I966 DIE POSALINE AMANA HIGH SCHOOL MIDDLE AMANA, IOWA Volume 3 I Published by TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY Dallas, Texas L Foreword Reality blooms as romanticism fades after twelve years of school life. DIE POSAUNE records another year of the classes that have evolved through the year's disappointments, accomplishments, and friendships. The intention of this book is to record for the com- munity AHS students striving to reach their goal or star. We feel that Robert Frost's poem, Choose Something Like a Star, expresses appropriately our feelings regarding goals at Amana High School. Each of the goals we try to reach every day is a star to be pulled from the sky. . . - TABLE of CONTENTS 4 Opening Section I6 Academics 38 Student Life 52 Activities 76 Classes 92 Junior High IOO Advertising Dedication to a Man Himself Ab S f 'ly Dedicated An AHS yearbook is rarely dedicated but this year we pay tribute to Mr. Adolph C. Schmieder, school board member for nearly twelve years. During his seven years as president, the Amana schools have seen numerous improve- ments. Two new additions have been added to Lakeside, the curriculum has been in- creased, more teachers have been added, and a three-year high school program has been adopted to facilitate the crowded conditions at the high school. Mr. Schmieder resigned in 1965, but still has an active interest in the students and school. We hope this yearbook will express our humblcst and most grateful thanks to a man who has served our school so well. ' May we be as dedicated to our star as he was to his. Practice on the rug makes perfect on the green I96 -66 School Board JTANDING: Marvin Geiger, Harold Reihman, Henry Meyer, Harry Ackerman, George Schuerer, Oren Hagn. SEATED Peter Stuck, Treasurerg Henry Stumpff, Presidentg Ann Leonhardt, Secretaryg Charles Selzer, Superintendent. , - Mx. 1,-as , 4.-',-. ag-,1,:a.:a.'. r ,.-if alex. ' ,. - , 'Z : qv-1-'wp ,.4,ae'g fga,.g.1.,,,g3.3:,,: .1915 U , 5 , ' Xjx ex . '- x , V, m,.5,,,.,f2Li ,V '-, -1 fag f, -n .Q -. ,'.'1ga,,f i -if -Q., ,gif ' ,, , z., ' ' '1, T '2f- Lv w,5..4lF' - v-at--j H , 5, h af , , - ':?'? ef'frf3.,-2 ' .' mia? 'ffxi X as :gif-gf-agua-,g rg- '- L:-1 Q ' H. ' T - iff- - .' 'r . t -ea A ,V-:AA .1 - 4.1 .' 1- X x e'-',, A -.44 of-.-Wu . .. ..'. 2, - . Q L ,-5' M' XJ, . ' S' i' KX 5 nn-, V. , . th L., T-, XX A 9 l I, A Before ..... nother New ddition dded Reflections on a big job. ' 6 Another improvement to the Lakeside addition was completed in December, 1965. A spacious kitchen and dining room with large sunny win- dows make lunch a time to look forward tof The lunch line forms in a wide hall which connects the old building to the lunchroom. West of the lunchroom there is a new science room, a ninth grade homeroom, and new shower rooms at the west end of the gym. The addition was designed by Kuhlmann- Eckman-and Hukill, architectsg and constructed by the Gethmann Construction Company. Another addition being added is the swimming pool, a gift of Mr. and Mrs. George Foerstner. The Gethmann Construction Company is the contractor. The architects for the pool are Weh- ner and Henry of Iowa City. to Lakeside r ' Q' '-1 2. 5 o ,.57,ff-o- T -Jaw A V W '-Q-xd.,a---v,,-,VL Architecfs sketch of the first school swimming pool in Iowa County. CHOOSE SOMETHING LIKE A STAR O Star fthe fairest one in sightj, We grant your loftiness the right To some obscurity of cloud- It will not do to say of night, Since dark is what brings out your light. Some mystery becomes the proud. But to be wholly taciturn In your reserve is not allowed. Say something to us we can learn By heart and when alone repeat. Say something! And it says 'KI burn. But say with what degree of heat. Talk Fahrenheit, talk Centigrade. Use language we can comprehend. Tell us what elements you blend. It gives us strangely little aid, But does tell something in the end. And steadfast as Keats' Eremite, Not even stooping from its sphere, It asks a little of us here. It asks of us a certain height, So when at times the mob is swayed To carry praise or blame too far, We may choose something like a star To stay our minds on and be staid. -Robert Frost From COMPLETE POEMS OF ROBERT EROST. Copyright 1949 by Holt, Rinehart and XVinston. Inc. Reprinted by permission of Holt, Rinehart and Winston, Inc. 11 L I0 Serious W 1 Or Not So r 3 'f 1 ,5- .-3 , ' 4. Serious We Grow Together at AHS -nr.: ..,-w-11:1 .vu-mu' -ilu---H But say with what degree of heat. Talk Fahrenheit, talk Centigrade. B Use language we can comprehend. A CA D E M I Tell us what elements you blend. The young mind asks the obscure question. He discovers whatg and immediately wants to know how much, when, where, and why. He demands the answer in concrete terms- numbers that are real, words that have meaning. I-le wants to understand, and so attempts to pull apart the question, section the answer- grasping a piece of the puzzle that he can put in place later. The young mind looks up- up to the older mind, realizing he may know how much, when, where, and 5 2- whyg realizing he may know the concrete terms of explanationg realizing his eyes may see where the puzzle piece fits. Together, the young mind and the mature mind work the puzzle. The young mind finds more piecesg . The older mind fits more ing And, Together, they learn. ' i A, .E 4 ' I -rm- Superintendent Selzer , I A Supt. Selzer and secretary, Mrs. Doris Rettig, keep student records-one job of their busy office. Another job-Chef Selzer. I an of Superintendent Charles L. Selzer has a job with many phases. First, Mr. Selzer is superintendent of schools. He plans for school improvements, attends teachers' meetings, school board meetings, and superintendents' meetings, and keeps students' and school records. Secondly, Mr. Selzer is a teacher. He teaches two German classes, emphasizing German culture and history. Mr. Selzer is also the senior class sponsor. He helps the class with money-raising proj- ects and guides them in plans for their Chi- cago trip, senior pictures, and graduation activities. Finally, Mr. Selzer is a counselor. The traditional office door is always open for students seeking advice on college or other personal problems. Emergency bus driver Selzer . . . fe l ,J an Talents Time out in a busy schedule for an office birthday party. Mr. Selzer as a teacher . . . Mr. Goodnow listens to both sides. Personal problems aren't ignored. r. Good now The calm and collected man who appears before the AHS student body each morning to make the day's announcements doesn't look like a man as busy as he is. He is Mr. Don Goodnow, AHS principal. His jobs as a principal were many. He advised the student council and helped co- ordinate school life, attended teacher's meet- ings, kept attendance and other student rec- ords, administered college qualification tests, and counciled any student who asked for advice. In addition to his duties as principal, Mr. Goodnow taught freshman U.S. History, government, and advanced social studies. Mr. Goodnow received a BA in economics and an MA in secondary school administra- tion from the University of Iowa. He is working on a PhD in secondary school ad- ministration there. fl r . I i ffl!!-W l L I Al A r fi s A S Co-ordinator -. . T ,N TOP: Advice . . . BOTTOM: A chaperone has fun, too, TOP: Speaker of the evening BOTTOM: Announcement time . . . A day's beginning- : .. eil' English Skills ' . , 'fl' il A WA 1 ,Q!' ,j d V 5 ,,,a 2.. 13 There's always paperwork .... Everyone looks forward to Mrs. Ruff's daily quotation. Taught by Mrs. Ruff During her 26th year at Amana, Mrs. Henrietta Ruff instructed seniors, juniors and sophomores in grammar, speech and literature. As a new idea, the large junior class was divided into two sections and Mrs. Ruff taught each one as a separate class, arranging the English curriculum to fit the students. Teaching English is only the beginning of Mrs. Ruff's interests. The AHS library has seen many improvements under her admin- istration. She and the student librarians have had new shelves built, added magazines and books on all topics, kept up literary bulletin boards, and renewed the card catalog. Still another task for Mrs. Ruff is advisor for HI-LITES, AHS's monthly paper. Mrs. Ruff also serves as Dean of Girls, acting as counselor for high school girls and admin- istrator in the event both the superintendent and principal would be absent. 1 ff 1 n ,hey . P. 4 Cooking-a hobby for Mrs. Ruff. ' l Learning life through English. lf Mrs. Foster Trains Future ,pf Knit, Purl, Knit, Purl . . . Delightful aromas creep under the door and into the hall. Upon opening the door an array of dishes and spatulas, and patterns, scissors and bits of mate- rial, against a wall of charts and posters, greets the eye. This is the Weekday home of Mrs. Edith Foster, home economics teacher at AHS. With Mrs. Foster supervising, high school home ec. classes as well as junior high exploratory home ec., learn the fundamentals of cooking, sewing, and baby care to make them better equipped for their future homes. Mrs. Foster also teaches sophomore U. S. History and sponsors the junior class. 1 Mrs. Foster instructs AHS sophomores in U. S. History. U--1 'a' ,I it 4-.1 It F' J .r- N ., 2'-9 Patty Goltz arranges table setting for the dinner the ec. classes served to school board members. Z-x.....J N If -34 'VI -4 K .Q combined home . - 5- .. Q H,-'lf' 't 1' 3, 4 ...fy . ,F Q .V A, , ff.:-a'faf'. LJ u 1Q.,f5s,Zt'i. - 3 W 5' '-:NL Q . lvii.-,r-'v, - '-Arie I ' .--at-f ' rf . NYJ-, 9. 3. H- 'ly -r ,lj1'lf.. U X- . , v ' fi. .3 'g'i'dfF-'f7N'n'! 'lt 'tf.I?fF': 1 'f'T1.fR13 ' Y- 4. ' .3 ft., '.Lf',.. 'I Mrs. Foster advises junior, Mary Reihman, on subjects to take for the coming year. ,. HP U Mr. Howell Leads Science Test tubes, rheostats, balances, diagrams, black- boards covered with formulas-these make up one- half of Mr. Stacy HowelI's world. A newcomer at AHS, he teaches earth science, biology, chemistry, and physics. Mr. Howell is very interested in all types of student affairs. He served as pep bus chaperone and sopho- more class sponsor. He showed his enthusiasm by attending a lot of AHS's basketball and baseball games. Mr. Howell received his MA in science from Missouri State Teachers' College in Kirksville last summer, where he had a teaching fellowship. He also earned his BA in science education from Kirks- ville and then taught for two years at Interstate 35 Community School District in New Virginia, Iowa, and a year at ACI. Community School District in Allegon, Iowa. Mr. Howell plans to begin work on his doctor's degree this summer. Mr. Howell-the chemist. Studie N il LIT Mr. Howell-the sports fan. Science is exacting. 1 fifii i 'll 1 1 Mr. Howell-the physicist. W'F' if l .-..-, - Patty Goltz applies business skills. Mrs. .leck Teaches 4 nf Aid! - Cleaning up ,X Santa thinks Mrs. jeck has earned a present. L- Business Skills Ask any yearbook board member who Mrs. Marilyn jeck is. fThey'1l tell you she's one of the most co-operative persons alive.j As yearbook advisor, Mrs. Jeck spent long hours going over plans, typing and proof- reading with the POSAUNE board and staff. A'side from this extracurricular activity Mrs. jeck taught exploratory typing, typing I and II, bookkeeping, first-semester eco- nomics and second-semester geography. Mrs. jeck has resigned her position to become a full time homemaker and possible part-time graduate student at the State Uni- versity of Iowa. Hands on the keyboard, eyes on the copy Sending the final copy of the year- book to the publishers Mrs. jeck and a young friend .f -'I' Mr. Kellenberger majored in art at the State College of Iowa. ,W ,. J X S, Mr. Kellenberger Bring 30 On his own time, Mr. Kellenberger tries his hand at woodworking. That short, dark-haired young gentle- man often seen with either a. brush or basketball-Mr. Gordon Kellenberger- has brought with him to Amana an in- creased emphasis on physical education and art. As a result of Mr. Kellenberger's di- verse teaching in his art class, AHS dis- plays all kinds of artistic talent come to life-oil paintings, water colors, sketches, collage and sculpture. Lakeside bulletin boards tell another story as promising talent is discovered young through elementary and junior high art classes. Physical education has come alive, too. Both AHS boys and girls had a taste of football, volleyball, tumbling, soccer and many other sports under Mr. Kellen- berger. Besides academic duties, Mr. Kellen- berger coached junior and senior high girls' basketball. He also served as one of the freshman class sponsors. ..- , j 24' ,L-v' Lf? fi? Playing .... rt S t 0 coaching. . .. ,-.15',' r'-'f ,A .r. V ,.,.-- Teaching .... i' , .' 'S The band assembles for a concert at the Dairy Cattle Concert. Mr. Koenig reads to Phillip and Claire. i fi Ni .4 Mr. Koenig One person who walks the halls of AHS is Mr. Calvin Koenig, band and glee club director. In his 7th year at Amana Mr. Koenig intro- duced many new band pieces and organized and encouraged ensembles for music contests. His continuing work with the junior band gives musicians experience for the high school band. In glee club the girls have learned new singing techniques. Mr. Koenig has also started a boys glee club and hopes to begin work on a mixed chorus. Mr. Koenig has also made another big move this year. I-le, his wife and two children, Clare and Phillip, now live in the upstairs apartment across the street from the school building. iii' Mr. Koenig has completely remodeled his new apartment in his spare time. X Directs Band and Glee Club Individual lessons play an im portant part in producing a successful bancl 0 . Choosing and ordering new music is an important part of Mr, Koenig's day. Waiting for an answer . . . Qi Miss Nelson Teaches Math .,Y.---I- . lil l l Miss Nelson takes her turn at study hall. Miss Judith Nelson, a newcomer to the AHS faculty, is a young woman teaching an age-old subject-math. A recent graduate of the State College of Iowa, Miss Nelson taught seventh grade math, algebra I and II, geometry, and modern introductory analysis. Beyond her duties of teaching, Miss Nel- son undertook the direction of the all-school Play, Aunt Cathie's Cat, and accompanied students and other teachers on school trips and other get-togethers. -rv -,wsu-,-,-, l . l 4,33 pu.:-.Q Q5 Miss Nelson lets her students try it first. All smiles when understanding is gained Who stole the math test? Q' ' 5 Mr, Van Scoyoc helps jack Metz and Lyle Bischof with a project. r. Van Scoyoc Stress Mr. Van Scoyoc takes his turn at study hall. Teachers, too, get to sit on Santa's lap. Coach Van Scoyoc rises to yell-instructions. ocational Arts , Half-time brings a locker room lecture .... Hobbies take up a teachers time. Whining saws, pounding hammers, shriek- ing whistles, and thumping feet are sounds common to the ear of Mr. james Van Scoyoc. In his first year at AHS, Mr. Van Scoyoc taught industrial arts-wood shop, electric shop, exploratory wood shop and mechanical drawing. Under his supervision, the boys learned to put practical experience to use. Mr. Van Scoyoc coached the boys' basket- ball team, stressing conditioning and hard work. He lettered in basketball at William Penn College where he received his bache- lor's degree in industrial arts. AQQEL5' 37 ' H I 1. S fix' 1, 5 ,' E 1 , . F i. I 1 l -A f Am l Say something to us we can learn By heart and when alone repeat. 'I' LI D E 'I' A student can be a part of a crowd. L I F He can mingle, and become one of the throng. He can yell with them- showering his own frustrations and joys on the object of their tumult. He can applaud with them, or move silently with themg either way, his voice, combined with theirs, is loud-and effective. Or, A student can be alone in a crowd. He can mingle, and disappear. He can smile, laughing in his thoughts- and no one will ask. He can walk sullenly, kicking a stone- and no one will ask. He can be silent, not speaking a word, rapt in his thoughts- and no one will ask. Or, A student can be alone, His fast moving life is a crowd- whetl1er he is of it, or merely in it. And he learns from the crowd: he learns how to be together in it, or alone in it, or just alone. l 4 Vxc Hyde a noted entertamer plays his Ron Schuerer trres to leflrn 21 Western own harmony style rope trick under mstrucuon by Freddy Gray and hrs wrfe Txm Meyer :md Judy Magnczan james Perkms has Susan Parvrn Peggy Ackerman Lorram Prtz and Phylhs Schuerer hold on to W1yne Wxebolds ears so hrs head won t fall on the floor sf: 1 fi Demmel show slides of their REA trip. to A S Life fi, x v ' 1'-Q., F rr., ,-, , Maria Christina Notuerce of Colombia and Onchuma Sata- butra of Thailand, two For- eign Exchange Students enjoy Amana after telling AHS about their countries. 4., M-, :vw-.,., -L. i- , , Y' luv, The NASA space program is explained to the AHS students as the Spacemobile stops at Lakeside. I2 0 1--...F .VH 1 . W4 ka.. ali Q.. H51 A -1'-I ,.,M- filgr- 'Flin 'S' za., 5 5--be - Qi ..l-F L ju-f TT 'SEQ-X. Tv- is .4+.. 'A A., i ,il ..- I :sg 'f -ti- Qt, h 'S . - se, X NX :QT::Q7-5:5 Donna Trumpold, Sandy Moessner, Phyllis Schuerer and Lorrain Pitz clown in Moody's Museum. AHS students faced a chilly fall morning to board school buses and begin a trek through Northeast Iowa and Southwestern Wisconsin. The Villa Louis Museum and Moody's Museum, two of Eastern Iowa's his- torical sites were invaded. The travelers also enjoyed a multi-colored autumn while tramping through Effigy Mounds. The Medical Museum at Prairie Du Chien, Wisconsin, exhibited the modern medical advances of science. Iowa's outdoors at its best was seen at Pikes Peak where the students ex- plored the hills overlooking the Mis- sissippi and Wisconsin Rivers. A cable car ride in Dubuque and the bus ride home ended the day for the weary but contented AHS journeymen. A S Students Trek Throug ' i '1fW'. S Waiting .... Homeward bound .... Amana High Schoo1's own cast reenacts the wild West. 0 lil Q4 I-Icy! You dealt from the bottom of the deck! 'K -f ll Y A 1 , l , A 4' i 'i I'm not coming down, Seniors! ' 1 Initiation Hi hlights Halloween found its way into the Lakeside gym on the night of the fall party. Sophomores used orange and black crepe paper and a backdrop of a cloudy sky to give a ghoulish and hazy effect to the gym. Under the jurisdiction of the Honorable Howard Hagen, the Freshmen, dressed as the Seniors had dictated, were brought to trial. As atonement for their Kangaroo Court offenses they had to do stunts and serenade the Seniors. After the initiation, records provided music for dancers and the juniors served refreshments. H 'K N. F V W- ' x X . X x X x Freshmen, now humbled, sweep the high school attic for the Seniors. Fall Party ,..L, 'TW rf? 4 uh' Y ' 1 1 4 -. . CEFM ' w I L.: ., Q. The undisputed ones .... I 1 Chef Mil1er's best-tasting sentence. Several Freshmen awaiting a verdict .... l, ,!' X Bit by bit, the gym is transformed. 7 XM. off' ,ill Miss Merry Christmas 1965 and her attendants pose. Crowning Climaxes Christmas Dance Kathie Leichsenring symbolizes a girl's pre-party preparations. Traditional red, green, and white streamers, a gigantic pine tree, and ei holiday mural turned the Lakeside gym into a Winter Wonderland for the annual Christmas Dance. The festive evening was climaxed by the crowning of Sandy Moessner as Miss Merry Christmas. The Show Stoppers played popular music for dancers. Punch and cookies were served by the Student Council, who spon- sored the dance. The Show Stoppers kept dancing lively. I W IN TE li W0 ND? N' ' :Fl 1- KS. 1 -5- , , -nw ' gi. V. - ,Q IW' ,ll 0 X- lif -ag in 1 w uf Vfxw ,INV 4',A-.- . ,T -J. .-X 2,155 . 1 'Q 1 .1 . Yin-4 .Tint Y f N 'N N I 1 The king and the queen -J' in. Seniors Reign at Spring Dancers stomp to the Epics. While huge colored letters on the multi-purpose room wall proclaimed Spring Has Sprung, two seniors, Jackie Dittrich and Terry Trimpe, reigned as king and queen of the annual AHS Spring Party. Upon entering the dance, students voted for their choice among the royalty candidates from each class: jackie and Terry, seniorsg Phyllis Schuerer and Randy Seifert, juniorsg Debbie Roggentine and jim Wetjen, sophomoresg and Marcia Oehl and Mark Rettig, freshmen. 'Guests danced to music by a local band -The Epics. Sponsors-the student coun- cil-served punch and cookies. Part is lg, 1-S lb, Q vi P: 0.3, Q1 r P' ' 'Qslml Q Qivvil '29 ' 'i 23' l',' 1' 4 S 4 Dancing isn't popular with everyone Two Epics sport derbies-their trademark AIice's Wonderland I ' 11' , ' .o EJ: 4 The reading of the will . . . Two juniors transform a bush to a rose tree. f Tweedledum and Tweedledee overlook banqueters Prom Setting Pausing for punch . . . Giant-sized pictures of the Mad Hatter, the Cheshire Cat, and the White Rabbit swinging merrily from the rafters of the banquet room at Elmcrest Country Club greeted guests at the 1966 Junior-Senior Prom. Following the theme, Down the Rabbit Hole, the Red Queen and two play- ing card soldiers marched over the door, red and white rose trees bloomed along one wall and Alice reclined in the fireplace over which hung a distorted looking glass. The banquet, given by the juniors, was attended by the high school faculty as well as the two classes. The Clan, a popular band from S.U.I., played for the prom which was attended by those at the banquet and their guests. Q G' juniors look through the looking glass into the seniors' future .1 'Q , ,t -..-- ! X I. 1, 'Say something, and it says, 'I burn !' A student's nonacademic life? A spinning, swirling kaleidoscope Ever busy, ' Ever rushing, Ever late. Like stars, hearts burn with enthusiasm- The desire to create and build, To recreate and rebuild. The world's sights and sounds live and vibrate Bleachers throbbing a unanimous chorus, Rhythmic clapping, voices swelled in harmony, Clacking typewriters, scratching pens, The crack of bat and ball, The thump of running feet, A A sweaty palm, a sparkling eye, A woosh as the curtain ripples open- and closed. Always moving, burning, pulsing- Slowly only at the days' end For a tired conversation, a smile, The student's world moves on. I if , ii-f L ii ACTI ITIE fi... fX n -If tr' !-C., , , 5 r WV 1' xc' ? y .Q - if mi mm Ni, if X W BACK ROW: Coach Van Cleave, R. Schmidt, D. Furman, R. Butz, A. Baumgartel, T, Stumpff, J. Wetien, T. Trimpe, M. Schmid, Pitching Coach Van Scoyoc. FRONT ROW: T. Miller, G. Schumacher, M. Zscherny, T. Honolka, T. Meyer, M. Rettig, R. Leichseu- ring, J. Bendorf, S. Butz. Ba eball Hampered by w..' A .V , , ' Play Ball ! ! A - 4' 1- --s .i ...-... Fifi J When the Amana baseball team took to the diamond in the fall it submerged, making a swimming team look more practical than a baseball team. As a result of continuing rain, Amana and Coach Robert Van Cleave played only two games. One game the players were victors, the other they lost to the state champions, Norway. The team surfaced to play spring baseball, but found they had to face bitter cold and snow flurries for their first two games. In spite of the cold and snow, the team won their first game, 7 to 1, over Williamsburg. Weather C No errors today boys' The fall baseball scene U ..' feta. ,A 3,1 l gg Presents First Play Come in, ladies, the opening line of AUNT CATHIE'S CAT, ended weeks of fighting, frustra- tion, and fun for the play's company. Directors Miss .ludith Nelson and Mrs. Sharon Olson gave their full attention to the preparation of the three-act mystery- comedy that often had the audience in stitches. The plot revolved around an old mansion, rented by two old-maid aunts and their two nieces. Every- thing happened mysteriously-Aunt Cathie's cat dis- appeared, books were stolen from the shelves, -a strange woman scared Tilly, the maid, and a grave was discovered in the basement. The situation righted itself in the end, but not until two romances had developed, Aunt Cathie was reunited with her cat, and everyone had their share of laughs. in Three Years Tilly insists sl1e's right while Dotty tries to keep from laughing. Miss Walker is an insistent saleswoman Make-up is an important part of costuming. Wllere credit is clue- 111 xx 1 IIIIEIISCIIOUI1 1-111 -1x1-1 11 1 11 AUNT CATHIES CAT . 1 .11 1-1 -. 1111.1 111 1.1 1111111 11, LAKESIDE AUDITORIUM FRIDAY, NUVEMBEP 5. V165 7130 F-M1 11-1.11 1.11.1-11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 W 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 111 1 11 1111 11 11 1 11 11111 1 11 1 1 1111111 11 x 1111 11 1 1 11 11. 1 , 1 11 1 1 11 1 1 1 111.-11111 1 , 1 .11 n.1,,11.111 , K 1 11 1 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 11 1.11111.111.11. , , , 1 1 11 1 W1 1 11 1 11 22.214.171.124-I.. 1:1111-1 , , 1 1 1 1 1 1..11...1:11111111. 1.1 1 , 11 11 111.111 1 1 1 11 1 Y ' ' 'K 1 11 111 1 ,,, 1111x11 .ai- 'gig The AHS library was under a new jurisdic- tion in 1966-67. Mrs. Ruff was assisted by an organized brigade of student librarians. The girls helped to give the library a new and cheerful look by designing an attractive library bulletin board monthly and by ex- hibiting sketches and paintings by AHS art students. The girls each had a library period in which they had library duty, repaired old or worn books, and shelved books. New shelves were built by the AHS shop boys and the girls helped Mrs. Ruff select reading mate- rial and revised the card catalogue. Mrs. Ruff and the girls initiated a monthly library column in HI-LITES. Mencling books is one of the numerous tasks that occupy a student librarian's time. Student Librarian STANDING S. Ehrmann, B. Moershel, N. Baht, D. Kraus, D. Trumpold, S. Parvin, D. Roggentine, C. Dietrich, P. Schuerer. SEATED J Mattes, J. Neumann, Head Librarian, Mrs. Ruffg C. Dittrich, L. Rotter. sa ' Q, eerleaders Lead A S Fans AHS Cheerleaders have put on a new look this year. The bouncy foursome, headed by captain Connie Zscherny, sparked up AHS spirit by holding a bonfire and pep rally to open the season. They kept up spirit with lively new cheers, pep assem- blies, and posters with catchy slogans. Another phase of their new look is uniforms-purple culottes with white insets and purple sweaters with white A's. Gloves and purple and white pompoms add the finish- ingtouch. Mrs. Sharon Olson, fourth grade teacher, is the girls' sponsor. l Amana Rockets hats off to thee- 59 SG W IJ 1 if An exciting season for the AHS Rock- ettes came to a climax when the girls gained fourth place in the Benton County Tournaments. The girls achieved this by winning a close, 45-43, game over Shells- burg. Under coach Gordon Kellenberger the team ended the season with a 9-16 record. The best played game of the year by the Rockettes was a nip-and-tuck battle against Garrison. Only the final buzzer showed the opponents victorious, 72-70. The team's two seniors were both out- standing players. Forward Donna Kraus broke the eight-year-old school scoring record held by Elaine Zuber, by scoring 61 points against Hoover. She received All-State honorable mention. Versatile Pat Goltz switched from guard to forward after the first two games to spark the team with her driving left handed layups. Tournaments 'Qs X if lv M 1 10-Q Basketball girls cheer their teammates on. A game's end . . . FRONT ROW: S. Butz, J. Bendorf, T. Honolka, T. Meyer M Rettig J Metz G Schuhmacher T Miller BACK ROW D Kleinrneyer, Manager, J. Wetjen, D. Furman, R. Schmidt T Stumpff P Kellenberer R Butz T Trimpe james Van Scoyoc Coach. Rockets Are Guided Teams are not born, they are made, was the main philosophy of Arnana's boys' basket- ball coach, Mr. james Van Scoyoc. The first game of the season, a 56-41 win over Deep River-Millersburg and the season's closing vic- tory over Hoover, 54-35, showed two results of this philosophy. Although the Rockets ended the season with a. 5 and 11 record the game experience, new drills, plays, and the team spirit gained from the season will be invaluable to next year's squad. The team's only two seniors, Tim Meyer and Terry Trirnpe, were co-captains. We know the ball is up there somewhere 'I I P The cause of many problems for both Coach and players. y N a C h Thinking it over-play by play wg!-'F 1 f 'f Robert Van Cleave, Amana's Athletic Director, checks a game schedule. Master of Ceremonies, Dr. Harold Moessner and Glen Drahn, guest speaker, Wait for dinner at the Athletic Banquet. ' 1 ' I l There is much more to a basketball season than simply playing the games. Scheduling, the first step is Athletic Director Robert Van Cleave's job. Team managers must keep track of suits and equipmentg team scorekeepers keep goof- sheets showing rebounds, shooting per- centages, and personal fouls. Another phase of AHS basketball this year was the PTA benefit game. The con- test pitted the basketball teams against the faculty-the girls in volleyball, the boys in basketball. The AHS girls won the volleyball game, while the male members of the faculty showed the boys how it's done, 56-51. The entire season was climaxed by the AYMB's second annual athletic ban- quet held in honor of AHS athletes. Glen Drahn, Athletic Director of Coe College, was the featured speaker. 'I' 0 The faculty clowned a bit too much- v We're ahead-a joyous sight anytime !! No more fast break, boys. Out F 1 v 5 ns A - ' , ' w . I..'.'.',4 '. NNN Z -4 , A MW shooting percentage? It can't be!! -. ' .17 SEATED Terry Trimpe Don Furman president Mary Rerhman. STANDING: Glenn Neumann, Tom Stumpff, Howard Hagen, , 0 Student Council Takes Suggestions The AHS Student Council is a governing body and plans and coordinates student activities. This year's student council initiated the use of a suggestion box to give students an opportunity to make recommendations about the school. This year the council members revised the Student Hand- book as an extra project besides sponsoring assembly programs, planning the school trip to N.E. Iowa and Wisconsin, setting up intramurals, and planning the fall, Christmas and spring dances. l l v i . .. ,. ,I AHS's suggestion box. ational Honor Society my TT fH ' W'-' W tfids.-2113 i' lw1'.'i' 513, A - 'infgp' -'Liu .J Q-'.'55n1: 3 Ag1ii'i.J 1 . A ,1,, . ,',,vb,i,!.,V,.,:!.. M i':,mt'. .'.' .-. -,. - - Pt-gs, ,. , Honor students and parents pose with a rose. LEFT: Howard Hagen, Donna Kraus, Tim Meyer, Terry Trimpe, and Joan Mattes. Parents are seated behind their children. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY w 9, 5 2, 7 i W Qi 5 if Five seniors were named to the nineteenth addition to the Ebenezer Chapter of the National Honor Society. Superintendent Charles Selzer announced the members-Howard Hagen, Tim Meyer, Terry Trimpe, Donna Kraus, joan Mattes -at an assembly attended by high school and junior high students, faculty, and the members' parents. Professor Doyle Casteel, guest speaker from University of Iowa, closed the program with a challenge for everyone present, but especially directed to the honor candidates. 67 H i-Lites Room Re-Opened HI-LITES BOARD BACK ROW: B. Moershel, S. Moessner, M. Reihman, H. Hagen, P. Ackerman, C. Dietrich. FRONT ROW G. Babbitt, M. Oehl, D. Kraus, Mrs. Ruff, Advisorg L. Pitz, J. Setzer, K. Selzer. HI-LITES REPORTERS BACK ROW: P. Schuerer, S. Parvin, A. Baumgartel, T. Meyer, M. Fels, T. Miller, D. Trumpold. MID- DLE ROW: J. Neumann, S. Fels, M. DeGood, C. Zimmermann, H. Stumpff, E. Sprague. FRONT ROW: T. Schwertfeger, J. Dit- trich, R. Konitzer, G. Schuhmacher, R. Rettig, S. Waln, C. Dittrich. ,- 1 .'j , X LAK ' ' agfqjfh' T ff Writing and rewriting . . . The HI-LITES room was reopened and re-styled by this yezu s HI-LITES board after its abandonment in 1958. After sev- eral days of cleaning and painting the basement room was used for publication of the monthly newspaper. Under advisor Mrs. Henrietta Ruff the board improved the paper, changing mar- gins for more space and striving for con- sistency. This is the 18th year HI-LITES has been published. typing and assembling . . . a stamp of approval . il il- 1 i make HI-LITES ready for the mail. CJ 1 BACK ROW: M. DeGood, D. Trumpold, I. Setzer, D. Roggentine, M. Fels, P. Ehrmann, T. Miller C. Zimmerman, S. Fels. THIRD ROW: G. Babbitt, R. Leichsenring, M. Reihrnan, P. Goltz, P, Ackerman, N. Bahr, H. Stumpff, D. Trumpold, M. Marz. SECOND ROW: C. Dittrich, S. Waln, S. Reihman, C. Dietrich, E. Sprague, K. Leichsenring, R. Rettig, L. Rotter, J. Dittrich, FIRST ROW: QCABINETH M. Oehl, B. Moershel, C. Zscherny, P. Schuerer, S. Moessner, D. Kraus, L. Pitz, J. Mattes, K. Selzer, S. Parvin. Y-Teens Stres y Women's Role in Today's World was the theme the Y-Teens' programs revolved gh around this year. The club fulfilled various l 1 WIN goals by visiting the county home once a i Q i month, attending several churches as a group, ' - ,g inviting a fashion board to present a program i and hearing a speaker on racial equality. 5 .Fun is a part of Y-Teens too. The girls l planned a Sadie Hawkins dance where they assumed the role of escort for their dates. To spend more time with their parents, the Y-Teens had a party for their mothers at Christmas and a parent-daughter banquet in the spring. To kick off the year, the officers held a bonfire to inform girls and to encourage them to join the club. A party for the seniors climaxecl an active and successful year. Mrs, Don Morgan and Mrs. Harold Schuerer are AHS Y-Teen advisors. 70 S 425' J,- 'A-ae Armstrongs fashion board gives Y-Teens fashion tips. Women' Role The Y-Teens' opening bonfire begins with a solemn march and a song. V, V1 ..' ,. cf,,'. ' nf if-f14f'i . ' ' ' 1 ,, ,. ,f ,,.... PM ,I I, , ...I Sl 1' ,j'r4,,'g - ly I PF -af, X Q-, 'V .- .w .. 1--ii, ,,. ' ..- . , .,.., . ,. A ,,,,. ,V ., , . 1' .' ,n I7-'ir 4 r V V I ',g,L-L. Q..-,A 41 ff- , 4 ' mu. six Xa, Wm' fr V Q MQ? , -W V X 'x ' G 5' W I 'WYb'if g ' fd 'x . f- ., Q A 'vig 9 -' ' , . , , -. g.- 'Q ,rs- - if 4 i-sf' s 'Qv95 is 5 D- -' , 11fR3'7,:lf' 1 - -M . g .f 1 , T -X. , 5 'X K ,JI In mi? l it 5:5 4 MK dagfgjf, 1, F- X 2 . ,K 2,6 .,l.,' O N W ,Until I A--T JVM' I' -p' 1. .zu fx . i. J.. ff, Il. , LFSAQ Ii X ' 1 J 'ip 4,fw. . 7 1 -A -25 Q ! 15 ff 7 f' . f -ff 'AN 1' X wx 'l N Y I , u 5 I 1 Af.. -2, - ' X' X W 'X A ' 7 5 1' -, T' f 5 ' ' I XML KXYSJW X V LX 4 v1..?, .X .- ' 1 '3Nf'w' .fb 4 - Mr. Koenig's Polka Band State Fair Anyone who has a fourth hour study hall can .testify to the hard work and diligence of the AHS band. Every day Mr. Koenig and his crew of 40 students fill the school with music ranging from Ballet Parisien to The Music Man. This year the band widened their field of appearances by starting the season in August at the Iowa State Fair. Throughout the school year they played at the Waterloo Cattle Congress, an annual tri-school concert, and the Iowa County Music Festival. Fall, Christmas and spring concerts, and' large and small group contests filled the rest of the band's calendar. To close the year the band played at the historical plaque dedication in May. Mr. Koenig and the AHS band, past the young stage, put the 1965-66 year to good use by concentrating on better tone and tech- nique and polishing the fine points of a music performance. Womlld you believe 76 trombones? ,f il , ' l-till eil l A f X 'L ' Trai Y BACK ROW: Sharon Fels, Margo Fels, Susan Parvin, Phyllis Schuerer Mr. Koenig, Connie Zscherny, Patty Goltz, Sandy Moessner, Becky Moershel. FRONT ROW: Mary Marz, Ramona Leichsenring, Rosemary Rettig, Rosemarie Konitzer, Helen Stumpff, Caroline Dittrich, Delilah Trurnpold, Kathy Selzer, Donna Trumpold, Marcia Oehl, Carla Zimmerman. C-Jlee Club Monday's and Wednesday's last period bell brings a flock of chattering girls to the music room. Soon their chattering turns to singing under Mr. Calvin Koenig's directiong they are the AHS Girl's Glee Club. The group performed at fall,.Christmas, and spring concertsg a variety show, and the Iowa County Music Festival. The year ended on a note of triumph as the girls earned a unanimous I rating at the state contest. This year Mr. Koenig expanded his vocal direction-he organized a boys' glee club. The group will begin performing next fall. 1 Free time is spent singing for fun. 4 AHS boys learn to sing. Rates I at State Contest ' 1. .' -J ,Q ll . ', , , ' l f 1 I 1 A l I . .e lp in . ' l 5 'lt' 11 ,Q The AHS Sextet-CSTANDINGJ Gayle Babbitt, Phyllis Schuerer, Sandy Moessner, Becky Moersnel, KSEATEDJ Connie Zscherny, and Caroline Ditttrich performed on Ted Mack's Amateur Hour. v- iw -HV' 'gl-'L' I I C Q -.l if lg.,45 'x.:,1, . , ,. W I -,.,,q n . ,U ..I 4. -I w 1- A '15 , v 151 ,.' vv -5 xw l- 1 .ia 'ft' . tw.-1+ I 1 I A I V 'Nuns ..... ' f IQIJ - 5 It asks of us a certain height, So when at times the mob is swayed To carry praise or blame too far, We may choose something like a star To stay our minds on and be stayed. A hush- Silence. Soft swishing starts- and slow, soft steps. Steady, widening chords unify heartbeats. The march is begun. , A graduation: the culmination, A unification and separation- It is-for some- The end of the beginning. One class has reached unity's end. Each person will take his star, Follow its light. Three classes strengthen their unity, Combine their many flickering stars into A blazing orb. One class begins to build its unity, Searching for stars to coax into brightness And to combine. The combination of stars will be different But the firmament will still be there. In time, the school will pulse- move- blaze. All have learned, Are learning, or Will learn, to Choose something like a star. This year's freshman class possessed a strong inclination towards moving. After the completion of the new Lake- side addition, the class moved into a new homeroom. Each day the freshmen commuted from Lakeside to high school for various classes. Late in the year, the class moved into the high school build- ing. The freshmen also moved toward the goal of every class-building a class treasury. They sold Amana troll dolls and candy at Amana's basketball games to raise funds. The freshmen look forward to their sophomore year when they can move up the ladder to a greater participation in AHS activities. Freshmen Wayne Dietrich Steve Ehrle Prim Ehrmann .A ' Margo Fels V Sharon Fels Ozzie Hinrichs Ron Kelderman 1 iq. W I T' - 1, z s ' tall ' 4A ll Pat Kellenberger Carol Kempfer Dennis Kleinmeyer Ns! . . Rosemarie Konitzer Riclmrcl Lcichsenring Adonis Lcvell Mary Marz Gary Miller 'I' in ali- I '1glllW l QQ' FRESHMAN OFFICERS: Marcia' Oehl, secretary-treasurerg Glenn Neumann, fnresiclentg Wayne Dietrich, vice-president. Mark Rettig Rosemary Rettig Russell Roggentine Trudy Schwartzfeger Terry Miller Marcia Oehl E' Glenn Neumann Sharlene Reihmann J Timmy Seifert Helen Stumpff Carla Zimmerman Mike Zscherny :1'.. 4, p i- ,W ti. fi 'Q , ' .N lf Wi 4 . 5 ' iff . 1 if aa i q , 15236, 6 f . f - I I I H: pp . L- - .' 1 'J' . I . Ng r f i A SOPHOMORE OFFICERS: Susan Parvin, treasurerg Debbie Roggentine, secretaryg jim Wetjen, vice-presidentg George Schuh- macher, president. Sophomores Nancy Bahr Alan Baumgartel Regis Butz Renee Coats 1 With half of their high school years be- hind them, the sophomores have had the experience of being freshmen and have yet to live their years as upperclassmen. This year the class concentrated on better- ing themselves academically and entering into the school's life more actively. Thinking of the future, the sophomores sponsored a dance to raise funds for the prom. The sophomores are looking forward to their role as upperclassmen and to adding their contributions to AHS. Tom Honolka Perry Kraus A Ramona Leichsenring Leslie Lewis Susan Parvin Debbie Roggentine Melvin Rotter Gerry Schuerer Publicity brought results. NG TEEN DANCE . Till. H URTS' George Schuhmacher Eunice Sprague Delilah Trumpold Patty Van Dyke I8 FILL H... cms... i REFRQSl1mCTi'l'S Flinissiou' i..00- ' I, JfmWefi'?f1 IBy Tfl1.e, 4 E Gloria 'Wdliams xiii' .l . Qi!! .V ,' . l 54 Al tl il JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: SEATED: Carolyn Dietrich, treasurerg Kath- ryn Selzer, secretary. STANDING: Mary Reihman, student council repre- sentativeg Randy Seifert, vice-presidentg Tom Sturnpff, president. Juniors Juniors at AHS were in the in- between year-no longer under- classmen yet not seniors. The in- between status, marked by the ar- rival of class rings, brought with it a flurry of activities. The class of '67 began their year by taking PSAT college entrance tests-their first step toward enter- ing college. To finance the junior- senior prom, the climax of the year, they sponsored a bridge marathon and two movies. As the 1966 school year closes AHS juniors wait excitedly, impa- tiently, soberly, for their turn to be seniors at AHS. Peggy Ackerman Gayle Babbitt Lyle Bischof Marian DeGood Carolyn Dietrich .ii Caroline Dittrich Dwight Ehrmann Don Furman Chris Hanson Sandra Moessner Judy Neumann Mary Reihmun Penny Roggentine Randy Seifert Kathryn Selzer Jan Setzer Tom Stumpff T7 323' Kathie Leichsenring Jack Metz Tarn Miller Becky Moershel r Q' Linda Rotter Mike Schmid Rainer Schmidt Phyllis Schuerer Donna Trumpold Shirley Waln David Young Connie Zscherny 'T ' Q.. In . . ..,.- A - nn .. f -,.., 4, f , : ' KW' ef . WF- -+ lr, 451' C Hffefe gif? Q! SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: SEATED-Patty Goltz, Treasurerg Donna Kraus, Secretaryg Howard Hagen, Presidentg STANDING-Tim Meyer, Vice Presidentg Terry Trimpe, Student Council Representative. C ass Officers Prepare JUDY DEMMEL V, 'Q TFL ., 'U , A' ,eu ,a A ff. N N-I '--i-- , , gag - ji L'- 'C f': i'f'fa . ' F ri? LET r IACKIE DITTRICH ' ,Ev mu- N N! C X INN 2, N 1 , ,9 S ,S :JA R QP S SANDRA EHRMANN 'Y .ff ABP ' x The first meeting of the senior class of 1966 was ironically dedicated to the end-graduation. The class chose its motto, Character-The Foundation of Suc- cess. The class colors, gold and white, and class flower, the gold rose, were also selected by the class. .Along with these choices came the officers in an election. Mr. Selzer told the class of what was to come in the senior year: money raising projects, the Chicago trip and graduation. The class officers then began to plan the year's agenda with Great Expectations of an exciting year to come. for Busy Year rc .---.P A president's smile signifies another final senior decision Q PATTY BRUCE EICHACKER . U - ' X 'Q ' r DARLENB GRAESSER I' An ice cream social brings Chicago into reality. A senior class needs money to do many things. Thus, much of the senior year is devoted towards money raising. A pancake supper and chili supper helped raise over 33200. Alluof this would be directed toward financing certain activities in Chicago. An ice cream social helped cap the year's money raising activities. With the money came the means by which we could meet our Great Expectations of the Chicago Trip. Seniors Raise Money for Activities hav' 'fur' HOWARD HAGEN J r A 1 LESLIE HALDY DONNA KRAUS 86 5145! .......- For many-A first plane ride An overview of the Windy City A major league game is on the agenda TIM MEYER JOAN MATTES LORRAIN PITZ Fiv I . Q.f-.f.-is .L 87 PHYLLIS ROTTER Character-the Foundation of Success was the group of words that concluded thirteen years of fun and learning. From the morning announce- ments to the last bell, our class grew in character -and in every other Way. Commencement exercises, with the Honorable Governor Hughes delivering the address, gifts, flowers, and wishes of congratulations ended our careers as high school students at Amana. RONALD SCHUERER AMANR '7-' W'z'Q'lf'I llf !7'Z'?'E Bf 'E ! 'l'! A FV L D 1 Q ' Q , I- n .' A 4 X I I , I A ' 11 I w I in! , U 1 Q g 1 I i o tl 'limi' .J I 'l a ' 'I . K 1- a O 4 Milf! ' f' rl -' H. 'YJ 5471 x , 1 VT.-,. ' .' 7 N Enroute to Shedd Acquarium. The King of the Kungsholm Last Activities of High tivities in Chicago. s Boatride on Lake Michigan concluded ac- 3' beg th School Career es congratulates the senior ., ,fU,-1--TI.E,V. After 13 years . . . IU I ' I 1 E 5. wx gf' o fl KH l W ix Q fx Ja db' v I. ' Not even stooping from its sphere, It asks alittle of us here. Laughter shouts the answer, But smiles fade, And solemn eyes answer, too. What does it mean? What does it mean To be separate- Too old, Yet too young? It means security, Drawn from yesterday's youth. It means excitement, Drawn from today's newness. It means a challenge, Drawn from tomorrow's uncertainty. Our task isn't easier- Only, we are not asked to finish it. We are not asked to find the answer. We are only asked a little- To try on question, To search the horizon, To discover a part, now, A little, here. Laughter shouts the answer, But smiles fade, And solemn eyes answer, too. JU ICR HIGH 'I-'rr--.': 1 '.r ' f v 'fffi' ' . HI-LITES REPORTERS: BOTTOM ROW: G. Wendler, D. Leichsenring, D. Brown, C, Van Cleave, R. Nordyke, L. Kraus, M. Oehlg MIDDLE ROW: J. Lockridge, D. Ehrmann, G. Marz, G. Mittelbach, B. Daseke, P. Fels, M. Moessner, M. Ehrmann: TOP ROW: D. Babbitt, L. Wetterling, D. Kelderman, M. Moessner, K. Kmus, C. Trum- pold, L. Moessner. Activitie - an Important BOYS' BASKETBALL: BOTTOM ROW: M. Oehl, L. Haldy, F. Hahn, H. Dittrich, G. Wendler, P. Williams: MIDDLE ROW: D. Roemig, M. Marz, Q. Hagan, J. Rotter, M. Ehrmann, A. Trumpold, Mr. Van Cleave, Coachg BACK ROW: B. Daseke, K. Schaefer, K. Setzer C. Eckman, C. Lewis, S. Hergert, M. Schuhmacher, G. Mittelbach. . .- ,. , ,. , , 5 F Q. T' ' 1 'f .5 V , T ' I , - ' I13'1a gs- 5 A 'S va Jia 5 1 . 5 4 L 1 2 2 59 Debbie Ehrmann Paula Fels Barbara Furman Nancy Graesser Lanny I-Ialdy Lauri Moessner Leatrice Moessnez Mary Moessner Sheryl Ochs Charlotte Puegner Michelle Stlunid Marty Schuhmacher Kirk Setzer Alan Trumpold Guy Wendler Donna Babbitt Larry Baugh Dennis Burkenbine Robert Daseke Nancy Ehrle un' ? Steven Hergert Diane Kelderman Darlene Leichsenrin Gerry Marz Gary Mittelbach ' Susan Reihmann Rita Rettig Dennis Roemig Marlene Roernig Kirby Schaeffer Sheila Baumgartner Dixie Brown Howard Dittrich Charles Eckman r . 'sr' M In VC ' A 'Z A typical seventh grade class . . . Mike Ehrmann Quentin Hagen gi l. . , Wfilifllf Coach Robert Van Cleave: junior high science and social studies teacher and seventh home room teacher. 98 I i t i i t i ' xml Seventh The younger half of the junior high world lives in the excitement of a new experience. junior high at last, they jump gladly into the current of activities. The seventh grade shared in parties with their older counterparts. The initiation party held for them was one symbol of their ac- ceptance into the swing of things. The class shared in the roller skating party held in November, too. The first year in junior high means doing things you've never done before, like taking harder courses, writing for HI-LITES, play- ing on a basketball team, singing in a chorus, or playing in the band. Seventh grade is just the beginning-the preparation for high school-and now the class looks forward to when they will be eighth graders-the older half. ww 'fi 0 at M U A x K H 1 I v . 1 . 1 ' YL S f xx E A Wi f' .-1 4 - L' -'I , :K I ' Q X vc.: . , , o D . 'K - ij, 1: K r X V ' I, 31 0 , yy, 5,3 4 N1 . QKEE . o tg IA ff u :J X ' N K- ' Xfa ,.4 M!' I ' rx 1 E .. Y - X 1 Q 5 ',,' l i X E - XE ' I GIRL'S BASKETBALL: BOTTOM ROW: C. Van Cleave, L. Kraus, D. Leichsenring, C. Meyer, D. Brown, M. Schmid, J. Miller MIDDLE ROW: D. Ehrmann, N. Ehrle, R. Rettig, J. Lockridge, P. Fels, G. Marz, D. Leichsenring, Mr. Kellenberger, Coach BACK ROW: J. Otte, L. Moessner, D. Kelderman, M. Moessner, B. Furman, K, Kraus, L. Moessner. Part of Junior Hi h CHEERLEADERS: LOWER FRONT: S, Reihmann, L., Wetterlingg STANDING: C. Ochs, S. Baumgartner, C. Trumpold V EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS: Gerry Matz, presidentg Paula Fels, sec- retary-treasurerg Dennis Roemig, vice-president. E ' l1 I l1 G d Eighth graders pass the time playing bridge before a party. The older half of the junior high world lives in the shadow of high school-always looking forward to that magical day when they will be freshmen. Parties were a favorite activity for the eighth grade. To kick off the year, they held an initiation party with a Roman theme for the seventh grade. In November the seventh grade joined them for a roller skating party. The class held a sock hop in February. junior high also means work-not just fun. The eighth grade especially prepared for high school with a full curriculum of English, math, science and social studies. They also participated in extracurricular ac- tivities-HI-LITES, junior high basketball, chorus, and junior and high school band. Eighth grade is the door step to high school for a class of eager freshmen-to-be. Mrs. Don Morgan-eighth grade home room and U.S. History, junior high English and literature and 9th grade English teacher. gs Fred Hahn Larry Heftel Kanclycc Kraus Liz Kraus Steven Krauss N121 Grad Jean Miller Martha Moessner Renee Norclyke Mike Oehl jutta Otte l - . me i . I Linda Wetlerling Peter Williams Glyde Young Eileen Zuber Marlen Zuber Debbie Leichsinring Clifford Lewis jan Lockridge Mark Marz Charlotte Meyer Roger Roggentine Johnny Rotter Leslie Schafbuch Carla Trumpold Cindy Van Cleave :L 3 5 I f vt' W V '. ,,.- , X ,..v' ' R il 5 x . I . . . x - ' ' .. 1- W 1 Y , l-fqfm ri. -F' ,e I 'N-. 74 E F1 .nf I ,M ' , A F,.,-'M-aff! xfygd ,-4l'QLg 9 o Business, like a huge school, Moves- ' Rushing, Striving To provide and please People. But more than that- Business does more. Business helps ' The school- - Students and teachers, Classes, sports and meetings, Songs, cheers, drama- Our year. Business helps Us - To become a memory, To live forever. AD ERTISING .w,', .',n . 'in 1 g,.,., P- lip i X D1-A -QC' . ' ! -'V- ' 1 'W f in .. 15' ...L ,Q k Ag4.41V -aVif43i,g j Q ' iqQ4lho'l!f1's' lf' .. , 1 . . ...K ,,..., wtfaf-i',+?,Ql,gii3H:' ,fffa+L ffwfj-1:' 1 ,. - ' -ifusyg, -.1Y? 1 Yf1':Lc-504,,+.011 A - .. 2 1- ' --. fx -diff! x f'Y9'J'v ' '.f:.' V , A .1,..-,N V, 4. 1 ..x,..,,, 1,7 yr., V ,.,,, , S 5 3' Q -- '-f'71.,f, ' ' .1-A A . 4-,V jj' M ,- - 4 4 -Q V- A ,,,n.'..v,f,r,d,,vf z a. .H ,'1J57ffgr4?q:.Am- 1 k I' - A ,,, g A .r1'9Y' aft - . Q ,,,,- 'f w 4 . W .,.,qg'S'gvf,f5--fv-ri'jf.! 4Jl', .9 Mg 73-S Q , J ,.,44.3 'fn' 'f lllf' -, . I ' 4 '11 F f K- 5 'N 311 It ll 5' f 'Sig 2' -5 k. s- ...gi , I gfkx, 1- S ' ,xrxv S an Q O Y 4- s 5 ,.. QV 5 X Q v 5- s A Q' s 4 Q x 5' 'if Au- HOME DECORATING GAMBLES The Friendly Slrore pain+-Wallpaper- Au+o SuppIies-Hardware Draperies-Upholdery Everyfhing for I'I1e Home I083 Cour+ Ave. Marengo, Iowa Marengo Iowa 7 1-5- offf. 'L'-- I 0- 0 'Q F .3 1 R F5 'e fy-fif in fi I Y I h, -O.. -143-ggi ,V , 1, V 4 , L ' A .V v '-n 1-' A' N ' i I I -. g SCOTTY'S CAFE BREAKFAST-LUNCH-DINNER 6 A.M.-II P.M. Closed Sunday GEORGE ISCOTTYI AHRENS Owner I024 Cour'I' Ave. ' Phone 2-546I Marengo, Iowa IO4 Amana Foods I Served I Family Style COLONY INN I Amana, Iowa 1 ,494 .H Q If-. ,. '. , g S 9 - 1 ' 4 f I. 1 HK-W V X ENVT? P41,',l Q 4 if-I-I-I I aww-- - L IIIH nv I fe I X I LYMPUS RADIATOR Marengo, Iowa IOWA FARMERS PLANT MORE PIONEER CORN THAN ANY OTHER KIND. GIFTS SOUVENIRS PIONEER H-BRED CORN COMPANY Wzfmza 6:5411 Sap Seed PI Ts T M o d - waz, f.:i3:.,,,3 Amana-Made Hand-work I-Iours: I0-5 DaiIy Middle, Ia. PIONEER BRAND D SEED CORN I 'f wewwa F D.POTTS Marengo, Iowa The '66 Chevys. Olds, or Buicks make icIeaI gradualrion presenfs. KRAUSS FURNITURE SHCI: Big G Royal Blue soun WALNUT OR CHERRY FURNITURE Mafengo- Iowa CUSTOM BUILT Open 8-5 Weekdays I-5 Sundays AMANA SOCIETY 7 Villages 25,000 Acres A. W. SCHMIDT TRANSFER Serving Amana Cedar Rapids, Iowa HAWKEYE LIVESTOCK AUCTION Fairfax, Iowa Sale Every Thursday Daily Hog Marker S 8: H Green Sfam Q n I- ome H i P O H ea'I' ng Oils NORDSTROM ou. COMPANY 'E' HOME TOWN DAIRIES IIO9 N. Dodge S+. Iowa Ciry, Iowa FAIRFAX FURNITURE Where Oualiiy 84 Low Overhead has BuiI'r Confidence Fairfax, Iowa CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS BAKER PAPER CO. INC. Cedar Rapids, Iowa PAUL OEHL Plumbing and Heating Free EsI'imal'es Amana, Iowa MEYERS 66 SERVICE 'Phillips GEORGE W. MEYERS Souflm Amana, Iowa STYLE 81 ECONOMY Marengo, Iowa Condilioned Jef. l'l 6 81 Y Wafer Heal' Home? d I Television DIE HEIMAT POLLOCK ELEVATORS MQTQR HQTEL WBIIWI' Iowa Amana Colonies Old World GemiellichI:eil Wilh Modern Facililie H. C. GEIGER H. W. PITZ T I ph 622 5931 WETJEN AND SWARTZENDRUBER LUMBER-HARDWARE-PAINT General Coniracfing Cusfom Builf Cabinefs Free Esiimaies Phone 622-3456 Homesfeacl ZEB'S OIL CO. Dan's Service S+aIion Walford, Iowa RAY'S FOODLAN D MARKET Ph. 227-2683 Norway, Iowa CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '66 BENTON COUNTY SAVINGS BANK Norway, Iowa LEONARD'S PLUMBING AND HEATING Middle, Iowa Phone 622-5236 PLUMBING HEATING ELECTRICAL GENERAL REPAIR WORK WELDING SPOUTING GREEN COLONIAL FURNACES FAIRFAX GRAIN CO. Grains-Feeds- Seeds-Fer'riIizers PH. 846-262 I Fairfax Iowa I09 Your Financial Fulure Siaris Today Money will always be a pari' of your life. li s a handy lhing +o have around . . . 'lhe lack of if can cause big problems . . . you'll worlc hard for i'l'. By ihe 'lime you become a senior ciiizen, you will have earned much of H' . . . probably a quarier of a million dollars or more. Siarling loday, whal' you do in The way of money managemeni' will preHy much shape your 'Financial fulure. You'll need a bank in your financial fufure - a savings program. a loan when opporluni- 1'ies presenfi ihemselves, a checking accouni or ihe advice of an experienced officer. There Are So Many a. Ways We Can Help You yy. y y J-J' THE FULL SERVICE BANK OF CEDAI5-lis2:l4BS fh- I I 1 ,...... Congratulations Class of 1966 95, TXX11 sa I Q Q 'Wx :kT s..r' aT , SENIOR LETTERMEN Parry GOIIZ Terry Trimpe Tim Meyer Donna Kraus ? l D 1'dBy MANUFACTURING 81 EQUIPMENT CO., INC. Cedar Rapids, Iowa BOTTLING O O co. wanton O , 5.L.....A 0 Cedar Rapids, Iowa FARMERS COOPERATIVE 4 GRAIN AND LUMBER CO. FAIRFAX DAIRY QUEEN Ph. 846-2I3I Fairfax, Iowa STANERSON GARAGE 81 IMPL. Oliver Sales 8: Service 24 HR. wmzcxsn senvnce Ph. 662-zols Day Ph. 662-2474 Nigm Conroy, Iowa Conroy, Iowa QuaIiIy and Service Is Our Main Business VERNE FOLKMAN 0 ,Zn 3 I 5 I Priva+e Dining Rooms for Parfies, Meeiings, Banqueis WE SPONSOR GUIDED AMANA TOURS THE TOWN HOUSE MOTOR HOTEL I65 Rooms Year Round.Indoor Pool 9-Hole Par Three Lighied Golf Course Lighied 25 S'raII Driving Range CONVENTION HALL FOR ALL YOUR SOCIAL EVENTS EM 2-3I3I 4747 Firs'I' Avenue S.E. Cedar Rapids CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS from CLASS OF '68' SCHANZ REFINISHING Cusfom Furni'I'ure Repair Hard-Rubbed Finish Nafural or S'I'ainecI Finish Caning NORMAN H. SCHANZ 624-235I Wesi' Amana, Iowa THE PIONEER REPUBLICAN The Coun'I'y Seaf Newspaper of Iowa Coun'ry ,f M -ESC R2 sex: Sz! OPM C750 ff n-nu Ta l Y Es+abIished I856 LUCKY 6 LAN ES Feafuring 6 AMF Pin SpoHers FREE INSTRUCTIONS On Highway 6 Marengo, Iowa Phone 2-I322 OPEN BOWLING ALL DAY AND WEEKENDS WALT'S CLEANERS Marengo BIairs+own Iowa Dry Cleaning and Laundry Service ALTERATIONS-REWEAVING RUGS-HATS WHITE SHIRTS LAUNDERED The Friendly S'Iore for Hardware Color TV Records Giffs Toys Appliances BROWN'S HARDWARE Marengo, Iowa JAHR INSURANCE AGENCY I067 Courf Avenue Marengo, Iowa ED JAHR IOWA VALLEY L.P. GAS CO. Bulk and BoHIecI Delivery HOOK-UPS FOR: TRACTORS-GRAIN DRYERS-FURNACES FRED KOENIG LEO PETE VON LIENEN Phone 2-4266 Phone 2-3762 Congraiulaiions Seniors FARMERS SAVINGS BANK Walford, Iowa PETERSON PHARMACY Marengo, Iowa Drugs Prescripfions ToiIe'Iries Gifis TOM'S TV Sales-Service ZENITH--MOTOROLA-SETCHELI.-CARLSON PI1one 2-676 I HoI'eI Building Marengo, Iowa MERLE'S JEWELRY Marengo, Iowa BLINKENSOP SHOE STORE Shoes for 'I'I1e Eniire Family Marengo, Iowa AMANA SERVICE STATION Phone 622-33I I Amana, Iowa 'X 4 ':'f .-.A ,, .. A! Q I-gn g.., v.. -,-, -- .'z-.':1 , 'f,I,,. , -, -L-11 S::r..L:,., V f K f f wx 'Qmga Congrafulafions HERTEL'S 66 SERVICE Io +he Qualify Service and ProcIucI'ion Class OI '66 Free Pick up and Delivery Homedead' Iowa INSURANCE AGENCY Middle, Iowa rf 9 rv , Y n .V I , I . . 'Un IV!! CU II6 MONTIEUR STUDIO III--2ncI S+. N. E. Cedar Rapids, Iowa YOUR SCHOOL Pl-IOTOGRAPI-IER WEDDINGS CHURCH + HOME 3. srumo EM 3-2587 fe BILL zuBER's HOMESTEAD Delicious German and American Foods ' SERVED FAMILY STYLE Recommended by Duncan Hines AAA and CAR Member Congra+ula+ions From SIMMCNS MOTUR HOOVER-VALENTINE FUNERAL HOME PH. 2-396I Marengo Iowa Marengo, Iowa Ford-Mercury-Fairlane-Come+ Falcon-Mus'I'ang L2 I I I ... f ' ' rg, . , . -- , .v ' -- -, . illg. -1, . J 'Mtv-vi: L , - .- , . ' ' 5--2 ,,1ijA,,, . ' f ' ' .v ,.- , , ...nl ,.,. 7 4- .-,, . , -F , ,q,.., A . .H L, V VI A, u'?..i.-f,1,'Vi? '. .?5-122 -f V . ' ' N. 7, :L me -ff 3 'W ,--:e.:i.:-Q-4rr11-:f e':GL- .gg . .A ' ' V, -:- -,,,: - .,.---:feb --- '-:Lf - X I - fgc'- f- -I 1-Q.-'::.l.L.La--,1 f -E Q .---QQTA ' 3' ' lf:-P: ' ..- ,-f A A-W, , - ,A,.-'44, , I '1'3--615-' 1 - 1 ' , S ' . 'fi f' Y A - f ' .L Q- if l- - L 'tiff' -f'2-f '4-J-A THE CELLAR DOOR Amana, Iowa My , . FAIRFAX STATE SAVINGS BANK Fairfax, Iowa -.-aa- QA... . , I M.- - ,,:.,u4 MARENGO MOTEL U. S. Highway 6 Phone 2-246I Marengo, Iowa MR. AND MRS. MARVIN GUEHRN, Mgrs. Congrafulefrions 'ro Ihe CLASS OF 1966 HIGH AMANA STORE High Amana, Iowa M E RV EAUX Typewrifer-Adding Machine Co. ALL MAKES Boughi'-Sold-Ren'I'ed-RepaIred 403-3rd Ave. S.E. Phone 364-6I65 Cedar Rapids, Iowa A. G. KOEHN IMPLEMENT Marengo, Iowa Poniiac Aufomobiles Used Cars P0fVTlAl'. . . HELLER OIL COMPANY Shell Oil Producfs WES, GEORGE, JAKE. AND BRUCE Marengo. Iowa SOUTHSIDE MAIDRITE Open UrrI'iI 9 P.M. Friday 81 Safurday 7 A.M.-7 P.M. W kd ee ays MRS. VESPER JACOBS, Mgr. I 66 Easi Washingion Marengo Iowa CONGRATULATIONS from CLASS OF 1967 HOGAN BROS., INC. Rambler-Lark Sales and Service Marengo Ph. 2-030 I 'g f 1 ., , .-,X . ,ln WALT'S AUTOMOTIVE 81 STANDARD SERVICE 700 Firsi S+. S. W Cedar Rapids 'fd WILLIAMSBURG DAIRY 81 CREAMERY BuH'er Ice C Grade A Milk THERMOGAS COMPANY 065 'iiierrfi Highway 6 Eas'I 'I' Marengo, Iowa LARGE'S VARIETY I 28 Easi' Washingion Fea'I'u-ring Merchandise for Mos'I' of I'he Family VISIT US IN OUR NEWLY REMODELED STORE Marengo Iowa SHERMAN'S BODY SHOP Marengo, Iowa NESPER SIGN 81 NEON CO. IOI 8+h Ave. S E We are IhanIcfuI for The opporfunify o buIIcIIng signs of every Iype for our Aman friends for more Ihan IhirIy years. Good Luck Seniors! RATZEL'S FU RN ITU RE Marengo, Iowa ME TOO Marengo, Iowa MARENGO MOTORS Marengo, Iowa we - . -. . .-L, , , , .-.....- .- ROSA'S FLOWER 81 GIFT SHOP Flowers Available 'For Proms-Graduaiions and Ofher Occasions PHONE 2-242l Highway 6 Marengo, Iowa MARENGO LUMBER 81 FUEL CO. Everylhing Compleie in Ihe Building Line Phone Us Colleci' 2-247I Marengo, Iowa KU RK'S DAIRY SWEET Ice Cream Sunclaes Malls Sandwiches Plale Lunches V4 Mile Easi' of Soufh Amana , V ,,.,,A, . 51.13 . ..-PM -fri' THE RONNEBURG Amana, Iowa I CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA Mr. Howell enioys II1e friendly afmosplwere ofTI1e Ronneburg. ROGGENTIEN 81 SON Marengo, Iowa Aufo Glass Replaced GORDON C. HINRICHS CONSTRUCTION Commercial Home Building and Planning Amana, Iowa Ph. 622-3096 - DQN'S BARBERSHOP Hair Styling Specialist 400 8'l'l1 Street S. E. Cedar Rapids, Iowa ,ff 2- ,. Con ratulations to the if M glass of I966 If . KENNY's SERVICE ,A 4 ,S Amana, Iowa Amana, Iowa Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Senior Class BUILDERS MATERIAL CO. Ready Mixed Cement Permanent Building Materials 60l Third Street S. E. Cedar Rapids, Iowa Congratulations and Best Wishes IOWA COUNTY SAVINGS BANK Marengo, Iowa CONGRATULATIONS from CLASS OF 1969 OXFORD FEED MILL Grain Fertilizer Master Mix Feeds Oxford, Iowa FEED SEED A permanent Collection of Oil Paintings in our Iobby. DONATIONS: 'A Friend of the SchooI OAKES BARBERSHOP Marengo MILDRED'S BEAUTY SHOP Amana Ackerman, Leslie 78 Ackerman, Peggy 40, 68, 70, 82, 127 Babbit, Gayle 68, 70, 72, 75, 82, 126 Bahndorf, Dean 78 Bahr, Nancy 58, 60, 70, so Baumgartel, Alan 54, 68, 72, 80 Bendorf, John 54, 62, 72, 78 Bishof, Lyle 82 Butz, Regis 54, 62, 80 Butz, Steven 54, 62, 78 Coates, Renee 80 DeGood, Dennis 78 DeGood, Marian 68, 70, 82, 127 Demmel, Judi 40, 84 Dietrich, Dennis 78 Dietrich, Carolyn 58, 68, 70, 82 Dietrich, Wayne 78 Dittrich, Caroline 58, 59, 68, 70, 72, 74, 75, 82, 127 Dittrich, Jacquelyn 68, 70, 72, 84, 126 Ehrle, Steven 78 Ehrmann, Dwight 82 Ehrmann, Pamula 60, 70, 78 Ehrmann, Sandra 58, 84, 127 Eichacker, Bruce 85, 126 Fels, Margo 68, 70, 74, 78 Fels, Sharon 60, 68, 70, 72, 74, 78 Furman, Donald 54, 62, 66, 72, 82 Goltz, Patricia 28, 60, 70, 72, 74, 85, 126 Graesser, Darlene 85 Hagen, Howard 56, 66, 67, 68, 86, 127 Haldy, Leslie 86 Hansen, Chris 82 Hinrichs, Ozzie 78 Honolka, Thomas 54, 62, 81 Kelderman, Ronald 78 Kellenburger, Patrick 62, 72, 78 Kempfer, Carol 78 Kleinmeyer, Dennis 62, 78 Kraus, Donna 58, 60, 67, 68, 70, 72, 86, 126 Index Kraus, Perry 81 Konitzer, Rosemarie 68, 72, 74, 78 Leichsenring, Katherine 46, 70, 83 Leichsenring, Ramona 70, 74, 81 Leichsenring, Richard 54, 79 Levell, Adonis 79 Lewis, Leslie 81 Marz. Mary 60, 70, 72, 74,79 Mattes, Joan 58, 67, 70, 87, 127 Metz, Jackie 62, 83 Meyer, Timothy 40, 54, 62, 67, 68, 87, 127 Miller, Gary 45, 79 Miller, Tamara 60, 68, 70, 83 Miller, Terry 54, 62, 79 Moershel, Rebecca 46, 47, 58, 60, 68, 70, 74, 75, 83, 127 Moessner, Sandra 42, 46, 47, 68, 70, 72, 74, 75, 83, 127 Neumann, Glenn 66, 79 Neumann, Judy 58, 68, 83 Oehl, Marsha 46, 47, 60, 68, 70, 72, 74, 79 Parvin, Susan 40, 46, 47, 58, 60, 68, 70, 72, 74, 80, 81, 126 Pitz, Lorrain 40, 42, 68, 70, 72, 87, 127 Reihman, Mary 60, 66, 68, 70, 72, 82, 85, 127 Reihman, Sharlene 70, 79 Reuig, Mark 60, 68, 70, 72, 74, 79, 127 Rettig, Rosemary 54, 62, 72, 79 Roggentine, Debbie 60, 70, 80, 81 Roggentine, Dixie 58, 88, 126 Roggentine, Penny 83 Roggentine, Russell 44, 79 Rotter, Linda 58, 70, 83 Rotter, Melvin 81 Rotter, Phyllis 88 Schmid, Michael 54, 83 Schmidt, Rainer 54, 62, 83 Schuerer, Gerald 81, Schuerer, Phyllis 40, 42, 58, 59, 68, 70, 72, 74, 75, 83, 127 Schuerer, Ronald 40, 88 Schuhmacher, George 54, 62, 66, 68, 72, 80, 81 Schwertfeger, Trudy 68, 79 Seifert, Timothy 79 Seifert, Randy 72, 82, 83 Selzer, Kathryn 60, 68, 70, 74, 82, 83, 127 Setzer, Janis 68, 70, 83 Sprague, Eunice 60, 68, 70, 81 Smmpff, Helen 60, 68, 70, 72, 74, 79 Stumpff, Thomas 54, 62, 66, 82, 83 Trimpe, Terry 54, 62, 67, 89, 126 Trumpolcl, Delilah 59, 70, 74, 81 Trumpold, Donna 42, 58, 68, 70, 74, 83, 127 Van Dyke, Mary 89 Van Dyke, Patricia 81 Waln, Shirley 60, 68, 70, 72, 83, 127 Wetjen, James 54, 62, 80, 81 Wiebold, Wayne 40, 89, 127 Williams, Gloria 81 Young, David 83 Zimmerman, Carla 68, 70, 72, 74, 79 Zscherney, Connie 59, 70, 74, 75, 83 Zscherney, Michael 54, 79 FACULTY Albert, Kay 60 Foster, Edith 24, 25 Goodnow, Donald 20, 21, 66 Howell, Stacy 26, 27 Jeck, Marilyn 28, 29 Kellenburger, Gordon 30, 31, 60, 95 Koenig, Calvin 32, 33, 72, 73, 74 Morgan, Lois 70, 96 Nelson, Judith 34, 35 Rettig, Doris 18 Ruff, Henrietta 22, 23, 58, 68 Selzer, Charles 5, 18, 19 Van Cleave, Robert 54, 64, 94, 98 Van Scoyoc, James 36, 37, 54, 62 I25 Q !'1fir'f POSAUNE BOARD: D. Kraus, Layout Editorg P. Goltz, Subscription Editorg J. Mattes, Business Managerg S. Moess- ner, Copy Editorg T. Trimpe, Editorg B, Eichacker, Dixie Roggentine, Co-Advertising Managersg S. Parvin, Finance Chairmang G. Babbitt, Assistant Editorg J. Dittrich, Photo Editor. POSAUNE Board Works If while driving by the high school at night you noticed the building lit up, chances are that the year- book board and staff were hard at Work. fAnd you would not be seeing an uncommon sight.j Inside, you would find the group planning, sketch- ing, writing and typing, then revising. This year's POSAUNE asks that we all choose something like a star -the title of a poem by Robert Frost. Our Concentration is a must! TY , I I '- , t . nk,- X . The POSAUNE BOARD and STAFF work at school . . . Of at home, x POSAUNE STAFF: BACK ROW: B. Moershel, L. Pitz. S. Ehrmann, W. Wiebold, T. Meyer, H. Hagen, P. Ackerman, D. Trumpold, P. Schuererg FRONT Row: M. Reihman, M. DeGood, K. Selzer, D. Babbitt, R. Rettig, C. Dittrich, S. Waln. Anywhere and Anytime editor, Terry Trimpe, found the inspiration for this theme at a journalism conference at the University of Missouri that he and several other board members attended. The long hours and extensive work weren't at all in vain as far as the board :md staff are concerned- we hope that we have preserved one year of AHS life forever. A toy party was one of the money-raising projects the people in the community attended. ot A Closin . . . Last summer several girls and I spent one week at a regional yearbook con- ference at the University of Missouri, searching for knowledge, skills, plans and ideas, all of which could ble applicable to the 1966 DIE POSAUNE. Almost one year has elapsed since that week. Our board and staff have put many hundreds of hours of work in atterripting to record the lasting memories of this eventful year at AHS. I would like to thank the following students for their efforts in trying to make our yearbobk a success: Gayle Babbitt, Assistant Editor, who did many of the layouts in our book. jackie Dittrich, Photpgraphy Editor, and her assistants, Peggy Ackerman and Becky Moershel, who are responsible for almost every picture in our yearbook. l Donna Kraus, Layout Editor, and Becky Moershel, who tried to make DIE POSAUNE neat and attractive. Bruce Eichacker, Advertising Manager, who set a new record for selling the most advertising ever sold by an Amana yearbook. Thank-you also to Dixie Roggentine who designed the layouts in the advertising section. Sandy Moessner, Copy Editorg all free verse copy that appears on division pages is original wprk by Sandy. joan Mattes, Business Manager, who tried to keep us within our bright-red budget. l Patty Goltz, Subscription Manager, who enabled us to share our year with the community. Susan Parvin, who was in charge of special finance projects. Besides the students, It would like to thank Mr. Clifford Trumpold for taking the color picture. I l Mrs. jeck, our faculty, advisor, was also instrumental in helping us with every phase of work connected with DIE POSAUNE. A sincere thank-you to her. It is my hope, after readers finish this page, that they will not close our book, Qnote titlej but rather keep it open to memories that we hope many will cherish forever i Editor Terry Trimpe WW 7577 rdhy 71 ....-.rw--,..... - ,I.,.I.II: Ir. f 'A' ' -.Tv-L -I ,.. .I-... .I... .. ..?.-7. 5-,..,.T--II.. ' ' ' ' '- --.-I,---', -.-1. .4 -'-.,.-. , - ' ' - , . -.-uf ' '- .4 3: if. -'fl' ' 3. fjl- ,-iii.-3, 5'-fb ,- I 3 - ..: ' -.H '-'I 5' f-nj -'fgia ',. -Q,--j',,-., - 'II' fl7fJ '. ' '. g. .'t'- 'gi Tiff-Q, ' -...W 'FK I -E -..- 11-' -N 5 J -I'-f . -- Q--N121 -. is '.'..',r-1.-.-. 4..'-,---..'. , , . 1 3, .I I I , .,,,-:I II . .MII - II , - 4 ' 1.--2, 'qw' 4.3 H' .- -' '.. , ... -,-. ..,,:I,.I ,I-.I--.,' --- . N-' .I.- j-'Z-II I ' . 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