- test 2. 4: State Solo and Ensemble Contest 2. 4: Hi-Y 1-4: Cross County 1-4; Track 1-4: Operetta Chorus 1, ■1. 3. JUDY TRICH She Is :iltv:iys in the center of things. Huiiioroiis or serious :ietivltles. G. A. A. 2. 3: lOssav Contests 2. 3; Girls ' League 2, 3: G. A. A. Playday 2. 3: Sigmanettes 3: Art Club Sec- retar 3: School Publicitv Committee 3; School Paper r eporter 3: Senior Play Stage Crew 4: Key Staff 4: Three One-act Play Stage Crew 4: attended Culser High School. Culver City, Calif., 1, 2. 3. W ' lLLIA.M BENJAMIN STONEGIPHER H:i|il».t-K " -Iueky itii iH»t a iTorry in the M« rlH. .Iiiiiicr Play Stage Crew 3: Key Staff 4: Crcj s Co .Manager 1: Traik Jlanager 4: Safety Patrol 1, 2, PHILIP DEAN WILSON i am .Villi ivli.-it I . ' nil that ' s all 1 aiu. .Iiininr Play Stage Crew 3: Senior Play Stage Crew 4; High .School Choir 1-4: Boys ' Glee Club 1, 2; Mi. ed Chorus 1, 2. 4: Boys ' Barber.shop Quartet 4: Key Staff 1: Thiee One-act Play Stage Crew 4: Tlies]iian Society ::. I; Band 1-): District Solo and Ensemble Contest 1. 2. 4: State Solo and Ensemble Contest 1. 2. 4: Hi-Y 1-4, Sei-retary 3: J asketball 1: Operetta Cast 2, 3: Operetta ' ' iionis 1: Band Drum Ma.ior 4. SsiniDhA JOHX EDWARD WILLIAMSON A linndsoine lad ■ t a lieart of sold, He -was friendly but not too bold. Senior Play Stage Crew 4: Hieh Sciiool Choir 1-4: Foys ' Glee Club 1: Mixed Chorus 1-4: Vocal Sextet 1-4: Key Staff 4: Three One-act Play Stage Crew 4: Eand 1-4; Distri:t Solo and Ensemble Contest 1-4: State Solo and Ensemble 1, 4: Cross Country 4: Basketball 4: Operetta Cast 1: Operetta Chorus 1, :3. MARGARET ELLEN WILLIAMSON S lie ' s not « hilt you ' d call perfect : She s ii«it vli:it you ' d ciill bad. She ' s .iiist like :ill the rest of us. And j;ij;-sliiis is her fad. Junioi- Plav 4: Y-Teens 1, 2. 3. ?tag-e Crew ; F. H. A. Hornet Staff 4: Key S taff Girli ' Athletic Association C. STEPHEN MANSFIELD Xot ■n ith us lon;c::, but he ' s made many frieiid-.; He ' ll be remembered to all ends. Key Staff 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Track 3: Baseball 3: Y ' outh Forum A ' ice President 4: Spanish Club 3, 4: attended Muncie Central Hig:h School. Miincie, Indiana, 1, 2. 3. First Semester of 4. President Mike Erickson Vice-Prcsidciif Tom Hoffnun Si-crcfary-Trcasiircr Bonnie Gar • Business yiitnagcr Jim Wyatt AJiiicr A. B. Barkdull Colors Scarlet and Gray Floitcr Rose Motto — " The Higher We Rise the Broader the yiew " JEAN E. WICOFF liatever the theine, the ni:iideu sang: As if her oll.;; eonld have no eiidiiiij;-. Junior Pla - Cast 3: Hig-h School Choir 3, 4: :Mixed Chorus 4: Key Staff 4: Band 1-4: Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2; Orchestra 2, 3: District Solo and Ensemble 1-4: State Solo and Ensemble Contest 1: Y-Teens 3, 4: Y-Teen Cabinet 4: Operetta Chorus 3: Junior Classical League 4: Essay Contest 2, 3. 4. KEN WILLIAMSON A little nonsense no r and then Is relished i y the best of men. Junior Play Stage Cre n " 3 : Senior Plav Stage Crew 4 ; Hornet Staff 4: Kev Staff 4: Three One-act Plav Stage ; " ' r -- v 3: Hi-Y 3. 4: Safetv Patrol 1. 2. Mr. Boomershine Mr. McCutclun I-dith Kunkcl Phyllis Jennings The graduating class of 19 57 gives its sincere thanks to our superintendent, Howard Boomershine. Our welfare and the standing of our school has been of prime concern to him during the past decade. OuA, fi iindpaL Never too busy to listen to our troubles and offer advice, " Mac " has been a true friend to us in the past four years. Thank you so much for all you have done for us, Mr. McCutchan! We sincerely appreciate your interest. Ojua, SsuzhsdaAioA. X ' e, the iy57 seniors, wish to take this opportunity to express our sincerest thanks md deepest gratitude to our secretaries, lldith Kunkel and Phyllis Jennings, for ail their help throughout our high school days. I ' a ' e Tucnly-ii ' ht He ni.in V isncr R, L. Nedele Harold Stevens Cirlton Chase Robert Berkes {BdjoAjcL 0 jdujcaiiDn, Much of the success for the smooth op- eration of the Angola schools should be credited to the Board of Education. At their meetings the problems regarding the financial program, the planning of a school curriculum to meet state requirements, the selection of teachers, and the legislation of school rules are considered. The members of the board are: Pres- ident, Carlton Chase; secretary, Harold Stevens; treasurer, Heyman Wisner; R. L. Nedele, and Robert Berkes. We, the graduating class of 19S7, wish to extend to them our most sincere thanks for making our high school years so enjoy- able. " ShadsL (pAuicIpcd. To Mr. Rathburn, the grade school principal, we should like to show our appre- ciation for the splendid work he has done keeping things running smoothly both at Hendry Park and at the High School Build- ing. Mr. Rathburn Fage Tu iiify-ii iic J ' oajdhj.. Mr. Holmes and Mr. Hammel •ire talking about last night ' s bas- ketball practice while Mr. Druck- amiller listens in. Something funny must have happened if we judge by the smiles of Miss Shultz and Miss Reed. Miss Ulery and Mr. BarkduU are both interested in what happens in the commercial department. Jaculhj.. Mr. Bernhardr expl.iins to Phil how the mechanism of the eye operates. Mr. Porter .ind Mrs. Kinzie talk over the activities of the art de- partment for the day. A drawing should be done cor- rectly with both Mr. W ' early and Mr. Graham looking on. JjcucuUj . Mr. Shepherd is showing Mr. Myers how to locate some cards for film strips for geometry class. Important matters in the Eng- lish department are being consider- ed by Mr. Seigel and Mrs. LaVine. Miss Siebold has just had a very good choir practice which she is telling Mr. Nichols about. His band has probably done very well too. Jaculbf. Mrs. Clark is preparing equip ment for an experiment in a jun ior high science class. The underlying principles of food preparation have been up for discussion in Home Economic I and now Mrs. Trennepohl lays down the chalk. Miss Shantz is " passing the time of day " in Miss Frank ' s sixth grade room before going to a seventh grade girls ' gym class. Jaculhj.. Things look rosy in the junior high department if we judge by the expressions of Mrs. Chne, Mr. Nesbitt and Mrs. Kile. Mr. Ry.in has found a map that could be used in fifth or sixth grade; he ' s showing it to Miss Hephner and Miss Harmon. No- tice the apple! Mrs. Fuller and Mr. Sapp are considering fifth grade projects. J ' OculJb . Mrs. Schrider is explaining " pumpkin faces " for the benefit of Mrs. Hart and Miss Lemlev. Miss Stevens, Mrs. Rcichardt and Mrs. Gernant are talking over fourth grade reading material. Mrs. MacFadyen has a pleasant expression as she tells Mrs. Hedglin about the drawings on the first grade bulletin board. J ' Oculhj. Mrs. Roe and Mrs. Garn are diking over projects for the d.iy. The httle clown on the t.tble lis- tens. They .ire at Hendrv Park. A unique paper mache mask is the subject of Miss Hardy ' s and Miss Collins ' conversation. The corn shock suggests Halloween too. Mrs. Boyer, Miss Myers and Miss Teegardin are all interested in a book — possibly on " Why Johnny Can Read. " They all teach first grade at Hendry Park. Qjui h)iUanA. Very important people in the school buildings are the maintenance men. One thousand and one tasks they are asked to do. They check the heat, sweep the floors, build stage sets — in fact they do every- thing! Here we see Bill Parker in the furnace room at Hendry Park. Jess Reynolds prepares to mop the floor in the high school building. Lester Shelton and Harry Sowle are sweeping the floor in the gym. iBliA (Djuvsm Our faithful bus drivers are always on the job, no matter what the condition of the weather or the roads. Theirs is a job of great responsibility and seldom do they receive all the credit that is their due. Each one of them is a personal friend of every pupil who rides on his bus. The drivers this year were Norris Leh- man, Blaine Demorest, Earl Butz, Clifton Nilson, Fordyce Johnson, Kenneth German and Loren Dixon. jumoAdu President Dave MacFadyen Vice-President Roger Wilson Secretary ...Anne Burns Treasurer John Fiandt Adviser ..Emery Druckamiller Colors Pink and White flower Pink Carnation Motto — " With the Ropes of the Past We ' ll Rine the Bells of the Future " FIRST ROW: Jean Albright, Dick Baade, Keitli Beechy, Jani : Brand, . nne Burns. SECOND ROW: Rosalyn Bur- ton, Sylvia Butler, Jerry By- ers, Tom Caswell, Pat Collins. THIRD ROW: Dale Dailey, Karen Day, Richard Day, Janet Deniing, Barbara De- tar FOURTH ROW: Steve Dick- meyer. Linda Eatinger, Bob lOIT, Jcrjy Fast, .lolin Fiandt. unjuoJiiu FIRST ROW: Janean Freed, Be erl ' Greenamyer, Gary Griffith, John Henley, Sharon Hf rentleen. SICCOXD ROW: John Keller, June Kelly, Mike Ivirk, Ann Kugler. Norma Law. TH 1 1 iD ROW; Dave Mac- Faclyen. Jack Miller, Gordon f Mit ' -liell. Nancy Randolph, June Priest. Fdl ' ilTH ROW: Barbara Rane " , Leroj ' Reed, Karen Reese. John Rorick. Barbara Rowe. FIFTH ROW: IMary Sehrider, Betli Selman, Ann Slanina, Eddie Smith, Phillip Snyder. SlX ' I ' Il ROW: Dave Southern, Cari ' l Skove, Jane Strong:, Sandy VanWagner, Jim Wal- cutt. SFVENTH ROW: Roger Wil- son. Bill Wright, Mr. Drucka- miller. NOT PICTURED: Steve Knox. -a scrl ► V W SophjomoAadu President Tom Philipp V ice-President Gordon Van Marter Secretary Dee Newbauer Treasurer Connie Gary Adviser Mrs. Josephine LaVine Colors Blue and Silver M0 0— " With the Steps of Today We Shall Build the Ladder of Tomorrow " Q r i fY A FIRST r,OW: Alan Alaura, Elaine Artman, Dorothy Bar- lett, Karen Beechy, Carolyn Eerning:. SECOND ROW: Eddie Bis- hop, Karen Brrdvaw, Sliaron Brokaw. Kirlvy Brnolvs, John Broxon THIRD ROW: Connie Brown, Ben Bryan. Bob Burlew, Gary Chapman, Kay Claar. l ' " urRTH ROW: .lanii-e Con- ' ei ' se, Hai ' riet Cook. Connie Crain, Tnni Crain, Bud Crum. FIFTH ROW: .Tanice De- Lancey, Dave Dygert, Joy FeaKer, Carol Feri ' o, Janie Flciial. SIXTH ROW: Connie Gary, I-. iHla (Jentry, .Mm OibKon, .lim Grlem, .Jean Grlffln. SjDpkoyvwhsidu FIRST ROW: Sue Goodhew, Janet Hart. Phyllis Hartex ' , Tony Holtzman, Jerry Jack. SECOND ROW: Peg " J-arrard. Terry Johnston, Kay Kelley, Joan Kolb, Don Lee. THIRD ROW: JefC McClel- land. Jack Mitchell, Richard Moore, Sharon Musser, Bar- l ara Myers. FOrUTH ROW: Ken Xa el. Mary Xagel. Deanne Xew- liauer, Lewis Newnani, Frank Nora go n. FIFTH ROW: Don Orewiler. Bonnie Page. Regrgie Parris ' i. ( ' layton Patterson, Tom Phil- ipp. SIXTH ROT ' : Imogene Potts. Lonia Randol, Jerry Ran- dolph, Suvan Rathburn, Don- na Reeil. SEVENTH ROW: Sandra Sailor, Eileen Schaeffer, Tom Schmiegre, Rose !M Se-Uinu-T. Sandie Shank. EIGHTH ROW: Bonnie Shoup, Rrt- nda Smith, Suz ' St ee Person. Barbara S trite. Gordie ' anl larter. NINTH i; W: 1 Hiane Ward. Glenn AVilber. Mary Jo Wil- lis, Mrs. LaVine. NOT PICTURED: Joan Cleve- land, Bruce Knox. ff 1 J MAhmsut, President Pete Havholm Vice-President Charles Parker Secretary Marcia Meyer Treasurer Dorothy Rankin Adviser Miss Sara Uler ' FIRST ROTV: Sharon Bab- cock. Martha Barlett. Pam Beatty. Judith B e e k m a n, Bruce Boardmau, Sandy Claar. SECOND ROTS " ; Jerry Clark, Danny Cope. Kenny Cope, Dennis Crooks, Bill Crotty, Dake Deller. THIRD ROW: Phil Deller, Georgie Detar, Ronny Dodd, Juanita Eatinger, Bob Els- ton, Doug Essengberg. I ' -Orr.TH ROW: Jerry Fer- guson. Eddie Finch, Tom Flegal. Karen Gecowets. Dee Gilliert, Lee Gilbert. FIFTH ROW; Phillip Ginder, Carol Gramling. Nancy Green, Rasolyn Oreenamyer, Jimmy Giiflin, Sandra Haney. SIXTH ROW: Wayne Hantz, Jani ' -e Hart, Pete Havholm, Emory Haviland, Bill Hen- nessey, Jerry Hoffman. J AMhrnan FIRST ROW: Dick Hoolihan, Linda Howe, Xellie Inman, Iveiina Johnson, Barbara Kel- ler. Tim Kerlin. SECOXD nO " " : Jon Kaylor, Steve King, Jacqueline Kirk. James Koch, Fred Koehlinger, Charles Kuhn. THIRD ROTV: Pat Lash. Frank Lee, Bill Linnemeier, Sam Lonsbury, Dick Lucas, Beth ilacFadyen. FOrRTH ROW: Jerry JIann, Xancy Maxton, Dave Meyer, Marcia Meyer, Gail JMorrell, Kent Murphy. FIFTH ROTV: Judy Xoble, Mike Xoragon, Ruby Op- dycke, Barbara Ormiston. Elizabeth Owens, Tom Owens. SIXTH ROW: Charles Parker, Jim Parker, Judy Potts, Dorothy Rankin, Mike Reese, Sandy Rust, Diana Scheuring " . SEVEXTH ROW: Ma re i a Sams. Barbara Shipley, Di- anne Short, Fred Smith. Rob- ert Steffan, Mike Stohler, Barbara Taylor. EIGHTH ROW: X a n e t t e Trioh, Sue Ulmer, Donna Vrehota, Darlene Ward, Rich- ard Whaley. Janet " ' ilder, Martha T ' ilder. XIXTH ROW: Tom AVyatt, PiT-te Yarger. Suzie Yoder, Marilyn Young, Darlene Zim- Tnerman. Harry Zimmerman, Miss Ulery. XuT PICTURED: Charlotte Wells. G(. ' ' f . 1 ' M h V Ai jJlJl a , «-:,5a 3 . a m KIIJST ROW: Karen Chaney, Philip Preston, Ruthann Han- selman. Russell N o r a g o n, Suzie Siegel, James Wilber. SECOXD r:0 " «- : B a r Ij a r a Snyder, Xorinan Amstutz, Elery Kimes, Diana Manges, Larr ' Sunday, l ,nsann Degg:. THIRD ROW: Thomas Hutto, Sharon Hanna, Thomas Pris- tas, Julia Caton, Glen Rogers, Barbara Maxton. FOURTH ROW: John New- nam, Julie Brokaw. Frank Parker, Marilyn B I o u g h, nary Hnrnl.uikle, Kay Bailey. FIFTH ROW: Mike Haley, Sharon Maugherman, Bill Steele, Brenda Chiklers. Pat- rick Taylor, Sandra Huhart. SIXT H ROW: Billy Powell, Dixie Stoneoipher, W a It e r Smith, David Day, Linda Mains, Ronald Barlett. SIO ' K.N ' TH ROW: Carolynne Henl£. ' , Don A ' ilson, Karen Rowe, James Smith, Sharon I owery, Dick Musser, lOlclll ' I ' ll l:(i V: .jiidy Brady, .Sam l-)irriin, ' icki J ' raden- liurg, Bruce Steinke, Elaine Oranciuist, Richard Hullinger. I. TII l:ciW: Kay c ' liristen, ,laiii ' l llHjina, Joan Leather- ni;in. IJr ' Uce Anrlerson. Squads. FIRST ROW: Barbara Crox- ton, Clifford Ryan, Kaye Con- erse, Phillip Miisser, Ann Ramsay, Mike Deming " . SECOND ROW: Marialana Rensc ' n. Terry Arkwright, Jiuly Seeman, Pamela Wright, Roger Sailor. Woodice Con- way. THIRD ROW: Tom Douglass, Susan Carr, Jack Berlien. Sylvia Crowl, Kenny John- son. Sigrirl Sonierlott. FOURTH ROW: James Vierl- ing-, Kari Aldrich, Peter Garner, Judy Griffith. Carol Steinke, Danny Mitchell. FIFTH ROW: Betty Nichols, Richard Chllders, K o n i t a Forbes, Mickey Haley, Linda Ewers. Thomas James. SIXTH ROW: Dinah Taylor, Jerry Reynolds, Mary Slani na, Slarjorie Holly. John Sellgren, Joanna Bert rand. SEVENTH ROW: Diane Dis- bro. Edward Sessford, Carla Claar, David Meininger. Vic- kie Phelan, Claudette Shatto. EIGHTH ROW: Bobbie Sue Sapp, Rog-er Lehman, Kathy Gibson, Eddie Mathew, Karen Herendeen, Jon Baade. XJXTH ROW: Janella Erwin, xMrs. Glad y s Kile, Mrs. Marion Clark. NOT PICTURED: Henry De- Long-, Jim Kolb, Martin Bran- nan. 1 y S - M r o ■i A SsvanJtpL FIRST ROW: Sally Board- man, Robert Vrchota, Mary Jane Gecowets. Jeanne Gray, Gary Reynolds SECOXI) UlJW: Karla Hav- holm, Jim Sil ert, Kathie Nedele, Delber Lehman. Kath- ryn Clark. ' rilir.li HOW: Lee Williams. .Mark Mioxon, Gloria Call, Hob McBride. Sandy Ha y- thorne. FOURTH ROW: Francis •Tohnson, Janet Carrick, Jack Strite, Paulette iMellby. Ron- ald Cook. I ' ll ' TlI KOW: Nancy Artman. William Meininger. Connie H a b c o c k. Phil Chiricotti, ixathleen Carney. .SIXTH i:OW: Gene Kuhn, n.niil Bluugh, Carolyn Mann, .lcilinn. - Hulto Martha Shaf- Si: IO. ' l ' ll KllW: Sunny De- i.iv. Hilly DeCancey, Lois IMaiil, liill Peat, Judy Rust. lOliHITII ROW: Gary Page, , I,;; i;.,,H y. Gene DichI, Kllen FIRST ROW: Albex ' t Christy, Sue Collins, Glenn Jacob, Sue i-nien Crone, Mike Espy, SECOND ROW: Susan Xedele, Oene Shaw, Carmen Sohu- juakei-, Mike Segraves, Kaye ilendenhall. TliIi;D lOV, ' Darl Wil.;on, I inda Carr. James Longs- worth. Barbara G e r m a n, Rit-hard Cope. FOURTH ROAV: John Howe, Helean Shatto, David Nicliols, Patty Keller, Mike Parker. FIFTH ROW: Louie Havi- land, Frank Anspaugli. Jo% " i-e P.eekman. Rog:er A ' an Dyne, Sharon German SIXTH ROW: William Dailey. Linda Dirrim. Stephen Par- rish, Donald Rinehart, Doro_ ttiy Seng er. SKVKXTH ROAV: Jim Love- ii ' V. David Stevenson. Ste- phanie Aldrirh, Eddie T ' yatt, Allen Leland. EIGHTH ROW: Edna Har- mon, David Dirrim, Mrs. La- Vint . Mrs. Cline. XOT PICTURED: Charles Downs, Diane Dickmeyer, Larry Inman. Larry Ortt, Gary Knox. L - f ' " ;? ■ ' i TOP now: Keaav for the prom— Jim Alhrif- ' hl, Paul iJeKfisa, Jim Wakutt. Ihlie Eriuk- ' Oii Bill Slieets. ( " arnl Collins. Janice Lairrt. Marilyn Koeh. Cyntliia Willis, Nancy Wood: fhrWima.s Prom: MislletOH— Margaiet Field and Bill Sheets; Luey Ne ynam and John Maloy at Christmas Prrjm. .SKCOXI) IIOW: Karh KaneN ' and Jnrry Kast: More Clirislnias r ' rom; Dance IkiimI: Terry Johnson: Darlene Ward; Jerry Fast. THIIilJ ROW; Barh Kaney— ready fr.r tlie daiee: Cary singing at the Pram; Jan Laiid and Paul IieRf.sa; Mappy. iN ' an?: Car.-riil. Milic and Daye— Jean ' s hair-do niiyht yet Hpoih-d: HI. Mag: Kfd ' KTH P.f)W; fynthla and .Mike tlriye ofT. Jan. Wlo-rc you going, Bill ; liill ' i irUing hard; Mon ' t Paf;c Forly-ei hl ACTIVITIES people ' s actions reflect character. ll» PBpHPlW ' ' _ sxistss: I ' T - " ' Editors Chart the Course JhiL JOitf. Editor-in-Chief Richard Servis Associate Editor Jean Crain Jon Holtzman Lucinda Xewnam Circulation Phil Wilson Alvin Eatinger Jerry Hart Jim Hildebrand Kenneth Huilinger Billy Johnson Gaylon Myers Bill Stonecipher Business Staff Tom Hoffman Junior German Larry Eyster Dean Harter Tony Romero Phil Rorick Ray Brown John Shaw Bill Sheets Ken " U ' llliamson Jim Wyatt Art Editors Nancy W ' ood Judy Braman Barbara Pi-onrJot Judy Trich Margaret Williamson Music Gary Forbes Jean WicofC Allen Kunkel Organizations James Maxwell Connie D ' g ' ert Tom Priest Jean Wicoff Alumni Mike Erickson Maurice Barlett Dick Finch Janice Laird Bob Dowther Dramatics Jean Crain Lucinda Newnam Classes John Sha v Gene Weicht Jon Holtzman Photographs Cathy Broxon Judy Brown Carol Collins Sharon McLeland Marcia Short Margaret Williamson Vancla Musser Department T leads Follow Features J u il y Fa i r Dave GrifRn Carol Collins Sports Paul DeRosa Doug Sharrow John Williamson Ronnie Wuest Class Will Janet Hantz LaMar Brown Louis Chiricotti Richard Steinke Vanda Musser T-C e n AA ' i 1 1 i a m s o n Class Prophecy Sharon Crain Judy Fair Margaret Field Bonnie Gary JhsL HjohvwL The " Hornet " is the school paper put out monthly by the journalism class of A. H. S. It contains news, editorials, exchanges, gossip, jokes, sports and other interesting material. It was started in 1918, when it was called the " Key " as well as the yearbook. 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 Assocation. Puttmg the Hornet Together The members of the staff this year included: Editor-in-chief, Tom Priest; associate editor, Jean Grain; business manager, Jon Holtzman; assistant, Judy Fair; art editors, Richard Servis, Judy Braman; exchanges, Barbara Rondot; ath- letics. Dean Harter, Doug Sharrow; news writers, Margaret Field, Carol Collins, Sharon Crain, Gay- Ion Myers, Margaret ' illiamson, Dave Griffin; feature writers, Cathy Broxon, Ray Brown, Janet Hantz, Ken Williamson, Vanda Musser, Judy Brown, Phil Rorick; typists, Bonnie Gary, Marcia Short. Miss Shultz was the faculty adviser. Vagc Fifty-three 7 ,-Jje5 i L Y-Teen Cabinet " To find and give the best is our purpose true, earnest, honest, and our slogan — to face life squarely too. " This Y-Teen slogan can be heard every other Monday when the sixty-five members of Y-Teens meet. With the banging of the president ' s gavel the business meeting pro- ceeds and plans are discussed for the big Christ- mas P rom, this year called " Crystal Fantasy, " The Y-Teens, a junior branch of the Y.W.C.A., Pa-Ma-Me Banquet, besides many other activities. The Y-Teens, a junior branch of the Y. W. C. A. stands for a Christian way of life and does much to influence the student body. Many inspiring meetings have been held. The officers were: President, Sharon Grain; vice president and membership chairman, Anne Burns; secretary, Judy Fair; treasurer, Beth Sel- man; program chairman, Janice Laird; social chairman, Nancy Wood; service chairman, Ei- leen Schaeffer; finance chairman, Karen Reese; song leader, Jean Wicoff; pianist, Lucinda New- nam; chaplain, Rosalyn Burton. The advisers were: Miss Frank, Mrs. Wood, Miss Shultz, Mrs. Jarrard, Mrs. Boomershine, Miss Reed, Mrs. Crain, Mrs. Skove, Mrs. Stevens, and Miss Myers. The Angola Hi-Y Club, organized in 1922 by former Superintendent John L. Estrich, was the first in the state of Indiana. The club is a member of both the state and national organi- zations. The purpose of the club is — " To create, maintain, and extend through the home, school and community the high standards of Christian character. " The club members have carried out their purpose this year by sending officers to both fall and spring district Hi-Y conventions, hold- ing a joint father-son, mother-daughter banquet with the Y-Teens, sponsoring an auditorium pro- gram at Easter and also sponsoring, jointly with the Y-Teens, the Christmas Prom, " Crystal Fantasy. " The club met every other week. The pro- grams included outside speakers, films, and dis- cussions of general interest to the members. The officers were: President, Jim Maxwell; vice-president, Jim Wyatt; secretary. Bill Sheets; treasurer, Ben Bryan; chaplain, John Fiandt; service chairman, Tony Romero; and program chairman, John Shaw. 9(L-y- The sponsor was Mr. W ' early. Hi-Y ' Cabinet sM ' m ' Vth! CMiktic d Ajo daJtjuon The Girls ' Achlenc Association is .in active group in our school this year. This organization is for all girls in high school interested in athletic activity. The purpose is to increase the girls ' interest in various sports and to develop friend- ship, better sportsmanship, and co-operation. Ever) ' Friday afternoon from 3:30 to 4:45 the girls participate in sports such as basketball, volley ball, and soft ball. This year ' s officers are; President, Judy Fair; vice-president, Connie Grain; secre- tary, Connie Gary; and treasurer, Phyllis Harter. The faculty sponsor is Miss Joan Shantz, the physical education instructor. ■n )P ROW: Pat Taylor. Ihll .l..hns..n. Glen K.-gt-rs, Phillip Cindtr, l-:iei - Knii.s. .Mirii;,. i Haley, Glen Will»er. Ra niond German, Jim " ' yatt, liaj ' Brown, John Henley. SECOND ROW: Jack Berlien. Tom Douglass, Tom Huttri. Walter Smith. Ronald Barlett, Carol Stein ke, Barbara Sn rler, Bol bie Sue Sapp. ;Martha Sliaffer, Ji-n Baade. David Bloug " h, James Wilher, Alliert Crist " , Francis Johnson. FRONT ROW: Jlr. Graham. Robert Elston. David Stevenson, Bob Vroliota, Delbert Leh- man , Gene Kunn. Johnn. Hut to, Sunny Detar, Roljert ;McBride, Richard Hullinger, Bruce Steinke, David Day, Dickie ilusser. Sa ij. fflaJUwL White belts, flashing yellow lights, and red and white stop signs are evidence that the members of the safety patrol for the Angola schools are on the job. This is the tenth 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. X ' ith Captains Jmi W ' yatt, Junior German, and Lieutenant Ray Brown assigning each member to the post he or she is best fitted for, we can expect the patrol to func- tion smoothly regardless of the weather or anything else that might interfere. D. R. Graham is the patrol supervisor this year. ?agc Fif -scicn Many Things Are Considered By This Group JuiuASL JsiadiQhA, 0 (bnsihkcL The John Estrich Future Teachers of America Club was organized for students who have an interest in teaching and think they would hke to enter the teaching pro- fession. In the club they are told what qualihcaitons they must have to become teachers. Then by the means of student teaching, movies, and talks given by teachers and other professional workers the students decide whether or not they have the quali- fications to become teachers. The activities during the past year consisted of meetings on alternate Wednesdays, a faculty tea, sock hops, conferences, an auditorium program, and student teaching. The officers for the year are: President, Bill Wright; vice-president, Anne Burns; and secretarj ' -treasurer. Carolyn Berning. The club ' s faculty adviser is Mrs. Gladys Kile. l ' a ' ,v lifly-crj ht A Council Meeting Is About To Start StudanL QoarndL The Student Council was organized in 1932 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 throughout the year such as: sponsoring a sock hop; selling basketball tickets; sponsoring the selec- tion of cheerleaders; striving to arouse school spirit; sponsoring the May Prom; spon- soring an auditorium program; and working on the school problems in general. The Council consists of four members, two boys and two girls, from each high school class. This year the members of the Council were: Seniors — Nancy Wood, Mar- garet Field, Jon Holtzman, and Tom Priest; juniors — Marj ' Schrider, Anne Burns, Gary Griffith, and Roger Wilson; sophomores — Janie Flegal, Sandie Shank, Gordie Van Marter, and Jerr) ' Randolph; freshmen — Pam Beatty, Dianne Short, Mike Stohler and Jerry Hoffman. The officers are: President, Xancy Wood; vice-president, Gary Griffith; secretar ' -treasurer, Margaret Field; and reporter, Jon Holtzman. Mr. Bernhardt is the faculty adviser. Vage Fift -ii ' ni€ HfSSSS " " An Important Aleeting Is In Progress Tlcdwnal. JionoA. Sodnhj.. One of the special honors given to the 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 achievement, and chosen by the faculty en the basis of citizenship, service to the school, and character. Those who received the honor this year are: LaMar Brown, Paul DeRosa. Janet Hantz, Tom Hoffman, Jon Holtzman, Lucinda Newnam, Richard Servis, John Shaw and Nancy Wood. The officers for the 1957 group are: President, Tom Hoffman; vice-president, Paul DeRosa; secretary, Nancy Wood. Mr. McCutchan is the treasurer. The local chapter of the National Honor Society was established in 19. 5 and the membership is now 261. A scholastic fund was set up in 193 8. Each member contributes one dollar to the fund 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. Va ' e Sixly Mr. Shepherd Gives Instructions ttiLjuvdcutiu Activity ever} ' hour of the day marks the hfe of the student librarians. Whenever any student wants a book or magazine, the hbrarians are always willing to help him find it. When the librarians are not locating material for other students, they are taking care of the books and keeping the files in order. We greatly appreciate their service throughout the year. fihOjAdjUOKJAiA. Movies, film strips, the record player and the tape recorder are all a part of the day ' s work of the hini projector operators. The audio-visual program of the school is expanding each year and is a very important part of regular class work. The projectionists are always eager to do their work and the four film projectors are very frequent- ly in use. Audio-visual aids Kiake classwork fun. Projectionists Have a Preview Of a Coming Attraction Consuls Address the Citizens $unhA. C Mkal saqiUL The Junior Classical League is a national organization composed of local classical clubs in junior and senior high schools throughout the United States and its territories. The purpose of the J. C. L. is to encourage among the young people an interest in and appreciation of the civilizations of ancient Greece and Rome and to give them some understanding of the debt of our own culture to that of classical antiquity. The omcers of the local club are: Consuls, John Shaw and John Fiandt; Scriba, Xonna Law; and Consuitor, Miss Reed. John Shaw has the distinction of having attended all the state conferences during his four years of high schooL Tien a sophomore he sers ' ed as chairman of one of the state committees. John Fiandt and Norma Law have also attended state meetings, as well as several other members of the club. Pfl e Sixty-luo 4 fijommiA, J ' DA, Cbu vsmim Students ot Latir 11 ■srere Romans for m evening 2.Z 2 Ro— =n Bincuet held Lisr spring in the home economics room. These toga clad figures represented a famous Roman. Greek or a god or goddess. Achilles. Pheidippides. Cleopatra. Athena. Ceres, Pluto. Medusa. Jason. Diana. Mark Antony and . jis: were just a few of rne characters rortrayed. The banquet was elaborate. The allspices were taken before the feast. Only such dehcacies that were aear to the heart ot a Roman ' were served. Finger bo ' wis added a Roman touch. A program was presented atter the b: provided the entertainment. id then Gree= ' } 5 , .. 5 JhMfdan. Sockii . The Angola Chapter of the National Thespian Society was organized in Angohi High School in 1952. The organization is composed of students who have earned a sufficient number of points, through service to the dramatics department, to enter the society. The Thespians produced three one-act plays under the supervision of three stu- dent directors on November 20. These plays were " Golden Slippers, " directed by Jean Grain; " Gurse You, Jack Dalton, " directed by Jon Holtzman; and " Love Errant, " di- rected by Lucy Newnam. The officers of the club are: President, Jon Holtzman; vice-president, Paul De- Rosa; secretary, Lucy Newnam; treasurer, Jean Grain. The faculty sponsor is Robert Seigel. Pa e Sixty -four " JimsL OuL J ' OA, ' inqsifi. " Time Out For Ginger, " a comedy in three acts, was presented by the senior class on Friday and Saturday nights, October 1 S and 16. The plot dealt with the antics of Ginger, a girl who would rather play football than be a lady, and her worried family. Father was on Ginger ' s side all the way because she was his " son. " Action came to a head when Ginger ' s two older sisters, Joan and Jeannie, joined a boycott against the team because of Ginger ' s participation. Mother with her level head, helped the situation to smooth out perfectly. The cast included: Paul DeRosa as How- ard Carol; Lucy Newnam, Mrs. Carol; Jean Grain, Ginger; Judy Braman,, Lizzy, the maid; Mag Field, Jeannie; Sharon Grain, Joan; Jim Hildebrand, Eddie; Jim Maxwell, Tommy; Jon Holtzman, Edward; Tom Hoffman, Mr. Wilson; and John Shaw, a messenger bo) ' . The play was under the direction of Mr. Seigel, with student director, John Shaw. SCENES Behind the Scenes Helpers Set The Stage. Ginger Obeys All Training Rules. The Family Receives A Shock. Tiniid Tonimv Stands Up to Eddie. " CnmsL OjuL Og, JksL QioML " Come Out of the Closet, " a mystery comedy in three acts, was presented by the junior class of Angola High School on Thurs- day and Friday evenings, March 14 and 15. All action took place in a rundown apart- ment in New York City, which three unex- perienced girls had rented. Mysterious figures appeared from the closet, which had no key. Close neighbors were eccentric and their land- lady was greedy. Events turned out for the best as the mystery was solved; the police ar- rived in time; and the girls reached a friendly argument with their landlady. Featured in the cast were: Ann Slanina, Mrs. Malone; Norma Law, Hilda Hawkins; Beth Selman, Irene Gleason; Anne Burns, Jen- ny Potts; Karen Day, Ammonia Mullins; Nancy Randolph, Abbie Phillips; Bill Wright, Guthrie Rosewater; Dick Baade, Mr. Cutter; Bob Eff, Hercules Jones; Dave MacFadyen, George Hanson; and John Fiandt, Sweeney. Mr. Seigel was the director and Carol Skove, the business manager. SCENES Mrs. Malone Speaks Her Mind. Mr. Cutter Is Victim of Circumstances. Guthrie Rosewater In Command. The Stage Is Prepared. Pfl. ' e S ,r j-si,v JhMSL OnsL-CbcL (piaiiA. The Thespian Society presented three one- act plays in the auditorium on November 20. " Curse You Jack Dalton " was an old- fashioned melodrama in which the hero saves the heroine from the villain ' s clutches. The cast included: Nancy Randolph, Mrs. Dalton; Sharon Herendeen, Anna Alvarado; Anne Burns, Bertha Blair; Jim Maxwell, Egbert Van Horn; Jerr) ' Randolph, Jack Dalton; Mary Schrider, Eloise Dalton; and Tom Hoffman, Richard Blair. " Love Errant, " a comedy based on high school life, featured Susan Rathburn as Ann; Pete Havholm, Jim Howard; James Hilde- brand, Guy Thomas; and Elizabeth Owens, Eve Terrance. " Golden Slippers " was straight drama. The cast included: Elaine Artman, Ann Todd; Paul DeRosa, Joe Malloy; June Priest, Miss Morgan; and Lynda Gentry, Maggie. The student directors were Jean Grain, Jon Holtzman, and Lucy Newnam. The Thespian sponsor is Mr. Seigel. SCENES William Is Apprehended In " Curse You Jack Dalton. " Problems of Young Love In " Love Errant. " Ann Todd Complains Bitterly In " Golden Slippers. " Directors Discuss Problems. ' Pa ' c Sixfy-sciTi! SanjcL The b.ind is a very active organization around Angola High SchooL It is under the direction of Elwood Nichols. Last year, 1956, the band won a superior rating at the district contest which was held at Angola. The following week it won an excellent rating at the state contest, which was held at Kendallville. This year, 19 57, the group won an excellent rating in the district contest held at Concord Township school. The outstanding event of this year ' s marching band was its participation in the Band Marching contest held at North Side High School in Fort Wayne. The band was led by Phil Wilson, drum major. The twirlers were Janis Brand, Sandra Shank, Bonnie Page, Norma Law, and Sharon Babcock. The band played in the contest this year. The selections were: Crosley March by Henr)f Fillmore, " Symphony m E Flat " by Saint-Saens, and Ballet Parisien by Offe- bach-Isaac. The band played at all the home basketball games throughout the year and pre- sented a special Christmas program at the Salem game. f. ' LAl-tl.SioT.S: JanJH Jirand. .Su.san Lilmf?r, Sanrlra Slifink, Ann Slanina, Jeanette " " rain. Harriet Cook, HkV. Sc-lman, Carol.vn Jieining, Phillip Gintler, Martha Wilder, Jane Fl -Kal. liarljara lianey, IJeth MacKarlyen. COItNJJT.S: .lohn ilenley, Sharon C ' rain, John U ' flliamHon, X ' hlllip Komei-o, Judy Brown, Itlcliard Day, Terr ' Jnliii.ston, i-Caren Oay, Jolin Fian ' lt, John . ' haw. TROMHONR.S; Pan! DeKosa, RoKer Wils Jean Wicoff, .Sharon .M ' -I -la ml, .lanii-e i " on ver.se, Mareia Meyer, James Glh.sim. HA JtlTi iN l ' ;,S: Tom Sehmit-Ke. Gordon Van . Iarter, Ronald VVueKt, Mike fCrleksim. TUBAS: Allen Kllnkel, Pa ' e Sixly-einht JwiAkAA, anjcL Twirlers: Dianne Short, Sandie Shank, Bonnie Page, Norma Law, Sharon Babcock, Janis Brand. Drum major: Phil Wilson. ( f j a T.piu l ' ljili|iij, Freil Smith. ri;Ki ' l-S.- IuX. Karen Uri.kaw, Bill WrUlil, Jallite l ainl. .Steve Kingr. Jack Mitrhell. Sliaron Kabcoik. FLUTES; Sharon Brokaiv, Bonnie Page. Elaine Artinan. FRENCH I-Ii i;XS; Gar ' Forlies. Mar - Schrider. Syl ia Butler, Karen Beeehy. Pamela Beatty uBi: ES: Luoinila Xewnam. Eileen Schaeffer, Marv Jo Willis. ALTO SAXOPHONES: Norma Law. Susan Rathljurn, Phillip Vilson. Sandra Paist. TENOR SAXOPHONE: Susie Steenerson. BARITONE SAXOPHONE: Susan Yoder. BASSOON: Dianne Short. BASS CLARINET: Jeanean Freed. VagC Si f -il ' ' C VIOLINS: Sharon Brokaw, Bill Steele. Lynda Gentry, Phillip Mussei ' , Susan Yoder, Suzv Steenerson. Mary Slanina, Kath ' Nedele, Kay Kelley, Sandra HaAvthorne. FLUTES: Elaine Artman, Bonnie Page. OBOE: Eileen Schaeffer. BASSOON: Dianne Short. SAXO- PHONE: Norma Lai -. CLARINETS: Sandy Shank, .Janis Brand. VIOLAS: Mary Jo Willis, Ann Slanina, Barbara Strite. CELLOS: Karen Brokaw, Bill Wright. BASSES: Susan Rathburn, Susan Ulmer. HORNS: Sylvia Butler, Mary Sohrider. TRUMPETS: .lohn Sha-n-, John Fiandt. TROMBONE: Janice Converse. PERCUSSION: Bruce Ander- son, Steve King. OJvchji JJicL Under the direction of Mr. Nichols the orchestra, now consisting of 3 5 members, has aided in various school activities in the Angola High School auditorium. The Sen- ior Class Play, the Junior Class Play, and the Dramatics Club Three One-Act Plays were made more entertaining by the music of the orchestra. The orchestra also presented a concert on March 26, featuring the Grieg Concerto for Piano and Orchestra with Lucinda Newnam as piano soloist. The last portion of the concert was devoted to Ballet, Gypsy Dances, Slavonic Dances, and The Waltz of the Flowers from the Nutcracker ' s Suite. A superior rating was won last spring, 195 6, by the orchestra in the District Con- test held at Angola. The group won an excellent in the State Contest at Kendlalville. The orchestra won a superior rating in the District Contest at the Concord Town- ship school this spring, 1957, and an excellent rating at the State Contest at Knox. I ' afi C ' Seventy Cornet Trio: John Shaw, John Fiandc, John Henley. Qu.irtc ' t: Phil Wilson, Gary Forbes, Mike Erickson, Paul De- Rosa. Miss S i e b o 1 d accompanying Gary Forbes. V, - A TOP ROW: Allen Kunkel, John Henley, Jerrv Hoffman. SECOND ROW: Jon Holtznian, Gary Forbes, Tom Hoffman, Jerry Randolph. THIRD ROAV: Tony Romero, Kent Murhpy, Tom Phllipp. FOURTH ROW: Tom Flegal, Gordon Van Marter, Bill Wright. FIFTH ROW: Karen Brokaw, Susan Rathburn, Mike Erick- .son, Terry Jolin.son. SIXTH ROW: Karen Beechy, Sandra Shank, Bonnie Page, June Priest. SEVENTH ROW: Lynda Gentry, Harriet Cook, Nanci Ran- dolph. Carob ' n Berning. EIGHTH ROW: Janice Conyerse, Janice Laird. Xanc-y Wood, Judy Brown. IXSERT: Mis.s Jeanette Bourne. Chojui. A very important group in the music department is the High School Choir, under the direction of Miss Nancy Siebold. The Angola choir sang in the district choir contest last spring, 19S6, and they re- ceived a first. After the district contest was the state contest in which the choir re- ceived three perfect scores on their songs and a perfect score on sight reading. Superior ratings were won by the Choir this year, 1957, in the district contest at Concord Township school and in the state contest held at Knox. Pa ' e Seici! y- u o TOP RO ' ' SECOXD Reginald Par THir.D " Wuest. FOURTH FIFTH l;OW; Crain. SIXTH RllW: Liu-inda XeWTiani SEVKXTH ROW: Brokaw, S ivia Butler. EIGHTH ROW; Rosalvn Burton, Ann Slanina, Sharon Crain, Marv Jo Willis. IXSERT: JIi. !S Xanev Siebokl. Jean Wicoff, Janie Flegral, Connie Gary, Jean Eileen Sohaeffer, Bart ara Strite. Jane Strong:, Elaine Artman, Janean Freed, Sharon ChoVL The members of this group have been very busy this year also. They gave a won- derful concert at Christmas time which included a musical story, " ' Twas the Night before Christmas, " along with a variety of other Christmas songs. Miss Jeanette Bourne, who was a student teacher here, directed two of the songs. A spring concert featuring American numbers was presented. It included music from " The King and I, " cowboy songs and many other enjoyable selections. Paef Sci ciify-fhrcc SsmJuoJi. £nAsjmJbJbL TOP ROW: Allen Kunkel, Tony Romero, Tom Hoffman, Ronald Wuest, Paul De- Rosa, Rav Brown. MIDDLE ROW: Judy Brown. John Williamson. FPlONT ROT ' ' : Michael Erickson, Jon Holtzman, Jean Wicoff, Lucinda Newnam, Jean Grain, Sharon Grain, Nancy Wood, Janice Laird, Philip Wilson. UdcjoL £nABjni)JcA, A number of vocal groups have been formed this year and have appeared on various programs at the school and at entertainments for other organ- izations. Besides the senior ensemble and senior quartet, these include: Junior trio — June Priest, Nancy Randolph, Ros- alyn Burton. Sophomore ensemble — Altos, Karen Brokaw, Su- san Rathburn, Janice Converse; second sopranos, Suzy Steenerson, Lynda Gentry, Sharon Brokaw, first sopranos, Mary Jo Willis, Barbara Strite, Con- nie Gary. Freshman trio — Sue Ulmer, Martha Wilder, Di- anne Short. Gary Forbes has contributed much to the music department by singing for different groups and clubs. He has never said no to a request to sing. QnAbmmsmhd, njtstmhlsA, A number of ensembles made appearances on school programs and at various club meetings. Three groups represented the school at the Mu- sic Educators ' Association contests at Indianapolis. These were: The string quartet — Sharon Bro- kaw, violin; Karen Brokaw, cello; Lynda Gentry, violin; and Mary Jo Willis, viola. The woodwind trio — Eileen Schaeffer, oboe; Sandra Shank, clarinet; and Bonnie Page, flute. Brass sextet — Paul DeRosa, trombone; Mike Erickson, baritone; Allen Kunkel, tuba; Gary Forbes, French horn; John Shaw, cornet; John Wil- liamson, cornet. Va; : Scicnt -fimr ANGOLA SCHOOL SONG All for thee, AngoLi High School; We will ever do our best; When the challenge comes to serve thee, We will never fail the test. May we bring thee naught but glory. As we loud our voices raise; Through the years, Angola High School, We will sing thy praise. MUSIC PARENTS ' ORGANIZATION The band parents have been a great help to the music department this year. The officers of this organization are: Presiednt, Clyde McLeland; sec- retary, Mrs. Kenneth Steele; and treasurer, Wendell Jacob. They raised money from the annual pancake sup- per and the exhibit night supper. They have given nroney to the department for a strobo-tuner and an auido-hailer. They also paid for the transportation to district and state contest. MARCHING BAND The Angola High School marching band took part in the parade at South Bend at the opening of the toll road last fall. Many schools were repre- sented in this event. The band also participated in the marching con- test in Fort Wayne and received a very good rating. TOP ROW: Clarinet trir.— " arol n lifiniiis. -lame Fiegal, Janis Brand: ili s Sieljold and Janis Brand. SECOXD ROW: Woodwind quintet— .Sylvia Butler, Dianne Short, Sue Ulnier, JIai-% ' Jo Willis, Klaine Artnian: .Tanioe Con- verse. ■ iiLk: --r - v. Huffman. Doug SharroT -, Paul L ' e TiJP K _ ' " : « ' ;icii .l..iin Haiiiniel, T.. Kunkel. Gar " Griffith. Maurice Barlett. FROXT KOT ' : John Williamson. Jack Miller, Gary Chapman, Mike Erickson, Gary Forlies. Dean Harter S ioAjoji, S l fisvhw The Hornets started the season with a bang by defeating Waterloo 5S-56 and LaGrange 69-60. Then they lost a tough game to Ligonier. The next week the boys played a fine game, but could not de- feat Concordia and lost by a 65-59 score. Butler then invaded Angola and found the Hornets too tough for them. Angola won by 70-57. The team traveled to South Whitley and lost to a good Bulldog team by a 5 2-63 score. The Hor- nets went back home to meet the Howe Military team. Angola came out on the top of a 71-69 score. The next night they played Riverdale at Auburn and won easily 66-43. Salem proved an- other easy opponent as the Hornets downed them 70-29. About the only good thing that Angola got out of the holiday tourney was money for the ath- letic department. They lost their first game to an improved Butler five by 70-56. In the consolation game the team was again disappointed by their play as they lost to Fremont by a 82-71 score. The next week the Hornets bowed to Garrett 49-45. When they met Auburn ' s Red Devils here they played one of their finest games, but lost by two points in an overtime contest. The score was 54-52. The next week saw Angola win a very close contest from the Berne Bears by the score of 63-62. New Haven invaded Angola and went away with an easy victory, 79-66. The next night Angola met their big rivals, Fremont, and lost the game in the final seconds by a 60-59 score. A hot shooting Decatur team beat the Hornets at Decatur by 93-65. Elmhurst followed by downing the Hornets 70-5 8 in their new gym. Kendallville bested the Hornets 56-49. Lastly they were edged by Avilla 59-57 in the Fort Wayne Coliseum. In the Sectional Angola downed Salem Center 75-46 and then trounced Metz 64-36. Garrett bested the Hornets 49-41 in a very good game. Gary Forbes and Mike Erickson were named on the All-Sectional Tourney team. Pa e Scieiify- ' iix CHEERLEADERS What would we do without our four excellent cheerleaders? Mar- garet Field, Bonnie Garj ' , Bonnie Page, and Sandy Shank have done a wonderful job keeping up school spirit throughout the basketball season. COACHES John Hammcl and Basil Holmes are our coach and assistant coach, whose ex- cellent jobs of training players brought out the best in every boy and made the Hornets and the Bees always tough teams in competition. Carroll Nesbitt is the valuable coach who brought the seventh and eighth grade teams through a good sea- son. A. B. Barkdull is responsible for the handling of the whole athletic program. MANAGERS We ' re proud of our student man- agers, Dave MacFadyen and Bruce Boardman. They looked after all the little things that add much to a success- ful season. M;ke E rick son Gary Grim ith Doug Sharrow Dean Harter Guard Cctt cr-l-oru iirj Center GidirJ Senior Junior Senior Senior Gary Chapman Al.I.F.N KUNKEL John Williamson Jack Miller t ' oricarj Font arc! l-DrivarJ Giitird Sophomore Senior Senior Junior Pa c Settnly- L ' i ' ht Q- Tom Hoffman Foniartl Senior Gary Forbes Guard Senior Maurice Barlett Foriiard Senior Paul DeRosa Center Senior Vagc Sci ciity-ninc Tt. ' P H ' ard Cruiii. Mike tnhler, Tmiii T- ROXT ROW: Tom Flesral Rlurphy. To .l rry Hi ' I ' tnia ii. I Ciain. Grirdoii Van Marter 1,1 iMl.-iph l).. - Tom Philipp. Kent CbiqDla. £iiiidu REVIEW OF THE BEES ' SEASON Nov. 2 Angola 28 ' aterloo 24 Nov. 16 Angola 3 5 LaGrange 43 Nov. 17 Angola 3 5 Ligonier 31 Nov. 21 Angola 51 Concordia 40 Nov. 30 Angola 29 Butler 41 Dec. 7 Angola 41 South Whitley 43 Dec. 14 Angola 38 Howe Military 26 Dec. 15 Angola 3 8 Riverdale 22 Dec. 21 Angola 5 3 Salem 29 Jan. 4 Angola 36 Garrett 44 Jan. 11 Angola 44 Auburn 46 Jan. 18 Angola 31 Berne-French 3 3 Jan. 25 Angola 40 New Haven 53 I.in. 26 Angola 34 Fremont 27 Feb. 1 Angola 26 Decatur 48 Feb. 8 Angola 32 Elmhurst 46 Feb. 15 Angola 37 Kendallville 34 No Basketball Game Is Complete Without the Pop Corn Stand JajocL SsidikDyL 9 fiwisuv Angola was victorious in their lirst meet of the season last spring, 1956. They romped over a weak Hamilton team to the tune of 80-29. The next meet was a three way one with Avilla and Kendall- ville. Avilla took first place with Angola a close second; Kendallville finished out of the running. Butler was Angola ' s next victim as the powerful Purple and Gold harriers handed them a 63-46 " licking. " The Red Devils of Auburn could not restrain the mighty Hornets as they romped to a 62 " 3 -48 3 victor} ' . Angola ' s next opponents, Ham- ilton and ' Waterloo, also felt the Hornets ' sting. An- other victor)- was chalked up as the Angola harriers rolled over both Howe Military and Wolf Lake. The next meet held much stiller competition. Angola was able to take second place in a three way meet with Garrett and Central Catholic of Fort Wayne. Garrett with a strong squad took top honors. In the annual New Haven Relays the Angola squad placed fourth out of a field of over twenty. Several records fell as the day ' s events progressed. Dick Finch broke the pole vault record with a jump of 11 ' 4 " ; Dave Ralston shattered the shot put mark with a heave of 44 ' 2 " . Last year was the first running of the Garrett Invitational, an event in which outstanding boys from Steuben, DeKalb, and Allen counties took part. The boys from Angola turned in many fine per- formances. The climax of the season was the Sectional track meet held at Elkhart. Despite the weather condi- tions and a water-logged track many fine perform- ances were given. As a team Angola placed second, the winner being Elkhart; but individually our team was strong. The boys captured first places in the 100 yd. dash, the pole vault, the high jump, and the shot put. Mike Erickson, Dick Finch, Gary Forbes, Gary Griftith, Phil Rorick, and Dave Ralston qualified for the Regional meet. Dick Finch was the only boy who qualified for the State. The track team was coached last spring by Art VanMatre. The team is now being coached by Carroll Nes- bitt, who formerly was the coach of the Junior High track team. - ' h t f V ' TOP KOW: C ' .;ii--h Nesbltt, Tom Sfhmlege, Gary Forbes, Keith Beecliy, .Ic-rry ruifKJ ' .lph, .rohn WlllliimHon, nill .Sheets, Manrli e Barlett, Pete Havholm. .SfJCONlJ ROW: Kilrlle l ' ' ln h, Dlik FInih, lluniile Wucst, lUi-hard .Steinke, Gary Griffith, Phil ■ VllKOn, Tom f.Vaiii, fJavliJ Meyer. P ' no.N ' T P.OW; Iili k i ' .aaile, Tom Pile.st, iVIIke KrW kson, Tom Hoffman, Phil Rorick, Jerry flart, Tom Phllij.j.. Pai e Eif;hlyluo Tup ROW: Cuaeli Carroll XcHbitt. Tom Hoffman, Keith Becihy, Paul DeK.jsa. Alan Alaura, Bruce Boardnian, Bill Stimecipher, manager. FRONT ROW: .Tdlm Williamson, Richard Steiiike, Phil Rorick, Ronnie Wuest, Maurice Barlett, Tom I ' l-iest. QhDAA. QomiiJuf This ) ' e.u " the cross-cotinti ' ) ' team ms sparked by the returning lettermen: Maurice Barlett, Ron Wuest, Tom Priest, Phil Rorick, Dick Steinke and Tom Hoffman, all of whom were seniors, and Keith Beechy, a junior letterman. New faces on the squad this year were John Williamson, Bruce Boardman, Paul DeRosa and Alan Alaura. The Hornets got oft to a slow start with losses to Camden, Butler, Howe Military and Coldwater. The Hornets then won their first victory against Ashley. They then traveled to Fort Wayne and won second place in a three-way meet with Concordia and Areola. The Hornets began to show improve- ment and the team then ran their best meet of the year against South Side of Fort Wayne and were defeated by only a narrow margin. The Hornets ended their season by participating in the sectional meet at Fort Wayne on October 23, 19 S6. The Hornet cross country coach this year was Carroll Nesbitt. Vagc Eighty-three ., ' .NJ?f TOP ROT ' : Tom Schmiege. Jerry Randolph, John Fiandt. Gary Griffith, Tom Wyatt, Gary Chapman, Jerry Hoffman, Doug Sharrow ' , Bud Crum, Kent llurphy, Mike Reese, Coach John Hammel. FRONT RO " ' : Gary Forbes. Jon Kaylor, Jerry Hart, Dean Harter, Mike Eritkson, Dick Finch, Gordon Van Marter, Tom Crain, Tom Owens, Mike Stohler. (BoAsiball. The Hornets had a mediocre baseball season this year, winning three and losing three. The team got off to a fast start by rolling over the Wildcats of Waterloo by the score of 15-5. The Hornets then journeyed to Ashley where they were handed their first defeat in two years to the tune of 8-7. The team climbed back into the winning column by white washing the Butler squad 21-4 on the Angola Legion dia- mond. Our nine chalked up another victory as they shut-out the Riverdale Comets 9-0. The last two games of the season were filled with gloom. The Ashley Aces again succeeded in licking the Hornets 11-8, and in the last game Butler came out on top with 4-2 victory. Va ' c L ' r hty-jfj Coach Holmes, TMn - Holtzman. Bruce Boardnian. L ou§: Sli arrow, Paul DeRosa, Gordon Van ilarter, Dave MacFaclyen, Jlr. Hammel. 3ol - The golf team completes its third year this year. For two years Angola lost all their games, but last spring, 1956, they finally broke into the winner ' s circle by takmg their last three matches. The golf team ended the season with a record of three wins and three losses. The golf team played Garrett and KendallviUe twice and Concordia and Harlan once. The team journeyed to Fort Wayne to participate in the sectional held at Brook- wood Municipal Golf course on May 15. Although they didn ' t qualify for the state they made a good showing by finishing fourteenth out of twenty-four teams. Team members were John Weiss, Ronnie Steenerson, Paul DeRosa, Doug Sharrow, Dave MacFadyen and Gordon YanMarter. John Hammel was the coach. Scenes at Basketball Games i .Jl s TC ' P nO " A ' : Coach Xesbitt. Mike Haley, Sam Dirrim, Uogei ' Lehman, Bruce Ander- S ' lii, L,arry Sunday " . Manager Kenn " Johnson. FROXT ROW: Tom Pristas, Terry Arkwrig-ht. Dan Mitchell, Mick Haley, Cliff Ryan, Mike Deniing " , Jack Berlien. £jlqhJtpL ' hadsi. Won 2 Angola 37 Angola 18 Angola 3 3 Angola 3 7 Angola - 27 Angola 26 Angola 28 Angola - — . 1 9 Angola 27 Angola 2 1 Angola 2 5 Angola - 19 Lost 10 Auburn ...■. 29 Garrett 3 1 Waterloo 4 5 Kendallville 42 Hamilton 2 5 Fremont 27 Harrison Hill 29 Fremont 3 3 Auburn 5 1 Hamilton ..- 54 Kendallville 3 3 Garrett 3 6 Angola JUNIOR HIGH TOURNEY First Game Cnosolation Game ....34 Auburn 47 Angola .- 24 Garrett 21 Pa;?!? Ei ' hty-six Barbara Croxton, Judy Rust, Ellen Steenerson, Judy Brady. 5 Bfe»«» . S vaniL hcudsL Won 4 Lost 7 Angola 34 Auburn 39 Angola 26 Garrett 3 3 Angola 24 Waterloo 30 Angola 39 Kendallville 28 Angola 34 Hamilton 23 Angola 3 5 Fremont 2 5 Angola 16 Fremont 20 Angola 34 Angola 2 5 Angola 1 6 Angola 23 Auburn 3 5 Flamilton 1 7 Kendallville 20 Garrett 52 TOP ROW: Coach Nesbitt, Gary Page, Jim Sibert, irike Parker, Darl Wilson, Manager Da ' id Dirrim. SECOND ROT ' : Gene Shaw, Bob McBride, Glen Jacob, David Blough. Al Christy, Bill Daily. FRONT ROW: Gene Kuhn, Delbert Lehman, Jack Strite, Jim Lovejoy, Eddie Wyatt. CloAL. li}UL We, the class of 195 7 of Angola High School situated in the city of Angola, in the county of Steuben, in the state of Indiana, being of sound mind and body, do hereby make, publish and de- clare this to be our last will and testament. To Mr. Barkdull, our sponsor, we leave our sincere thanks and appreciation for his wonderful guidance. To Mr. McCutchan, our principal, we leave our best wishes for success in guiding the future classes through the trials and tribulations of high school as he did us. To Mr. J300MERSHIXE, Our superintendent, we leave all good thoughts that we have received from assembly speakers. To THE REST OF THE FACULTY, we leave our best regards and the wish that they may instruct many other classes in science, Latin, English, and other subjects. We also leave the memor ' of the class of ' 57 to do with as they may see fit. To THE Juniors, we leave our ability to up- hold the Senior name, in the hope that they will do as well as we have in our last year. To THE Sophomores, we leave our ability to make money on the money-making projects. To THE Freshmen, we leave our ability to get along with the faculty and to have as much fun as we have had in the four years of high school. In addition to those bequests we wish to dis- pose of some more of our personal items as follows: I, Maurice Barlett, do hereby bequeath my locker, number 5 54, to Dick Baade and Keith Beechy in the hope that they keep it clean. I, Judy Braman, do hereby will and bequeath my Hornet covers to any unsuspecting junior. I, Judy Brown, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to pass every class in high school to any future freshman who mi ght need it. I, LaMar Brown, do hereby will and bequeath one very slightly used calculus book to Mr. Ham- mel, it being his in the first place, in the hope that like me, he will have very little time to read it. I, Ray ' Brown, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to tell jokes in Miss S hultz ' s class to Gordie ' anMarter. I, Cathy Broxon, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to do everything wrong to my brother, John, in the hope that he will try to overcome it. I, Louis Chiricotti, do hereby will and be- queath one well worn ' 51 Chevrolet to anyone who needs any mechanical experience. I, Carol Collins, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go steady with one boy for two years to my sister, Pat, in the hope that it will last as mine has. I, Jean Crain, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to ride to school every morning with four wonderful boys, to my " little " sister, Connie, in the hope that she arrives as safely as I did. I, Sharo.n ' Crain, do hereby will and bequeath my amazing ability to make stupid remarks in class to my brother, Tom, in the hope that he may be as eood at it as I was. I, Paul DeRosa, being of unsound mind and body, do hereby will and bequeath one slightly worn sweat shirt to Doug Sharrow in the hope that I ' ll get one from him in return. I, Connie Dygert, do hereby will and be- queath my ability not to go steady through three and a half years of high school to my sister, Janet. I, Al Eatinger, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to work at the Glass House to anyone who wants it, provided he can afford to break as many dishes as I do. 1, Mike Erickson, do hereby will and bequeath to Dave MacFadyen my ability to grow whiskers. 1, Larry Eyster, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to work at Kroger ' s all the way through high school to anyone crazy enough to do it. 1, Judy Fair, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go on a diet for two weeks, lose ten pounds then gain ten pounds plus two back in two days, to June Priest. I, Mag Field, do hereby will and bequeath my curly mop to Nancy Randolph — in the hope that she ' ll never use " silky strate. " I, Dick Finch, do hereby will and bequeath my ability not to be able to get into a school play to somebody that has the talent I have. I, Gary Forbes, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to stay home and sleep without my moth- er ' s knowing it to Jerry Randolph in the hope that he uses it to his advantage. I, Bonnie Gary, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get passes out of study hall to my sis- ter, Connie. I, Ray German, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get out of study hall to Glenn Wilber. I, Dave Griffin, do hereby will and bequeath to Sharon Herendeen the ability to get mad and for- get it, and to Marsha Sams the keys to my car for two years while I am in the Navy. I, Janet Hantz, do hereby will and bequeath to Metz students entering Angola next year my ability to study in study hall and also my locker. I, Jerry Hart, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get a driver ' s license whenever I want it to anyone in need of one and my ability to go with girls to Dave Southern. I, Dean Hartfr, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to miss only 1 ' 7 days of school while in high school to Dave MacFadyen in the hope that he will do as well. I, James Hildebrand, do hereby will and be- queath to Tom Caswell my standing as the tallest boy in high school in the hope he will not lose it. Also, I give my well worn map of Toledo to any- one who wants to drive that far. I, Thomas M. Hoffman, do hereby will and bequeath to anyone who wants it, my ability to study hard as a senior in the hope that he will use it throughout his years in school. I, Jon Holtzman, do hereby will and be- queath to the sophomore class, toward whom I have always been like a Dutch uncle, my rabbit ' s foot, in care of my brother, Tony. I, Kenneth Hullixger, do hereby will and bequeath to David Southern my ability to drive for two years without getting picked up by the cops. I, William Johnson, do hereby will and be- queath to my brother my well used Junior English book. I, Allen Kunkel, do hereby will and be- queath my refinished horn, full of dents, and my love to play good marches, to " Flip " Philipp in the hope he will soon play some right notes. I, Jan Laird, do hereby will and bequeath to Phil Snyder my ability to make good grades and still have fun, and to Dee Newbaucr my home- making " ability " and the will power to ignore cer- tain boys. I, Robert Lowther, do hereby will and be- queath my two Junior English books, nearly new, to Mr. Seigel. I, Steve Mansfield, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to get good grades in Mr. Seigel ' s class to Ken Nagel, who needs it. I, James Maxvs ell, do hereby will and be- queath to Mr. Holmes my highly treasured picture of our nation ' s great leader, Ike, in the hope that he too will gain confidence in the future from look- ing at it; to Mr. Bernhardt, a new thermometer; to Mr. Hammel, a container of the yet unproved ele- ment ether. I, Sharon McLeland, do hereby will and be- queath my black band tie to Janice Converse and hope that she enjoys it as much as I have. 1, Vanda Musser, do hereby will and be- queath my seat in journalism class to my sister, Sharon. I, Gaylon Myers, do hereby will and bequeath iiy bubble-skirts to put on Tony ' s hot M.G. I, Ll ' CINDA NeviNam, do hereby will and be- . ueath my ability to keep from blushing when I am embarrassed to my little brother, Johnny. I, Tom Priest, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to pass physical ed two years out of three to any freshman or sophomore who possesses the in- ability to pass it two years in a row. I, Tony Romero, do hereby will and bequeath to Miss Shultz a wig, in the hope she will no longer tear her hair. To Janice Brand, I leave my power to get along with people and to Dave MacFadyen, my ability not to get a ticket from the city police. I, Barb Rondot, do hereby will and bequeath my faithful little alarm clock to my neighbor, Linda Ewers, although the alarm will go off only at 7 o ' clock. L Phil Rorick, do hereby will and bequeath to my brother, John, my ability to argue upon anv subject anyone wishes to mention. L Richard Servis, do hereby will and bequeath my unruly hair to John Broxon in the hope that he can train it better than I did. L John Shavs , do hereby will and bequeath to John Hammel my first telescope so that other physics classes may have as much fun as our class did with it. I, Bill Sheets, do hereby will and bequeath rny old combs and toothbrushes to any and all un- derclasmen who want them, and my driving ability to anyone who can use it. I, Doug Sharrow, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to break glasses to anyone whose father happens to own a glass factory. I, Marcia Short, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get stuck with typing programs for plays to my sister Dianne in the hope that she learns to center things better than I did. I, Richard Steinke, do hereby will and be- queath my ability to get along with all the high school teachers, to anyone who wants it. I, Bill Stonecipher, do hereby will and be- queath to Mr. Seigel my well-used English book, and to Leroy Reed and Glenn Wilber my intelligence to pass also my ability to get along with Barbara Shipley to anyone who may need it. I. Judy Trich, do hereby will and bequeath mv ability to get aolng with Mr. Seigel to Nan and Georgie. I, Gene Weight, do hereby will and bequeath to Mr. Wearly of the Industrial Arts Department, one good, unabused screwdriver — another first. I, Je- n Wicoef, do hereby will and bequeath mv poetic ability to Doug Essenberg, hoping that he may use it to get out of a tight spot some time. I, John Williamson, do hereby will and be- queath my poetic ability to Doug Essenberg, hoping he may use it some time. I, Ken Williamson, do hereby will and be- queath a well used map of Fort Wayne and the sur- rounding area to anyone who has good use for it, especially Ken Nagel. I, Margaret Williamson, do hereby will and bequeath to Janet Wilder my aiblity to occupy every seat in study hall within four years with the hope that she does not cut up as much as I. I, Phil Wiison, do hereby will and bequeath mv ability to get to school at 8:29 in the morning to Jack Miller, to Gary Griffith my ability to psas chemistry, and to my brother, Roger, my ability to get out of work. I, Nancy Wood, do hereby will and bequeath to Peg Jarrard and Lynda Gentry my ability to sit by calmly with nerves of steel while the said two wrecklessly took the wheel of a car for the first time, using the accelerator pedal as a brake and the brake as an accelerator and paying no attention to the fact that the car belongs on the street. I. Ron Wuest, do hereby will and bequeath mv ability to have fun on New Year ' s Eve to Keith Beechv provided he can use it to the best of his ability. I, Jim ' yatt, do hereby will and bequeath my two English books to Mr. Seigel. In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal and declare this to be our last will and testament, this twenty-eighth day of May, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-seven. Signed: The Senior Class PER: JANET HANTZ LOUIS CHIRICOTTI LAMAR BROWN RICHARD STEINKE VANDA MUSSER KEN WILLIAMSON ■r ir K ' lW: Till tliem, Mr. Wearly; Bill and Eileen; Here i-omes .lean; Jim Wyatt. 8K - ' ' iNlJ HOW: Gazintf at the stars, Jolin?; Senior slop clay: Wliafs wrong, Mag?; .Smile for tlie birdie, John. THIlIlJ ROW: Mr. Seigel at work; Whose shirt do you have, Mag?; Sherry Heren- deen: Dnane Ward, FfjrRTII HOW: Hi-V lioys; Phil Snyder; Surprised, Mag?; A knockout: FII ' ' Tir KOW: Senior hreakfast; AVhal ;ire you hunting fur, girls?; Look at the fameia. Judy: Getting a tan. Sherry? I ' a:.;e Ninety T ' tP R(iW: Hi-Y initiati ' Mi: INFeny Christmas l.n s ' Moie Hi " 1 initiation. SECOND RO Y: At Y-Teen picnic; More Y-Teen sponsors; Y-Teen initiation. THIRD UO Y: Y-Teen program committee meets; Fiance committee meets: Y-Teen initiation again. FOURTH ROW: At Hi-Y initiation: John Fiandt: ilr. Seigfl in a happy moo.l; Xice charcoal isn ' t it, girls? Page Nhicfy-oiie QLcULd fiAnphaa It is now the year 1970 and several members of the class of " 5 7 " have met on board the ocean liner, U. S. S. Hornet, which is bound for Honolulu where the class will hold their reunion. It is smooth sailing all the way under the steady hand of our dis- tinguished captain, Ronald Wuest. Our depend- able steward, Tony Romero, is always on hand to meet our every need. Sharon Grain is our ship ' s cute hostess and she is talking to the famous Euro- pean news correspondent, JoH Holtzman, who is telling her all about his exciting experiences abroad. Junior German, sole owner of the largest tractor firm in America, and his busmess associate, SoxN ' Y Myers, are on their way to close a big bus- iness deal with Mrs. Gail Brauchla, the former Judy Fair, who owns a vast pineapple plantation on the island. The famed actor, Paul DeRosa, is on his way to Honolulu, not only to attend the reunion, but to meet the beautiful Jean Grain, who is co-star- ring with him in the movie " South Pacific. " Strolling along the deck we see millionaire play- boy Bn.L Sheets and his pretty private nurse, Mar- g.aret Field, engaged in a game of shuffle board. We hear there are two of the business world ' s most efficient secretaries on board: Judy Braman, who is the secretary of the world ' s biggest yacht club in America; and Connie Dygert, who is the ship captain ' s secretary. Nancy Wood, who is now the greatest por- trait artist in the world, is doing sketches for every- one on board. We overhear Doug Sharrow , manager of the winning team of the World Series this year, talk- ing to Dean Harter, his most valuable player of the year. Dick Steinke, the ship ' s communicator, tells us we are nearing the shores of Honolulu. As we look toward the shore we see Carol Collins danc- ing to the guitar music of the leading American comedian, Rav Brown. As the gang plank is lowered, Maurice Bar- LETT, the designer of beautiful English tweed top coats, comes ashore. There is a huge commotion and a barking of dogs; and as we turn around we see Sharon McLeland and her dog trainer, Jerry Hart, leading her famous Dandy Dinmount, who was just voted the world ' s most beautiful dog. Back of Sharon we see Margaret Williamson, the win- ner of the woman ' s discus throwing award in the Olympics, and her manager, Vanda Musser. Al Eatinger has all of his cabs waiting to take us to the Pineapple Grove Hotel, owned by Louis Chiricotti. Mayor James Maxwell is presenting the gold key to the city to Mike Erick- son, Mayor of New York City. The band, led by Allen Kunkel, is loudly playing as Jean Wicoff sings " Little Grass Shack. " Oh! Here comes John Williamson wearing the latest Van Hild suit designed by Jim Hilde- brand, New York ' s leading designer of men ' s cloth- ing. There is a hum of a Cris Craft and Tom Priest and Dick Finch zoom by on water skis. They are practicing for a show at the famed Cy- press Gardens of Florida. I ' anc iiiel) -I no QLaA6u ffljwphsiaf Looking off in the distance, we see the dome of John Shaw ' s chiborate observatory. LaMar Brown and John came down to join us with their technical assistant, Janet Hantz. With a screech of brakes out jumps Gene Weight, the island ' s mortician, from his sleek black Cadillac. With him is the famous corporation lawyer Steve Mansfield, who is vacationing after a dy- ing case. Phil Rorick and Richard Servis, the well known news critics, are here on their much needed vacations. Phil Wilson will arrive later. Phil is the own- er of a chain of the most modern gas stations on the island. Gary Forbes, the island ' s preacher, and Tom Hoffman, the superinte ndent of schools in Hono- lulu, arrive on the scene. We all go to the Dairy Queen, which is owned by Marcia Davis (the former Marcia Short) for a snack. It is being run by Cathy Broxon and Judy Brown at the present. We see the former Barbara Rondot and she invites us to come to her mansion to meet her hus- band, who is an engineer on the island. We are interrupted by the roar of an airplane and we look just in time to see Mrs. Larry Deller, the former Bonnie Gary, landing with her hus- band in their private plane. We hear laughter and we know Dave Griffin, famed radio-television comedian, has just told a joke. We go on to the Pineapple Grove where Bill Stone- cipher, the hotel detective, meets us along with Ken Williamson, who is the manager of the ho- tel. Janice Laird is at the hotel modeling her own famous hair styles. Lucinda Newnam, the hotel ' s hostess comes rushing out to greet us. As we enter the lobby, we see Tony Hullinger, Billy John- son and Jim Wyatt coming down the stairs dis- cussing a big business transaction. LARR Eyster is at the desk as we register. He is the hotel ' s assistant manager. Bob Lowther, a big contractor, joins us and tells us he is in Hon- olulu to build a new type of thatch houses. Judy Trk h, the world ' s greatest horsewoman, joins us and tells us about the latest rodeos she has entered. Just before we leave the hotel after a wonder- ful time in Honolulu, we settle our hotel bill with Jim Wyatt, the business manager. After a final farewell, we board our ship for the long journey home. Seeing our old friends has inspired all of us to go on to even greater things in the days ahead. SHAROX GRAIN MAG FIELD JUDY FAIR BONNIE GARY Pa ' ' e Nhn ' y-thrii TOI ' itOW: Smilt pretty, y:irl. ; Hey, Ma , what are you afraid ut " ?; Kureii all dressed up!: Barb and Jerry, SKCOXD ROW; Playing- house. Linda?; My, what a pretty cake!: Little Nancy Wood: Model pretty, girls fr ' :xhiljit timeK Smile for us, Carol; All done for the day, Mr. Porter? THIRL ROW: Way ha -k when-for Ijasi-hall niufh, sorih ' imrH - gals? the fre.shmen: How ' s the ride, girls?; Play Pa e Nhn ' )-foiir Imp Ki.W: (■r,,SfHt si-niors in first year Latin class; Mr. Drucliamiller: Miss Reed explains an accusative; Judy Braman; Vanda Musser; Senior class president and sponsor. SECOXD ROW: Girls ' gym class; Our janitors; Mr. Hammel. THIRD ROW; Juniors in their younger days; Have fun swimming, Sigrid Somerlott. Judv Brad O " " ' - Pretty pose, Jea n; Janet Martin; Y-Teeii initiation; Don ' t fall out, Page Ninc y-fii ' i CloAbu KjUdDMf One sunny morning in 1945 the bright shiny cans could be seen at the portals of Angola School twelve years. Of the original seventy-one, thirty of 19 57. Others have joined the class to bring the The original seventy-one are: Lorraine Aldrich Don Arlin Andrew Maurice Barlett Judy Lee Brown Deanna Kay Deller Stephen Dygert Richard Finch Thomas J. Giver John Gleason Frederic L. Guerra Franklin Fiandy William R. Harris Joyceann Kingery Wayne Kring Allen Kunkel Janice Laird Lina Le Livensparger Lloyd Long Anita L. McClellan Darrell McDougle Sharon McLeland Norma Nichols Burdena Nichols Lucinda S. Newnam Tommy Joe Priest Phillip Rorick Robert Rose Bob E. Lowther Vanda L. Musser Nancy McCormick Marion D. Rozell Charles D. Rozell Richard F. Servis Wauneta J. Smith John Shaw William H. Sheets Paul E. Weicht Phillip D. Wilson Nancy E. Wood James D. Albright L) ' nn E. Andrew, Jr. Maria L Aranguren Mildred A. Barto Judy Lou Braman Lyie LaMar Brown Judith Chambers faces of seventy-one young Ameri- ; they were to occupy its halls for one are graduating with the class total up to sixty members. Jeanette M. Grain Sharon R. Grain Jerr) ' R. Gronln Sandra L. Davidson Michael Erickson Judy Lee Fair Sonda J. Ferris Margaret Field Gary L. Forbes Raymond E. German Richard Harter Clara Henderson Roy D. HoUopeter Mary Jenkins Billy R. Johnson Beverly Stout DaHene K. Wallace John E. Williamson James W. Wyatt Ronald L. Wuest Wanda M. Caywood Mary E. Collins Marjorie McEntarfer Ken H. Williamson Ready to take on the name " Greenie " in 195 3, we entered high school. This wsa the first of our four glorious and memorable years. Mr. Kuebler was our sponsor. By the time we were sophomores we knew the upperclasmen better and took part in many of the activities available. Mr. Barkdull took Mr. Kuebler ' s place when the latter moved away. Our junior year was a real credit to us. We were awarded a plaque for selling more magazine subscriptions than the juniors in previous years. Our junior play, " All in the Family, " was a huge success. The Junior-Senior Banquet was the greatest thrill we had ever experienced. At last — We finally made it! We were seniors. We started off with a big bang! Our senior class play, " Time Out for Ginger, " was put on expertly. The juniors really showed us a wonderful time at the Junior-Senior Banquet. The May Prom after the banquet will never be forgotten. The class trip to New York was a new and wonder- ful experience for everyone. Then it came time for Baccalaureate and Cominencement. With mixed emotions we walked across the stage to receive our diplomas. We were on our own then. This was good-bye to the friends and teachers, and a big hello to the world. But the memories of A.H.S. always be with us wherever we go! -JUDY FAIR DAVE E. GRIFFIN CAROL COLLINS l ' a: c Ninety-six IjJhiyL ihsL SimiohA, iOnhsL m. ihsL J iA t hadsL FIKST PICTURK TCiP ROW: Ken Williamson. John Williamson. Beveii.v Stont. .lim Wyatt. .ludy Braman. Lorraine Aldrich, Jerr ' Cronin. Lynn Andrew. SECOXD ROW. .Judy Fair, Gary Forbes. Sonja P ' erris. Judy Chaml.ers, Jean Crain. Dick Servis. Mary Henderson, Roy Dean Hollopeter, Billy Johnson. THIRD ROW: Bob Lowther, Clara Hender.son, LaMar Brown, Juanita Smith, Tonv Romero. Marjorie JIcEntarfer. Mike Erickson. James Albright, Darlene Wallace. FROXT ROW: Maria Aranguren. Mag Field, Junior German, Dean Rozell, Duane Rozell, Dean Harter, Sharon Crain, Mildred Barto. is ' ancy McCormick. SECOND PICTURE TUP ROW: Gene Weicht. Darrell McDongle, Don Andrew, Maurice Barlett, Bill Sheets, Jim Hildebrand, Franklin Hand3 ' . SECOXD RCn ' : Phillip Rorick, Burdena Nichols, Anita McClellan, Judy Trich, Linda Livensparger, Allen Kunkel, Tom Priest, John Shaw, Sandra Lee Dayidson. THIRD ROW: Pliil Wilson, Judy Brown, Lloyd Long. Frederic Lionel Guerra. Lu- cinda Xewnam. Waj ' ne Hardy, Dick Finch, Janice Laird, Stephen Dygert. FRC XT 1HJ ' : Jackie Gleason. Tom Giyer. Robert Rose, Kay Don Orewiler, Deanna Peller, Sharr.tn McLeland. Joyceann Kinger -, Xornia Nichols, Leroj ' Reed. Page Ninety-seven TOP ROW; A Halloween party inc-luding- Tom Priest, M.ir S ' ln iik r,, Tuny l ' rnero. John WilliamHon, Beth Selnian, June Pric-st, and Ken ' illi;iniyo7i ; Gene Weii-ht and Doug .Sharrrtw — off to a baselifill t nme Mike Ericksfm on the lieat-h. SECOND ROW: Anne Burns, MaK AVilliamson and canine friendK; Sharon McLeland; Sharon Brokaw. Sherry McL-eland — a. leep this time. THFfiD l:0 V: June Priest, John Williamson, Tom Priest, and K. n AVilliamson; Mag Williamson — a long time ago; Margaret Field — just as long ago. FOURTH ROW: Jim Hildebrand. Sharon Mt-Leland. Mike lOrickson. Dick Servis, Jean Wicoff, Luclnda N ' ewnam, Sherry McLeland — (irst grade. Pa e Nine y-ci_- bf TOP ROW: Nancy Wood and Bill Sheets: Allen Kunkel caught a whopper: Paul DeRosa; Larry Eyster, Ray Broi ' n ' s been fishing: Mary Jo Willis and Bonnie Page. SECOND FtOW: Doug Sharrow— a long time ago: Pretty pose, Mag: Bill Sheets; Hon M ' uest and friend ! THIRD ROW: Party ' s going strong: Gary Forbes — way back when: Bob Lowther going " places, FOURTH ROW: Sharon Herendeen; Nancy W. goes up the steps; Paul DeRosa; Allen Kunkel: (below) Mike in a happy mood: Janice Laird; Tom Priest, Jimmy Al- bright, Larr ' Stevenson, Phil T ' ilson and Steve Dygert: A HalloT ' een part j ' — seniors when they were in the first grade. lAn hqsdJtabkA. " Time Out For Ginger " Junior-Senior Banquet Hornets Parties Senior Trip Iowa Tests Music Programs Hi-Y Sock Hops Class Rings Bermuda Shorts Golf Rock and Roll Shoes Elvis Presley School Exhibit Christmas Prom Baccalaureate Y-Teens Junior Stand Faculty Basketball Chili Supper Auditorium Programs Student Council Tourneys Award Day Three One-Act Plays " Senior Day " Knee Socks Commencement Track Meets Pancake Supper Going steady " All in the Family " Hair Buns Vacations Study Hall Teachers May Prom Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Spike Jones Pfli ' f One Hundred CI S nLo iL £amsmL Not much time for me to roam Down the halls of my foster home! All the things I have put off doing. After me are now pursuing. Gladly did I let the work slide by As I sat and gazed up at the sky. Never seemed to get my homework done ' Cause I never worked, always had fun. My grade card is full of F ' s and D ' s And a few lonely, scattered C ' s. As I stood, stammered, and marked time, My credits dropped far, far behind. My classmates are glum for each one knows That his senior year draws to a close. But I ' m not glum; I am full of cljeer. For I ' m to be a senior again next year! —JOHN SHAW SsmiDJi, ScudnsL A, lAn hqsdhnblsL ysuViA, Another year is over. But this one has been our last. The fun I ' ve had will always remain; I ' ll never forget the past. The days were crowded with much to do, With never a minute to waste. As I look back, I remember the proms. The banquets, and also the Keys; The basketball games and sock hops. Yes, everyone went to these! I ' ll never forget the breakfasts. Out at Pokagon State Park; The steps to the beach were hard to see. Because it was always still dark. The slumber parties I ' ll never forget. And open houses where everyone met. They all come once in a lifetime, The memories we hold so dear. The joys and sorrows we all have shared, In our glorious senior year! —MARGARET FIELD Every spring around this time A certain nostalgia comes to mind. The seniors learn that this year ' s their last; Their time has come; the die is cast. No more early breakfasts at the park. Getting up at 5, driving in the dark. We ' ll have no more ice skating thrills. No more hockey, no more spills! Desert boots, bubbles, loafers, and bucks, Jimmy Dean, Ivy Leagues, D.A. ' s and such! Pony tails, " Elvis, " Bermudas, and Cokes, Laughter, tears, troubles, and jokes! These happy memories our minds will hold; Our high school days will never grow old; So, good-by high school and all our friends. Here, life begins, and our childhood ends. —JANICE LAIRD a S HsiqhsiJL How slow the minutes tick away. The teacher ' s voice drones on. The dull routine by hour and day; And then, the years are gone! In retrospect I see the fun. The carefree, joyful memories. And time that passed before begun. My plans and loves, my life of ease. If only I ' d perceived it then. How stealthily the time would fly. Instead of wishing gone the life Now lost to me eternally! — LUCINDA NEWNAM Vagc One Hundred One SliA. ObouL ' m. Name Nick-name Hobby Maurice Barlett Mauri Clothes Judy Braman Judy Boating and water skiing Judy Brown Judy Skating LaMar Brown The brain Reading Ray Brown Ray Cars and hunting Kathy Broson Cathy Sports Louis Chiricotti Louie Girls and cars Carol Collins Jeanie Outdoor sports Jeanette Grain Jean Chess and tennis Sharon Grain Shari All types of music and food Paul DeRosa .Rosa Sports in general Connie Dygert Connie Watching baseball games Al Eatinger Al Model airplanes Mike Erickson Eric Basketball Larry Eyster Daffy Girls Judy Fair Fanny Water skiing and music Margaret Field Mag Water skiing, records and ice skating Dick Finch Dick Track and acting Gary Forbes Whango " 1 " Sports Bonnie Gar ' Bones Larry Tom German Junior Girls Dave Griffin Dave Boating, cars and hunting Janet Hantz Jan All kinds of recreation Jerr ' Hart .Smiley Baseball, sleeping and eating Dean Harter Deannie Sports Jim Hildebrand Jim Girls and cars Tom Hoffman Tom-Whango " 2 " Spike Jones, photography Jon Holtzman Jon Speaking Kenneth HulUnger Ken Racing Bill Johnson Bill Roller skating Allen Kunkel Al Television and sleeping Janice Laird Jan Records and riding horses Bob Lowther Bob Cars Steve Mansfield Steve Cars and girls Jim Maxwell Jim Working in the store Sharon McLeland Sherry Horseback riding Vanda Musser ...Vanda None Gaylon Myers Sonny Cars and girls Lucinda Newnam Lucy Music Tom Priest Tom Water skiing and track Tony Romero Tony Hot rods, custom and model railroading Barbara Rondot Barb Dancing _,_ Phil Rorick Phil .Cars Richard Servis Dick Roller skating Doug Sharrow .__Doug Golf John Shaw ..._ Red Astronomy Bill Sheets -- Bill Hi-Fi, hot rods and guns Marcia Short Marsh Music Dick Steinke Rich Hi-Fi Bill Stonecipher Bill Cars and girls Judy Trich Judy Cars, sports and fellas Gene Weicht Geno Antique guns Jean Wicoff Jean Singing Ken Williamson _-. ..Ken Roller skating John Williamson Wimpy ..Basketball Margaret Williamson Mag Stamps — Phil Wilson Phil _ Cars and work Nancy Wood Nan — Water skiing Ronnie Wuesc Ron Sleeping Jim Wyatt ....Jim ...Giving out gum SUa diojuL ' yvL Ambition Memories of A. H. S. To be a success Classmates To be a success Study halls and classmates To be a success Dances and band Aeronautical engineer The study halls — _ Manager of my own store My first district vocal contest To be a success - The swell kids To be a success Last two years and prom To be a success House parties and classmates .. To be a success Play practice and proms To be a success Slumber parties and play practices Drive in the " 500 " . Plays Join the Waves Basketball games To be a success Last year of shop Engineer State basketball tourneys To get out into the cruel world ____Passing all the high school years „-. Hair stylist Senior slumber parties Be successful Parties and ballgames Go to Olympics 1956 track season and Art Van Matre To be a success State basketball tourneys To be a success Slumber parties To be a success The kids Make a career of the Navy Basketball games To be a success New acquaintances Five star general Underclasmen To be a success Basketball and baseball games Mechanic ____ Study halls, basketball, and Georgia Teacher Nancy and A.H.S. parties Travel in a space ship Plays To make a success of life Last day of school for me Be a farmer English class Get a million dollars May Prom and sports To get through college Summer vacation To be a success All the kids Going to college and be a success __Senior parties Business or sales manager Dates, parties and fun Secretary Basketball games Telephone operator All of the teachers I have had To be a success Classmates and underclassmen To be skinny Everything Very little Track and parties To have money Are you kidding? To be a good wife Study halls To be a success Track meets Air Force career Vacations None what-so-ever Auditorium programs -— - Optometrist Band Contests and Junior G-Men College and a good job The fun of it all To be a success ' VU the kids Engineer Track and cross country Make a career of the Navy Putting up my electric devices .... A millionairess Slumber parties Be a funeral director .Chemistry lab Voice teacher Basketball Air Force Ball games and dances Manage a men ' s store Karen Erbe and sports Secretary Study halls Test pilot Tourneys Teacher Going steady and parties To be a success Sports and proms To take over Pop ' s business Junior stand Favorite Saying _ " Oh, be quiet " . " Oh, shoot " . " How ' bout that " . " Fuff " . " Don ' t believe that " . " Let ' s face it " _ " How ' s that grab 5 ' a? " . " Really " .. " You ' d better believe it " . " Oh, you guys " .. " Wing — Ding " .. " Yea " . " How ' s the world treating you? ' .. " That ' s the way it goes " . " Oh, horse feathers " . " Like those potatoes? " ,. " Ohhh, My good Heavens " . " Well, then, there, now " .. " How ya going to soundo? " J ' Very good " _ " Oh, goodie " . " How ' bout that " .. " Very good " .. " Hi, you slob " . " Is that right? " " Ooooo neat " . " That ' s life " .. " No kiddin ' ? " .. " Why! " .. " I ' ve had it " . " Oh, Dandy! " .. " That ' s for the birds " .. " Age before beauty " . " Pork " .. " Honestly " . " Oh, ich " . " Oh, no " . " You think not " .. " The cookie crumbles " .. " Flow ' s that grab ya? " .. " Hey dad " .. " Oh, for Heaven sakes " _ " How does that grab you? " .. " Oh, Heavens " .. " My cow " .. " Fish eggs " .. " Oh my " .. " Gad " .. " Better luck next time " .. " Snuff said " .. " Tough life " .. " Horse feathers and gun smoke ' .. " Oh, brother " .. " Dirt before the broom " . " Not finished, just begun " .. " Oh, fiddle " .. " That ' s about the size of it " .. " Oh, pooh! " - " I ' m gonna tell " .. " Let ' s get it done " TIIIl:r) RfiW; S.;ir.r:, .li-aij?; Ii..iri rry, iM:[k-.: -WlKitiliii ilnin ' . nirlsV MIks SliaiUz J-TirKTll RilW: ll.y, .iMily, «;i.il :ir,- yoii .Iniritt : Tin- l.rnll. ' V i.vi-r liele, MiiK-; N ' i ' -e " al ' li; Oirl» al :uiii). Pa. c One lliiiiilrcd lour J ' jujt, at Odd TnonumiJu TOP ROW: N ' ice car you have. Bill: Smile pretty, Jan; Tlie car— Jan. SECOND liO ' : Hey. Mag " and Bill, what are you doing?: Seniors in their younger days: Ned Fifer and Judy Brown. THIRD ROW: Linda Eatin er: Nan, what ' s the joke?: Slumber partv; Bill, what do you have? FOURTH ROW — Studious seniors in their younger days: Carol Collins: Judy Fair; Nani- - M ' ood— framed ! Dick Servis: Marcia Short. Qahndah SEPTEMBER 6 School opens — back to the old grind! 14 Junior Class Rings — Will they keep them? 17 Curtis Magazine Sales — Sell " em, kids! 15 Safety Program Angola defeats Riverdale 9-0 20 Teachers ' Picnic — They ate a lot! 26 Iowa tests 27 More tests Butler nips Angola nine 4-2 28 Senior dance in gvm OCTOBER 1 Y-Teens have pot-luck and initiation S Cheerleader tryouts 12 End first grading period 13 Band Marching Contest — Oh-h-h, my aching feet! 17 Cross Country — South Side 18 Senior Class Play — The best ever! 23 Cross Country Sectional 24 State Scholarship tests — The brains at work 2 5 Teachers ' Association 26 More vacation 29 Thespian tryouts 30 Pancake supper — " Watch that diet! " NOVEMER 2 Waterloo Wildcats downed 5 8-56 3 Cross Country State S Auburn — College night 9 Band Concert 13 Open House 16 Hornets defeat LaGrange 69-60 17 Ligonier nips Hornets 48-45 20 Dramatics Club Play 21 Concordia downs Angola 66-5 9 22 Thanksgiving Vacation — Yea! 23 More of the same 30 End second grading period — Oh gosh! DECEMBER 4 Betty Crocker test — Senior girls 7 South Whitley defeats Hornets 63-52 14 Angola trips Howe Military 71-69 15 Riverdale downed 66-43 1 8 Vocal Concert — Do Ra Me Fa 21 Christmas vacation — 10 days — hurray! 22 Y-Teen Christmas Dance — " Dance with me, Henry " JANUARY 2 School Reconvenes — Heck! 4 Hornets bow to Garrett 49-45 11 Auburn bests Angola 54-52 in overtime 18 End first semester 18 Berne loses to Hornets 63-62 2 5 New Haven stepped on Hornets 79-66 26 Fremont victorious 60-59 District piano and vocal contest Va ' ic C)iic Unnilriil Six Qalsundah, FEBRUARY 1 Decatur wins by 93-6 5 score 2 District Solo and Ensemble Contest S Elmhurst downs Hornets 70-5 8 9 Y-Teen Record Hop — " Rock Pretty Baby " 15 Kendallville trounces Hornets 56-49 16 State Solo and Ensemble Contest 22 Aville edges Angola 5 9-57 27 Sectional tourney — Beat ' em Hornets! 28 Sectional tournev MARCH 1 End fourth grading period 9 Regional tourney 14 Junior Class Play, " Come Out of the Closet " 1 5 More Class Play 16 Semi-final tourney l}: State tournev APRIL 2 Track meet — Kendallville 10 F.T.A. Supper — Judy Fair ' s birthdai 12 End fifth grading period IS School dismissed — Goody! 23 School reconvenes — Gosh! 2 5 Track meet — Garrett 27 New Haven Relays— Puff! Puff! MAY 3 School Exhibit — " e show the best! 10 Track Sectional 1 1 More track 17 Track Regional Seniors dismissed — Yea! 18 Golf Sectional 19 Senior Trip — New York, here we come! 24 All pupils dismissed 2 5 State Track Meet State Golf Meet 26 Baccalaureate 1 Commencement — Whew! " e made it! ' ' , Winter comes to ibrarv across the street aiumnl 1955 John Adams — Goodwin ' s Standard Station, Angola, Indiana James Babcock — U. S. Marines Jack Binkley — Toll Road, Angola, Indiana Donna Book — Mrs. Paul Buschard, Angola, Indiana Margo Brannan — Mrs. Michael Urgitus, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Bea Burnett — Olivet College, Olivet, Mich- igan Phyllis Grain — Mrs. James Rivcria, Ghi- cago, Illinois Donna Grum — At home, Angola, Indiana John Elston — Working, Quincy, Michigan Jerry Essenberg — Ball State Teachers Gol- lege, Muncie, Indiana Garolyn Goudy — Tri-State Gollege, Angola, Indiana William Harter — Mobile Gas Station, An- gola, Indiana Judy Healy — Ball State Teachers Gollege, Muncie, Indiana Shirley Henley — St. Joseph Hospital, Fort Wayne, Indiana Phyllis Horn — Telephone Office, Angola, Indiana Marilyn Huff — Tri-State Gollege Office, Angola, Indiana Walter Julien — U. S. Navy Phyllis Jarrard — Indiana U n i v e r si t y, Bloomington, Indiana Robert Kelly— U. S. Army Lorin Krueger II — U. S. Air Force Acad- emy, Denver, Golorado Clyde Lonsbury — U. S. Navy Richard Maxton — Maxton Ghevrolet-Olds- mobile, Angola, Indiana Gharlene McNett — Mrs. Lloyd Easterday, Angola, Indiana Lynda Miller — Mrs. Dayle Stevens, Elk- hart, Indiana Fred Musser — U. S. Navy Carlita Porter — Working in Fort Wayne, Indiana Thomas Randolph — U. S. Marines Doris Raney — Mrs. August Kurtz, Jr., Flint, Indiana Gerald Richmond — Auburn Cord Com- pany, Auburn, Indiana Charles Rose — ' ' eatherhead Company, An- gola, Indiana Beverly Sams — Mrs. Joe Cluster, Jackson, Michigan Pat Scott — Indiana University, Blooming- ton, Indiana Dick Seeman — Kroger Company, Angola, Indiana Ken Short — U. S. Air Force, Lackland Air Base, San Antonio, Texas Kay Smalley — Hillsdale Gollege, Hillsdale, Michigan Chuck Southern — At home, Angola, Indi- ana Ronald Sutton — U. S. Navy, Cuba Jim Swift — Tri-State College, Angola, In- diana Janet Umbaugh — Telephone Office, An- gola, Indiana John Wilcox — Working, Sturgis, Michigan Nancy Wyatt — Telephone Office, Angola, Indiana Pa c One Hundred Li hl aiumnl 1956 Mirlene Aldrich — X-Ray Technician School, Indianapolis, Indiana Bob Andrew — Navy Mary Barlett — Mrs. Bill Jones, Lisbon, Ohio Rex Barton — -Zimmerman Dry-Gas Com- pany, Angola, Indiana Jane Brokaw — Ball State Teachers College, Muncie, Indiana Roberta Brokaw — I n d i a n a University, Bloomington. Indiana John Book — Carpenter work, Angola, In- diana Janie Cleland — Indiana University, Bloom- ington, Indiana Sharron Coffman — Mrs. Larry Moore, Fort Wayne, Indiana Kay Creel — Mrs. Philip McHaney, Angola, Indiana Doreatha Carpenter — School of Nursing, Battleground, Indiana Ned Cook — Purdue University, Lafayette. Indiana Tim Culver — Purdue University, Lafay- ette, Indiana Larry Deiler — Air Force Peter Dick — Marines Kenny Dowell — Texaco Station, Angola, Indiana Lue Ann Eff — Toledo Hospital School of Nursing, Toledo, Ohio Ned Fifer — Air Force Kay Fry — At home, Angola, Indiana Dick Gecowets — Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana Nancy German — Ravens-Croft School of Beauty, Fort X ' ayne, Indiana Eldon Gurtner — Air Force Janie Hamma — Ball State Teachers College, Muncie, Indiana Mike Hantz — Onco Plastic Mold, Fremont, Indiana Arieen Kaylor — Mrs. Ronald Sutton, Cuba Eddie Klink — Indiana School of Mortuary Science, Indianapolis Lois Lonsbury — Telephone Office, Angola, Indiana Sandra Leatherman — Mrs. Louis Meyers, Fort Wayne, Indiana Rosemar ' Lower — Mrs. Walter Aronen, Angola, Indiana Katy MacFadyen — Purdue University, La- fayette, Indiana John Maloy — Michigan State University, East Lansing, Michigan Gene Maxton — General Motors Institute, Flint, Michigan Anita McClellan — Mrs. Ricky Smith, An- gola, Indiana Mac Mclntyre — Indiana University, Bloom- ington, Indiana Mary Lou Miller — Angola State Bank, An- gola, Indiana Shirley Miller — Redmond Factory, Angola, Indiana Mary Nelson — Olinger Distributing Com- pany, Indianapolis, Indiana NX ' illie Nelson — Navy Fred Philipp — Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana Dave Ralston — U. S. Marines Lee Schaeffer — Elkhart Business University, Elkhart, Indiana Sally Snow — Ball State Teachers College, Muncie, Indiana Nancy Stevens — Ball State Teachers Col- lege, Muncie, Indiana Ron Steenerson — Purdue University, Lafay- ette, Indiana Donna Strite — Mrs. Gary Groshon, Ango la, Indiana Jim Taylor — ' Welding School in Ohio Joan Ulmer, Mrs. Jim Koffman, Angola, Indiana Carl Unger — Indiana University, Bloom- ington, Indiana Don ' aite — Purdue University, Lafaytete. Indiana Pat Walsh — P u r d u e Extension, Fort Wayne, Indiana Alan ' altenberger — Salesman for Sears, Roebuck Co., Sandusky, Ohio John Weiss — Purdue University, Lafayette, Indiana Ellen icoff — Milligan College, Johnson City, Tennessee Cynthia ' Willis — Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois Carol Wilsey — Telephone Office, Angola, Indiana Pu ' je One Hundred Nine ficdbwm OiUl ddvcJdidJiAiu Telephone ABSTRACTS: Goodale Abstract Company 151 ATTORNEYS: Willis K. Batchelet 30 Gerald Deller 503 G. Kenneth Hubbard, Sr. 317 AUTOMOBILE DEALERS: Steuben County New Car Dealers ' Assn. AUTOMOTIVE PARTS: Automotive Paint and Supply 5 39 Golden Auto Parts 275 Western Auto Associate Store 421 BANKS: Angola State Bank 188 First National Bank of Angola 1 BARBER SHOPS: Clark ' s Barber Shop Fisher Barber Shop BEAUTY SHOPS: Circle Salon 447 Ginny ' s Beauty Shop 406 Rainbow Beauty Shop 467 BOOK STORES: Munn ' s Book Store 534 BOTTLERS: Angola Bottling Works 368 BOWLING ALLEYS: Tri-State Lanes, David F. Yarian __ 522 CAR BODY SHOPS: Folck Body Shop 27 Mann ' s Body Shop 3 Munson ' s Body Shop 160 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 CONTRACTORS: Earl Hantz 8102-Y .426 DAIRIES: Sunrise Dairy DAIRY SERVICE: Meyers Dairy Service 633 DENTISTS: Drs. S. F. and W. R. Aldrich 304 Dr. C. B. Anderson 71 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 Ladies ' Apparel 288 DRESSED POULTRY: Kay ' s Dressed Poultry 119 Vagc One HiinJrcd Eleven fiaJtAonl Owl ddvsMiMAiL, Telephone DRUGGISTS: Kratz Drug Store 147 " " illis Drugs, North Side of Square 23 ELECTRIC SHOPS: Foutz Electric Supply 36 FACTORIES: Weatherhead Company 185 FARM IMPLEMENTS: Chard Implement Company 659 Covell Im plement Store 83 IMPLEMENTS FARM HARDWARE: Ford Tractor Sales 617 FEED STORES: Hamma Feed and Supply 99 Feeds, Seeds and Garden Supplies J. H. Parsell ' s Sons 2 50 Poultry, Eggs, Feeds and Supplies Steuben County Farm Bureau Co-operative Association, Inc. 701 FILLING STATIONS: Bill ' s Texaco Service 9180 Bob ' s Marathon Station 9168 Goodwin ' s Standard Station 422 Howard ' s Sunoco Service , __ 9144 North State Gas Station _ __. 89 Saint ' s Friendly Service 9191 Schaeffer ' s Standard Service 9159 Throop Shell Service 314 Wise ' s D-X Service Station 810 FLORISTS: Sharon Ann Floral and Gift Shop Fred and Jane Bodeker Throop Florist 178 310 Telephone FROZEN LOCKERS: Angola Frozen Locker Storage 44 FUNERAL DIRECTORS: Klink ' s Funeral Home 362 Weicht ' s Funeral Home 321 FURNITURE STORES: Wilder-King Furniture Co. 246 Furniture, Floor Coverings, Westinghouse Appliances GAS DISTRIBUTORS: Compliments of Cities Service Oil Company 194 Sheets Oil and Gas Corp. ( G Fuel Oils 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 Golden Treasure Chest 818-R Gifts and Cards GROCERY STORES: Community Food Mart 414 Impton ' s Super Market 25 Kaiser ' s Supermarket 3 56 Lake Side Grocery, Lake James 8189-J North Wayne Grocery .- 32 Rondot Super Dollar Market 3 89 Valine One IluiiJriJ Twelve ficdJwni Owl CMjDRAJtiMJidu Telephone GUN HOUSES: The Gun House 321 B. C. Brown, Gene Weicht HARDWARE STORES: Gamble Store 466 Seagly Brothers, Hardware, Appliances, Bulk and Bottled Propane Gas Service 208 Williamson ' s Hardware Store 169 HATCHERIES: Holtzman Hatc hery 705 HOME EQUIPMENT STORES: Hosack ' s, Since 18H Electrical Appliances 106 HOSPITALS: Compliments of Cameron Hospitals, Inc. 448 Compliments of Elmhurst Hospital, Inc. 560 HOTELS: Hotel Hendry 38 INSURANCE AGENCIES: Jacob Insurance Service 102 Nagel Insurance Agency 8129-Y Philip S. Johnson, Insurance Agency 463 Tri-State Improvement Co., Gillis Pilliod 248 Roland J. Weaver, Insurance 43 5 Watkins Croxton 61 Steuben County Association Insurance Agents ICE CREAM STANDS: Dairy Queen 40 8 -R Telephone JEWELERS: Liechty Jewelry 322 Tuttle ' s Jewelry 61 KIDDIE SHOPS: Kiddie Corner, Hazel Metz 675 Lucille ' s Kiddie Shop 313 LAUNDRIES: Lemley ' s Laundry and Dry Cleaning 532 LUMBER COMPANIES: Angola Lumber Company 117 Daniel Shank Lumber Company 26 MOTELS: Lakeland Court, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Thorp _8191-X Silver Lake Court 8036-X Taylor ' s Tri-State Motel 157-L Webster Motel 8103-X MUSIC STORES: Baldwin ' s Music and Hobby Store 526 NEWS STANDS: G K News Stand ..._.200 OPTOMETRISTS: Dr. M. T- Blough 505-L Dr. R. " C. Snook 63 5 PAINT COMPANIES: Economy Wall Paper and Paint Compan) ' _ 272 Reese ' s Paint and Wall Paper Store 5 24 PHOTOGRAPHERS: Cline ' s Picture Shop 10 Gentry Photographic 234 Moreland ' s Modern Portraits 100 Paijt ' One tliiihlricl TLvrtccn fiaJUwm Owl ddbsUdhsUiA, Telephone PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS: Compliments of Dr. M. M. Crum 333 Compliments of Dr. Knight L. Kissinger 261 PLUMBERS: Romero Plumbing, Heating and Electric Service 133 Selman Heating and Plumbing 71 PRINTERS: Steuben Printing Company 29 Printer of this Annual PROPANE GAS: Sheets Oil Gas Corp. 784 PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANIES: Northern Indiana Public Service Company 14 RADIO EQUIPMENT PARTS: Lakeland Radio Supply 70 Shaw Electronic Supply 291 RESTAURANTS: A W Drive In 603-X Bassett ' s Restaurant 221 Cardinal Cafe ._.. 9199 Christy ' s Coney Island 9156 Dixie Restaurant „ 684 Duke ' s Snack Bar _ .....11 2 -X Gay Barn 9141 Italian Kitchen _ 804 Morris Restaurant 5 1 North Wayne Restaurant 690 Sandy ' s Drive In .698-L Top Hat Drive In . 801 Town House 82 5 Telephone REAL ESTATE DEALERS: Ralph J. Steffan, Realtor, Farm, City, and Lake Property, and Business Opportunities 238 SHOE COMPANIES: Fashion Shoe Store 126 SHOE REPAIR SHOPS: Angola Shoe Repair Shop Louie ' s Shoe Repair Shop SPORTING GOODS: Stohler ' s Sporting Goods and Hardware 627 Van ' s Sport Shop 109 STEEL ERECTOR: Tower Builders Company, Radio and Television Tower Erection, Minor L. Botts, Jr., Mgr. 824 STOCK YARDS: Johnson Stock Yard Daily Market 593 TELEVISION SERVICE: Star Television Sales and Service 719 THEATRES: Brokaw Theatre 11 Strand Theatre 63 TIRE SALES: Newnam Tire Service 377 TRUCKING COMPANIES: Expressways, Inc. ..8 TRAILER DEALERS: North State Sales, Trailers 89 WREATH COMPANIES: Rogers Wreath Company ___ 24 I ' a ' i e One Hundred tunrlcLn ChdoqJiaphA. Page One Hundred Fifteen ChdtoqAafikiu Pa: c fjiic llnnJreil Sixteen dudbogJiaphA, Page One HiiiiJriJ Siiciifiiii dudDqhafihA. l ' a: e Oiii- IhiiiJrcJ lunhtccii Cbjdboqhjophdu Pa c One Hundred Kinetecn didogJiapJiA. I ' ane Om lliiinlrcd Turii y !,■ w ;$ [ Vfilffi lW m I)


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

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